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September 20, 1938 - Image 31

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-09-20

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Bewilered Freshman Locates
BearingsFrom OffiCia1' Map

Where tiniversity Men cather

(Continued from Page 25)
east of the League, Here are located
all dentistry offices and classes. To
the east is the Health Service which
provides for practically all medical
attention. whicli the student needs
during the school year. Provisions are
also made for sick students requiring
bed care, and thirty days' service
niay be obtained without expense.
Across from the Health Service is
the University Museums Building
whichk houses the Museum of Anthro-
pology, containing many thousands of
objects, the University Herbarium,
with about 300,008 plant specimens
at the disposal of students, the Mu-
seum ,of Paleontology, containing a
large amount of fossil material repre-
senting the invertebrates, vertebrates
and plants, and the Museum of Zool-
ogy with its more than 3,500,000 speci-
Across Washtenaw Ave. is the East
Medical Building with the older unit
on the west side of E. University Ave.
'hese two buildings contain all the
offices, classes and laboratories of
the School of Medicine. South of the
West .Medical Building is the East
?hysics Building, behind which is the
Pharmaclogy and Economics Build-
ing. Next to the East Physics Budlding
is the West Engineering Building
with additiongl offices and classes in
the newez addition across the street
to the east. South of the West Engi-
neering Building is the University'
High School which contains, in addi-
tion to the high school classes, offices
of the School of Education.
West of the high school is the
School of Architecture with its offices,
classes, art displays and exhibits. To
the north is the Martha Cook Build-
ing, honor house for junior and
senior, women. North of this is the
William L. Clements Library of
American History. Here is housed an
invaluable collection of books, manu-
scripts and maps relating to the dis-

covery of the western continent, its4
settlement and later history. Behind
this is the West Physics Building, o
the north of which is the General
Library. This building contains 607,615
volumes and 14,389 maps in addition
to reference rooms, study halls and
graduate reading rooms.
West of the Clements Library is
President Ruthven's home and next
to this is Tappan Hall which houses
the School of Business Administra-
tion offices and classes. Covering a
complete block to the south of Tap-
pan Hall is the Law Quadrangle. Here
is located the Law Club, residence
for law students, the Law Library,
containing 130,409 volumes, and
Hutchins Hall, site of the law offices
and classes.'
North of the Law Quadrangle on
the corner of State St. and S. Uni-.
versity Ave. is the Alumni Memorial
Hall, home of the Alumni Association
and the fine arcs department. North
of this is the Romance Languages
Building. All of the French, Italian
and Spanish classes are held here.
To the north of this, facing State
St., is Angell Hall. President Ruth-
ven, the Regents, and the Dean of
the literary college all have their
offices here in addition to the politi-
cal science, classical languages, Eng-
lish, mathematics, speech and as-
tronomy departments. Behind Angell
Hall is University Hall containing
the office of the Dean of Students,
the Registrar's offices, counselor of-
fices and the German department.
Adjoining this are South Wing ,aI N
Mason Hall which contain the Cash-
ier's office and classrooms.
North of Angell Hall is Haven Hall,
or the old Law Building, which
houses the departments of history
and journalism. Next to Haven Hall,
on N. University Ave., is situated the
Natural Science Building containing,
psychology, mineralology, geology,
zoology and botany offices.

Varied Activities Are Offered
By Student Religious Association
Round tables, lectures. opportuni- talk on Oct. 9, discussing "Personal-
ties for service and guidance are ity--Techniques of Acquiring Desir-
among the activities offered by the able Traits." "Relationships .to Other
Student Religious Association of the Personalities - College Friendships.
University. The Association, which is etc." will be the subject of Prof. C. L.
under the direction of Kenneth Mor- Meader of the department of general

