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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 20, 1958 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-11-20

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

DAY,

MOVwaBu 2,1958 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

City Begins
Appraisals
Of Property
It was announced Monday that
urban renewal property appraisal
has been started in the 75 acre'
north-central part of the city.
The appraisals are prerequisites
for planning in the urban renewal
program that is taking place in
that area. In the north-central
part of Ann Arbor there are 71
properties which the city might
purchase and remove in connec-
tion with the urban renewal pro-
gram according to Guy C. Larcom,
City Administrator.
The appraisal field work will be
carried out by Louis C. Andrew.
Ann Arbor appraiser, and his staff.
Final determinations of the ap-
praisals will be done by Andrews.
The appraisal determination will'
constitute the present fair market
value estimates for these homes.
This will represent the sale value
of the house or other building.
Larcom said it is hoped that the
work will be far enough advanced
to use in preparing a report to be
submitted to Housing and Home
Finance Agency officials. This re-
port must be in by December 15.
Larcom pointed out that there
was a two-fold purpose to the
appraisal work.
The appraisals will be used to
discover the probable cost of the
project and will be used in the
report.

Professor Grabar Gives
Talk on Theology in Art
By CHARLAINE ACKERMAN The art of the church was also
The manner in which theology for interior consumption, Prof.

..

nD

A.

CLASS

p

is expressed in art was explained
by Prof. Oleg Grabar of the fine;
arts department when he address-
ed the Eastern Orthodox Student
Society Tuesday night in Tappan
Hall.
Speaking on "A Byzantine
Church, its Art and Architecture,"
Prof. Grabar described a com-
posite Byzantine church to explain
what the form and interior deco-
rations represent.
"A Byzantine church united in
one building a place of worship
and a place of religious interest
and veneration," Prof. Grabar
said.
"This was accomplished," he ex-
plained. "by constructing a long
hall for congregational purposes,
which supported a large central
dome and from two to four adja-
cent half domes. The domes were
vestiges of early Christian Pales-
tinian architecture, where, sup-
ported by long columns, they were
used to protect and symbolize
places of veneration."
Tells of Art
"The art of the Byzantine
church was also an extremely in-
tellectual art," Grabar continued.
"The purpose of art was not only
for beautification but also for
propaganda and conversion; visi-
tors to -Constantinople, for ex-
ample, were usually taken to a
mass at the impressive Aghia
Sofia."

Grabar said. explaining that it
was the medium of expressing thej
basic theological systems of the
Orthodox Church.
"Beauty as expressed in art and
architecture was a necessary part
of the church." Prof. Grabar fur-
thered, "for without it, one could
not reach the perfection of the
divine world. Works of art were
also considered holy " he said, "in
that they partook in a sense of
the holy events which they de-
picted."-

I

Recreates Moods
Byzantine art also tried to re-
create moods of the spirit, Prof.
Grabar said. Ascetic figures were
often expressed in hard, straight
lines, and the ethereal quality of
the spiritual world was often
translated into golden back-
grounds.
Going from the general Byzan-F
tine church to a concrete example,
the Aghia Sofia in Constantinople,
Prof. Grabar explained how the
interior of this building depicts
the universe.
The large, central dome, he said,
represents the sphere of heaven,
with the whole area of the main
floor standing for the world. Fol-
lowing the ancient beliefs of a
sea surrounding the world and the
earth consisting .of four sides, a
large pool encompasses the build-
ing and four arches help to sup-
Rort tie massive interior.

