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April 01, 1951 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-04-01

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sir:

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, APRIL 1, 1951

SUNDAY, APRIL 1, 1951

Four Regent
Candidates
Give Views
(Continued from Page 1)
not oppose television, provided the
Athletic Association can make up
the loss of gate receipts in some
other satisfactory way. We are
also confronted with the Western
Conference rule against the tele-
casting of gwnes, the violation of
which might result in the cancel-
lation of gamres with ither Con-
ference teams.
The entire qtestion is too new
for snap judgme'nts.
DOAN-The decision of whether
or not to televise University foot-
ball games rests with the Western
Football Conference and not with
the Board of Regents. The Uni-
versity is obviously committed by
any decision the -Big Ten makes.
In the long run, since all these in-
stitutions are state supported, the
final decision will undoubtedly be
made by the voice of public opin-
ion.
' * *
STROM-I have the misfortune
of not being a fortune teller. For
this reason, I am unable to fore-
cast the effect of televised games
upon football attendance at the
University and at the smaller
schools in the broadcast area.
It is my impression that tele-

49( lilac

Tme

AT

ROSCOE 0. BONISTEEL

MURRAY D. VAN WAGONER

WHEATON L. STROM LELAND I. DOAN

vision might, conceivably, reduce-zens who are unable to see the

attendance at the Michigan Sta-
dium; and that it would, undoubt-
edly, inflict great damage upon
the football attendance at the
smaller institutions within the'
receiving area. For these reasons,
I am pr'esently in accord with the
Conference attitude, and cannot
honestly embrace the other pointj
of view, although I recognize that
it fs infinitely more popular.
VAN WAGONER-While I rea-
lize that this is a function of the
Athletic Board of Control, and
subject to the rules and regula-
tions of the Big Ten, as one mem-
ber of the Board I am in favor of
televising the University games so
that thousands of Michigan citi-

games in person could enjoy them,
and thereby build up good public
relations f or t h e University
throughout the state.
5. In your opinion, how could
the University go about securing
more adequate financial appro-
priations from the state legisla-
ture?
* * *
BONISTEEL-It is my opinion
that the State Legislature has been
very cooperative with the Univer-
sity within the framework of the
funds available for all state in-
stitutions. The State Legislature
has problems as well as all other
state institutions. I personally
feel that our relations with the
Legislature are very good indeed.

Our problem is to keep presenting:
our needs as we have done in the
past, and in the end we usually
manage to come pretty close t our
needs. Obviously under the pres-
ent burden of taxation, capital
appropriations must be staggered.
x
DOAN-My friends at the Uni-
versity tell me that the State leg-
islature in the past has been most
cooperative with the University in
working out a sound financial pro-
gram. In light of the men -and
women I know in the legislature
and on the Board of Regents, there
is every reason to believe that we
can successfully deal with finan-
cial problems as they arise and
cope with the expansion needs of
the University with good succeess.

* * *

STROM-I do not believe that
the University can abandon its in-
tegrity in the pursuit of funds
from the Legislature, by claiming
that other governmental agencies
do not need the funds requested.
To this extent I am heartily In
accord with President Ruthven's
policy of facing the economic facts
of life. I believe that the primary
problem is in the Michigan State
Constitution, and in the State tax
set-up, which gives inadequate
funds to meet the basic require-
ments of the various departments
and institutions.
As a Regent, I will endeavor to
the full extent of my ability to
procure sufficient appropriations
from the Legislature; but I will
(Continued on Page 7)

LILAC dresses-silk prints,
rayon prints and shantungs,
crepes . . . from 16.95.
LILAC toppers-long, short,
fleece, suede, gabardine.
LILAC umbrellas - flatter
you in the rain . . . from
3.95.

LILAC-the
No. 1 color for
Spring '51!
We're bursting with gay
spring lilacs . . ' lilacs to
tuck here, or there, or any
place to please your fancy
. . . lilacs in big or little
clusters . . . from 1.00.
It's a gay Spring, with lilacs
on the cuff . . . Spring per-
sonified . . . a lilac bloom
nestled on your lopel.
LILAC blouses - pure silk
prints, sheer nylons. . .
from 5.95. Crepes and cot-
tons .. . from 3.00.

II

LILACS-cover your small
cloche in white-lilac-pink.
8.95
ether hats, too, from 2.95
'ILAC stunning suits . .
100% wool gabardines,
shantungs, rayons.
LILAC gloves - nylon and
finp cottons .. .from 3.00.
LILAC pearls-dog collars,
chokers, necklaces .. . from
2.00. Earrings 1.00.

-i

AT TH E COLLEGE SIJOP
SPORTLEIGH Editions for '51
Finest for Spring, our wonderful Sportleigh coats as seen in the leading
fashion magazines of the year! Come, see the inspired new ways of
Sportlegh . . . the coat that is desgined to be both your town and
country stand-by! Done in handsome fleece, boucle and suede cloth.
Sketched are just four from our collection of different styles,

4

LILAC scarfs-tiny or large
pure silks, prints or solids
... from 79c to 3.95.

FOLLOW
FASHION'S WHIM
WITH A
CHIGNON OF
LILACS.

I

a. Sportleigh's shorter version of the
pyramid silhouette. With two large patch
pockets and graceful back. Beige, gold,
pink, 40.00.
b. As seen in Vogue. Sportleigh's full-
length fleece pyramid. Handsome shirred
yoke back, deep-cuffed sleeves to push up
i fyou choose! In pink, yellow, beige or
violet, 60.00.

c. In boucle, Sportleigh's short topper to
wear with or without a belt. Two slash
pockets and cuffed sleeves to wear up or
down. Navy or red, 45.00.
d. In luscious suede cloth, this raglan
sleeve style with four slash pockets and
cuffed sleeves. In beige, gold or taffy,
55.00.

*' Daily Classifieds Bring Quick Results *
I--

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SPORTLEIGH COATS
JUST LOOK EXPENSIVE!

HURRY HURRY
MONDAY Is the LAST
day to order your
STUDENT TRAIN TICKETS
Tickets can be ordered, by paying the full amount,
at the Administration Building from 1 to 4:30.
Tickets are to be picked up Wednesday, April 4 or
Thursday, April5. From 2 to 4:30 at the Administration
Building.
Special Rates to Chicago and New York
via New York Central
A special train consisting of students only will leave Ann Arbor at 7:30
for New York. Reduced rates will also be offered on special coaches on the
1:11 train and 5:27 Twilight Limited leaving Ann Arbor for Chicago. All
trains leave on Friday, April 6. The coaches are modern air-conditioned
coaches with reclining seats.
Tkhp rp rliipr.,.4.pc kolnw rp.-. .rni .A rrl rei 4:r rnm Akrhr ninron

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