'T CIF'ICHIC DAILY1E
DA , ATAY 14, 1344
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HELP WAR VICTIMS:
Collection To Be Made
For UN Children's Drive
The chorus of 7,500,000 grateful children who owe thein lives
to food and clothing provided them by many relief organizations
may swell to powerful proportions but it is ominously overshadowed
by the cries of 222,500,000 children of the world who are still face-
to-face with starvation.,4
An opportunity to help these famine victims will be given stu-
dents from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. next Wednesday. A squad of volunteers
from several cooperating campus organizations will man the buckets
at convenient campus cross-roads.7 * * *
The drive will be carried out
through Lane Hall in conjunction
with the Washtenaw County Cam-
paign which is already underway.
Cooperating campus organizations
include Pan-hel, IFC, AVC, UWF,
YPCM and seceral student relig-
ious organizations. Campus chair-
man is Seymour Goldstein, chair-
man of the famine committee of
The student campaign is an
arm of a vast United Nations Ap-
Local high school students
swung behind the UN Appeal for
Children with a vota by the
senior class of University High
School to contribute $100 of
$150 they had collected for a
weekend class outing, it was
The donation was made when
it was found there was no avail-
able weekend for the trip before
their terms end.
peal for Children being carried
out in. 45 countries. The Amer-
ican drive is spearheaded by the
American Overseas Aid Commit-
Twenty-five national and in-
ternational labor, farm, religious,
social and relief agencies are co-
operating to make this a sort of
community chest of the world.
Because of the extreme need
represented by these millions of
starving children, the goal is a
dollar a student," Seymour Gold-
stein, chairman of the campus
Fi eld for Jobs
There are practically unlimited
opportunities for medical and
non-medical workers in the field
of public health. Dr. John Hanlon,
of the University School of Public
Health, said yesterday. He spoke
at one of the current series of ad-
visory talks on professional
schools sponsored by the literary
"Public health is really an amal-
gamation of professions," Dr.
Hanlon said. "It includes not only
physicians but statisticians, ad-
ministrators, nurses, engineers and
dentists. It is the newest profes-
sion, not just a small group inter-
ested in things like cleaning out
Dr. Hanlon told the group that
the public health program at the
school consists of six main groups.
These are control of communica-
ble diseases; maternal, infant, and
child health care; environmental
health care (water and food pri-
marily); vital statistics; health
education; and laboratory work.
Many new openings are becom-
ing available in administration
work, particularly hospital ad-
ministration, he said. The Uni-
versity is planning a hospital ad-
ministration curriculum which will
probably begin next fall, Dr. Han-
Most of the students taken into
the pblic health school, which
has a number of openings, have a
professional school degree, al-
though some interested in, for ex-
ample, laboratory or administra-
tive work do not. Dr. Hanlon em-
phasized the fact that the en-
trance requirements to the public
health school are very pliable.
Dance-minded students who
want to go to summer school yet
never open a textbook, may aittend
a novel "university of the Dance."
The unique school, at Jacob's
Pillow, Massachusetts, offeits
courses in ballet, ethnologic dance,
modern dance, American dance,
and even body conditioning.
Members of the Ballet Russe de
Monte Carlo--including Alexan-
dra Danilova, Natalie Krassovska,
and Frederic Franklin--will teach
ballet courses this summer.
The course continues for 12
weeks beginning June 21. Stu-
dents may enroll for eight weeks
at $400, or for smaller segments of
time. The preparatory course
ONE OF 7,500,00
..he needs your help
Contemporary works for small
orchestras will be presented by
the University Little Symphony
Orchestra, conducted by Wayne
Dunlap, in their first concert of
the semester at 8:30 p.m. Sunday
in Hill Auditorium.
The opening work, "Serenade
for Small Orchestra" was com-
posed in 1947 especially for the
Little Symphony by James Wolfe,
a composition student here under
Edmund Haines, Homer Keller,
and Ross Lee Finney. Wolfe has
since conducted the Honolulu
Symphony in the "Serenade."
"Music to be Danced for Small
Symphony Orchestra," which will
be premiered Sunday also was
composed especially for the Uni-
versity group by Ross Lee Finney,
guest professor of composition
here last summer.
Prof. Finney, who is from Smith
College, is the winner of several
composition awards including the
Guggenheim Foundation Award,
Pulitzer Award, and the Connect-S
icut Valley Prize.
Digby Bell will perform the solo
part of Cecil Effinger's recent
"Concerto for Piano and Orches-
tra," scored Feb. 29, 1948. I
Walter Piston's "Prelude andI
Allegro for Organ and 'Strings"
will be conducted by Emil Raab,
with Marilyn Mason at the organ.
Virginia Hyde and Helen Joseph,
violinists, and Harriet Risk and
Thomas Leland, cellists, will aug-
ment the orchestra for this num-
John Balderston's play "Berke-
ley Square" will be presented next
week, Wednesday through Satur-
day, May 19 through 22, as the
speech department's final major
dramatic bill of the season.
