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September 13, 1960 - Image 61

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-09-13

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

F
Seventieth Year of Editorial Freedom
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 190

l

-Day-James Warneka
ADDITION--Included in this year's construction projects for the University is the three-story
addition to the Student Activities Bldg., adding over 35,000 feet of floor area, The addition should
be completed by September of.next year. It will house the Office of Admissions,'the Student
Employment Office, the office of Student Affairs, the cashier's office, and the Bureau of Appoint.
ments and Occupational Information.
Campus Sees Building Spurt

By MICHAEL OLINICK
Building activity at the Univer-
sity resumed this summer after
a virtual three-year blackout on
state-supported construction.
New structures filling out the
University landscape are a $1.1
million cyclotron laboratory on
North Campus and a $975,000
three-story addition to the Stu-
dent Activities Building. The SAB
expansion will be financed by stu-
dent fees, while the state will pro-
vide capital outlay for the cyclo-
tron building.
With the exception of the Men-
tal Health Research Institute, sup-
ported in part by federal funds,
no building has been erected on
campus with state aid since Oc-
tober 1956, when the Fluids Engi-
neering Building was authorized.
$7 Million Allocated
The state has allocated $7 mil-
lion for University construction
for 1960-61 and this money will
be used for the cyclotron labora-
tory and the Physics-Astronomy-
Institute Building, now in the
planning stages. Similar appro-
priations for capital construction
in the last two years were $1.3
million (1959-60) and $2 million
(1958-59).
The new cyclotron laboratory
will house a $1.8 million cyclotron,
financed by the U.S. Atomic Ener-
gy Commission, as well as the Uni-
versity's smaller accelerator now

located in the basement of Randall adding over 35,000 square feet of
Laboratory, floor area.
University Vice - President for The Office of Admissions, the
Research Ralph Sawyer estimates Student Employment Office, the
it will take two and a half years office of Veteran Affairs, the Cash-
to build and install the cyclotron ier's office, and the Bureau of Ap-
which will be "The best high pro- pointments and Occupational In-
cision instrument for analyzing the The Legislature's capital outlay
nuclear structure of heavier ele- bill did not include appropriations
ments." for a new music school, a fluids
Unique Structure engineering building or a medical
The new structure rising on school addition. These were all
Maynard Street will be an addition given top priority on the Univer-
to a building almost unique on the sity's request.
American college campus. Few The University will continue to
universities have a center like the place these items at the head of
SAB, designed primarily to house the desired new construction list
student organizations, activities, sent to the Legislature each year,
and services. The addition will con- Vice President for Business and
solidate student-service offices by Finance Wilbur K. Pierpont said.
President's Welcome
I extend a cordial welcome to the students who are begin-
ning new programs of study at The University of Michigan.
May I remind our freshmen that since they are spending
four or more years at the University they proceed immediately
to lay their academic foundation soundly; that they explore all
aspects of the University, curricular and extracurricular; and
that they take the long look at what they expect from life
before deciding how the University can best help them reach
their goals.
Best wishes for success and happiness in your life and work
at The University of Michigan.
Harlan Hatcher
President

mnt, Dearborn Branches 0er nique en
Four years ago the University decided it was time to expand -
the result was the establishment of a two-year senior college in
Flint
The experiment proved so successful that the University again
m expanded beyond the bounds of Ann Arbor last year, this time set-
ting up a branch known as the Dearborn Center.
'. Both small campuses are unique in the educational services they
offer.
The Dearborn Center, which began operations last year with
a total enrollment of $3 students, expects to have a full-time en-
rollment of around 200 this fall.
All three of its basic curricula will be offered this year: engin-
eering, business administration and liberal arts,
Offer Work-Study Programs
The engineering and business administration curricula are gear-
ed to work-study programs in which the students spend alternate
semesters on campus and on carefully selected work assignments
in business and industry.
The main work-study curricula break into programs in business
administration, industrial engineering, and added this year will be
electrical engineering.
Offered without the work-study system will be two new pro-
grams, one in liberal arts and the other in teacher certification at

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