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September 10, 1992 - Image 39

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-09-10

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The Michigan Daily/New Student Edition-University - Thursday, September 10, 1992 - Page 11

IM
Continued from page 6
golf, tennis, three-on-three basket-
ball, flag football, cross country run-
ning, wrestling, and pre-season
basketball.
Winter term sports are: ice
hockey, basketball, team racquetball,
swimming and diving, free throw
shooting, pre-season volleyball,
mini-soccer, volleyball, table tennis,
relays, racquetball singles and dou-
bles, and cross country running.
Spring term sports are: slow pitch
softball, sand volleyball, three-on-
three basketball, tennis, golf and
cross country running.
Summer term sports are: slow
pitch softball, sand volleyball, three-
on-three basketball, tennis, golf, and
cross country running.
For the basketball enthusiast
there is also the Gus Macker
Tournament, a type of interschool
intramural with contests in three-on-
three basketball as well as individual
skills like dunking and free throw-
ing. The tournament is a series of
competitions ending with a final
round in Port Huron. There are mon-
etary prizes for those advancing to
the late rounds.

TRADITIONS
Continued from page 3
This year it began when a horde
of psuedo-Irish pugilists (Notre
Damiens) descended upon Ann
Arbor to watch their warriors get
disgraced on the gridiron. As bars
turned out the opposing fans at 2
a.m. on the morning of the game,
the police dispersed them with their
magic gas rather than have blither-
ing drunks collide with each other.
God forbid.
The Ann Arbor Police Depart-
ment's next demonstration came as
the Michigan basketball team lost
the national championship to a
whiny team of blue Satan-worship-
pers (Duke). The police made a
disgruntled crowd disappear once
again. The crowd was so impressed
they sent the riot police the returns
on their empty bottles ... aerially.
Just something to keep in mind
if you ever join a large crowd
which might include some ram-
bunctious hooligans like, say, Hash
Bash: The police would rather have
you inhale tear gas.
All of the cults, clans and myths
here at the University are impossi-
ble to describe completely. Some-
how you will find your niche
among them. When you do, who
knows, you might even have some
time to contemplate a little "Artes,
Scientia, and Veritas."

LIBRARIES
Continued from page 2
topic," Westbrook added.
The Preservation Department
maintains the University Library's
collection. Carla Montori, head of
the Preservation Division, ex-
plained that once material is pur-
chased for the library, her depart-
ment is responsible for keeping it in
usable condition.
There are several threats to the
lifespan of library material, Montori
said. One of the most severe prob-
lems, she said, is dealing with book
quality. As the paper gets old, she
said, it gets brittle and cracks; if left
unchecked, information could be
lost.
Materials also wear out from
use, Montori explained.
"The way a book or material is
handled has a profound and direct
effect on the life of that material,"

she said.
"Preservation is a major issue at
this library," Riggs said, adding that
the University has the third largest
preservation department staff in the
United States.
Space is another major problem.
"We're storing over one million
volumes in the Buhr building,"
Riggs said. "We have to seriously
consider what we're going to do."
Work will begin in January to
add a 30,000 square feet to the
UGLi. In addition, all of the science
libraries - physics, astronomy,
math, chemistry, and, natural
sciences - will be moved into the
UGLi.
"In a sense, it would be like two
libraries in one," Riggs said.
Oh, and those weather reports?
They've been inscribed by students
on the slats of the heaters in the
study rooms in the graduate library
stacks. Right next to the roommate
complaints.

A budding young basketball star goes up for a shot during an IM
basketball game. Freddie Hunter began his athletics career at the
University playing IM basketball. After being "discovered", he went on to
become captain of Michigan's men's basketball team, which made it to
the NCAA Championship game under his leadership.

