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February 18, 1951 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-02-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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'IDE OPEN' SITUATION:
February Grads Find Jobs Plentiful

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

By MARCIA FRANKEL
February graduates of the Uni-
versity are finding jobs extremely
plentiful according to University
officials.
The new graduates, numbering
about 1500, are facing a "wide
open" situation in their search for
jobs. This situation is attributed to
service calls among men already
employed, and the upswing in in-
dustrial mobilization.
HOWEVER, many of the grad-
uates also face military service.
According to the new draft law,
the February graduate may enlist
within 30 days, find an essential
job, or return to school for a se-
emster of post-graduate work,
thus becoming exempt until June.
"Demand for college grad-
uates is tremendous," Luther T.
Purdom, director of the Bureau'
of Appointments declared. "We
are swamped with calls from
busines executives and personnel
officers. And we won't have near
enough teachers to go around,"
he added.
Officials at the Bureau of Ap-

(Continued from Page 2)

pointments do not know the exact
figures yet, but they have said
that the majority of the mid-year
graduates have already been
placed.
THE LARGEST NUMBER of
calls was in the technical and
business fields for engineers of all
types, physicists, mathematicians,
accountants, and secretaries. Re-
quests for women in these fields
are increasing and can't be filled
at the present time.
There has been a large assort-
ment of calls from other fields
too. There were some merchan-
dising offers, some for social
workers, and a few demands for
people to work in occupational
therapy programs. As a whole,
officials said that opportunities
for graluatesrwere extremely
good this winter.
Demand for engineers is good
and will be for a long time accord-
ing to Walter J. Emmons, Assist-
ant Dean in the College of En-
gineering. The expectations of a
year ago that there would be a
surplus of engineers has been en-

tirely changed by recent develop-
ments. Engineers of all types will
be greatly needed for rearmament
and production.
FOR GRADUATES of the
School of Business Administra-
tion, "the demand exceeds the
supply" according to Prof. Charles
L. Jamieson. The demand is par-
ticularly great in the fields of ac-
counting and industrial relations.
Officials say the demand will
probably stay strong for four or
five years to come.
Law School graduates are not
haivng any trouble being placed,
but their main problem is
whether the draft will permit
them to go into practice before
going into service. The draft,
of course, is the prevailing prob-
lem in all branches.
In the field of education, Pur-
d'Xn stated that jobs are especially
numerous at the elementary level.
Prof. Wesley H. Maurer of the
Journalism School has declared,
"Jobs are on the increase, and
there is a growing request for
women."

June and August Graduates of
Departments of Chemistry, Phy-
sics, Chemical, 'Civil, Electrical,
Industrial, or Mechanical Engi-
neering are invited to attend a
'roup Meeting conducted by Car-
bide & Carbon Chemicals Divi-
sion (of United Carbide & Car-
bon) at Oak Ridge, Tenn., at 5
p.m., Mon., Feb. 19, Room 1042,
E. Engineering Bldg.
Group Meeting for June Grad-
uates in Aeronautical, Chemical
and Metallurgical, Electrical, En-
ginerring Mechanics, and Mech-
anical Engineering who are in-
terested in employment with Mich-
igan Bell Telephone, Western
Electric, Bell Laboratories, or San-
dia Corporation, Room 348, W.
Engineering Bldg., 7 p.m., Mon.,
Feb. 19.
Bureau of Appointments:
Puerto La Cruz and San Tome
Staff Schools, Venezuela, S.A.,
need elementary and secondary
teachers for the 1951-52 school
term. Minimum requirements are:
1. Under 35 years.
2. Single.
3. Pass medical examination.
4. Degree.
5. Two years of successful "ex-
perience.
For further information please

contact the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Build-
ing.
Guaranty Trust Company, New
York City, will be interviewing on
Wed., Feb. 21. They are interest-
ed in talking with any students
interested in banking in New York
City.
The following companies will be
interviewing at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments on Thursday., Feb. 22:
Link-Belt Company, Indinnapo-
lis, Ind., will interview mechanical
engineers for sales, product design,
production scheduling, andgeneral
engineering; and electrical engi-
neers,. engineering mechanics, and
physicists for research and devel-
opment.
Wyandotte Chemicals Corpor-
ation, Wyandotte, Mich., will in-
terview chemical engineers who
are getting a bachelor's or master's
degree and organic chemists with
a Ph.D. degree.
Camp Fire Girls, Inc., will In-
terview senior girls who might be
interested in learning about the
professional opportunities offered
in their organization.
Standard Oil Company of New
Jersey will be interviewing single
men for positions in Venezuela and
Aruba, Netherlands West Indies.
They are looking for architectural,
civil, mechanical, electrical, and

chemical engineers and business
administration students majoring
in accounting and some general
business administration students.
A group meeting will be held on
Wed. evening when the represen-
tative will discuss foreign employ-
ment.
Ethyl Corporation, New York
City, will interview on Feb. 22 and
23, as follows: Mechanical, Indus-
trial, or General Engineers for
Technical Sales; Mech. Engineers
for Technical Research (For De-
troit Research Laboratories), and
Chemists. All with B.S. or M.S.
For further information and ap-
pointments for interviews please

call at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.
Academic Notiees
Doctoral Examination for Wor-
thy Truman Boyd, Chemical En-
gineering; thesis: "The Concen-
tration of Oxygen Eighteen by
Chemical Exchange," Mon., Feb.
19, Room 3201, E. Engineering
$ldg., 3 p.m. Chairman, R. R.
White.
Geometry Seminar: Dr. Leisen-
ring will speak at the first meet-
ing of the Geometry Seminar at 3

p.m., Tues., Feb. 20, Rm. 3001 An-
gell Hall.
Orientation Seminar: Mr. Per-
vin will speak on "Quaternions'
at the meeting of the Orientation
Seminar Thurs., Feb. 22, at 4 p.m.,
Rm. 3001 A.H.
Scholarships, College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts:
Applications for scholarships for
the academic year, 1951-52, are
now available in Rm. 1010 Angel]
Hall. All applications must be re-
turned to that office by March
15. Applicants must have had at
(Continued on Page 7)

ing of the Geometry Seminar at 3

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