100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 10, 1955 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-11-10

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

"tIVMSDAY. NOVEDMER. 16. 1 Ogg

PAGE S!X TUE MICHIGAN DAILY ITTfl~flAV WflVIl~WWI~ lii 1OK~

JLJJLJJWOJFa~, a. WVX#IAe.,aa.4 J *0IAV.

A

PATIENTS GALORE; QUALITY FINE:
Dental Clinic Provides Valuable Practical Experience

E. W- Tillyard Discusses
Merits of American Lit

Organization Notices

By AL COOK
Just about any day of the week
one can walk into the University
Dental Building on North Univer-
sity and see 90 young dentists
working on classmates and friends
in the dental clinic on the second
floor.
The University Dental Clinic is
to men and women in Dentistry
School what the University Ilos-
pitpl is to students in medical
school.
In the huge main clinic and in
other specialized clinics the 360
dental students and 80 dental hy-
gienists get practical experience
which will help them in their fu-
ture jobs.
The 94 fully equipped dental
chairs in the main clinic are used
by undergraduate students. There
are also 39 chairs for dental hy-
gienists. The chairs in the main
clinic are in use six days a week.
Senior students use them four days
a week while juniors work two
days a week.
Specialized Clinics
Specialized clinics are located
in the Kellogg Institute which is
attached to the Dental Building.
Graduate and postgraduate work
is done here, as well as specialized
undergraduate work.
There are separate rooms for
othodontics which is the straight-
ening of teeth, operative dentistry
which includes extraction of teeth
and jaw operations, and other
phases of the profession. Also in
the Kellogg Institute is a special
clinic for dentistry for children.
About 45 students are in gradu-
ate school specializing in different1
types of dentistry. There is also
a program for practicing dentists
who come back to the University
for two weeks at a time for re-
fresher courses.
Where do the students get the
patients to work on? They comeI
from the student body, the facul-
ty, townspeople, and from neigh-
boring communities.
Because of the limited number

Christian
ing, Upper
7:30 p.m.

Science: Testimonial meet-
Room, Lane Hall, tonight,
* 8 *

'--

By DEL WILEY
"There are no special classes in
American literature, it's just
brought into class with other liter-
ature," Prof. E. M. W. Tillyard
said, describing curiculum in Eng-
lish universities.
"During the 20's, there was a
great 'Moby Dick' vogue, and
everyone was reading Melville, but
that's died out," he said. "Henry
James' stock is extremely high
gver there," though William Faulk-
ner is pretty well-known and liked.
"George Bernard Shaw has more
reputation than vogue in Britain."
And he mentioned Yeats, Haw-
thorne and Mark Twain as being
widely read.
"Precious little Empire writing,"
that is, work from Australia or
Africa, is studied or read in Eng-
land, probably because there is not
much of it, and, as he said, "You
haven't got time for everything-
life is too short."
The trend in English writing
at present, "is away from the
novel form." This is because Eng-
lish writers find shorter forms
"more to the point," and Britain
has exhausted her interest and
material for novels.
He said that American writers
naturally have much more to write
about, this being a young country,
and he thinks the novel will con-
tinue to flourish in America.
There are many ways English
and American colleges differ, Prof.
Tillyard commented. There is a
kind of "queer informality" in
English schools. For instance,
there are no bells between classes
to regiment time.
Also, the Cambridge student
rarely goes home for weekends and
there is not a clean cut difference
between Friday and Saturday
nights and week-nights.

STUDENTS PREPARE FOR DAY'S WORK IN FULLY EQUIPPED DENTAL CLINIC

of dental students, the Clinic can-
not treat everyone who wants to
be treated but it can take many
people, especially those with a
dental problem which will give a
student valuable experience. There
may be room for more patients in
one specialized branch of the
school than another.
Fees are low because they cover
only the cost of the material used.
Faculty members check work done
by students after every step, "and
Ban Change
Suggested
(Continued from Page 1)
#n anralaaniNaicfn afnrinar

although the work may take long-
er to do than if it were done by
a practicing dentist for this
reason, the quality is excellent,"
said Dr. William R. Mann, Asso-
ciate Director of W.K. Kellogg
Foundation and Prof. of Dentis-
try.
The dental school itself is the
oldest one in the country which
is operated by a state university,
having been established in 1875.
Although patients have been treat-
ed by it ever since that time, the
present Dental Clinic was com-
pletely refurnished and equipped
in 1949 to make it the way it is
now.

