University of Michigan.

Catalogue of the University of Michigan online

. (page 46 of 75)
Online LibraryUniversity of MichiganCatalogue of the University of Michigan → online text (page 46 of 75)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


Physics and Chemistry, one unit each. The other three units may be
from either Group I or Group II. Admission on this basis of recom-
mendation may be granted also to the graduates of other especially
approved schools.



Digiti



ized by Google



Requirements for Admission



5"



SUBJECTS ACCEPTED FOR ADMISSION

The subjects from which choice may be made, and the number
of units which will be accepted in each subject are as follows:

Group L Twelve Units Must Be Chosen from This Group



Trigonometry, J4 unit.
Physics, I unit.
Chemistry, i unit.
Botany, ^ or I unit.
Zoology, ^2 or i unit.
Physiology, }4 unit.
Geology, yi unit.
Physiography, J^ or I unit.
General Science, Y2 or i unit.



English Composition, 3 units.
English Literature, i unit.
Greek, 2 or 3 units.
Latin, 2, 3, or 4 units.
French, 2, 3, or 4 units.
German, 2, 3, or 4 units.
Spanish, 2, 3, or 4 units.
History, i, 2, or 3 units. •
Algebra, I, ij^, or 2 units.
Geometry, i, or i}4 units.

Group n. Three Units May Be Chosen from This Group

Group II comprises any subjects not listed in Group I which
are^ counted toward graduation by the accredited high school from
which the applicant receives his diploma. Such subjects as Agricul-
ture, Domestic Science, Domestic Art, Drawing, Manual Training,
Music, Normal Training, etc., are included in this group.

Credentials, in order to be recognized must be sent by the super-
intendent or principal directly to the Dean. This may be done at any
time of the year upon the appropriate blank furnished by the Dean.

From Colleges

Students who have completed at least one year's work in an ap-
proved college of literature and science, and who bring explicit and
official certificates describing their course of study and scholarship,
and testif3Hlng to their good character, are admitted without examina-
tion.

ADMISSION TO ADVANCED STANDING

Students who have gained admission to the college may apply
for credit in any of the college studies which they have pursued in
another college. Advanced credit is granted for subjects studied in
the high school when the student has taken a post-graduate high
school course of at least one semester. Applicants are requested to
present explicit credentials as to the work done. Credits from other
Colleges of Pharmacy are adjusted separately for each study, as stated
above. Owing to differences in the order and extent of the studies,
credits cannot usually be counted in years of pharmaceutical college
study. Applicants by correspondence before the opening of college,
may have their credentials acted upon for advanced standing.

Credits are received from the other departments, and from the
Summer Session, of this University.

One year of residence is required before a degree can be granted.



Digiti



ized by Google



$12 College of Pharmacy

ADlflSSION OP STUDENTS NOT CANDIDATES
FOR A DEGREE

Persons over nineteen years of age may be admitted to pursue
selected studies upon passing an examination in writings spelling, use
of capitals, and grammatical construction.

Students admitted under the above provisions are not, however,
regarded as candidates for a degree, and they do not become eligible
for graduation until they have passed all the examinations for ad-
mission to the College.

Students not candidates for a degree may elect such studies as
they are prepared to pursue, under the regulations of the Faculty.
Selected studies may be continued as long as, in the judgment of the
Faculty, they are carried with success and profit.

APPLICANTS FOR ADMISSION

Applicants arriving in Ann Arbor should call at the office of the
Secretary, Room 252, in the Chemistry and Pharmacy Building.

REGISTRATION— IMPORTANT

All students in the College of Pharmacy are required, at the
beginning of each year of residence, to enroll with the Dean, to pay
their fees to the Treasurer of the University, and to file with the
Secretary of the College of Pharmacy an election blank properly filled
out, showing the courses they expect to pursue during the semester.
These three things shall be considered as constituting Registration in
this College.

All students entering this College for the first time most present
their credentials to the Secretary of the College of Pharmacy and
secure acceptance before enrolling.



ELECTION OF STUDIES

The election blanks of all students must be presented in person
to the Secretary of the College of Pharmacy before 6 P. M. of the
first Wednesday after the opening of the first semester, and before
6 P. M. of the first Saturday preceding the opening of the second
semester.

They can be presentctl after these dates only upon payment
of $1.00.

Elected studies cannot be dropped without the permission of the
Dean. No credit is given for courses not properly elected.

Elections may be changed during the first week of each semester.



Digiti



ized by Google



Courses of Instruction 513

RULES GOVERNING PARTICIPATION IN PUBLIC
ACTIVITIES

For the rules governing participation in public activities sec
page no.



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION

The courses of instruction comprise lectures, recitations, and lab-
oratory work. The amount of work in each course is expressed in
hours, an hour signifying one exercise a week during one semester.
A lecture or recitation is usually one hour in length. A laboratory
exercise occupies approximately three or four hours, being continued
until the work assigned to one exercise, or a due proportion of work
assigned to the course, has been completed. The satisfactory com-
pletion of one exercise a week during one semester, including a suffi-
cient standing in the examination held at the end of the semester,
entitles the student to one hour of credit toward graduation. It is
expected that a lecture or a recitation with the personal study neces-
sary to maintain the student's standing in the subject, will take in
all as much as a laboratory course. Therefore an hour of credit is
regarded as having the same value whether obtained in a course of
lectures or in a course of laboratory exercises.

The amount of credit toward graduation is indicated by the ex-
pressions : two hours, three hours, etc.

BACTERIOLOGY

a. Bacteriology. Lectures. Five hours. Second semester. Medical
Amphitheatre. Professor Noa*y.

• 3tf. Bacteriology. Laboratory work. Three hours. Begins about
the first of December and ends about the first of March. As-
sistant Professor Haoley.

BOTANY

\p. Elementary Structural Botany. Three hours. Lectures and lab-
oratory. First semester. Mr. La Rue.
Note. — Additional courses in Botany are gfiven in the announce-
ment of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts.

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

2l^p, Elements of Accounting and Business Methods. Lecture, reci-
tation, and laboratory practice. Two hours. Second semester.
Dr. Hauhart.



Digiti



ized by Google



514 College of Pharmacy



CHBMISTRY

A and A\, Inorganic Chemistry, Descriptive and Experimental. Lec-
tures and laboratory. Six hours. Deposit of $5 required.
First semester. Professor Lichty, and Assistants.

3/. Qualitative Analysis. Lectures and recitations. Setfen hours.
Deposit ot $10 required. Second semester. Mr. McAi.pine,
and Assistant.

4. Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Lectures, recitations, and labora-

tory. Tttjo hours. Second semester. Mr. Wagenbr.

5. Quantitative Analysis. Lectures, recitations, and laboratory.

Five hours. Deposit of $10 required. First or second semester.
Professor Willard, and Assistant Professor Meloche.

7. Organic Chemistry. Lectures, recitations, and laboratory. Five

hours. Deposit of $10 required. First semester. Professor
GoMBER(7, and Assistant Professor Schoepfle.
Those electing Course 7 should elect ^a the following semester,
as they constitute one course extending throughout the year.

7j. Organic Chemistry. Continuation of Course 7. Lectures, reci-
tations, and laboratory. Four hours. Deposit of $10 required.
Second semester. Professor Gomberg, Assistant Professor
ScHOEPFLE, Mr. Snow, and Mr. Suluvan.

8. Elementary Theoretical and Physical Chemistry. Lectures, reci-

tations, and laboratory. Four hours. Second semester. Pro-
fessor BiGEIOW.
This course must be preceded by Chemistry 3 or 36 and Physics 2.

10. Organic Chemistry. Lectures and recitations. Four hours. Sec-
ond semester. Assistant Professor Schoepfi.e, and Mr. Snow.

13. Physical-Chemical Measurements. Laboratory work. Three to
eight hours. Deposit of $5 required. Either first or second
semester. Professor Bartell.

15. History of Chemistry and Development of Chemical Theory.
Lectures and seminary. Two hours. Either first or second
semester. Professor Smeaton.

42. Organic Chemistry. Laboratory work in organic synthesis. Tivo
hours. Deposit of $10 required. Either first or second se-
mester. Assistant Professor Schoepfi.e.

44. Organic Analysis. Alkaloids and Synthetics. Lectures, recita-
tions, and laboratory. Four hours. Deposit of $5 required.
Second semester. Professor Kraemer, and Assistant.-



Digiti



ized by Google



Courses of Instruction 515

44/f. Analysis of Foods, Drugs, etc. Lectures, recitations, and labora-
tory. Three or five hours. Deposit of $5 required. This
course must be preceded by Course 5 and 7. Assistant Profes-
sor Glover.

44^. Analysis of Foods, Drugs, etc. Continuation of Course 44^.
Three or five hours. Fee, $15 to $20. Second semester. As-
sistant Professor Glover.

Note. — A more complete list of courses in Chemistry which are
open to students of the College of Pharmacy may be found in the
announcement of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts.

summer session of 1921

44J. Food and Drug Analysis. Three or five hours. Assistant Pro-
fessor Glover.

HYOIBHE

I. General Hygiene, lectures Three hours. Second semester.
Dr. Vauohan.

MHVEHALOOY

I. Elements of Mineralogy. Lectures and laboratory. Two hours.
The course the first semester is arranged especially for phar-
macy students. Professor Kraus, and Assistants.
Course i should be preceded by a course in general chemistry.

PHARMACOGNOSY

1. Microscopy of Food, Drugs, Spices, etc. Lectures and labora-

tory. Four hours. Second semester. Assistant Professor
Glover, and Assistant.

2. Study of Crude Drugs. lectures, recitations, and practical ex-

ercises. Five hours. First semester. Assistant Professor
Gr.o\TR, and Assistant.

SUMMER session OF 1 92 1

2s. Technical Microscopy. Credit to be arranged. Assistant Pro-
fessor Glover.

PHARMACOLOGY

1. Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Lectures and recitations.

Four hours. Second semester. Dr. Emerson.

2. Physiological Assay of Drugs. Professor Edmunds.



Digiti



ized by Google



5i6 College of Pharmacy

PHARMACY

1. Theoretical Pharmacy and Pharmaceulical Arithmetic. Lectures

and recitations. Four hours. First semester. Assistant Pro-
fesspr Stocking.

2. Commercial Pharmacy. Lectures and recitations. Two hours.

First semester. Assistant Piofessor Stocking. .,

3. Drug Assaying and Pharmacopoeial Testing. Lectures, recita-

tions, and laboratory. Four hours. Deposit of $5 required.
First semester. Mr. McGiLL.

4. Prescription Practice and Incompatibilities. Lectures, recitations,

and laboratory. Three hours. First semester. Assistant Pro-
fessor Stocking.

5. Prescription Practice and Incompatibilities. Compounding of

prescriptions as met with in general practice. Continuation of
Course 4. One hour. Second semester. Assistant Professor
Stocking.

6. Study of the United States Pharmacopoeia and the National

Formulary. Lectures and recitations. Four hours. Second
semester. Assistant Professor Glover.

7. Pharmaceutical Technic and Manufacturing Pharmacy. Seven

hours. Deposit of $5 required. Second semester. Assistant
Professor Stocking.

SUMMER session OF I92I

u. Theory of Pharmacy. Four hours. Assistant Professor Stock-
ing.

2s. Commercial Pharmacy. Tivo hours. Assistant Professor Stock-
ing.

•js. Manufacturing Pharmacy. Four or se7'en hours. Assistant Pro-
fessor Stocking.

35. Pharmacopoeial Testing and Drug Assaying. Assistant Professor
Gr.ovER.

PHYSIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY

I. Physiological Chemistry, including Analysis of Urine. Labora-
tory work and quizzes. Three hours. Fee, $15. First semes- -
ter. Medical Building. Dr. EMERSON.
Course I is given twice, during the first semester only, and each
class working for nine weeks.



Digiti



ized by Google



Courses of Instruction 517

PHYSICS

1. General Physics. Mechanics, Sound, and Heat. Four hours*

Lectures, recitations, and laboratory work. Professor Randall
and Assistants.

2. General Physics. Mag:netisni, Electricity, and Light. Four hours.

Lectures, recitations, and laboratory work. Instructors the
same as in Course i.
Course a must be preceded by Course I and by a course in gen-
eral chemistry.

SUMMER SESSION

Many of the required courses outlined above may be pursued
during the Summer Session of the University. Thus, Courses i, 2, 3,
and 7 in Pharmacy will be given during the Summer Session of 192 1.
'For summer instruction in other departments, consult the announce-
ments of the same, or the special bulletins of the Summer Session.



EXAMINATIONS

The examination upon each course of instruction is held at the
end of each semester, in February and in June.

The result of an examination is reported by the Professor in
charge, for each student enrolled, to the Faculty, in terms as follows:

A (excellent), B (good), C (satisfactory), D deficient), E (not
passed), I (incomplete), X (absent from final examination).

To receive credit in a course the grade reported must be above
D. A student reported E (not passed) receives no credit for the
course and must re-elect it at the first opportunity if the course is
required for his graduation.

A student reported D (deficient) is required to do further work
in the course; this may, at the option of the instructor, embrace any
or all of the following requirements; the completion of set exercises
or problems, attendance at designated classes and private study, or
the completion of a satisfactory examination at one of the regular
examination periods.

When a student has been prevented by illness or other cause be-
yond his control from completing any course, the mark I (incom-
plete), may be placed before the grade to denote that fact. This mark
must be removed at the earliest opportunity or it becomes grade E
(not passed).

