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August 24, 1965 - Image 41

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The Michigan Daily, 1965-08-24

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24, 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

24, 1965 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

iverse Opportunities

SUB

S

C

RIBE NOW

.prises the Medigal Center
plex, north of the women's
nitories on the hill.
tudents desiring to enter the
col must show 90 hours of
ergraduate work in the sci-
e-oriented pre-medical pro-
M.
ationally known for its ex-
mece, the school has an ex-
ent hospital and faculty.
he dean is William Hubbard.
Music
he Music School is unified in
ew North Campus building. It
bains over 700 music majors
80 faculty members, and is
second largest music school in
country.
offers a standard four-year
ergraduate program as well as
raduate program leading to
helor and master of music de-
s faculty members have won
ral national and internation-
rizes, and frequently give free
certs. The University Glee Club
the Welsh International Eis-
idford at Llangellen, Wales.
he school's summer program
:nterlochen is well known, and
dean is James B. Wallace.
Natural Resources
he University has the nation's
t school of natural resources,
,blished in 1950.
'ffering degree programs in
Ilife management, fisheries,
servation, forstry and wood
inology,,the school is situated
he Natural Resources Bldg. on
t University, north of the en-
Bering buildings.
[any of the top officials in gov-
ment and private forestry and,
servation bureaps are Univer-

7

64-05

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Student' Nurse Prepares To Hand over Scapel

The one year old medical surgi-
cal program which leads to a mas-
ter of science degree is expected 1
"to attract more students this year.
This unit is siuated in the Medi-;
cal Center complex, and the dean
is Rhoda Russell.
Pharmacy1
The Pharmacy College was es-
tablished in 1876. It provides a
five-year program for a bachelor
of science degree in pharmacy, a.
six-year professional program for
a doctor of pharmacy, and two
graduate programs.
The curricula include specials
studies for hospital and profes-
sional pharmaceutical work and
also. for industrial technology.
- The $1.2 million Pharmacy
Bldg. dedicated in 1961 provides
modern facilities and planning for
research activities. The dean is
Tom D. Rowe.

As a graduate school, it offers
programs leading to masters de-
grees in public health and indus-
trial health and doctor of pub-
lic health.
Research projects by the school's
faculty members include a $144,-
000 five-year study of virus drugs
and another study of factors asso-
ciated with nutrition.
While situated in the Public
Health Bldg. new space is be-
ing provided by the adaptation of
the former residence hall, Victor
Vaughn. Myron F. Wegman is the
dean.
Social Work
The school of social work is
found among the various language
centers and the classrooms are in
the Frieze Bldg.
It is a graduate school with a
two-year program leadingto a
masters degree. Most of the' unit's
work is done with funds received
from the federal government. One
of these projects, supported by a
$22,000 grant from the Dept. of
Health, Edudcation and Welfare,
involves a study of possible cures
and educational programs for
juvenile delinquents. The dean is
F. F. Fauri.

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WELCOME

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'69

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WELCOME your visitors at the beautiful new...

~rWA,

of ANN ARBOR

Nursing

Public Health

The basic program of the Nurs- In order to prepare professional
ing School consists of a four-year workers, to offer' sin-service train-
program combining general and ing to existing public health
professional education and lead- workers and to conduct research,
ing to a bachelor of science de- this school was established in.
gree in nursing. 1951.

FREE TV * Bonded Babysitters
Meeting Rooms "

* Children's Playground

Business Suites

TELEPHONE 665-4444
TELETYPE 665-8148

1001,

H ono rs 7
By ROBERT KLIVANS
After eight years of operation,
the Honors Program, the Univer-
sity's attempt to challenge its
gifted students, can be judged a
success, according to Prof. Adon
Gordus, associate director of the
Honors Council.
Gordus said that 95 to 98 per
cent of honors students continue
their education in graduate school
or join the Peace Corps. This, he
said, reflects the system's em-
phasis on academic, excellence.
The Honors Program is the
"largest and most comprehensive
in the country" according to Gor-
dus. It already offers close to 220
courses to the honors student.
"I don't know of another program
that has more than 50," Gordus
pointed out.
Admission Criteria
About 12 per cent of the in-
% coming freshmen are invited to AJ
enter the Honors program. Ad-
mission is generally based on a Aso
1350 composite .score on the Schol- music( s
astic Aptitude Tests and a high sors spet
gradepoint. directed
Students may also enter the Desig.
program later in their academic with a
careers ; if they achieve a high to a var
average. first tw
The Unified Science Program is fers a
an extension serving mostly the which t
literary college and 3ome engin- by deta
eering 'students. Composed of two and per
years of mathematics, physics and faculty.
chemistry, it attempts to estab- Outsi
lish a strong foundation. for sci- sphere,
entific knowledge. In addition, a der the
tutorial course offers the students Graf ha
an opportunity to serve as a re- a reside
seai'ch assistant in a faculty mem- ars. Hon
ber's project. eral yea

-'U' Elite
Blagdon Houses in Mary Markley
Hall.
Housing
Because of the student response
to honors housing, Hunt House
and .Frederick House in South
Quadrangle will become Honors
units this fall.
The initiative take by the Hon-
ors Council can be seen in the
new ,campus literary magazine
Offset which was inspired and
managed by Honors students.
According to Gordus, the Hon-
ors Council is always striving to
find new innovation which will
improve its programs. He pointed
to the summer reading program
in which a student may get Uni-
versity credit for reading books
away from the campus as an ex-
ample of this force.

PLUS AT.THE-INN
RESTAURANT 0 COFFEE SHOP + "LIBRARY" COCKTAIL LOUNGE

LOCATION: North side of Jackson Avenue, just west of 1-94
(Detroit Expressway) on the west side of Ann Arbor.

jj

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,.

DON GORDUS
extending in the field of
the Honors Program spon-
cial seminars, recitals and
research.
ned to supply the student
maximum depth exposure
riety of courses during his
o years, the Program of-
field of conzentration in
he student is confronted
iled research assignments
sonal contact with famed
de the purely academic
the Honors Council unu-
direction of Pr-f. Otto
s been trying to est blzsh
ntial community of schol-
aors Housing, initiated sev-
rs ago occupies Frost and

The

Center

of Campus Activity...
MCH IGAN

T'He L

i
r
r
r
t
;,1
:

Eu.. I
Eu.. ~m I
Eu.. I mlii

anion

offers a

7rzzdtitik~e

of facilities including--

N0 TIKE TO FRESH MEN:
One counseling service the University of Michigan
does not provide is helping you choose the place
where your clothes will be properly Dry-cleaned and
laundered. To help you avoid the mettlesomeness by
trial-and-error, we cordially invite you to stop in
and become acquainted with us-the right place for
you-for service as you like it-WHEN you like it!
EVERYTHING you bring in is thproughly cleaned and
expertly pressed; cuffs are brushed and tacked,,missing
buttons replaced, rips mended-All these extras are
included in our regular, moderate prices.

'2,

Dining Room,

Cafeteria, Michigan Union Grill, Barber Shop,

Bowling Alley, Swimming Pool, Billiard Ropm, Listening Rooms,
Student Offices, Meeting Rooms, Pendleton Library.

The "MUG"---for a meal or a coffee, date . .

For relaxation--a game of pool

fa

Ei

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