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May 09, 1962 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-05-09

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Studies Cause of Class-Co

A study of the social sources of
the "Working Class Consciousness
in an Industrial Community" has
so interested John Carl Leggett,
Grad., that he has made it the
subject of his doctoral thesis in
Besides being a study of class
consciousness and what produces
it, a related problem, the political
consequences of this class con-
sciousness is investigated.
It was found that class con-
sciousness in workers can be de-
fined as a mental state, running
from those who were indifferent
to those expressing militance and
even egalitarianism.
Formulating Hypotheses
Leggett worked from three as-
sumptions in formulating his hy-
1) That conditions which inten-
sify class conflict would thereby
intensify working class militance.
2) That membership in particu-
lar ethnic groups, unions, and eco-
nomic categories are potential
sources of class consciousness, be-
cause they intensify conflict be-
tween working men and the busi-
ness community.
3) That the presence of a highj
degree of class consciousness]
would prompt workingmen as a
class to act politically in terms of
their own class interests.
Ten Hypotheses
It was found when testing ten
hypotheses, based upon the above
assumptions, that the findings
supported the assumptions. There
were two major conclusions.
First, it was found that themore
affluent an ethnic group the less
conscious it was of its class.
"It was found that affluent (i.e.,
Germans and British,) industrial,
(i.e,, Poles and Ukrainians), and
proletarian (i.e., Negroes) ethnic
groups expressed, in that order,
progressively higher degrees of
class consciousness even when one
controlled for personal income,"
the thesis says.
Class Consciousness
There are four problems which
face the Negro working man,
which can in part account for his
strong class consciousness:
At the work place the lower so-
cial status of the Negro often in-
fluences the employer in the hir-
ing, promoting, and firing aspects
of his job;
Negroes have problems in the
areas of consumption, in that they
often have the money, but are kept,
from buying in most neighbor-

The blocked upward mobility for
Negroes keeps those who are intel-
ligent and educated from moving
away from the working class, so
they remain behind as spokesmen
for Negroes on class-racial issues;
The isolation of the homogen-
eous Negro population, both spa-
cially and socially, virtually elim-
inates inter-action between it and
the middle class.
Second, "uprooted workers (i.e.,
born in agrarian regions) were
more class conscious than workers
born in industrial regions."
Fewer Skills
This is true because they bring
with them fewer skills and ex-
periences which might help them
to deal with their environment.
Consequently they -are readily ex-
ploited during most of their work
lives. This exploitation coupled
with insufficient skills effective-
ly limits their chances to obtain
secure working class positions. We
have too often, Leggett says, "un-
derestimated the radicalness of the
He found that these two vari-
ables, ethnicity and uprootedness)
had a stronger impact on class
consciousness, than variable usu-
ally associated with the subject,
such as union membership, skill
level, employment status, and per-
sonal income.
The findings of the thesis are
particularly interesting in noting
that Marx dismissed the import-
ance of ethnicity and uprootedness
in his discussions of class. He be-
lieved that the economic status of
the workers determined the for-
mation of consciousness of class.
Capitalist System.
Marx miscalculated. He expect-
ed working class consciousness to
increase as the capitalist system
matured. The working class would
become more aware of its class po-
sition and a developing awareness
would reflect the intensified char-
acter of the class struggle.
Leggett has commented, how-
ever, that the working men in most
of the advanced industrial socie-
ties have been relatively lethargic
concerning their class, and yet the
working men in underdeveloped
countries have worked for their
class interests often at a revolu-
tionary pitch. Marx anticipated
the exact opposite.
Class consciousness, it was
found, is of little or no significance
in predicting the political prefer-
ences of Negro group members, al-
though it is of some importance
among whites, especially the un-