Any student absent from examination is required to report to
his instructor as soon thereafter as possible. If the student presents
a valid excuse for his absence, the instructor shall permit him to take
the examination at one of the regular periods. If the excuse is deemed
unsatisfactory, the record shall be reported as D or E. If, by the



Digiti



ized by Google



5i8 College of Pharmacy

end of the semester following the examination, no report showing a
satisfactory completion of the course is received at the office, the
record in the course shall be changed to E.



SEQUENCE OF STUDIES

Note. — The italic letter which precedes the name of a subject
denotes the college in which it is offered. For information concerning
any subject the student should consult the bulletin or announcement
of the college indicated; p denotes College of Pharmacy; a College
of Literature, Science, and the Arts; e College of Engineering; tft
Medical School.

Information concerning the courses mentioned in these schedules
may be found in the preceding pages.

I. THREE YEAR CURRICULUM

Leading to tlie Degree of PharmAceutical Chemist

First Year

FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER

Hoars Hours

Subject Course Credit Subject Course Credit

Chemistry, p A&Ai 6 Chemistry, p 3P 7

Botany, p ^P 3 Pharmacognosy, pi 4

Pharmacy, p 14 Mineralogy, a 12

English, e 14 Economics, p 38^ 2

Second Year

Chemistry, p 5 5 Pharmacy, p 7 7

German, a or e I 4 Chemistry, p 42

Pharmacognosy, p 2 5 German, a or e 2 4

Pharmacy, p 22 Hygiene, m i 3

Third Year

Chemistry,^ 10 4.. Pharmacology,^ i 4

Chemistry, p 42 2 Pharmacy, ^5 i

Pharmacy, p 4 3 Pharmacy, p 64

Pharmacy, p 3 4 Bacteriology, m 2 5

Elective 2 Chemistry, p 44 4

Every candidate for the degree of Ph.C. (Pharmacy) must elect
the subjects printed in Roman type and enough optional courses in
addition to make in all 90 hours of credit.



Digiti



ized by Google



Graduate Courses



519



n. FOUS YEAR CURRICULUM

Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science (Pharmacy)
First Year



Subject
Chemistry, p
Botany, p
Pharmacy, p
English, e



FIRST SEMESTER

Hoars

Course Credit

A&Ai 6

ip 3

I 4

I 4



SECOND SEMESTER

Hours
Subject Course Credit

Chemistry, p $P 7

Pharmacognosy, pi 4

Mathematics, a i 4



Chemistry, p 5

German, a or ^ i

Physics, a i

Pharmacognosy, p 2



Second Year

5 Pharmacy, p 7

4 German, a or ^ 2

4 ' Physics, a 2

5 Mineralogy, a I

Third Year



Chemistry, p
Pharmacy, p
Pharmacy, p
Elective



Pharmacy, p
Chemistry, p
Bacteriology, m
Chemistry, p
Research



4
44^

3tf
13



Chemistry, p
Bacteriology, m
Chemistry, p
Hygiene, m
Chemistry, p



Fourth Year



Pharmacology, p
Pharmacy, p
Pharmacy, p
Chemistry, p
Accounting, a



la

2

44

I

4



I

5

6

8

38^



Every candidate for the degree of Bachelor of Science (Phar-
macy) must elect the subjects printed in Roman type and enough
optional courses printed in italics in addition to make in all one
hundred and twenty hours of credit. In arranging studies at the
beginning of each semester students must consult the Secretary,
Room 25a, Chemistry and Pharmacy Building.



GRADUATE COURSES

In Phamucology, Bacteriology, and Physiological Chemistry

Graduates of the College are given opportunity to pursue ad-
vanced work in these studies. See page 471 for courses in Bac-
teriology and Physiological Chemistry, and page 476 for courses in
pharmacology, which are recommended to graduate stqdcnts.



Digiti



ized by Google



520 College of Pharmacy

For the Degree of Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy

Advanced courses of study are offered in the several branches
taught in the College, suitable for graduates who wish to earn the
degree of Master of Science, or Doctor of Philosophy as explained
in the chapter on the Graduate School.



FELLOWSHIPS AND SCHOLARSHIPS

The Prescott Memorial Scholarship

Alumni and friends of the College of Pharmacy have provided
a permanent memorial to the late Doctor Albert B. Prescott in the
form of a fund from which loans may be made to worthy students to
assist them in meeting expenses while securing a pharmaceutical edu-
cation. The fund is already sufficiently large to be available for this
purpose, several loans having been made during the past year. Full
information concerning the conditions under which loans are made
can be obtained by addressing the Dean of the College of Pharmacy.



BOTANICAL GARDEN

In cooperation with the Botanical Garden of the University,
there is a fairly extensive garden of the important medicinal plants.
During the summers of 1918 and 1919 more than 20,000 plants, pre-
senting nearly 60 different species, were under cultivation. Students
have an opportunity of learning the principles of planting, harvesting,
and preparation of drugs for the market, as well as the methods of
extraction of active principles.



LIBRARY. BOOKS OF REFERENCE, AND
TEXT-BOOKS

The College has an extensive library, which is shelved with the
Chemical Library of the University, in the Chemistry and Pharmacy
building. It contains complete sets of the journals, the original
repositories of the sciences related to pharmacy, as well as the current
periodicals of the profession, encyclopedias and hand-books of chem-
istry and pharmacy, and the latest works of value in study. These
books are in constant use by students in connection with their labora-
tory work, and in preparing for their recitations. Files of current
numbers of the journals of chemistry and of pharmacy are also kept
in the reading-room.



Digiti



ized by Google



Pees and Expenses 521

The text-books used can be obtained in the book stores in this
university city at lower rates than those prevailing in the general
trade of other cities. Since changes are likely to be made in the
texts used from year to year it is not desirable to print a tentative
list. The texts required in the several courses are announced by the
teacher in charge at the first meeting of the class.



FEES AND EXPENSES

The Matriculation Fee and the Annual Fee must he paid in ad-
vance, and no student can enter upon his work until after such pay-
ment. For the rules governing the refunding of fees and the fees for
the second semester, see page 117.

Matriculation Fees. — For Michigan students, ten dollars, for
all others, twenty- five dollars.

Annual Iee. — For Michigan students, ninety- five dollars for
men, ninety-one dollars for women; for all others, one hundred twenty
dollars for men, one hundred sixteen dollars for women.

Graduation Fee. — For all alike, ten dollars.

Laboratory Expenses. — No laboratory fees are charged. In the
laboratory of chemistry a deposit is required to cover the cost of
material and unusual breakage. The expense varies with the prudence
and economy of the student, the average amount being about five
dollars. Where the laboratory deposit is indicated as $10 it should
be understood that the cost of non-returnable articles is slightly over
five dollars and that a refund will be granted each student at the end
of the course.

For additional information in regard to fees and expenses, see
page IT5.



Digiti



ized by Google



Homoeopathic Medical School



A special Announcement giving further details in regard to this
School is published annually. For copies of this Announcement, or
for other informatton relating to the School, address Dr. W. B, Hins-
dale, Dean, Ann Arbor, Michigan,



The Homoeopathic Medical School, established in 1875, ofTers
the superior advantages that accrue to all parts of a University sys-
tem. The entrance requiiements insure a competent group of stu-
dents, the courses are thorough, college life is passed among the
students and faculties engaged in all fields of culture and in tech-
nical and professional training. The School has commodious build-
ings situated upon University grounds within one minute's walk of
the center of the campus.

For the first two years the major part of the student's work is
done in the large medical building which contains lecture rooms and
laboratories particularly, adapted to the teaching of the subjects of
Anatomy, Physiology, Pathology, Histology, Bacteriology, and Med-
ical Chemistry; the balance of the instruction, which is almost en-
tirely clinical, is given in the hospital entirely under the management
of the Homoeopathic staff. The Homoeopathic Hospital is one of
the finest and best equipped structures connected with the University,
Aside from the main hospital building, to which an annex accommo
dating eighty children has recently been added, there is an Adminis-
tration building for the accommodation of the offices of the Dean,
Secretary, and Clinical Record Keeper, and the Laboratory of In-
ternal Medicine, a Maternity Home, a General Clinical Laboratory,
Nurses' Home, Tuberculosis shacks, etc., all grouped within a radius
of three hundred yards.

The instruction in the School is based upon the theory that the
Homoeopathic principle in therapeutics is scientific and capable of
safe and universal application to all classes of patients whether their
invalidism arises from infection, accident, follows surgical operations,
or is "constitutional."

The academic year extends from Tuesday, September 27, 192 1,
to Monday, June 19, 1922.

* Formerly known as the Homceopathic Medical School.



Digiti



ized by Google



Requirements for Admission 523

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION

Every applicaot for admission to the Homceopathic Medical
School mast be at least seyenteen years of age, and must present to
the Faculty satisfactory evidence of good moral character.

Women are admitted, as to all other schools and colleges of the
University, on the same conditions as men.

To obtain a degree in medicine in the shortest i>os8ible time a
student should make the proper selection of studies while in high
school.

One difficulty experienced by students who arc even college
graduates is that their subjects have not been properly selected.

Two years of collegiate study after completing the course of an



Online LibraryUniversity of MichiganCatalogue of the University of Michigan → online text (page 46 of 75)