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October 05, 1952 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-05

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EIGHT

THE MrCHITAN DAILY

SUNDAY, QCTOBER 5, 1952

SUNDAY, Q~TOBER 5, 1952
I U

i

INTERNATIONAL EXPERT:

Netherlands Authority To Lecture Here

Prof. E. V. Van Raalte, one of
the Netherlands' leading authori-
ties on international jurispru-
dence will deliver a lecture tomor-
row at 3 p.m. in Angell Hall Audi-
torium D.
"Parliament and Press in the
Netherlands'' will be the subject

Dagblad" and president of the
Parliamentary Press.
* * *
HIS ANN ARBOR appearance
will not be Prof. van Raalte's first
visit to the United States. In 1948
and 1949 he came to the U. S. at'
which times the political expert
lectured at Harvard and Yale Uni-
versities and otherEastern schools.
As a writer Prof. yan Raalte
contributes to the Law Review
and also writes on historical sub-
jects for Historical Reviews.
Some of his publications have
been "The League of Nations and

the United States of Europe"
(1931), "The Right of Union and
Assembly" (1939), and "The Open-
ing of the States-General" (1952).
Added to his list of accomplish-
ments is membership in the So-
ciety for History, the Society of
Arts and Sciences in Utrecht and
The Society of Netherlands Lit-
erature.
According to Prof. Lewis Van-
der Velde, chairman of the history
department, Prof. van Raalte's
lecture should be of particular in-
terest to journalists as well as stu-
dents of government and diplo-
macy.

of Prof. van
is sponsored
partment.
In addition
turer at the
sterdam, the

Raalte's talk which
by the history de-
to his duties as lec-
University of Am-
authority on Dutch

constitutional law and political life
is the editor of "Het Parool," a
leading Dutch newspaper.
'Prof. van Raalte is also the par-
liamentary editor of the "Haarlem
Sailing Club
Takes Second
Place in Race
The University sailing club came
in second yesterday in the Mich-
gan Invitational Regetta.
Out of the eight competing
schools, Rhode Island took first
place with a total of 33 points.
Following Michigan with 24
points, was Cincinnati with 22
points.
With - a strong wind behind
them, the sailors ran into diffi-
culty. Six boats capsized and two
broke down.
Other schools participating were
Purdue, Wisconsin, Detroit,
Wayne, and Dennison:
Not completed today, the regat-
ta will continue tomorrow.
GOP Maps
Vote Drive
LANSING (I)-Plans for a Re-
publican get-out-the-vote drive to
try to offset Democratic strength
in southeastern Michigan were
mapped at a GOP strategy meet-
ing here yesterday.
Quotas were set for the 29
counties south of the Bay City-
Muskegon line-excepting Wayne,
Oakland, Macomb and Washtenaw
counties.
"We are trying to be realistic,",
said David W.cKendall, Jackson
attorney and chairman of the
special GOP committee. "We're
trying to figure how much of an'
enemy vote from those. counties
we'll have to overcome."
Arts Union -R
Meets Today
The Inter-Arts Union is extend-1
ing an invitation to all campus art
- groups to attend an organizational
meeting at 2:30 p.m. today in Rms.
D and E of the League.
At the meeting, "Some sort of
integration between all art groups
on campus will be planned and
discussed," according to Vice-
President Anne Stevenson, '54.
Groups such as Generation, Stu-
dent Players, The Gilbert and Sul-
livan Society and music societies
would be part of the proposed in-
tegration.
Legal Research
Lectures to Start
The first in a series of five lec-
tures dealing with legal research
will be given tomorrow by Ellis E.
Champlin at 4:15 p.m. in Hutch-
ins Hall.
The lectures by Champlin will
continue through Friday. All will
be given at 4:15 in Hutchins Hall.
Champlin is a representative of
the West Publishing Company.
The lecture series is sponsored
by the Law School and the Case
Clubs.

Extension
Course Sated
By Ruthven
In a sequel to his course last
spring on "Higher Education in
Mid-Century," President-Emeritus
Alexander G. Ruthven will offer a
six-weeks series on "Higher Edu-
cation Faces the Future" begin-
ning Oct.'13.
The course will be given in con-
junction with the University Ex-
tension Service and, as last year,
many college presidents and ad-
ministrators are expected to at-
tend.
An attempt will be made in the
series to determine and define the
kinds of colleges and universities
which will be needed in the years
ahead, President Ruthven explain-
ed.
The gray-haired educator ex-
pects the group-discussion class
to deal with such problems as in-
ter-institutional rivalry, the dan-
gers and advantages of govern-
ment subsidies, the responsibility
of business and industry for the
welfare of schools, the extentto
which self-liquidating projects can
be promoted and various problems
peculiar to individual schools.
SPA Meeting
The Society for Peaceful Al-
ternatives will hold its reorgan-
izational meeting at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the Union.
1

*

*

4

MAIN CORNER IN 1865-Old print shows one of the main views of campus looking from the cor-
ner of State Street and North University. The original Haven Hall is the most prominent building;
Mason Hall and South Wing are to the right of it. The picture was drawn before the enrollment
expansion of the 1870's forced the administration to build University Hall between Mason Hall and
South Wing.

