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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 06, 1973 - Image 38

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-09-06

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

Fourteen

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I hursday, September 6, ! 97

Fourteen THE MICHIGAN DAILY I hursday, September ~, 197:5

r
iM u~h Clui6
MEETINGS: THURSDAYS 7:45
311 West Engineering Bldg.
" leaching
" Racing
Saln ,,.." - ..

The
By MAYNARD
A newspaper doesn't publish
itself. Known as "the New York
Times of the college press," The
Michigan Daily requires the tal-
ents of six staffs to put out each l
issue, so we're constantly on thel
lookout for new people.:
You maybe? Previous experi-
ence is usually unnecessary. We'll
train you,' whether you're inter-
ested in news reporting, editorial
writing, arts, business, or sports.
The photography staff, how-
ever, requires trainees to show
a considerable degree of exper-
tise in shooting and darkroom
technique.
Joining The Daily staff guar-
antees you of at least a slightly
different college experience.
Those who choose the news staff

Daily
will develop an inside knowledge
of the University and tity that
few students ever do.
Editorial writers, too, pride
themselves on "being up" on hap-
penings, proving everyday the
paper's slogan: "Eighty-two
years of editorial freedom."
, T H E ENTERTAINMENT
staff does more than just review

Come

fly

with.

us

through Daily experience that
journalism is the career for you.
Many of our staff go on to jobs
on big city newspapers such as
the Detroit Free Press.
While you're here, you'll get
the best training a pre-profession-
paper can offer, In addition to
teaching journalism writing (It's
quite a change from writing En-
glish papers.), we'll explain

"Joining The Daily staff guarantees you
of at least a slightly different college experi-
ence. Those who choose the news staff will
develop an inside knowledge of the University
and city that few students ever do."
4'"Y ' .NIr> .iry/ r",yw. sv: r. yr "'.}Y e

staff receives the same pittance,
though s les people get a 10 per
cent comnission on the ads they
sell.
Like professional papers, The
Daily is self-supporting with
about a third of its income from
subscriptions and two thirds from
advertising.
Business staffers also handle
circulation matters, dealing with
angry customers who haven't re-
ceived their Daily. And with a
circulation of 9,000 (and estimat-
ed readership of 30,000) there are
bound to be problems.
But business staff keeps reg-
ular business hours, unlike the
writing staffs which people the
building at 420 Maynard from 9
a.m. to 2 a.m.
Completing The Daily's staff
is the shop, the professional
printers who put up with us-
sometimes with miraculous un-
derstanding.
SO THE CHOICE is yours.
You can go through four years at
the University, attending classes
and making your own little circle
of friends. Or you can expand
that, witness a bit of excitement,
and learn a lot about human
communication . . . at The Daily.
Strains

rt

:r

'i

WE'VE T'EM!

+ Canon
9 Olympia
9 Sperry-Remington

* Texas Instrument
o Commodore
s IDM

ELECTRONIC CALCULATORS!
Come in and choose from this great-
selection-ffrom super-mini to
super-sophisticated!
Priced for the
Student Budget!

movies, a concerts, and plays
around campus. They often inter-
view the stars themselves and
write profiles on local artists
and writers.
The entertainment page seeks
people not only with knowledge
in a particular area of the arts,
but also those who merely have
a writing talent.
Who knows? You may find
Radio
By DIANE LEVICK
supplement co-editor
"Revamp" and "overhaul" are
the passwords at the student-run
campus radio stations where the
physical plant as well as pro-
gramming has been reworked.
F o r m e r l y WCBN-AM,
the brand new WRCN-AM (650)
will broadcast 1960's oldies ex-
clusively this fall. A. carrier cur-
rent station, WRCN broadcasts
through special wires that go
only to dorms, so only dorm resi-
dents will be able to receive it.
Last year the AM station con-
centrated on "contemporary
sounds" - album cuts as well as
Top-40 fare- but, says Publicity
Director and Business Manager
Pam Cukor, "We got our best
response to'programming from
our oldies. Oldies programming
like we plan has been tried other
places and worked very well."

headline writing, proofreading,
editing, and layout.
And what's the material re-
ward? After about four months
of work, you'll get about $35,
monthly. A paltry sum, indeed,
but it's thought of an an incen-
tive, not an exchange for services
rendered.
OUR AGGRESSIVE business
static
Cukor explains that the new
format is more competitive since
no other Ann Arbor or Detroit
station offers the same thing.
And competition is important be-'
cause advertising revenue from
the AM station supplements the
University funding of $15,000 a
year to the WCBN complex.
IN ADDITION, to its regular
oldies programming, WRCN will
air 12-hour weekend specials on
the history of various groups
such as the Beatles, Stones, and
the Beach Boys.

s tuden ts

Doil~y Phfoto by DA/VIDJ MARGOLICK

Meanwhile, WCBN - FM (89.5)
will continue its musical pro-
gramming in much the same vein
as last year, with a mixture of
progressive rock, oldies, jazz,
Broadway, blues, and classical.
The FM station, licensed
"class D educational" by the
FCC (no ads), works on a block
programming format. Certain
hours of each day are marked off
for specific types of music.
Along with expanded news
broadcasts, the WCBN complex,
located in the basement of the
Student Activities Bldg., plans

to run more public affairs pro-
gramming such as ."mini-docu-
mentaries."
TO HELP WITH WCBN's
growth, new personnel are al-
ways needed. "We're a student
organization where students can
get professional training," says
Cukor. Many who have worked
at WCBN obtain jobs at ' other"
stations.
Students are needed to work in
WCBN's business, sales, pub-
licity, news, and engineering de-
partments. "We need salesmen!"
Cukor emphasizes. The station is

supported. by income from ads
on AM and the yearly $15,000
grant from the University, but
that grant may end with this
coming year.
If, however, you aspire to be
a big-time radio disc jockey,
WCBN can still help you. Stu-
dents go through a training pro-
gram and then submit audition
tapes to be judged by the sta-
tion's chief announcers. 'Upon
receiying the go-ahead, new
"jocks" are given air. time.
News trainees go through a
similar process.

THE OFFICE SUPPLY HOUSE,
613 E. WILLIAM 665-3763
-BankAmericard-'

I

BE

'I
T.M

sICAT
RK AT

Daily Photo by DAVID MAKGLICK
- - - - - - - -- - -

FREE
WHILE THEY LAST
Our Campus Office has free
17" x 22" posters withthe smiling
Thumbody drawing and the words
"Thumbody Loves You."
Get yours free when you
open your account... and
spread a little love!
BT
-
IILLIAM
Campus . .
Office
F-

Overbeck

Bookstore,

the professional bookstore

LAW.

BOOKS

and SUPPLIES
including

NBT thinks you are Thumbody: an individual, as unique as your thumb-
print. Comebank with us for FREE CHECKING when you maintain a $200
minimum or $500 average monthly balance. Or, if you write few checks
and keep a smaller balance, use NBT BUDGET CHECKING: buy checks
for $2.50 per book of 25, but pay no charge for normal service and no
deduct-as-you-go check charges. All checks are personalized free with
your name, address and telephore number. You can open your account
at the Campus Office or by mail, care of Charles L. Cope, 'Branch Man-
ager, 500 East William at Thompson. And of course, we'd also be glad. to
help with money orders, travelers checks in U.S. and foreign currencies,
Master Charge (the "money manager" charge card) or any of our com-
plete banking services.

CASEBOOKS-HORNBOOKS
REFERENCES-OUTLINES
LEGAL NOTEBOOKS-LEGAL PADS

y

OPEN THE FIRST WEEK OF CLASSES UNTIL 8:00 P.M.

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