THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1950
NO FREE SHOTS:
Mass Influenza Injections
Discontinued This Year
There will be no wholesale flu
injections this year, but those de-
siring to be immunized against the
disease may do so at the Health
Service at their own expense.
According to Dr. Warren For-
sythe, Health Service Director, the
nat4onal committee studying in-
Job application blanks of Feb-
ruary graduates are due at the
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments Friday while applications by
June graduates will be due Nov. 3.
Among the information required
for the senior blanks are past ex-
perience, an autobiography, facul-
ty recommendations and a photo-
Transcripts are not included in
the information given the employ-
er, unless requested, but a grade
average and scholarship standing
report are suggested by the Bu-
SENIORS WHO have, not re-
ceived jobs, are dissatisfied with
them, or lose their position are
asked to put themselves on the
active list at the Bureau. This list
will be consulted whenever there
is a job available, and the quali-
fied person will be notified.
On occasions when a specific
type of person is needed, how-
ever, someone not on the ac-
tive list but well qualified is rec-
ommended, giving him an op-
portunity for a better job.
Some schools at the University
find jobs for their seniors, but
they do not keep a permanent file
on them, and cannot place their
alumni. Most often, they contact
the Bureau for information about
THE MAIN difficulties of the
Bureau in keeping exact records
are when people move or get a job
and don't notify the office. This
presents a problem when there is
a ,good position available and the
person qualified cannot be con-
tacted or already has a job.
In past years there have been
more men registering and more
jobs for them than for women.
This year, though, there is a strong
possibility of an increased demand
for women and the Bureau urges
them to register and watch the
DOB for interview announcements.
fluenza that sponsored last year's
shots has indicated that it will
not do so again this year.
The committee has discontinued
the shots because the results of
last year's mass injections were
inconclusive. The University, ac-
cording to Dr. Forsythe, is not
financially equipped to sponsor
large scale vaccinations.
Despite the fact that there was
no flu epidemic in Ann Arbor last
year, there is no indication as to
whether or not the shots were ef-
fective. Over 5000. students were
injected with the serum last Octo-
ber by the.Health Service.
Dr. Forsythe said that any stu-
dents, faculty members or Univer-
sity employees may be immunized
against influenza by appearing at
the Health Service at their con-
venience. A charge of one dollar
for students and one dollar and
a half for others will be charged.
Dr. Forsythe advises those de-
siring ,hots to have them within
the next month.
To Give Moss
"Mad sire? Ah, yes-mad in-
deed but observe how they do light
up the sky."
Moss Hart took this quotation'
from "The Idle Jester" and ex-
tracted the name for his comedy.
about show business which the
Student Players will present Oct.
26, 27 and 28 in the Lydia Men-
The play, "Light Up the Sky,"
tells of the activities of a group of
show people before and after the
opening of their new play in Bos-
ton and the way in which they
react to the reviews.
The leading lady is supposed to
be one of the greatest of her day.
She can turn on charm as easily
as she switches on a light. The
producer is a collector of art ob-
jects who likes the adventure and
challenge of show business. Tough
and idealistic, the author thor-
oughly believes in the loyalty and
unselfishness of the others. The
director thinks himself great and
is subject to predictable weeping
Tickets for "Light Up the Sky"
are on sale at the box office of
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
They are priced at $1.00, ninety
cents and sixty: cents. Reduced
rates on all prices are being of-
fered to people who buy in blocks
of ten or more.
Tug-Week co-ordinators have
issued a call for Sophomores and
Freshmen with pull.
The annual Soph-Frosh tug-of-
war is being organized and George
Qua, '52, co-chairman of SL's Tug
Week Committee, has arranged a
meeting at 4:00 p.m. today in
Rms. 3-B,M of the Union for
those .men who want to place on
their class team.
"You don't have to be a Sam-
son to try out," Qua emphasized.
"Look what happened last year. A
light Freshman team upset the
Sophs right into the river. .
THIS YEAR'S struggle will be
held on the banks of the Huron
River Saturday afternoon and
will climax the Tug-Weel festi-
Those going to the tug-of-war
will gather at 1:00 p.m. Saturday
on the Mall and then parade.
down to the river led by a cam-
The winning team, to be decided
by the best two out of three pulls
across the Huron, will receive free
ice cream-the losers will get free
coffee. The tug-of-war will be
finished before the 3 p.m., kickoff
of the Michigan-Minnesota game.
THE RAH-RAH weekend will
get under way at 7:30. p.m. Fri-
day with a giant Sophomore-
Freshman rally at Hill Auditorium
followed by this year's production
of "Soph Satire."
Tickets for the evening's show,
including the rally, are 50 cents.
They will be on sale 1:00 to
4:30 .p.m. today in the, Ad-
-ministration Bldg. and all day
tomorrow, Thursday and Fri-
day on the diag.
Featured in the "Satire" will be
an entirely original musical
score, and a mixed chorus.
PRE-CONCET-Charles Munch, conductor of the Boston Sym-
phony Orchestra, checks through the score prior to presenting
the Sunday night concert in Hill Auditorium. Munch will lead
the orchestra in their second "U" concert tomorrow night.
* * * *
Munch Cites European
Subsidies to Orchestras
In UN Power
(Continued from Page 1)
'less," he said, "the Korean crisis
has made everyone more optimistic
about the possibilities of the UN."
* * *
COMMENTING upon the new
resolution which gives emergency
power to the General Assembly in
case of Security Council inaction,
both Profs. Preuss and Angell de-
clared that the resolution is a step
in the right direction.
