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September 24, 1964 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-24

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PAGE. y ..::EIGH...T...T. ZifL' i CUJE.lai+V 1V ibACiiT.

ERAP Acts To Organize Nation's Poor

WUOM- Varied Programmi

.(Continued from Page 1)
up a number of groups on small-
er issues that confront the unem-
ployed, migrant workers and moth-
ers on welfare.
Davis explained that there are
two theories or organization --
the single or multi-issue group.
While Baltimore and Chicago test
the single issue theory, Philadel-
phia is a test of the latter one.
Four out of 20 staffers are re-
maining for the year.
-Cleveland. ERAP is working
in the near west end of the city
a m on g southern Appalachian
whites. "This is an important proj-
ect," Davis said. "It is a real test
of our analysis. ERAP is working
in potentially a very racist com-
munity. It has had a fair amount
of success. I am excited about it."
The project includes a union
of the unemployed. ERAP is work-
ing to improve conditions in a
"very bad" housing project. It ha,
also organized welfare mothers onJ

other political issues than Onprov- in Hazard will be continued
ing welfare. These women are cur- Appalachia-area project has
rently passing out anti-Goldwater the only one subject to in
leaflets in area stores. The six local harrassment, Davis said
staffers who stayed for the year the project has not been ah
will be aided by students from get' off the ground.
Oberlin College some 40 mileE "There has been some se
from Cleveland, Davis noted, intimidation of the peoplev
--Boston. In this heavily de- ing with us. The sheriff and d
fense-industry area, ERAP i, ties would bust into a me
working with engineers and tech- expose their guns, line up ag
nicians threatened by defense in- a back wall and say they aret
dustry unemployment rather than to observe the meeting," he
with the urban poor. ERAP has The Hazard project has
published a weekly newsletter on aimed at improving schools
the problem of conversion to providing federal relief pr
peacetime work in its Bedford- as promised by the governme
Lexhigton, Mass., project area. It The summer program cost
has sponsored discussion groups AP $20,000, Davis estini
and is pushing for contracts that "Funds are becoming an inc
would guarantee peace time em- ingly critical need. ERA? wil
ployment for these technicians anc to the campus to keep orgai
engineers. A full-time, non-stu- gon.He aid th ERA
dent project director has beer ne t.iHe said that ERAP
hired. He will be aided by student need twice that sum to kee
volunteers from area universities.
-Hazard, Ky. There is some Foundations and unions
doubt whether the ERAP project donating some money, he

. The
, and
ble to
I look
p go-

tinued, but students themselves
paid for much of the summer
ERAP will open its campus
phase .this fall. "It will try to
make students oriented to the war
on poverty and legitimize the no-
tion of demonstrations for jobs
just like those for civil rights,"
Davis said.
The project will seek to imple-
ment a United States National
Student Association resolution of
cooperation passed this summer
Davis continued.
ERAP will look to the campus
for research and help on local
projects. It will encourage stu-
dents to do research in relevant
class assignments that would be
helpful for the project.
Students may be used to orga-
nize nearby communities, provid-
ing leadership training to the lo-
cal poor, he added.
Lastly, ERAP plans to launch
a recruiting drive for 250 summer
workers next year, Davis said.

A portion of WUOM's record and tape library is shown above.
The library contains about 8,000 records, most of which are
classical. The station has on file 3,000 tapes devoted almost
entirely to concerts or special productions prepared at the Uni-

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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
3564 Administration Building before
2 p.m. of the day preceding publica-
tion, and by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur-
day and Sunday.
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Per-
sonnel Techniques Seminar - George S.
Odiorne, Professor of Industrial Re-
lations, University of Michigan, "Hu-
man Problems in Quality Control":
Third Floor Conference Room, Michi-
gan Union, 8:30 a.m. t
Cinema Guild-Hitchcock's "The Lady
Vanishes" with Michael Redgrave, Mar-
garet Lockwood, and Paul Lucas, Archi-
tecture Aud., 7 and 9 p.m.r
Doctoral Examination for Robert Ed-
gar Krainer, Business Administration;
thesis; The Relationship between For-
eign Business Investments and Domestic,
Economic Activity; A Theoretical and
Empirical Analysis," Thurs., Sept. 24
816 School of Business Administration;
at 3 p.m. Chairman, P. W. McCracken.
State of Michigan Scholarship checks
are now available at the Cashier's Of-
fice, Administration Bldg. Lobby, Win-
ners should present student identifica-
tion. Windows are open weekdays from
a to 4:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar: Prof.
J. Goldberg will speak on "Some Math-
ematical Aspects of Positive Real Func-
tions," on Thurs., Sept. 24, at 4 p.m.
In Room 246 West Engrg. Refreshments
will be served in Room 350 West Engrg.
at 3:30 p.m.
General Notices
Linguistics Dept. Doctoral Preliminary
Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered'organiaztlons only
Forms are available in Room 1011 SAB.
Graduate History Club, Speech by
Prof. Frank Grace, Political Science
Department, "Relation of Contemporary
.American Conservatism to Tradition-
'al European Conservatism," Sept. 24
8 p.m., West Conference Room, Rack-
ham. ,
International Students Association.
Japanese evening at the International
Center, Sept. 25, 7 p.m.
Le Cercle Francais, Le Baratin, le 24
Sept., le jeudi, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze
Bldg. *

