WY ZlIML' SLA , '.ll' L1t' I ZW R, J, J
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
'U' HALL RENOVATED:
From Ancient Building
By DON KOTITE
Plaster cast moldings, half-fin-
ished statues, bronze plaques and
a metal chute all figured yesterday
in completion of a major Univer-
sity task-clearing out remains of
once proud "U" Hall's trappings.
All that's left is carting away
i. to the city dump tons of scry p
that had accumulated in third and
fourth floor sculpture studios, un-
used since 1947.
THAT YEAR marked the de-
parture from campus of Prof.
Avard Fairbanks, a member of the
Any student who has had prev-
ious experience in choral singing
is eligible for the Michigan Arts
Chorale, which will meet at 7 p.m.
today in Rm. B, Haven Hall.
The choir, under the direction
of Maynard Klein, of the Music
School, will study secular and re-
ligious choral music of three cen-
turies, from 16th century motets
through to modern choral pieces.
Contrary to last year, the Chor-
ale will be open to any student in
the University, including music
students. Rehearsals for a concert
Now. 29 will begin today, Klein
Other concerts and perhaps ra-
dio broadcasts will be discussed at
the meeting, he added.
'U' Choir To Sing
Something unusual in choral
. singing will occur at 3:45 p.m. to-
day at Hill Auditorium, when the
University Choir, Maynard Klein,
conductor, will rehearse Mozart's
Requiem in an open "laboratory
The lab is open to any student
interested in music. Access to Hill
Auditorium will be through the
sculpture department from 1929
He used upper floor rooms
and the auditorium in much the
same way a Greenwich Village
sculptor would line his basement
apartment with artistic oddities.
Answering a teaching call at the
University of Utah, Prof. Fair-
banks packed up everything but
his statues and molds, which until
this summer remained unseen ex-
cept by curious Plant Service
* * *
PREVIOUSLY, Prof. Fairbanks
had presented several local ex-
hibitions of his sculpture, in con-
junction with the University.
It took laborers' crews all
summer to dismantle the studios,
and with the aid of a three-story-
long chute, the final load of plas-
ter busts and statues of weeping
nudes yesterday sped to oblivion.
The vacated stories will stay
closed mainly because of pre-
vailing fire hazards, supervisor
Paul Bowyer said.
Work on the rest of "U" Hall
will be completed "sometime this
week," Bowyer declared. Definite
plans have been made to move
Survey Research facilities to the
refurbished first and second floors,
in the near future, he said.
* * *
U.S. Judge Frank A. Picard of
Saginaw, graduate of the Univer-
sity, has been named Michigan
State Chairman of the 1950 March
The appointment marks his
third consecutive year as head of
* *. *
AS CHAIRMAN, Picard will be
in over-all charge of organization
and will help coordinate all activi-
ties of city and county campaign
directors in the state.
The 1950 March of Dimes will
be held Jan. 16 to 31. The drive
is an annual appeal conducted
by the National Foundation for
Infantile Paralysis to raise
funds for patient care, scientific
research and professional edu-
cation concerning polio.
Picard, a former newspaper re-
porter and attorney, was appoint-
ed U.S. judge for the eastern dis-
trict of Michigan in 1939. He has
Served as chairman of the Michi-
gan Liquor Control Commission
and the Michigan Unemployment
He helped formulate the state
liquor control plan and is co-au-
thor of the Michigan Unemploy-
ment Compensation Act.
Continued from Page 2
costs and a maximum of 4 hours
work per week. Contact Nina
Kessler, 2-4914, Muriel Lester
House, 1102 Oakland.
Bureau of Appointments:
The United States Civil Service
Commission announces an exami-
nation for the following positions:
Information Specialist, Aviation
Safety Agent, Airways Flight In-
spector, and Public Health Educa-
Additional information may be
secured at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Bldg.
Women students needing to
make housing arrangements for
the second semester may apply at
the Dean of Women's office, 1514
ning Nov. 15, 1949.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Approved Social Events for the
Fri., Oct. 7.
Alpha Phi Alpha, Alpha Tau
Omega, Delta Chi, Journalism So-
ciety, Mosher Hall, Phi Delta Chi,
Zeta Beta Tau, Vaughan House.
Sat., Oct. 8
Acacia, Alpha Chi Sigma, Alpha
Delta Phi, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha
Kappa Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi,
Alpha Sigma Phi, Beta Theta Pi,
Chinese Students Club, Chi Psi,
Delta Sigma Delta, Delta Sigma
Pi, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Upsilon,
Kappa Nu, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Phi Alpha Kappa.
Phi Chi, Phi Delta Phi, Phi
Delta Theta, Phi Gamma Delta,
OPERATIC SENSATION-Mary Garden, famed star who will
open the University's Lecture Series today with a talk on "My
Memories of the Opera," is pictured with Carleton Smith, director
of the National Arts Foundation. The Foundation is sponsoring
Miss Garden's tour of the United States.
Royal Oak Publisher To Talk
h. - -________ ________________________________
A CREW OF 17
and laborers has been
on the job
A rundown of repair develop-
ments includes alteration of bulky
partitions and installation of new
Solaire lighting fixtures and 94
fluorescent lights. Plaster patching
and redoing of walls in soft cream
and tan shades is nearly finished,
according to Plant Supervisor Wil-
The local carpenters' strike has
not at all affected renovating op-
erations, Roth said.
He explained that salaries paid
Plant Service workers are con-
trolled by wage scales authorized
by the downtown local 512.
Floyd J. Miller, Publisher of the
Royal Oak Daily Tribune, will de-
liver a report on the Inter-Amer-
ican Press Congress of 1949 to
Journalism and other interested
students at 3 p.m. today in Rm.
E Haven Hall.
Miller, director of the Inter-
American Press Association in the
United States, has been a delegate
to the international congresses
several times since 1945. He re-
turned most recently from the
1949 congress in Quito, Equador.
Before buying the Royal Oak
paper in 1919, Miller served on
the editorial staffs of many metro-
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