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May 09, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-09

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Industrial Law
Group Meets In
Annual Session
Talks On Technical Court
And Election Of Officers
Included In Business
Members of the Society of Indus-
trial Lawyers, recently-formed organ-
ization of lawyers with scientific
training, held their annual meeting
Monday evening at the Lawyers Club
and elected new members and officers
for next year. In addition several
papers were presented on "The Place
of the Technical Court in the Legal
Roy A. Plant, '35L, Howard H. Dar-
bo, '35L, George R. Sidwell, '35L, and
S. L. Etherton, '35L, discussed the
problem at the meeting.'
Plant dealt with the history of the
technical courts from the day of the
specially informed juror, through the
expert witness, pointing out the merits
and faults of the respective proce-
dural process. Darbo discussed the
advantages to the courts and to the
litigants of scientific training in the
make-up of the lawyer.
Sidwell talked of the disadvantages
of too much specialization and illus-
trated the care with which the so-
ciety should proceed to avoid the
dangers of a narrow outlook both on
the part of the lawyer and the court,
at the same time conceding the prob-
ability of a better grasp of the propo-
sition, whether technical or not, by a
technically trained court and lawyer.
Etherton emphasized that the sci-
ence training of the lawyer was an
inestimable advantage, but the so-
ciety should not conclude technical
courts as such were necessarily de-
The members elected the following
men to honorary membership in the
society: Dean Henry M. Bates, Prof.
John B. Waite, and Prof. E. Blythe
Stason, of the Law School, and Dean
Herbert C. Sadler, Prof. John S. Wor-
ley, and Prof. Walter C. Sadler, of the
College of Engineering.
Fred W. Albertson, '34, Charles M.
Nisen, '35, and Wyman P. Boynton,'
'36, of the Law School, were elected
to active membership. A. E. Cleve-
land, '35E, Kenneth O. Cogger, '35E,
Edward F. Jaros, '35E, Donald H. Lar-
mee, '35E, and Shiro Kashiwa, '35E,
who plan to enter the Law School
next semester, were also elected to ac-
tive membership in the society.

Hay Fever Sufferers Advised
To Report To FHeaILth Service
The time of year again approaches ment of he maladynamely, the pres-
when sundry students will appear in ence in the blood serum of the sub-
the weepy-eyed and sneezy-nosed con- ject of a specific reacting body, "re-
dition incident with that annual nuis- agin," the existence in the same per-
ance, hay fever. University Health son of a sensitizing organ or organs,
Service officials are again advising and pollen, the exciting agent.
immediate attention for all sufferers. Because of the fact that the various
The symptoms vary greatly in dif- species of plants known to cause hay
ferent people with regard to the time fever may be divided into three main
and mode of onset, the intensity of groups, trees, grasses, and weeds,
the various local manifestations, and there are three distinct hay fever sea-
the general severity and duration, but sons.
the general symptoms are considered Three Different Types
more constant. From early April to early June that
They are chiefly snee:ng, profuse ype caused by the pollen of trees is
watery discharge from the nose, itch- dy
v'ident. The type caused chiefly by
ing and burning sensation of the nose rape lats frm -M av

and the eyes, watering of the eyes,
itching of the roof of the mouth,
stuffiness due to swelling of the nasal
mucous membranes and a feeling off
fullness of the head.
'Hay Fever' Misnomer
The term "hay fever" is a mis-
nomer. The malady is neither due to
hay nor characterized by any def-
inite rise in temperature. The name
was given more than a century ago
when hay was regarded by many as
the cause, and when the term fever
was loosely applied to many indisposi-
True hay fever is always seasonal
and is caused by pollen, the latter
being the exciting cause, There are
three factors essential to the develop-
Dentistry Graduate
School To Convene
Seventy-five members of the Sagi-
naw Valley District Dental Society are
expected to attend the third in the
series of post-graduate courses be-
ing offered by the School of Dentistry
May 16. These courses are sponsored
each month by the University Com-
mittee on Post-Graduate Education
in Health Sciences. Arrangements
are being made by Dr. Chalmers J.
Lyons, representing the School of
Dentistry on the committee.
Courses which will be offered in-
clude: Instruction in Use of Amal-
gam, conducted by Dr. Marcus L.
Ward and Dr. R. K. Brown; Instruc-
tion in Minor Oral Surgery, conduct-
ed by Dr. Chalmers J. Lyons and Dr.
John W. Kemper; Instruction in Full
Denture Impressions and Mandibular
Registrations, conducted by Dr. R. H.
Kingery. Courses will be given from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the School of

to the end of July. The duration of
the last type, caused by pollen of
weeds, is from mid-August to early
October or until a killing frost.
The University Health Service of-
I fers facilities for complete study and
treatment of hay fever. After the skin
tests for pollen sensitivity have been
performed, the treatment with pollen'
extracts is undertaken. The principle
consists in establishing an increased
clinical tolerance of the patients to
natural contact with the offending
pollen through the injection of grad-
ually increasing doses of pollen ex-
The Plans o: aiminz:stering pollen
anf igens for the relief of hay fever
can be pre-seasonal, co-seasonal and
perennial {or throughout the year).
According to Health Service physi-
cians, it is now too late to apply the
first treatment to the early spring
type, but relief through sensitization
may be attained for the others
5 WEEKS --MAY 14
The Six Plays

Anti-War Group
Supports May
The Michigan League Against War
and Militarism which initiated the re-
cent anti-war conference will meet at
5 p.m. today in the Upper Room of
Lane Hall. Reports of the conference
will be given, elections held, and plans
for future activity mapped out.
A letter of censure which was voted
at the anti-war conference has been
sent out to Mayor Couzens and Com-
missioner of Police Pickert of De-
troit according to Manuel Levin, '36,
chairman of the concluding session of
the anti-war conference.
The letter includes the resolution
which was passed at the conference
stating the following: "It is hereby
resolved that this convention go on
record as objecting to the recent re-
fusal of Detroit police to permit the
38 University of Michigan students to
ride about Detroit on May 1, 1934 and
as objecting to the brutal treatment
accorded to students by the Detroit
Sanforized Sacks
that fit and stay fitted.
Whites, Stripes or Plain Colors
We have all sizes, 26 to 50.
1000 pair to choose from.
tom Corbett
116 East Liberty St.

- -Asated Press Photo
Anna Monaro, Italy's "electric"
woman, is shown as she arrived in
Rome to enter a clinic for nervous
diseases. Specialists seek the cause of
a beam of light, sufficient to illumi-
nate a room, which emanates from
her body.


ratic Season
hrougI JUvNE 16-- 6 PLAYS

X. Ofice


-they age goodgrapes
to make rare wines
and they do
sOmething like
that to mellow
Kgood tobaccos
from they know that the two
most important things in wine-mak-
ing are the selection of the grapes
and the long years of ageing in the
wine cellars.
the making of a cigarette. You have
to get the right tobaccos, then put
them away to age and mellow in
wooden casks.
You can't make a good cigarette
like Chesterfield in a day. It takes
over two years to age the tobaccos
for your Chesterfields-but it adds
something to the taste and makes
them milder.
Everything that modern Science



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