The Episcopal Church
welcomes you.
Regardless of race, creed,
color or the number
of times you've been born.
-w
CANTERBURY HOUSE
The Episcopal Church at U-M
The Rev'd Virginia Peacock, Ph.D., Chaplain
665-0606
IL The
- - University of Michigan
Library
Your gateway to information and knowledge...
" over 6.4 million volumes
e 77,000 serial tities
* computerized access to library collections through MIRLYN
" our collection is ranked 5th in the nation
Take advantage of these services to get a fast start on becoming
a skilled library user:

Our services include:
" In-patient care
* Out-patient care
" Family and group therapy
" A day hospital program jointly run
by the University of Michigan
Medical Center and Chelsea
Community Hospital
" A comprehensive approach to the
diagnosis and treatment of Anorexia
and Bulimia Nervosa
For more information call Ken Castagna,
ACSW at 936-4861 Monday- Friday, 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
IL University of Michigan Chelsea
Medica Center Community
1111Hospital
Counseling Services
Welcomes New Students
Welcome to your new home. We hope you find the
University and campus life all that you want it to be. There are
times when you might feel the need to speak with someone about
a concern or problem. If that occurs, we hope that you consider
speaking with one of our staff members.
Here are some common questions that students have
about our services:
1. Who uses Counseling Services? Why?
All students run into difficulties at college from time to
time. Both undergrad and graduate students have found our
services of value in order to discuss problems or concerns ranging
from homesickness to roommate problems to relationship prob-
lems.
2. Are the things we talk about confidential?
Yes, they are. However, there may be extenuating cir-
cumstances where confidentiality cannot be maintained. A coun-
selor will discuss this in more depth with you during your initial
visit.
3. What is your professional staff like?
Our staff includes a friendly experienced group of people
who have been trained as clinical social workers, psychologists,
and psychiatrists.
4. I'm a member of a minority group. Would I be able to speak
with someone who is sensitive to my group's perspective at your
office ?
Our staff is experienced and sensitive to the demands of
the diverse student body found at Michigan. The staff at Counsel-
ing Services reflects the racial and ethnic make-up of the student
body.
5. Are there self-help groups available?
Yes, space is provided for groups such as Al-Anon and

I - -1

5 Ulrich's has been serving students
BOOKSsince 1934 and has grown with
the ever increasing needs. We
have a complete line of products
in all of our departments with
friendly knowledgeable people
ready to serve you.
In our Book Department you will find all of your course texts. Buy
used texts and save 25%. We guarantee the right book for each
course. Our Supplies Department stocks more items than you can
ever imagine. You can't miss our Michigan section, it's one of the
largest in the area. From shirts to shorts, pens to pennants we have
something for every fan. Up on the second floor is our Print and
Frame Department where we carry art posters, prints and frames.
In the Art & Engineering Store located at 1117
S. University we carry a complete line of
paints, papers, pens, pencils, boards and more
for the student amatuer and professional
painter, architect, sculptor, graphic designer or
r wherever your creative talents are.

" Academic Resource Center
(ARC)
" Term Paper Assistance
(TAP)
" Peer Information Counseling
(PIC)
a MIRLYN
" Meet the Library Staff

Computers are a fact of life at the University
of Michigan. For a personal tutoring session
on a Zenith or Macintosh computer, visit the
ARC, located on the second floor of the
Undergraduate Library, or call 764-4479.
Meet with a reference staff member to deter-
mine how best to research a subject before
writing about it. Ask about TAP at the
Undergraduate Library Reference Desk.
While you're there, ask for a tour of the
Library.
Get assistance from iellow students trained
especially to help YOU! For tips on research,
word processing, library tours and other
study needs, PIC up some assistance. To find
out more about PIC, call 764-6849, or visit the
Undergraduate Library and discuss the
program with a librarian.
No, it's not a magician. But there is something
magical about the University's computerized
library system. Feel free to request a
personalized MIRLYN training session with
a member of the Undergraduate Library
reference staff.
After all, they're there to help YOU. This
year, reference staff will maintain regular
office hours, during which students like
yourself are free to walk in (or schedule an
appointment) and talk about Library services
and programs, research methods-and other
study tips.

("

" UM Branch and Divisional Libraries:

4

Our Electronics Store is located around the
comer at 1117 S. University. We stock
calculators, and computers from Hewlett-Packard,
Texas Instruments, Casio, Epson, Sharp and
More. Our knowledgeable sales staff can help
you choose the right one for your needs. Stop
by for a FREE "Hands-on" Demonstration.

Art & Architecture
Business Administration
Chemistry
Engineering/Transportation
Fine Arts
Hatcher Graduate Library
Mathematics

2106 Art & Architecture Building, 764-1303
K3330 Business Admin. Bldg., 763-0378
2000 Chemistry Building, 764-7337'
312 Undergraduate Library, 764-7494
260 Tappan Building, 764-5405
764-0400
3207 Angell Hall, 764-7266

I

E

11

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