Examinations: The dates for the doc-
toral preliminary examinations for the
Linguistics Dept. are Fri. and Sat., Nov.
6 and 7. Any student who wishes to
take a prelim this semester must no-
tify the departmental office of his in-
tention to do so and which exam he
wishes to take before Oct. 1.
Engineering Seniors and Graduate
Students: The 1965 College Placement
Annual, official occupational directory
of the College Placement Associations,
is now available free to seniors and
graduate' students at the En~gineering
Placement Service, 128 H, West Engrg.
Regents' Meeting: October 23. Com-
munications for consideration at this
meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than October 9.
The Mary Louisa Hinsdale Scholarship
amounting to $214.40 (interest on the
endowment fund) is available to under-
graduate single women who are wholly
or partially self-supporting and who do
not live in University dormitories or
sorority houses. Residents of Hender-
son House and Oxford Housing may
apply. Girls with better than average
scholarship and need will be considered.
The Lucile B. Conger Scholarship and
Margaret H. Waterman Scholarship are
offered to undergraduate women on the
basis of academic performance, contri-
bution to University life and financial
need; the stipends are variable.
The Julia Henning Conger Memorial)
Fund Scholarship to cover tuition costs
will be available to a resident of the
Grand Rapids 'area, who is a woman
studentadmitted for undergraduate
study at the University. Equal weight
shall be given to financial need, citi-
zenship, and academic performance.
The Laurel Harper Seeley Scholarship
is announced by the Alumnae Council
of the Alumni Association for 1964-65
The award is $210 and is open to both
graduate and undergraduate women. It
is awarded on the basis of scholarshipI
contribution to University life and fi-
nancial need.
* * .
Application blanks are available at
the Alumnae Council Office, Alumnt
Memorial Hall, and should be filed by
Nov. 1, 1964. Awards will be granted
for use. during the second semester,
1964-65 and will be announced Nov. 20,

WED., SEPT. 30-
John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance
Co., Detroit, Mich.-Will interview at
Bureau on Sept. 30, afternoon only.
Positions in Insurance for degree ma-
jors in Gen. Lib. Arts, Hist., Philo.,
Psych. Make appts. at 3200 SAB or 764-
7460. Bus. Ad. candidates will be in-
terviewed in the morning of Sept. 30
at the Bus. Ad. School. Make appts.
at 254 Bus. Ad. Bldg.
Canadian Civil Service will hold its
competitive examination on Oct. 21,1964
at Windsor, Ont. and a number. of
other Canadian cities. This exam is open
to all grads and university students, 31
yrs. of age or under, in Canada and
abroad who expect to graduate in the
spring of the following year. Openings
include: Jr. Executive Officers, Foreign
Service Officers, General & Personnel
Admin., Economics & Finance, History
Trade &= Commerce, Engrg., Physical Sci-
ences and many- others. Brochures and
applications are available at the Bu-,
reau of Appointments. Applications may
be filed in advance or you can take it
with you to the examination center.
Ansul Co., Marinette, Wis.-Transpor-
tation Technician & Packaging Co-
ordinator. Various ed. bkgds. 1-2 yrs.
traffic exper. pref.
Blaw-Knox Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. -
Development & Research Metallurgist.
BS Metallurgy. 2 yrs. exper. in field.
Weyerhaeuser Co., Tacoma, Wash.-
Chief Cruiser. BS, 6 yrs. cruising exper
req. in Douglas Fir region. Age 30-45.
California Chemical Co., Toledo, Ohio
--Sales Representative. Male grad. Lib-
eral arts or Bus. Ad. Age 25-35. Im-
med. opening.
Steel Sales Co., Detroit, Mich.-Sales,
Trainee. Recent or Dec. grad. Prefer
For further information, please call
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-,
pointments, 3200 SAB.
Overseas Teaching-Applications for
the Teacher Exchange Program must be
received before October 15. Elementary
and secondary teaching positions are
available in Australia, Austria, Canada.
Belgium, Cyprus, Denmark, Ecuador,s
Finland, Germany, Greece, Iceland, Iran
Italy, Japan, Morocco, Netherlands, Newc
Zealand, Norway, Pakistan, Paraguayt
Peru, Sweden, Turkey, United Kingdom,

