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August 25, 1964 - Image 34

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-08-25

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PAGE~~~~~~~~~~~~ __ ~EMCIA AL TEDY UUT2,16

.I 1


Colleges San Spectrum0o linwe

Central campus houses but a
small section of the academic
facilities of the University.
From the athletic fields to the
medical center to the research
complex of North Campus, the
University extends far from what
may seem to many undergraduates
to be its hub at the diag.
The million-dollar physical com-
plex in all of these areas houses
he 17 schools and colleges that
comprise the University.
Two of them are located outside
f Ann Arbor. These units, the
earborn Center and the Flint
ollege, are discussed in the "Uni-
ersity A'-inistration" section of
his issue.
Architecture and
Design College . .
This division offers three pro-
'rams: a five-year professional
rogram leading to a bachelor of
rchitecture degree, a four-year
achelor of science in landscape
rchitecture degree plan and var-
ous curricula leading to a bache-
or of science in design. It allso
ffers a graduate program leading
o several .graduate degrees.
Sometime with the .next decade
r so, the .college will leave its
rab quarters on central campus
nd move to a new building-
urrently nothing but a vacant
ot bearing a "to be erected" sign
on North Campus,
The new 'dean of the college,
ppointed this summer, is Regi-
ald F. Malcolmson.
usiness Administration
choo . .
This school provides five degree
rograms last year, requiring two
Welcome Students
and University Personnel
to the ly reuwdeled
(near Kresge's)
"Our idea is workmdnship and
service -Sanitation is the law!"
Class of '36
of the Dascol Baorbers

years of background in the liberal
One leads to a master's degree
in hospital administration, and
is conducted with the aid of the
public health and Medical Schools
and the University Hospital. It
requires one year's residence in
a hospital.
The other four degree programs
are confined mainly to business
and economic areas, as are several
of its research and information
The school sponsors the Bureau
of Business Research, Bureau of
Industrial Relations, and Bureau
of Hospital Administration. In
addition it holds numerous con-
ferences throughout the year with
interested parties from the busi-
ness and industrial world.
Unlike many of its counterparts,
the business school is in "excel-
lent shape" as far as its physical
facilities are concerned. School
administrators are presently
thinking about student housing
problems. One of the present ideas
begin considered is to set up a
living arrangement similar to the
one at the Law Quad.
Dean of the Business School is
Floyd R. Bond.
Dental School.. .
The University has had a pro-
gram in dentistry since 1875. It
is presently being conducted in
two adjoining buildings - the
Dental Bldg. and the W. C. Kel-
logg Institute, both located on N.
As with the architecture school,
the dental school also has a prob-
lem of space. Independent accred-
iting groups have appraised the
school's facilities as distressingly
bad in comparison with the level
of instruction.
A new building for the school
ranks high in priority among the'
University's various building plans.
The school offers both graduate
and postgraduate dentistry cur-
ricula. Dean William R. Mann
heads this University unit.
Education School ....
The educational school is lo-
cated in University High School
which is used as a laboratory for
instruction of teaching.
However, University High will
be phased out of the system as
soon as Ann Arbor builds a new
public high school. University
High will become an elementary

