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March 25, 1954 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-03-25

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

I

FAGEST

T HE MICUIGA DAILY

THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1954

I

SL Films
StudentLegislature's Cinema
Gyild features for the weekend
are "A Run for Your Money"
and "The Male Animal"
English film comedian Alec
Guinness will star in "A Run
for Your Money" at 7 and 9
p.m. today and tomorrow in
Architecture Auditorium.
Henry Fonda will play the
leading role in "The Male Ani-
mal" at 7 and 9 p.m. Saturday
and 8 p.m. Sunday.
Ar~~micc~in is M PI4

1Aeidents
Discussed
Arcidei prevelnion and tuber-
culosis were discussed during the
opening sessions of the two day
conference for public officials held
yesterday at the University School
of Public .Health.
Theme of the conference. "Plan-
ning Ahead to Save Lives and
Money," will be continued in the
discussion of dentistry at 9 a.m.

POST-GRA) SYSTEM:
Joiner Predicts Legal Specialization

1
l
1
I

By MARY ANN THOMAS
Prof. Charles W. Joiner of the
Law School predicts the begin-
ning of a post-graduate program
of legal specialization in the na-
tion's law schools within the next
two years,
Recently returned from the
March national meeting of the;
American Bar Association in At-#

EDWARD H. ARMBRUSTER, PUBLIC HEALTH INSTRUCTOR, C.
TO SEE IF THE DISHES ARE CLE

IHC Project To Conclude
With Public Health Lecture

:

Adamission is au cents. I
toda y and the symposium on coin- lanta, Prof. Joiner revealed the bar1
unit prbles shedledforassociation would like to see a sys-'
e U 10:1 5 az.in. Chronic diseases will te mn of specialized legal educationDi p a sb i , c t 2 p m. od yan pr t ce w ch ou d l t a -
P .V and practice which would let law-
Yetorday' s meetings were fol- yers specialize the way doctors do.
lave i'an lowed by a dinner at the Union * *
attended by Gov. G. Mennen Wil- AT PRESENT attorneys are for-
,. .- a ,i.hm Sn riho .Cla bidden by the legal Canon of Eth-
1r{ AO1e11011 and President Harlan H. Hatcher. ics to advertise either to the public
;.U"Michigan has been a leader in or to fellow practitioners as being
By the fight to control tuberculosis specialists in a particular field off
from the very beginning," said law.
"Our Tibetan art collectionJhnACwa.drcoofhehe "Pr J
ranks with one of the best in the John A. Cowan, director of the "Nevertheless," Prof. Joiner
-Daily-Dick Gaskill country," Mrs. Kamer Aga-Oglu division of tuberculosis and ve-
iNSULTS A GEIGER COUNTER, said yesterday, describing the cur- nereal disease 'control during yes-
AN rent exhibit in the rotunda of the terday's panel discussion. 5ebit- r& 7 UL
Jniversity Museums building.
Health Plan associate cur Conservation Scholarships
the anthropology museum, cx-t
A idplained that the exhibit is one ofPeedSix high school student finalists
Iy'Athe few such collections in Ameri- 1 yesterday debated the question
ca. The University acquired the "Resolved, the President of the
Study of community voluntary material in 1934 from Walter N. That resources are not able to United States should be Elected byI
health plan possibilities by the Koelz, who spent many years in keep up with the increasing the Direct Vote of the People" dur-
School of Public Health's bureau Tibet as collaborator in Asiatic growth in population is an ex- ing competition for Detroit Free
of health economics is now being research. ample of the problem facing con- Press scholarships totaling $2800.
financed by a $54,000 grant to the 4 * * servation, Prof. Stanley A. Cain President Harlan H. Hatcher
school from the Health Informa- ON DISPLAY for the first time, of the School of Natural Resourc- was chairman of the debate in
tion Foundation of New York City. the exhibit consists of Buddhist es stressed in a lecture yesterday. which three students defended the
Investigation of claims by many paintings and sculpture, ceremo- Concerning the role of natural present system of the electoral col-
medical and health experts that nial objects, jewelry made of tur- iesources in an ever-expandmg lege and three advocated a change
such a plan would result in infer- economy, he said that "the prob- to the direct vote of the people.
ior care of the patient will in- quoise, coral and silver and uten- lem itself is one of allocation oftohedrcvteftepol.
sils representative of the minor art gom asevi es from Sixteen-year old Howard Suber,
dude interviews with a sampling of Tibet. goods and ervices from natural a junior in Owosso High School.
of the participants of the Wind- resources awjn irsinscwossoshighaScho
won t~he first schlrship award of

declared. "the increasing com-
plexities of the law and the de-
mand of the public for more ex-
pertness on the part of the law-
yer has brought about speciali-
zation on an increasing scale.
But there is no way of knowing
whether a person who professes
special ability really is a special-
ist."
Appointed chairman of the com-
mittee on specialization and spe-
cialized legal education of the ABA,
Prof. Joiner studied law practice
demands and the Canon of Ethics
and recommended changes that
would allow lawyers to specialize
and .provide certain standards to
be met before a lawyer could qual-
ify as a specialist.
Attorneys practicing when the
law goes into effect would have to
meet specific standards before
they would be permitted to adver-
tise as specialists.
IN ORDER to prepare law stu-
dents for specialization, law
schools would have to provide op-
portunity for obtaining special
proficiency in the various legal
fields. Courses now offered in the
three year law program give the
student the fundamentals for
handling all problems. Existing
post-graduate courses in the law
schools are primarily for those
who want to become teachers.
New post-graduate courses
would further develop legal
theory and explain particular
problems. Prof. Joiner emphasiz-
ed the necessity of not diluting
regular three year training to
accommodate more studies.
Although the plan would mean

believes that it will save time,
wear and tear by formalizing
training so that in a few years a
person can reach the proficiency
that now takes years .of practice.
Prof. Joiner's committee be-
lieves that lawyers will see the
advantages of becoming more
proficient in certain fields in
order to aid other attorneys to
render more proficient public
service.
In this month's meeting the
ABA House of Delegates approved
the principle of the report but left
the details of organization, im-
plementation and financing to the
Board of Governors.
Prof. Joiner expressed no doubt
that the house will give complete
approval to this or a similar plan
recognizing specialists who have
met certain required standards of
practice and additional education-
al background by this fall.
NA ACP Meeting
To Be Held Today
The recently reactivated chap-
ter of the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored Peo-
ple will meet at 7:30 p.m. today in
the Union.
Chapter president Willie Hack-
et, '56, anno'unced that the meet-
ing is open to all students and
faculty wishing to join the organi-
zation. The program includes a
discussion of NAACP problems.

-

By PAUL LADAS
"Opportunities in public health"
has been the subject covered this
week by Inter-House Council's new
project of informing undergrad-
uates about careers for which the
University offers preparation.
Having held lectures and set up
exhibits throughout the quads,
IHC's program will be concluded
when the School of Public Health
holds an open house frpm 1 to 5
p.m. today allowing students to
view its facilities and research ac-
tivities.
Public To View
Speech Facilities
Facilities of the speech depart-
ment will be open to the public
from 2 to 5 p.m. today during the
department's open house.
Visitors will have the opportu-
nity of viewing class and labora-
tory activities in Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater, the speech clinic at
1007 East Huron, the television
studio at 310 Maynard and the ra-
dio studio located on the fourth
floor of Angell Hall.

ACCREDITED as one of the top
pulblic health centers in the na-
tion, the school, located across the
street from the women's dormi-
tories, possesses the latest teach-
ing and laboratory equipment for
training students to fill numer-
ous openings in this field.
According to a recent report
by the school, graduates in pub-
lie health are vitally in demand
by government and industry at
starting salaries ranging from
$4,000 to $5,000 a year.
ONE OF THE more interesting
research projects, brought on by
the Atomic Era, is conducted in a
second-floor room whose entrance
warns passers-by with the sign 1
"Do Not Enter."j
In this room, equipped with
geiger counters and atomic ra-
diation detector tubes, tests are
made seeking the efficiency of
various cleansing agents and
processes.
Clothes and dishes are contam-
inated with a mixture composed
of bacteria, dirt and radioactivel
isotopes and are then processed
by various cleansing methods,

sor Medical Services Plan. a
In operation since 1939, this,
plan covers almost three-fourths
of the total population of Wind-
sor, Ontario, and uses the ser-
vices of more than 95 per cent
of the city's physicians.±
Dr. Solomon J. Axelrod. asso-
ciate director of the bureau con-
ducting the research, has said that
a community health plan such as
the one in Windsor does not func-
tion like University Health Service1
because the community plan is1
voluntary, no extra charges arei
added for special services and the3
patient has a choice of doctors,
Objectives of the study are the1
determination of attitudes of per-s
sons participating in the Windsor
plan, the organization of their1
plan.

Several Tibetan-painted ban-
ners represent Buddha and his
spiritual son Bodhisattva, Mrs.
Aga-Oglu said. Tibetan monks
reproduced the banners by
means of transfers printed inI
black and red ink. The banners
s,,s
are difficult to date, she added,
because these transfers consist
of exact copies of ancient mod-
els.
"We are certain they are from
the 17th, 18th and early 19th cen-
tury," she said. "but it is almost
impossible to date any individual
banner. Aside from an apprecia-
tion based on antiquity, however,
the banners have a. deep religious
and artistic value."
The exhibit will continue
throughout this month.
I zdian ciDancers
To Entertain ISA
East Indian dancing and music
presented by the Indian studentl
group will be the entertainment at

Pledge Trophy
To Be Presented
A scholarship trophy will be pr'e-
sented to the pledge class with the
highest scholastic average dur-
ing the spring pledge convocation
to be held at 7:30 p.m. today inf
the main ballroom of the Union.
Speaking at the meeting will
be former fraternity field secre-
tary Kennedy Shaw, Grad., In-
terfraternity Council president
John Baity, '55, Junior IFC presi-
dent Mitchell Zucker; '57E, Junior
Panhellenic Association president
Carol DeBruin, '57 and Peter Dow,
'55 BAd, president of Delta Kappa
Epsilon.
Philosophy Talk
I"Free Societies and Free Men"x
will be the subject of alecture by
Prof. George Sabine of Cornell

Nvxx uxxc xxiav a .xxvxfx .axujt "W".u vx

$1200. Second prize of an -$800 a few months to a year of school-
scholarship went to 17 year old ing in addition to the present sev-
Miriam Wittlinger, a senior at en year requirement, Prof. Joiner
Flint Central High School while
third prize of $500 went to 17 year C Ca o Cllegeo
old Joe Aubel, a senior at Lansingcg
Eastern High School.
The scholarships are good for O
the college of the student's choice. (Fully Accredited)
Students winning $100 defense Excellent opportunities for
bonds were Ann Carland from qualified men and women.
Owosso High School, Wilson Hay- Doctor of Optometry degree in
den and Robert Eleveld from Lan- three years for students enter-
sing Eastern High School. ing with sixty or more semester
credis-inspeciYedYiberl Art

I

t

MORRILL'S

i~

LIREPAIR

FREE
DELIVERY SERVICE
9-10-11 EVERY EVENING.
Hamburgers, Sandwiches
Home-baked Pies and Cookies -
DAIRY QUEEN PRODUCTS
JEAN'S
SNACK SERVICE
Phone NO 8-6076

credits in specified Liberal Arta
courses.
REGISTRATION NOW
OPEN FOR FALL, 1954
Students are granted profes-
sional recognition by the U. .
Department of Defense and
Selective Service.
Excellent clinical facilities.
Athletic and recreational activi-
ties. Dormitories on the campus.
CHICAGO COLLEGE OF
OPTOMETRY
1851-C Larrabee Street
Chicago 14, Illinois

.M.- -- -
i

"9;

Guaranteed servicefor
ALL PENS by factory.
trained technicians.
Complete stock of fain
os writing equipment,
featuring Sheaffer's
new Snorkel Pen.

}

I

r

on

University sponsored by the phil-
osophy department at 4:15 p.m.

I

MORRILL'S
314 5. State Ph. NO 8-7177
Open Saturday 'til 5 P.M.

I

I

the International Student Asso-
ciation tea' tomorrow.
The tea, which will be held from
4:30 to 6 p.m., is open to all stu-
dents of the University so that
American students can become
acquainted with those from other
lands.
*1learn
asyou go!
to ro pe -
on student ships

oaay in KacKnarn 1'lmpriancaLer. ...

ITS KALL A MATTER OF TASTE

bk'S VOk~snloaettes
pCe t. ' ir ise"
S~t~n~ln~

When you come right down to it, you
smoke for one simple reason . . . enjoy-
ment. And smoking enjoyment is all a
matter of taste. Yes, taste is what counts
in a cigarette. And Luckies taste better.
Two facts explain why Luckies taste
better. First, L.S./M.F.T.-Lucky Strike
means fine tobacco . .. light, mild, good-
tasting tobacco. Second, Luckies are ac-
tually made better to taste better,...
always round, firm, fully packed to draw

;garet't ,tbe Y le ucky$tr"k09
'0 s jpsnt asted"

*

language classes
forums on Europe's culture,
history & problems
dancing, movies, concerts
all-cabin ships, $140 up
students & teachers eligible
June 8, 19, 29
Aug, 11, 24, Sept. 3

IEast-bound
Iwestbound

I

Consult The Council Gtoup
Travel Information Service
council on

II

student travel
11179 broadway, new york 7, RE. 2-0936

F

a

A Michigan Favorite For 64 Years!

i
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.
r. :' _ .....
.. .ten ,. ...:::.: :: }".:"::::. 4i:.::;: :i ;}}:

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