FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1928.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
* PAGE THREE
EIGHTH AIR PROGRAMI
CLUB AND LECTURE[RS,
NI'llB RS' FROM YJUIORI GIIL'S
PLAY IWILL (COMPRISE
School Of Forestry Emery States Terms
To Offer Course In For Auto Ban Stand
Rubber Industry ""nined from Page One)
Summer Session of 1928 to:-
1. Those who in the academic
A course in the planting of rubber year are engaged in professional
trees is being offered for the second pursuits, as for example, teachers,
semester by the School of Forestry lawyers, ihysicians lentists.
and Co)nserFvation, it was announed 'p hone att ending the Public
arecently. Prof. D wonald M. Matthews Health Institute.
and Prof. George LaRue of the Botany 'Those special cases in which,
depart ment, both men (of great tropicals within his discretion, the Dean of
experience, ai to conduct the course. Students waives the restriction.
Selection of land for large enter- in other words the entire automo-
prises in the tropics. discussions of bile regulation stands today just as
the problems to be met in opening and it did in September, 1927. The only
clearing the land for use and the or- exact change which has been made is
ganizaticn of planting operations that the fee for the permit has been
touching on management problems reduced from $5 to $1. I' think that
will be taught by Professor Matthews. these regulations should be definitely
These include a discussion of the understood; first, because there have
costs of surveying tropical lands,
clearing, preparing the land, the ac- tion of rubber plant seeds, their pro-
tual planting, and how tropical labor pagation, and the tapping of the trees
must be housed and recruited. Pro- after they have reached sufficient
fessor LaRue will discuss the selec- growth.
been some false reports published in
the newspapers and second, because
these reports have caused doubht in
the minds of many students.
HARVEY C. EMERY.
A bill has been proposed in Con-
gress in which all officers and en-j
listed men killed or disabled in sub-
marine accidents would receive dou-'
Dr. Charles Greely Abbott has been
made secretary of the Smithsonian
Institution.t This posion is regard-
ed as the highest scientific position in
the United States.
HOBBS TO DELIVER TALK
I ocal Station Receies Commendatory
Letters From People Who
Featured upon the eighth University
of Michigan program to be broadcast
by station WWJ, the Detroit News on
Friday night, Jan. 20, will be the Uni-
versity of Michigan Girls' Glee club,
under the direction of Nora Crane
The Glee club will present four
musical interims in which college
songs and songs of former Junior
Girl's Play's and Michigan operas will
predominate. one interim wi con-
sist of solo numbers by one of the
members of the Glee club, according
to announcement of the program as
made yesterday by Waldo M. Abbot,
of the rlvetoric departmet, an-
nouncer and manager of the Michigan
Four talks will also be included on
the eight programs. These will in-
clude topics of law, medicine, exten-
sion work and geology expeditions.
Prof. Edwin C. Goddard, of the law
school, will give an address on the
subject of wills, dealing with his
topic in such a way, according to
Mr. Abbot, as to appeal to the lay-
men rather than to the lawyer. Pro-
fessor Goddard has been a member of
the law faculty for 32 years, and dur-
ing that time has written many law
books relative to his subject.
Dr. Carl Camp, professor of neorol-
ogy and specialist in nervous diseases
in the University hospital, will deliver
the medical address of the program,
taking as his subject one of ,the
special phases of his work.
The work and extent of the exten-
sion division of the University to-
gether with a statement concerning
courses offered in the cities of the
state for adult education will be ex-
plained by Charles A. Fisher, assist-
ant director of the extension division,
who is the third speaker on the pro-
Prof. Wiliam1H. Hobbs, of they
geology department, who has conduct-
ed two University of Michigan expedi-
tions to Greenland, will speak upon
the work of these expeditions in a's-
certaining the source and cause of
North Atlantic storm areas.
Replies received upon the first
Michigan Night radio program of
1928, broadcast onFriday night, Jan.
6, show that the program was heard
in Northfield, Minn.; Grandview,
Greenwood and Ashland, Wis.;
Waynesburg, Penn.; and Santa Bar-
bara, Calif., according to Mr. Abbot.
Following is the substance of one
of the letters received by the local
station on the last program: "I have
never happened to hear one of your
Michigan Night programs before last
evening, but I shall not miss another
one if I can avoid it. Thereris so
much music and foolishness over the
radio, a little of which is all right for
relaxation, and such a small amount
of real value, that the talks last night
were most acceptable. I hope that'
this sort of program will meet with
the approval of the people so that
more of them will be broadcast. I
would like to have all of the talks on
the program sent to me, especially the
one by Dr. Gould, telling of his expe-
dition to the North."
The letter was mailed in by a resi-
dent of Birmingham, Michigan.
TO HEAR DETAILS
OF FOREST WORK
The School of Forestry and Conser-
vation is planning to send speakers
from members of the faculty to all
Kiwanis club's of the lower penin-
sula of the state during the last week
in January and the first week in Feb-
ruary. This is in response to a pro-
ject planned by the directors of the
Kiwanis of the state who met in Lan-
sing last week and who voted to plant
5,000 acres of trees in the Michigan
national forest. The speakers from
the fore'stry faculty are to be sent out
through a joint project of the forestry
school and the Extension department
of the University. They will explain
the present forestry needs of Michi-
gan to the club members and show
how the school can be of aid in the
establishment of their forest.
Mrs. Keith Miller, British aviatrix,
suffered a broken nose when her air-
plane crashed to the ground on her,
attempted flight from England to
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