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March 13, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-13

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FRIDAY, MARCH 13, 19,6

_ _ _ _

Rapid Advance
In Dental Field
Affects Student
Prof. R. W. Bunting Tells
Of Changing Profession
In Vocational Talk
A close affiliation which has de-
veloped between dentistry and medi-
cine is the result of the great changes
which have taken place in the dental
profession in recent years, said Prof.
Russell W. Bunting of the School of
Dentistry in a talk given yesterday
in the vocational series.
"The practice of dentistry has, as a
result of these changes," Professor
Bunting said, "come to have a dual

Italian Artillery Bombards Retreating Ethiopians

aspect; first, the diagnosis and elim-
ination of infectious processes which
may exist in and about the teeth and
second, the mechanical repair and
{" restoration of teeth which have been
damaged or lostethrough dental dis-
ease. It follows, therefore, that the
dental practitioner must have a broad
education in the basic medical sci-
ences and that hehmust be thoroughly
' familiar with the various disease
processes which may arise from den-
tal infections."
Many Difficult Problems
The education of the public regard-
ing dental disease, he said, has placed
an ever-increasing burden on the
dental profession, while what is
known today regarding the signifi-
cance of these diseases has given
rise to many intricate and difficult
problems which require for their solu-
tion the keenest minds and the most
mature judgment.
The student preparing for dental
practice should have the broadest pos-
sible collegiate training in the basic
sciences, said Prof. Bunting. These
sciences he divided into two groups,
placing botany, zoology and organic
chemistry in one, and physics, metal-
lurgy, fine arts and the basic engi-
neering sciences in the other.
Wide Field Today
The broadening of the field of den-
tistry, he said, has made it unneces-
sary that a young man entering the'
profession be mechanically inclined,
since for such a student there is to-
day a wide range of services in the
biological branches of dentistry which
offer him unlimited opportunities for
Prof. Bunting pointed out that with
the development of dentistry many'
new fields. of specialization are now'
open to the student planning his
work. Among these he included sur-
gery, X-ray diagnosis, orthodontics,
dentistry for children, preventive den-
tistry, the treatment of pyorrhea
and others, such as the even more
specialized and technical procedures]
involved in the making of fillings,1
crowns and bridges.
Adams Praises
Lincoln Statue
Art Instructor Discusses
'The Greatest Americanl
Sculptor'_In Radio Talk
The statue of Lincoln by Augustus
Saint-Gaudens, "our greatest Ameri-
can sculptor," was analyzed yester-
day by Marie Abbot, Grad., and Miss
Adelaide Adams, instructor in fine
arts, over the University Broadcast-
ing Service, in a continuation of the
art series lectures.
Miss Adams traced Saint-Gaudens'
excellent draftsmanship ad mastery
of relief sclupture to his training as
a cameo cutter as a youth. Having
mastered the proportion, pose, and
movement of the human figure in1
sculpture in Europe, he returned toE
America, she stated, to win fame.1
Comparatively Early Work
Pointing out that the statue of
Lincoln is a comparatively early work1
of Saint-Gaudens, she explained that
it was immediately hailed as the
greatest portrait statue in the United
States, and it has remained so. "From
its exalted conception of the charac-
ter of Lincoln to the last detail of
its simple accessories it is a master-
"Here is a work of art which speaks
for itself so eloquently that very
little need be said about it." Miss
Adams continued. "Its simplicity was
a result of the sculptor's usual la-
borious and painstaking care, she

Lincoln's pose, she said, is entirely
simple and natural; he stands wita
his feet firmly planted, the left foot
well advanced, in the resolute pose of
a man accustomed to face multitudes
and bend them to his will." The
great chair behind the figure is an
important element in the design, she
asserted, giving volume to the slen-
der figure, which alone would seem
meagre in silhouette.
Entirely Harmonious
The forms of the figure, Miss Ad-
ams declared, are enveloped and all
details mndified until the srfac is

-Associated Press rhoto
Italy's drive into the interior of Ethiopia along the Northern front, which brought sweeping victories to
Il Duce's troops, was covered by powerful 75-millimeter guns, shown pouring their rain of death into the
retreating enemy near Amba Aradam. This picture was made by Edward J. O'Neil, Associated Press corre-
spondent with the Northern army.

