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December 09, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-12-09

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PAGE SIX

TrfHE MICHIGAN DAILY

Viii A iN i,-s13AY, DEC. 9, X 9 ;6

Central States
Here Tomorrow
More Than 200 Delegates
From 10 States To Be;

Sociedad Hispanica Organized
Aga in This Year i/nder Del Toro
Several Hundred Members fering in the present conflict. Pro-
Were In Club Recently,;fessor Abaladejo said also that the
constituent elements of the war were
To Meet Weekly the monarchists, republicans and re-
ligious interests-the conservative

I

Will Name 150
For ier-Ftaith

I

Dental School Gives Practical Work

Parley Group

Present At Sessions After two years of desultory ex- parties, as opposed to the socialists,
istence the Sociedad Hispancia, stu-I radicalsand anarchists who have
combined in the rebel forces. "What-
More than 200 delegates from ten dent organ of the Spanish depart ever the outcome," he speaker went
states will convene here for the first ment, has this year been reorgan- on "the character of the people will
sessi n ofrene Central State Wildowized under the tutelage of Prof. Julio I be ample safeguard against any en-
at the Union, according to Prof del Toro and promises toy regain its croachments of a radical nature, such
Samual A. Graham of the forestry former position of prestige of a few as socialism or fascism. Parliamen-
school, chairman of the committee years ago when it numbered several tary government will remain, he said,
on arrangements. hundred members. no matter whether the rebels or con-
President Ruthven will open the The club hopes to each week pres- servativ eprove victorious.
general session of the meeting at ent a program which willenhance Sociedad Hispanica has nowelected
10 a.m. tomorrow with a welcome the members' knowledge of the Span-. officers and drawn up a ways and
address. "Real 'and Imaginary Con- ish language, history and government means and a program committee. The
flicts in Wildlife Management" with and to this end a group of faculty current officers are George Karpus
Aldo Leopold fr'fessor ofgMan o, '39, president; Charles Clark, '39,

management at the University of
Wisconsin, delivering a paper on "The
Problem of Harmonizing Conflicting
Interests" will be the subject of dis-
cussion at this meeting.
Yeattcr To Lead Discussion
Dr. R. E. Yeatter 'bf the Illinois
Natural History Survey will lead the
discussion of "Management Practices
as Applied to Farm Wildlife" at the
bird and mammal session from 2
to 4:30 p.m. Thursday. "Present and
Future in Wildlife Management on
Agricultural Areas" will be his spe-
cific topic at this time. "An Inven-
tory of Lakes and Streams" will oc-
cupy the fish session which is meet-
ing at this same time.
"Problems of Wildlife Inventory"
will be the subject of the second gen-
eral session from 9:30 to 11:45 a.m.
Friday. P. S. Lovejoy of the State
Department of Conservation will be
the main speaker with the topic "The
Philosophical Basis of Inventory." A
meeting place for the 1937 conference
if such is desirable will be selected
at 11:45 a.m. A chairman 'of ar-
rangements will also be appointed at
this time.
Second Session Friday
"Management Practices on Lakes
and Streams" is to be discussed at
the second session which is to
take place from 2 to 4:30 p.m. Fri-
day. R. R. Hill, associate regional
forester, U.S.F.S. will talk on "Status,
1

speakers has been scheduled. The
large number of Spanish speaking
students will also greatly facilitate
the ends of the club, Professor del
Toro said.
First of the speakers on this year's
program was Emelindo Mercado, of
the Spanish department who gave
some personal impressions of Puerto
Rico as he had observed them while
visiting the islands this past summer.
Mr. Mercado concerned himself prin-
cipally with the political and ec-
onomic aspects of the islanders.
The second speaker of the year
was Prof. Jose Albaladejo, of the
Spanish department, who delivered a
talk on the contemporary civil wars
in Spain. The speaker traced the
background of the present strife,
giving the genesis of the several op-
posing parties now extant. The Span-
ish people were characterized as)
"very individualistic" and as pos-
sessed of an independence of atti-
tude and indomitable will which ren-
ders them exceedingly tenacious,
hence the ravages and extreme suf-
Objectives and Limitations of Wild-
life Management on Forest Lands" in
this meeting.
A venison banquet will be held for
the delegates at 6 p.m. Friday and
the conference will be concluded with
a field excursion to University prop-
erties at 9 a.m. Saturday.

vice-president; Irene Gillespie, '40,
secretary; and Mary Louise Gold-
smith, '37, treasurer.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

