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October 29, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-10-29

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

THE. MICHIG.

t A ? rV

Remodeled Campus, Social Life Greet Homecoming A

h

New Buildings
Alter Contour
Of University

Welcomes Alumni

Rackham Graduate School,
Baird Memorial Tower
Are Recent Additions
By LEONARD SCHLEIDER
A trip around the campus of the
"buildingest school in the country"
should convince returning alumni of
the tremendous changes that have
occurred since they attended the
University.
Center of activities for men stu-
dents is the Michigan Union, situat-
ed at the junction of State St. and
South University Ave. The Union
has a swimming pool, bowling alleys,
barber shop, billiard room, the Pen-
dleton Library, banquet halls and
cafeterias. The Union Annex com-
pleted last year contains additional
hotel facilities, the new quarters of
the University Club and the Inter-
national Center.
Behind the Union are Allen and
Rumsey Houses, dormitories for men,
and the site of wrecking operations
for the future Union Quadrangle.
Morris Hall, headquarters of the
Varsity Band and radio broadcast-
ing, is directly north of the Union.
Opposite Angell Hall is Newerry
Hall in which are found the museum
collections of classical archaeology.
Also on State St. are Helen Newberry
and Betsy Barbour Houses, dormi-
tories for undergraduate women. On
Maynard St., behind Helen Newberry
Residence ,is the Student Publica-
tions Building. Here are the offices
of all student publications: the Daily,
the Gargoyle and the Ensian. The
Daily editorial room is on the second
floor in addition to a composing room
and printing press on the ground
floor.I
One block north of the Daily on
Maynard St. is the School of Music
which is to be moved soon to new
quarters on the North Mall. Familiar
to all alumni is Nickels Arcade which
connects Maynard St. with North
Univerity Ave. and State St.
Hill Auditorium on North Univer-
sity Ave. is the home of the May
Festival, Choral Union concerts and
Oratorical Asssociation lectures. In
back of Hill Auditorium is the Bur-
ton Memorial Tower, location of the
Baird Carillorit The North Mall
(formerly Ingalls St.) leads to the
new Horace Rackham School of
Graduate Studies. Praised by archi-
tects as one of the finest buildings in
the country, it contains conference
rooms, studies and auditoriums.
South of the new graduate school
and, to the east of the Mall is the'
Michigan League, center of women's
activities on campus. Included in the
League is the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre in which are presented Play
Production, Junior Girls Play and
Art Cinema League performances.
The School of Dentistry is directly
east of the League. A new addition
to the school will be built this year,
while the new Health Service Cen-
ter will be constructed behind it at
Twelfth and Washington Streets. Go-
ing north one reaches the University
Museums Building which houses the
Museum of Anthropology, the Her-
barium and the Collections of Zool-
ogy and Paleontology. In the rear of
the museum is the campus' "missing
link," the comparatively unknown
Michigan Zoo. Palmer Field, scene
of women's athletic activities, the
Women's Athletic Building and Mo-
sher-Jordan Dormitories are east of
the Museum.
South. of the Museum on East
University Ave. are the East Medical
Building the older unit West Medi-
cine, the East Physics and the two
Engineering structures. Federal funds
have been appropriated for the con-
struction of medical dormitories at
Catherine and Glen Sts. and en-
gineering dormitories near Willard
St.
At East University and South
University Aves. is the University
High School which contains, in addi-

tion to the high school classes, of-
fices of the School of Education.
West of the high school is the School
of Architecture with its sunkengar-
den, followed by the Martha Cook
An Alumnus
Greets All
Homecomers
and invites their
Patronage,
Take home some of these
unique GIFTS of wood,
brass and ivory.
f rom the

Ten Thousand
Alumni Return
[omecoming Activities Tax
Campus Facilities
(Continued from Page 1)
director 'of the First District Alumni
Association; Don Purdy of Appleton,
Wisconsin, president of the Fifth Dis-
trict Alumni Association; Paul L.
Keller, president of the University of
Michigan Club of Toronto, Canada;
and Lieut. Col. William Smith, famed
center of Michigan's 1910 eleven and
father of Bill Smith. varsity tackle.
Lieut. Col. Smith is flying here from
California.
Unable to squeeze all their meetings
into today's program, alumni held sev-
eral functions last night. Among them
were the annual fall meeting and din-
ner of the Alumni Directors, and a
session of the Alumni Council Board.