BUSINESS SERVICES
SPECIALS
Group of s irts, sweaters,
jockets,/and slacks
. . for $5.95
The Dillon
Campus Togs
1111 S. Univ. near E. Univ.
)J107
HOT CHOCOLATE made with a new
coffee pot purchased in our kitchen
hardware department. We also have
dish drainers, dish towels, wash
clothes, and egg beaters.
RALPH'S MARKET
(formerly Freeman's)
709 Packard NO 2-3175
"Just two doors from the Blue Front"
)J106
PARTIES?
Order
CIDER AND SPUDNUTS
NOW!
WE DELIVER
University Spudnut Shoppe
1205' S. University .
NO 2-7727
}J43

Room Phones
Free TV
2805 R. Michigan 1

BUSINESS SERVICES
EDDIE'S PAINT STORE
White Paint..........11.98 Per Gal,
Colors ................$2.48 Per Ga.
117 E. Ann NO 8-8966
)J77
FINISHED WORK-Specialize in cot-
ton blouses. Ironings separately. Free
pickup and delivery. Siamese stud
service. Also Siamese cat for sale
NO 2-9020. )J29
FOX MOTEL

tU 2-2204
)J8

ONE-DAY SERVICE
and COMPLETE SERVICE at
SANFORDS..
Shoe Repairing
Hat Cleaning
Tailoring
Pressing
Shoe Shining
119 East Ann Street
(opposite court house)
NO 8-69M6 )J32
POTATOES-U.S. No. 1 $3.00-100 lbs.
Bananas-15c lb. Demarco Produce.
NO 2-7747 )J95
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
GUITAR LESSONS: Guitars. Qualified
instructor. Call Maddy Music for de-
tails. NO 3-3395. 508 E. William. )X12
RARE Violins & String Instrument
repairs. Pianos (Baldwin, Ivers &
Pond, Estey) and Organs (Baldwin,
Estey. Thomas) New and Used.
Terms.
MADDY MUSIC
508 E. William NO 3-3223
USED CARS

DAILYOFFICIAL BULLETIN {

CAMPUS
OPTICIANS

(Continued from Page 4)
Extremal Problems." Thurs., Nov. 20,
at 4:00 p.m. Rm. 246 W. Eng. Bldg.
Refreshments will be served in Rm.
274 W. Eng. Bldg. at 3:30 p.m.
401 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science, 3217 Angell Hall, 3:30-5:00 p.m.
Nov. 20, William Smoke, Dept. of
Mathematics, will speak on "Infor-
mation Storage in Groups." Coffee will
be served before the seminar in the
Math Commons Room.
Psychology Colloquium: "Parental
Roles, Social Structure, and Person-
ality Development," Prof. Urie Bron-
fe"brenner, Cornell Univ. Fri., Nov. 21,
4:15 p.. Angell Hall Aud. B.
Doctoral Examination for Rabindra
Math Ghosh, Education; thesis: "An
Analytical Study of Twelve Michigan
Comprehensive High Schools," Fri.,
Nov. 21, 3206 Univ. H. S. 3:15 p.m.
Chairman, S. E. Dimond.

Lectures
Linguistics Club meeting, Thurs., Nov.
20, 8:00 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Speaker: Dr. Fritz Meinecke, Univ. of
Frankfurt, "From the Notebook of a
Foreign Student of American Linguis-
tics."
Dr. Benjamin Schwartz, prof. of his-
tory, Harvard University, will speak
on "Chinese Communist Thought To-
day," Fri., Nov. 21, 4:15 p.m., Angell
Hall, Aud. C. The lecture is being spon-
sored by the Center for Japanese Stu-
dies. The public is invited.
Astronomy Department Visitors Night
Fri., Nov. 21, 8:00 p.m., Rm. 2003 An-
gell Hall. Mr. Robert I. Johnson will
speak on "Gaseous Nebulae." After
the lecture the Student Observatory
on the fifth floor of Angell Hall will
be open for inspection and for tele-
scopic observations of the moon and
Mars. Children welcomed, but must
be accompanied by adults.

