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May 21, 1980 - Image 13

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1980-05-21

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, May 21, 1980-Page 13
JOBS PLENTIFUL FOR COMPUTER SCIENCE MAJORS
Prospects bright for some grads

EVANSTON, IlL. (AP) - Despite the
gloomy economic picture, job prospects
for some June college graduates ap-
pear fairly bright, a national survey of,
major businesses indicates.
But the outlook for jobs for liberal ar-
ts graduates is considerably bleaker
than it was last November, the report
says, with the demand for those
graduates off by 24 per cent.
A SURVEY OF 120 national em-
ployers puts the demand for graduates
at one per cent above the 1979 hiring
level for those with bachelor's degrees
and nine per cent higher for those with
a master's degree.
In the survey done this month, the
hiring prospects were only about one
per cent below expectations expressed
by employers last November.

The survey, an update of the 34th an-
nual Endicott Report, was prepared by
Frank Endicott, retired director of
placement and emeritus professor of
education at Northwestern University.
GRADUATES WITH majors in ac-
counting and business administration
will find five per cent fewer job
openings than had been expected a few
months ago, the survey indicates.
Most in demand are students with
training in engineering and computer
science. The study found that since
November, employers have decided to
hire 15 per cent more computer science
graduates and five per cent more
engineers.
"These companies are not hiring on
the basis of a two-month drop in sales or
a three-month slowdown in produc-

DALY CASIID
(ContinuedfromPage12)
ROOM A N D BO A R D CAMPUS-Large, Sunny 1-bdrm. apt. Parking.
DESPERATE Daily editor seeking single room in Laundry. Sublet June 1. Fall Option. 668-4022.
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SUBLET AVAILABLE NOW through August. 1 10U523
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COLLEGE GRADS " UIESR
EDUCATION
WANTED FOR ERING
INTERNATIONAL LOEA
PROJECTS SENCES
YOU CAN BECOME INVOLVED IN AN IMPORTANT,
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THIRD-WO-D COUNTRY WITH PROBLEMS OF POV-
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IF YOU ARE WILLING TO SHARE YOUR SKILLS WITH
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THOSE BENEFITS, AND ACCUMULATING POSES-
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TERNATIVE FOR TWO YEARS OF YOUR LIFE.
SEE RECRUITERS:
MAY 20-22, 1980
CAMPUS INN
615 E. HURON ST.
760-2200 EXT. 307
JOIN THE (313) 226-7928 COLLECT.
NEW E
a P E A S E t f i i ,
I ' 'f

tion," Endicott said.
"THEY'RE LOOKING five years
down the road and saying we're going
to be in business and we'll need these
people so we better get them on board.
"This accounts," Endicott said, "far
some of these companies laying off
people in the plant and at the same-time
hiring a few more college graduates."
It may also account for some
discrepancy in the fairly optimistic
Strange form
behavior kills
(Continued from Page3})
brain will be restored if the person
should go unconscious, For instance, a
person will tie a knot which would
automatically loosen if he should fall
backwards (the individuals usually
stand). This arrangement becomes
fatal if the person should fall forward
instead, putting the weight of the body
on the makeshift noose and choking the
person to death.
Lt. Daryl Pope of the Michigan State
Police said strangubation victims are
often involved in masochistic - and in
the case of more than one person, sado-
masochistic - behavior at the time of
death. He explained that, with few ex-
ceptions, the victims are male, mostly
middle and upper-middle class, and
white.
Badgely said that all of the MSU vic-
tims were "intelligent, white males.,
All were found alone.
OF THE half-dozen University and
Ann Arbor psychiatrists and
psychologists contacted by the Daily
yesterday, none were aware of any in-
stances of strangubation involving
University students.
Hazelwood said the East Lansing
area has the highest rate of,
strangubation in the country, though
few law enforcement officials,
psychologists, and psychiatrists could

hiring plans as opposed to what the em-
ployers say they expect for the general
economy in the year ahead.
In November, 25 per cent of the em-
ployers surveyed said they expected
business to be worse than in the
previous year. This pessimistic group
has now grown to 34 per cent. About 31
per cent of those surveyed said in
November that they expected business
to improve. Only 27 per cent now expect
things to get better.
of sexual
thousands
explain why.
Joseph Adelson, director of the
University's Psychological Clinic,
theorized that there may be a con-
tagious process "where it starts with
one or two people, and they tell the
others. There must be some kind of un-
derground, where anecdotes are
shared."
KLIMASZEWSKI SAID that aside
from word of mouth, information
regarding the sexual practice is con-
tained in many publications found in
adult book stores,
Hazelwood explained that deaths
caused by strangubations were often
confused with suicide. Law enfor-
cement officials repeat that
strangubations are accidental.
. HAZELWOOD ADDED that many
law enforcement officials are being
trained to properly identify
strangubation, and he credits the East
Lansing police as being among the best
qualified in the nation in correctly iden-
tifying strangubation as the cause of
death.
Hazelwood added that this may be a
reason why the East Lansing area ap-
pears to have the most strangubations;
law enforcement officials in other areas
are just labeling the cause of deaths in-
correctly, he suggested.

you move too fast.
\4
G S11

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