Uruguay, and Viet Nam. College level
positions are available in Australia,
Cyprus, Denmark, Ecuador, Greece, Ice-
land, India. Iran, Japan, Liberia, Paki-
stan, Peru, United Kingdom. Summer
seminars will be held in Itely, France,
Germany, Colombia, Costa Rica, Spain
for foreign language study, and in East
Africa, France, Greece, India, Iran, Ja-
pan, Mexico, and the Middle East for
Social Studies. One year research and
study grants will be awarded in se-1
lected countries for elementary and
secondary school teachers and super-
visors of social studies and/or modern
foreign languages.
In general the requirements include
United States citizenship, a bachelor's
degree, successful teaching experience
approval of the school where the ap-
plicant is now teaching, facility in read-
ing, writing, and speaking the lan-
guage of the host country, and some
secial requirements for each type of
grant. ,
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedules, posted -at 128-H
West Engrg, for appointments with the
MON., SEPT. 28-
Smith, Hinchman & Gyills Assoc.,
Inc.-BS-MS: CE, EE & ME. Also Arch
Dec. & April grads.
TUES., SEPT. 29-
Federal-Mogul-Bower Bearings, Inc.
-BS-MS: EM, IE, ME & Met. Dec.,
April, June & Aug. grads. R. & D.,
Des., Produqtion & Sales.
Inquire regarding summer employ-
ment. Note: Both, companies will con-
sider foreign nations if becoming U.S
WED., SEPT: 30-
Emerson Electric Co., St. Louis -
various locations-BS: AE & Astro. & IE
BS-MS: EE & ME. R. & D., & Des.'
General American Transportation
Corp., MRD Div., Niles, Ill.-All De-
grees: AE & Astro. Prof.: Applied
Mechanics. BS-MS: ChE. MS: EE & ME
MS-PhD: E Mechanics. Dec. grads. R
& D. & Des. -,
WED., SEPT. 30; OCT. 1-2-
IBM Corp., PhD's for Labs, in N.Y.,
Calif., Minn., Ky. & other centers-
PhD: Communication Set., EE, EM, In-
strumentation, Mat'ls., ME. & Met.
Also: Physical Chem., Physics & Math
on Sept. 30 only. Can consider non-
citizens if intending to obtain citizen-
ship. R. & D.

WUOM-FM radio gives the tax-
payer the kind of programhe
wants-high quality programming,
Station Manager Edwin G. Bur-
rows said recently.
Approximately 55 per cent of'
the programming is classical mu-
sic. The remaining time offers
news programs, commentaries,
discussions, drama literature, art
and other general cultural ma-
The station receives 200-300 let-
ters a week from listeners who
appreciate a good radio station,
Burrows said. The demand for the
monthly program bulletin totals
over 15,000, illustrating WUOM's
popularity, he added.
WUOM, 91.8 mc, is a Univer-
sity-operated non-commercial ra-
dio station. Located on the fifth
floor of the Administration Bldg.,
WUOM broadcasts for an average
of 70 hours per week. Beginning
in October, it will be on-the-air
from noon-11 p.m..
Burrows said the station's pro-
grams vary from live University
concerts to special documentaries
pre-recorded for later broadcast.
,In addition to the regularly
scheduled programs, WUOM has
special features. Past series of
this sort include "Human Be-
havior; Social and Medical Re-
search," "Assignment Latin Amer-
ica," and "Toward Peace."
The radio station not only pre-
sents its own programs, but re-
cords them on tape for shipment
to other stations throughout the
United States. Last winter it dis-
tributed over 300 programs per
This fall WUOM will broadcast
the New York Philharmonic Or-+
chestra live from New York. It
will also carry programs prepared+
especially for the station in Eur-
WUOM swill broadcast all the5
Wolverine football games and the+
major events of the other athletic
teams, such as basketball and

