T'HE MICHIGAN IAILY
THURSDAY DECEMBER 5, 1948
)ireetors Will Not Reopen
ormer Student Restaurant
By STUART FINLAYSON
The Board of Directors of the
Wolverine Student Cooperative
have no incention of reopening a
student restaurant at the present
time, Prof Hobart Coffey of the
LaW School, chairman of the
Board of Directors, declared yes-
Prof. C ffey's statement came
in response to student questions
as to the present status of the
Wolverine Cooperative and the
former :estaurant building on
(Continued from page 1)
of Washtenaw county sets up two
separate pre-natal classes, one
for Colored and one for White;
a Colored typist was refused at
West Lodge after being sent by the
United States Employment office
to fill an existing vacancy; there
was opportunity this past summer
to employ Colored teachers in the
newly-opened Ross Junior High
school, but because of the well-
known policy, they were not, in
a school system where approxi-
mately 26 per cent of its popula-
tion is Colored."
Mr. Blake also stated that he
would like to "see an FEPC from
the heart rather than from legal
According to a statement from
Morton Leitson, president of the
Lawyer's Guild, last spring was
the first time Negroes were per-
mitted to live in the Lawyer's Club,
and while there a policy of segre-
gation was employed. The Guild,
Leitson explained, is open to all
students regardless of their race
While there is a restaurant An-
ti-Discrimination (Diggs) law in
the state, the results of an ex-
periment conducted by IRA last
spring showed that three out of
40 local restaurants practiced
some form of discrimination, and
the management gave this reason
when approached: "We love the
constitution, America, and all
people, but business is business
and my customers complain."
Another type of discrimination
ws found to exist even in some
classrooms. According to Ellen
Springer, graduate student in
pu~blic health, one of her instruc-
tors has made several references
to the Negro in his lectures by re-
lating insinuating stories about
them in an ante -bellum Negro
dialect. Another laboratory pro-
fessor postponed examinging ex-
periments done by Negroes until
the end of the hour when the
student could not. complete his
assignment and had to return at
a later time to do his work.
"This is very subtle, I admit,"
Miss Springer commented, "and
the professor would apologize for
not getting to us, but it was re-
peated again and again, which
gave us no other course but to
conclude chat he was definitely
FOR THEIR XMAS-
BUY A GALENS TAG
Handsome Playing Cards
for all occasionas
Initialed or Monogrammed
119 East Liberty
State Street, which the Wolverine
no longer owns.
The decision not to reopen a
student restaurant, Prof. Coffey
said, has been made due to the
1. No suitable building is avail-
able, either by purchase or lease,
within the 'financial means of the
2. In the judgement of at least
a majority of the directors, th
present period of inflated real es-
tate is nt a good time to pur-
chase a building.
3. While there seems to be a
considerable demand on the part
of students for good meals at lown
prices, there has been little evi-
dence of a corresponding desire to
earn part of their way by work-
ing-a necessary feature of the
operation of a restaurant such as
the old Wolverine.
Cooperative Kept Alive
The Wolverine Cooperative has
been kept alive, Prof. Coffey said,
although it no longer owns the
State Street property. It func-
tions with a limited membership
and a board of directors with the
usual officers required by law.
The restaurant building was
sold during the war. After most
of the members left school to join
the armed forces, the restaurant
operated at a loss and was finally
forced to stop serving meals.
In 1944 the Directors of the
corporation voted to dispose of
the club and restaurant building
for the following reasons:
1. The corporation between
1937 and 1943 had returned prac-
tically all of its profits to its mem-
bers in the form of rebates and
low meal costs, and had no reserve
fund to carry the corporation
through the war emergency.
2. The piice offered for the pro-
perty seemed reasonable.
3. The members had always
been dissatisfied with the physi-
cal facilities of the State Street
Near East History
Will Be Rewritten
Recent discoveries of new docu-
mentary ',,d archeological mate-
rials will necessitate reinterpretat-
ing the ancient history of the Near
East, Prof. Arthur E. W. Boak, of
the history department, told mem-
bers of the Graduate History Club
Prof. Bnak Pointed out that
these discoveries will cause a re-
vision of the chronology of this
whole early period of history. Some
of the dates now accepted by his-
torians will be changed by several
hundred years, he added.