SG C
presents
HENRY STEELE COMMAGER
Friday, November 21 . . . 4 o'Clock
RACKHAM AUDITORIUM
Thousands of
College Students
Discover True Comfort In

A public debate on the proposition.
"The Further. Development of Nuclear
Weapons Should be Prohibited by In-
ternational Agreement," will be held
between Univ. of Chicago and Univ.
of Michigan Varsity Debaters on Fri..
Nov. 21, Rm. 2040 Frieze Bldg. at 8:00
p.m. The winner will be decided by
audience vote.
Academic Notices
The examination for History 180 will
be held Fri., Nov. 21, in Nat. Sci. Aud.
Placement Notices
Personnel Requests:
General Motors Corp., Pontiac, Mich.
Degree in Math or Physics. Interested i
in applied Math. and computers.
Mathematical Analysis Engineer. De-
gree in Mech. E. - Interested in Math-
ematical Analysts. Should have a good
(B or better) academic record. Posi-
tion: As member of group concerned
w/the application of Mathematical ana-
lysis -tech, and electronic computers
(digital and analog) to the*solution
of engineering problems.
Whirlpool Corp., St. Joseph, Mich.
Two positions in public relations. 1)i
Editor of company newspaper. Loca-y
tion: Evansville, Ind. Mutt have back-
ground in Journal., and must be able
to edit and write. 2) Public Relations
position In LaPorte, ' Ind. Will involve
writing, radio and newspaper work,
little league, etc. to develop morale
program. Both are immediate openings.
Standard Oil Co., Detroit, Mich. As-
sistant supervisor of real estate. Prefer
a man with a law degree. There are
good avenues for promotion, LLB pre-
ferred.
The Board of U.S. Civil Service ex-
aminers for the Corps of Engineers, De-f
troit, Mich. Notice of closing date: Dec.
12 Is the closing date for the appli-
vations of the following positions:
Draftsman - 0-1-3. Engineering Aid
-06-2-3. Drag Tender WB-11. Engine-
man (Bucket Dredge) WB-12. Marine
Electrician WB-12, WB-18, WBS-9. Ma-
rine Engineer WBS-5, WBS-14. Marinej
Fireman WB-9. Mate WBS-6, WBS-10.
Quartermaster WB-8. Shipkeeper WB-7.
Construction Inspector GS-3-4. The
GS-5 and 6 grades are open until fur-
ther notice for Construction Inspector.
Sixth U. 5. Civil Service Region,
Navy-- Bureau of Aeronautics, Wright-
Patternson A. F. Base, Ohio. Closing
date notice: Nov. 21 for Aircraft In-
Consumers Power Co., Jackson, Mich.
Copywriter for advertising department.
Working on copy for advertising, tele-
vision, radio, newspaper. Man with
bachelor's or master's degree in Liberal
Arts, Journalism, or Advertising with
strong background in Copywriting.
Alco Products, Inc., Schenectady, N.Y.
1) Senior Metallurgical Engineer, Met-
allurgical Engineer, Shift Engineer,
Reactor Instruments Engineer, Chem-
ical Process Engineer, Chemical Engi-
neer, Stress Analyst, Thermal Develop-
ment Engineer, Product Engineer -
Nuclear Equipment, Nuclear Engineer
B, Nuclear Engineer C, Mechanical En-
gineer, Ceramist or ceramic engineer,
head, chemical technology, instrument
engineer -- group leader, Nuclear En-
gineer A, Thermal Rating Engineer and
trainees. Further information on any
of the above positions can be obtained
by calling the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Admin. Bldg., Univ. Ext. 3371.
Summer Placement Notice:
Come to the general meeting of the
Summer Placement service to be held
Tues., Nov. 25, 4:00 p.m., Aud, A. An-
gell Hall. Job opportunities and where
to look for them will be explained. All
campus. All students.

