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September 20, 1950 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-09-20

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

THE 311CIIIGA- DAILY

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 19 5

TIlE MICHIGAN DATLY WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 19~

.... ..
___..,

rR UNITS TO BE BUILT:

I1 0

Construction Program Under Way

C

* *

* * *

By PAUL MARX
$13.5 million construction
ram is under way at the Uni-
ity.
cluded in the, program is a
million new literary college
ding; a $5 million men's resi-
e hall, South Quadrangle; and
essential units of a proposed
Ical center, a $2.5 million Med-
Research Building and a $2
ion Outpatient Clinic Building.
CTUALLY, the new literary
ge building, whose immediate
truction was necessitated when
destroyed 87-year-old Haven
last June 6, will be an addi-
to Angell Hall, at present the
n classroom-office-building of
literary college.
'he new three unit structure
1 be built within a square area
jecting east from the north
e of Angell Hall and will en-
L the demolition of Mason and
Iversity Halls and possibly
ath Wing.
T-shaped four-story unit will
>uilt at the northeast corner
he square and will contain
Brooms, laboratories and a
,-floor study hall. On the sec-
floor will be the journalism
romance languages laborator-
The psychology department
be located on the fourth floor.
tOJECTING FROM the cent-
f Angell Hall will be a one-'
-one-half story unit contain-
four lecture halls which will
a total of 985 students. Two
he lecture halls on the north
of the structure will be simi-
and provide space for 219
ents each. The two other halls
be different; the one closer
Angell Hall will seat 233 and
classroom tables while the
r hall will be of the auditor-
-type, seating 324 and having
age suitable for small drama-
roductions and music recitals.
the third unit will be located
ween Angell Hall and the T-
ped classroom unit and will
connected by lobbies with the
ssroom unit and the lecture
ls. It will be an eight-story
Iding and will provide office
ce for 350 literary college
slty members.
)on after the Haven Hall fire
State Legislature appropriated
)0,000 as a starter for con-
"tion of the structure and has
,d future legislatures to pro-
the necessary remaining
s.
LANS FOR the South Quad-
le were completed last De-
ber and the building has been
er construction since that
. The new men's residence
is rising about a block south
he West Quadrangledand the
n and will be bordered by
roe, Thompson and Madison
ts, with the two main en-
ces to the dormitory being on

t is with genuine pride that
we polnt to last year's record.!

i
I ..i

h

3 #Iff~e tJleats pci' 4aj
$"
During the forthcoming year we pledge every
effort to continue to give you even better ser-
vice and better food at the lowest possible
prices. '

)G

GOING UP-South Quadrangle, the new men's residence hall begins to take shape. The dormitory
which has been under construction since last December may be pressed into emergency service next
winter to alleviate a shortage of office and classroom space. However, students will not be housed
in the structure until next year.

*As this goes to press the Korean situation is violently up-
setting price levels, making it difficult to establish rates for
the fall semester. However, you are promised that 'we shall
continue to give the greatest food values in Ann Arbor.
and sponsored by economy - minded

cilities will not be ready for use
before next year, some of the
building's other facilities will be in
use before then. Because office
and classroom space will be in de-
mand while the new literary col-
lege building is under construc-
tion some faculty offices and a
few classrooms may be locted in
the eastern end of the Quadrangle.
Some of the food-dispensing
facilities of the dormitory also
may be pressed into early serv-
ice this winter to allow a mod-
ernization project on the kitchen
and !cafeteria of the Women's
League to be completed.
The dormitory, whose contract
was awarded to a Detroit con-
struction firm, will be paid for out

of a $9,000,000 loan in self-liqui-
dating bonds which the University
made in December.
A FIRST-CLASS medical center
will be possessed by the Univer-
sity when construction is complet-
ed on the proposed Outpatient
Clinic and the Medical Research
Building, which as yet have not
been started.
In anticipation of the Out-
patient Clinic, which will make
medical care available to Mich-
igan residents regardless of their
economic status, the University
has increased the size of the
Medical School freshman class
100 per cent to 200 students.
At the clinic, Medical School

seniors will have an opportunity
to actually practice and come in
contact with the problems of mod-
ern medicine. The six-story struc-
ture, for which the University has
requested a total appropriation of
$2,700,000, will be devoted exclu-
sively to the care of patients.
The Medical Research Building
will be built and furnished through
a $3,000,000 grant by the Kres-
ge Foundation. Facilities, such as
multi-purpose laboritories, a med-
ical library and numerous lecture
halls will be provided; all to be
dedicated to research in problems
of medicine and related health
services.

CLUB 21
students,

1,

organized

has brought to its hundreds of members excellent,

man-sized meals at the

lowest prices

in Ann Arbor.

IN 1949-50 CLUB 211 OFFERED:

BREAKFAST, LUNCH, DINNER

6 da ys a week

$9.00

" " S " " 0

00 f 0

LUNCH, DINNER
6 days a week

UKCARILLONJ
WEADQUARTERS
-tke AD1 anRECORD A

00" .$800

" " " " 0 0

BREAKFAST, LUNCH, DINNER

5 daysa week

. . 0 . . 00. $7.50

LUNCH, DINNER
5 days a week

$6.95

. . . . . . . . .0

The building, which will ac-
mmodate 1,150 men will be
:ided into seven houses, three
the east side and four in the
st section with elevators serv- ---
each house.
he ground floor of the Quad-
gle, whose exterior is to be of
brick, will contain a snack bar+ .
4&h~~ofl~sol~a~rgSee
sandwiches and soft drinks,N
ly rooms, trunk rooms, a lib-
',typing rooms and other serv-
facilities. RECORD
rom the third floor up, the
t-story structure will have a
central section with wings 3 1/ -4
twill project out on both sides1
the building. The first two
rs, however, will cover a much
ter area and will contain four
ng rooms, a kitchen and lounge 715
:e as well as students' rooms.
LTHOUGH THE housing fa-

SAMPLE

DAY'S

MENU

Us first for your selection of
5-- POPULAR and CLASSICAL
5-7 ... all speeds ... all labes
NORTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE
PI

BREAKFAST:
Choice of juice or fruit in season; cereal or egg; sweet roll or unlimited
toast, coffee, tea, or milk.
LUNCH:
Vegetable soup, grapefruit juice, or tomato juice; spaghetti and meat
sauce, braised beef with vegetables, country sausage with applesouce, chick-
en and rice, or cold plate; potatoes lyonnaise; peas and carrots, glazed onions
or buttered wax beans; cottage cheese-pineapple salad, tossed salad, sliced
tomatoes or perfection salad; unlimited bread; butter; fruit jello, Lombard
plums, spiced applesauce, or chocolate pudding; coffee, tea, or milk.
DINNER:
Cream of tomato soup, grapefruit juice or tomato juice; meat loaf with
tomato sauce, breaded pork chop, stuffed veal bird, baked Virginia ham, or
cold plate; whipped potatoes or mashed sweet potatoes; fresh frozen broccoli,
Harvard beets, or buttered whole-kernel corn; Manhattan salad, slicd toma-
toes, cottage cheese-peach salad, or tossed salad; unlimited bread; butter;
ice cream, homemade pie, fruit jello, fruit in season; coffee, tea, or milk.

I

"YOUR COLLEGE BOOKSTORE"
NEW and USED
STUDENT SUPPLIES

CLUB 211 gives you better food at lower prices because YOU
trol the price, the quality, and the quantity.

con-

I

FREE ICED TEA and COFFEE
to Club 211 Members
Every Afternoon 1:30-4:30, Monday through Saturday

l

'll

I

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