'U' High Principal
Prof. John M. Tryten of the
School of Education, principal
of the University High School,
will be in Lansing today and to-
morrow to attend a-meeting of the
Michigan Secondary Schools As-
THE RUSH! 0
Be sure that your
order for Chris! was
flowers is hi ,early!
QF LOW E R CHELSP
Bundle Day To
Gailering of Shoes
Special Ain of Drive
Bundle Days to collect clothing
and shoes for shipment overseas
will be eld Tuesday through
Thursday by the University Fa-
Seymour S. Goldstein, president
of the committee, said that the
drive will support the Save the
Children Federation which is now
supplying clothing to students in
,.re than i 000 hols in France
Belgium and Holland.
Drive chairman Ada Davis said.
"there is pjiobably no one in the
TTniversity who does not have a
few articles which lie or she will
)e glad to contribute. It- is much
better to see that outworn
or unused garments get into hands
of some reedy person than to
have them kicking around in a
"Shoes a e especially needed,"
Miss Davis reported, "Travellers
who have recently returned from
Europe report that the dearth of
shoes over there is still a tragedy.
With the ooming winter period of
snow and .ain shoes made of pa-
per or some other makeshift mate-
rial will just fall to pieces."
Miss Davis asked especially for
clean, ser viceable clothing, but
said that a reconditioning service
is maintained by the Federation
for restoration of slightly dam-
aged garments. She also asked
that clothing be wrapped in bun-
dles and tied.
The campus has been zoned for
the drive and individual houses
will be contacted by the commit-
tee. Bundles of clothing will be
collected at individual resi-
dences or will be received at Lane
John Momneyer was given the
first award in the Speech 31 con-
test finals yesterday, and Donald
Plott was awarded second place.
The contest was held at Lydia
Mendelssoein Th1eatre with Prof.
Donald E. Hargis as chairman.
The judge; were: Prof. William P.
Halstead, Charles W. Lofas and
Jack E. Bender.
The winners were among the six
contestant, chosen after the pre-
liminary contest on Monday, when
representatives from each of the
Speech 31 classes competed.
B ULLE TIN
Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bule~in should be sent in
typewritten form to the officesof the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hal, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
THURSDAY, DEC. 5, 1946
VOL. LVI, No. 62
Campus Parking Permit Plates
for 1947 are now ready for dis-
tribution at the Information Desk,
Room 1, Uaiversity Hall.
Please apply only after having
procured 1947 license plates from
the local office of the Secretary
Herbert G. Watkins, Secretary
Navy Five-term Officer Stu-
dents. All officers will report to
North Hall, NROTC Headquarters,
re. Christmas leave.
Women :dets who are un-
able to go Pme for the Christmas
holidays and who need accommo-
dations in Ann Arbor may leave
their names at the Office of the
Dean of Women. Dormitory resi-
dents who have already notified
their house directors do not need
to call at the Office of the Dean
of Women but all others should
do so if they wish hlelp.
Swimming and sports for coup-
les every Friday evening at the
Intramural Sports Building.
(Continn:ed on page 4)
COOPERATION IS THE KEYNOTE-The youngsters in the
Galen Shop, through working together, get not only the pleasure
of having constructed something with their own hands, but also
get the invaluable experience of learning to work and cooperate
with other children
alens Help Invalid Children
Find New Interests, Taens
Dr. Bell Says
For TB Cases
More X-Rays Slated
For Medical Students
Facing the pressing housing,
eating and academic conditions
.resent this year, the campus is
more on the alert than ever be-
fore for tuberculosis cases, Dr.
Margaret Bell, acting director of
Health Service, said.
The newest development in tu-
berculosis prevention is a plan set
up last week to increase the num-
ber of chest X-rays given to medi-
cal students. In spite of extensive
precautions, there still is so much
danger of their being exposed to
an unrecognized case of the dis-
ease outside the tuberculosis unit,
that increased protection is prac-
tically a necessity, she said. It is
possible to find a moderately ad-
vanced case of tuberculosis which
has developed within three months
of the last X-ray.