Athletic Subsidization Defeated,
6-5, In. Radio Reporters' Poll

'Why Not Subsidize? Field
Made Possible Through
Profits,'_Minority Says
Voting six to five against subsi-
dization of athletes, the students ac-
costed by the enquiring reporter in
front of Morris Hall yesterday, broad-
cast their opinions throughout the
State over WJR.
The question asked them was,
"What is your opinion of the sub-
sidization of college athletes? By
subsidizing I mean the helping of
athletes by giving them financial aid,
scholarships, or employment."
Arguments of those favoring sub-
sidization were similar, most of the
students declaring that the Field
House and Intramural Building were
built by athletic funds which resulted
from swimming teams, and therefore
athletes should be paid to ensure
winning teams. Clad in a heavy fur
coat, with the snow swirling about
him, Henry Musk, '39, expressed his
approval, declaring subsidizing justi-
fiable "so we could get winning
Favors Scholarships
Jack Wilcox, '39, agreed that ath-
letes should obtain special advantages,
but limited the subsidizing to scholar-
ships, adding, "Athletes should not be
paid for participating in sports in
any manner."
When asked if he believed in sub-
sidization during a period of athletic
losses, John Brown, '37E, could not
remember any such period at the
University, although he did express
approval of paying athletes.
The arguments of the majority dis-
approving of subsidization were many,
varying from the belief that "athletes
are supposed to be playing for their
honor," to the statement that "Mich-
igan should not lose its fine reputa-
tion by subsidizing athletes." All
agreed that those participating in
sports should be treated exactly the
same as other students in the eyes
of the University.
Athlete Speaks
Joe Lerner, '36, outfielder and first
Exhibit Of Rainbow
Trout IsDisplayed
A new exhibit of Michigan rainbow
trodt, prepa:red by James Wood,
University taxidermist, was placed on
exhibition today in the Museums
The exhibit is one of a series of
groups of Michigan fish being pre-
pared by Mr. Wood. Brown trout
and brook trout will later be included
in the exhibit and groups will be
shown at the meeting of the Mich-
igan Academy of Science here.
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baseman on the baseball squad,
agreed with the majority, expressing
a belief that "athletes do not expect
to be subsidized." Orton Klemnan,
'39, also expressed his approval of the
action taken by Eastern bffieials
against paying athletes, agreeing with
the position of University officials.
Turning from her fine arts courses
to a statement on athletic subsidiza-
tion, Marie Abbot, Grad., was firmly
against all subsidization. She was
the only girl who was caught by the
enquiring reporter.
The announcer of this program,
which was a part of the activities of
the laboratory class in production,
was Gertrude Elliott, Grad. Inter-
rogators of passersby accosted were
Charles Harrell, Grad., and William
Dixon, '36.
Hail Roosevelt
St. Lawrence
Seaway Plans'
DETROIT, March 12. - (,P) - Of-
ficials of the Detroit seaway confer-
ence hailed President Roosevelt's pre-
diction of early completion of the
Great Lakes-St. Lawrence waterway
today as a spur to renewed efforts for
Senate ratification of the 1932 treaty
with Canada.
The President, expressing confi-
dence that "no insuperable difficul-
ties" block the path to agreement be-
tween the two countries, notified the
conference that "a new approach toI
the problems involved" is being
His message was read to more than'
200 advocates of the 2,000-mile chan-
nel to bring ocean-going shipping toI
lake ports, by Senator Key Pittman
(Dem., Nev.), chairman of the Senate
foreign relations committee.
Senator Pittman, who led a three-
week fight for the waterway treaty in1
1934 when it failed of ratification by
13 votes, told the conference that!
unity of waterway advocates would
result in success at the next session
of Congress.
Mr. Roosevelt's message was hailed
by Henry J. Allen, former senator
from Kansas and president of the
Great Lakes-Tidewater Association,
as an "excellent presentation, full of
c:ommon sense, sound argument and
good advice."
Mayor Daniel W. Hoan of Mil-
waukee, president of the Great Lakes
-a uors Association, co-sponsor of
:he conference, said, "Senator Pitt-
man has brought us information
which is invaluable. I'm satisfied
that before we adjourn today we shall
find ways and means to carry out his

Noted Library
Head To Give
2 Talks Here
J. Christian Bay To Speak
On John Crerar Library,
J. Christian Bay, librarian of the
John Crerar Library in Chicago, will
return to Ann Arbor today to resumeS
the library science lecture series. He
will give two addresses in Room 110
of the General Library, one at 4 p.m.
today and the other at 10 a.m., Sat-4
His address today will be on the
John Crerar Library which is de-
scribed by Dr. William W. Bishop,
University librarian, as "one of the
most excellent, up-to-date and suc-
cessful libraries in the world." Mr.
Bay has been with the John Crerar
Library since 1905, being selected to
the head librarianship in 1928.
Mr. Bay spoke here last week in two
lectures in which he discussed "West-
ern Books and Travel." The two lec-
tures this week will be the third and
fourth of the library lecture series
sponsored by the library science de-
partment of the University.
QUEBEC, March 12. -(W) - Mem-
bers of the*Catholic clergy in Que-
bec were warned yesterday in a cir-
cular letter from the archbishops of
the ecclesiastical province of Quebec,
to refrain from engaging in politics
under a threat of "loss of their of-
fices and benefits accruing from such

Surveys ,Basis
Of Next Week's
Forestry Talks
Ramsdell, Young, Craig
Will Speak To Academy
Of Arts And Sciences
Three members of the forestry
school faculty are finishing surveys
this week in preparation for speeches
to be given next week to the forestry
and conservation section of the Mich-
igan Academy of Arts and Sciences,
it was disclosed yesterday.
Prof. W. F. Ramsdell is scheduled
to speak on the progress he has made
in his study of wood-using industries
in Michigan before the section that
meets on March 20.
Prof. Leigh J. Young will speak
concerning release cuttings in plan-
tations of white and Norway pine. He
has been studying this phase of for-
estry with F. H. Eyre of the Lake
Forest Experiment Station.
Semi-professional education in for-
estry will be discussed by Prof. Rob-
ert Craig, Jr., in the opening speech
of the meeting.
James Hodge, of the Resettlement
Administration, will talk on "Forestry
and the Resettlement Projects."
Nineteen addresses are on the pro-
gram for foresters. Speakers include
representatives of the Department of
Conservation, Huron National Forest,
Ottawa National Forest, University of
Michigan, Michigan State College,
United States Forestry Service, and
the Lake States Experimental Sta-
The foresters will convene at 9 p.m.,
March 20, in Room 2054, Natural
Science Building. Anyone interested
in forestry is welcome to attend, Prof.
Leigh J. Young, secretary of the
Academy, said yesterday.
The meeting will adjourn at noon
for luncheon, to meet again at 2
Glee Club To Sing
In Midland Today
The Varsity Men's Glee Club will
appear before the second alumni club
in two days when it goes to Midland
to sing tonight. The Glee Club sang
before the Ann Arbor alumni club last
The recital tonight will be held in
the Midland Country Club, and will
include such favorites as: "Laudes
atque Carmina," by Stanley; Jesu,
"Joy for Everlasting," by Bach; and
"Discovery" by Grieg. The Four Men
of Note, a campus quartette, will sing
several numbers and there will be a
violin and piano solo included in the
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$1.50 Per Week New
Low For Co-ed Attire
NEW YORK. March 12. -The As-
sociation for Improving the Condition
of the Poor announced recently that
a working girl or college coed could
dress for $1.50 a week.
The Association specified in detail
the coats, suits, nightgowns and other
textile items a girl needs "for health
and decency," but overlooked such
items as rouge and lipstick .
The clothing budget was computed
with the assumption that a $12.50
winter coat would last two years and
a $5 spring coat three years.
Group Buying
Study Of SCA
To Start Soon
Opening an extensive program for
study of the cooperative purchasing
movement, the Student Christian As-
sociation committee on social study
and action yesterday announced
speakers for two meetings to be held
March 19 and 22, in Lane Hall audi-
Ellis Cowling, connected with the
Waukegan, Ind., cooperative move-
ment, will be the principal speaker
at the meeting at 8 p.m. on March
19. He is a minister of the Church
of Christ in Thorntown, Ind., and au-
£hor of a widely circulated booklet
entitled "Short Introduction to the
Cooperative Movement," according to
Miriam Hall, chairman of the social
study commission.
J. L. Reddix, president of the Con7
sumers Cooperative Trading Com-
pany, of Gary, Ind., will address the
March 22 meeting. Reddiz is prin-
ciple of the Gary Negro High School.
I Now atI

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Five Community
F un d Directors
Will Be Chosen
The executive committee of the
board of directors for the Ann Arbor
Community Fund voted last night to
accept the aid of the Boy Scouts in
distributing ballots to all contributors
for the election of five new members
of the board.
Prof. Arthur Moehlman, of the
School of Education, and Mrs. John
Tracy, professor of economics, are
among ten nominated for the five
places that have expired. The retir-
ing members include Prof. Lowell J.
Carr, of the sociology department,
Mrs. C. F. Remer, Rabbi Bernard
Heller, director of the Hillel Founda-
tion, Miss Florence Pollock and Dr.
Inez Wisdom.
Everett Hamnes, executive secretary
for the fund, stated that the coopera-
tion of the Boy Scouts would save
the organization approximately $200.
Elections of the new members will
begin as soon as the ballots are dis-
tributed, Mr. Hames said. Ballots
must be returned by March 28. Addi-
tional nominations can be made until
tomorrow if petitions with 15 names
are submitted to the Community
Fund office, it was announced.






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