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March 27, 1929 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-03-27

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

I

27Y, 102

p~te "e /k tp H G A N bI V

.. .......

agents Present Needs Of University

RE FINANCIAL AID
NEA ACTIVITIES OF BEN EI
TO CITIZENS ADDED IN

,FIT

LAST FEW

YEARS

ASK NEW APPROPMtATION
SEDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first
ofa series of articles presenting the plans
~f the 'utilization of funds to beĀ° obtained
fromn the legislature under the expansion
program'.
The items presented to the Le(-
islature of 1929, repr~esent. only the
mo~1st pressing of the needs of the
Uni4versity. This is. jfn ac~ordAfle
with the policy of the Regents in
pa~st year~s. In 1920, when Presi-
ent Burton first came to Ann Ar-
bora, srey of the University's
needs for buildligs and equipmenlt
i~eveale&' oa1f. more than $19,-
, 00,000. These ' ,:ee all real needs,
yet they were not all presented to
the Legisla1tureA'selection of those
inbst uren < vvsmade and the
Uniiversity's treque ts were cut io
$8;690,000 for that biennium. .A
si~ilar plan was followed in 1923,
~925, and 1927, and: the requests
maide ~in. 1929, represent a,;.careful
selection of the most necessary
items from a list of needs, totalling
pearly $18,000,000, which exist at
the present moment or can Abe very
definitely foreseen. This policy has
been pursued becaUse the Regents
realize that the University is but
one of the State's interests, thoungh"
$n important one, and that all the
institutions must be cooperative in
~olving the difficult problems of
taxation and finance by keeping
their requests at a minimum. Yet
r ey would not be performing their
uity if they didr not make known
athe proper time such of the
Pniversity's requirements as are
imperative, if the -institution is to
function with efficiency and to ful-
fill. its responsibilities to the people .
Of the State.
Serves Entire,,State
If one compares the U~niversity of
Michigan tioday with th'eUniversity
as it was only ten or fifteen years
ao, the increase in the number of
services performed .by the institu.
tidn; besides- the teaching- 'done'on
the canIpus, mlustforcibly strike the
eye; One by ne' the University has
ben called' upon.to undertake new
ativties iii nddition to' its teach-
1ing which are for 'thie direct, or in-
direct benefit of the citzens of,,

INEW LAW LIBRA
Architect's drawing of new, leg
constructed in; center of .Lawyer's C]
of New York to the University.
Michigan. At present the list. in-
cludes the following:
University Extension (serving the
people of the State at large)
(a) Courses conducted by Uhfi-
versity instructors outside
Ann Arbor
(b) Lectures on scientific; so-
cial, literary aEnti govern-
mental :subjets by' faculty
members throughout the
State
(c) The Michigan High School
Debating.League (fosters'
debating in some 250
schools)
(d) Health Lecture program
in high schools, etc.
Graduate Medicine (short courses
for p'ractitioners)
Engineering 1Research
High School Inspection (reach-
ing over 500 accredited schools;
cooperates with State Board of
Education)
Bureau of Business Research
(practical- investigationis of
business problems)
Bureau of Educational- Reference
and. Research (cooperating
with School boards)
School of Forestry and Cons erva-
tilt}r (esides instructing the
School conducts studies of the
State's natural resources)'
Library Extension Service and
Museum, Extension Service
(send library sand museum ma'-
terial for use outside Ann
Arbor).
Bureau of Government (cooper-!1
jating with Michiglan munici-
palities)
Broadcasting Station - educa-
FOR NOON LUNCHJES'
Whether yo want a full meal,
or-just~ a bite to -eat , ,here.,you
will always~ find exactly "whatl
you want, and prepared just
as you' want it-arid only a.
few steps froim the campus.
30.1 -$ourtate St.

