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July 14, 1949 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-07-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JtY 14, 1949

FAIN CHANGE:
New Type Traffic Light
To Aid Local Motorists

Ann Arbor motorists and pedes-
trians will be able to enjoy a new
safety when the local traffic de-
partment puts into operation Ev-
erett Main's Flo-Control traffic
signal.
The device, considered one of
the most significant improvements
for traffic control in the last dec-
,ade, clearly indicates to motorists
-and pedestrians the remaining
time the green light will shine
before the signal turns to red.
* * *
MAIN'S FLO-CONTROL con-
sists of a vertical column of green
light which is turned on simul-
taneously with the green light of
the conventional traffic signal.
The column , of light is then
blacked out by a movable belt syn-
chronized in speed with the time
element of the green light.
When the blacked out section
F airy Tale,
J ap Interview-
Aired Tonight
A fairy tale animal, a minor
official of the Church, and an in-
terview with visiting Japanese and
Korean radio men will be featured
on local broadcasts today.
The fairy tale animal, part lion
and part eagle, and the minor of-
ficial are characters in a fable to
be presented at 11 p.m. by WHRV,
the Angell Hall Playhouse.
* * *
IF THE NIGHT baseball game
continues pastr 1 p.m., this Speech
Department production will follow
immediately after that broadcast.
An interview with the Jap-
anese and Korean radio men
who visited the campus last
week will be featured by WUOM
on its "Unesco World Review".
program at 4 p.m. today.
Highlight of the program will be
a brief "play-by-play" description
of a baseball game as it would
sound in Japanese. A Japanese
sports announcer will do the hon--
ors for this feature.
* * *
JAMES SCHIAVONE, WUOM's
chief announcer, conducts the
show.
Following is a complete list of
WUOM programs for today.
WUOM can be heard at 91.7 on
the FM dial.
2:30 p.m.-Band Rehearsal.
2:55 p.m.-Daily Bulletin.
3:'00 p.m.-Campus Varieties.
3:30 p.m.-Angell Hall Play-
house.
4:00 p.m.-Unesco World R'ev.
4:15 p.m.-About Books.
4:30 p.m.-Requestfully Yours.
5:00 p.m.-Books by Radio.
5:15 p.m.-Songs of France.
5:30 p.m.-Children's Story.
5:45 p.m.-Musical Profiles.
6:00 p.m.-Dinner Music.
7:00 p.m.-Classical Concert.
Papyrologists *
Prof. H. C. Youtie of the classi-
cal studies department will repre-
sent the University at the Sixth
International Congress of Papy-
rologists beginning Aug. 29, in
Paris.
-TH5IS THEONE

reaches the top of the column,
the amber light followed by the
red light flashes on.
According to Main, even if the
regular traffic signal turns out,
the Flo-Control unit will continue
to operate.
* * *
MAIN WHO HAS spent the last
four years perfecting his invention
claims the idea sprung from a
near collision with a truck at the
Washtenaw Ave.-Stadium Blvd.
intersection.
Unaware of how much longer
the green light would shine,
Main decided to continue driv-
ing but half way across the in-
tersection, the light changed
and Main immediately slammed
on his brakes. The car sliding
on the slippery road narrowly
missed a truck coming from the
opposite direction.
"The Flo-Control will be able to
eliminate such near accidents as
well as the confusion and quick
braking that frequently occur at
intersections," Main said.
The local inventor was recently
invited to be a special guest at
the International Inventors Ex-
position in New York where he
demonstrated the device.
Plans are currently being made
to test the Flo-Control in many
principal cities throughout the
country.
Bodet Urges
Youths to Fight
Discrimination
Tolerance Held Vital
For LastingPeace
"The psychological condition for
lasting peace will not exist until
every trace of racial discrimina-
tion has disappeared everywhere in
the world."
That is the opinion of Jaime
Torres Bodet, director-general of
UNESCO, as expressed yesterday
to the National Student Associa-
tion.
BODET CALLED upon the stu-
dent youth of America and of the
world to work for comradeship
and justice between races, creeds,
and economic and social groups.
"It is the student youth in all
countries that are most firmly at-
tached to the cause of peace, most
aware of the need for interna-
tional cooperation, and most con-
scious of the duties of world cit-
izenship," he added.
"BEGIN TO MAKE the world a
better place on your own cam-
puses," Bodet advised. "The quick-
est place to get results is at home."
"The aims and record of NSA
indicate that it is thoroughly
aware of this principle. I congrat-
ulate NSA, and hope that its ex-
ample is followed as widely as it
deserves to be."
"There are certain aspects of
UNESCO's work which your el-
ders in all nations seem unable
to grasp," Bodet pointed out.
"Promoting international under-
standing through closer contacts
between peoples is not the whole
of UNESCO's task, nor is it a
magic shortcut to peace," he said.
According to Bodet, sdcial ten-
sions such as racial prejudice and
discrimination within states inev-
itably generates tension between
states and thus become threats to
world peace.
"International cooperation alone
cannot remove these threats," Bo-
det said.