With the Negroes, non-class
considerations (i.e., civil rights)
will work toward a Negro bloc vote
rather than class considerations.
Social scientists, as well as Marx,.
have been oblivious to the implica-
tions of the uprooted of our society
as opposed to the prepared, Leg-
gett points out.
They have usually tried to ex-
plain consciousness in the more
traditional terms, avoiding in their
study, ethnicity, and uprootedness
as powerful determinants of mili-
tant class consciousness among
working men.
Juniors Fill
Co-op Roles
Although most of the junior wo-
men in jurisdiction of the Inter-
Cooperative Council have not re-
newed their contracts because of
the senior apartment permissions,
there are enough upperclass wo-
men in the co-ops to provide ade-
quate leadership, Zona Shiner, '62,
personnel chairman of ICC, said
"The leadership roles which sen-
ior women previously filled will
now be filled by the juniors.
"The major problem in running
a co-op is continuity. If we get a
group of sophomores who will stay
the next year, there is no prob-
lem," she explained.
"We have been lucky this year,
because, in spite of the fact that
we lost quite a few juniors in Vail
Co-op, there are enough 'co-opers'
from the summer term coming
back so that there will not be a
continuity problem."
A good deal of the leadership in
ICC is done by men now. So the
apartment permissions will have
little effect on the ICC structure.
Also, since this is the first year
the permissions have been granted,
the great number of girls leaving
may not be indicative of future
trends. There are factors such as
apartment prices going up and
apartment scarcity which may af-
fect the number leaving in the
future, Miss Shiner said.
In the University co-ops there
are few seniors and most of them
are staying despite the apart-
ment permissions, Assistant to the
Dean of Women Charlotte Coady
said recently.

Relics Prove Ecuador
Inhabited in 9000 BC

Glee Club Prepares for Concert

A rich find of obsidian tools in
the highlands of Ecuador show
that that land area had been in-
habited since 9000 BS, said Wil-
liam J. Mayer-Oakes, director of
the Stovall Museum, University of
Oklahoma, at a lecture yesterday.
The unusual styles of the tools
found at this cite, El Inga, dem-
onstrate the good workmanship of
these early men, Mayer-Oakes
Pointed Tools
Long-stemmed, fishtail, and
lanceolate pointed tools, scraping
tools, and blades, were uncovered
during the two expeditions to this
site. Studies aren't complete, but
they seem to show that there were
two periods of occupation in this'
area by ancient man, Mayer-
Oakes explained.
He further noted that the pro--
portion of blades discovered far
exceeded that of either spear heads
or scrapers.
Bone Material
A small, fragile cluster of bone
material was also uncovered. May-
er-Oakes noted that the lack ofI
large quantities of bone materials
is due to the destructive effect oft
the acidity of the soil.4
Mapping of the area has dis-s
closed many other promising sitesE
in the vicinity, Mayer-Oakes con-

After returning from its suc-
cessful spring tour inrthe East, the
Michigan Men's Glee Club imme-
diately began rehearsals for its
Annual Spring Concert Saturday
at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Aud.
During the yearly tour this
spring, the Glee Club gave eight
concerts in eight days covering five
states. Included in the tour stops
were Schenectady, Buffalo, Quin-
cy, Mass., West Hartford, Sum-
mitt, N.J., Pittsburgh, Cleveland
and Akron:
"On its tours, the Glee Club
brings some of the Michigan spir-
it to the places it visits," Keith
Johnson, '62, outgoing publicity
manager commented. The Glee
Club has proved to be a fine rep-
resentative of the University."
Alumni Groups
On these tours University alum-
ni groups and local civic organiza-
tions usually sponsor the concerts.
At present the 70-man Glee Club
is busy at twice weekly rehearsals
in preparation for the upcoming'
concert, Johnson said. This con-
cert, the night before Mother's
Day, is each year traditionally
dedicated to the mothers in the
The Glee Club will begin with
five traditional and sacred num-
bers. "Shall I Sue?" arranged by
Dr. Philip Duey, Glee Club direc-
tor, will feature David Schwartz,
'62, counter-tenor.
This counter-tenor style of sing-

ing was very well known in the
16th century but it is relatively
unknown now, Johnson noted.
Pianist Alan Gillmor, '63M, will
perform Debussy's "Sarabande
Prelude" from the "Suite our le
Rachmaninoff's "In the Silence
of Night" will be highlighted by
Ron Jeffers, '65, tenor, Dmitri
Tiomkin's "Green Leaves of Sum-
mer" from the movie "The Ala-
mo" will feature Steven Jones, '64,
tenor, and Norman Brody, '64,
"My Fair Lady"
"With a Little Bit O' Luck" from
Lerner and Loewe's musical "My
Harvard Curator
To Present Talk
Miss Agnes Morgan, Assistant
Director and Curator of Drawing
at the Fogg Art Museum of Har-
vard University, will speak on "Our
Current Exhibition - A Genera-
tion of Draughtsmen" today at
4:30 p.m. in Aud. B.

