WEDNESDAY, JULY 28, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
The School of Business Admin-
istration is in the midst of con-
ducting its Executive Development
The program, a joint activity in-
volving all departments in the col-
lege, is designed to give men who
hold executive positions in business
a more rounded outlook into phas-
es of business other than their own
To fulfill this purpose, Prof.
Charles N. Davisson, of the busi-
ness administration school was ap-
pointed to head the program for
the business administration school,
which got under way on July 18
and will last through August 14.
Centered Around 7 Courses
The program is built around
seven courses which are taught to
emphasize free discussions among
The courses are: financial man-
agement, accounting, marketing
management, personnel manage-
ment, business conditions, produc-
tion management and economics of
Y It is the first program of its
kind sponsored by the business
administration school which is di-'
rected to participants from a cross-
section of business enterprises ra-
ther than one specialized industry.
ThP executives come with di-
verse backgrounds of experiences.
A variety of industries are rep-
resented which includes the auto
industry, tire and rubber firms,
communications, oil firms, metal
working industries and an electric
firm just to name a few.
Although the mid-west is most
heavily represented in enrollment,
the West Coast is represented as
are Japan, Peru, the Netherlands,
West Indies and Canada.
Participants are living in Taylor
House of SouthQuad.
DISCUSSION OF METHODS:
Law School Will Conduct
Judicial Selection Institute
Should Michigan judges be
elected or appointed?
When their terms end, should
they seek to win a competitive re-
election or should they be voted
on only according to their records?
These are among a number of
vital questions to be discussed by
lawyers and laymen alike Aug. 20
on campus when the Law Schoola
holds an institute on improving
the method of judicial selection in
Topic of considerable talk will
be the Michigan Plan of selecting
judges which, according to the
State Bar of Michigan (SBM),
combines the best of the elective
system and the best of the appoint-
Selection of Judges
Under the plan, a judicial va-
cancy would be filled by one of
three persons whose names had
been submitted to the Governor by
a judicial commission of seven per-
At the end of about two years,
the person appointed would come
up for election by the personsnin
his district who would vote only
on the man's record as to whether
or not he was to contihue in office.
He would not have to compete
with others seeking that post. If
he was not elected, the commission
would again select names for sub-
mission to the Governor.
The concert by the Chicgo Sym-
phony Brass Ensemble, previously
announced for 8:30 p.m. tomorrow
in the Rackham Lecture Hall, has
been cancelled, due to rehearsal
conflicts in Chicago.
The program, originally sched-
uled for Monday, was 1 a t e r
changed to tomorrow, and now is
It was to be presented as a
feature of the sixth Annual Nation-
al Band Conductors' Conference to
be held this week on campus.
The institute will be held in the
Rackham Bldg. and will get under-
way at 9:30 a.m. with a talk on
"The Methods of Selecting Jud-
ges," by Prof. Charles W. Joiner of
the Law School.
Three other talks will be given
during the morning session. Speak-
ers then and their topics will be:
Judge Timothy C. Quinn of the
40th Judicial Circuit, Caro, "A De-
scription of the Michigan Plan for
Selecting Judges"; Edward Hutch-
inson, State Senator from Fenn-
ville, "A Criticism of the Michigan
Plan"; and Lester P. Dodd of De-
troit, past SBM president, "Why
the Michigan Plan Should Be
Presiding at the morning session
will be Richard H. Paulson of Kal-
amazoo, SBM president.
Featured speaker at the lun-
cheon meeting will be William W.
Crowdus, Vice-President of the
Missouri Institute for the Adminis-
tration of Justice, who was in
charge of the campaign for the
adoption of the Missouri Non-
Partisan Court Plan in 1940.
He will discuss "The Public, Its
Stake in Judicial Selection."
Presiding at the time will be
Chris M. Youngjohn, President of
the Detroit Bar Association.
At the afternoon session, sche-
duled to begin at 2 o'clock, the
actual experiences of a judge run-
ning for election will be told by
John R. Dethmers of East Lansing,
State Supreme Court Justice. Then
Glenn R. Winters of Ann Arbor,,
Secretary of the American Judica-
ture Society will indicate the place
of the public and civic organiza-
tions in improving the method of
They will be: Clark L. Brody,
Chairman of the State Board of
Agriculture and Executive Vice-
President of the Michigan Farm
Bureau, Lansing; Louis Tendler,
Detroit News; Adrea Keyes, Presi-
dent of the Washtenaw County
Bar Auxiliary, Ann Arbor; and Al-
bert J. Phillips, Executive Secre-
tary of the Michigan Education
Prof. Hugh Z. Norton
speech department w i l l
story of a "Theater
Abroad, 1953" d u r i n g
Presented by the speech depart-
ment, the program is scheduled
for 3 p.m. in Rackham Amphi-
* * .