B3recht Play
To Continue

In the afternoon, a student "boils
himself a cup of tea" for relaxa-
tion, after playing games of
cricket or "rounders," the English
baseball; and studies at night.
This lack of weekend entertain-
ment is partly due to Saturday
classes and because there are only
two main women's colleges at
Cambridge, along with a new one
with only 11 members.
Prof. Tillyard is a tall, spare
Englishman, with neatly combed
grey hair and smile wrinkles
around his eyes. He presses his
fingers together when he is think-
ing of the best way to answer a
question or put an important point
across.
When asked what he does in his
spare time, he said that occasion-
ally he reads a detective story, as
many professors purportedly do to
get away from pressure. But his
main diversion is pruning fruit
trees.
Bicycle riding is another of Prof.
Tillyard's ways to get exercise.
Riding a bicycle in this country is
considered an adolescent thing, but
in England, "you don't feel like
a freak" if you're a professor on
a bicycle.
During the summer Prof. Till-
yard was in America for his vaca-
tion time. He has a whole 8-week
term off from Jesus College, Cam-
bridge, where he is the mast and
a Professor Emeritus.
When school started here, he
began lecturing at Vancouver,
Washington and Minnesota Uni-
versities.
He has several lecture topics
which he sends ahead for the Eng-
lish departments to choose from.
At 4:10 p.m. today he is lectur-
ing on "Blake and the Common
Reader" in Auditorium A, Angell
Hall.
Benson To Speak
To 'U' Journalists
George Benson, editor of the
Toledo Times, will speak at 7:30
tonight in the journalism confer-
ence room, first floor, Mason Hall.
He will discuss changes in the
newspaper field during the last,
50 years, and offer advice to pros-
pective journalists.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Congregational-Disciples Guild: Mid-
week Meditation vespers, today, 5:00-
5:30 p.m., Douglas Chapel, Congrega-
tional Church.
. * *
Engineering Council: Today, 7:45 p.m.,
Michigan Union, Rm. 3N.
Hillel Foundation- Administrative
Council, tonight, 7:15 p.m., Hillel.
Friday Evening Sabbath Services: 7:15
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbatt, Hillel.
Inter House Council: Tonight, 7:30
p.m., dining room 3, South Quad. There
will be no Inter House Council House
Presidents' conference as previously an-
nounced.
International Center and Internation-
al Students Association: Tea, today,
4:30-6:00 p.m., International Center.
* * *
La Petite Causette: Today, 3:30-
5:00 p.m., Rumpus Room, League.
Michigan Christian Fellowship: Rich-
ard Headrick of United World Missions
speaking at the Missionary Emphasis
Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Nov. 11, Michigan
League.
Michigras: Mass meeting, Nov. 15, 7:15
p.m., Michigan Union Ballroom. Meet-
ing for committee positions.
* * *
NAACP: Meeting tonight, 8:00 p.m.,
Union.
Old Time Jazz Society: "Jazz in the
Recent Past," M. C. Tom Wayburn,
tonight, 7:30 p.m., Conference Room 1,
Michigan League.
* * *
Sailing Club: Tonight, 7:30 p.m., 311
W. Engineering Bldg.
* * *
Student Government Council: Aca-
demic Freedom Committee, today, 3:00
p.m., Rm. 3R, Union.
Candidate Open Houses: Triangle,
12:30; Angell House, 5:00 to 5:20; Pal-
mer, 5:15 to 5:45; Chi Omega, 5:15 to
6:00; Alpha Epsilon Phi, 5:30; Betsy
Barbour, 5:30 to 5:45; Theta Xi, 5:30 to
Gold Bond
Cleaners
515 E. William
Our Exclusive
Process Extends the
Life of your
garments
TRY US TODAY

6:00; Helen Newberry, 5:30 to 6:00; vic-
tor Vaughn, 5:30; Stockwell, 5:35 and
5:50; Alpha Xi Delta, 5:45 to 6:00; Kappa
Delta, 5:45; Beta Theta Pi, 6:00 to 6:30:
Alpha Delta Pi, 6:00 to 6:30; Phi Gamma
Delta, 6:10 to 6:40; Sigma Delta Tau,
6:10; Sigma Chi, 6:15; Delta Sigma Phi,
6:15; Gamma Phi- Beta, 6:15; Chi Psi,
6:15 to 6:45; Kappa Alpha Theta, 6:30 to
7:00; Acacia, 6:30 to 7:30;' Kappa Sigma,
6:30 to 7:00; Phi Sigma Kappa, 6:30
to 7:00.
* 8' *
Undergraduate Botany Club: Tonight,
7:30 p.m., 1522 Hill St., Speaker, Dr.
Edwin B. Mains, Professor of Botany.
* * *.
WCBN--S. Q.: Tonight, 7:15 p.m., G
103, South Quad.
U.S. Faces
ProspVerity
The United States will never see
another depression, says a Univer-
sity expert on business.
Prof. J. Phillip Wernette of the
School of Business Administration
spoke on "The Future of Amer-
ican Prosperity" before the Na-
tional Association of Real Estate
Board yesterday.
"Analysis indicates that at a
high level of prosperity, Americans
usually spend about five per cent
of the national disposable income
(income after taxes) on new
dwellings. Hence , if prosperity
continues--as I believe it will--
the demand for new houses will be
at least a million a year from now
to 1960 and a million and a half
by 1970," he concluded.
RENT
a typewriter
and keep up
with your work
Portables
Standard Office
Machines
Wide Carriage Machines
MORRI LL'S
314 S. State St.
Since Phone
1908 NO 3-2481.