Most frames replaced
while you wait.
Broken lenses duplicated.
FAST service on all repairs.
240 NICKELS ARCADE
NO 2-9116 NO 8-6019
)J4
For the finest in,
PAINTS, BRUSHES,
WALLPAPER,
SUNDRIES and
GLASS PRODUCTS
PAINTS..
WALLH IDE LATEX
SAiINHIDE ENAMEL
WATERSPAR ENAMEL
SUN-PROOF
FLORH IDE
GCLASS . . .
FURNITURE TOPS
PICTURE GLASS
WINDOW GLASS
MIRRORS
PITTSBURGH
PLATE GLASS COMPANY
337 S. Main Street
Phone: NO 3-4117
)J17
REWEAVING-Burns, tears; moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop. 224 Nickels Arcade.
NO 2-4647. )J3
BEAUTIFUL GIFTS
We carry gifts suitable for everyone
and all occasions. Headquarters for
ceramic tiles. Call NO 2-7471 and
NO 3-0503 anytime. )J105
Shop for
SEAFOOD SPECIALTIES,
IMPORTED FOOD ITEMS,
AND
GOURMET SPECIALTIES
Washington Fish Market
208 E. Washington NO 2-2589
)JIO
SMITH'S
Ann Arbor's
First Carpet Store
Featuring:
Karastan
Mohawk
Needletuft
CARPET STORE
207 E. Washington St.
--LINOLEUM STORE-
205 N. Main St.

1958 CHEVROLET
Brookwood V-8
6 passenger Station Wagon
with Heater, Automatic Transmission,
$2295.00
r
1958 WILLIS
DISPATCHER
$1295.00
1957 RENAULT
Dauphine 4-Door Sedan
$1295.00
1956 Oldsmobile
Holiday Sedan with Radio, Heater,
Hydramatic, Power Brakes,
Power Steering, Electric Seats
$1695.00
1953 BUICK
4-Door Sedan with Radio, Heater,
Automatic Transmission. Very Clean
$595.00
1949 PONTIAC
4-Door Sedan
$165.00'
KIi ng ler Pontiac,
I ~Inc. 3
2500 Jackson Rd. NO 2-3221
' ) N36
WANTED
We pay top dollars for good used cars.
GENE'S AUTO SALES
544 Detroit St. NO 3-8141-
)N2
52 DE SOTO V8. Radio. Heater, Power
Steering. Call NO 3-0831 after 5:00.
2016 Medford Road, Apt. 16. )N35
'51 CHEVROLET 4 door sedan. Very good
transportation, available December 1,
$240. Call NO 5-6293 evenings. )N34
'58 Borgward....:...........:$115
+'58 Volvo Demonstrator...$2195
'57 TR-3 Triumph...........$2195
MICHIGAN
EUROPEAN CAR CORP.

AMAZING NEW

4/*"''/

CONTACT
CONTACTUES

3i

303 Ashley

Wonderful Successors to Contact Lenses

NO 5-5800
)Ml I

Actually AVOID
Note that contact lenses touch
the eye at the apex of the
cornea. But Oculetteo, shaped
to conform to the curvesof the
coe, RESTr on a normal
layer of natural tear. They
make no contact at any point.
ONE VISIT AND YOU WILL5EE
NOW COMFORTAKY YOU CAN
WEAR -R
Talk to professional men
specially trained to fit and
preacribe.Oculettes. One pleas-
ant chat can prove mt re-
warding to you. No obligation.

Contact With Your Eyes!
The contact has been taken out of con-
tact lenses . . . and now contact-less
lenses are here! Just imagine what this
can mean to you if you've wanted to
throw away your glasses, but doubted
your ability to wear contact lenses.
Students! . . . discover the new fun and
freedom . . . the new comfort and con-
venience that can now be yours with
Oculettes, CONTACT-LESS LENSES!
BEFORE you bu . . . you can
actually TRY Cc4 4
Yes, you can TRY Oculette. without
delay! All it takes is one visit. You've
everything to gain ... in fact, day-long,
even life-long eye comfort!
DONALD L. GOLDEN, O.D.
1925 National Bank Bldg., Detroit, Mick.
BUDGET TERMS: Up To a YEAR TO PAY

Daily Classifieds
Bring Results

......

JEROi

I

ES

Students Can Have
Special Appointments
To avoid conflict with
school schedules, write
tis now f r seian n.nint

Metropolitan Opera Basso
MON., Nov. 24,8:30

,

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