THE MICHIGAN DAILY
.. .. _ .
WSSF Week Opens Drive Today for Blood, Funds
* * * *
DAILY BREAD-Helping students to maintain their health is one
of the important functions of WSSF.' Two Greek students are
shown pausing at one of the WSSF centers in Greece for a
'They Still Need You,' Motto
IOf Anal ReliefuCampaign:
By PHOEBE FELDMAN
Banners and posters spotlighted with the motto "They Still Need
You" will go up around campus today and tomorrow, highlighting
the beginning of World Student Service Fund's concentrated drive
Begun last semester, the campaign will reach its climax in the
next seven days when approximately 500 members of the campus drive
organization combine with Alpha Phi Omega, national service fra-
ternity, to put the University up near its yearly quota by the end of
NEW FEATURE in the annual WSSF Wek will be the national
service fraternity monitored "blood booths," placed around campus
Thursday and Friday, where students will be asked to sign up to con-
tribute a pint of blood to the blood bank, with the fees going to the
Two hundred solicitors will also canvass organized houses and
dorms during the week asking for pledges of blood.
Procedure for donation is simple and quick, according to drive
chairmen. Students wishing to donate blood can call the blood bank
and make an appointment-with the actual donation taking just a
half hour, and or phone or mail their pledges for blood or money to
the WSSF office, Lane Hall.
WSSF, FOR WHICH about $490,000 was collected last year, is
devoted to aiding students throughout the world. By supplying needy
students wit hessentials of life and study materials, WSSF attempts
to foster its goal of helping develop international good will.
Depending entirely for its income upon individual and group
contributions, WSSF maintains approximately eight different
kinds of drect and indirect aid to students.
Regular projects of WSSF are supplying emergency food and
clothing, and medical aid, including first aid materials, and equipment
for student health and dental clinics in countries in both Europe
* * * *
PROJECTS RECENTLY instituted by WSSF agencies include
maintenance of rest-centers for students who are physically run down,
aid to refugee and displaced students, and to tubercular and pre-
tubercular students, plus furnishing needed educational supplies and
* * * *
CLOTHING ISSUE-Torn by years of civil war, Greece is short
of clothing. To aid students in continuing their education, WSSF
supplies warm clothing purchased with contributions from Amer-
* * * *
with DELORES LASCHEVER
The after dinner radio listener The heroes of these 17-odd
had better be a mystery fan or chillers are of various shapes,
find some other pastime. sizes and intelligences. The
For no less than 17 who-dun-its quality of the scripts is like-
weekly are scheduled on the two wise. And you can be sure the
major networks. On Thuirsday criminal is always the least
evening alone the, Columbia Broad- apparent iember of the cast
casting System .(WJR) within the as well as the most lovable.
space of two hours broadcasts four Inner Sanctum's squeaky door
mystery programs successively, still tends to be the eeriest thing
4t * about the program but generally
THE PRIMARY point gained it is one of the better programs
from the preponderance of such of its kind. On a par with it is
programs, excluding the FBI in Suspense, which has well-known
Peace and War, is the Johnny- stars as its primary attribute.
come-lately characteristic of our**
police forces and the obviously WHAT FUNCTION the hermit's
higher I-Q of the private detec- cave plays in the story of the
tive. -amp naema ha c m+-ilth -
Gargoyle Goes Hog-Wild!
Lunatics on Campus
With Zaniest Issue Yet
Biting Satire, sex'
And Just Oodles of Jokes
EDUCATIONAL AIDS-China, still in the
is desperately short of laboratory and book
girl does chemistry research with the help of
throes of civil war,
supplies. A Chinese
Cosi Fn Tutte
A double cast has been an-
nounced for the performance of
Mozart's comic opera "Cosi Fan
Tutte," which will go before the
footlights at 8 p. m. March 8 in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The two casts for the comic op-
era, which is produced under the
combined auspices of thehspeech
department and the School of
Music, will perform on alternate
The cast of the opening perfor-
mance, and of March 10, consists
of Norma Heyde, Grad. (soprano)
as Fiordiligi; Elsie Bell, '50 (so-
prano) as Dorabella; Carol Neil-
son, '50 (soprano) as Despina, a
servant girl; Jack Wilcox, Grad.
(bass) as Guglielmo; Reid Shel-
ton, Grad. (tenor) as Ferrando;
and Robert Elson, '50 (baritone)
as Don Alfonso.
The alternating cast, to perform
March 9 and 11, consists of Rose
Marie Jun, Grad., as Fiordiligi,
Joan Sapf as Dorabella, Ruth
Campbell, '50, as Despina, Jack
Norman as Ferrando, Dale
Thompson, '50 as Guglielmo, and
Bertram Gable as Don Alfonso.
Tickets may be obtained at- the
Lydia Mendelssohn box office or
reserved by calling 6300.
Latin American students will
take their turn at playing host at
6:30 p.m. at the traditional Sun-
day supper at the International
At the World Affairs Round-
table, which follows the dinner at
8 p.m. and is open to the public,
the topic of discussion will be
"How and When Should the
U.S.A. Intervene in Latin Amer-
Roberto Gordillo, a former Uni-
versity student, now working at
the Sacred Hearts Seminary Li-
brary in Detroit, will be the guest
speaker at the roundtable.
THE MAIN DINING ROOM
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNION
Serving Sunday Dinner
To Our Members and Their Guests
12:50 to 3:50 P.M.
Try FOLLETT'S First
Every Book for Every Course
Howard Johnson, '51, has been
elected president of the Young Re-
publicans Club and Howard Hart-
zell was chosen for the vice-pres-
Other officers elected include
Jasper Reid, '51, treasurer, and
Keith Carabell, '51, secretary.
Members of the new board of di-
rectors-at-large are Leonard Wil-
cox, '52, Mary Martin, '51, and
John Donaldson, '51.
The first undertaking of the
new executives will be an open de-
bate of the YR's with the Young
Democrats on the labor plank of
the YR's "Opportunity State"
platform, to be held at 8:30 p. m.
Tuesday in the Chapel of the
This debate may be the first of
several such contests if sufficient
interest is shown, Johnson said.
HOW MUCH IS
ONE RESCUE WOR?
A tiny hand above the water. Then slowly,
slowly it sinks. But there is time-still time-
if only someone is near, someone who knows
what to do. A twelve-year-old boy, a woman,
an old man-anyone, if only he knows.
And the wonderful thing is that there are
millions who do know what to do and how to
do it. Last year alone, you-through your Red
Cross-made it possible to train more than
a half-million people in water safety. Another
55,000 were trained and qualified as instructors
in water safety and first aid. It is estimated
that 17,000,000 have had training in first aid
and water safety through your Red Cross.
// f Many of these people are able to save human
life-priceless human life. How much is this
ter: / J ability worth? It's hard to say-unless
it is someone you love who has been rescued.
Your contributions to your oed Cross can
- w help carry on this training program, help take
it to new areas that need it. Give now--it
may save a life sooner than you think.
You, too, c hel
R E D LCR0S S
swing into Spring
with colors flying
Bright dashes of color
... shades that sing
with the vibrancy of
spring! Our new
a gala afray
of the latest
.:'FY.1 :4 s ::;ii:j:'i ': ,: t;:." :
..:..:.:: ., f .; .,
......... : - ._ :.. y
...... ,,..,M~ .. ..M