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April 11, 1943 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


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_____________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________________________ I -

More Than $6,000 Contributed
TiJ~brShlasi ud



A - I IJ! j ,!1 to l 4,11.111 :.11.i. thim I
sand dollars for the current semester
has been amassed by the Bomber
Scholarship fund to date, with con-
tributions still on the way from func-
tion already held.
Stockwell Hall heads the list for
the past few weeks with the grand
total of $1010.42 added to the Bomber
fund. The money was raised by the
girls in the dormitory who have been
doing all their own work this semes-
ter, because of the shortage of help.
Second on the list was the Man-
power Corps with $88.17 from '42
Finale, New Year's Dance held in the
Intramural Building.
Other contributors were Acacia,
Allen-Rumnsey House, Alpha Gamma'

Delta, Alpha Klappa Rpsilon, Alpha
Kappa Delta, Alpha Sigma Phi,
Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Xi Delta,
Chi Phi, Delta Tau Delta, Kappa
Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, the
League Undergraduate fund, and the
League Dance Class members.
Also on the list were Mosher Hall
with two separate contributions, Mrs.
David Kobak of Chicago, Phi Delta
Theta, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Kappa
Psi, Phi Sigma Delta, Pi Lambda Phi,
Psi Upsilon, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Chi, Sigma
Nu, Sigma Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Theta Delta Chi, Theta Chi, and
Venley House.

1on1t Give a Darn!.

/ . DREfiMER
Lovely rayon crepe gowns in
shell pink, maize, and light
blue. Sizes 32 -36.
.' . .
.....:......... ............

Center To Cp i
11i'anph of Ji4u.
To Be at Grand Rapids
Establishment of a western Michi-
gan branch of the University Exten-
sion Service was announced yester-
day by President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven and Arthur Andrews, president
of Grand Rapids Junior College.
The new extension center, using the
facilities of the Grand Rapids Junior
College, will begin courses for the
first time next September. It will op-
erate along the lines of the University
branch in the Horace N. Rackham
Educational Memorial in Detroit, of-
fering extension credit and non-
credit adult education classes.
In addition to adult education
courses, the new center will be used
to expand the Engineering, Science
and Management War Training pro-
gram In the Grand Rapids area and
will provide non-credit courses in in-
surance, real estate, child training,
modern books and plays, secretarial
work, advertising, and marketing.
Offices for the branch will be
opened July 1.
Entries Due
By Tomorrow
For Hopwoods
All manuscripts for the 1942-43
Hopwood contest' must be in the
English Office, 3221 Angell Hall, by
4:30 p.m. tomorrow.
The contest, which offers prizes in
drama, essay, fiction and poetry, is
endowed by the late Avery Hopwood,
'05 and prominent American drama-
tist. Since the inauguration of the
contest in 1931 over one hundred
prizes, ranging from $250 to $2,500,
have been awarded. Thirty-nine of
these were of amounts over $1,000.
No other university in the world
offers such large prizes to its stu-
dents in the field of writing as does
Michigan through the Hopwood
The Hopwood contest is national-
ly recognized as a means of uncover-
ing new talent in the field of writing.
Several winners of major awards in
fiction have received national ac-
claim for their published novels.
Among these, "November Storm" by
Jay McCormick, "Loon Feather" by
Iola Fuller and "Whistle Stop" by
Maritta Wolff are the most recent to
receive recognition.
AAUW To Hold
Meeting in Detroit
A convention of the Michigan di-
vision of the American Association
of University Women will be held on
April 30 and May 1 at the Statler
Hotel in Detroit. The Detroit i ranch
of the AAUW, under the direction of
Dr. Alice Crathern, a Mt. Holyoke
graduate and chairman of the De-
troit board, will have charge of the
Meal reservations, $1.50 for the
two luncheons to be given on Friday
and Saturday, and $2.50 for the ban-
quet to be held Friday evening, must
be sent before tomorrow to Mrs.
John S. Foley, 343 Merriweather
goad, Grosse Pointe.

To the uninitiated entering pa-
tient, the Main Dental Clinic. School
of Dentistry, with its 180 chairs, may
seem to be a dental assembly line.
In fact, it is "one of the largest
dental clinics in the world under one
roof," Dr. Paul H. Jeserich, director
of the W. K. Kellogg Foundation In-
stitute, said. Modern equipment is
provided each of the 89 junior and
senior students in the School of Den-
tistry who operate in the clinic.
The patient who has an appoint-
ment at the dental clinic for the
first time perhaps is troubled by the
thought of his pearly gems being in-
vaded, excavated, or extracted, by
one of these students. His teeth
needn't be set on edge, however, be-
cause accuracy of work and comfort
of the patient are insured by the
previous training and experience of
the student and the careful super-
vision of the staff.
Each student has had a minimum
of two years in literary school before
entering the dental school.
Under the accelerated war pro-
gram, the dentist-to-be pursues med-
ical and dental class and laboratory
study for four successive semesters.
In the dental laboratory he works
on a "typodent," a model of a mouth,
and thus gains technical skill and
operative experience.
It is only after this training that
he is allowed to operate in the mouths
of clinical patients. In his fifth se-
mester he begins with simple work
in the clinic and progresses through
a definite program of clinical dental
procedures until he is qualified and
permitted to accept the more diffi-
cult cases.
Before each bit of work is done
the student has consulted with his
instructor or several of them, and
has had approved similar work coin-
pleted on technic models. The em-
bryo dentist, then, has performed the
same thing satisfactorily many times
before beginning on a human tooth.
The actual work is supervised and
checked by professors in the clinic.
It is done to the best of the dentist's
Post-War Council
Will Sponsor Panel
"The Arts for Peace" will be dis-
cussed in a panel sponsored by the
Post-War Council at 8 p.m. Wednes-
day in the League.
Prof. DeWitt Parker of the philos-
ophy department, Prof. Glenn Mc-
Geoch of the music school and Mr.
Emil Weddige of the architecture
school will take part in the discussion.
The panel will try to discover just
what contribution the arts of music,
fine art, philosophy and literature
can make in helping to create a :ost-
war world which is truly interna-
Sedorim Reservations
Must Be in Tomorrow
Reservations for the Passover Sed-
orim services to be held at 6:30 p.m.
April 19 and 20 must be turned in by
tomorrow. Rabbi Jehudah M. Cohen
will officiate at the services, which
are to be held under the auspices of
the Bnai-Brith Hillel Foundation and
the Beth Israel Congregation.

ri ~ el1.~. I IEIIIIC#I

ability because he is graded on the
final production of his skill and CC
judgment. In the second and third
years. work in the dental clinic is
comparable to a doctor's internship.
Most of the students in dental
school are practically in the army
now. They are deferred as second
lieutenants in the Medical Admin-
istrative Corps until graduation,
after which they become first lieu-
tenants in the Dental Corps. Others
have commissions as ensigns in the
Navy H-V (P) division and will be
commissioned in the navy upon
The war has not decreased enroll-
ment in the dental school, as this
year's class of 80 is the largest in
many years.
War Movies
To Be Shown
Films Picture Canada,
Mexico, Great Lakes
The Michigan Union and the Uni-
versity Extension Service will pre-
sent the fifth public program of war
movies at 8:15 p.m. today in the audi-
torium of the Kellogg Dental Build-
The films, taken from the Bureau
of Visual Education film library, are
being given in an effort to acquaint
the campus and community with the
type of movie being circulated by the
3ffice of War Information and simi-
lar war departments.
"Peoples of Canada," one of the
movies to be shown tonight, deals
with Canada'sanswer to Hitler's doc-
trine of race superiority. It shows
men of many races with different
backgrounds cooperating to build a
unified nation. The action of the
movie is concentrated in Quebec and
among mixed populations of the Ca_
nadian West.
Portraying the main stream of
shipping down the Lakes and an out-
line of the industries along the shore,
"Great Lakes" is the second movie
to be shown. "Mexico Builds a De-
mocracy" will also be shown.
The last movie program in the cur-
rent series will be given April 18.
The movies to be shown are "Treas-
ure Trove of Jade" and "Western

Don't Give a Darn!


Come in and talk person to person with
my Salon Assistant." You can learn
new make-up . . Come and
visit in our Toilet Goods
Department this week.

~4j-vt'nj DciirjH IIi C IteI



All petitions for positions on the
tulriiz i r. by i-L. acih. ;;--
tlxigii uiiisi be i id eu~s

7he uarp,




1 2.j

9eV'(ic tov'q
There's no need to have a monotone wardrobe.
And there's no need to spend a young fortune
to have an exciting one. Just let yourself go
in our "separates" shop. You'll find that with
a handful of skirts, jackets and blouses.
you'll have a closetful of combinations. These
are the kind of values that give you variety
and help you save for victory!

Irregulars ~ Z.,..
S"Regularly $135
. It would take an expert to detect the slight
irregularities in these sheer, clear and ultra-
beautiful hose. Here's a chance to make
*an important saving.
III n ew

Skirts .

s . 3.50to 12.95
. . . 3.95 to 10.95
. . . 2.25 to 10095


0 . 3.95 to





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