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The Schools Of Medicine

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The long contest in Michigan for the admissiou of hoinueopathy to instruction in the medical schooi of the State University at Ann Arbor has at length been elosed by the establishment of two honiceopathic professorships and the appropriatiou of $6,000 by tho legislaturo to pay the salaries. The law requiriug the giving of homasopathic instructiou was paBSed just twen years ago, but has been contested by the regeuts of the TJniver8ity - at first on the ground that the regeuts were supreme in such matters, in regard to which the Supreme Gourt of the State was evenly divided ; second, on the ground of the lauk of founds. But, tne fuuds having been 8upplied, the professors have now been appointed- Drs. J. C. Morgan, of Philadelphia, and S. A. Jones, of Englewood, N, J. JSioreover, the State Medical Society have voted not to show fight, and the world is not coming to an end in Michigan ; in fact, turna round taster tban ever. This disposition is significant of the general disposition of the medical profession throughout the country to drop a controversy for whicb there was Uttle excuse. Neitber school has had such invariable suceess or failure in treating disease as to enable the public to make up its mind vory decidedly as to their practical valué. Practitioners of each uow borrow to a large extent of the otber, and the best-educuted pbysicians are inlerested in the effect of a reniedy rather than to Jdiscrimínate the 'patby which first brought it to notice. All medicines and medical treatments are falling in relative importauce couipared with nursing, diet and general physical and mental régimen. Leas "doctor-stuff," and more food and more sleep, and the more consistent reeulation ot' both, is coming to


Old News
Michigan Argus