Outing Club,
AVC Sponsor
Joint Picnic
The members of the Graduate
Outing Club and the American
Veterans' Committee will meet at
2:15 p.m. Sunday at the north-
west corner of the Rackham build-
ing for a joint outing to Inde-
pendence Lake.
Members of either group who
wish to participate in the affair
are reminded to sign up for it at
the check desk in Rackham by
noon on Saturday.
The joint outing will feature a
steak roast, swimming and base-
ball.
The full price for transporta-
tion, admission to the lake and
food has not yet been determined.
CHICAGO-Tomatoes were long
regarded as poisonous in the
United States, says the World En-
cyclopedia, and were grown only
as decorative plants.

TODAY!

By
unanimous request
of
9501 students

h

TODAY!

- - mm me *W' umm mm'~a en mm.\e
KANSAS SCENE-Frank Durler stands chest deep in standing wheat on his 1,100 acre farm near
Wright, Kas., as he checks moisture content of heads of grain before starting the day's combine
operations. On most days combining operations cannot get underway until noon because the wheat
heads are too damp to thresh out properly. Durler estimates his farm will yield ten bushels an
acre or about 11,000 total bushels.

I

1313 South University

Engineer To
Give Lecture
On ResourcesI
Elmer W. Pehrson, chief of the
economics and statistics division
of the U.S. Bureau of Mines, will
speak at 4:15 p.m. today in the
Rackham Amphitheatre.
. Pehrson will present his views
on how mineral resources affect
the nation's security. His talk is
another in the University's summer
series on "Natural Resources in
World Affairs."~
*- * *
AFTER SERVING as an in-
structor at Stanford University,
Pehrson entered the industrial
field as a mining engineer. Work
in this profession enabled him to
gain a comprehensive knowledge
of America's mineral wealth.
In 1926 Pehrson joined the in-
come Tax Unit in the Bureau of
Internal Revenue. Shortly after-
ward, in 1928, he became con-
nected with the Interior Depart-
ment's Bureau of Mines. He has
remained in that Bureau since
then.
Pehrson is considered an out-
standing authority on mineral re-
sources and their relation to na-
tional security.

CANADIAN-U.S. TALK:

Barbeau Urges American Art
To Seek Native Inspiration

The arts are withering in Amer-
ican and Canadian universities be-
cause artists fail to go to their
native sources for inspiration, ac-
cording to Prof. Charles Marius
Barbeau, folklorist at Laval Uni-
versity and the Canadian National
Museum.
Lane Hall Plans
Leadership Retreat
Religious directors and student
representatives from each campus
religious group will meet at 7:30
p.m. today in Lane Hall to discuss
plans for a fall Leadership Train-
ing Retreat.
Held before orientation week at
the ebginning of every school year,
the retreat provides a chance for
religious group leaders to share
ideas and make plans for the co-
mesters.
Approximately 70 people will at-
tend the retreat, including the
Lane Hall staff, all religious
counselors, and members of the
student organizations.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN~

(Continued from Page 3)
Sociedad Hispanica: Conversa-
tion group meets Thursday at the
International Center from 4-5:30.
Faculty and students are cordially
invited.
The Cercle Francais cordially
invites you to its next meeting,
Thursday, July 14, at 8 p.m.,
in the Hussey Room, Michigan
League.
Dr. Marius Barbeau, distin-
guished Canadian folk-lorist, will
talk on "Les Arts traditionnels au
Canada."
Miss Cohleen Jensen will sing
selections by Ravel and Poulenc.
Coming Events
Fun for All! A benefit Ice Creamj
Carnival is being sponsored by thet
Congregational-Disciples and E&
R Guild Friday and Saturday, July
15 and 16 on the Lawn of the
Congregational Church, State and
William Street. Proceeds go to-
ward bringing a displaced person
to our campus. Square dancing
for young and old. Come join the
fun and help our DP.

ham check desk before noon Sat-
urday.
Visitors' Night, Department of
Astronomy: Saturday, July 16,
8:30-10 p.m. in the Observatory,
(Observatory and E. Ann Streets,
opposite University Hospital) for
observation of Jupiter, star clus-
ters, and double stars. Vistors'
Night will be cancelled if the sky
is cloudy. Children must be ac-
companied by adults.
German Coffee Hour: Friday,
3:00-4:30 p.m. Russian Tea Rm.
All interested students and faculty
members are invited.
Classical Studies: The regular
weekly coffee-hour will be held on
Friday, July 15, at 4:00 p.m. in
the West Conference Room of
the Rackham Building. Professor
Ward will speak informally.

I

Summer Shoe Clearance

I

Entire Stock of

Formerly 11.95 to 17.95 - Black, brown, wine, blue

6.95

WOMEN'S
PLAY SHOES

m I .L -

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" I - -_. . P I- A A r US Ie r r w w

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