A Glimpse Into Michigan's Future

T. HAWLEY TAPPING
HOMECOMING LAUDED
Welcoming homecoming alumni,
T. Hawley Tapping, secretary of
the Michigan Alumni Association,
urged old grads to recapture the
spirit of their college days, and
praised homecoming as a vitaliz-
ing factor in alumni relations.
"A spontaneous growth rather
than an official University func-
tion, homecoming has come to be a
Michigan tradition." he said. "As
such it is a real indication of
alumni interest in the University."
Homecoming began in 1933, he
said, as the result of concerted
action by Michigan's fraternities.
Homecoming enables alumni to
renew relations with the Univers-
ity each year and therefore helps
to place the relationship between
the individual and his school on a
life-long rather than a transitory
basis, he Isaid. Bringing together
alumni scattered throughout the
nation, it is a coordinating force
in alumni affairs.
Building, honor house for junior and
senior women. Across South Univer-
sity Ave. is the William Clements Li-
brary of American History.
The complete block across from the
Clements Library is occupied by the
Law Quadrangle, residence of law
students, the Law Library and
Hutchins Hall.
Again coming to the Union, one
finds opposite it Alumni Memorial
Hall, home of the Alumni Association
and art galleries. On the main cam-
pus is Angell Hall, headquarters ofS
University officers and the College of
Literature, Science and the Arts; as
well as old University Hall, now used
for administrative offices. Oldest
building on campus is Mason Hall,
which adjoins University Hall. On
the diagonal in the center of the
campus are Haven Hall, history and
journalism quarters; and the Na-
tural Science and Chemistry build-
ings. ,
Engineering Professors
Atend Lansing Meetingl
Prof. John S. Worley and Prof.
Roger L. Morrison of the engineering
college attended% a meeting of the
State Chamber of Commerce in Lan-
sing yesterday to discuss the need for
and methods of better training of
traffic engineers.

F
abo'
Bur
Stu

Fifty-Four Dances Set Record
For Party Spree At MNichig

Alumni Launci
Finance Sch

mm Homecoming and today's big game
4 '' are together responsible for the most
gala weekend the Michigan campus
has yet seen. A total of 66 dances
and parties has set a new record for
weekend social activities on campus.l
Many alumni will be entertained at1
the 54 formal and informal dances,7
I teas and open-houses which have
been planned for tonight's festivities.
W W\N'One of the many informal home-i
coming dances will be given by Aca-'
cia fraternity from 9 p.m. to mid-
night today at the chapter house.
The alumni, members and other'
guests will dance to the music of
Cromwell's band. Mr. and Mrs. Rus-
sell Price and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
uture Homecoming crowds will visit the proposed new Mall, pictured gnraredchaperoning. Aradio
ve, which is already partially completed by the construction of the dance will be held from 9 p.m. to
ton Memorial Tower and the new Rackham School of Graduate midnight at the Alpha Chi Sigma
dies. Construction of new musical units will complete the picture. fraternity house today. Chaperons
will be Prof. and Mrs. Alfred L.
Ferguson and Prof. and Mrs. Clifford
Ten-Year Projects, C. Meloche.
2 Alpha Kappa Kappa fraternity is
giving an informal aance from 9 p.m.
to midnight today, Dr. and Mrs.
1olars hips in Past Year Fleming Barber and Dr. and Mrs.
pDavid Van der Slice are chaperon-
-i----ing. Jerry Beissel and his orches-
, was given to William Kauf- The Literary and' Engineering tra will play for the dancers. An
38M, of St. Louis. Classes of 1900 announced last fall ing he anappa b-
stry alumni celebrated the the establishment of a student loan da fraternity from 9 p.m. to midnight
anniversary of the inaugura- Ifund for the benefit of juniors and today. Music will be furnished by
of professional instruction in seniors in the College of Literature, --
y at the University Oct. 7 and Science and the Arts and the School
special convocation, a luncheon of Engineering. The fund is the cul-j ALONG W ITH OU R
business meeting took place mination of the first Ten-Year pro-
st day. On the second, discus- gram project of the class. The fund, SPEC I
and field trips were held. Visit- in its final amount, is expected to
e Eber White Woods and the total approximately $2,500. Tenderloin Steakl
aw Forest, older alumni were The Medical Alumni at a meeting Sandwich, French C
ssed at the growth of the trees Nov. 19 launched a Ten-Year pro- Potatoes, and Toast .
ad planted as students. Atten-
at the Michigan-Chicago foot- gram project to be known as the
ame brought the reunion to a Frederick G. Novy Fellowship Fund s Sa n
for Research in Bacteriology. Ap-T s y S n
Cproximately 30 of over 50 Medical
t year of the second Ten-Year School classes were represented at 121 SOUT
.m brought many responses. the session. The goal was set at be- -
lumnae Council began its new tween $35,000 and $50,000, and a
ear programwith a three- three year time limit was set in which
project: financing of a cooper- to accomplish this objective.