"Corsscurrents in Today's Latin
America" will be discussed by
Prof. Philip W. Powell of the Uni-
versity of California Latin Ameri-
can History department.
The public lecture will be pre-
sented at 4:15 p.m. in Auditorium
A, Angell Hall, under the auspices
of the Departments of History and
"The Declaration o f Seneca
Falls" will be dramatized at 9:30
p.m. over station WUOM-FM.
Part of the current radio series
on "A Gallery of Women," the
program will be presented in con-
junction with the current summer
symposium on "Woman in the
World of Man."
The radio show will recreate the
first convention for women's rights
held in 1848 at Seneca Falls, N.Y.
It will also deal with the second
"declaration of independence," in-
troduced by Elizabeth Cady Stan-
New Zealand has 36,000,000
sheep, a gain of half a million over
the record 1952 figures.
Many birds have three eyelids
for each eye.
THAILAND 'NEXT' - Sleepy, 79-year-old President Syngman
Rhee of the Republic of Korea, talks to reporters at a midnight
interview at McChord Air Force Base, near Seattle. He predicted
that Thailand will be next victim of Communist aggression. His
plane had just landed after an overseas hop. He is enroute to
confer with President Eisenhower.
Carillon Recital To Feature Works
Of Prof. Price; Students To Play
HORSE STAR - "The Peacock," national champion Tennessee
Walker, appears before cameras on a local sports show. Shown
here with his youthful rider, Nelson White, and his groom, the
Ann Arbor-owned horise was featured recently on Mary Frances
Prof. Litzenberg Appointed Consultant
To Committee Giving Fulbright Award
The weekly carillon recital heard
Thursday evenings will begin at
6:45 this Thursday instead of the
usual 7:15. "
The entire program will consist
of compositions by Prof. Percival
Price of the music school, Univer-
It will open with Prof. Pric's
performance of his "Sonata for 47
Bells." This will be followed by
his "Rhapsody for Two Carillon-
neurs, No. 4," which will be palyed
by two School of Music students,
Beverly Brehm and Betsy Gidley.
Fred Fahrner, former School of
Music student, will continue the
program with "Canadian Suite,"
including "Aurora Borealis," "Con-
cealed Snow," "Island in Pine
Lake," and "At the Power Dam."
Prof. Karl Litzenberg of the
English department has been ap-
pointed consultant to the National
Selection Committee of the Ins-
stitute of International Education.
He will serve when the commit-
tee is considering applications for
Fulbright awards to study in the
The Institute is the agency des-
ignated by the Department of State
to carry out the preliminary selec-
tion of graduate student awards
under the Fulbright program.
Announcement of Prof. Litzen-
berg's selection was made by Ken-
neth Holland, Institute President.
Prof. Litzenberg was the first
Fulbright fellow to study in the
field of Scandinavian literature in
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN1
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the' University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3510
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 28, 1954
VOL. LXIV, No. 25S
Invitations for the Master's breakfast
are in the mail for those students who
are candidates for the master's degree
at the close of the summer session. If
there are any such degree candidates
who did not receive an invitation, they
may call for their tickets at the Office
of the Summer Session, Room 3510, Ad-
Veterans enrolled under P. L. 346
(World War II G. I. Bill) who will re-
ceive a degree, change course, or change
institutions, at the end of Summer
Session and who wish to take addi-
tional training under the Bill, must
apply for a supplemental Certificate
of Eligibility on or before August 14.
Application should be made in Room
555, Administration Building, Office
of Veteran's Affairs.
Sutdents intending to take the admis-
sion Test for Graduate Study in Busi-
ness on August 14 should leave their
names at the Information Desk in Room
150, School of Business Administration,
no later than Wednesday, July 28.
Law School Admission Test: Applica-
tion blanks for the August 7 administra-
tion of the Law School Admission Test
are now available at 110 Rackham Build-
ing. Application blanks are due in
Princeton, N.J. not later than July 28,
Veterans eligible for education and
training allowance under Public Law
550 (Korea G.I. Bill), whether they have
(Continued on Page 8)
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