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September 24, 1940 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-09-24

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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1940

THE MICHIG~AN DbAIL

PAGE FIVE-SECTION Q

y yZ V 11 L R I

PAGE FIVE-SECTTON ONE

Campus Will Elect President
In Poll At Registration Time

Dental School

Sees

Decrease

(Continued from rage 1)
be sold at popular prices, with no in-
crease because of the orchestra. Pos-
sible suggestions for orchestras have
been the bands under the direction
of Glenn Miller, Artie Shaw, Bobby
Byrne, Sammy Kaye, Horace Heidt
and Bob Crosby. A campus poll may
help select the final band.
Insurance Planned
A new fire and theft insuranceS
plan for independent men has been
evolved, whereby students may obtain
protection at approximately one-
sixth its usual cost.
Robert Mack, '42 heads the Schol-
astic Committee, which will put into
practice a plan whereby students de-
ficient in certain subjects may be tu-
tored at low cost. It will als super-
vise scholarship awards.
The Student Welfare Committee

will be in charge of Discount Cards,
fire and theft insurance and organiz-
ing cooperatives. The Social Com-
mittee, under Richard Coe, '42E, will
Sarrange theuCongressional Fling, tea
dances, Saturday night suppers and
possibly a course in etiquette.
Gordon Andrew, '42, heads the Ac-
tivities Committee, which will ar-
range various sporting events, motion
pictures, lectures and clubs. The Pub-
licity Committee is headed by Lau-
rence Mascott, '41. A. P. Blaustein.
'42, has been appointed Public Rela-
tions Director.
Council Named
David Lachenbruch, '42, is chair-
man of the Daily Publicity Commit-
tee, which, through the medium of
the University Newspaper, will keep
the students informed as to the activ-
ities of Congress. The special Pro-
bects Committee is headed by Wil-
liam Jackson, '41.
There is a Judiciary Council con-
sisting of four faculty members,
president and secretary and senior
executive Council members. Faculty
members are Prof. Bennett Weaver
of the English department, Joseph
Bursley, Dean of Students and Lloyd
Berridge of the Health Service.
"Congress," Rockwell explained, "is
the service organization for indepen-
dent men, and will constantly strive
to enrich the college life of inde-
pendents on campus."
SHOP AT-302 S. State St.
RIDER

When you
READ OR WRITE
under poor light, it can frequent-
ly cause headaches and eyestrain.
Don't guess about the lighting
in your home ... measure it with
a Light Meter (no charge). Phone
your Detroit Edison office for a
complete checkup.

,

In Enrollment
Opportunity For Success
Is Rapidly Expanding,
Dean Bunting Reveals
A sharp decrease in the number
>f freshmen enrolled in the School
if Dentistry for the fall semester has
nade more acute than ever before
'he problem of adequately providing
men for this field of medical health
service, Dean Russell W. Bunting, of
the School of Dentistry, revealed yes-
terday.
The shortage of dentists, Dean
Bunting pointed out, indicates an
expanding opportunity for success
in the dental profession. In the last
year, he said, the University has re-
ceived calls for the services of more
than double the number of dentists
graduated from the School.
Because the dental profession is
so closely allied to medical practice,
Dean Bunting suggested, those who
are interested in medical work can
now, in the face of this extreme
shortage, find a comparatively secure
future in dentistry.
Dean Bunting stressed the fact
that the School of Dentistry cannot
be said to be meeting fully the needs
of the state so long as it fails to
train a sufficient number of men to
provide dental service.
Requirements for admission to the
School of Dentistry include two years
of college work with a good record
of scholarship. The dental curricu-
lum, after admission, is four years
leading to the dental degree.
In admitting students to the den-
tal curriculum, Dean Bunting said,
consideration is made of the individ-
ual's adaptability to professional life.
More than once, he said, men have
failed in dentistry because they have
been better suited to some other
field.

Weesner, Technic Editor, Tells
Plans For Year's Eight Issues
America's oldest and most out-
standing college engineering maga-
,ine, the Michigan Technic, has theM
rare distinction of having garnered
more than 29 awards during the past
10 years and having been presented
with the Tech Engineering News Cup r
ast year and three years ago.
The staff, headed by George
Weesner, '41E, plans to put out eight
issues in this, its 59th year of pub-
lication, from October to May with
its first edition being published on
Oct. 14. Single copies will sell for"
15 cents and a year's subscription -
will be one dollar.
Among the features of the maga-
zine this fall will be a series of his-'w
tories of developments in various
engineering fields and articles writ-
ten by students and members of the
faculty on the latest technical de-
velopments in engineering both on
the campus and in industry. EDITOR WEESNER
Also included in the magazine will
be several editorials pertinent to the
campus in general and the engineer-
ing school in particular, a column umn, "In and .round Ann Arbor;"
entitled "Technic Reflects," a round- 1 which serves to inform students of
up of campus luminaries residing in all happenings at the University.

Use a COLLEGIATE
LAUNDRY BAG

Dim)iefi t Task Facing Dtroit Tigers
DETROIT, Sept. 23.-A)--A game into Briggs Stadium tomorrow for
ahead with five games to play a two-game stand.
in the American League pennant Chicago has won 10 of its last 11
scramble, Detroit's Tigers have an games from Detroit, and Manager
especially difficult job to do before Jimmy Dykes has indicated he will
they go to Cleveland Friday to start send Thornton Lee and John Dun-
he flag-deciding three game series gan Rigney, two of his pitching aces,
w th the Indians. against Detroit here. The Tigers
Chicago's White Sox, season-long will pitch Buck Newsom, who still
trouble-makers for the Tigers who is seeking his 20th victory of the sea-
have won only seven of the 20 games son, tomorrow, but who will start
between the teams this year, come the second game is undecided.

SAVE....

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17

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Prof. Smith
Given Leave
ByRegents
Instructor Of Mechanics
To Offer Services
For Defense
Prof. Frank H. Smith of the De-
partment of Mechanism and Engin-
eering Drawing has been granted a
leave of absence by the University
to assist the government in its na-
tional defense program.
Professor Smith, who held a cap-
tain's commission in the Army Or-
dinance Reserve, will be put on ac-
tive duty at the Rock Island Arsenal
in Illinois. His work will deal mainly
with production.
Before coming here two years ago,
Professor Smith taught at Purdue,
Wayne and Oklahoma A. & M.
His military experience began at
the University of Arkansas where he
received his bachelors degree. He
was a corporal inthe Arkansas Na-
tional Guard during his last two
years at that school. He was then
stationed at Fort Sill, Okla., with
the 206th Coast Artillery-Anti-Air-
craft.
He became a second lieutenant in
the Infantry Reserve and was then
transferred to the Field Artillery Re-
serve in 1930.
A teaching fellow in the same de-
partment, Lieut. C. E. Hammett has
been sent to the Watervliet Arsenal
in New York where he will do design
work in the new field of building
automatic cannon for airplanes.
University Alumni
Named At Brown
Among 17 new instructors ap-
pointed to the faculty of Brown Uni-
versity for the present year were in-
cluded three University alumni,
Brown's vice-president, James P. Ad-
ams, announced last week.
David H. Swann, '37ScB and a
candidate for his PhD in 1940, will
be an instructor in geology, Dr. Ad-
ams said. Maurice R. Demers,
'35ScB, was appointed to the mathe-
matics department, and Edward H.
Litchfield, '36, '4nPhD, a member of
the University Bureau of Govern
ment and the Michigan Civil Service
Study Commission, will serve in the
political science and sociology faculty.
<-0
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GOODYEAR'S

11 1

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