Bill Steytler's orchestra. Chapero
will be Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Deni
and Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Fink.
Dinner-Dance To Be Given
A dinner-dance given by the A
pha Kappa Psi fraternity will
held from 9 p.m. to midnight at t:
Huron Hills Country Club. Bo;
Pierce and his orchestra will pls
Prof. and Mrs. Robert Briggs, N
apd Mrs. Larry C. Baiden and Mi
Augusta Beaver have been asked
(Continued on Page 5)
K
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SHAMPOO and WAVE
Mon., Wed., Fri. '-- 50c
flues., Thurs., Sat.... 75e
PERMANENTS $3.50 to $15
RUDOLF'S
Beauty Shop
611 East Liberty Phone 3083

By HARRY M. KELSEY
What have the alumni been doing
since last Homecoming Day? Plenty!
Reviewing the year, three major re-
unions are seen: the Dental Home-
coming, the Medical School Reunion,
and the Forestry School Anniversary.l
Work on various Ten-Year program;
projects went on all over the country.i
Scholarships and loan funds were
financed. New-directors were elect-
ed to the Board and Emeritus Club3
members received new distinction.
Add to that the doings of individual
alumni and alumnae near and far
and the tale would be much too long
to tell. Here it is only possible to
briefly review the activities of the
organized alumni groups.
More than 600 alumni attended"
the fourth annual Dental Home-
coming Feb. 9. A one day event, the
homecoming was marked by three
lectures in the morning given by1
William A. Cook, '07D, of Detroit;
Dr. Edward Ball, of Cincinnati; and
Dr. GeraldTimmons, of Indianapolis,
acting Dean of the Dental School of
Indiana University. Dean Russell W.
Bunting, '02D, presided as toast-
master at the noon luncheon, at
which President Ruthven accepted on'
behalf of the Regents a portrait of
Dr. Louis P. Hall, presented to the
University by the Dental Class of ]
1916. The afternoon was devoted to
social gatherings.
Sept. 29 to Oct. 1 the first annual'
Alumni Reunion of the Medfcal
School was attended by nearly a
thousand graduates. The reunion,
was the first large scientific conven-
tion to be held in the new Horace
H. Rackham School of Graduate Stu-
dies. On schedule were professional
lectures, roundtable discussions, a
banquet, a country club celebration
called Aesculapian Buffoonery, the
89th Convocation and the Michigan-
M.S.C. football game. Peyton Rous
of the Rockefeller Institute for Medi-
cal Research delivered the annual
Convocation address. Dr. Rous was
presented with the honorary degree
of Doctor of Science. The Sternberg -
'Medal, being awarded for the ninth
time in the history of the Medical,

School
man,
Fore
35th
tion
forestr
8. A
and, a
the fir
sions
ing th
Sagina
impre&
they h
dance;
ball ga
close.
Firs
progra
The A
Ten-Y
pointr

A

USUAL

AL ON QUALITY.

Hot Chicken Sandwich,
Mashed Potatoes
and Gravy, Salad

3Qc

Iwich Shop
H MAIN

ative dormitory for women, construc-
tion of a swimming pool for women
students, and financing of fellowships
arid scholarships. The proposed co-
operative dormitory will be a mem-
orial to the late Mrs. W. D. Hender-
son and will be known as Henderson
House. The project was announced
at a special session of the Council
on Oct. 16. At the annual session
of the Alumnae Council, June 17,
Mrs. Roberta Woodworth Skinner re-
ported on the projects. The Coopera-
tive House Fund had $7,000 deposit-
ed and $15,000 pledged. The Ann
Arbor Association of Michigan Wom-
en had given $2,000 for the women's
swimming pool. Gifts of $4,050 had
been received by the Fellowship
Committee.

I.Different . *.try a

WEGENER'S
Original
ROCK & RYE

alted
ilk

i.,
.0
s

I t's
as
Smooth
as
Silk

.
i %/
i
f
..tr +x i

1

CAMPUS OXFORDS

Let's Show
that Michigan
Spirit!y

f 0
. s

The, Cleveland
Orchestra

Michigan Pennants. .5c, 25c, 50c, $1.00 up

Michigan Stickers. . . . .2 for 5c,

10c & 15c
(Assortments)

YOU MUST HAVE
THEM FOR SCHOOLI

Michigan Pillows ...... Michigan Blankets
Michigan Mascot Animals

1

.99

.

+V

TAKE A MICHIGAN ANIMAL
MASCOT TO THE GAME!

I.

Prof., ,O'wl
Joe College
Scottie

College Devil

andy

Daschund
College Horse

College Donkey
Penguin

1W

r4d4rr

oxfords! "The Tug'
in Tu-Tone Raw-
hide... The Chub-
bie' in Black, Brown
or Blue Suede!

ARTUR
RwODZINSKI
CONDUCTOR
MONDAY, Nov.7,8:30
HILL AUDITORIUM
A limited number of both season
and individual concert tickets
nrp #i#1 c- vnilrhlo rnttfko

"riz

Priced from

97c to $3.95

I

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mpwpw9Lj I

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