Bertolt Brecht's play "The Good
Woman of Setzuan" will continue
its performances at 8 p.m. today
through Saturday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater.
As a parable of persons taking
advantage of a benefactor in a
Chinese town, the play achieves
an authenticity through its orien-
tal make-up and music.
The play is being directed by
Prof. William Halstead of the
speech department.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

11

Building Plans
For Federal
Offices Begun
A new post office and federal
building is expected to be built in
Ann Arbor early in 1956.
Plans for the building have been
included in the Post Office De-
partment's recommendations for
needs since 1950 and have been
under consideration by the Bureau
of the Budget.
Local Postmaster O. J. Koch
termed chances of getting final
approval for the building as "very
good." .
The multiple agency federal
building would house such agen-
cies as the Bureau of Internal
Revenue, Social Security Adminis-
tration, Federal Bureau of Inves-
tigation, and other agencies besides
the Post Office.
The $1,850,000 building would
be built by private interests which
will lease it to the government
under terms of a Lease-Purchase
Law enacted by Congress. The
government will acquire the build-
ings through a system of rent pay-
ments over' a period of 10 to 25
years.

to secure iegai oasis Ior eniorcng
the regulations."
Concluding 'the list of proposi-
tions was a prospectus of enlforce-
ment penalties. A student could
be sent home for one full se-
mester for failure to register a
vehicle when eligible, registration
under false pretenses and driving
when ineligible.
"Improper use of the driving
privilege (liquor, traffic viola-
tions, etc.) by those eligible should
be grounds for a warning and
withdrawal of the privilege to
drive."
Proposals Based on Studies
The proposals were drawn up
on the basis of study and inter-
pretation of the present situation
at the University, results of a regis-
tration survey of students taken
this fall, past proposals for changes
and modification of the current
driving ban and a survey of regu-
lations and reports from other
universities in the country.
Committee members beside Har-
twig and Prof. Heyns present at
yesterday's meeting were SGC
member Bill Diamond, '56E; Bill
Hanks, '56BAd; Vice - President
for Student Affairs James A.
Lewis; City Councilman Norman
J. Randall; and Assistant Dean of
Men Karl D. Strieff, chairman of
the group.

(Continued from Page 4)

yard, Master of Jesus College, Cam-
bridge. "Blake and the Common Read-
er." Thurs., Nov. 10. Aud. A, 4:10 p.m.
University Lecture, "Origin of Life."
Dr. George Wald, professor of biology.
Harvard University. 4:15 p.m., Angell
Hall, Aud. B.
"The Kinetics and Mechanism of the
Reactions between Iron (III) Complexes
and Hydroperoxides." Dr. Warren L.
Reynolds, University of Minnesota. 4:10
p.m. Room 1300, Chemistry Bldg., Fri.,
Nov. 11.
Concerts
Carillon Recital by Percival Price,
University Carillonneur, 7:15 tonight:
compositions by Bach, Menotti, Barnby;
Danish and Dutch airs. This is the final
in the Thursday evening series. Special
programs will be played by students on
Thurs., Nov. 17, and on Thanksgiving
Day, Nov. 24, by Sidney Giles, Assistant
University Carillonneur.
Academic Notices
Admission Test for Graduate Study
in Business: Candidates taking the Ad-
mission Test for Graduate Study In
Business on Nov. 12 are requested to
report to Room 140, Business Adminis-
tration at 8:30 a.m. Sat. Be sure to bring
$10.00 registration fee (check or money
order).
Law School Admission Test: Candi-
dates taking the Law School Admission
Test on Nov. 12 are requested to report
to Room 100, Hutchins Hall at 8:45 a.m.
Sat.