;al, research building which will be a
Iub quadrangle as gift of W. W. Cooky
tional talks by faculty mem-
bers)
Department of Highway Engi-
neering ( h o u s e s the State
highway Laboratory)I
ISchool of Educational Extension i
j courses for foremen, industrial
employees, etc., outside of Ann
Arbor.I
The' Pasteur Institute and Hy-
gienic Laboratory (anti-hyi-I
S drophobia treatments; analysis
j of drinking water, etc.)
Extension Cost Considerabale
?With the exception of three or
four of -these items, the activities
enumerated here are all develop-
ments of the past ten or fifteeut
years and have all been introduced;
in response to demand. The ac-.
tivities of the Extension Divisionj
and the Library Extension Depart- i

kRY TO BE BUILT

-cU ment alone are-estimated, to aect1
Ijupwards of 600,000 people 4. year;
--(9)millions probably profit by the
broadcasting work, 'and t66' othier
activities are of indirect beniefit to
a vast number of men and women.
This work is all carried on with-
in the ordinary income of the -Uni-
versity from the mill tax, and at
an expense or about $250,000 a
year. -

r, i

S7EEa
Rzust Craft
STUDENT SUPPLY
STORE
1111 South . University

I . 1 g- " , ' '
vt~ \ X r
'T the portals of our large citis -New '
Y ork, Baltimoreerit n soon
reaida semaphore halts a luxurious
drawn by a p uffing steam enginc.! A.
plc; switchir n mneuver, and ciectricity T
s .charge.: giant clectric locomotive,
kly ,under way, glides silently into the \~1--
ic stretch with its longT strin g of Pullma~ns,
'a thoroughbred it maltes the mats--tire- \
:y. Passengers alight in a- clean tc .iiai
lean because there is no smoke or Soot,
ter. 'milestone in tta nsportat iorut- - --
,r event in the life of thue iron horse!
lization is progressing, writh eliectricity
ie~van. How far this advance will takc The G rmT cga '

R.

.1
.
,
<.,x

Clev+
flyer
limpVt
takes
quick
hoin+

- IZIZEliZIL

Hams for

Swift's,

Ar'mous,

Easter
and Cadillac
....30c to 33c
..4Oc tb 55c

Like
lessl)
-CIF
Anot
oathe
Civil:
in tf

..v
e
J

.. ,

us, is a 'problem for our, future leaders. It
is f6r:iem to' develop and utijW ncev
applications of electricity-tihe force that is

found on larfc electric
locolnftives and cn
MAMDA lamps, clectric
va;clurn (canlers, and a
i'nultitu c of other appli-

\ 9
l
'x ' . ;
\ r_

Whle or half..,
Sliced . . . . ,
Gfell 'S"

us all.
pointing the way over Luncharted courses, ances wIhcT serve
,(Iti'td the arkofad
not only' in- railroading, but in 'every phase org'antzation thatis:a' d
of progress, of elect~rical l rogre~s.
0ENERAL EL EcT RIt:c'01,)M1ANY, SCII'ENE:C.TAVY, TNFEW.Y0RK

Market

i

223

so,

Main

Dial

4208

Where dja 1r, 'cbiiity eouit

U _ _

..

4-4
"Doubled

an. d/r- %t

6/ec/"

4 leadh g bridge expert on-ce said, 'The by straiS
aces and kings -play themselves; it's the little product
spots that make games." history.
What's .true in bridge seems-equally true in So~ Chi
the cigarette business. Aces to deuces, spades ity, perf,
to clubs--from the very first deal, Chesterfield sweetne,
made every card good!I can redo
No risky ,finesses, no sharp double-sq eees day, -Oex
-- Chesterfield rose to world-wide popularity filling th

-; r
Dt .
L

A for ging hamcmer kepjt idlet,
but by st. it lgpuI~t all along the line Gad
'heat, keeps iha wouk;:rAuihusy . keeps the Prod'uction
hue -,vw very Iiintl)W i evrthe proce'ss,

g;ht honest selling with a straight hones t
t - an outstanding success in cigarette
iesterffield can bid hnigh. Tobacco qual-
fet blending, purity, mildness, natural
:s - with a hand like that, Chiesterfieldl
ouble your smoking pleasure.... and to..
Kt month, next year, keep right on fulm
he contract.

x O' IAT1 ,N

AA ERIt 1' AA

df a' (l: w it 1h I, 1 vmg conio ttit bett ith
A ALA.

,.:

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