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VEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1962
N. k/)/_' R d IA b. 1
Kabaker Explains Plan
For Expanding WCBN
By ELLEN SILVERMAN
WCBN has plans for expansion
into sorority and fraternity houses
on campus within the year, Harvey
Kabaker, '64, general manager and
chairman of the board of directors,
The campus radio station is now
offering the opportunity for them
to buy a receiver for their house.
With this instrument and a "loop"
or tie-up through the telephone
company wires, WCBN will be able
to pipe in its programming.
WCBN is essentially an all-cam-
pus station, Kabaker commented.
"There is no reason to consider
WCBN exclusively a quadrangle
station except that our facilities
are located in the buildings."
* The radio station is only charg-
ing for the cost of installation
and building of the receiver to the
All students interested in enter-
ing the William Lowell Putnam
mathematics competition should
Contact Prof. Darling or Prof. Kaz-
arinoff, both of the mathematics
department by the end of this
week, the department announced
The competition consists of two
three-hour tests given on the
morning and afternoon of Dec. 1.
A team of three students will
be chosen from the winners of the
preliminary contest to represent
the University nationally.
Entrance to the competition is
housing units as well as the price
which the station pays to the tele-
phone company to rent the loop.
"We are not making a profit
on this offer. We think that the
cost is minimal, since once the
receiver is installed the only
charge will be the monthly loop
rental," he noted.
The programming is aimed at
the whole campus, Kabaker said.
The station has various types of
programs, ranging from rock and
roll music to an editorial forum.
The programming is set up by con-
sidering the student body's tastes
at large, and consequently all
types of music are included, he
Many of the radio stations in
Detroit have a policy of playing
one type of music to create a spe-
cial image of a classical music sta-
tion, for example. WCBN does not
have such an image. Most of the
programs have individual images,
In the evening much of the pro-
gram time is devoted to music
which allows students to listen and
study at the same time.
WCBN also tries to cover as
many of all-campus activities as
is possible with portable equip-
ment. This last weekend of Home-
coming was covered extensively,;
from the elephant races to the Pi
Kappa Psi Le Mans race. In all of
these arrangements, Kabaker ex-
plained, special equipment is need-,
ed for the hook-up with the cen-
Students operate the station and
broadcast the programs. What is
played is the disc-jockey's own
preference, as long as it is in keep-.
ing with the basic daily format,,
Kabaker said. The equipment isi
built by engineering students who1
also keep it in working order. 1
By ORVAL HUFF
"The improvement of underde-
veloped countries is a hopeless,
challenging endeavor," Prof. Mich-
ael Chiappetta of the Agency for
International Development said
Speaking on "Fact and Fiction
About Education in Social and
Economic Development," he added
that to prevent those nations from
becoming islands of anarchy, the
United States must supply them
financial aid and trained person-
He stated much of the trouble
with underdeveloped countries in
their progress lies with their lead-
ers. Many realize they must pro-
vide mass education for develop-
ment but fail to understand that
they need more and better class-
rooms and teachers first.
He said education should bring
about a new world precept, an
increased potential for construc-
tive action and the new kinds of
behavior required for moderniza-
tion and development of the skill
to bring in a new culture, now
unknown to teachers in education.
In closing, Prof. Chiappetta
stated, "We developed countries
will not be able to solve the
problems of the underdeveloped
countries while hindered by the
current daily pressures. However,
more should commit themselves to
it and we'll fail gloriously togeth-
"At any cost, we must prepare
for the world of tomorrow," he
A graduate student of the Uni-
versity of Michigan, Prof. Chiap-
petta became professor of Social
Foundations at Arizona State Col-
lege. Later he worked at the Uni-
versity of California in Berkeley
and Pennsylvania State Univer-
sity before becoming a Fulbright
professor in Peru.
Joining the Agency for Interna-
tional Development, he became a
representative of the State De-
partment to Peru.
For SGC Boards
Student Government Council
Administrative V i c e - President
Kenneth Miller, '64, announced
yesterday that petitioning for SGC
related boards will be extended
until noon tomorrow.
APA To End Fall Season I11... AT _.-__I
BRITISH COMEDY-The American premiere of "A Penny for a
Song by leading British playwright John Whiting will be the final
fall offering of the Association of Producing Artists. The comedy,
presented at 8:30 p.m. tonight through Friday and at 6 p.m. and 9
p.m. Saturday and 3 p.m. Sunday, features Will Geer as the coun-
try squire, trying to halt an imaginary Napoleonic attack. Anne
Meacham plays a young girl awakening to first love. Clayton
Corzatte portrays a romantic idealistic youth, and Cavada Hum-
phrey plays the addled, but lovable mother.
NASA Chooses 'U' Devises
For Polar Orbiting Satellite
TONIGHT at 8 P.M. HILLEL presents
DR. DAVID H. STEWART,
Asst. Prof. of English'
'The Dilemma of Moral Judgment
--Lecture No. 1 in its Series
"Moral Values Reflected in Great Literature"
The National Aeronautics and
Space Administration has inform-
ed the University that two'of its
experimental devices for the Polar
Orbiting Geophysical Observatory
satellite (POGO) have been chos-
en in nationwide competition.
One, a unique mass spectrometer
used to measure tiny amounts of
gases in the upper atmosphere,
was developed by Edward J. Schae-
fer of the high altitude engineer-
ing laboratory. The device, unus-
ually free of error, measures gases
on the basis of their atomic or
The second, a Radio Astronomy
Observatory mechanism developed
under the direction of Prof. Fred
T. Haddock, is a radio astronomy
package which measures intensity
of low frequency radio waves
throughout the milky way.
To attempt the same measure-
ments without using refraction of
the radio waves by the ionosphere
should require orbiting a conical
antenna a fifth of a mile in dia-
meter, Prof. Haddock said.
'U' Hospital Alters
University Hospital announced
yesterday that beginning today all
room numbers will be changed in
accordance with a new numbering
All Are Welcome
1429 Hill St. J
"BES T PICTURE,!1
Winner of 10
4MAcademy A wards!r7 lIErA(i
[DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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Mon.-Thurs. at 2 and 8 p.m.
Fri.-Sat.-Sun. at 2-6:45-9:25
Weekday Matinee 90c
Nights and Sunday $1.25
Children All Times 50c
The Daily Bulletin is an official
publication of the University of
Michigan for which The Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3564
Administration Building before 2
p.m. two days preceding publication.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31
1:00 p.m.-Dept. of Anatomy Seminar-
Miss Breen Ratterman,
--. w.u " .Misi
No Reserved Seats
Money for, League
Due by Saturday, Nov.5
at Conlin Travel Bureau
1329 S. University $74.90
"Studies of the Kinetics of
the Thrombocytic System":
Room 2501, East Medical
4:00 p.m.-Dept. of Mechanical Engrg.
Graduate Etudent - Faculty
Seminar-Jerome H. Hem-
mye, "Some Uses for Ultra-
sonic Energy": Room 229, W.
4:15 p.m.-Law School Cooley Lecture
Series-Dr. D. Seaborn Da-
vies, "Reform of theFraudu-
lent Offenses": Room 100,
8:00 p.m.-Univ. Musical Society Musical
-Jeannie Carson and John
Van Dreelen in "The Sound
of Music": Hill Aud.
8:30 p.m.-Professional Theatre Program
-Association of Producing
Artists in "A Penny for a
Song": Lydia Mendelssohn
The Univ. of Mich. Museum of Art,
currently featuring an exhibition of
Contemporary American Painting, "Se-,
lections from the Neuberger Collection,"
Will be open every Wed. evening from
7:00-10:00, until May.
Numerical Analysis Seminar: Len
Harding will talk on "The Non-Sym-
metric Eigenvalue Problem," Part plus,
in Room 318 W.E. at 4:30 p.m., Wed.,
Woodrow Wilson Fellowship Nominees
are invited to a coffee hour Wed, after-
noon, Oct. 31, at 4:15 in the W. Con-
ference Rm.of the Rackham Bldg. Ques-
tions will be answered concerning the
criteria for selection, the nature and
purpose of the interviews, the choice
of schools, and the kind of informa-
tion and credentials submitted by each
candidate which will most clearly in-
dicate to the Foundation his or her
qualifications for a fellowship.
Woodrow Wilson Fellowships: Mem-
bers of the faculty are reminded that
the deadline for nominations is Oct. 31.
Letters postmarked Oct. 31 will be ac-
cepted. They should include the local
addresses of the students nominated,
and should be sent to Dean Richard
Armitage, The Grad School, The Ohio
State Univ., 164 W. 19th Ave., Columbus,
The Arab Club celebrates the Eighth
Commemoration of the Algerian Revo-
lution on Fri., Nov. 2 at 7:30 p.m. in
the International Center. All welcome.
Preliminary Examinations in English:
Applicants for the Ph.D. in Eng. who
expect to take the preliminary exams
this summer are requested to leave their
names with Dr. Ogden, 1609 Haven Hall.
The exams will be given as follows: Eng.
Lit., 1550-1660, Tues., Nov. 13, 1:30 to
4:30 p.m.; Eng. and American Lit., 1660-
1780, Sat., Nov. 17, 9 a.m. to 12 m,;
1780-1850, Tues., Nov. 20, 1:30 to 4:30
p.m.; and 1850-1930, Sat., Nov. 24, 9 a.m.
to 12 m. The Tues. exams will be given
in Room 76, Business Admin. Bldg.;
(Continued on Page 4)
Don't Be Caught by Surprise!
* ENDING THURSDAY &
"A PERFECTLY SPLENDID
ONE OF THE JOLLIEST!"
.. Paul V. Beckley,
"A WIZARD SHOW! It
is something to be seen
once, then gloated over
at least twice more!"
- Archer Winsten, Post
A BRILLIANT COMEDY!"
The MICHIGAN - WISCONSIN
COMBINED MEN'S GLEE CLUB CONCERT
is on stage in Hill Auditorium
N MwE~ A ENIEk A WU-- 1E~kUN u4t