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February 21, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-02-21

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

I

THE MITAN TWXY -

S''r""XT, IURtARIWU, 150

EST ENGINE TOPS LIST:
Special Grant Aids Fire Hazard Attack

" ?

* * * *

Although it may sound like it
t times these days, employees of
lant Service are not razing the
oof of West Engine; instead they
re raising walls-in which to
lace fire doors.
This project is one of a series
f fire precaution measures finan-
ed by a special appropriation of
he State Legislature in 1947 to
liminate critical danger spots in
hie University's fire protection
ystem.
BESIDES installing fire doors,
ome $20,000 worth of fire alarm
ystems have been put in 19 "in-
lamimable" buildings. Among the
roup are East Hall, Romance
anguage and the Economic and
harmacy Building.
Plant Superintendent Walter
Roth hopes to have fire alarm
systems soon in all educational
buildings of the University.
Thirty-three of them, ones like
.ngell Hall, Architecture & De-
gn, Mosher-Jordan and Marthal
ook are being considered for in-
tallation.
With the furnishing of systems,
or the two women's dorms, there
'ill no longer be a University
esidence hall sans these safety
recautions.
More fire escapes are also con-
emplated. Building of them on
oth Mason Hall and South Wing,
ccording to Roth, is "imminent."
But even though the entire ap-
ropriation has not been spent
et, it has more than paid its way
lready.

-Daily-Wally Barth
WALL FLOWERING-Plant Service employees Casper Gramma-i
tico and Ed Standish put up one of the fire door walls in West
Engine. Grammatico slaps the bricks in place while Standish
stands by on the ladder in the foreground waiting to hand him
more material.
* * * *

Last summer, it was the alarm
system installed in the General
Library - with the appropriated
funds - which gave the first ink-
ling of a blaze in a remote section
of the library stacks.
Officials prefer not to think

about what would have happen-
ed if the system hadn't been in
operation.
But Roth did say, "Installation
of the alarm setup at that time
saved an amount far superior to
the entire sum of the appropria-
tion."

SL Sets Up
Photo Talk
For Friday
Student Legislature's varsity
committee will sponsor an open
meeting between Ann Arbor and
student photographers at 4:30
p.m. Friday in the Union.
The meeting is designed to en-
able photographers to work out a
plan for awarding picture-taking
contracts at all-campus dances
held at the IM Building, accord-
ing to varsity committee chair-
man, Bob Vogt, '51.
POINTING OUT that the pre-
sent system of having student
dance committees award the con-
tracts has resulted in "confusion"
and charges of "favoritism," Vogt
said the meeting "should bring
about a closer understanding
among the photographers and re-
sult in the adoption of a sound
contract policy in the future."
The contract controversy flar-
ed into verbal warfare between
Ann Arbor and student photog-
raphers earlier this year with
both groups charging each other
with attempting to wrangle con-
tracts from student dance com-
mittees.
At that time, Bob Gach, owner
of a local camera shop, charged
that the present setup has led to
exorbitant profits by photogra-
phers,, duplication of contracts
and alleged fraud because of the
inexperience of dance commit-
tees.
GACH PROPOSED that SL
adopt a plan which "would put
control of the picture-taking more
directly in the hands of the Uni-
versity."
Under his plan, lensmen would
be paid by the dance commit-
tee and students would receive
from the photographer nega-
tives which could be printed by
any photo-finisher.
In addition, the dance commit-
tee would charge students a small
fee for the photographer's serv-
ice.
Although Gach's plan met with
some opposition from other pho-
tographers, it was favorably greet-
ed by members of the varsity com-
mittee last semester.
-rn-u

Three hundred delegates from
10 universities and colleges the
state of Michigan will participate
in a "Democracy in Education"
Conference Saturday and Sunday
Annonnce Winner
of German Contest

Earl Graves,
won the poetic
test sponsored
Club.

'52L, last night
translation con-
by the German

in the Assembly Room of the Un-
ion.
The conference is being organ-
ized to effect a better liaison be-
tween student groups working
against discrimination, for peace
and for academic freedom on the
several campuses, Percy McNutt.
chairman of the steering commit-
tee, explained.
* * *
SPEAKERS AT the conference
will include O. John Rogge, for-
mer assistant attorney-general
and the Rev. Charles A. Hill of
Detroit. The Rev. Albert Kauff-
man of Bancroft, Mich., will give
the keynote address.
Panel discussions will be held
both Saturday and Sunday af-
ternoons.
Campus organizations sponsor-
ing the conference include the
American Veteran's Committee,
the Arts Sciences and Professions
Council, the United World Feder-
alists and the Unitarian Student
Guild.

By
band,
title

accompanying her hus-
Mrs. Ronne gained the
of the first American

UNION TO PLAY HOST:
'Democracy in Education'
Parley Will Attract 300
.7(

Commander Finn Ronne and
his wife, Edith, will lecture on
their experiences in the Antarctic
at 8:15 p.m. today in Rackham
Lecture Hall.I
In conjunction with their lec-.
ture, they win present a colored
movie, "Antarctic Adventure," a
record of their last expedition to
the southern continent in 1947-
48.

