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April 01, 1937 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-01

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

" THE MICHIGAN DAILY T

I~~I~SDAY, APRIL 1, Th31

Bus Crash Perils 65 School Children

-Associeted Press Photo
Seven of the 65 children riding in a school bus were injured when
the vehicle crashed near Toledo, 0., with an automobile driven by
Mrs. Irene Rick, 25, who was killed. Some of the uninjured pupils are
shown examining the wreckage.
EVENING RADIO PROGRAMS

Geologists Deny
New Exploring
Course Rumor
Reader's Digest Describes
Entire Program In Storyy
On Unusual Courses
By KAY SCHULTZ
A great deal of publicity has re-
cently been given to a "phantom"
course offered by the University. The
geology department has been asked
many questions concerning the
"course in exploration" which was
mentioned by the New York Herald
Tribune and quoted in the Apr'il is-
sue of the Reader's Digest.
"A course for those interested in
adventure and scientfic methods of
exploration is given at the Univer-
sity of Michigan," the article says.
"The first summer work. was done
in the Yukon, the students traveling
slowly across the uncharted wilds,
mapping the land, studying plant
and animal life, and carefully esti-
mating natural resources and geo-
graphical conditions."
'No Such Course'
"To my knowledge no such course
is now given in the University," Prof.
Ralph Belknap of the geology de-
partment said yesterday. "But some
aspects, of the work mentioned in the
article are covered in other courses."
The course was described in the
Reader's Digest on a page entitled
"What's New in College Courses."
Another contribution on the same
page mentioned the broadcasting ac-
tivities of the University.
Broadcasting Described
"The University of Michigan is
one of the numerous colleges now
offering courses in radio broadcast-
ing.. Under the tutelage of broad-
casters from Detroit, more than 100
students prepare, direct and present
daily programs, and study all phases'
of the business from the sale of com-
mercial programs to station financ-
ing. The fact that the national
radio chains will employ only uni-
versity graduates as broadcasters has
increased interest in the course."
The article goes on to discuss other
news on the educational front. It,
appears that many boys and girls
have courses open to them which
were unheard of when mother and
dad went to college. For example,
zoology students at the University of
Miami do deep-sea diving and study
life on the floor of the Gulf Stream
-no cramming out of musty text
books for them!

Library's Faithfuls Benefit Fight Shou
Go To Their Books, To Be Held Toni
Even During Easter (Continued from Page 1)
Those shadowy, enigmatic figures man will fight it out with Ann A:
for whom the library opens its por- Golden Gloves winner Art Dowr
tals on Saturday night did not even
permit the Easter season to inter- in the 160 pound division in u
fere with their academic pursuits, a I many believe will be the top bout
Daily survey shows. the card. Downing is a crafty c
At exactly 9:14 p.m. Saturday, a paigner with a lot of experience
Daily reporter began counting the hind him, but Root is a tough pui
number of students in the general er and dangerous in close.
library and found that there were in A duo of left hook artists will
all 180 backs hunched over the print- it up at 150 pounds when Dave I
ed page. Of these 44 were women nenberg and Miles Lihn answer
and 136 were men. bell for the first stanza of the sc
In spite of the balmy evening, uled three rounder. Lihn is eqi
nine couples chose the hallowed halls effective with both hands, but Te
of learning for their rendezvous, berg packs a tougher wallop.
much to the apparent annoyance of Toght's s scug euledp.
the more serious scholars sitting with- I T hisnded f
in earshot. p.m. The pairings and order of
The dates, however, seemed to con- bouts follow:
fine themselves to the main reading Tonignts Card
room and the lower study hall, while Jim Scott, '40, Scotia, N.Y. vs.
the men and women in the graduate Brown, '40, Peoria, Ill., 120 lbs.
rooms were all sitting at least three Jim French, '39; Detroit vs.
seats apart. Snyder, '40, Newark, N.J., 147
There were only 25 students on Sam Root, '40, Ann Arbor vs.
hand in the four graduate rooms. The Spector, '40, Newark, N.J., 150
librarian of Graduate Reading Room Tom Root, '40, Ann Arbor vs.
4 was the room's sole occupant. Downing, '38, South Haven, 160
Jim Flynn, 40, Lansing vs.
Presbyterian nGild Smith, '40, Howell, 175 lbs.
Bob Trowell, '39, Detroit vs.
To Hold Box Social Veneklasen. '38, Grand Rapids,
4__ _lbs.
Art Cutler, '37, Detroit vs.
An old-fashioned "box-social" will Schaible, '40, Lansing, 147 lbs.
be held from 8 to 12 p.m. tomorrow Stan Cox, '38, Holyoke, Mass
at Lane Hall by members of the Pres- Karl Siolander, '39, Midland, 17t
byterian Guild. Don Cash, '40, Elmhurst, Ill1
The girls will bear most of the Bob Thalner, '40, Flint heavywe
preparations and arrangements, it Don Siegel, '38, Royal Oak vs.
was stated by Bruce Anthony, '40, hea -ewight.
chairman of the committee in charge. .
They are to bring boxes containing
lunch for two. Boxes will be auc- Terrace Garde
tioned off to the highest bidders.
Other parts of the program include .Cing Stud
games, competitions, and other en- forms. Classical, no
tertainment. The proceeds will be dancing. Ph. 9695.
used toward supporting the Spring Wuerth heatr
formal in May.
TONIGHT at EIGJIT-THIRTY
PLAY PRODUCTION at the Mendelssohn Theatre
SHAKESPEARE'S
KKingHenryThEI
Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat. Evenings -- Sat. Matinee

CKLW-1030 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-"Magic Island."
6:15-News and Sports.
6:30-Dave Schooler's Orch.
6:45-Freddy Berrens' Orch.
7:00-Stan Lomax-Sports Commentator.
7:15-Ted Lewis' Orch.
7:30-Trans-Radio News Bulletins.
7:35-Melody Interlude.
7:45-Pleasant Valley Frolics.
8 :00-Armand Tokatyan.
8:30-Guy Lombardo's Orch.
9:00-Ici Paris.
9:30-Ed Fitzgerald Revue.
10:00-Friendly Sons of St. Patrick.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15-Jan Brunesco's Orch.
11:30-Kay Kyser's Orch.
A.M.
Midnight-Leon Belasco's Orch.
~12 :30-1pick Stabile's Orch.
1:00-Sammy Kaye's Orch.
1:30-Weather Forecast.
WJR-750 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-Stevenson News.
6 :15-Rubinoff.
6:30--Melody and Rhythm.
6 :45-Pretty ritty Kelly.
7:00-Poetic Melodies.
7:15-Diamond City News.
7:30-Alexander Woolcott.
7:45-Boake Carter.
8:00-A&P Band Wagon With
Kate Smith.
9:00-Major Bowes' Amateur Hour.
10:00-Your Adventures with Floyd Gib-
bons.
10:30-March of Time.
11:00-News.
11:15-Mummers-In the Little Theatre
Of the Air.

1 :45-Wismer Sports.
11:50-Red Nichol's Orch.
Midnight-Marvin Frederic's Orch.
12 :30 -Vincen l' Lopez's Orch.
WIV J-920 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-7:y Tyson.
6:10-Dinner Music.
6 :30-Bradcast.
6:40-Odd Facts.
6:45-Police Commissioner Pickert,
7:00-Amos 'n' Andy.
7:15-Dramatic Moments.
7:20-Evening Melodies.
7:30-Detroit News Radio Extra.
8:00-Rudy Vallee.
9:00-Showboat.
10:00-Kraft Music Hall.
11 :00-Tonight's Hockey.
11:05-Northwood Inn Orch.
11:30-Dance Music.
Midnight-Webster Hall Orch.
12:30-Weather.
WXYZ-1240 Kilocycles
P.M.
6 :00-Baseball Extra.
6:15-Fact Finder.
6:30-Day in Review.
6 :45-Lowell Thomas.
7:00-Easy Aces.
7 :15--To Be Announced.
7:30-Green Hornet.
8:00-Al Pearce.
8:30-Les Arquette.
8:45-Murray D. Van Wagoner.
9:00-WPA Detroit Civic Orch.
9:30-America's Town Meeting.
10:00-Emil Coleman's Orch.
10:30-Jamboree.
11:00--Clyde Lucas Orch.
11:30-Phil Levant's Orch.
A.M.
Midnight-Henry Busse's Orch.

Wed. Thurs. Eves.
Sat. Mat.
35c - 50c - 75c

Friday - Saturday
Evenings
50c - 75c - $1.00

The Fever That Blooms In Spring
Has Reached Michigan Campus

Cod Liver Oil Better Cure
Than Sulphur, Molasses,
Health Service Says
At this time of the year, as the
temperature increases, persons seem
to tire out more easily, Dr. William
M. Brace of the Health Service said
yesterday.
'Tis spring fever!!
Years ago the remedy for spring
fever was sulphur and molasses
which was thought to purify the
blood, Dr. Brace declared. "Today we
know that this is not beneficial, but
that it possibly produced a good psy-
chological effect on the person who
thought he was sick," he said. Those
who feel rundown at this time of
the year, now take cod liver oil and
haliver oil vitamin capsules, he de-
clared. "In many cases they seem to
help," he said.
"We notice an annual increase in
mild colds and sinus trouble in the
spring of the year," Dr. Brace said.
"These colds often last a long time,
and leave the person depleted and
worn out. At the first signs of spring
Iii

weather some students unduly ex-
pose th;emselves by failing to wear
coats and hats."
The present remedy for spring fev-
er and that "tired feeling" is suffi-
cient sleep, exercise in the open air
and moderation in all activities, he
declared. If students can get enough
rest during Spring Vacation they can
overcome fatigue and build up their
general body resistance. A number of
students, for the purpose of rest and
relaxation, are planning trips.
STATIONERY
100 SHEETS
100 ENVELOPES ..
Printed with your name and address
THE CRAFT PRESS
305 Maynard Street Phone 8805

I

NOW PLAYING ---
TODAY and FRIDAY!

HE HELD THE WORLD IN
THE PALM OF HIS HAND
And didn't know whetE
to do with it!

r

r "i
l
a..
e v
... A
t I/f G .."'

Grasp at power?
Store up riches?
Heal the ailing?
Enslave the great?
What would YOU
\ t have done?
xoland ?una
H. 6. WELLS COMEDY
The M..WH
IOILD WORK

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for Delicious Sundaes

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At no extra cost to you. Your Ensian will have

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