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November 01, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-11-01

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

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMIMB 1, 1950

PAGE SIX WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1950

ALMOST PAIN FREE:
Students Now Offered'
New Jet Drill Technique

Students now have the oppor-
tunity to get their dental drilling
done by a virtually pain free pro-
cess thanks to a new method which
employs a jet-like drilling tech-
nique.
The process involves an alumi-
num oxide abrasive driven from
the tip of a, nozzle by carbon di-
oxide. The particles, which leave
the nozzle at a rate of more than
2,000 feet per second, produce
practically none of the sensations
of pain, vibration and heat that
the ordinary drill does.
The students will be used as
patients for postgraduate dental

noon and 1:15 p.m. to 3 p.m.
starting today at the examination
room on the second floor of the
dental building, according to Dr.
Harold M. Held, professor of den-
tistry.
"I want to emphasize to the
students that they ask for the
Air Dent treatment when mak-
ing appointments," Dr. Held
said.
The new process of drilling is
not designed to make tooth pre-
paration better, but to make drill-
ing more palatable to the patients.
Airbrasive overcomes pressure, vi-

doctors. The doctors are engaged oration, neat, danger of slippage
in a short training course on the and damage and noise of the den-
new process called Airbrasive. tal engine which is common in
conventional drilling procedures.
STUDENTS WHO are interest-

ed in having their dental drilling
done with Airbrasive can make
appointments from 10 a.m. to
Red Fe ater
Expected To
Surpass Quota
With $58,000 of their $136,000
goal already raised, Ann Arbor's
Red Feather leaders are confident
of going over the top before the
Community Chest drive ends Nov.
6.
The report that 42 per cent of
the goal had been4reached was
made yesterday at a Community
Chest luncheon.
* * *
THOUGH weak returns have
been reported from commercial,
residential, and mercantile divi-
sions, Mrs. Cecilia Craig, executive
secretary of the Community Chest,
said that the small amounts turn-
ed in so far from certain divisions
were not indicative.
"The organization is set up
now. That is what counts. Soon
the contributions will follow and
I am sure they will make their
quotas," she added.
However, some drive workers
were pessimistic when making
their reports.
"ANN ARBOR'S business firms
have been doing very poorly in
the past two weeks," one worker
explained. "The new government
controls have hurt them and so
they have cut their contributions."
Another worker said the Uni-
versity has reached only 35 per
cent, or $8,500, of its $22,000
goal. He attributed the low re-
turns to a diverting of contribu-
tions from the Chest drive to
the Phoenix Project.
But 'Red Feather leaders feel
that the University will achieve
its goal when University payrolls
are distributed Monday.
"We have only three effective
working days left," Russell A.
West, drive chairman said. "But
we will make them count."

AIRBRASIVE IS a rapid method
of cutting tooth structure. The
character of the cutudepends on
the distance and angle of the noz-
zle tip and duration of applica-
tion.
It is not expected that the new
process will replace the conven-
tional rotary instruments. In
some instances the rotary drill
will be needed to clean up and
polish off a drilling job.
A simple flick of a switch and
the Airbrasivemechanism can be
shifted to another type of abra-
sive used in cleaning teeth. It will
be particularly useful against tar-
tar deposits that are heavy and
stubborn.
A large size suction tube is held
near the patient's mouth during
the drilling process to pick up the
fine particles of aluminum oxide.
Patients don't have to fear get-
ting blasted in the gums with Air-
brasive. Because of the nature of,
Airbrasive it will not cut soft ma-
terials.
Speech Dept.
Play To Open
The Speech Department's pro-
duction of Shakespeare's "A Mid-
summer Night's Dream" will open
at 8 p.m., tomorrow at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre for a three
day run.
Directed by Prof. Valentine
Windt, of the. speech department,
the play's cast has Ann Arbot chil-
dren as elves and pixies.
Music for the show will be play-
ed by the Little Symphony Or-
chestra to the score written by
Mendelsslhn.
The cast includes Diane Faulk,
'51, as Titania, Reid Shelton,
Spec., as Oberon, and John Wal-
ler, Grad., as Puck. Others in the
cast are Nafe Katter, William
Bromfield, Arthur Nevins, Willard
Booth, Clarke Stevenson and Prof.
William Halstead.
Tickets for the show are on sale
at 'the box office of the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre. They are priced
at $1.20, 90 and 60 cents.

announce
SL Election
Candidates
The Student Legislature yester-
day announced the names of cand-
idates for this fall's campus elec-
tion, Nov. 20 and 21 .
Jim Storrie, '51 BAd., Chairman
of SL's Citizenship Committee re-
ported that 60 students will be
vying for 27 SL seats.
He also revealed that there are
32 nominees for nine J-Hop Com-
mittee positions, eight candidates:
for three positions on the Board
in Control of Student Publications,
and three candidates for the presi-
dency of the Senior engineering
Class.
CANDIDATES FOR STUDENT
LEGISLATURE: Wally Pearson,
Bob Bard, Rosemary Brown, Mar-
jorie Creola, Dave Cargo, Barbara
Ochs, Keith Beers, Lee Benjamin,
Herbert Cheston, Stan Brown, Eu-
gene Mossner, Hal Herman, Robert
Roensch, Pat Doyle, Mark Sand-
ground, John Foley, Margee Brew-
er, Jules Perlberg, Richard John-
son, Alfred Samberg, Dave Belin,
Phil Berry.
Irv Stenn, Alice Spero, Joe Sa-
vin, Gordon MacDougall, Bob Lee,
Joe White, Joyce Howard, Richard
Williams, Ken Babcock, Bob Perry,
Mary Umnmel, Harry Hawkins,
Robert Grew, Paul Marx, John
Kausch, Edwin Kerr, Bob Baker,
Robert Steinberg, Jerome Segal,,
Irving Halpern, John Roach, Sus-
an Craig.
Ruth Cocoves, Peter Wright, Ar-
nie Miller, Alan Berson, Bill Gay,
Richard Strzelecki, Tom WalTh,
Kala Aronoff, Hugh Fletcher, Tho-
mas Auton, Jack Rose, Eugene H.
Bohi, Ross Tandourjian, Irwin
Roth, Richard Frankie, and Gloria
James.
J-HOP COMMITTEE CANDI-
DATES: Doug Culter, Nick Nich-
ols, "Mad" Davis, Janice James,
Jack Hamer, Ethel Cada, Tulanei
Itkoff, Jack Beyer, Dick Tin-i
ker, Jack Ray, Jo Ketelhut, Bob}
Lawson, Bruce T. Woodell, Roger
Easton, Doris Meyers, Abby Funk,
Jo Poch Jim Kemper, Carol Eagle,
Alex "Sandy" MacMillan, Barbaraf
Beckly, Bernard Kahn, Leo Was-
serberger, Ann Warnock, Joan
Beeman, Barb Blair, Robert Gra-
ham, William Sweet, Da Bur-
lingame, Don Downie, Mary Mul-
ler and Elaine M. Madden.
* * *
CANDIDATES FOR BOARD IN
CONTROL OF STUDENT PUB-
LICATIONS: Ronald Seavoy, Ned
Hess, B. S. Brown, Philip Daw-
son, Albert Friedman, Jim Jans,
Hugh L. Quinn, and Roger D. Wel-
lington.
* * ,
CANDIDATES FOR SENIOR
ENGINEERING CLASS PRESI-
DENCY: Chuck Froman, Ray La-
dendorf, and Walt DuBlanica.
Storrie added that all Student
Legislature candidates are expect-
ed to attend the SL meeting at
7:30 tonight in Rm. 3R of the
Union.
Stacy Enters
Not Guilty Plea
Robert H. Stacy, 30 year old
teaching fellow who admitted and
then denied he set the Haven Hall
fire, stood mute at his circuit court
arraignment yesterday and heard
a -not guilty plea entered by the
court.
Stacy was silent throughout the
brief arraignment.

Circuit Judge James R. Breakey,
Jr. set the, trial date for Dec. 13.
Leonard H. Young, Stacy's court
appointed attorney, asked that the
recommended $15,000 bond be re-
duced to $10,000, but Judge Break-
ey retained the higher bail at the
request of Prosecuter Douglas K.
Reading.
Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds

--Daily-Ed Kozma
THREE UNIVERSITY COEDS--(Left to right) J udy Richardons, '54, Joan Trombley, '54 and Mary
Ellen Hiener, '54, smile in relief after shooting a n arrow into the sky and immediately finding it.
The coeds were among the archers that joined th e crowds of students enjoying the Indian summer
weather. Although plenty of shorts were in evid ence on Palmer field, no coed could be found seri-
ously trying to add to last summer's tan.
ADDICTED TO ADS:
Bulletin Board Mirrors Male Life

NATIONAL DRIVE:
Extend Phoenix Project
Campaign to Nov.30

The deadline for the national
fund-raising campaign for the
Michigan Memorial Phoenix Pro-
ject has been moved ahead to the
end of this month, Chester H. Lang
drive chairman, announced yester-
day.
Originally the drive was to last
only a month with the closing date
set .for yesterday. By then the ma-
jor share of the $6,500,000 goal
was scheduled to be accounted for
by gifts from alumni.
"But many of our regional and
local chairmen have sent word that
they have just finished setting up
Educational
Conference To
Start Today
Prof. Willard C. Olsen will con-
duct a class in parent education
at 9 a.m. today in the Rackham
Building opening the 21st annual
Parent Education Institute.
Sponsored jointly by the Michi-
gan Parent-Teacher's Association
and the University Extension Ser-
vice, the Institute will last two
days. Child growth in the home
and the school will be the group's
topic of study for this year.
This morning's activities will in-
clude: Prof. Olsen's class, which
will be on "Differences in the Way
Children Grow," and at 10:30 a.m.,
a speech by Dean Ernest O. Melby
of the New York University School
of Education on "Mobilizing Com-
munity Resources for the Preser-
vation of Freedom."
At 1:30 p.m. the Institute will
convene for a second time to hear
Harry A. and Bonaro W. Over-
street discuss "The Home as the
Best Place To Grow Up." The
Overstreets are a nationally prom-
inent husband and wife team in
the field of adult education.
All these programs will be held
in the Rackham Building.
The Institute's first day will end
with a .6:30 p.m. dinner meeting
in the Union. Prof. Harold M. Dorr
of the political science department
is scheduled to speak at this time
on "Responsibilities of Positive
Citizenship."
Petitions Available
Petitions for literary college sen-
ior class committee chairmanships
and memberships may be picked
up from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Nov. 9, 10,
13 and 14' in the administration
building, according to Chuck Mur-
ray, '51, senior class president.

their canvasing teams and need a
time extension," Lang said
* , s
PROJECT OFFICIALS decided
to grant the 10,000 alumni workers
the rest of this month to finish
up their fund collecting.
To date $912,000 has been col-
lected from alumni scattered
throughout the United States.
In addition to this, special gifts
from corporations and founda-
tions total $4,300. The student
drive does not begin here until
Nov. 13.
Lang said that the Chicago area
has come nearest its goal in dollar
terms, but that Ann Arbor has the
biggest proportion of alumni con-
tributing.
ANN ARBOR drive crews have
collected $90,000 toward their
$310,000 goal. Two-hundred-forty
faculty members have contributed
$37,000, 95 University employes
have given $4,600 and 19 local in-
dustrial firms have added $23,500.
Alumni have given the rest.
He pointed out that the results
so far are unique in University
campaigns as the largest single
gift was $20,000. Lang noted that
usually larger gifts are more plen-
tiful.
"Although we would like to see
more large gifts, we are completely
satisfied with the way the smaller.
donations are turning out."
And with 150 or 200 pledges
coming in every day, Lang and
other Phoenix officials are not dis-
couraged about reaching their fin-
al goal.
J;Urlore
uubiIant Wife
" -BLENO
PIPE
'= TOBA C

(4,.

By HARRY REED
A vivid picture of the life of
University men is on display daily
in the main lounge of the Union,
in the form of the giant bulletin
board maintained there.
Spelled out on three by five
file cards bearing the Union's
stamp of approval are both hum-
orous and wistful request for aid,
business opportunities, and what
have you.
ONE CARD which got quick re-
sults. last week was this:
"Ride to Minnesota, share ex-
penses -- guarantee date with
one of three best looking co-eds
on campus."
Earlier a similar card offering
"free room and board for the
Ypsi City Manager
To Lecture Today
Naseeb G. Damoose, the city
manager of Ypsilanti, will lecture
at 7:30 p.m. today in Rm. 131, Bus-
iness Administration Bldg., on
"Council Manager Government in
Ypsilanti."
The lecture is the third in a
series sponsored by the University
Extension Service, and is designed
to help citizens become better ac-
quainted with the workings of
their local governments.

Army weekend in New York" drew 1
many queries.
* * *
MORE SERIOUS notes are com-
mon, and many items are priced
for quick sale because someone
"must get trainfare home" or has
an "emergency, need cash des-
perately."
Under these urgent notes a
variety of possessions are put
up for public purchase . .
photo enlargers, radios, and
new suits (worn twice).
In quantity, cards selling auto-
mobiles and bicycles outnumber
all others, although ads for rooms
and requests for apartments are
numerous.
FAR SIGHTED students have no
qualms about arranging for va-
cation rides early in the year.
There are several cards asking
and offering rides to far off points

for Thanksgiving with no word
about returning for classes the
following day.
There is even one card asking
to share a ride to New York for
Christmas vacation.
A gristly, oversize ad of the
times in the center of the board
screams in red headlines .
"HAVE YOU REGISTERED FOR
THE DRAFT YET" and offers a
warning in small print to those of
age who have not yet signed up.
Daily commuters from nearby
Brighton and Adrian take advant-
age of the bulletin board to seek
expense-sharing riders, and rifts
between campus couples occas-
ionally put choral union or lee-
ture tickets on the block.
Union staff man Fred Ittner,
'52, explained, "You can never
tell what someone wants to get
hold of or get rid of, that's what
makes the board so interesting."

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