THE MICIGAN fDAILY
71 r l./x-,Il" 1
SATURDAY, MAY, 23, 1925
ST UDY IN HYGIENE
Courses Covering 21 'IPhases of Public.
Health Work Included I
SUNDWALL HEADS STAFF
Study covering 21 phases of hy-
giene and public health work will be
offered in the Summer session, de-
signed to meet the needs of health
workers, teachers, recreational and
physical directors, and these interet
ad in various lines of social service
The curriculum will embrace
studies in general hygiene and public
health, principles of public health
nursing, methods and materials in
health education, general sanitation,
public and rural health administra-~
tion, public health law, epidemiology,
prevention and control of comm unica -
ble diseases vital statistics, nutrition,
mental hygiene dgeneative diseases,I
tuberculosis, oral hygiene, laboratory
technique, plhysi cal education and
In addition to the regular Uiniver-
sity staff, headed by Dr. John Sund-
wall, visiting professors and teachers
who will direct summer study include
Dr. A. W. Freeman of Johns Hopkins
university; Mabel C. Bragg, assistant
superintendent of schools at Newton,
Mass.; Dr. W. J. V. Deacon, director
of the bureau of vital statistics, Lan-
sing; Dr. C. C. Young, director pf the
bureau of laboratories, Lansing; Elba
Morse, director of Red Cross nursing
in Michigan; Dr. L. L. Lumsden, sur-
geon, United States public health ser-
vice, Marjorie Delavan, director of the
health department bureau of educa-
tion, Lansing; T. J. Werle, executive
secretary of tire Michigan Tuberculo-
sis association; and Dr. Edith Swift,
special lecturer, American Social Ily-
Dr. Sundwall, commenting on the
program for the summer, pointed out
that "each year the demand for
trained public health workers in in-
creasing. People are realizing that
human conservation pays.
"The University is assuming its
responsibility to the public in the
training of public health workers and
administrators. The Summer session
Today's question: Do you thing that
the required year of freshman rhet-.
oric is beneficial or detrimental to
one's writing ability?
Where asked: Law building.
F. J. McManus, '25.-"No study of
rhetoric could be detrimental to apy-
noe who possessed any ability to
write. If the ability is not present,
the freshman rhetoric courses might
help to develop it."
R. Hitt, '26.--"There is no doubt
about the fact that this year of
rhetoric is beneficial to the freshmen,
if it were not, thetUniversity surely
would not require it"
C. T. Nelson, '27.-I don't suppose
one can say that a year of rhetoric
can in any way be detrimental to
one's writing ability. However, it
does seem that rhetoric, as taught in
courses one and two, is superflous in
that it is of high school calibre."
G. Roberts, '28.--"Yes, of course Il
do. It must be necessarily detri-
mental or beneficial, but which one
of these is it? That is the question
as far as I can understand it. There
must be an answer somewhere, but
so far I have not been able to find'
R. Siegel, '28.--"Yes, I believe that
the required year is of great benefit
to the freshman. In this year his
outlook is broadened by the variety
of subjects he must write upon and
by the dliscussions which naturally
arise in class. It. also increases his
efficiency in writing by the severe
criticisms his work is subject to and1
the necessity to write well for a
Of Fut Now Has
Five More. Busts
VISITS AN ABOR
Fanious Pharmancologist of 1'dinburgh
Will ReInain Here Until
WILL ADDRESS MEDICS
Prof. Arthur A. Cushny of the phar-
macology department at the UJniver-
sity of Edinburgh, Scotland, and p r&,
fessor here from 1892 to 1903, arrived
in Ann Arbor Tuesday for a short
visit. "He plans to remain here until
Commencement. le came here with
Mrs. Cushny from Baltimore where he
delivered the Herter lectures.
Professor Cushny is today recog-
nize'i as one of the leading pharmo-
cologists in the world, his textbook
on the subject being widely used. He
also occupies a high position on the
medical research council of Great
Britain. He has gained a reputation
for himself in his work on digitalis,
a drug used in the treatment of car-
Ii a c.
Great surprise was expressed by the
professor at the growth of the Uni-
versity and of Ann Arbor. lie de-
clared that he was particularly im-I
pressed with the beauty of th'e Union
and the Lawyers' club.
Professor Cushny will address
sophomore and junior medical stud-
eats at 9 o'clock Monday morning at
the west amphitheatre of the Medicala
building. It is probable that he will
talk on some phase of digitalis.
During the present week, the pro-
fessor and his wife are being enter-
tained at the home of Prof. Reuben
Peterson, Hill street. Numerous so-
cial affairs are being arranged in
their honor, Prof. A. S. Warthin of the
pathology department gave a recep-]
tion last Tuesday at which over 100 of!
the old friends of Professor CushnyI
Lapeer, Mich., May 2.-The dedi-
cation of the fourth cottage of the
American Legion Children's billet at
Otter Lake and the laying of the cor-
nerstone of a new administration and
hosptal building will be held May 31.
One-half Block South of Packard Street
Brake Lining, Wrecking
Straightening Frames and Axles
These are the latest busts for Amer-
ica's Hall of Fame, at New York uni-
versity. Gen. William Tecumseh
Sherman won fame in the Civil War.
Charlotte Cuchman was an actress,
the first to be elected to the Hall of
Fame. John Marshall is one of the
two or three most notable chief jus
tices in American history. Harriet
Beecher Stowe wrote "Uncle Tom's
Cabin." Asa Gray was a botanist, one
of the notable pioneers in this science
in the United States.
of 1924. under the sponsorship of the
United States Public Health service,,
offered many courses in public health,!
142 enrolling. The coming summerl
will offer courses covering practically
every field of public health work."
Washington, May 22.-Proposed
changes in laws fixing the basis for
ltolls on ships passing through the
Panama were outlined in a statementl
issued here by Col. M. L. Walker,
governor of the canal.
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Cross-section of a tooth, showing
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