"The proposal may well be a
de-facto revision of the UN
charter," Prof. Preuss said, "but
the Korean affair has shown
that the General Assembly
should be strengthened. The
veto has proved to be a greater
obstructive force than many
imagined, and the new proposal
recognizes the need for a re-
form of the charter," he ex-
plained. "The trend is defnitely
towards additional strength and
more effective organization,"
Prof. Preuss claimed.
All progress has not been con-
nected with the political aspects
of the UN organization, however.
While the General Assembly and
the Security Council have been in
the limelight, the work of the UN
Specialized Agencies has been con-
stantly progressing, and should
not be ignpred, according to Profs.
Angell and Trow.
Both Prof. Angell and Prof.
Trow have been actively con-
nected with the UN Educational,
Scientific, and Cultural organi-
"The Specialized Agencies have
been on the job all the time," Prof.
Angell said. "My own association
with UNESCO in Paris has con-
vinced me that many significant
contributions to world peace and
security are being made by the
work of such agencies," he said.
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UN Flags Will Be1lown Today
In Honor of Fifth Anniversary
(Continued from Page 1)
"there is no danger of belittling
the American flag" by flying
the UN banner next to it.
Chief United States Delegate to
the UN, Warren Austin, also de-
fended the idea of flying the UN
flag alongside the stars and
In a message at a UN flag cere-
mony in West Charleston, Vt., the
former Vermont senator declared
that the flag of the world organi-
zation merely supplements the
state and national colors and is
not intended to take their place.
In Denver, Coo., the Ameri-
canLegion auxiliary is setting
a record in the making of UN
flags, according to columnist
Thomas L. Stokes. However,
Legion officials in Ann Arbor
had no comment to make on
displaying the banner.
Meanwhile, on campus, mem-
bers of Student Legislature's Cam-
pus Action Committee are work-
ing on a .plan which would call
for flying the UN flag on campus
throughout the year, according to
Committee Chairman Bill Mc-
The present subsidization of
European orchestras by their gov-
ernments is necessary to keep the
groups active and satisfy the spir-
itual need to hear music, Charles
Munch, conductor, of the Boston
Symphony, declared yesterday ins
"European orchestras cannot
exist on their paid admissions or
private endowments," he said.
Hence in countries like France
and Belgium there is a govern-
mient officer, 'Ministre de Beaux
arts' who directs subsidization."
WORKS IN SECRECY:
State Department To Get
Thesis on Soviet Union
THE INTERVIEW which re-
quired a translator because of
Munch's greater ease at convers-
ing in French was held in the
Union prior to the orchestra's de-
parture for last night's concert at
Munch continued, "have the op-
portunity to pick programs
more from the musician's view-
point than from a public one.
They don't have to please the
public taste completely and can
more easily introduce new inno-
vations by modern composers.
COMMENTING ON the effects
of World War II on European
composers Munch said that the
strains and suffering that the art-
ists endured gave them emotional
aid. in creating, but starving to
death doesn't help anyone."0
"Now," he added, "in France,
there is a group of composers,
Boulez, Nigg, Lesur and Dubil-
leaux, a young generation,
whose works show significant
Munch will return to Ann Arbor
tomorrow to lead the Boston
Symphony in the Extra Concert
Series' second program, at 8:30
p.m. in Hill Auditorium.
Tickets for the performance are
available on all floors.
are here again!
Be an 'Ensian salesman--earn $1.00
for every ten sales. Apply every after-
noon, Monday through Friday at the
Student Publications Building, 420
Only 35c washer load
1Oc if service desired
Open 8:00 A.M. - 8:60 P.M. week days
Saturday 7:20 A.M. - 4:40 P.M.
510 East Williams
By CAL SAMRA
One of the many dissertations
being written on the campus by
aspiring Ph.D's is shrouded in sec-
recy, will not be publicly circulated
when finished, and what's more,
only a few professors will see it.
That thesis is now being written
by a University graduate student
Richard Staar, a former employee
of the Central Intelligence Agency
in Washington, D.C.
The thesis, which will deal with
the Soviet Union and will include
some classified material, will be
handed over to the State Depart-
ment upon completion, according
Staar, a 28 year-old former Ann
Arborite, is exceptionally well-tra-
For Draft Debate
Any student interested in de-
bating the topic "Should Students
Be Drafted," should attend a
meeting with the Student Legis-
lature's Michigan Forum commit-
tee at 4:30 p.m. today in the Un-
ion, Audrey Smedley, '52, chair-
man of the committee, said yes-
The debate will be an all stu-
dent affair with two debaters tak-
ing stands on each side of the is-
sue, Miss Smedley said, It will be
held Nov. 7 in the Architecture
veled. From 1935 to 1945 he spent
his time in such European coun-
tries as Lithuania, Poland, Czecho-
slovakia, Germany, Switzerland,
When Germany declared war
on the United States in Decem-
ber, 1941, his freedom was jeo-
pardized, but he was able to
elude the Gestapo until October
After being captured by the Ges-
tapo, Staar spent three years in
various German prison and intern-
ment camps. Near the end of the
war he was repatriated from Ilag
VII, an internment camp at Lau-
fen in Upper Bavaria.
* * *
RETURNING to the United
States in February of 1945 on a
Swedish exchange ship, Starr stu-
died international relations at
Dickinson College in Carlisle,
Pennsylvania, and at YaleUniver-
One of the papers he wrote at
Yale, "Political Administration
of the Red Army," was reprinted
by the Department of Defense.
In 1949, Staar went to work for
the Central Intelligence Agency in
Washington, D. C. with the rank
of intelligence officer. He now has
permanent civil service status as
a foreign affairs officer.
Staar only recently left the in-
telligence service and enrolled in
the University in order to continue
his graduate work and write his
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