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March 29, 1949 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-03-29

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wo

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUJESDAY, I

Inn,

THE MICHIGAN STORY:

Five University Schools Deal With Art of Healing

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 1)
graduate of the school to later
serve as its head.
During its century of existence,
the Michigan School of Medicine
has been a pioneer and leader-
demonstrating countless tech-
niques which subsequently have
become standard in American
medicine.
Dental School ...
FOUNDED IN 1875, the Uni-
versity's School of Dentistry has
been rated outstanding from the
start.
The second dental school in the
country connected with a uni-
versity, it gave degrees after 12
months of study with no under-
graduate work necessary.
The present Dental' Building
was constructed in 1907.
The Kellogg Institute-one of
the many Kellogg Foundation

projects-went up in 1939, add-
ing greatly to facilities and re-
lieving overcrowded conditions.
The new building serves grad-
uate and postgraduate dentis-
try.
The dental school has become
famous for research in many
fields, including a comprehensive
study of the cause and control
of dental caries. A recent educa-
tional survey rates it the fore-
most dental schoolain the nation.
The school is also concerned
with a dental clinic which treats
2,000 patients a year--dealing
with everything from simple fill-
ings to delicate operations.
Public Health . .,
ONE OF THE NEWEST addi-
tions to the University is the
School of Public Health, founded
in 1921 as a division of the Med-
ical School.
At the time, the field of public

health was relatively new, and
the department underwent
growing pains with Dr. John
Sundwell as chairman.
The Rockefeller and Kellogg
Foundations for the public wel-
fare made two $500,000 grants in
1940 for building, equipment, and
operating expense for a ten year
period. Since that time, however,
the University has assumed the
financial burden.
THE FOUNDATION grants'
carried an understanding that the
school be separated from the Mcd-

its research in practical medical
problems, conducted by its several
specializing divisions.
* * *
Pharimacy .
The College of Pharmacy had
its beginning as a branch of the
University's chemistry department
in 1839, with no actual instruction
until 1845.
The schools of pharmacy and'
chemistry were located in 1856 in
one of the first laboratories of its
kind in the nation. Parts of this
structure are still standing, ob-
scured by the Pharmacology

j

1 ;-1 C.,l- l nr 4 i. 1 OA 1 FrtrI-lv 1

ical School, anu in 1941 tUay'Bid :
independent School of Public
Health was founded with Dr. In 1868,
Henry F. Vaughn as its first dean. pharmacy
The school's own building was into the1
opened in the fall of 1942. curricula, a
two-year pi
The standard program for a the degree
master of public health degree Chemist wa
is one year. Finally, in
The school is well-known for I rose-the S

the first courses in
were incorporated
University's regular
and a year later a
program leading to
of Pharmaceutical
is instituted.
1877-as enrollment
chool of Pharmacyl

came into official being, inde-1
pendent of the literary college,.
and one of the first schools of itsi
kind in the nation.c
Today, the College of Pharmacy
offers a four-year program, withf
research facilities in association
with the Graduate School.k
* *
N ursing School . . .
WITII A TOTAL enrollment of
eight, the University nursing
school, one of the earliest in the
state, was established in 1891 as a
part of the Hospital in response
to a growing need for graduate
nurses in the community.
In 1919, a combined curriculum
with the literary college was es-
tablished, leading to a degree in
letters and nursing. Three years
later, the school took over theE
duties of the Homeopathic Nurs-.
ing School which ended with thek
whole Homeopathic unit of thes
University.
Splitting from the Hospital, the
school became an independentk
unit of the University in 1940. Inc
Speedy Aihrpane
PENSACOLA - The Constitu-
tion, Navy's giant 180-passenger
plane, can fly from San Franciscot
to Tokyo in 19 hours.G

1945 it began issuing Bachelor of
Science degrees in Nursing. Dur-
ing the recent war, there was an
enrollment of 396 students.
Housing for student nurses was
provided in 1923 when Senator
Couzens donated $600.000 for
building the dorm which bears his
name.
The graduates of the school now
total 2,000, with many of them
now engaged in teaching, public
health work, and hospital nursing
throughout the nationr
Add Courses
For Summer

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
tmembers of the University. Notwiv,
for the Bulleti should be sent int
typewritten form to the Office oft
the Assistant to the President, Room f
2552 Administration Building, by 3:00j
P.M. on the day preceding publica-
tion (11:00 a.m.. Saturdays).
TUESDAY, MAR(I' 29, 1919 J
VOL. LIX, No. 127
Regents' Meeting: April 30,. 9
a.m. Communications for consid-
eration at ths eeting mus,,t tbe
in the Presidcnt's n nl( nt latcr
than April 21.
Herbert G. Watkins, Secretary I
Nolices
Forestry Assembly: 11 a. m.,
Tues., March 29, Rackham Amphi-
theatre. Mr. George Banzhaf will1
speak on "The Forester and the
Modern World". Awards will be
made of the Charles Lathrop Pack;
Essay Prize, the Howard M. WigIht
Award in Wildlife Management,
the Donald M. Matthews Award ina
Forest Management, and the For-

estry Alumni War Memorial
Award. All students in the School
of Forestry and Conservation who
do not have Ion-forestry conflicts
'are expected to attend and others
interested will be welcome.
For Men presently living in the
U-niversity Residence lalls: House
Directors will issue reapplication
forms. Such forms should be re-
tmrncd to them during the period
March 28 to April 15.
Seniors in L.S.&A., Forestry, Ar-
chiitecture, ;Music, and Public
lltelth sclhools will be able to pur-
chase announcements on Wednes-
day from 1:30 to 4:30 in the Ad-
ministration Bldg.
Ilonor societies and other hon-
orary groups are reminded that
names of new members should be
reported to the Office of Student
Affairs, 1020 Admin,-Building, as
soon as available.
Platoon Leaders Class, Marine
Corps Reserve: Applications and
tConitinued on Page 4)

Special courses dealing

witll

CLASSIFIED DETSN

early Greek and Roman civiliza-
tions will be offered next summer
by the department of classical
studies.
Supplementing the usual courses
in Greek and Latin authors will
be classes in ancient history and
classical art. Influences of eastern
cultures on the classical world, as
well as a history of the Italian
language and Italic dialects, will
be stressed.
A series of lectures on some of
the less familiar aspects of classi-
cal civilization is also planned.

ROOMS
FOR RENT
W EE(-END rooms available in private
hoames. Call Student Room Bureau,
2-8827, 11:30 - 12, 6:30 - 7:00. )1R
WEEKEND Rooms available in private
homes. Call Student Room Bureau,
2-8827, 11:30-12, 6:30-7:00. )1R
TRANSPORTATION
RIDE Wanted to Miami, Fla. Share ex-
penses. Call Tom 2-7444 after 6. )27T
RIDE to Denver wanted. Share expen-
ses. Call Warner, 102 Hayden, 2-4591.
26T
DRIVING to Rochester, N. Y., April 1
or 2. 2-2521 Ext. 331 or 474 after 5.
COUPLE will share expenses with driv-
er in direction of Evansville, Mem-
phis, New Orleans on April 1. Phone
2-7986.
WANTED-Ride to Phila. or New York
for 'two students. Share expenses.
Call Vallorani. A. A. 9183, 8-10 p.m.
) 23T
FOR SALE-One-way R.R. ticket to
N.Y.C. $19. Call Art, 4742. 22T
COUPLE desire ride vicinity N.Y.C.
spring vac., share driving, expenses.
Atkins, 1611 Monson Ct., W.R.V. )21T
DRIVING to Akron, Ohio, April 1. Room
for 4-5 passengers. Ph. 2-2035. )20T
WANTED-Ride to Upper Michigan,
Gladstone or vicinity, will share ex-
penses and driving on April 1 or 2.
Call Sam Cassidy, 5476. )19T
COUPLE desires ride to N.Y. April 1st.
Share driving, expenses. Call Irv.,
2-8797. )7T
WANTED TO RENT
ROOM WANTED-Very near University
Terrace for British war-bride's mo-
ther on 2 month's visit, starting April
19. Call 2-6221.

6fl~i

FOR RENT

Apik
F,3

LOST
and
FOUND

J"
4I' '1

HELP WANTED

SINGLE and 1, of double roonm, near
campus. Ph. 5224. )11R
For good accommodations
bring your overnight or
weekend guests to the
PIERCE TRANSIENT HOME
1133 E. Ann. Phone 8144
;,tePERSONALS
SHIP 'N Shore Blouses. Sanforized cot-
ton, whites, colors and plaids, $2.95.
Randall's Specialty Shop, 306 . State.
WHO WAS THAT LADY-I saw you
with last night? That was no lady-
That was our missing, salesman walk-
ing with a new Royal Portable has
"uniform high spring tension". Of-
fice Equipment Service Company,
1116 S University. )1B1
SUCCESSFUL SENIORS subscribe to
TIME. Your last chance to save $1.50
by subscribing at the low college
rates. $5.00 for yr. Phone 2-82-42,
Student Periodical Agency. Order
now. Your subscription starts when
you have a permanent address.
.ANTED-To rent one pair handcuffs
for Saturday night. A strong leash
will do. Call Marilyn, Rm. 591, Jordan
Hall. )25P
BABY SITTERS -- Call Kiddie Kare,
2-1903; if no answer, 25-7364. )28B
CORSAGES
CAMPUS CORSAGE.;SERVICE
Phone 2-7032 )25B
WANTED TO RENT
FURNISHED apartment for three Uni-
versity staff members. Summer and
winter occupancy beginning June 15.
Call Mr. Jacobson or Mr. Charters,
evenings after 8 at 7605. )8W

I NOW! Thru THURS.!

(jIm

C
w
M

ontinuous Daily from 1:30 P.M.
Neekday Evenings
atinees 25c & Sundays 35c
ffiAv fIA 7411W

LOST at Odonto Bali -Pearl setting
from ring. Ph. 2-9266. Reward. 99.
PICKED UP wrong Jacket at Michigan
Theater Saturday. Will exchange for
my own. Call Herron, 4183. )98L
LOST-Glasses at Hillezapoppin. Ph.
Bob Stahl, 4211. 9
BROWN SILK scarf lost vicinity of
Fisher's Drug. If found, please call
Robert Kuhn, ph. 2-4591. )96L
BLUE FABRIC WALLET lost in Burton
Tower on Feb. 28. Contents needed
desperately. Reward. Mary Hammond.
Ph. 2-7328, 1014 Vaughn St. )58L
FOR
SALE
All Nylon Slips, Lace Trimmed at
$4.69. Sizes 30-38.
COUSINS
State St. )1
SPRING STATIONERY of distinctive
design-personalized stationery-also
close-outs to suit your pocketbook.
OVERBECK'S
1216 S. University )6
RAIN OR SHINE COATS
Corduroys - Gabardines - Taffetas
$14.95 to $16.95. All Sizes.
THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP
309 S. State )2
BRING SPRING to your face and use
Tussy Creamy Masque.
A $1 .75 value for only $1.00.
CALKINS-FLETCHER, State St. )5
MICHIGAN Glasses and Ashtrays for
those SpringVacation Parties.
Glasses are $4.50 a do.
Ash Trays in two sizes at 25c and 75c.
CALKINS-FLETCHER
State St. )5
SIX ROOM, three bedroom house in
Chelsea, furnished or unfurnished.
Gas furnace, full basement and at-
tachedgarage; all modern. If inter-
ested, write P.O. Box 548. Zanesville,
Ohio. Available after May 1.
1942 NASH-26.8 miles per gal., with
overdrive and air-cond. Ph. 8618. )28
TWO TICKETS for all concerts to May
Festival for sale, $21.60. Call Betty
Palmenter, 2-4527. )27
TYPEWRITER - Fine Royal portable.
$69; flourescent desk lamp, $8; gold
Bulova man's curvex. 539 S. 5 Ave.,
day or evening. . )26
PLY. '37 exc. condition. Newly painted.
Best offer. Call 7 p.m., Ypsi., 9268.
Rn. 7 )25
COMPLETE supply of golf equipment;
Bag Boy collapsible caddy carts.
Phone 2-2058. Johnny Malloy, Pro.
) 30B
TELEVISION
Franchise Dealers for R.C.A., Motorola,
General Electric and Stewart-Warner.
Aero Radio Sales & Service, Phone 4997.
NASH 600 1948 4-door, 6,000 miles.
Radio, heater, defroster, seat covers,
back-up lights, extra mirrors. Call
5928, 6-8 p.m. )19
MAN'S RALEIGH bicycle with Dyohub
atachment and hand brakes. Excel-
lent condition. Call 2-3786. )21
I'"S A CRIME-'ve outgrown my beau-
tifrl $60 spring suit Light tan her-
ringbone weave. 37 long, 2-piece.
Come take It away for $35, Phone
2-6605. )22
1941 PLYMOUTH sedan, new engine in
1947, new paint job in 1948. Price
reasonable. Call Bob Gregg, 4896.
)23
STVDEBAKER-1947 Regal- Deluxe 2-
door Sedan. Heater and aeclimatizer.
Original owner. IPerfect condition.
Call Ypsi 3514-J4. )20
MEN' S t hwlnn built baloon tre bike.
New lat Sept. Call A. King, 5660 after
6 p.m. )8
CANARIES, Parrakeets Finches, Tame
Young Cocketiel. Bird supplies and
cages. 562 S. Seventh, phone 5330. )4
TUCKAWYAYHOyU
SetrMte-MktherMatching Skirt and Sweater
See display 522 E. Liberty, Ph. 9582.
Margaret Nickelson Martin )9

VETERAN of K-9 Corps to train dog
short period of day. Convenient time
arrangements. Call 9836. ) 21H
3 YOUNG Men. 3 Young women for
part-time work. College students
preferred. Apply Mr. Baker, Hotel
Allenel, Tues. and Wed. from 3 p.m.
to 7 p.m. )20H
STUDENTS who would lide to handle
good household product door-to-door.
Your own boss. Phone 2-6358, Bob.
)19H
BUSINESS
SERVICES
LADIES'
TAILORING
Alterations -- Remodeling
A. GINSBURG
Phone 2-3481 for Appointments
)18B
WASHINGS and Ironing done in pri-
vate home. Free pick up and de-
livery. Ph. 25-0767. )32B
SPECIALS AT SAMS STORE
Genuine Levi's. $3.45.
100% Wool Flannel Pants, $5.88.
Navy "T" Shirts, 49c.
)8
EXCESS HAIR removed permanently
by Short Wave Method. Approved by
Am. Med. Ass'n. Call L. Gagalis at
Marie's Beauty Shop, 2-6696. )31B
ATTENTION ALL TYPISTS! The Stu-
dent Legislature Better Business Bu-
reau is compiling a typing service
directory. This is good advertising!
Call Barbara Little, 2-3203.
EXPERT repair service done on all
typewriters. Mosely Typewriter Co.,
214 E. Washington. )23B
DANCE MUSIC
Chuck Downer and his orchestra
Ph. 25-0031 )27B
DRESSMAKING ALTERATIONS
TAILORING
Orders Taken for
Any Type of Uniform
Reasonable Rates 2-2020
)3B
LAUNDRY - Washing and/or ironing.
Done in my own home. Have stretch-
er for wool socks. Free pickup and
delivery. Phone 2-9020. )2B
LEARN TO DANCE
JIlMMIE HUNT DANCE STUDIOS
209 S. State St. Ph. 8161 )5B
CUSTOM CLOTHES. Restyling. Alter-
ations. Prompt service on all altera-
tions. Hildegarde Shoppe. 109
Washington. Phone 2-4669. )4B
3 1
5C TO ff
5 P.M.
Continuous from 1 P M
Today & Wednesday

Daily

suggestions

for

Difling

The LANTERN GARDEN
Near Michigan Theatre
Delicious Meals at Reasonable Prices
Chinese and American Cuisine
Closed on Mondays
PHONE 6380 FOR ORDERS TO TAKE OUT

I/teal Iltapt' Ca etedia
DAILY SPECIALS --
Breakfast, Monday thru Friday, 7-10 A.M.
Lunch 11 to 1 :30 ... Dinner 5 to 7:00
Sunday 12 to 2:30 and 5 to 7:00
Thru the Arcade - 338 Maynard Street

LA SOCIEDAD HISPANICA Presents
PUEBLA DE LAS MUJERES
(THE WOMEN HAVE THEIR WAY)
Delightful Comedy by Quintero Brothers
MARCH 30 and 31 - CURTAIN AT 8 P.M.
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
All Seats Reserved; . . 75c
for a Pleasantly sily e'ening that has sut-fficient corni-
'mon sense under its skin 'TlTE WOMEN HAVE THEIR
WAY' has its own ivay in /the theatre."
-B.ROOKs ArKINSON, New York Tintes
"It is lig~ht as a feather and ),ci has weight . . . something
that slays after the curtain Ufal, . .w
-Awii iURIt Kinti , New York Herald Tribune.

MAX McLAUGHLIN
presents a
JAZZ CONCERT
" .Tuesday, March 29
8 -11 P.
Tickets on sale at
\ your favorite record shop
All Seats Reserved
$2.00 tax included
Tickets Available at Door
PATTENGILL AUDITORIUM
Ann Arbor High School

w

Ii -

IN 25 YEARS ONLY THREE...
an I"
ad now...

HOWARD HAWKSRED RIVER"
JOHN WAYNE - MONTGOMERY CLIFT
WALTER BRENNAN - JOANNE DRUj
At 2:40 - 6:00 & 9:15 P.M.
IPlus!_
Happy " S I A ,, John Emery
Fun! ET S L VE AGAN Hillipry Brooke
-. .

THE BETSY ROSS SHOP
Nickels Arcade
Saturday 7:30 - 2:30
Open 7:30 - 4:30 Monday thru Friday
.a / CANDIES, Inc.
RESTAURANT and CANDY SHOP
I( asonablv Picrd
LUNCHEON and DINNER
332 SOUTii SAE SIREET
NIMS and MILLER

THE TOPPER
open 24 Hours a Day
FREE DELIVERY
from 8 P.M. 4 A.M.
On Any Order $1.50 and More

HAMBURGERS
M DE Tend
C3 cSt
Sand

HOME b
C III

er Knit
eak
wiChcs

iI

TODAY and
Wednesday

MICHIGAN

35c until
5 o'clock

99.3% of All Patrons Like This Show!

CAN YOU ASK FOR MORE?
THERE SHOULDBEA
SPECIAL AWARD
FOR MAKING *Fagure*Fe
rsn a ae

CAFETERIAL

- -a COFFEE SHOP

Our Daily Special Saves You Money

211 South State

North of Liberty

dreamed up
,Y 17 ",12~ (I f r a

:.111. cientific Poll.

PEOPLE LAUGH

THE LOUDEST And this picture would get it!

Jack Carson

Ronald Reagan

Edward Arnold

"John Loves Mary"_
Also Merrie Melody Cartoon - News - Camera Angles

BUD ABBOTT
LOU COSTELLO
in _

Metzger's Restaurant
Where Good Food Insures
Your Health and Our Success
Domestic Beers and Wines

THE CAMPUS INN
X12. F Liberty-In the GrcenL Ctlrner 3Building
NOW
OPEN SUNDAY
10:30-8:30
the ARRO~wT f#etaup't
For Lenten Dining
Liberty Fish& Chips
Restaurant
301 E. Liberty
Hours 11 A.M. -- 12 P.M. 'til 1 AM. Fri. & Sat.
THE FARM CUPBOARD
Specializing in FRIED CHICKEN DINNERS
Open Daily 11 A.M. to 9 P.M,, Except Monday
5400 Plymouth Rd. (on the way to Detroitff Phone 9387

203 E. Washington

Phone 9126

FOR SALE-
and shoes.

-Tails, size 38, accessories
Call 5054 after 5 p.m.

1

1948-49 LECTURE COURSE
presents
CLFO FAD A

COTTAG E INN
WE SERVE THE BEST FOOD IN TOWN
specializing in -
F!S H AND C HIPS SIHOI'' ORT RDER.S
STEAKS AND CHC)K QUJ(K 5/EIRli
512 EAST WILlAMS PHONE 5902

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