Hillel To Sponsor
Lectures, Concerts
I Courses in Jewish literature, open
forums on current topics, religious
services, Sunday afternoon "pop"
concerts, teas, dances and a current
book review group are among the
activities to be sponsored by Hillel
Rabbi Bernard Heller will again be

gan, is located in Lane Hall on State
Last year the Association was re-
organized and is now financed by
rust func. of the University. The
Board Af Regents hsa appointed a
'- boarci of governors coniposed of five
faculty members, two alumni and two
student members. The student gov-
eining body is the Council of 21
' -members, of whom 13 are elected at
=" " :- large and. eight are from the vari-
-ousreligious denominations.
Includes All Religions
The SRA includes all religious
groups, the Protestant, Catholic,
Jewish and the Eastern. It works in
cooperation with Dr. Edward Blake-
man, counselor in religious education
and Prof. Raleigh Nelson, counselor to
foreign students.
The first activity of the year is the
SRendezvous Camp which is held an-
nually at. Patterson Lake. One hun-
dred and fifty of the incoming fresh-
men are selected to spend several
days at this camp through the week-'
end before orientation week.
Holds Round Ta es
Freshmen RounG Tables under the
direction of one of the members of
the faculty are held every Sunday at
4 p.: m. All freshmen men and women
are invited to attend all of these for-
ums. The program for this fall begins
Oct. 2 with Prof. H. Y. McClusky of
the School of Education speaking on
'Taits of Personality and their
,valuation." After a presentation of
the problem by the speaker, small
groups of freshmen led by upper class-
er of social and recreational life men will discuss it.
Prof. McClusky will continue his

linguistics on Oct. 16. "Boy and Girl director of the Foundation. Fr the
n shtfirst time, Dr. Heller will have an
Relationships" is to be the topic Oct. associate, Dr, Isaac Rabinovitz. Dr.
23. The speaker will be announced Rabinovitz has studied at the Univer-
later. sities of Illinois and California and
President Alexander G. Ruthven took his doctorate in Semitics at

will present "Why Are We Here in
College" on Oct. 30. He will be fol-
lowed on Nov. 6 by Prof. J. F. Shepard'
of the psychology department speak-
ing on "What We Want to Get Out of
College." Dean Alice Lloyd, dean of
women, will speak on "Use of Our
Education After We Graduate" on
Nov. 13 and an unannounced speak-
er will present "The Place of Group
Religion in Society--Is It Necessary
for a Personal Religion?" on Nov. 20.
Other Activities Listed
Other activities of the Association
include trips in Ann Arbor andi De-
troit to see at first hand laboring and
housing conditions, state institutions,
racial settlements and problems; a
book review group which will meet
every second week for the review of
a book of current interest; Health Ser-
vice visitation, which consists of tak-
ing assignments, books and personal
items to student confined in the
Health Service; fireside sessions every
Thursday which are open forums; and
a series of lectures. Last year the As-
sociation brought such speakers as
Swami Brachmachari speaking on
"Hindu Religion," the Rev. Thomas
Harris on "Religion in Russia," and
Prof. Mortimer Adler on "Theology."
This year it is hoped to obtain as
speakers several of the noted theolog-
ians representing all of the creeds.
Officers of the Association for this
year will be Clarence Kresin, '39,
president, Daniel Suits, '40, vice-presi-
dent and Frances Orr, '40, secretary.

A series of lectures of current in-
terest will be announced later. The
Hillel Players will again present sev-
eral dramas. The lean f ind for
students "who find themselves in un-
expected financial embarrassment"
will be continued.
teoves yOUcr hair so f,
*StrOv S, o uung.

at the
Phone 9242

The Union, pictured above, is the cent
for Michigan men on the camnus.



_~ i














Announces its Fall Opening Friday evening,

September Twenty-Third.

The dances will

continue on Saturday evening, September
Twenty-Fourth and slcceeding week-ends.
Bob Steinle and his Melody Men, the favorite
campus orchestra, will furnish the music.
One dollar the couple.




Friday Eveningi

...Nine till One

Saturday Evening... Nine till Twelve

, I I!

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