THIE MiiICHIGAN DAILY
f I I r
To Talk Here
'War, Man Power' Topic
Of Speech December 5
In Rackham Auditorium
Dr. Imre Ferenczi, specialist on in-
ternational population problems from
Geneva, Switzerland, will give a Uni-
versity Lecture on "War and Man
Power" Thursday, Dec. 5 in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Technical adviser to the Municipal-
ity of Budapest for many years, Dr.
Ferenczi was formerly the lecturer on
social policy at the University of
Budapest. He has lectured at a num-
ber of European institutions includ-
ing the Graduate Institute of Inter-
Migration and population problems
have particularly concerned Dr. Fer-
enczi during his past 20 years study at
the International Labor Office. His
work on poulation problems is dis-
tinguished by its international aspect
in a nationalistic world.
Author of a work on the Synthetic
Optimum of Population, he has col-
laborated with the National Bureau
of Economic Research and is a con-
tributor to the Encyclopedia Britan-
nica and the Encyclopedia of the So-
news of the dorms_
By GLORIA NISHON and DAVE LACHENBRUCH
East Quad, West Quad, all
around the town . - .
The men's dorms will monopolize
.his corner again, mainly because
;his column's better half insists that
nothing is important in the woman's
vorld except the Soph Cabaret . .
She suggests that the Soph Cabaret
Date Bureau at the League and
Jnion is a fine way to meet people .
. That may be-if you're not par-
icular whom you meet .. .
More than 80 West Quadders
have shown interest in the forma-
tion of a glee club. The first meet-
ing will be held in the Varsity Glee
Club Room in the Union at 4:30
p.m. today. Prof. Joseph A. Kitch-
in of Poli Sci, resident adviser of
Williams House, is the Club's fac-
ulty sponsor. Prof. David Mattern
of the School of Music, head of the
Varsity Glee Club, will be at the
A usually unreliable source reports
that Stockwell will have a tea for
residents and their guests today.
Betty Pons, '43, chairman of the
social committee, will be in charge
of the affair.
Digging our way out of a snow-
drift we ran to the West Quad and
Bunting Outlines Opportunities
For Men In Dental Profession
discovered, to our amazement, that
the newspaper, tentatively called
the Spectator, is again being pub-
lished. Thanks to the untiring
work of Editors Gerard Kevil and
Harley Moore, and their new staff,
the Spectator beat its deadline by
two days . . .
John Olsen of Hinsdale House, who
joined the Naval Reserves last sum-
mer, was the first member of the
East Quad to be called to active duty.
He is proceeding on a four-weeks
cruise. From New York he will sail
aboard the USS Arkansas to the
Panama Canal Zone. Ah, join the
navy and see the you-know-what ...
Sibelius' bleak Seventh Sym-
phony and the haunting Bolero of
Ravel will offer contrast at the
East Quad Music Approciation Con-
cert today in the Greene House
lounge after dinner.
All members of the West Quad-
r-angle will receive discounts in clean-
ing, pressing and laundry, through a
special arrangement made by rep-
resentatives of the residence halls ---
... Even people who write dorm
columns have- homework ...
Will Give Fifth
A free-lance photographer who is
widely known for his films "The Siege
of Warsaw" and "Inside Nazi Ger-
many," Julien Bryan will come to Hill
Auditorium Dec. 2 to give the fifth
lecture in the Oratorical Association
This is the first in series of three
illustrated lectures scheduled by the
Oratorical Assocition; others will be
given by Wendell Chapman, Jan. 21,
on "Wild Animals in the Rockies,"
and by Dr. William Beebe, Feb. 26, on
"500 Fathoms Down." '
My. Bryan's film, "Brazil and the
Argentine," vividly portrays the "vital
economic, social and political" de-
velopments in these two important
South American countries.
This adventurous photographer has
travelled 300,000 miles through 20
countries in nine years without incur-
ring anything more serious than a
broken leg, and the broken leg re-
sulted from Bryan's being thrown
from a horse in New York State.
Russia has claimed a large share of
Bryan's attention. While there he
experienced a number of harrowing
Will Be Given
Under the auspices of the Institute
of Fine Arts, an exhibition of works
from India and the Near East belong-
ing to the Heermaneck Galleris, New
York, will be held from 2 to 6 p.m.
today only in the mezzanine exhibi-
tion rooms of the Rackham Building.
Included in the collection are medi-
eval Indian stone sculptures, two Ne-
palese bronzes and a number of In-
dian textiles as well as miniature
paintings. Also to be shown are a
number of Coptic textiles from Egypt.
According to Professor J. M. Plum-
er, Lecturer on Far Eastern Art in
the University, the paintings are ex-
ceptionally noteworthy and it is a
unique opportunity to compare splen-
did examples of the Raiput, Mughal
and Persian Schools.
Mr. Nashi Heermaneck and Prof.
Plumer will be on hand to explain the
(Continued from Page 4)
7:30 p.m. Mr. Clyde Paton will speak
on "Problems Encountered in Indus-
try." Refreshments. All engineers
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet at 4:15 Thursday afternoon,
November 28, in the Observatory lec-
ture room. Dr. Heber D. Curtis will
speak on "The Schmidt Camera." Tea
at 4:00 p.m.
The Society of Automotive Engin-
eers will hold a dinner for members
with Mr. Paton on Thursday, Novem-
ber 28, at 6:00 p.m. in the Michigan
Graduate Luncheon for Chemical
and Metallurgical Engineers will be
held on Thursday, Nov. 28, at 12
o'clock in Room 3201 E. Eng. Bldg.
Small charge. Dr. Milo N. Mickelson
adventures. In one instance he was
stranded with 14 Americans and 800
peasants on the banks of the Volga.
At night they discovered malaria
mosquitoes covering the ceiling of
their cabins. After an hour of con-
tinuous swatting, all of the mosqui-
toes were dead.
In the light of the 1940 world situ-
ation and the new interest the United
States government and business men
are showing in South America, Mr.
Bryan's films and lecture may reveal
some interesting information.
of the Dept. of Bacteriology will
speak on 'The Use of Micro-Organ-
isms in Industry."
The Men's Physical Education Club
will meet at nine o'clock Thursday
evening, November 28, in Room 116,
Ann Arbor Independents will meet
on Thursday, Nov. 28, in the Mich.
League. Meetings is important.
Seminar in the Bible meets Thurs-
day at 4:30 p.m. at Lane Hall.
Scenes from "Julius Caesar": A
platform presentation of the principal
scenes of "Julius Caesar" will be given
by the class in the Oral Interpretation
of Shakespeare (Speech 163) Thurs-
day, November 28, at 7:15 p.m. in
Room 302, Mason Hall. Persons in-
terested are invited.
Dr. Emanuel Gamran of Cincin-
nati is to speak upon "Religious Edu-
cation in a Democracy" at 4:15 p.m.
on Friday, November 29, at the Upper
Room in Lane Hall. An Interfaith
Kappa Phi Meeting, on Thursday,
Nov. 28, at Methodist Church at 5:15
p.m. Miss Beise will speak.
Michigan Band To Play
At Jackson City Tonight
The University Concert Band will
play at Jackson High School tonight
in the first of a series of out-of-town
concerts. The trip is sponsored by the
Michigan Alumni Club of Jackson,
and the music department of the
Jackson Public Schools.
The featured soloists on the pro-
gram will be Betty Correl, who gave
a trombone rendition at Varsity
Night, and trumpetist Albin Johnson.
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For those who seek to participate in
some public health service, dentistry
offers an opportunity which cannot
be equalled by any other profession,
Dean Russell W. Bunting of the
School of Dentistry declared in an
Statistics, he pointed out, indicate
the increasing need for men trained
in dentistry. Even today, he said,
the University School of Dentistry
has more than 100 applications for
dentists which it cannot supply.
Dean Bunting commented that only
42 fresmen enrolled in the Schoool of
Dentistry for the 1940-41 school year.
And last June, he added, only 35 sen-
iors graduated, many of whom left
Michigan to practice elsewhere. In
the entire state, he revealed, only 57
new dentists entered the practice.
Yet, he concluded, more than 60 den-
tists in the State of Michigan either
died or retired from practice in the
The importance of dentistry as a
health service, Dean Bunting said is
likely to be overlooked. "The preset
concept of dental diseases and of
their relation to the general health
has completely revolutionized dental
education and practice and. has ef-
fected a closer affiliation between the
medical and dental professions in the
pursuit of their common interest,
public health," he declared.
Dean Bunting emphasized that al-
though opportunities exist, in the
dental profession only men qualified
for the profession both in aptitude
and interest are sought. The practice
of dentistry is a strenuous life, he
said, which required perserverance
and constant interest for success.
No one should elect the study of
dentistry, however, he said, in the be-
lief that it is an easy road to finan-
cial success. Dentistry, like medi-
cine, he added, is essentially a public
health service, and public servants
seldom receive extraordinary incomes.
Those who wish further informa-
tion are asked to speak to Dean Bunt-
ing as soon as possible. Two years of
regular college work with good schol-
arship is required for entrance to the
four year dental curriculum.
:Corl Miller To Talk
Col. Henry W. Miller, military au-
thority and head of the department
of mechanism and engineering draw-
ing will discuss "The Battle of Ameri-
ca" at a 'public meeting at 8 p.m. to-
day in the Masonic Temple.
This talk will be sponsored by the
local branch of the William Allen
White Committee To Defend Ameri-
ca by Aiding the Allies. Col. Miller
will speak on the need for helping
Great Britain with a well-planned
method. He will also speak on a pro-
gram for removing the cause of war
and expensive re-armament.
BATTLE CREEK, Mich., Nov. 26-
(P)-Fort Custer's population will be
boosted to 4,300 within the next week
with the arrival of 3,036 army men.
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