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October 17, 1957 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-17

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ence

Today At Rackham

iference on child growth and
opment for nurses and per-
of allied professions begins
at the Horace H. Rackham
>1 of Graduate Studies.
e conference, which will ex-
over a two day period, to-
nd tomorrow, is planned for
ns interested in maternal
hild health.
>nsored by the Vniversity
ng school and tension
ce, the Michigan Department
health and the Michigan
ie for Nursing, the program
cover many phases of child,
h and development includ-
he effects on the nurse, the
trician, the family and the
itself.
e conference opens today'
registration and assembly,
red by the first speaker, Prof.-
aret Adafns of Columbia:
rsity, New York, who will
in "What Understanding
ren Means to the Nurse, the
and the Family."
smposium entitled, "Impact
egnancy on the Family" will
at 1:30 p.m. Moderated by
Adams, the symposium will.
~t of all obstetrician, and
'Doctors
To Mexico
r representatives of the Uni-
y are attending the annual
ng of the International So-
of Surgery in Mexico City
through October 26.
representatives are Dr. Mar-
. DeWeese, associate profes-
f surgery, Dr. William W.
and Dr. Daniel C. Hunter,
ant professors of surgery and
obias Tobaissen, researcr-as-
e from Copenhagen, Den-

orthopsychiatrist, a parent, a
nurse and a nutritionist.
An open session will be held,
tonight at 8:00 p.m. at the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre. Miss Evely
Johnson, who recently returned
from Iraq, will show slides of her
travels in Iraq, the Near East and
Europe, and discuss her activities
there while under the auspices of
the United States Public Health
Service.
Law School
Tax Program
Reorganized
The University's Law School is
currently reorganizing and ex-
panding courses in federal taxa-
tion offered law students, accord-
ing to Professor L. Hart Wright.
Prof." Wright, who devotes full
time to instruction in the affected1
tax courses, said that under the
new arrangement the first basic
course will consist of a "package"1
study of the federal income, es-
tate and gift taxes, and how they
effect individuals during their life
and their estates after they die..
Another basic course will dwell
solely on the federal income tax
and the way in which it affects,
partnerships and corporations.
Two problem-type seminars
which will be devoted to the indi-
vidual are also contemplated in
the plan. One problem will- be
concerned with the estate: and,
gift tax, while the second will
deal with the overall problem of
.estate planning.
Third and fourth seminars will
concern complex tax :problems.
having to do with the domestic
affairs of corporations and the
non-tax,; as, well as the tax, as-
pects of foreign trade.

Aide Tkalks
Of His Past
Experience
Government work in interna-
tional affairs is "75 per, cent
speech," Dr. Robert T. Oliver, one-
time advisor to Dr. Syngman
Rhee, said yesterday.
Oliver, chairman of the speech
department at P e n n s y l v a n i a.
State University, spoke at Rack-
ham Lecture Hall on the topic,
"Speech in International Affairs."
Telling of his experiences with
the president of the Republic of
Korea, Oliver said that the touchy
truce talks of 1953 led to a meet-
ing between Rhee and Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles.
The meeting was expected to be
explosive, he said, but when Dul-'
les greeted Rhee with the genial
proposal that they wipe out past
differen'ces 'and begin the talks
with a clean slate, Rhee was ready,
to listen.
Explaining that a diplomat
sometimes has to be just as con-
vincing when he tells a lie as when
he tells the truth, Oliver pointed
to a time in 1952 at the United
Nations; when Andrei Vishinsky,
Russia's chief delegate to the ITN,
fired charges at the, United States
for five and one-half hours.
'No one left 'the room, Oliver
said, because Vishinsky captured
his audience with "wild gesticula-
tions and violent vituperations."
Next day former Secretary of
State Dean Acheson made a simi-
lar five hour reply. Again no one
left the room. This was not due
to Acheson's overpowering his
audience, Oliver said. Instead
Acheson unfolded his "polite"
speech like a "cold and relentless
glacier that left none of the dele-
gates at the conference under any
misapprehensions."
People, he added, think that a
good speaker "is trying to make a
poor reason or cause appear better
than it actually is."

FOR QUEEN ELIZABETH:
Class Designs Hypothetical, Royal Shade
By SUSAN HOLTZER :
If Queen Elizabeth II wanted a
canopy for her American tour, the
architecture college would be able
to provide her with a selection of
70 different models.
They were constructed as the
first problem of the Architectural
Design 42 class, under the instruc-'
tion of Martin C. Growald. The{;
project was entitled "RoyalY
Shade."
The hypothetical canopy would
be used as a protective covering'
for the queen, Prince Phillip, and
posible guests in the enclosure
during the royal party's American f
tour. f

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The problem itself reads: "Her
Majesty Queen Elizabeth and
Prince Phillip will visit the United
States this year. The State Depart-
ment asks that the royal party be
provided with a shade device with
the following characteristics:"
The assignment then goes on to
list the basic requirements for the
shade. The most important con-
sideration is the element of royalty.
The device must proclaim at a
glance that its users are not "run-
of-the-mill" people.
Since it is theoretically going to
be used during the entire tour of
the United States, it, of course,
would have to be completely port-
able. This includes making it of
light-weight material, and sec-
tional so that it might be taken
apart and put together again.
Seats Four People
The third requirement is that it
should provide space for the seat-
ing of four people: Queen Eliza-
beth, Prince Phillip, and two
guests.
Last, but very important, is the
quality of protection from the
elements. The canopy must provide
cover from the effects of both rain
or sun.
As a starting point, the assign-
ment reads: "For convenience and
weight the device shall be com-
posed of a fabric.",
The results were fanciful in the
extreme, ranging all the way from
simple white collonaded linen to
a red plus Taj Mahal affair, both

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regular and junior sizes.

-Daily-Eric Arnold
ROYAL CANOPY-Deep red canvas covering, red plush chairs'

and rug and gold spikes topped
"fit for a queen."
of which received "Superior"
grades.
Elegance' Wins
The canopy adjudged by the
faculty to be just about best in all
departments was of blue linen
gathered into three points and
held by four pairs of gold columns.
Growald pointed out that the
student had carried an oval de-

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with a crown make this canopy
sign through the entire device, in-
cluding the gold seats, white base
and small steps, and the canopy
itself. The word he used to describe
it was "elegant."
The instructor also explained
that the problem was chosen be-
cause, as a first assignment, it
should be meaningful in and of
itself.
He said that its purpose was to
illustrate one particular point in
architectural design -that there
is "a language in architecture; it
tells people something just as
much as a newspaper."
Child Genius
Needs Help
"It's up to teachers and parents
to try to make it easier for,them
to grow up," Prof. Warren A.
Ketcham, of the education school
remarked recently.
He was referring to the gifted
child who asks questions, embar-
rasses his parents, frustrates
teachers and appears to be a com-
mon brat.
Perhaps it would seem that the
public education system limits the
genius in his achievement, but in
many cases these children educate
themselves further by learning to
read even before they begin school,
through talking a great deal, by
wandering off frequently, visiting
the homes of their friends, the
library, or the local community, he
continued.

Sketched .. the almond silhou-
ette in peau de soie taffeta .
as seen in HARPER'S Bazaar.
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-Daily-Eric Arnold.
"ELEGANT"-This blute linen shade was considered one of the
best entries by the faculty of the architecture college. Crest of
Elizabeth Regina was one of few concrete royal symbols used by
students.

______________ II

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