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April 20, 1939 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-04-20

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Complete Program To Be Aired 1
Over WMA'Dead Mike' Tuesday

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Assistant td the President until 3:30 P.M.;
11:00 A.M. on Saturday.

The versatility of broadcasting stu-
dents will be demonstrated before a
"dead mike" this Tuesday when the
University Broadcasting Service pre-
sents a full day of radio programs
over a studio-wide hook-up of Sta-'
tion WMA.
Lasting from 9 a.m. to 4:15 p.m.,
the series, in its third year of exis-
tence, will be presented weekly until
the end of the senester, according to
Prof. Waldo M. Abbot, director of the
Broadcasting Service. The programs
will not go out over the air but will
serve as a practice ground for stu-
dents in Professor. Abbot's broad-
casting classes.
Programs will cover everything
from man-on-the-street broadcasts
to household hints, including 25-sec-
ond station breaks every 15 minutes.
Johnston H. Wilcox, '39, will an-
nounce a group of transcribed dance
pieces, with two spot announce-
ments an da five-minute newscast by
John T. Gelder, '39, at 9 a.m. At
9:30 a.m. women's clubs and fashions
will be discussed by Sylvia J. Gold-
stein, '39, and Ruth Pollack, '40, and
at 9:45 a.m. recipes and household
hints by Jane -L. Krause, '41, and
Natalie Lamken, Grad.
The class in radio reading and dra-
matics of Prof. Louis M. Eich of the
speech department will be heard from
10 to.11 a.m. At 11 a.m. Nathan Git-
lin, '39, will announce a program of
transcribed classical music followed
by a hymn sing under the direction
of Frank F. Firnschild, '40, at 1'1:15
a.m. Leah M. Dooley, .Grad, will di-
rect an educational 'drama at 11:30
a.m. and news by Jack Sessions, '40,
and stock and farm quotations by
Ralph T. Fisher, Grad, will close the
morning series.
A women's serial, skit, directed by
Lauree McNamee, Grad,and chil-
dren's skit, directed by Miller,
will resume the broadcast at 1 p.m.

Harrison H. Friend, '40, and M. L.
John Gibbs, Grad, will give news and
sports talks, respectively from 1:15
to 1:30 p.m. A serial skit directed by
Harold Gast, '39, and news by Donn
Chown, Grad, will be given at 1:30.
p.m. with Special Events by Henry B.
Lyon, Grad, at 1:45 p.m.
Elizabeth Mullin, '39, Miriam Brous,
'39 and Alfred Baumann, Jr., will be
in- charge of the Variety Show at 2
p.m. followed by dance bands, direct-
ed by Ted Grace, '39, at 2:15 p.m.
Stephen Filipiak, '39, directs tht
dance band program at 2:15 p.m. with
drama, under the direction of James
W. Moll,'Grad, at 2:45 p.m. From 3:15
p.m. to the closing at 4:15 p.m. a
Quiz Program will be directed by:
Kathernie Schultz, '39, comedy by
Bell, Employment Bureau by Ida
E. Solomon, '39. and Man-on-the-
Street by Myron L .Wallace. '39.
Station breaks will be made by Wil-
liam H. Yearnd, '39, Karl Klauser,
'39, Gordon Laing, '40, John H.
Mitchell, '39, Maxine K. Blaess, '39,
Frank R. Morgan, '39, and Robert J.
Canning, '39. Students in charge
of each program provide their own
continuity. Anyone interested in
watching the broadcast is invited
to attend.
Applications For Student
Adviser Posts Accepted
Students interested in acting as ad-
visers to incoming freshmen next fall
are requested to make applications
at the Union student offices, it was
announced yesterday by James Wills,
'40E, Union publicity chairman. The
offices will accept applications from
3 to 5 p.m.

VOL. XLIX. No. 141
Student Loans: The Loan Commit-#
tee will meet on Monday, April 24
to consider loans for the Summer
Session as well as loans for the bal-
ance of the present semester. Blanks
must be filed in Room 2, University
Hall not later than Friday, April 21.
M. Gomberg Scholarship and Paul
F. Bagley Scholarship in Chemistry.
These scholarships of $200 each are
open to juniors and seniors majoring
in chemistry. Preference will be giv-
en to those needing financial assis-
tance. Application blanks may be
obtained in Room 212 Chemistry
Building and must be filed not later
than May 1.
Ushers: Juniors On Parade. Girls
wishing to usher for "Juniors On
Parade" at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre this week, beginning tonight
please call Helen Manchester 23454
as soon as possible.
The Bureau has had notice of the
following Civil Service Examination:
Pianist C, which is open to men and
women. Qualification requirements:
One year of experience in playing the
piano as an accompanist, and com-
pletion of the twelfth school grade
and three years of regular training
in piano music or equivalent train-
ing. Existing vacancy in this class

is for part-time service at the Girls'
Training School at Adrian. Examin-
ation to be held on May 13, 1939.
Applications postmarked after mid-'
night, May 2, 1939 will not be ac-
cepted. Further information may be
obtained at the office of the Bureau.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Jnfor-
mation. 201 Mason Hall. Office
hours, 9-12 and 2-4.

Academic Notices
Sociology 141 will not meet Thurs-
day, April 20th.
A. E. Wood
Playwrlting students, English 85,
150, and 298. The instructional pro-
duction of three one-act plays di-
rected by Mr. Crandall. will be at
8:30 Tuesday, April 25, in 4203 A.H.
Kenneth Rowe.
Sophomore, Junior and Senior En-
gineers: Mid-semester reports for
grades below C are now on file and
open to inspection in the office of
the Assistant Dean, Room 259 West
Engineering Building.
A. IH. Lovell, Assist. Dean.
Red Cross Water Safety Instructors
(Continued on Page 4)

Call or Phone for an Appointment.

112 South Ashley Street

Phone 8908


-_. __

' 'I i

Rexall Semi-Annual


A cross-section of students, includ- Mortran Goes East
ing University of Michigan under-
graduates, was asked, "Do you think To Address Alumni
the opportunities for most young
men and women to get ahead today
are as good as they may have been 30 Robert O. Morgan, assistant secre-
years ago?" Forty-eight per cent of tary of the alumni association is
those questioned took a more pessi- leaving today on a two-week trip to
mistic view of the economic problem, visit 12 University of Michigan Clubs
while the remainder were optimistic in Ohio, West Virginia and Pennsyl-
-as to their chances of making a place vania.
for themselves in the world. He will address each club, meet
The growth of the use of ma- With various medical alumni in re-
chinery, the demand for more edu- gard to the Novy Fellowship Project,
cation, and government regulation and interview prospective students
of industry and employment were of the various alumni classes about
given as reasons for the decrease in reunion plans. Thirty meetings al-
opportunities to get ahead. together have been arranged.
The survey also shows that students Stops will be made at Lima, Find-
in thesouthern < and west central lay, Dayton, Columbus, Cincinnati,
tates are the most optimistic, while, Akron, Canton, Portsmouth -and
less than 50 per cent of those in Youngstown in Ohio; Wheeling and
other sections of the country believe Charleston in West Virginia; and
their chances are better. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Cross Country Flight Climaxes
Glider Club's Vacation Tour
Making headlines in the' Eastern to Chenung, a distance of more than
papers with the first cross-country 20 miles, was made by Scott Royce,
flight of the year, the University glid- '39E. Taking off in fine weather,
er club climaxed a successful vaca- Royce ran into a bad storm'which
tion trip to Elmira, N.Y., site of the carried him to 3,300 feet, the highest
national soaring contests, altitude attained during the visit, and
The cross-country hop from Elmira finally forced him down just outside
of Chenung, After landing the club's
new glider, which saw itis first action
at Elmira, was damaged when it was
Directoryoverturned by the strong wind.
The others on the trip, Bob Tiede-
man, '40E, Hans Weichsel, '41E, Ed
LOST-Liberal reward for two rings, King, '41E, Rhodes Corpithorn, '41E,
black onyx dinner ring and dia- and Glenn Sanderson, '40E, made
mono ring with basket setting, left five minute soaring flights to gain
in first floor ladies' lounge of Wo- their contest soaring licenses from
men's League Building. Call desk the National Aeronautical Associa-
at Women's League. 604. tion.
During the group's visit to Elmira,
LAUNDRIES which lasted from April 7 to 15, they
were supervised by Floyd Sweet, '37E,
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned past president of the Glider Club, and
Careful work at low prices. now head of the government aviation
MISCELLANEOUS ground school at Elmira.
The last day of their stay, the boys
WASHED SAND and Gravel, Drive- made ridge soaring flights, staying
way gravel, washed pebbles. Killins up for more than an hour at a time.
Gravel Company. Phone 7112. 17 The Elmira Glider Club, is a four
CASH PAID for your discarded million dollar institution, more simi-
clothing. Claude Brown, 512 S. lar to a swank country club than to
Main. 311 a flying field, which has been built
by.the du Ponts. The Michigan flyers
HOME DECORATORS-Decorating, were lodged in a luxurious cabin ad-
painting. Budget plan if desired. joining the takeoff site duririg their
Dial 7209. 181 week's stay.

Now Going On at
340 South State Street
Phone 3534 Delivery Service
The, e sek for its purity.
Delivered in bottles for fraternity, sorority, or home.
Phone 8270
c o ~ o o~o~oc > o o~o~c~c o 4


N oFEATURE at TODAY 2 - 4 - 7 -
OW. 2:45-4:45-7:45- 9:45
MATS. 25c - EVENINGS 35c


Alan Baxter- Stanley Ridges. Henry Kolker



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