1

(Continued from Page 4)

i

. Weekly Reading Hour: Professor
Hollister will read Henry Van Dyke's
"The Other Wise Man" Thursday af-
ternoon, Dec. 10, at 4 p.m. in Room
205 Mason Hall. All persons in-
terested are cordially invited to this
reading.
Juniors, School of Music: Don't
forget the meeting at the School of
Music Auditorium Thursday, Dec. 10,
at 5 p.m. Important.
University of Michigan Public
Halth Club: All students in Hygiene
and Public Health are invited to the
Public Health party to be held in
conjunction with the graduate party
Saturday, Dec. 12, at 8 p.m. at the
Women's Athletic Bldg. Progressive
ping pong, bridge tournament, a real
Fortune-teller, bowling, dancing to
an orchestra, special floor show.
Prizes. Members bring your mem-
bership cards for free admittance;
this is essential.
Stanley Chorus: Special rehearsal
Thursday, Dec. 10, at 7 p.m. sharp.
There will be plenty of time to get
to the concert at 8:15 p.m. if you
are prompt.
Zcta Phi Eta: There will be a short
meeting on Thursday evening, Dec.
10, at 7:15 p.m. in the League. Room.
will be posted. All fees should be
paid as soon as possible.
A.A.U.W. International Relations
Supper: Sunday, Dec. 13, 6:30 p.m.,
Michigan Union terrace. Mrs. Lila
Pargment will speak on Contempor-
ary Russian Culture. Reservations
at Michigan Union by 10 a.m. Satur-
day, Dec. 12.

Dr. Blakeman To Select
Committee Of Students'
For Symposium
A general committee of 150 stu-
dents to be the nuclear group for
he Inter-faith Symposium series will
be selected today by the Council of
Religion from lists submitted to it by
the four religious traditions on cam-
pus, it was announced yesterday by
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman counselor
-n religious education.
The Council of Religion, a com-
bined group of faculty members and
tudents is sponsoring the series, the
first symposium of which on Sunday,
Dec. 13 will feature Rabbi Bernard
Heller, director of Hillel Foundation,
Prof. Y. Z. Chang, visiting lecturer
in English, and Prof. Preston W.
Slosson, of the history department
who will present the Jewish, Confu-
cianist, and Christian viewsrespec-
tively on "Blueprints of Utopias."
The purpose of the Symposium is
to present the basic principles of all
the religious traditions and the ap-
plication of these principles to inter-
esting and important questions, ac-
cording to Dr. Blakeman.
Four committees and chairmen
have been chosen for the presenta-
tion of the series: personnel, William
Jewell, '37; program, J. A. Luther,
Grad.; publicity, Robert Friedman,.
'39; reception, Catherine L. Beck,
'37.
Ramsdell To Attend
Portland Meetings
Prof. Willett F. Ramsdell of the
forestry school will leave tomorrow
for Portland, Ore., where he will at-
tend the annual meeting of the So-
ciety of American Foresters.
Professor Ramsdell will be one of
five men representing different sec-
tions of the United States presenting
papers on the application of sus-
tained yield forest management on
private as well as public forest lands.
While in the West, he will also at-
tend the- annual meeting of the
Western Forestry and Conservation
Association, which will devote its
time to cooperating with the north-
west regional planning board in at-
tacking the problems of sustained
yield management for the forests of
the Pacific Northwest. He will be
gone two weeks.
Time Extension Given
To Security Applicants
A ten-day extension for filing em-
ployes' application forms with the
Social Security Board was announced
yesterday by Mrs. Horatio J. Abbott,
postmaster.
The new time limit was advanced
to Dec. 15 instead of Dec. 5 as orig-
inally set. The employes must return
the application blanks to the local
pcstoffice either in person or through
the mail on or before that date. No
postage is required.
Blanks have been received at the
postoffice from most of the firms em-
plcying large numbers of men, Mrs.
Abbott said. The unreturned blanks
are chiefly from the smaller employ-
ers.
Application blanks have been re-
ceived from most of the employes in
fraternities and sorority houses, Mrs.
Abbott said.
STEAMER FROZEN IN ICE
BAY CITY, Dec. 8.-(A)-The
steamer Thomas Britt was frozen
fast in four to six inches of ice to-
day in Saginaw Bay, about five miles
east of Point Au Gres and five miles
from open water. It awaited a strong
northeast wind to break the floe be-
fore it attempted to plow free.
k il -- -

By IOiRACE W. G ILMORE
Practical experience in an opera-
tive clinic containing 190 chairs is
what the School of Dentistry offers
50 senior, 18 junior and a group of
graduate students enrolled in that
school, an interview yesterday with
Dr. K. A. Easlick of the dental school
revealed.
Besides this main operative clinic,
there are six other divisions offering
practical experience to students in
the fields of crown and bridge mak-
ing, plate making, mouth or oral
surgery, the treatment of pyorrhea,
Vincent's infection (trench mouth)
and children's dentistry.
Faculty Supervises
All work in these clinics, in which
every undergraduate works while en-
rolled in the dental school, is under
the supervision of faculty members,
although students do all the actual
treatment on most types of dental
cases, Dr. Easlick pointed out.
Graduate students are offered work
in straightening teeth in a special or-
thodontics clinic. This training is
completed only bycgraduate students
because of the complexity of the
work, Dr. Easlick declared, and only
the simpler forms of orthodontic
treatment are performed by under-
graduates.
Reporter Shown Clinic
He then took The Daily reporter
through the various parts of the oral
surgery clinic and pointed out to
him many types of diseases and mal-
formations that are found by stu-
dents and faculty members working
on the numerous patients there.
Dr. Easlick pointed out that all
types of growths that occur in the
mouth are found in treating the var-
ious patients that come to the dental
school. Among these are cases of
osteomyelitis (death of the jaw bone
caused by injury or infection); cleft
palates, which are usually referred

to the oral surgery clinic at the Uni-
versity hospital; impacted teeth
(those that are prevented from com-
ing through because of some inter-
ference with the eruption and cancer
cases, which are also usually referred
to the University Hospital).
A very common thing found in this
clinic is a lesion which arises usually
from excessive smoking. These white
patches found in the mouth are very
dangerous sometimes, Dr. Easlick
stated, and may lead to cancer.
Because of the size of the clinic
and the good facilities offered there,
he told how students are afforded an
opportunity to see many types of
oral conditions and to render serv-
ice for them. The clinic is open to
anyone, and patients are charged a
fee which approximates the cost in-
volved.
X-Ray Department Busy
Connected directly with the clinic
is an x-ray department that is kept
busy from 10 a.m. till noon and from
1 till 4 p.m. every day except Sat-
urday afternoon and Sunday. Two
trained operators are in charge of
the work, and all films are developed
here. Students do no actual work
on the patient's x-rays, Dr. Easlick
said, but are given training in the
methods of taking and developing
them.
In the making of dental plates,
students receive practical experience
in that they take the impressions and

do all the work in the actual con-
struction of the dentures, he ex-
plained. This includes the selection
of the porcelain teeth,'matching their
shade and arranging them artistic-
ally to ccnform to the particular
needs of each patient, he stated.
Students Furnish Instruniats
Dr. Easlick explained that all stu-
dents who work on patients in the
main clinic furnish their operating
instruments which later become part
of their permanent equipment for
practice.
"The dental student has received
not only a theoretical training but
also a practical training in dentistry
so that at graduation he is prepared
to enter immediately into the dental
practice," Dr. Easlick said in clos-
ing.
SHoliday Special &
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Machineless Permanents $6.50
Shampoo and Finger Wave
50c Mon. Through Thurs.
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Cercle Francais Will
Present Play Today
The Cercle Francais will present a
Christmas program at its meeting at
7:30 p.m. today in the League. Jean
Friedericic, '37, is chairman of the
program committee.
The group will present a play,
"Rose Marie," and Mrs. Charles E.
Koella will sing Christmas carols. Re-
becca Bursley, '39, will accompany
the group in carol singing.

I

A re You Going
To Look Your Best
For Soph Prom? 3
EVERY GIRL is interested in looking her
best for the big dances of the year. We
would like to help you achieve this end.
Our operators have been chosen for their'
efficiency and ability to dress your hair
to suit your personality. Our prices are
reasonable.
Shampoo and Finger Wave . . . 75c

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A NEW ADDITION TO OUR REGULAR LINE OF
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Purses . $2.95 to $5.
Leather, Suede, and Metallic
Evening Bags $1.00 to $3.50.
Brocades, Pearls, and Rhine-
stones.
Scarf & Belt Sets $1
Other scarfs- 59c and up.
All colors in Crepe, Velvet,
and Metallic.
Gloves ......$1.50
Imported sport gloves in new
Scotch plaids $1.50. Dress
gloves in kid and pigskin at
$2.50 and up.
Initialed Fobs and
Pins. 50c to $1.25
Gold and Silver.
Handkerchiefs ..
. . . 25c to $1.00
Hand-made appliques, hand-
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