THE MICHIGAN DAILY
udents Respect Cadavers
Itates these rules in baseball, only treated with care and considera-:
the dictates of good taste have 'tion. And the affection that medi-'
been necessary in the other in- cal students develop for these poor;
stance. souls is proverbial.
State Controls Keep Histories
Baseball has escaped govern- Not only are complete case his-;
mental controls, largely because tories kept by some of the most"
it has "policed itself." Cadaver in- competent medical authorities in
terests now find that they too need the nation, but in addition every
a formal organization. In line with attempt is made to prevent indis-
the general trend to rely on gov- creet intermixing among the vari-
ernment to shoulder the load, the ous members of the cadaver com-
cadaver problem is now under munity. By and large this is suc-
state government responsibility. cessfully accomplished, and each
It seems that the dictates of cadaver remains a separate entity.
EL good taste create an insurmount- There is a traditional rite gov-
able barrier to efficient recruiting. erning the annual cadaver burial
r Recruiters were faced with turn- service. First the body is burnt in
ing to private enterprise, or to a crematorium, except in the case
government, of Catholic cadavers because this
Baseball methods did not seem' process violates the traditions of
feasible in this situation. Reac- the church. But, one medical
tionary elements among the ca- school official noted, the rest do,
daver-recruiting interests balked not seem to mind this procedure.
at the idea of employing Madison Encoffin Ashes
Avenue techniques. Thus the ques- Next, the ashes are placed in
tion of cadavers is being thrown small. clean sacks. Then the ex-
in the lap of state legislature. cadavers are encoffined. The burial
Use Conscription is quite an event. (The Regents
The University and Wayne State have recently approved an expen-
University have proposed that con- diture to enlarge what one Forest
d Hill Cemetery official described as
scription be introduced. The phy-I
sical qualities necessary for this "the University's extensive hold-
service will, presumably be differ- ings.") The annual cost of pro-
-etthan that required for duty' viding this cadaver service was
in the more conventional services estimated by one authority on the
Also comparatively few draft- subject as being approximately
e dodgers or conscientious-objectors $150.t s
are expected. The service itself is conducted
Srpeciclth cas a non-denominational one by
Specifically, the cadaver-recruit- the University Hospital's chaplain.
y ers ask that when state hospitals Experienced observers of these
y, and mental institutions are fin- ceremonies are surprisingly diffi-
e ished withwelfarepatients they cult to locate. However, the afore-
turn these ex-patients over to the mentioned University official "as-
e two medical schools. sumes" that the ex-cadavers are
n Medical school authorities em- ,praised for their meritorious and
phasize that the cadavers are rather unique service.
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HUBERT H. HUMPHREY
Democrat of Minnesota
THRUSTON B. MORTON
Republican of Kentucky
In a Stimulating Discussion Upholding the
Views of Their Parties.
"Do We Have a Sound Foreign Policy?"
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 10-8:30 P.M.
Tickets - $1.50, $1.00, 50c On Sale Today and Monday
Box Office Opens at 10 A.M. Phone NO 3-1511, Ext. 479
ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION - HILL AUDITORIUM
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WHEN YOU VISIT YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE, BE SURE TO MAKE AN APPOINTMENT FOR AN INTERVIEW WITH
OUR REPRESENTATIVE WILL BE ON YOUR CAMPUS ON FEB. 20, 1958
THE BRIGHT STAR OF METALS
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