Dr. John Raschen, visiting Ger-
man lecturer and professor emer-
itus of the University of Pitts-
burgh, presented the award, a
copy of his translation of "Two
Scenes from Faust," at the club
meeting.
The winning translation was
of "The Pond," by Annette von
Droestehulshoff.
Following the presentation, Dr.
Raschen was surprised by a cele-
bration in honor of his birthday.

l

Husband-Wife Explorer Team
To Talk on Antarctic Travels

1

4 '
- -
ALBRIGHT REALLY BOWLS 'EM OVER
SINCE HE STARTED USING VITALIS!

r.1

woman to venture into the Ant-
arctic regions.
Commander Ronne had made
two previous trips to the land of
the midnight sun, once with a
Byrd Expedition in 1933 and again
as a member of the U.S. Antarctic
Expedition in 1939.
On the latest expedition, the
23-man party made weather ob-
servations, seismograph record-
ings, and aerial maps.
The couple is lecturing under
the auspices of the geography de-
partment.

Latest inion
Calendar Not
'Up-to-Date'
Union student staffers appar-
ently tripped over their own slo-
gan when they published a campus
events calendar designed to keep
students "up-to-date."
For the staff fell behind the
times itself regarding several of
the listings in the free four-page
folder.
GULANTICS, FOR example, was
listed as taking place in April,
but the affair will actually come
off Feb.25. Union Opera was
spread over five nights when it
should have been three, March 29,
30, and 31.
Other corrections place Hil-
lelzapoppin on April 23 only,
and the Senior Ball on May 26
at the Union.
John Kathe, '52, who super-
vised publication of the folder,
said the University Calendar was
apparently changed after the Un-
ion's calendar went to press.
Kerr To Address
Journalists Here
Walter B. Kerr, foreign editor
of the New York Herald Tribune,
will address journdlism students
on "Soviet Union and the Ameri-
can Press" at 3 p.m. tomorrow in
Rm. B, Haven Hall.
Kerr was a foreign correspond-
ent for the Herald Tribune from
1937 to 1943, covering major Eur-
opean war developments from the
1940 invasion of Paris to the bat-
tles of Moscow and Stalingrad
in 1941-43.
r:} :"1:.i.! yJ... X! J, . 4'Yr"}'.P
SP~cIALIST

TWENTY-THIRD SEASON:
Paray To Conduct Pittsburgh
Symphony Here Thursday

CORRECTION
Many people think that Ulrich's Book
Store carries only ENGINEERING
books . . . Ulrich's carry a very huge
stock of used and new books for every
course on the Michigan campus.

The Pittsburgh Symphony Or-
chestra, under the baton of Paul
Paray, will present the ninth con-
cert in the Choral Union Series
at 8:30 p.m., Thursday, at Hill-
Audi torium.
The orchestra will play Mo-
zart's "Overture to 'The Magic
Flute,' K.620"; Schumann's "Sym-
phony No. 4 in D minor, Op. 120;"
Ravel's "Choreographic Poem, 'La
Valse,;" Faure's "Suite from Pel-
leas et Melisande'," and Dukas'
"The Sorcerer's Apprentice."
* * *
NOW IN ITS 23rd season, the
Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra
is firmly established as one of the
top musical organizations in this
country.
The present Pittsburgh Sym-
phony was founded in 1927 with
Elias Breeskin as conductor.
In 1930, Antonio Modarelli took
over its direction and continued
in this capacity until 1937, when
the orchestra was re-established
as a major symphonic organiza-
tion.
* * * -
During this reorganization, Fritz
Reiner made a guest appearancej

with the Symphony and was chos-
en as its permanent conductor.
He then resigned at the end
of the 1947-48 season.
Paul Paray, the noted French
conductor will direct here as one
of this season's guest conductors.
LSA Student
Aid Announced
Literary college students with a
high average and financial need
may apply now for scholarships
for next year, Prof. Richard Boys,
chairman of the college scholar-
ship committee, has announced.
Scholarship applicants must
have had at least two semesters in
the literary college. Special con-
sideration will be given to students
working outside classes, Prof.
Boys said.
Application forms are available
in Rm. 1010 Angell Hall. They
must be returned to that office by
March 3.

You'll bowl 'em over, too-if you use your head-and "Live-
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famous "60-Second Workout." 50 seconds' scalp massage feel the,
difference!).... 10 seconds to comb (and will the gals see the dif-
ference!). You'll look neat and natural. Bye-bye loose flaky dan-
druff and dryness, too. So get hep to Vitalis--see the man at the
drug store or barber shop pronto.
VITALS 'jV
ACTION and the
A PRODUCT OF 60-Second Workout"
BRISTOL-MYERS

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