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October 14, 1954 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 19~4

'U' Observes National Nursing Week

STUDENT NURSES PARTICULARLY ENJOY THEIR WORK
AT THE WOMEN'S HOSPITAL

Student nurses start their clini-
cal experiences in their second
year of nursing.
They are given regular assign-
ments in particular areas, accord-
ing to a rotation system which is
used in the hospital to acquaint

the student with all phases of pa-
tient care. Instructors closely su-
pervise training experiences in the
clinics.
Mrs. Jones says that her nursing
education will never be over, for
there will always be more to learn.

Expert Sees
U.S. Trend
In Filipinos
By LINDA SIMON
"Social science in the Philippines
has at least a generation to go be-
fore it can emerge into anything
like the pattern in the United
States," Prof. Amos Hawley, chair-
man of the Department of Sociol-
ogy, asserted at a colloquium in
the League last night.
Prof' Hawley, who recently re-
turned from a year of research
and teaching at the University of
the Philippines, pointed out that
the American influence is domi-
nant there.
Western Ideas Unclear
While the people of the Philip-
pines snow great interest in prog-
ress, they have done little research
to help produce it, he explained.
They try to follow the United
States in form, he said,but they
have not yet grasped the full sub-
stance of western ideas.
Trying to move away from the
damaging effects of the war and
striving toward a more mature
economy, the Filipinos show a
great urge for education, the so-
ciologist said. Prof. Hawley com-
mented extensively on the Univer-
sity of the Philippines, which, mod-
eled to a great extent after the
University of Michigan, shows, he
thought, a fine outward structure.
Students "Too Polite"
On the other hand, it proves
greatlyhdeficient in native person-
nel and knowledge of how to apply
the modern techniques of educa-
tion, he commented. In his own
teaching, Prof. Hawley fdund stu-
dents "too polite" towards him
and subservient in that they didn't
feel free to ask questions.
"Challenge to authority seldom
occurs," reflecting the nepotism
and "compadrism" of the Filipino
family, Hawley remarked.
'Messiah' Tickets
Go on Sale Friday
Tickets for the "Messiah" pef-
formances of Dec. 4 and 5, go on
sale tomorrow in the offices of the
University Musical Society in Bur-
ton Memorial Tower.
Prices for either performance
are: main floor and first balcony,
75c, top balcony, 50c.
Appearing as soloists in this
year's "Messiah" will be: Lucine
Amara, soprano; Lillian Choola-
sian, contralto; Charles Curtis,
tenor; and Donald Gramm, bass.
Lester McCoy will conduct the
University Choral Union and the
Musical Society Orchestra in both
performances.

(Continued from Page 1)_ j
which the SL may not have real-
ized.
Before the meeting last night,
Jelin conferred with Davis. It was
decided, according to Jelin, that,
because Davis' information was
available without his appearing,
it was unnecessary for for him to
speak, in view of the possible dif-
ficulties involved for both Davis
and SL. ,.
Davis said last night that he
'Stalag 17'
Opens Tonight
Sixteen men in a prison camp
form the basis of "Stalag 17," a
war comedy by Donald Bevan and
Edmund Tracinski, which opens at
8. p.m. today at the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theater.
All of the non-student members
of the cast are World War II vet-
erans, and two of- them, Logan and
Duke, were captured by the Nazis.
l

--Daily-John Hirtzel
PRODUCTION MANAGER, MARTHA HANDLEY TAKES
INVENTORY OF PROPS
Art Center Production Plans
Keep Manager Handley Busy

Davis' Expected Appearance
At SL Meeting Cancelled

o41-

WH EN IT"S
Kickm,((
TIME
Take it easy
by using our

did not appear because "SL with-
drew its invitation.' When told it
wasn't necessary that I speak, it
was all right with me."
He made it clear that SL's
"original invitation 'was on their
own initiative. I did not want to
refuse SL any information, so I
agreed to speak."
Before the SL last night, Jelin
indicated he felt those members
of the faculty and administration
who had raised the questions of
SL's right to hear a speaker or
consider the severance pay issue
had acted in "bad faith."
He said further, "To me the
substance of the matter is the re-
action of administration and fac-
ulty to our announcement that
Davis was going to speak."
Jelin had announced Monday at
SL's open cabinet meeting that
Davis was to be invited to speak
by Dave Levy, '57. Levy 'later in-
vited Davis to speak before SL on
severance in general on the basis
that the information was needed
for a discussion on the motion
regarding severance pay.

f

F

JUDGE E. 1. N. GRATIAEN:
Visiting Justice Says Ceylon.
Judiciary Similar to U.S.