According to the new plan jun-
ior medic tl students will have
X-rays twice each school year and
seniors will have three-two dur-
ing the year and one just before
graduation. Freshman and soph-
omore medical students, in their
pre-clinical years, will have X-rays
taken once a year as usual.
The Health Service has one of
the most meticulous and foolproof
follow-up systems to be found on
any college campus in the coun-
try, she sa:d. At the beginning of
each school year around 5,500
X-rays are taken, both of entering
students arid as "re-rays" of old
students whom they are checking.
Throughout thiseyear, we have
been taking between 100 and 150
"chests" each month, she said, in
addition to maintaining a careful
check on any doubtful cases.
Tuberculosis is particularly
treacherous, Dr. Bell explained, be-
cause the disease is so insidious
that it is often difficult to pick it
up early. For complete informa-
tion we " eed not only a chest
X-ray, but also a complete history,
examination, and tuberculin tests.
Alphi Phi Omega .. .
Alpha Phi Omaega, national ser-
vice fraternity, will hold an m-
portant business meeting at
7:30 p.m. today in Rm. 321 of
Final plans will be made for the
initiation banquet and trip to the
Students' Tea . .
Tea will be served to foreign
students and friends from 4 to 6
p.m. today in the International
Russian Film ...
Sergei Eisenstein's "Alexander
Nevsky" will be presented under
the auspices of the Russian Circle
at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow and Satur-
day in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
Tickets for the film, sold for
the center section only, can be ob-
tained at the League, the Union
and the bookstores.
Supper Meeting ...
suppera -iscussion group will
meet at 5:30 p.m. today in the
Faculty Recital . .
Three sonatas for clarinet and
piano will highlight a recital by
Prof. William H. Stubbins, clari-
netist, of the music school, and
Mrs. Mary McCall Stubbins, pian-
ist, at 8:30 p.m. Friday in the
Rackham Assembly Hall.
Newman Club . .
Officers of the Newman Club
will meet at 7 p.m. today at St.
Spanish Play .. ,
Try-outs for "Los intereses cre-
ados," the Spanish°play to be giv-
en in April. will be held from 4 to
p.m. today and tomorrow in Rm.
408, Romance Languages Build-
(Continued from page 1)
help of older boys who did his
"We felt that his work in the
Galen Shop definitely gave Don-
ald the self-assurance and com-
panionshin he so desperately
needed and relieved him of a good
deal of his self-consciousness,"
Mrs. Walion said.
For older boys who are taking
woodworking courses in school,
the shop ;an fill an added purpose
as work done there, under in-
struction of a licensed teacher, be
applied to their school credits.
Most of the children, who come
up to the shop every afternoon on
crutches and in wheelchairs or
beds, choose their own projects,
Mrs. Wal'i.n said. They are kept
quite simply as the children aren't
strong and want to finish their
work during short periods of con-
Youngsters who ar6 in and out
of the kiospital for a number of
dread which children so often as-
sociate with illness, doctors and
periods of restrained activity and
are eager to be well enough to go
up into the shop.
Ralph, 10, who has been coming
to University Hospital for a num-
ber of years is a good example.
While then e, he is confined to bed
or a wheelchair, but has good use
of his hands and arms. Through
the years, he has become so en-
thused about the Galen Shop that
he has specific projects planned
each time he enters the hospital,
tackling more difficult work each
time. He has become so proficient
around the shop that he works
as a teacher's assistant each time
he,-comes in and has become very
helpful with the younger children.
SRA Head Sees Need
For Legislative Parties
Unless a party system is estab-
lished to reenforce the Hare elec-
tion systn, the Student Legis-
lature will collapse, according to
Lyman Legters, Student Religious
North Main Opposite Court House
Today and Friday
Brenda Joyce in
Buster Crabbe in
- Last Day Today
with Ginger Rogers
"SHE-WOLF OF LONDON"
Friday and Saturday --
CAME TUMBLING DOWN"
"MY PAL TRIGGER"
years are relieved of some of the Association president.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Friday right in Waterman Gym.
Blue Rhinestone bracelet, great sen-
timental value. Call 8930. Phyllis
LADIES gold wrist watch. Gold band.
One diamond on each side of face.
Reward for return. Call Barbara
Weisberg at 2-6654 between 6 and 8.
IF MY BROWN SHEEPSKIN mittens
don't fit the person who found them,
I'll gladly buy them from him. James
Davies, Vaughan House, Phone 2-5553.
LOST in E. E. Lab., ringfolder contain-
ing very essential notes in graduate
. .i. courses. Keep folder as reward,
but turn ir) notes or mail to E. E.
Office. John Vajda. )62
LOST: Ladies gold Bulova Wrist Watch
on Forest Ave between Withams and
Hill St. Reward! Call. Margaret Al-
LOST: Small brown Suitcase, brown
leather edging. Sunday evening be-
tween Michigan Central and Jordan.
Reward. Finder please call Room
497, Jordan Hall, 2-4561. )20
LOST: Camel Hair Overcoat. Call Milt
Wagner at 8501. )27
LOST: Red gold Loop Earring between
League and E. Huron Sat. night. Re-
ward. Call Mickey, 7851. )23
LOST: Small gold charm in form of
gavel, with fraternity crest. Finder
please call Rose at 2-5232. Reward.)17
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A bet-
ter price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E.
Washington St. )14
WANTED: Annex for fraternity house
to accommondate at least 8 persons.
Needed for spring semester of 1948 or
for fall semester of 1948. Please call
Ken Tapp, 2-3189. )36
GIRLS, 17 and over. We will train you
for a career as a telephone operator.
An experienced operator is always in
demand. Apply at Mich. Bell Tele-
phone Co., 323 E. Washington St. )43
STUDENTS for part time work at soda
fountain. Swifts Drug Store, 340 S.
State, Ph. 3534. )34
FOR SALE: Wardrobe Cupboards, Elec-
tric Toaster, Scales, Carpet Sweepers,
small hand Vacuum Cleaner, 35"
round taole, Oak Chair, metal Porch
Tables, low Chest of Drawers. In-
quire at 20 Harvard Place. ) 10
FOR SALE: hart, Schaffner and Marx
Tails Coat and Vest, size 36 long.
Call Ted Bates, 2-6671. )7
FOR SALE: Girl's 3-piece blue wool
Snow Suit, size 3. Call 8410 after
1:00 P.M. )24
FOR SALE: Camera, Speed Graphic: 4-
x5, F 4.7 Ecktar coated lens, Super-
matic shutter, coupled Kalart range
finder, Flash Gun, one doz. film
holders, case. Man's hard toe hockey
Skates, Ladies' white figure Skates,
man's shoe roller skates, fencing foils
and masks. Bill Lamb, 727 E. King-
MEDIUM SIZE Ponyhide Jacket, never
been worn, priced for immediate sale.
Cali 2-4401, 205 Allen Rumsey. )22
FOR XMAS-A Spaulding tennis rac-
quet-Mercer Beasley, Krobat, Lam-
ina with $8 gut plus a crisp, new $5
bill. All for $20. This is no snow
job. Call me, 2-7360, Dean McClusky,
417 8th St. )6
FOR SALE: One Dress Coat (tails) size
36. Phone 2-2117. )21
WOMAN: For heaven's sake don't make
plans or December 15. It's a night
to remember! Man. )18
TAILORING and SEWING
CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES-Formals-
Remodeling-Alterations. "Bring your
sewing problems to us." Hildegarde
Shop, 116 E. Huron, 2-4669. )45
UNWANTED HAIR permanently re-
moved! Short wave method-faster,
painless. Phone 6373, First National
Building. ) 35
PHOTOSTATIC COPYING, Discharges,
Marriage Certificates, drawings en-
larged or reduced. Leave your work
at Calkins-Fletcher Drugs. Purchase
camera. Card & Camera Shop. )30
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED TO RENT: Complete set of
tails for Dec. 14. Size 42L. Please
call 2-2565-Urgent. )3
TUTORING in Mathematics by MIT
graduate, class of 1924. John Alden
Buckler, 115 Catherine, Ypsilanti, tel.
Ypsi 3678W. Reverse charges. )1
STUDENT WISHES RIDE to Washing-
ton, D.C, Richmond, Va., or point
toward iami on Dec. 19, 20, 21.
Phone Paul at 4707.)5
TRANSPORTATION to Erie, Pennsyl-
vania December 20. Will share ex-
penses and driving. Call Jerry Honey
WANTED: 2 passengers to West Palm
Beach, Florida. Leave Dec. 20, return
Jan. 5 Mrs. C. R. Clark, Harris Hall,
or 930 Lynn Ct., WR., evenings. )29
CALIFORNIA, here I come. Student
wishes to spend Xmas in Los Angeles.
Will share expenses and help drive.
Call Bill, 2-1032, evenings. )12
GOING TO PITTSBURG at Christmas?
Willing to share expenses and driv-
ing. Phone 7330. )9
BOSTON BOUND? Two students desire
ride leaving Dec. 20. Will share driv-
ing and expenses. Phone 7330 (Ed
WILL SHARE expenses in return for
ride to Georgia Dec. 20. Call 5974.)60
WANTED: Ride to Kansas City or vi-
cinity by two student veterans for
Christmas Holiday. Leaving about
Dec. 20. Will help drive and share
expenses. Call 7012. D. D. Sagaser.)61
TWO RIDES to vicinity of Indian-
apolis, or Muncie, Indiana, Dec. 20-21.
Students. Share expenses. Phone
8688, evenings. )2
STUDENT AND WIFE desire ride to
Philadelphia around Dec. 20. Will
help drive and share expenses. Bill
Taylor, No. 12 Vets Village, City. )28
WANTED: Fide Tuscon, Ariz, around
20 Dec. Share driving and expenses.
Phone 2-4591, Ext. 322 Tyler. )25
TWO STUDENTS would like ride to
eastern Montana. Share expenses and
help drive. Able to leave Dec. 20th.
Phone 2-2996. )15
1352 W1LMOT * GVterations
Telehone 3906 Hours: 9:00 to 5:00
(~adk & ecog 71e tejd:
Perhaps you don't believe in Santa Claus, but we
know you will want to carry on the old gentleman's
tradition with gifts that will really please your friends
. ..special treats like Maryla Jonas' "The Piano Music
Of Chopin" or Sir Thomas Beecham's recording of the
Mozart 40th ...
We have an unusual collection of folk music includ-
ing albums gf Richard Dyer-Bennett, John and Lucy
Allison, Josh White, and Paul Robeson . . . for swing
fans, we recommend T. Dorsey's "Starmaker" album or
a few of Stan Kenton's singles ... they'll like his "Painted
Rhythm" or "Intermission Riff"... and for a truly Yule-
tide gift there's Perry Como's "Merry Christmas Music"
RADIO AND RECORD SHOP
715 North University, Phone 3542
North End of Diagonal
from l P.M.
,on # a M/fS7 WAnEWr
to 5 P.M.
HOME FOR CHRISTMAS
Make the most of your Christmas holidays this year . . . get
home quickly and enjoy your stay longer . . . fly each way by
CAPITAL AIRLINES! CAPITALIN I flights from
Willow Run are fast and frequent . . . fares are low wherever
you go. For example:
NOW - TH RU SATURDAY
THE RUSSIAN CIRCLE PRESENTS
THE GREATEST HISTORICAL FILM
EVER TO COME OUT OF RUSSIA
TYPING: theses, term papers, addres-
ses, etc. Duplicating: notices, form
letters, programs, etc. A-2 Typing
Service, 232 Nickels Arcade, Phone
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Liberty.
We have rebuilt used bikes for sale.
Your bike can be expertly repaired
FREE DELIVERY of your favorite sand-
wiches and beverages. Every day but
Monday, 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. Phone
UGH ING! BAFIIi!6
.,'II *J~t L III. . .VIL-