Chemistry Department Colloquium.
7:30 p.m. in Room 1300 Chemistry Build-
ing. B. Zemel, "Reactions of the Chlor-
oaquochromium (III) Ions"; Orville Mc-
Curdy, "Recent Developments in the
Chemistry of Aistoniline." Thurs., Nov.
10.
Engineering Seminar. "Professional
Registration for Engineers" discussed by
L. J. Richards, director of engineering,
DowChemical Company, Thurs., Nov.
10, 4:00 p.m., Rm. 311, West Engineering
Building. Senior engineers urged to
attend.
Political Science Round Table will
meet at 8:00 p.m., Thurs., Nov. 10,
Rackham Amphitheater. Prof. Paul
Kauper, Law School, will speak on "The
Constitutional Basis for the Separation
of Church and State."
401 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science will meet on Thurs., Nov. 10
from 4:00-5:30 p.m. in Room 3409 Mason
Hall. N. Smith will speak on "Theories
of value and Related Problems."
Seminar in Applied Mathematics.
Thurs., Nov. 10, at 4:00 p.m. in Room
247 West Engineering Building. Dr. F.
W. Gehring will speakaon "Properties
of Solutions of the Heat Equation."
Doctoral Examination for Frank Glenn
Ireland, Education; thesis: "Factors Re-
lated to the College Choices of Akron
High School Graduates in 1951," Fri.,
Nov. 11, 4019 University High School, at
2:00 p.m. Chairman, H. C. Koch.
Doctoral Examination for Edward Paul
Coleson, Education and Geography;
thesis: "Educational Change in Sierra
Leone," Fri., Nov. 11, 4024 University

High School, at 3:00 p.m.
Claude Eggertsen.

Chairman,

Events Today
The Good Woman of Setzuan, a
Chinese Parable for the theatre by
Bertolt Brecht, will be presented by
the Department of Speech at 8:00 p.m.
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Free Film. Museums Bldg., 4th floor
Exhibit Hall. "Life in the Grasslands"
and "Horizons of Hope," Nov. 8-14. 3:00
and 4:00 p.m., daily, including Sat. and
Sun., extra showing Wed. at 12:30.
Placement Notices
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS:
Representatives. from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Mon., Nov. 14:
Firestone Tire and Rubber Co., Akron,
Ohio-Feb. men in LS&A and BusAd for
Sales, Accounting, Credit, and Manage-
ment.
Scott Paper Co., Chester Penn.- men
in LS&A and BusAd for Consumers'
Representative Sales, Accounting, Con-
trolletr's Div., Auditing Dept., Personnel
& Industrial Relations, Purchasing, and
Traffic and Customer Service.
Tues., Nov. 15:
J. L. Hudson, Detroit, Mich.-men
and women in any field for Executive
Training Program, including Merchan-
dising, Personnel, Advertising, Office
Procedures.
U.S. Navy Recruiting and Naval Offi-
cer Procurement for Waves-women for
Officer Training Program.
Wed., Nov. 16
GeneralrElectric Co., various locations
--men for Employee and Plant Com-
munity Relations.
Thurs., Nov. 17:
U.S. Army Recruiting, WAC Officer
Procurement-women for WAG Officer
Training.
Wayne County Bureau of Social Aid,
Detroit, Mich.-men and women in any
field for positions in Wayne County
and any other location in Michigan.
Fri., Nov. 18:
Sun Life Assurance Co., Canada and
U.S. offices-men for Sales,
For appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin, Bldg.,
Ext. 371.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS-
Post Offices in Detroit and several
other Michigan cities are offering op-
portunities for part time work during
the Christmas holidays. Applications
will be taken after Nov. 15.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 371.

-way -----d'--- U IRE

Interviewing on Campus
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11
Celanese, a leader in the expanding fields of chemical fibers,
plastics, and chemicals, can offer outstanding.career positions
to qualified graduates. If you will receive a degree in
BACH ELOR'S, MASTERS, OR DOCTORS
Textile Chemical Mechanical
Engineering Engineering Engineering
Chemistry Electrical - Physics
Microscopy Engineering Statistics
.,-.you are invited to see the Celanese representative.
INTERVIEWING ON CAMPUS
for further career information.

I

i

TOAOE & UPENS
Now you can buy famous
Paper-Mat pens In your college
colors, or in any color combinatior
you desire. See the handsome
*"new Paper-Mate Tu-Tones
with the exclusive silvered tip
that gives you the world's
easiest writing,
yt .
3 i""?:$" iiii"{ Cy : A1" C:"A ?''...

Contact your Placement Office today for an appointmen.
Ask for a copy of our brochure, "Clanese Careers"
CELANESE CORPORATION OF AMERICA

Ii Al

dIIII"" fti

THE GENERAL TELEPHONE SYSTEM

will he interviewing mechanical,

electrical, industrial, and civil engineering graduating seniors or Fri-
day, November 11.
""rThe country's largest independent telephone system serving in 21
states.

Yardley brings you

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan