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September 12, 1961 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-09-12

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

MAN UFRESHMAN
Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1961 FORTY-EIGHT
t Buet Approriation Hinders ixansio

PAGES
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Pharmacy Building Constructed

RESEARCH EXPANSION-The $1.2 million Pharmacy Research Bldg., dedicated in December, is
the latest structure completed in the University's expansion program, stressing science and engineer-
ing buildings.

ed through student fees, the three-
story, 35,000. square foot addition
houses administrative s t u d e n t
services.
At their July meeting, the Re-
gents approved preliminary plans
for a cooperative housing project
to hold 420 women. The state Leg-
islature authorized the building as
a self-liquidating project in the
spring session.
The Regents approved bids this
summer for tl new physical med-
icine and rehlabilitation center to
be installed in ' the basement of
University Hospital. The renova-.
tion and addition to the hospital
will cost $1.8 million, $600,000 of
which will- come from the United
States Public Health -Service and
the rest from state funds.,
Largest Center
The rehabilitation .center, when
completed, is expected to be one of
the finest equipped and largest in
the nation.
Bids have also been takenfor
the $1.75 million Kresge Hearing
Research Institute. Stanley S.
Kresge, president of the Kresge
Foundation, presented the first
$200,000 payment toward the
building a year ago. The struc-
ture will be attached to the pres-
ent Kresge Medical Research Bldg.

President's Welco me
I extend a most cordial welcome to all students who are
beginning their first period of study at the University.
Detlev Bronk, an alumnus of this University, former Presi-"
dent of Johns Hopkins University, and now President of the
Rockefeller Institute, when he addressed a special convocation
in Ann Arbor on January 29, 1960, said:
. "As I came out from Detroit a few hours ago, I
kept thinking to myself, why is it that I have -such a
warmth for Ann Arbor and the University? I'recalled
- then the words of Frank - Abrams when he was speaking -
at Oberlin a few years ago, 'This is America as. we want
it.' Why is Ann Arbor America America as I want 'it?
Because it's a community of reasonable people and "a
community of intellectual people who are willing to
make the hard choice between the important and the
unimportant. It is a community of people devotedto the
better and deeper understanding of man so that we can
build a more worthwhile life for the future of our chil-
dren."
My wish to you who are now joining the University is that
you make "the hard choice between the important and the
unimportant." In making the decision, may you gain the sat-
isfaction of our distinguished alumnnus, including the' love of
his Alma Mater.

Branches

Serve

I. 4

By ARNOLD WEINGARDEN

In outlining the beginnings of
the University's Dearborn Center,
Vice-President William Stirton,
center director, stressed that "in-
dustry came to the University
and showed us their man-power
needs.
"We agreed to mark out a pro-
gram with these components: en-
gineering, business administration
and liberal arts." Stirton said that
the liberal arts program was in-
cluded because the University did
not want a technical school alone.
It was decided to butress the lib-
eral arts program with teacher
certification.
Total enrollment for the center
was planned to eventually reach
2,700 students, divided equally be-
tween each of the component de-
partments. Instruction is limited to
the junior, senior, and graduate
levels only. This plan is designed
to encourage community college
developments.
Build Center

Although it was expected that
most of the student body would be
graduates of community colleges,
Stirton said that enrollment also
comes from four year schools.
There are no residence halls on
the campus now. "Most of the stu-
dents are commuting or .are liv-
ing in rooming houses around
Dearborn," Stirton said.
It will be at least five to six
years before new buildings will be
necessary Stirton indicated. "We
planned enough for the future."
The graduate program is in-
creasing in importance he said.
As an example of the programs
carried out at the Center, "two
of the big auto companies are
going into unified body construc-
tion. This involves resistance
welding and new metallurgy. En-
gineers are needed for this. These
companies want their present en-
gineers trained for the new de-
velopment."
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