Fair Lady" will be presented with
Frank Kratky, '64A&D, tenor; Bri-
an Forsyth, '62, tenor; and Michael
Robbins, '64, bass.
A Gershwin medley will conclude
the, Glee Club portion of the con-
cert. The "Key Changers," four
members of the Friars who sing
close harmony in the style of the
Four Freshmen, will sing selected
parts of the medley. To finish the
evening the Glee Club will sing
some favorite Michigan songs.
The Friars will be featured sing-
ing several arrangements for the
first time.
Return to Europe
The Glee Club has been discuss-
ing a return trip to Europe, John-
son noted. The Glee Club has twice
toured abroad, during the sum-
mers of 1955 and 1959.
At the 13th annual Internation-
al Musical Eisteddfod in Llangol-
len, Wales, the Glee Club won first
place for male choirs among 18
competing groups from 10 coun-
Recently elected officers are
Jack Ransom, '63, president, and
Gerald Belcher, '63, vice-president.

... highlands of Ecuador
To Hear Lecture
By Stinchcombe
Prof. Arthur Stinchcombe of the
Department of Sociology, Univer-
sity of Chicago, will deliver a lec-
ture at the sociology colloquium at
4:15 p.m. today in Aud. A. He will
speak on "The Social Base of Hier-
archial Conservatism."
The lecture is under the auspices
of the sociology department.

Abrams Heads Folk Music Congress

The collaboration of Howard
Abrams, '62, and Mike Fleischer
of the University of Chicago, has
resulted in the formation of a Na-
tional Folk Music Congress, whose
prime function is "to help preserve
and promote traditional folk music
This organization will "formalize
the channels of communication"
between folk music societies of col-
leges across the United States,
Abrams explained.
It will coordinate programs of
research into the history of folk
songs and folk singing, help new
societies get started and will help
them book artists for concerts.
When artists are offered a series

of perforamnces, rather than Just
one concert, theyusually lower
their price per- appearance. This
will benefit all of the societies,
Abrams says.
The experiences of the societies
will be shared with present and
future leaders through reports,
which will be written about the
activities and problems of the
functioning societies. In this way,
one society can learn from an-
other's mistakes and can gain use-
ful ideas from another's successes,
Abrams said.
Most of the folk music societies
belonging to this congress are on
college campuses. The congress
cannot order these individual so-
cieties, but can only suggest to

themand help them in the ful-
fillment of their activities.
Constitutional Ratification
The constitution, which was
drawn up at the convention at the
University in April, is now in the
process of being ratified by the in-
dividual societies. The first as-
sembly, which is planned for early
September, will probably be held in
The idea of this congress ger-
minated about a year ago, but it
did not begin to take shape until
February when Abrams and Fleis-
cher met in Chicago with delegates
from many societies to arrange the
The officers are Abrams, presi-
dent; Marty Weisskopf of Oberlin
College, vice-president; and Kit
Kollenberg of the University of
Chicago, secretary-treasurer.

there's a


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(Continued from Page 4)
Commission, will speak on "Education
-and Survival."
All classes, with the exception of
clinics and graduate seminars, will be
dismissed at 9:45 for the Convocation.
However, seniors may be excused from
clinics and seminars.
The honor students will not wear caps
and gowns. Main floor seats will be re-
served for them and their families un-
til 10:15. Doors of the Aud. will open
at 10:00. The public is invited.
The Preliminary Examinations in the
Department of Linguistics will be held
in accordance with the following sched-
General Linguistics, Fri., May 11, 2-5
p.m. in 2009 Angell Hall; The Structure
and History of the English Language,
and Comparative Germanic, Sat., May
12, 9 a.m.-12 noon in 2009 Angell Hall.
Application Material to be used in ap-
plying for National Defense Education
Act Title IV grants for 1963-64 ("new
or expanded PhD programs") may now
be obtained in the Fellowship Office,
Room 118, Rackham.
Events Wednesday
Lecture: Miss Agnes Mongan, Assist-
ant Director and Curator of Drawings,
Fogg Art Museum, Harvard University,
will lecture on the exhibition "A Gen-
eration of Draughtsmen" Wed., May -9,
4:15 p.m., Aud. B, Angell Hall.
Mathematics Colloquium: Prof. Wac-
law Sierpinski of Warsaw University,
Poland, will speak on "Les Ensembles
Projectifs et les ensembles Analytiques"
on Wed., May 9, at 4 p.m. in 3209 Angell
Hall Refreshments will be served at
3:30 p.m. in 3212 Angell Hall.
The lecture will be in French.
Events Thursday
School of Music Honors Assembly:
Karl Haas, Director Fine Arts, WJR,
Detroit, will give the Honors Day ad-
dress entitled, "What of Music in the
Space Age?", at the School of Music
Honors Assembly on Thurs., May 10, at
4:00 p.m. in the Horace H. Rackham
Lecture Hall. Open to the public.
Degree Recital: Ronald E. Bell will
present a trumpet recital Thurs., May

10 at 8:30 p.m. in the Lane Hall Aud.
in partial fulfillment of the require-
ments of the degree Master of Music in
Music Education. He will be accompan-
ied by Ann Staniski, piano, and assist-
ed by an ensemble including Penelope
Lint, violin; Susan Hershberger, violin;
Janice Hupp, viola; Paul Ganson, bas-
soon; with David Sutherland, conduc-
tor. He will perform the compositions
of Gibbons, Haydn, Grudzinski, and
Rosier. Open to the general public.
American Chemical Society Lecture:
Thurs., May 10, 8:00 p.m., 1300 Chemis-
try Bldg. Dr. David Harker, Boswell Park
Memorial Institute, will speak on "Mo-
lecular Architecture of Proteins."
Applied Mathematics Seminar: Prof.
Hadley Smith, Engineering Mechanics,
will speak on "Syntheses of Visious
Flow with a Uniformly-Valid and a
Boundary-Layer Approximation" Thurs.,
May 10, at 4:00 p.m. in 246 West Engi-
Refreshments in 274 West Engineering
at 3:30 p.m.
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics:
Prof. W. M. Kincaid will speak on "An
Inventory Pricing Problem" on Thurs.,
May 10 at 4 p.m. in 3201 Angell Hall.
Doctoral Examination for Donald Bab-
bitt, Mathematics; thesis: "A Summa-
tion Procedure for Certain Feynman
Integrals," Thurs., May 10, East Council
Rm., Rackham Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chair-
man, D. A. Darling.
Doctoral Examination for David Rich-
ard Jenkins, Engineering Mechanics;
thesis: "An Investigation of Initial
Yielding and Strain Hardening in a
Cast Zinc Alloy," Thurs., May 10, 244
E. Engineering Bldg., at 3:15 p.m. Chair-
man, R. M. Haythornthwaite.
Doctoral Examination for Richard Mc-
Vey Davis, English Language & Litera-
ture; thesis: "An Experimental Approach
to Effective Industrial Communica-
tions," Thurs., May 10, 1032 Natural
Resources Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chairman,
W. E. Britton.
Doctoral Examination for Terry Ann
Harris Grabar, English Language & Lit-
erature; thesis: "Hajji Baba of Ispa-
han: A Critical Study," Thurs., May 10,
2601 Haven Hall, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman,
J. L. Davis.
Doctoral Examination for James East
Irby, Romance Languages & Literatures:

Spanish; thesis: "The Structure of the
Stories of Jorge Luis Borges," Thurs.,
May 10, E. Council Room, Rackham
Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, E. An-
Doctoral Examination for Lawrence
Boyd Evans, Chemical Engineering;
thesis: "The Effect of Axial Turbulence
Promoters on Heat and Momentum
Transfer Inside a Tube," Thurs., May
10, 3073 E. Engineering Bldg., at 3:30
p.m., Chairman, S. W. Churchill.
Beginning the week of Mon., May 14,
the following schools will be at the
Bureau to interview candidates for the
1962-1963 school year.
MON., MAY 14-
Millington, Mich.-Elem.; Comm. (Not
Short.)/Math, .Inst. Music/Acad. Subj.
TUES., MAY 15-
Belleville, Mich.-Elem.; Sp. Corr.; Jr.
HS Math/Sci.; HS Girl's PE (Swim),
Girl's PE, Gen. Math/Alg., SS.
Camden, Mich. (Frontier Dist.)-HS
Math; Alg/Geom. (7th Grade), Engl.
Dearborn Mich. (Dist. No. 7) - Elem.;
Jr. HS Vocal, Typ., Home Ec., Girl's
PE/Sci., WSI.
Homer, Mich.-Elem., Jr. HS & HS
Band; Chem/Biol/Phys., Jr. HS Sci/,
Geog. or SS, Engl. (Grade 9 & 10 & 11 &
12), Comm. (Typ. & Short.), Jr. HS
Math, 9th Arith/SS.
Park Forest, 111. (Dist. 163) - Elem.,
Girl's PE, Elem. & Gen. Mus., Elem.
WED., MAY 16-
Inkster, Mich. (Cherry Hill Dist.) -
Elem.; HS Sci. (Earth).
Flat Rock, Mich. (Maple Grove Sch.)
-Elem. (K-8).
Concord, Mich. - Elem.; Girl's PE,
Libr., HS Alg., Jr. HS Sci.; Art, Speech.
For additional information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB, 663-1511, Ext.

212 SAB-
Fox Hill Country Club, North Territor-
ial Rd. Ann Arbor-Man needed to man-
age swimming pool. Good salary, must
have WSi. Male lifeguard with Senior
life-saving certificate. Girl for work at
club. Come to Summer Placement for
further information.
Management Consultants in Midwest
-Client firm seeks Assistant to Chief
Financial Officer. Co. is medium-sized
growth manufacturer of electrical &
mech. motion control O.E.M. products.
Located in Midwest. BS necessary and
MBA and/or CPA very helpful. Exper.
in allied industry of great, value. Age
30-40. Duties: general controllership
Navy Dept.-Civilian job opportunities
for - following: Engineers (Electronic,
Aerospace, Marine, Mech., etc.); Physi-
cists; Chemists; Digital Computer Pro-
grammer; Math; Tech. Writer; Librar-
ians; Systems Acc't.; Foreign Language
Congr. Disc. E & R Stud. Guild, Wor-
ship, May 10, 12:10 p.m., Douglas Chapel.
Newman Club, Discussion: "Religion
& Science," Prof. Parravano, May 9,
8 p.m.; Spring Dinner-Dance, May 12,
6 p.m.; 331 Thompson.
* * *
Ullr Ski Club, Meeting, May 9, 7:30
p.m., Union.
Wesleyan Guild, Holy Communion,
May 5, 7 a.m., Chapel.
Chess Club, May 9, 7:30 p.m., Michi-
gan Union, Room 3 K-L. Everyone wel-

Broadcaster (Spanish-English); Clerk-
Steno; etc. Various locations, includ-
ing both U.S. & Overseas.
Tecumseh, Mich. Chamber of Com-
merce-Man for Exec. Secretary of Te-
cumseh Chamber of Commerce. Duties
primarily public relations & promotional
. Miami International Airport, Miami,
Fla.-Eastern Air Lines needs personnel
in Electronic Data Processing Div. Need
2 Senior Analysts. Master's in Math with
heavy concentration in Statistics. Abil-
ity to coordinate with all levels of
mgmt. Lesser degree considered if out-
standing & have at least 30 hrs. in
Local, Regional & Federal Civil Serv-
ice-Current opportunities posted on
bulletin board outside room 3200 SAB.
Modine Mfg. Co., Racine, Wis.-June
'62 grads. Positions in Industrial Engrg.,
specifically in Methods & Standards
work. Degree Indust. Engrg. or Indust.
Mgmt. option for Bus. Ad. degree.
Byron W. Trerice, Realtor, Detroit,
Mich.-Opening for full-time Real Es-
tate Salesman, preferably around 30 yrs.
old with college bkgd.
* * *
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.
From Factory-
To consumer The ODE Company
F m 333 N. Broadway
Write For Illustrated Catalogue

Chester Roberts
Where you'll find
All the Gifts e
M other Likes.. ......3 ...;.nr
Beautiful Imported Jars of
Soaps-Sachets-Bath Salts-Room Fresheners
Perfume Bottles-Jewel Boxes
Guest Towels-Bath and Shower Accessories
_ ___ ___a .
USEFUL GIFTS in the Kitchen Shop
Cook and Serve Ware-Corning Ware
Fancy Aprons and Matching Dish Towels
Hospitality Serving Pieces in Silverware-
Wood-Pottery-Stainless Steel
Q a
Of course you'll want to give "Moa"
the best, the freshest and the finest



i I(II



May 11, 12, and 13
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