Campus Buildings-Old and New

When the University in 1950 de-
cided it needed additional class-
room, office and auditorium space
it was characteristic that it should
blueprint a modern four-million
dollar structure and construct it
behind classic, 30-year-old Angell
Hall.
It was also traditional that the
shiny, glass and brick additions
should carry along a bit of the old
with them; hence the historic
names of Haven Hall, Mason Hall
and Angell Hall were designated.
Since 1841, when the first Re-
gent-authorized building, Mason
Hall, was erected, the University
has followed an architectural pol-
icy of adding a wing or a dome
here, sandwiching a structure in
there aid imbuing even the new-
est construction with tradition.
The present campus, spotty but
serviceable, with the old and new
intermingled, has resulted.
S* *:"*
BUT IF THE recently dedicated
additions bear the names of one-
time campus landmarks, they
claim little other resemblance to
them.
Old Mason Hall, which in the
1870's became the North Wing
of University Hall, was a box-
like guant structure. Planned to
serve a small enrollment, it con-
sequently housed a library, mu-
seum, chapel, recreation room
and for several years, students'
living accommodations.
Four-storied new Mason Hall,
built to relieve an overcrowded
campus, is restricted mostly to
classroom space. It also provides
quarters for the journalism de-
partment, a vision research lab-
oratory,. a psychology workshop
and a Romance Languages labor-
atory.
* * *
HAVEN HALL was equally as
versatile as its State Street part-
ner Mason Hall in the University's
early days. Built in 1862 and later
named after University president
Erastus C. Haven, it at various
times held the Law school, the
General Library, a Regent's meet-
ing room, the extension service
and several departmental head-
quarters.
But in 1950 when the University
drastically needed all available
classroom and office space, Haven
Hall was demolished by fire and
later that year, construction of
the new Haven Hall and the other
two additions was begun.
Today, Haven Hall provides
permanent office space for fac-
ulty membersfand, departmental
quarters which have for two years
been plagued with temporary
housing facilities at all ends of
the campus.

.Y

Fountain Pens
Greeting Cards
Stationery
Office Supplies
Typewriters
W/C_.Tape &
Wire Recorders
Steel Desks,
Chairs, Files
rb. r" v w

O
Ca
Q
C3
mow.

t

* * * *

Wisconsin Students Discover
Morpheus Influences Perch

By JAN WINN
Perch go to sleep at night too.
This fact was recently establish-
ed by three students of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin who with an
echo-sounder on a forty-foot Navy
launch traced the movements of
schools of perch in Lake Mendota.
They found that the fish spend
the night sleeping on the bottom
near the shore.
During the day the perch swim
in large schools through the water
at depths ranging between 25 and
35 feet below the surface. As the
light diminishes toward sundown
they move toward shore until they
reach the bottom. Then the school
disperses, each fish sinking to the
sandy bottom for the night.:,
When the sun rises the perch
rise too. They then congregate in-
to schools and move back into
deeper water.
What they do on rainy days is

still pending investigation al-
though it is suspected that they
"stay in bed."

- MORRILL'S Phone
314 5. State 7177
Open Saturday till 5 P.M.
Except on Home Games

Sunday is HILLEL DAY!
Supper Club
CORNED BEEF SPECIAL
6:00-7:30
50c MEMBERS 65c NON-MEMBERS
Square Dance .. .
7:30-10:30 Stag or Drag
of our
BLUE JEANS BALL

SAME CORNER TODAY-A comparison of the above picture with the 1865 print, shows everything
changed but the trees. The 'new picture is taken from the same corner, State Street at North Uni-
versity, and shows the recently opened classroom building Mason Hall. The building perpetuates the
name of Michigan's first governor, Stevens T. Mason. Housing 47 classrooms and several depart-
mental laboratories, Mason Hall represents the most serviceable form of twentieth century architec-
ture. Among its features is a heat radiation mechanism under main sidewalk entrances to melt
snow.

I

t

I i

NEW TEXTBOOKS USED
FOR ALL UNIVERSITY COURSE
Fountain Pens - Pencils - Drawing Sets

Leather Goods - Stationery

- Slide Rules

WHAT STUDENTS FACED IN 1900's-The South Wing (which
was later joined to University Hall) is replaced geographically
today by the new office building Haven Hall. The above room is
one of the club meeting or seminar rooms of South Hall. The
ornate platform decorations were typical of such rooms in early
University buildings. Compared with other society halls which
were usually hung with curtains and scattered with classic
statues, this one would have been considered plain.

W AHR'SUNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
...316 SOUTH STATE STREET

FACING THE STUDENT OF TODAY-The note-taker as well as
the lecturer was considered by architects of the four Angell Hall
auditoriums. Natural wood desks and cushioned chairs provide
comfortable accommodations for lecture classes of up to 200
persons. End-of-the-alphabet students in the last rows have no
trouble hearing the lecturer up front with new accoustical facili-
ties. For visual education purposes, each auditorium has equip-
ment for showing motioh pictures and slides from a theater-type
projection room.

III

Starting Monday
THROUGH SATURDAY

*
*
*

2-HOUR

DRY

CLEANING
AT

*
*
*

'U' PROFESSOR OF OLD-Former 'U' faculty member ponders a
19th century problem in his South Hall office. The stark, service-
able room represents a tradition of non-elaborate buildings and
furnishings which the University attempted to carry out since
its beginnings but occasionally deviated from when 19th century
grandeur was in vogue. The tradition stemmed from an adminis-

fl

Kin GE2TT) A f"'u A r~c c-%r

I

...... ..

I

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