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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 15, 1922 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-12-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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BUILDINS PROGRAM
LOOKS TO FUTURE
GREATER MICHIGAN
CONGESTED CONDITION FOLLOW-
ING WAR OFFERS TREMEN-
DOUS PROBLEI
EXPANSION WILL LAST
F OR TWO GENERATIONS
Long Study by University Offii4
Is Background For Comnpreheu
soe Plans
Physical expansion at Michigan in
the shape of new buildings is now to
go along with the great growth in
the- number of students, according to
the building program which is being
gradually realzed. Since the begin-
ning of the war in-1914 a marked in-
rush of students in all departments of
the University has caused a crowded
condition wI ich las became more and
more serious. CId fire-trap buildings
have had t.V be retained in order to
accomodate in some measure the in-
creased numbers..
Not only has there been a great
shortage of class rooms but there has
been a aecessary limitation in equip-
ment due to the inability to house the
instruments. On first consideration
the proposed building program seems
impractically large, but considering
that it is to cover a period of from 25,
to -50 years, addition of buildings does
Lot appear to be so rapid.
'The immediate plans made pos-
sible py state appropriations and by
private gifts include the completion
at once of the.n.ew Dental building
and the construction of the Engineer-
ing shops and laboratories, the model
high school, the Physics building, the
foundation of the Literary building,
and the Lawyers' club and dormitory.
The building for Lawyers' club and
dormitory js not included in the state
program but will be constructed by
money provided for by private gift.
The Clements Library, which is rap-
idly nearing completition, also is a
gift, the funds being donated by Re-
gent William L. Clements.
buildings which will necessarily
have to be constructed through pri-
vate gifts are the Women's building
to be known' as "The League", and the
campanile. As President Marion L.
Burton indicates in his article in the
Dec. 14 Michigan Alumnus which ap-
pears tomorrow, "There is ample evi-
dence on tilissue that our problems
have been viewed comprehensively
and that ;we know whither we are
bound. Time and patien ce will d
their .work... Let no one imagine that
all the proposedexpansion of the cam-
pus can possibly come within one
generation" ' '
f those buildings which will soon
be an imediate possibility is the new
Literary building, (1 on the map).
Excavation is already nearly com-
pleted and the construction of the
tutnel for the main heating and wa-
ter pipe lines will begin as soon as
possible, In contrast to many of the
"factory type" of structures which
dominate tie campus today the new
Literary unit will' be of a more re-
fined architectural design, in the Ren-
aissance style.
Literary Building
This first unit of the Literary
building will accommodate work in
English, rhetoric and the classics,
with rooms for actuarial work and the
compilation of statistics. A bureau of!
government research will also be
housed in this structure in addition
to the oifhes of the men having class-1
es in this unit. Ofices of the Dean of
the Graduate school an, of the Dean
of. the College of Literature, Science
and the Arts will occupy the 'first
floor 'of' the building.:-Lower floors4

will include a study hall and some
unassigned class rooms.
'he next largest structures .being
erected at the present time is the new
engineering shops and laboratories
building, (21), facing on east Univer-
sity avenue and having wings run-1
ning back to Church street. The main}
facade will be on South University
avenue. In general, those depart-!
ments of the ' engineering profession
taught here which have grown so fast
in recent years as to necessitate im-
mediate expansion to new quarters:
will be included in this unit.
The structure has four ,main floors
with a basement of, the same height
as each story extending under each
wing, A storage section is also pro-
vided under the front part of the
structure. Attempt has been made to
locate rooms demanding quiet such as
(Continued on :Page Eight)

The

University Campus Of

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Ooscty ATOeY

UNIVERSITY OF MIClGAN
CAMPUS PLAN

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IAN OR. CONP..