Balderston, an American au-
thor, wrote "Berkeley Square" in
1928 and it has enjoyed repeated
success in this country and
abroad. The plot concerns Peter
Standish, a 1928 American, whose
spirit is projected back to the
year 1784 when his namesake and
most distinguished ancestor lived.
The criginal Peter is concerned
at that point with a visitor from
America to the ancestral home of
the Standish-Pettigrew family in
Berkeley Square, London. Peter,
of 1928, as Peter, of 1784, knows
the future and is constantly mak-
ing faux pas. The daughter of the
household in 1784, whom Peter
loves, dies, but when he returns
to 1928, he determines to live
with her memory because he still
Special Ticket Prices
William P. Halstead will direct
the play, with settings by Jack
Bender.tStudents will be granted
special ticket rates for Wednesday
and Thursday evening perform-
All tickets will go on sale next
Monday at 10 a.m. in the theatre
box office. Hours Monday and
Tuesday will be from that time to
5 pm. and the balance of the
week from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Mail
orders are now being received.
Students Against Mundt Bill-
Organizational meeting, 4:15 p.m.,
Union (third floor). Plans for pe-
Ann Arbor Art Association-
General membership meeting,
7:30 p.m., Architecture Auditori-
um. Election of officers, commit-
Hillel Foundation - Evening
services. 7:45 p.m.
Archery Club - Final meeting,
4 p.m., Women's Athletic Build-
Student Recital - Francelia
Whitfield, pianist, 8:30 p.m.,
Rackham Assembly Hall.
Radio--3:30 p.m., WKAR. "On
Campus Doorsteps," from the
Health Service, with Dr. Mar-
State Theatre-"A Double Life,"
1, 3:55, 6:10, 8:15 p.m.
Michigan Theatre-State of the
Union," 1, 3:30, 6, 8:50 p.m.
Art Cinema Movie-"Volpone,"
8:30 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
To Be 'uky'
C A L I F O R N I A B 0 M B B U R S T S--Live 500-pound bombs, dropped by Marine fliirs,
explode around tanks and other military targets at Camp Pendleton, Calif. The bomb run was the
conclusion of five weeks of intensive maneuvers under simulated wartime conditions..
DECATHLON P R O SPE CT- A Lawrence, Univer-
sity of Southern California hurdler and broad Jumper, became
definite prospect for decathlon honors in 1948 Olympics by scoring
6,973 points in his first try in the 10-event specialty.
C O A G T O W N - Jockey Leroy Pearson gives Coaltown a
workout in training ,r t : ' ,:?
The concert is admission free There'll be a lot of quacks over
to the public, at Martha Cook this week-end.
The c(oeds decided that the mid-
die of "The Blue Room" would
I e j be too bare for their annual spring
dance Saturday night, so the dec-
orations committee has lined up
J1 ?t Q~i'Uthree ducklings to provide a con-
tinuous floor show.
The feathered fleet will be
Siwakvrs hO A4dIIreS swimming among the dancers in
a lighted pool. In case :the ducks
Group I o m rro WW and band music put up too much
fuss, a flowery, lantern-lighted
The First Annual Tax Confer- terrace has been provided for
ence will be held at the Rack- guests to escape to.
ham Building tomorrow under the I In the words of decorations
sponsorship of the Detroit Chap- chairman Marian Dewey, "Every-
ter of the Tax Executives Insti- thing will be just ducky."
tute and the School of Business --
Prof. Willidm Wa rren, of Col- O ei 6
P o . W li m W r e ,o Co-umbia University, tax adviser to
the Secretary of the Treasury, will E
addres the ceferscOfficLerss
lative Trends in Federal Taxa-
tion" at 3 p.m. Klemme Jones has been elected
"Problems of Fringe Areas in Commodore of the Quarterdeck
Michigan" will be the subject of Society, an organization of Naval
a talk by Prof. Arthur W. Brom- Architecture and Marine Engi-
age, at the conference luncheon neering students.
at 12:15 p.m., in the League. Other officers elected were
Other speakers on the program Richard Broad, Vice-Commodore;
include Alan L. Gornick of the Alan McClure, Purser; Robert Mil-
Council in Charge of Tax Matters, ler, Steward; Raymond Pearlson,
Ford Motor Co,; Henry G. Merry. Program Chairman; and Robert
chairman, Excess Profits Tax Wernick, Membership Chairman.
Council, Washington; and Norris At the initiation banquet, to be
Darrell, Sullivan and Cromwell, held at the Farm Cupboard Wed-
New York.nesdav the following new mem-
D E M 0 C R A T.-Mrs. India
Edwards was named executive
director of Democratic commits
tee's women's division.
Jeanette Sprung, 49, was named
bers will receive their scrolls:
Kenneth Fox, Ray Pearlson,
George West, and Robert Miller.
SIruCk by Flood
I A flack.1.fbnnri uith a . hrop n.