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.

January 22, 1967 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-01-22

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





Hubbard Says Universities
Can Best Manage Medicine

Evoling under great forces ofz
expanding scientific knowledgec
and demands for service, Amer-i
ican medicine must look to thek
university to meet the healthz
needs of the people, a University
medical authority declared in a,
recent speech.
William N. Hubbard Jr., M.D.,,
dean of Medical School, said that
unless university faculties of med-
icine take the initiative in trans-
lating scientific knowledge into1
teavailability of health services,
the responsibility for medical edu-
cation "may well pass from the
hands of those now best prepared
to undertake it."
Dr. Hubbard, president of the
Association of American Medical
Colleges, described the changes
and problems facing medical edu-
cation in the United States and
the functions of the university
medical center at the opening ses-
sion of the Boerhaave Conference
in Leyden.
Plan New School
Medical authorities from West-
ern nations had been invited by
the University of Leyden to discuss
the key elenents a future univer-
sity medical teaching center
should have in 1980. The Leyden
university is planning to build a
central university hospital.
The stresses ofV accelerating
change have created a seeming
paradox in American medical edu-
cation, Dr. Hubbard said. "There
is a widespread discontent with
the entire system of medical re-,
search, education and clinical
service at a time when the quality
and magnitude of each of these
components are at the highest
level they have ever achieved."
Rising costs and shortages of
physicians, nurses and other
health professionals have raised
serious doubts as to whether the
"system" can meet the demand
and still deliver, to the public the;
advantages of increasing scientific
knowledge, the Michigan dean as-
Need Interaction of Medics
Dr. Hubbard, said the special-
izaton made. necessary by the
growth of, science "already de-

mands the interaction of a variety
of physicians and related health
workers within an institutionalt
setting in order that the best of
medical care can be rendered." 1
He said the increased number
of medically related specialists
trained at all academic levels "re-
creates the ancient problems of
the Tower of Babel. No mechanism1
attempts to relate precisely this
variety of educational programs
to the actual needs of the com-<
And since, Dr. Hubbard said,
only a university can contain the
broad range of research and edu-
cation necessary to the total "sys-
tem" of health services, "there is
a present need for the university
to address itself to the total 'sys-
tem' of health related research,
education and organization."
"If self-determination is to re-,
main a hallmark of the medical,
profession then that profession
must assume more effective lead-
ership in these changing times."
Pointing to the national concern
about the great difference in qual-
ity between the very best and or-
dinary care available in the United
States, Dean Hubbard said: "It is
clear that in the immediate future
an increasing emphasis in federal
support will be directed toward
research into specific health prob-
lems and into the organization of
delivery of healthiservices. Man-
power shortages and the rising
costs threaten the translation of
scientific knowledge into the avail-
ability of health services through-
out the U.S. . . . the unmet de-
mand is real and the problem
Dr. Hubbard said the expanding
role of the federal government in
all phases of education, research
and healteh services "grows out of
a recognition that the problem is
of such size that it is unlikely that
it can be dealth with effectively
except at the national level."
"Nevertheless," he asserted, "the
weight of the federal interests
give added urgency to the sense of
obligation within the universities
to meet the problems described.

8:00 a.m.-The Bureau of In
dustrial Relations will hold
seminar on "The Managemento
Managers" in Room 146, Busines
8:30 a.m.-The Bureau of In
dustrial Relations will hold
seminar on "Managing for In
proved Morale and Productivity
in the Michigan Union.
12:00 noon- Psychopharmacol
oly Training Seminar: Tra
Thompson, associate professora
the University of Minnesota Med
ical School, will speak on "Lab
oratory Investigations of Psychc
logical Dependence on Drugs"i
M7412 Medical Science Bldg.
3:00 pn.m.-Department of Cla,
sical Studies Thomas Spence
Jerome Seminar: Erik Sjoqvis
professor of classical archaeolog
at Princeton University, will spe:
on "Carthaginians, Sicels ai
Greeks" in the Kelsey Museum.
4:00 p.m. - School of Pub'
Health Assembly: Brock Chisholn
former director general of t
World Health Organization, wi
speak on "Education for Change


To Come: a Campus Calendar


in the School of Public Health
4:10 p.m.-Center for Russian
and East European Studies Semi-
nar: Karen Kugell, Slavic acquisi-
tions librarian, will speak on "A
Visit to Soviet Libraries and Book-
shops" in Lane Hall, Common
8:00 a.m.-The Bureau of In-
dustrial Relations wyill hold a
seminar on "The Management of
Managers" in Rqom 146, Business
8:30 a.m.-The Bureau of In-
dustrial Relations ,will hold a
seminar on "Managing for Im-
proved Morale and Productivity"
in the Michigan Union.
8:00 a.m.-The Bureau of In-
dustrial Relations will hold a
seminar on "The. Management of
Managers" in Room 146, Business
7:00 and 9:05 p.m. -- Cinema
Guild will present an experimental
series program in the Architecture
7:30 p.m.-College of Engineer-

ing Computer Lecture: Brice Car-I
nahan of the departments of
chemical engineering and biosta-
tics will speak on "An Introduc-
tion to Digital Computers and the
Mad Language" in the Natural
Science Aud.
8:00 a.m.-The Bureau of In-!
dustrial Relations will hold a
seminar on "The Management of
Managers" in Room 146, Business
3:45 p.m.-Mental Health Re-
search Institute Seminar: George
Sperling of Bell Telephone Labo-
ratories will speak on "Model for
Short-term Memory" in 1057
4:15 p.m.-Department of Clas-
sical Studies Thomas Spencer
Jerome Lecture: Erik Sjoqvist,
professor of classical archaelogy
at Princeton University, will speak
on "Greek Civilizations in Sicily"
in Angell Hall, Aud. B.
7:00 and 9:05 p.m. - Cinema
Guild will present Robert Fla-
herty's "Louisiana Story" in the
Architecture Aud.
8:30 p.m. - School of Music

Concert: The University Philhar-
monia will perform with Theo
Alcantarilla, conductor, in Hill
8:00 a.m.-The Bureau of In-
dustrial Relations will hold a
seminar on "The Management of
Managers" in Room 146, Business
8:30 a.m.-The Bureau of In-
dustrial Relations will hold a
seminar on "How to Develop and

Manage an Effective Wage and "Zero de Conduite" in the Archi-
Salary Program" in the Michigan tecture Aud.
Union. 8:30 p.m.-The School of Music
7:00 and 9:05 p.m. - Cinema will present a concert, "Contem-
Guild will present Robert Fla- porary Directions" in Rackham
herty's "Louisiana Story" in the Lecture Hall.
Architecture Aud. SUNDAY, JAN. 29
7:00 and 9:05 p.m. - Cinema
SATURDAY, JAN. 28 Guild will present Jean Vigo's
7:00 and 9:05 p.m. - Cinema "Zero de Conduite" in the Archi-
Guild will present Jean Vigo'stecture Aud.
Daily* Classifieds Get- Results



The National Professional Foreign Service Fraternity
TUESDAY, Jan. 24-7:30 P.M.-Rm. 313, Union
PROF. BOULDING, Economics Dept.
Speaking on
"The Influences of Economic Development
on the International System"

.,,:11 " , ,...,,{:4 ... fse....f,.,..: ,1":. ".,Vr. t,,, ~J

r{ ¢;;' p Si ,C {erx,;r t w.c,:;.tt ..."y {."rr {.;.v.;r."yr"T?:-,r,. f".V:a:'""" '}y :":T%";"i: i:";"i:"v{{.?;{r": ''{?K:;
s':£"L'3'.' ".\KKS {.'>.1.}:":t}. ''G;":,'S.vdrrf, vts '{c".°f: :4:;;;";?r{v;.i:::":":"b";:Sei'+"". "".:+a.}heo......::"tir bri :":"':
y Iy ' S { '?{ .p ,gr e' 'v t''} titi:". P. r" ,{{, { v . r:r or .: .;}:t":":?t{y;?:r.$j<rr."';?:{>.;;+n
WtiGr { NGi Yp+. : ' :{{ :'r'rr: : {A".A"iiti. .v.., };CS:.. .'"....:{ ..:,.:....