LUNCH

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FouitTIe.Emr" S.TREET
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Try a piece of our Pie
with the "Home Made"
taste for lutch oday
You'll.agree with us that
we serve a lunchi that is
di fferent ---

UTTLE'S
338 MAYNARD

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STAROLINE
High Quality
Motor Oils
The Utmost

1937

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I I I 1 11 11 If* 11 it '. I I f I If

KEY TO UNIVERSITY BUILDING PILAN

1.
u. ,
4.
5.
6.
7.
S.
9.

Literary Building.
Library.
Natural Science Building.
Hill Auditorium.
Engineering Building.
President's Residence.
Chemistry Building.
Alumni Memorial Hall.
Dental Building.

4.
1
,1

10.
11.
12.
house
13..
14.
15.
16.
17.

Laundry.
Power House.
Building and Grounds and
D.

St

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Michigan Union.
Betsy Barbour Dormitory.
Helen Newberry Dormitory.
Mirtha Cook Dormitory.
Physics.

18. P
19. G
ore- 20. E
School.
21. E
22. N
23. C:
24. A
25. L

resent Medical Building.
ymnasium.
ducation and University'
ngineering Laboratories.
ew Medical Building.,
lements Library.
rchitecture.
lawyers' Club and Dormi'

26.
ings. ,
High n7.
28.
29.
30.
31.
tory. 33.

Land Reserved for Law Build-
Old Hospital Group.
New Hospital.
Observatory.
Suggested Building Sites.
Future Women's Dormitories.
Science Museum.
Women's League Building.'

34.
35.
36.
37.
38.
39.
40.
41.
42.

University Theater.
Music.
Art Museum.
Tappan Hall.
Journalism.
Business, Administration.
Present Law Building.
Old Hoieopathic Hospital.
Health Service.

in

Lubrication
Michigarnua :Oil Co.

(Cut run by courtesy of the Michigan Alumnus)

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SAY IT ITH SUAR BIW

CIS

lo S ev/ Y

Do you know what an Old-Time Christmas
was like? In the good old days Father used
to take his favorite horse and the buckboard
and on Christmas morning you could see him
starting off down the road toward the house
where your Mother lived. And Oh! What
a wonderful day it always was. The after-
noon was always spent in making candy-and
such good candy as your Mother could make.
Of course your Father always made himself
sick eating so much but one could hardly
blame him.
It is probably this old custom of our Fathers
that makes Candy such a Universal Christmas
gift today. Leave us your order and we will
mail a box of our Chocolates to your Mother.
Nothing will be welcomed more by her be-
cause it will revive memories of by-gone days.

MAIL CANDY NOW,
Everyone should mail candy now. The mails
wlil be badly overloaded soon. Come in be-
fore the rush. Select your boxes for Christmas
giving, and we'll wrap them ready for mailing.

CH RIST MASBO
CN D Y
Lolv Prices
Your friends and relatives will appreciate a
box of Sugar Bowl candies,
Every piece made from the purest of sugar,
chocolate and vegetable flavorings in our own

ATTRACTIVE LEATHER
BOXES PACKED WITH CANDY
This Christmas we have some especially attractive
sewing kits of genuine leather. Fully equipped and
filled with our finest Bon-Bons and Chocolates.
$5.00 to $11.00
JAPAN WOOD BOXES
Imported boxes filled with the finest of chocolates.
These fine boxes will make very good Christmas gifts.
$1.00 to $3.50
CHINESE BASKETS
Just a few of these imported Chinese Baskets left.
They are going fast. Cone in and get yours now.
$1.25 to $1.45

workrooms.
Come in and see our display of candies.
will find many attractive packages here.

You

in a Few.
PRIVATE LESSONS
HALSEY'S DANCE STUDIOS

WA

SPECIAL S
$5.00 Boxes of Chicolates..
$3.00 Boxes of Chocolates. ...
$2.00 Boxes of Chocolates...
$1.25 Special for. . ,..
Fancy Butterfly Baskets . t-,$1.751
Very attractive

.$4.00
. $2.00
. $1.75
. $ .89.
o $5.00

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Preketes' Ann Arbor

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