By LEE MARKS
"Ceylon's judicial set-up is sub-
stantially similar to the United
States," said Judge E.F.N. Grati-
aen,. Associate Justice of the Su-
preme Court of Ceylon at an in-
terview yesterday.
Judge Gratiaen noted, though,
that Ceylon's judiciary is not faced
with the problem of federalism
which in the United States results
in two separate court systems.
In the country on a three month
visit, Judge Gratiaen will be in
Ann Arbor until Friday, visiting
the Law School.
Compares Judiciaries
Comparing Ceylon's judiciary
with our court system, he said,
"Our constitution grants the leg-
islature much broader powers than
yours does. Hence, the power of
judicial review is limited.
"In fact, there has only been
one case since 1948 where a de-
fendant tried to have a legislative
decree set aside on grounds of un-
constitutionality. At that time, al-
though the defendant lost his case,
the right of the judiciary to re-
view legislative decisions was
clearly established."
Observation of the U.S. Supreme
Court, examination of various state
court systems, and visits to lead-
ing law schools are among the pur-
poses of Judge Gratiaen's trip.
Rugby Fan
An avid rugby football fan, the
Ceylon justice said he was quite
impressed with American football.
"Your football is the closest
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

thing to rugby and I enjoy it im-
mensely," he said.
Since his arrival in late August,
Judge Gratiaen has met a num-
ber of lawyers.
Educated at Oxford University,
Judge Gratiaen was appointed an

By MARY LEE DINGLER
Clad in a checked shirt and a
pair of paint smeared dungarees,
Martha Handley, production man-
ager of the Dramatic Arts Cen-
ter, appears to be well-versed in
the practicalaspects of her pro-
fession.
While sampling theater courses
offered in college, Miss Handley,
who claims she was "a real goner
after a year," decided to major
in the technical field of drama.
After graduating from Smith Col-
lege in 1949, she won recognition
for her outstanding work in pro-
cenium and arena theater.
Summer Stock Experience
Miss Handley's eight seasons of
summer stock have included many
types of assignments. She has been
stage and technical director for
several arena style musical come-
dies staged at Melody Fair in
Toronto, Canada and has also
served as tour manager for the
Hedgerow Theater in Moylan,
Pennsylvania.
A position as a designer in the
Drama Department at Bennett
Junior College and a job on the
network p r o g r a m "Showtime
U.S.A." are additional projects
which she has handled.
Enthusiastic about her work,
Miss Handley who declared that
"If you are in this business; you're

demented anyway," admits that
she enjoys working with a new
theater group. She agreed that
the job requires effort, "but," she
commented, "we are fanatic."
Since the Center's first play,
"Arms and the Man" by Bernard
Shaw is scheduled to open on Oc-
tober 21 Miss Handley is currently
kept busy.
At the present time she is anx-
ious to recruit anyone interested
in an opportunity to work behind
the scenes with a professional
troupe.
"I am hopeful of obtaining vol-
unteers to workbackstage during
production to help run lights, han-
dle props and shift scenery," she
explained. Miss Handley also
pointed out that donation of clothes
or furniture which could be used
as props would be greatly appre-
ciated.
NAACP To Meet
A dramatic reading of "I Am
Free," by Nelson Green will be
featured at a meeting of the
NAACP at 7.:30 p.m. today in Au-
ditorium C, Angell Hall.
Members of the cast will include
Tom Hendricks, '56, Paul Herling-
er, Pamela Bowles and Jean De
Guidice.

New Drop Off-Pick Up Service
for your LAUNDRY
Just bring it in before the game Saturday. We'll
have it ready for you fo pick up when we open
Monday morning.
Other Features of Our One-Stop Service
O FINISHED SHIRTS -- 48 Hour Service
Quality workmanship by Varsity Laundry, Spark-
ling clean and carefully finished.
* DRY CLEANING - 10% Discount
You'll be pleased with our finer quality dry clean-
ing. Bring yours in; save at our cash and carry
prices.

V

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Open Evenings

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(

-Daily-John Rirtzei
JUDGE E.F.N. GRATIAEN
. . . visits Law School
Associate Justice in 1948, when
Ceylon received dominion status
from Britain and became a mem-
ber of the commonwealth instead
of a crown colony.

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Single Pair $740
$12.95 Values
562 PAIRS of shoes from our regular
stock are going out at this astound-

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Francis Skillman Onderdonk, for-
mer, teacher of architecture, will
give an illustrated lecture on "Hap-
piness . .. the Emerging Science"
at a noon luncheon Saturday in
Lane Hall.
Presently assigned to master
planning at the Detroit Arsenal,
Onderdonk is noted as an archi-
tect, author and world traveler. In
his lecture Onderdonk will report
on research in happiness conduct-
ed at the University of Chicago,
Columbia, Duke, Stanford and the
Harvard Research Center in Altru-
istic Love.
Interested students and faculty
members may make reservations
by telephoning Doris Harpole at
Lane Hall.

year's style hits - Dress Shoes, Sport
Shoes, Loafers Sizes 6 to 12, Widths
A to E.
~V4NTHROP
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