of four years of college and pass- The Medical School is iatlo'- Nursing School ... sional program for a doctor of
ing an entrance examination. ally known for the excelle ice of pharmacy and two graduate pro-
The dean is Allan F. Smith. its faculty and its University 1os- School officials are anticipating grams.
pital. an increase in the number of male The curricula include special
Literary College . . . Michigan residents are g -n students wishing to apply to this studies for hospital and profes-
.. preference in admittance. unit. sional pharmaceutical work and
This is by far the University's The dean is William obba 1.i Its basic program consists of a also for industrial technology.
largest and most diverse teaching four year program combining gen- The $1.2 million Pharmacy Bldg.
diviso t of centbildcainus,whh Music School . . * eral and professional education dedicated in 1961 provides modern
fillrary m ost ege offntra mp tleading to a bachelor of science facilities and planning for re-
literary college offers depart- Once scattered across the cen- degree in nursing. search activities.
mental degree programs in 32 tral campus ar'ea with its facilities aciiis
departments. In addition, its cat-rai -pens troughut somai13iesThe dean is Tom D. Rowe.
dispensed throughout some 13
alogue lists eight interdepart- buildings, the music school is now Th s Public Health .
mental programs, 13 "special pro- unfidPnubnwlorhcCmpsealth1~)I
grams" and fourgramsmeachnbuilding, In order to prepare professional
built around the study of one area The University's listing of workers, to offer in-service train-
of the world: America, the Far With over 700 music majors and some of its divisions as "col- ing to existing public health
East, the Near East and Russia. nearly 80 faculty members, it is leges" and others as "schools" orkers and to conduct research,
As the University's liberal-arts the second largest music school in isn't merely arbitrary. this school was established in 1951.
division, the literary college also e couy. The distinction? Aea"college' There are only a dozen or so
offers liberal-arts courses to stu- It offers a standard four-year h nmeare ol a dhe ory
dents enrolled in or planning to undergraduate program as well as admits undergraduate freshmen As a graduate school, it offers
enroll in other University divi- a graduate program leading to and offers them a full four (or Argr ad toomters
sions. Business administration, bachelor and master of music de- five) year undergraduate pro- pgras leading to masters de-
dental, and education school sti- grees. gram. A "school" is a more re in public health and indus-
gram A "choo" isa moe Itrial health and doctor of public
dents spend their first two years Its faculty members have won specialized division which re- health.
in the literary college; the col- several national and international quires at least two years of Research p r o j e c t s by the
lege's bachelor's degrees also help prizes, and frequently give free school's faculty members include
qualify students for law, iredical concerts on campus. The Univer- college education for admission a $144,000 five year study of
and other professional curricula. sity of Michigan Glee Club won and which gives mainly gradu- virus drugs and another study of
Even after being enrolled in the the Welsh International Eistend- ate, professional or technical factors associated with nuitrition.
specialized University divisions, dford at Llangellen, Wales, last degrees. While situated in the Public
students often take advantage of year. Health Bldg., new space is being
literary college courses. The school's summer program at The one year old medical sur- provided this fall by the adapta-
Literary College departments Interlochen is w e 11 k n o w n gical program which leads to a tion of the former residence hall,
also offer graduate programs of throughout the country. * master of science degree is also Victor Vaughn.
variousdescriptions' The dean is James B. Wallace. expected to attract more students Myron F. Wegman is the dean.
The. college's dean is nationally~ hs er
bvr~~,nnsn i T~li m TT,1,.-.... this year. I - , wr_1 ~


PHARMACY COLLEGE students apply their classroom knowledge
in the college's prescription department.

Presently, the education school
offers both 'A' and 'B' track pro-
grains The first is for those stu-
dents desiring to become second-
ary school teachers.
The 'B' track covers subjects in
which student teaching is not
available and which are not fre-
quently taught in high schools.
The school has its library facil-
ities on the second floor of the
UGLI and sponsors semesters
abroad with the University of
Sheffield in England.
In 1879, the University marked
the path by being the first in-
stitution in the country to offer
a professorship in the science and
art of teaching.
Dean of the school is Willard
C. Olson.
Engineering College ...
More than 3000 students are
enrolled in this unit, which pro-
vides undergraduate programs in
13 fields, leading to a bachelor of
science degree.
The college is offering a new in-
terdisciplinary program in bio-en-
gineering which combines work in
the biological and medical sciences
with those of engineering. The
program is for graduate students
only and no undergraduate de-
grees will be given.
While urging its students to take
literary college courses, the Engi-'
neering unit does not have a two
year language requirement. It
maintains a separate English de-

The library facilities of the en-
gineering college are on the
UGLI's third floor.
The dean is Stephen Attwood.
Graduate School . ..
This is an administrative unit
offering 25 different degrees. The
actual instruction comes from the
faculty and facilities of other
Located in the Rackham build-
ing, the graduate school coordi-
nates and approves entrance ap-
plications of students into other
departments' graduate programs.
Much of the work involves the
sponsorship of post-doctoral pro-
Law School .
Established in 1860, the Law
School offers a three year course
leading to a bachelor of laws de-
gree. It also offers three graduate
Using the case method, students
examine and analyze the presen-
tation and validity of arguments
in a given case. A closed circuit
television hookup with Washtenaw
Court aids greatly in this respect.
Well known for their research,
Law School professors edit the
two publications in existence per-
taining to international law.
The buildings that compose the
Law Quadrangle are a landmark
and are known to nearly all stu-
dents and many visitors.
Qualification for entering the
Law School consists of completion

known economist William Haber.
Medical School..*.
With more than 800 students
enrolled, the Medical School, es-
tablished in 1850, is the largest in
the country.
Offering work in 21 depart-'
ments, the school comprises -e
Medical Center complex. nor ¢izof
the women's dormitories in the
Students desiring to enter the
school must show - 90 tours oZ
undergraduate w or k in the
science-oriented pre-medical pro-

Natural Resources ...
The University has the nation's
first school of natural resources,
established in 1950.
Offering degree programs in
wildlife management, fisheries,
conservation, forestry and wood
technology, the school is situated
in the Natural Resources Bldg. on
East University, north of the en-
gineering buildings.
Many of the top officials in
government and private forestry
and conservation bureaus are
University graduates.
The dean is Stephen H. Spurr.

Comprising one male studentI
and over 650 women, this unit is,
situated in the Medical Center
The dean is Rhoda Reddig
Pharmacy College:.. .
Established in 1876, this ,college
is the smallest (about 150 stu-
dents) of the 14 graduate and
professional units at the Univer-
It provides a five year programl
for a bachelor of science in phar-
macy degree, a six year profes-

S,'ociat w ork Schnoot ... .
This school is found among the
various language centers and
classrooms in the Frieze Bldg.
It is a g'raduate school, with a
two year program leading to a
masters degree.
Most of the unit's work is done
with funds received from the fed-
eral government. One of these
projects, supported by a $200,000
grant from the Dept. of Health,
Education and Welfare, involves
a study of possible cures and edu-
cational programs for juvenile de-
The dean :s F. F. Fauri.


New LSA Un1t Aims at Innovati0
By JEFFREY GOODMAN W Heyns, charged by the Regents with the responsibility of working
out the college's details, consi4ers that the new unit will also be
Next year a pilot group of 500 literary college freshmen will a "model" for future University growth.
participate in the University's newest educational experiment: the The proposal for the residential college originally came from
residential collegeo
the literary college faculty members in the spring of 1962. By
Aimed at improving the learning process and partially answering November of last year the full college faculty gave its tentative
growth needs, the residential college will integrate living, eating, support to the. pr,6posal. Numerous reports followed-among them,
library, classroom and faculty office facilities in one building or a paper by one of the literary college's associate deans and recom-
a small cluster of buildings, to be located between Central Campus mendations by another college committee-and in April of this
and North Campus. year the Regents, after a second faculty endorsement, authorized
This unified, relatively isolated physical framework will hope- the Office of Academic Affairs to begin planning the new unit
fully provide for an intimate, small-college atmosphere where
SMaybe 1965
a..,aaem,:. .,.,+ :c;puruits n e ,m iiue ij. vr ±±eniutr y jsau Lofl. lA


academic pursuits will become a more complementary part of Te
student's life and where contact among faculty and students is
greatly enchanced.
And perhaps most significant, the University may well use the
residential college concept as a guideline in other expansion in
the years ahead. Thus Vice-President for Academic Affairs Roger

1 . --_... - - ----

The Center of Campus Activity:..


While new facilities may not be available .for the college-funds
must be appropriated by the state Legislature-until 1967, it is
hoped that the concept will go into operation by 1965 in existing
The residential college will 'be -an administrative unit of the
literary college, with its director-Associate Dean Burton D. Thuma
-maintaining his appointment in the larger unit.
Its faculty, a volunteer staff, also with literary college appoint-
ments, will probably receive short-term assignments in the new
unit. This procedure and efforts to maintain a high quality of
education in the residential college are aimed at removing the
stigma-at first feared by some professors-of being assigned to
the literary college's "Siberia."
1000 Students
Eventually the residentialcollege will contain about 1000 stu-
dents, all of whom chose to be in the residential college rather
than the regular literary college. They will represent roughly a
cross-section of the student body, and will not be selected for any
special level of ability or field of interest.
But to help develop a strong feeling of identification with the
college, a freshman admitted to the residential college would be
expected-though not required-to stay there for his entire under-
See LSA, Page 7



The Union offers a multitude of facilities
including-Dining Room, Michigan Union Grill, Barber Shop,
Bowling Alley, Swimming Pool, Billiard Room, Listening Rooms.

Student Offices, Meeting Rooms, Pendleton Library.

The "MIUG"-for a meaL or a coffee date ...

You meet the nicest
people on a Honda
,a be it's the incredibly low price. Or the
fantastic mileage. It could be the precision
engineering. Or the safety and conven-
ience features. But most likely it's the fun.
Evidently nothing catches on like the fun
of owning a Honda. Join in. The first step
is a demonstration ride. Why not today?

For relaxation-a game of pool

.~W 2 S - -s2 _.
I': 17__ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _


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