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May 12, 1971 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-05-12

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Pae Twoi

THEMCHIGAkNALY

Wednesday, May 12, 1971

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, May 12, 1971

will turn out to be one of the loveliest, most
intelligent movies we'll see in all of 1971.99
VINCENT CANBY, New York Times
~****! HIGHEST RATING!
-KATHLEEN CARROLL, New Y rk Daily News
"TRUFFAUT'S MOST GLOWING WORK TO DATE! HIS
FINEST ACHIEVEMENT SINCE 'THE 400 BLOWS'"-EVERY
FRAME IS A GEMI
Judith Crist,New York Magazine
"IF YOU HAVE ANY DOUBTS ABOUT FRANCOIS TRUFFAUT'S GENIUS,
YOU MUST SEE 'BED AND BOARD'!"

SURVEY RELEASED:
Applications swamp
nation's law schools

oBreezily enter-
taining and pro-
foundly poignant!
The least onex
should do is un-
cork a bottle of
champagne and .t
toast Truffaut?
--WILLIAM WOLF, Cue c rus
A FRANCOIS TRUFFAUT FILM
SHOWS F EV
7:15 and 9:00
sP -c

rnard Drew, Gannett News Service
4A beautiful
film! a lyrical bal-
let of love, filled
with the charity,
wisdom and end-
less invention
of a director of
genius! 4
-PAUL D. ZiMMERMAN,
Newsweek
A,$ D FiTH orum

CHICAGO (J) - A boom in
enrollment has filled most of
the nation's law schools to
capacity and many educators
attribute the increase to a.
growing social concern among
the young.
"It's the prevailing c 11 m a t e
among the college generation,"
said a law school administrator.
"They're socially concerned,
anxious to participate in change
and perceptive enough to real-
ize the law is where the action
is.
Law school enrollments have
doubled in the last decade and
skyrocketed nearly 20 per cent
in the last year, according to
the American Bar Association.
Some of the reasons: a lack
of job opportunities for Ph.D.
holders; a rising number of
women applicants and the end
of military service for the last
of the World War II male baby
crop.
First-year students r e a d 11 y
acknowledge that a desire to
change the system was a major
factor in their decision to enter
law school, but they are prag-
matic about the paths they will
pursue to reach their goals.
"I want to change the world,"
said one students, and laughed
as he responded to a question
about what he planned to do
after graduation.
Then, in a more serious vein,
he said he hoped to work for a
respected law firm and then go
into government s e r v i c e,
perhaps as an aide to a sena-
tor.
"But I'm not interested in get-
ting into politics for myself," he
added, "you're too subservient to
your constituency.,"
A recent survey of 146 ABA-
accredited law schools showed
enrollment rose 13,655, or nearly
20 per cent, to 82,041 in 1970,
the largest annual increase in
post World War II years.
In contrast, graduate school
enrollments rose 61 per cent,
Michael Cordoza, executive
director of the Association of
American Law Schools, s a ys
the rise could be due to a num-
ber of factors.
Many college students, he
said, "have heard jobs for PhDs
are falling off whereas jobs for
law school graduates have held
up pretty well. And we're at the
peak of the World War II baby

boom and those boys who were
born right after the war and
have finished military serv-
ice are 25 and 26, just the age
to enter law school."
Most administrators says a
major impetus is the mood of
social concern that is sweeping
college campuses but predict its
intensity will cool within a few
years,
"It's somewhat of a fad, cur-
rently," said Harry B. Reese,
professor at Northwestern Uni-
versity Law School. "The force
of the movement to change so-
ciety, just like the movement to
save the environment, will pro-
bably diminish on college cam-
puses."
"I'd be very surprised if more
than 10 per cent of graduates
from Harvard, Yale, Michigan
and University of Chicago a r e
actually engaged in socially
meaningful work two years after
they leave," said a dean at a
prestigious Midwestern 1a w
school
"You have to take them with
a grain of salt," he went on.
"There's a lot of talk about ef-
fecting social change through
the law, but there's a lot more
talk than action."
Another cause for the en-
rollment boom is the growing in-
terest of women in the law.
The number of women law stu-
dents has jumped by 159 per
cent in the last five years, the
ABA says, and administrators
believe the women's lib move-
ment is in part responsible.
Many entering students a a y
theyaconsidered the spirit t h a
buttressed their decisions.
Ray Herman, 24, of the Uni-
versity of Chicago Law School
who holds a B.S. and M.S. de-
grees in physics, said he decid-
ed to go into law because "I
came to the conclusion t h i s
country didn't need a smaller
transistor radio, or, if it did, it
wasn't the most important
thing."
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University ef
Hichigan.sNews phone: 784-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10by mail.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5 by carried, $5 by mal.

I I

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fj
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f
a f'
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n 4 c,
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TONIGHT ONLY !
CIMEMA xI
PRESENTS
H. BOGART
P. LORRE S. GREENSTREET
IN
THE MALTESE
FALCON
(1941)
Dashiell Hammett's classic detective thriller. Di-
rected by John Huston.

~1

A

Jacobsors

ALSO: Chapter 2, FLA

,ShopAud. A
for young men III A... U0. 1

7

SH GORDON
and 9 P.M.
715r,

I

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