hockey. These specials will not'
prevent the station from' continu-
ing its regular programs of classi-
cal music and Informational' items,
Burrows said.
For those interested in the
presidential election, WUOM has
prepared documentaries on the
platforms of the two major poli-.-
tical parties. Preparation began
over six months ago. The informa-
tion was taped for future presen-
The WUOM staff covered both
political conventions. It concen- Stan Dilley, a studio engineer, prepares tapes for duplication
trated on Michigan's role and the from one machine to another. A taped is "cued" for broadcast on
operation of the Michigan dele- these same machines.
gation, Burrows said.
WUOM began broadcasting in
1948 as the first radio station at¢¢ }t f. * ±.
the University. In 1960, WUOM .........
added another station, WVGR, :....
104.1 mc.,. in Grand Rapids, to .
transmit its programs.to an area
not reached by WUOM. WVGRO... . . . .. ..,
broadcastis the same programs as
WUOM, except for a few local:
changes. Together the stations .
cover southern Michigan and?:Y0... .c>:?<
northern Ohio and Indiana.
Being part of the University,
WUOM is able to draw upon Uni-.......
versity personnel and resources for }-}'
half of its lecture series, Burrows
WUOM is by necessity a profes- p h }... .;:
sionally-operated station, with 25:i54:
full-time employes and a large
number of part-time employes. It
is not a student-operated station.
Students working there as pro- % . $.
ducers, announcers and engineers
are hired as part-time profession-
als, Burrows said. No academic
credit is given.
Programs from WUOM are car-
ried regularly by over 100 educa-
tional stations, and reach people
overseas via Voice of America. Be-
ing a member of the National Edu-
cational Radio Association, and
having staff members who are of-
ficials in other national radio
organizations, WUOM can make
contacts throughout the U.S. This
results in better programming,
Burrows said.




Illustrated Lecture: University lecture
sponsored by Center for Near Eastern
and North African Studies: Lecture I
on ""Arab Architecture" with color slides
in the two lecture series on Mosques
and Fortresses of Islam, by Dr. George
F. Hourani, professor of Islamic His-
tory of the University, Thurs., Sept. 24,
4:10 p.m. in Room 203, Tappan Hall.
Fall Semester Fees: At least 50 per
cent is due and payable on or before
Sept. 30, 1964.
Non payment of at least 50 per cent
by Sept. 30 will result in the assess-
ment of a delinquent penalty of $5.
Payments may be made in person or
mailed to the Cashier's Office, 1015
Administration Bldg., before 4:30 p.m.
Wed., Sept. 30, 1964.
Mail Early.
Mail Payments postmarked after due
date, Sept. 30, 1964, are late and sub-
ject to penalty.I
Identify mail payments as tuition
and show student number and name.


Text by Donald Flippo
Photos by James Keson

Left to right are Abbie Van de Walker, freshman; Anna Mae
Eply, senior; James Berge, sophomore; and Lois Caviani, senior,
rehearsing for a "Festival of Songs" program. Playing the piano
is Mrs. Ruth D. Clark, director of Festival of -Songs.

r *
Michigan Christian Fellowship,
ture, "Faith . . . the Skeptic's
form," by Rev. Carl C. Hart,
p.m., Sept. 25, Michigan Union.,
s* * 41





Unitarian Student Group, Discus-
sion, "A Doctor Discusses Euthanasia,"
Sun., Sept. 27, 7 p.m., 1917 Washtenaw
Bus at Michigan Union, Markley, 6:44
WAA Folk Dance Club, Folk dance,
with instruction suitable for beginners
Fri., Sept. 25, 8-10:30 p.m., Women':
Athletic Bldg.
** *** e
American Society for Public Admin-
istration, Coffee hour discussion, "Gold-
water and Public Administration," Sept.
25, 4 p.m., Graduate Outing Room;

Appointments-Seniors & grad students,
please call 764-7460 for appointments
with the following:
Note: If you plan to interview with
the organizations that will visit the
General Div. this year, be sure to reg-
ister as soon as possible. Forms avail-
able at 3200 SAB.

The voice of Michigan Football for the past 19 years

°d.......SATU RDaYr,
r't t SEPTEMBER 26
8:30 P.M.
. ya, ".: +

Marie Woodford sorts song boks to be mailed
to Michigan schools which participate in
WUOM's "Festival of Songs" program. WUOM
cooperates with nearly 25 other radio stations
throughout Michigan to bring the series, to as
many schools as possible.

Oliver Hibbard, a studio operator, is shown here spinning the disks for one of
WUOM's, regular classical music broadcasts. The station has four studios, allowing
flexibility in broadcasting recorded or live programs.

, , ,
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4 _
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