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October 06, 1965 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-10-06

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

PAGE TWO

WE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY O TOBEB.t&.1885

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TI LL IN LULIIl /\/L IY V 1JU~

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THE DOUGLAS LAKE BIOLOGICAL STATION, SHOWN HERE, will be used to train students in field and aquatic research. The building, financed
Science oundation grant, is currently under construction at Douglas Lake, Mich., a site 254 miles north of Ann ,Arbor. The center will offer supplemental tr,
logy majors It is one of numerous new structures envisioned by University Planners.
oft Oft a an ge'Central Campus

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lit open

BUSINE.'
IRA]

You've all done a finej
switchover time is comi
4and most of you haven
ence sheets yet. I can't
nel director (i.e., no tn
cooperate, so get them

ow

letter to the
~S STAFF f
[NEES
job so far this term, BUT
ng sooner than you think,
It given me your prefer-
be your friendly person-
iiore nickels) if you don't
iin by Friday, PLEASE!
Love, GAIL

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CHOICE SEATS FOR
SATURDAY MATINEES

1

PIA,

PTPJotA- N/

by a National
raining for bio-

(Continued from Page 1)
These remodelings will mean'
classrooms in 'the most accessable
area of campus fqr students, Hlays
said. For example, the psychology
and math buildings will nott have
that much classroom space, but
they will have a. great deal of

office and research space. This
means that offices in Angell and
Mason Halls can be moved to the
new buildings and the central
campus offices reconverted back
into- classrooms.
With all the added space and a
larger student body in 1970, what
will the campus be like with lit-
erary . college students segregated
from those in other schools? What
will' this growth do .to the admin-
istration of the literary college?
Hays sees this trend as a defi-
nite advantage to the literary col-
lege student. All 'of his classes will
be located within a five minute
walk from the Diag.
,However, for students who are

taking courses in other, colleges
and the literary college at the
same time, there will be a definite
disadvantage. Like the music stu-
dents who now must take the buses
to f'orth campus, these students
in the 1970's willI be living on
North campus and will have to
take buses to the central campus
for their liberal arts courses.
The( interchange between stu-
dents of different colleges will in-
evitably be cut'down just by the
fact that .there will be two centers
of living, both situated around
their respective schools, Hays said.
"In- this. case the exchange be-
tween different schools and their
students must be sacrificed for

ENDING TONIGHT
"B y all meanst
plan to see ,it.
tonight!"
i -Steve Halter
Michigan Daily
"WO RL D
WITHOUT,
.! ANO
ANNE BANCROFT
"THE
PUMPKI N
EATER"
"A Memorable
Experience:"
--Frederick Doner
Michigan Daily

(AV'S
..
4~6Mee

DIAL 662-6264
SHOWS START
AT 1:00-3:00
5:00-7:00 & 9:05
' ENDS FRIDAY,*

the convenience of growth and
flexability," he explained.
He also saw the need to over-
haul the literary college's admin-
istration once~ the college has hit
the 120,000 mark. The school will
then be so big and complex that
management would be difficult,
he explained. He mentioned num-
erous plans that the school could
divide under, but said that prob-
ably a division into something like
schools of humanities,' of science
and of arts would be most prac-
tical.
However Hays saw the major
problem as being not how to di-
vide the literary college in future
years, but rather how the college
could grow and still retain quality.
"How big is too big? If we can
recruit enough qualified teachers
and supply them .with the proper
office space and research space
and if we have adequate space for
classrooms, study, library facili-
ties and of course living, then a
University of 55,000 will be much
better than the one we have now
at 34,000.
"If we don't get. the space and
the teachers, then' I shudder to
think what this place will be like
with 55,000 in it. The question is
growth under what conditions,"
he said.
"But it is in the cards that
things will get better. The present
growth rate of the schools will
probably level off after a period
of years. I believe the legislature
will realize that they must provide
more funds, and slowly they seem
to be doing so. I doubt if the lit-
erar~y college or the University will
ever be as badly off as it has been
these past few years.
"One big factor in our favor is
the fact that we have excellent

student's here. And although theI
students may not appreciate this
fact, the faculty does. One way we
can, compete with other. schools,
many of them offering more
money than we could, is that we
can offer an intellectually, excit-
ing student body which is a pleas-
ure for the faculty to teach," Hays
concluded. A
AFew Ifs
However growth hinges on
space, and space on land availabil-
ity and land on the money to buy
and develop it.
The majority of University
funds comes from the state. Al-
though, the: federal government
has recently begun supporting
education, the University is still
primarily dependent on Lansing
to pay the bills-and the bills are
reaching a higher and higher total.
According to the plan for the
central campus, this; area can
accommodate 40 per cent more
building without destroying the
open space here. The area aroundq
North campus is just being tap-
ped. For the Michigan student-in
the' 1970's, Ann Arbor, will be a
different campus if the present
development plan proceeds on
schedule,- but again- the Univer-
sity's growth and expansion is
contingent on many unpredictable
factors.

says:
Buy YOUR
HOMECOMING
PADDLEI
(available in
limited numbers),
On sale:
DIAG
FISHBOWL
Oct. 7-8, 11-15
9 A.M.-4 P.M.

Oct. 6,7,8

HWILD DUCK
by
HENRIK IBSENx
A new verbio
of the poignant drama
Directed by
Stephen Porter
Set Designer: James Tilton
fCostume Designer: Nancy Potts

YOU CAN'T
TAKE IT
WITH YOU
by
GEORGE S. KAUFMAN
and MOSS HART
The c"asic
American comedy!
Directed by
Ellis Rabb
Set Designers jawesTilttes
Costume Designer: Nancy Potts
Oct 9110

or

BOX OFFICE OPEN DAILY 10-8 1
Phone 668-6300

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~t h~tRd Steiger".'1
IIIODSTEIGERiTHEPAWNBROKER*
Eily Landau and Herbert R. Steinmann present Rod Steiger in The Pawnbroker co-starring Brock Peters
with Jaime 'Sanchez and Geraldine Fitzgerald / directed by Sidney Lumet/ screenplay by Morton Fine and
David Friedkin from the novel by Edward Lewi's Wallant / music by Quincy Jones/ produced, by Roger Lewis
acid Pbilip Langner! executive producer Worthington 'Miner / distributed by LRO through Allied Artists
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