The Daily Offtical Bulletin is an Martha Cook Building: Will continue Vocal, Instr., Soc. St., Guid., Math,
official publication of the Univer- to receive first appointments for resi- Gen. Sc., H.S.-Bus. Ed., Engl., Girls s,: , ax. '<* +sg t.. f', ..
sity of Michigan for which The Bence through Tues., Jan. 31. Please PE, Home Ec., Ind. Arts, Span., French, F a: .. x:,.. ,;a.. u ,..:
Michigan Daily assumes no editor- call 662-3225 for appointment. Lib., Math, Biol., Chem., Phys., Soc. St.,
ial responsibility. Notices should be Second appointments will be accept- Guid., Afric., Coach-Wrest., Ftb., Bskt., (
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to ed through Fri., Feb. 3. Track, Intramural, Spec. Ed. - Slow
poom 3519 Administration Bldg. be- Learn., Emot. Dist., Psych.
orem2 p.m. of the day preceding Applications for Faculty Research TUES., JAN. 31e
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday Grants: Faculty members who wish West Hartford, Conn.-All field.
for Saturday and Sunday. General to apply for grants from faculty re- Hayward, Calif. - All Elem. & Sec.
Notices may be published a maxi- search funts to support projects should fields.
mum of two times on request; Day fil'e their applications in Room 1014 WED., FEB. 1--
Calendar items appear once only. Rackham Bldg. not later than Jan. 30, Mt. Clemens Mich. (Chippewa Valley
Student organization notices are not 1967. Instructions and format may be Schs.)-Elem. K-5, J.H.-Sci., Enflish,
accepted for publication. For more obtained in Room 1014 Rackham, or Math, Soc. St
information cail 764-8429. you may call 764-4405 to have them Pontiac, Mich. (Waterford Twp. Schs)
mailed. -Elem. K-6.' Vocal, Fr., Sec,.-Math,!
SUNDAY, JANUARY 22 m .Engl./SS, Auto Mech. Journ, Bus. Ed., Ue
The 026 Keypunch: A 20 minute vi- Phys., Chem., Home Ec., Girls PE, En- w
deo tape presentation on the operation gin./Radio L
ay Calendar f the 026 Keypunch will be shown Ashland, Ohio-All fields.
continuously on Mon., Jan. 23, Tues., THURS., FEB. 2-
School of Music Recital-French Horn Jan 24, and Wed., Jan. 25, in the Bakersfield, Calif. (Kern County S's.
Ensemble: Recital Hall, 2 p.m. Blagdon Room in the Michigan League -H.S.-Art, Bus. Ed., Engl., Girls PE W EEKEN
semble Hall, 2 p tm.yfrom 8 a.m. until 4:35 p.m. Home Ec.. Ind. Arts. Lib. Math, Vocal.
School of Music Concert - Stanley ! Instr., BioJ-, Gen. Sl., Life Set.. Chem ,peion gfo
Quartet, Angel Reyes, violin; Gustave' Doctoral Examination for John WiI- Phys. Sci.. Soc. St., Read., Spanish
Rosseels. violin: Robert Courte, viola; bert Becker, Pharmaceutical Chemistry; French, Latin, German, Ment. Retard. CENTRAL
Jerome Jelinek, cello: Rackham Lecture thesis: "Studies of a Proposed Model Elsinore, Calif.-Elem.. H.S.-English,
Hall, 4:15 p.m for Acid Demineralization of Hydroxy- Soc. St., Ind. Arts, Home Ec., Rem O M T E
patite," Mon., Jan. 23, Room 3002 Phar- Sneech
School of Music Concert-University macy-Research, at 1:30 p.m. Chairman, FRI., FEB. 3-
Chamber Choir, Thomas Hilbish, con- W. I. Higuchi. St. ames, N.Y. (Smithtown P.S.) - petitions aviable
doctor: Hill Aud., 8:30 p.m'>Dcoa xmnto o ae All fields.n A Uio ffc
Doctoral Examination for James Grosse Pointe, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Mu- In O fie
Center for Russian and East European Thomas Stewart, Pharmaceutical Chem- sic, French (FLES), PE, J.H.-Englisha.
Studies-"A Visit to Soviet Libraries and istry; thesis: "Synthesis and Evaluation French, Latin, Math, Gen. S., Girls PEJn
Bookshops," presented by Miss Karen of Fluorescent Stilbene Isothiocyan- Art, Ind. Arts, H.S.-Engl./Journ., For
Kugell, of the University of Michigan ates," Mon., Jan. 23, Room 2407 Chem- Lang., Math, Biol., Chem., Phys., Girls
Library, at 4 p.m., Lane Hall Commons istry-Pharmacy, at 3 p.m. Co-Chairmen, PE, Bus. Ed.. Home Ec., Spec. Ed.
Room. J. H. Burckhalter and J. E. Sinsheimer. Orange, Calif -Elem., Sec.-English,
Sci., Math, Span., French, Ind. Arts,
Lib.. Girls PE, Dev. Read., Spec. -Ed.-
General o icesP cnt ent Deaf,Ed. Ment. Hdcp., Tr. Ment. Hdep.
Geneal rotics I a ce entGifted.
Dept. of English Lecture: Miroslav Be- EDUCATION DIVISION: Elsinore, Calf.-See Thurs., Feb. 2.
ker University of Zagreb and visiting * *
professor, University of Indiana, will the Brllding he wek on. 30 Make appointments now.
lecture on ~George Orwell: A Torment- For additional information and ap-
ed European," Mon., Jan. 23, at 4:10 MON., JAN. 30- pontmerts contact Miss Collins, Bureau
p.m , in Aud. A, Angell Hall. All in- Strongsville, Ohio--Elem., Instr. Mu- of Appointments, Education Division,
terested persons are invited to attend, sic, J.H.-Engl., Girls PE, Ind. Arts, 3200 SAB, 764-7459. ....;R. ,t < : t, ;~,W 'a~ ,
___ ____--.s__._<___'______ ___t____. f xW____'.__x___ _T___Y__3_'<_ R'__ }____2__. :S vY kw '
.4',. G;
S UBL ET,_.._ ..-.... _.... ._ ...e.-.__ - ..._ ,{...,.'.,:w.K3YT7.+;.{~,.deai.'iW ot'1 .aiL~-'P{3t' "k ..'{.:.t.!,.Y'.{.i3 ib:r w4i<'aY':<2., S.w .LSY.''W",

NOUNCEMETSis available to officially
recognized and.registered student or-
ganizatoons binly. Forms are available
an Room 1011:.5AB.
s * s
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, Jan..22, 9:45 and 11:15 a.m.
services. The Rev. A. T. Scheips will
deliver the sermon. Bible class at 11:15
Lutheran. Student Chapel,, Hall St. at
Foest Ave. Worship services at 9:30 and
1t a.m.. Sun., Jan. 22; 6 p.m. supper
followed by programl at ? p.m. Film:,
"Time for Burning."
Folk Dance Club (WAA), Folk dance,

Mon., Jan. 23, 8:30-10:30 p.m., Women's
Athletic Bldg.
* * *
Newman Student Association, Chris-
tian Unity Bible services, Jan. 22, 3
p.m., St. Mary's Chapel.
La Sociedad Hispanica, Una Tertulia,
cafe, conversacion, musica, Mon., Jan.
23, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg. Vengan
Lutheran Student Chapel, Hill St. at
Forest Ave., class at 7 p.m., Jan. 24,
Prof. Paul Kauper, Law faculty: "Luth-
er, the Reformation and the Church."
Guild House, 802 Monroe, Jan. 22, 12-
1 p.m., Monday noon luncheon, Prof.
William Livant: "Student Power-What
It Means."


2lVan 2aren p


8 Nickels Arcade

NO 2-2914

f i

3-5 P.M.
I""4...FREE ..C... 4.
Last chance to order your
Mail this coupon to the 'ENSIAN,
Student Publications Bldg. 420 Maynard.


T he Last Uses
of the
Tues., Jan. 24, 1967
8:00 P.M.
Rackham Leeture Hall
Reception following at the Union



in .new

or regular


y^ a
. r '
" .\
+ 1
" ®'
f _
f "


power net
inner bands give you a pan-
cake-flot silhouette. A vertical
stretch back panel shapes a trim

Enclosed please find $6 (check payable to
the MICHIGANENSIAN) for one 1967
MICHIGANENSIAN: receipt to be sent when orderI


i 1 I



I l

1 1 1 1

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan