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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.

September 17, 1956 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-09-17

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


MONDAY, SEPTEM 3ERk 17,1956

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE Vr",

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1956 THE MICHJCAN BATTY PAI~' ~

i :lf l .fl- .C.

i

Aerial Photo Shows Medical Center

THE VERY BEST IN TRAVEL, EXPLORATION
ADV TUE

-,,, e.. ... ..

YOUR PASSPORT TO SEE THE WORLD
GREAT ADVENTURE FILM PRODUCERS IN PERSON
NARRATING THEIR EXCLUSIVE COLOR MOTION PICTURES

SUN., OCT. 28,
3:00 P.M.

ADM. DONALD B. "EYON THE
. DNAL B.M8cMILLANNORTHERN LIGHTS."

The Famous Admiral Takes Us To The Arctic Aboard His Schooner "Bowdoin"

SUN., NOV. 11,
3:00 P.M.

CURTIS NAGEL

"THE BEAUTIFUL
BLUE DANUBE"

ENTIRE MEDICAL CENTER AREA-Aerial shot shows the medical area. Not shown in the picture are Children's Psychiatric Hospital
or construction on the new medical school. Significant buildings in the picture are: 1) Kresge Institute for Medical Research, 2) Uni-
versity Hospital, 3) Out-Patient Bldg. and 4) Women's Hospital.

An Enchanting Cruise From Germany's Lovely Black Forest To Austria's Gay Vienna

SUN., DEC. 9, 3:00 P.M.

RUSSELL WRIGHT

"SMILING DENMARK"

SMALL CAMPUS HOSPITAL:

The Best of Denmark's Scenic Grandeur and True-Life Stories Of Its People

Health Service Caters to Routine Needs

SUN., JAN. 27, 3:00 P.M.

JOHN GODDARD

"KAYAKS
DOWN THE NILE"

Marvelous Films Of The Only Expedition Down The Entire 4,200-Mile Nile River

Satisfying the immediate and
routine health needs of University
students is the job of the Univer-
sity Health Service.
It is, in effect, a small hospital
located 'right on the campus, for
students only. Serving mostly out-
patients, it also has an in-patient
floor with a sixty bed capaicty.
In addition to serving students
and their health problems, the
Health Service is the place where
students receive all immunizations
which are required for such things
as trpis out of the country, trips
to 'University summer camps, and
army, navy and air force ROTC.
All required shots are free to stu-
dents, as are all consultation serv-
ices.
' Serves Campus
"The Health Service is here to
serve our campus community of
students," says Dr. Dorley Beckett,
Health Service director. "Any stu-
dent taking four hours of regular
on-campus course work is eli-
gible for student benefits. Stu-
dents taking less than four hours
can obtain Health Service bene-
fits for a nominal fee," he added.
In addition to a general clinic,
where the more routine consulta-
tion is carried on by the staff of
seven physicians, the Health Ser-
vice has 14 regular and part time
clinical services.
Specialty clinics are located on
the second floor of the Health
Service, and are visited by refer-
ral from general clinic staff phy-
sicians.
The same procedure is followed
for referral to other clinical serv-
ices. These are staffed by physi-
cians from Universtiy Hospital.
Has X-Ray Department
In addition to the clinical serv-
ices, Health Service has an X-Ray
department, where all new stu-
dents receive a chest X-ray shortly
after arriving in Ann Arbor.
Under a new policy which went
into effect last year, incoming stu-
dents no longer receive their corn-
plete physical examination at
Health Service - only the X-ray.

SUN., FEB. 17, 3:00 P.M. HAL L INKER

"EXOTIC JAPAN"

Acclaimed the Finest Film of Japan, One Of The Most Beautiful Places In The World

SUN., MAR. 10,
3:00 P.M.

AUBERT LAVASTIDA

"SOUTH AMERICA
COAST TO COAST"

UNIVERSITY HEALTH SERVICE-In effect a small campus hospital, Health Service cares for the
student's immediate and routine health needs. Although it serves mostly outpatients it has 60 beds
for inpatients. There are 14 regular and part time clinical departments.

They now go to a physician of
their own choice at home, for
this exam.
Health Service pharmacy is one
of two manufacturing pharmacies
on campus. The other is at Uni-
versity Hospital. Four full time
graduate pharmacists staff the
pharmacy, which in addition to
making many of its own prepara-
tion m a t e r i a 1 s, manufactures
many of the allergens used for
treatment in the Allergy Clinic.
A modern, completely equipped
alboratory staffed by graduate
technicians is located in the build-
ing.
Health Service is the location
of the University's new Environ-
mental Health D e p a r t-m e n t.
Staffed at present by a full time
sanitarian, this department will

be responsible for keeping an eye There are 150 Health Service
on sanitation practices in resi- staff members, from medical spe-
dence halls, boarding houses, fra- cialists to custodians. The 25 full
ternities, sororities and University and half time staff doctors see
swimming pools. The department an average of from 500 to 600 stu-
will cooperate with city health dents a day. The top mark in re-
authorities, cent years was in May, 1955, when
Concerned with Safety 856 students were seen during
It will also be concerned with one 8-hour day. The average
occupational health in the Uni- length of stay for students who
versity. Ventilation in laboratories, are hospitalized is two to three
for example will be examined to days. Most infirmary patients are
see if it is adequate. The staff in with minor illnesses.
wlil check industrial health haz- The Health Service was start-
ards throughout the University. ed in 1913. It moved from an old
All of the clinics of the Health building to what is now the Mu-
Service are under the supervision seums Annex, a few years later.
of the corresponding clinic in the In 1939 the present building was
University Hospital. built. Health Service storage
It is of interest to note that the areas hold over 1000,000 records
Allergy Clinic in the Health Serv- of student's medical history while
ice is the largest of its kind of at the University. Every student
any college or university in the who has enrolled since 1913 is in-
United States. cluded.
Students Get More Class Days
With New University Calendar

Ii

Documents The Daring First Complete Surface Crossing of The Forbidding Continent
1956-57 SEASON TICKETS: Adults $5.00, Students and Children $3.00
ALL SEATS RESERVED * SEND FOR DESCRIPTIVE FOLDER
Mail Orders: Enclose a self-addressed, stamped envelope with remittance
TICKETS and INFORMATION: Boersma Travel Service, 14 Nickels Arcade, Ann Arbor
THE WORLD TRAVEL A D ADVENTURE SERIESOF ANN ARBOR
ANN ARBOR HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM e 601 WEST STADIUM BLVD.
.::::::::.. :::: .. ......... .:....... .. . ...
St Jeiit IeaoieSp'ecial
26-inch imported lightweight bicycle
fuly equipped, A$ 95f
with kickstand, pump and tool bag .. . ........
BLACK ONLY-Ladies' and Gents' Models
We also have other well-known makes
including SCHWINN and RUDGE.
Complete
Complete line of REPAIR DEPARTMENT
I BIKE SAFETY ITEMS for all makes of Bikes.
including lights, horns Moderate charge for
and locks. PICK UP and DELIVERY
of service work.
SPECIA SSR"ARA
89c FORK LOCK $2.29 BATTERY HORN
only 49c only $1.98
All Accessories purchasd with a new bicycle installed FREE
KIDDIE KORNER will save you the inconvenience of
t buying your CITY BIKE LICENSE by obtaining your
license for you. NO EXTRA CHARGE for this service.
ik..
OPEN EVENINGS till 9 for your convenience
September 10 through 20
{1

HELD OVER
iE
4 and 5
99. HOW TO GROW VEGETABLE,
Casper - Logan. I've read over 100
garden books; this is the mst prac-
tical and thorough, by most other
criteria the best of the bunch! I com-
mend it heartily and completely,
Many photos, charts, illustrations.
Regularly 4.00 1.19
101. DICTIONARY OF AMERICAN
MAXIMS, compiled by David Kin with
an introduction by J. Donald Adams.
An assemblage of great thoughts ex-
pressed by the outstanding leaders of
America from the 17th to the 20th
Century. 600 pages, all topically ar-
ranged. Reg. 7.50 2.98
102. ART OF COLLECTING COINS,
Leonard Forrer. What coins to col-
lect, history of coins, developing a col-
lection, cammemortves, counter-
feits, and much more. Reg. 3.50, 1.98
103. THE STORY OF PLANTS, John
Asch. The only complete 1-vol. story
of plant life in all its aspects-_origin,
development, function, significance in
the life of man. Simply but authori-
tatively written, over 400 pages, hun-
dreds of brilliant drawings. 5.00, sole,
1.98
104. HOW TO SAYE MONEY AND
EAT BETTER, Harriet Anderson. How
to tackle your food budget in a busi-
ness-like manner--and have fun do-
ing it! Help for the new housewife
(especially) on buying & serving foods
wisely & well, Charts, illustrations,
etc. 2.00 59c
128. THE RIVER THAMES. A pictor-
ial study by Kenneth Rittener. 85 fine
photos, 9 pages of text. Import, regu-
larly about 2.75, special 1.19
146. NEW TESTAMENT LITERA.
TURE, an annotated bibliography ed.
by Lyons and Parvis. This exhaustive
record of books, articles and reviews
(over 3400) entries) which appeared
in the New Testament field and in
related fields from 1940 to 1945 is
invaluable to scholars and librarians.
Author cross-index, etc. Stiff paper
covers, Univ.,of Chicago Press, reg-
ularly 4.00, sle 69
57. THE RELIGION OF BEAUTY, se-
lections from the writings of the aes-
thetes, especially Rossetti, Ruskin, Pa-
ter, Morris, etc., plus a long introduc-
tory essay by Richard Aldington. Pub-
lished in England at 2.00 97,
58. JAZZ: A PEOPLE'S MUSIC. The
place of jazz in world music, its his-
tory from New Orleans to 1948, the
greatness of the people who made it,
Sidney Finkelstein. 3.00, sle -....1.49
America's 1st modern painter
59. A. H. MAURER, a biography by
Elizabeth McCausland. A searching,
yet warm biography of the first Ameri-
can pioneer of modern art, born in
1868 and dead, by his own hand, In
1932. Along with Marin he was first
American exhibited by Stieglitz. 52
pages of illus. Maurer never became
well-known, tho he was an important
painter and an associate of Stein and
Sherwood Anderson. Perhaps it's be-
cause of his oblivion that I can offer
this important 5.00 book at 97.
60. INDUSTRIAL DESIGN IN AMER.
ICA: 1954, ed. by Society of Indus-
trial Designers. A new pictures-and-
text survey of the best thinking, de-
velopment, and creative design of
American industry in past 10 years.
Handsome, contemporary, colorful.
Coated paper, magnificently bound.
Regularly 12.50, sale 3.98
65. Gerald Heard, IS GOD EVI-
DENT? An essay towards a natural
theology concerned with evidence for
the existence of God. Import, about
3.00, sale 11
63. DICTIONARY OF PHILOSOPHY,
Dagobert Runes. Published at $6.00.
Bob Marshall's T/2-price special 2.98
67. COASTS OF THE COUNTRY, an
anthology of prayer drawn from the
early English Spiritual Writers. 3.50.

'41. HISTORY OF MARINE CORPS
AVIATION IN WORLD WAR 2, Rob-
ert Sherrod. A thik volume with 64
pages of photos. It's accurate, com-
plete, and exciting. A very handsome
book which sells reg. at 6.50 __1.19
42. Sir Charles Petrie, MONARCHY
IN THE 20th CENTURY. The work of
an important British historian, an ac-
knowledged expert on this subject.
Pub. in England in 1952, 3.50 _.....97c
43. CONTROVERSIAL MARK HOP.
KINS, Estelle Latta. How a near-
horse-thief from Carolina went West
to the California gold rush, became a
transcontinental railroad operator,
made and lost a mint. This is an ex-
ception to the statements made about
all the books in this ad being good and
great-this looks to me like a real
"dog" but undoubtedly does have
some worthwhile material somewhere
in it. The price is cheap. 3.00 __59e
44. FROM SALERNO TO THE ALPS,
a history of the Fifth Army, 1943-
1945, ed. by Chester G. Starr. Saler
no, Cassino, Anzio, Rome, the Arno
River, and the breakthru into theVal-
Iey of the Pa. 507 pages of, text plus
42 maps plus innumerable plates,
Reg. 6.00 1.49
45. Burl Ives TALES OF A ERICA.
"These are living legends for) me, &
I tell them as I feel & live them." His
favorite tales, legends, & narratives
about America's past & people. 3.95.
Special Price 1.98
46. Harold Rugg, THE TEACHER OF
TEACHERS: Frontiers of Theory and

(Continued from Pu 11

... '
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WELCOME
to
MICHIGAN
and to
ANN ARBOR
CLOTHING
SUITS

tv .u'.4 LU JOM r age )
day evening, Nov. 21, and ending,
Monday morning, Nov. 26.
Christmas vacation will start
at noon Saturday, Dec. 22 and3
students will return to classes;
Thursday morning, Jan. 3.
Final exams will be given from
Jan. 18 to Jan. 29 and a study per-
iod is provided on Jan. 17 with
classes ending the preceeding day.
Orientation and registration for
the second semester is scheduled:
for Feb. 4 to 6 and classes will be-
gin Feb. 7.
Spring recess will begin Satur-
day noon, April 6 and will end
Monday Morning, April 15.
Memorial Day and the study+
period prior to the final exam

period coincide, as they did last
spring, on May 30. Then the exam
period will start May 31 and end
June 11.
Commencement exercises are to
be held June 15.
Students Indulge
In Coffee Dates
The coffee date is one of the in-
formal, inexpensive pastimes Uni-
versity students are prone to in-
dulge in.
It can occur at any time of day,
after a date, as a study break or
in the middle of the afternoon.
Conversation is usually uninspir-
ing.

.: .'>
'1/
fi. ;

$3950

- $4450

SPORTCOATS
$2450
RICHMAN BROTHERS CLOTHES
are the same high quality and low prices
sold from coast to coast and sold in Ann Arbor
n Ann Arhr Ci ntkinn

Welcome to Michigan
and
Young Men's Shop
where you get
T T A T .TV M1ENN WETUAIR

11

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