THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, AAY 24, 94
3 - -
Ceremonies To Herald
Opening of City Carport
noon. Mayor William E. Brown,
Jr., will give the dedication speech
at Ceremonies starting 7:30 p.m.
* * *
THE STRUCTURE has been
termed the first such municipally
operated building in the country.
Boasting a 240 to 260-car capac-
ity, the "port" will initiate park-
ing service the next day.
Following the playing of "The
Star-Spangled Banner" by the
Ann Arbor High School Band
and ensuing ceremonies, two
local orchestras will provide
dance music until midnight.
Dancing will be on the car-
port's top deck, barring unfavor-
able weather. In case of rain, the
scene will be shifted to the sec-
INVITATIONS have gone out to
many city officials from Michigan
and outside the state, according to
Mayor Brown. He commented that
the new system has attracted na-
The Tennessee Valley Author-
ity, working with state health de-
partments and research groups,
has brought a far-reaching pro-
gram of public health to the area
for more than 14 years, according
to Dr. E. L. Bishop, health direc-
tor of TVA.
Speaking before the University's
School of Public Health, Dr.
Bishop said that 38 field medical
centers, hospitals and field offices
have been established to meet the
need for employe health, medical
and safety work.
SANITATION workers, doctors,
nurses, psychiatrists and health
educators cooperate in this pro-
gram, he added.
Pointing to malaria control as
an important problem in this
eaordinated program, Dr. Bishop
explained that opportunities for
mosquito breeding were greatly
increased after rapidly flowing
streams were converted to quiet
To Make Last
The University of Michigan
Concert Band, under the direction
of Dr. William D. Revelli, will
make its last appearance of the
season at 8 p.m. tonight in Hill
The program will consist of
"Huldigungsmarsch" by Wagner,
"Legend" by Creston, and "South-
ern Cross" by Clarke, with Butler
Eitel as Euphonium soloist.
The program continues with
Saint-Saens' "Phaeton Symphonic
Poem," "Rhapsody in Rhumba"
by Bennett, and "Fourth of July"
After an intermission "An Out-
door Overture" by Copland,
I"hoontree" by Cowell, "Solo for
E-Flat Saxophone and Band" by
Heiden, with Dwight Dailey play-
ing a saxcophone solo, and Sieg-
meister's "Prairie Legend" will be
The Irogram will conclude with
by Floyd Werle, '50SM.
The May issue of The Techni
will appear on campus today and
tomorrow, featuring Atomic Power
This article discusses the possi-
bilities of utilizing atomic fuels
in high speed aircraft to increase
their range and enable them to
travel at supersonic speeds. The
problem of converting standard
engines and powerplants to atomic
fuel consumption and the use of
jet and rocket engines is analyzed.
* * *
IN AN ARTICLE dealing with
the operation and methods of test-
ing the magnetron, special em-
phasis is placed upon the research
developments of the ultra-high
frequency generator at the Uni-
Prof. Jan A. Van der Brock
of the engineering mechanics
department develops the for-
mula for the bending of columns
in The Euler Column Formula.
The Technic Reflects relates
some startling new developments
in the life of Helmloltz Faranite,
one of America's greatest invent-
May Technic Sale Slated
For Today, Tomorrow
AND NOBODY WAS KILLED-This automobile was driven under
this cement-laden truck trailer near Mission San Jose, Calif.
The two occupants in the passenger car were trapped in the
smashed wreckage for 45 minutes before they were rescued. Theit
injuries were serious, but not expected to prove fatal. The
steel top of the sedan was peeled off.
Four One-Act Plays To Close
'U' Student Dramatic Season
Derarco Shoe Repair
322 E. Liberty
2 2 Blocks East of Main Street, Right Side
A little out of the way-But Less to Pay
m. . - --______ . __
- - _. __ --
A bill of one-act plays will close
the speech department's produc-
tions for the semester at 8 p.m. to-
day and tomorrow in the Univer-
sity High School Auditorium.
The plays will be staged, direct-
ed and acted entirely by the stu-
Two of the plays were student-
written. "When I Want You," by
Joseph B. White, '49, is a study of
the reactions of a murderer as he
sits out the twenty minutes before
his friend is to be executed for his
crime. Gail Shoup, '49, is the di-
"The Wandering Dragon," is a
Chinese play by Wen Shun T'ang,
a student at the University of
North Carolina. Though it is writ-
TIN4 , 24-Hour Service .
ten in English, it preserves most
of the traditions of the ChineseI
It will be directed by Elaine Lew.
Grad., and the cast includes Wil-
lard Booth, '49; Edward Pfluke,
'49; and Lilias Wagner, '50.
"Rosalind," a comedy about an
aging actress who manages to keep
the love of a young man by pre-
tending to be her own mother, is
by James M. Barrie. Playing lead-
ing roles will be Betty Lou Rob-
inson, '50; Leonora Leet, '51; and
Jack Leadbetter, '50. Veryle Ally-
son will direct.
Completing the bill is "Xingu,"'
a satire on ladies' literary socie-
ties, by Thomas Seller. It will be
directed by Stan Challis, '51.
There will be no admission
charge. Doors will close at 8 p.m.,
and latecomers will not be allowed
to enter after the first play has
begun, according to the speech de-
"The state of Michigan is one
of the most park-minded states
in the country," Newton Drury, di-
rector of National Park Service, I
said in a lecture yesterday mark-
ing Park and Recreation Week.
Isle Royale, Michigan, compares
favorably with some of the larg-
est parks in the country, Drury
REPRESENTING original in-
vestments of over one billion
dollars, the parkseare now facing
a serious financial crisis in their
post-war development program,
according to Drury.
We now have announcements for many of the schools. If your school
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Although over 20 million acres
of land, are now devoted to na-
tional parks, private interests
are seeking to convert the land
to commercial enterprises and
are threatening to deplete the
existing acreage, Drury said.
y I ' }y
"The problem arises when both
recreational features and commer-
cial interests are in conflict."
* * *
DRURY SAID THAT Park and
Recreation Week is not official at
all, since Congress didn't find
enough time to pass the bill pro-
viding for it, but maintained that
park workers are "super enthus-
iasts" in regard to their work.
Drury will speak to forestry stu-
dents again at 11 a.m., today, in
eurrent rate on
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