Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 02, 1952 - Image 8

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-12-02

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






Bunny Aids Galens'Work


s * * *

A black bunny named Rainbow
plays a role in the recreational
and educational program carried
on by Galens, medical honorary
society, for many children cdn-
fined to the University Hospital.
Rainbow is the resident rabbit
at the Galens-supported child-
ren's workshop in the Hospital.
The society supports the workshop
entirely, providing for a teacher's
salary, in addition to keeping the
shop supplied with tools and
GALENS MEMBERS also put on
a Christmas party for the child-
ren each year. Money for this
program is raised through a fund
drive held annually-the Galens
Tag Day drive.
This year, it will be held
Thursday and Friday.
Teachers in the Galens Work-
shop have used Rainbow, the rab-
bit, as the subject of a teaching
* * * -
THE WORKSHOP pet came to
the shop as a gift from a little boy,
a former patient at the Ho'spital.
When he was discharged as a pa-
tient, he was 'lonsome for the
Galen Workshop's Easter bunny.
His mother bought him a rab-
bit, and when the animal multi-
plied, the boy gave one of the
offspring, Rainbow, to the work-
Last Easter, 14 of the bunny's
descendents were raised and given
to the children when they left the
hospital-that is, if the parents
were willing.
IFC Meeting.
Takes Up Bias
Clause Issue
(Continued from Page 1)
Help Week was one of the other
mnain topics explored at the ses-
sions. Most of the 150 IFC's rep-
resented were beginning or had al-
ready established a Help Week
program, according to Thorpe. He
added, however, that in most cases
it mererly supplimerited and did
not substitute for the traditional
"Hell Week."
The group passed a recommen-
dation that "Hell Week" be re-
placed and offered numerous sug-
gestions for Help Week programs.
Chief among them was UCLA's
proposal that student judicuar-
ies assign work projects to fra-
ternities Instead of fining them
for infractions of campus rules.
In summing up his impressions
of the Conference, Dean Walter
said he felt the undergraduate
meeting had become much more
important and meaningful than
after the war when he first at-
On the graduate conference
level, Dean Walter said he was im-
pressed with a plan presented by
Dean of Students -Fred H. Turner
of the University of Illinois which
outlined a program by which the
NIFC would become more of a
service organization to the mem-
ber fraternities by hiring an execu-
tive to handle common problems
like property taxes and thievery.

'U' Quartet Events of the Week
To P resent E Dd
T P r sen tAlan Barth, editorial staff member of the Washington Post.' will
speak at 3 p.m. in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
Speech department laboratory bill of one-act plays, 8 p.m., Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Stanley Quartet concert, 8:30 p.m., Rackham Lecture Hall.
The Stanley String Quartet, THURSDAY-
Fourteenth annual Bank Study Conference, beginning at 8:30
University quartet in residence, a.m. in the Union, lasting through Friday.
will present its 60th concert at 8:30 Cercle Francias fiftieth anniversary celebration, 8 p.m., Rackham
p.m. tomorrow in the Rackham Lecture Hall..-
Lecture Hall. Speech department laboratory bill of one-act plays, 8 p.m., Lydia

WORKSHOP PET-Rainbow, the Galen Workshop's pet rabbit,
looks dubious -as two members of the Hospital's younger set pre-
pare to give him a bath.
French Club Invites Foreign
Diplomats to Anniversary Fete'

Three representatives of the
French government will arrive
here Thursday to participate in
the Fiftieth AnniversaryCelebra-
tion of the campus French Club,
Le Cercle Francais.
Rene de Messieres, cultural at-
tache at the French Embassy in
Washington, D. C., Donat A. Gau-
thier, consular agent of France in
'Home Rule'
Prof. Arthur W. Bromage, of the
political science department yes-
terday endorsed the election of a
charter commission to review Ann
Arbor's form of government and
write a new "home rule" charter.
Bromage, an alderman from the
Sixth Ward, in an address before
the Ann Arbor Kiwanis Club, urg-
ed a favorable vote on the charter
revision question in next April's
election and the establishment of
a new charter "taking out archaic
and outmoded provisions and
clearing up ambiguities of power."
"Much could be accomplished by
writing a home rule charter which
would strengthen the powers of
the mayor to serve as a general
coordinator, while keeping the
mayor-council form of govern-
ment," Bromage said.
Bromage, who is due to retire
from the City Council in April to
take a sabbatical leave from the
University, went on to point out
how many details of an admin-
istrative nature consume too much
City Council time. The present
legislative set-up in the city makes
it likely for measures to be con-
sidered by four stages of review
and action.

Detroit and Roger Labry, repre-
sentative of the vacationing
French consul general in Chicago,
will be among the honored guestts
of the club. Messieres will present
the organization with the volumes
of Balzac that have recently ap-
peared in a new edition.
Harlan H. Hatcher, president
of the University, several Uni-
versity vice-presidents and deans
and the entire faculty of the Ro-
mance languages department
have been invited to the anni-
versary party, scheduled to take
place at 8 p.m. Thursday in the
Lecture Hall of the Rackham
The program will include "Ros-
alie," a one-act French comedy
by Maurey, a trio playing French
music and singing. Prof. Charles
E. Koella of the French depart-
ment, faculty advisor to the club,
will give a short talk.
The jubilee will be open to all
members of the club, their invited
guests and students from France.
Long Outlines
TB Advances
Society is getting stronger and
more able to resist the on-slaught
of tuberculosis, Dr. Esmond R.
Long, research head of the Na-
tional Tuberculosis Association
said yesterday.
Dr. Long listed technological ad-
vances, improvement of the stand-
ard of living and education for
cleanliness as chief reasons for
the stronger society, in the first
annual Henry Brooks Baker Me-
morial Lecture before an audience
of public health students.
Education is the primary ele-
ment, he stressed. "Unconscious
adherence to new standards of
cleanliness and behavior is hav-
ing the inevitable effect of mov-
ing the condition of the poor
closer in health matters to the
condition of the well-to-do," he
He also emphasized that tech-
nological advances lead to more
and better food, cleanliness, im-
proved housing, shorter hours of
labor "and in a dozen other ways
takes some of the burden from
the shoulders of infected persons."
Briton To Speak
J. M. Fisher, British consul gen-
eral, will address a meeting of the
Beacon Association at 8 p.m. to-
morrow in the Union.
He will talk on Great Britain
and the Commonwealth.

The program of chamber music
will include works by three well-
known composers. The group will
begin with Haydn's Quartet in GI
major, Op. 77, No. 1 and the Quar-
tet in F major, Op. 135 by Beeth-
oven. This work was the last of
seventeen quartets by Beethoven,
one of the composer's more ma-
ture works, written in the later
years of his life when he was al-
most deaf.
FOLLOWING intermission, the
quartet will play the Quartet No.
1, Op. 7, by Bela Bartok, a com-
poser who, before his death in 1945
was almost unknown to the great
body of concert-goers. Since that
time he has received an acclaim
accorded to few 20th-century com-
The Quartet No. 1 is one of a
series of seven quartets by Bar-
tok. The Stanley Quartet per-
formed the sixth one last year
and plans to eventually play
them all.
!The Bartok selection will also
be included in the program when
the quartet goes on tour in Feb-
ruary, giving concerts in several
Michigan cities, and at Smith, Mt.
Holyoke and Heidelberg colleges
and the Library of Congress in4
Established by the University in
1949, the quartet honors the name
of Albert A. Stanley, former pro-
fessor in the music school. Mem-
bers of the group are Prof. Gil-
bert Ross and Prof. Emil Raab,
violins; Prof. Oliver Edel, violin-
cello; and Robert Courte, viola.
Two Car Collision
Involves Students
Three University students were
involved in a two car accident
Sunday night in Ypsilanti and
were treated for minor lacerations
at Beyer Memorial Hospital in
Ypsilanti as a result of the acci-
Hurt in the collision were Frank
Pauly, '53E, Douglas Donnan, '56
and Dale Bowins, '54. The students
were injured when a turning car
struck them head-on on Ecorse
Rd. and Michigan Ave. The pas-
sengers in the second car were
also treated for minor cuts at the

Mendelssohn Theatre.
Galens' Christmas Tag Day fund drive.
SL Cinema Guild movies: "Dance Film Festival" and "The Bank
Dick." Three showings: 5:30, 7:15 and 9:30 p.m., Architecture Audi-
Galens' Christmas Tag Day fund drive.
Annual Christmas concert: Handel's "Messiah," Lester McCoy
conducting, 8:30 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
Basketball game, Michigan vs. Pittsburgh, 8 p.m., Yost Field House.
Hockey game, Michigan vs. St. Lawrence University, 8 p.m.,
SL Cinema Guild movies: "Dance Film Festival" and "The Bank
Dick." Three showings: 5:30, 7:15 and 9:30 p.m., Architecture Audi-
Annual Christmas concert: Handel's "Messiah," Lester McCoy
conducting, 2:30 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
- - - - --------- --

Read and Use Daily Classifieds

- ---





0 Aboapd!

Good Evening,


t ..{r~
r 1

THIS IS THE SEASON of increased shopping, hurried
Christmas preparations, and happy times. Every-
one's time is filled with many activities.
However, you still have enough time to visit our
Employment Office to inquire about the positions we
have for qualified young women. Celebrate Christ-
mas by applying for an interesting and worthwhile
Michigan Bell Telephone Co.
323 East Washington



New York
Albany ..
Boston ...
Buffalo ..

Reg. Fare
........ 41.17


$40.00 $8.01
35.00 6.17
50.00 6.90
24.00 3.70
19.00 3.43


You r d ress sh i rt

Chicago .........19.15 16.00
Fares are Round Trip, inl-. Tax
Sa e Bgin Tolffimorrow
Administration Bldg. - 2-4:30 P.M.


carefully laundered for
comfort and pleasure


627 S. Main

814 S. State

1306 S. University
Phone 3-4185




Riley's Capitol Market
Open every evening until 1 :00
Sunday until Midnight
123 East Washington


"! always smoked C-sterfields in College just like
my friends" says New York secretary, Elizabeth
Lydon, "and here in New York it seems like almost



-y- . ,,
w, 4 }
ter- : '-: ,_
. _'

Campus capers
call for Coke
When grades are posted, get hold
of yourself-maybe the news is
good. Anyway, there'll always be
problems ahead, so start now and
face them refreshed. Have a Coke.

- L z k

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan