THE MIC$IGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY,
FEBRUARY 19, 1958
Harvard Students To Go
To Russian Universities
arvard University has an-
need an exchange student pro-
n with the Soviet Union next
:arshall D. Shulman, associate
ctor of the Russian Research
ter, recently announced that
Inter-University Committee on
vel Grants has received foun-
on support, to enable it to pay
the travel expenses of about 20 to
The Soviet government will pay
expenses and tuition for the visi-
tors, and will provide them with
spending money, if necessary.
Last month, the United States
and Russia made an "agreement
in principle" for the exchange. The
Committee program is the first
concrete step talen by American
universities toward meeting the
student-exchange part of the
agreement, Shulman said.
He said- that the Russians
planned to send scholars to the
United States next year.
Shulman said that those stu-
dents who want to go to the So-
viet Union must know Russian,
but they may be from any field
Since the Russians have no fa-
cilities for housing married stu-
dents, only those men or women
who can travel alone will be con-
sidered, he added. Other factors
which will be considered are the
subject of the thesis and its rela-
tion to study in the Soviet Union.
Vice-President for Student Af-
fairs James A. Lewis told members
of the Univeirsity branch of the
Studeit National Education As-
sociation recently that there are
three main aspects of teaching
Formerly a superintendent of
Dearborn schools, Lewis noted
that "tricks of the trade" are
taught in courses on methods and
by practice teaching.
Another facet of teacher pre-
paration, he emphasized, is de-
veloping an understanding of chil-
dren. Lewis said this skill could
be acquired only by working as a
camp counselor or as a practice
Noting that the third aspect of
teacher preparation is knowl-
edge of the subject matter the
student is preparing to teach,
Evelyn Field, '58 Ed., president
of the SNEA, was presented with
the chapter's charter by visiting
Prof. Edgar B. Wesley of the
School of Education.
DAILY CLASSIFIED ADS
The University Medical School
culty is going to take two days
June to consider the merits and
nitations of itself and its aca-
mic program, Dean Albert C.
irstenberg announced recently.
"As medicine itself forges
read, so must the concept of
aching medicine," said Dr.
urstenberg. The medical school
as been at work through curri-
lum committees over a number.
years, he said.
The meeting in June will be
i attempt, Dean Furstenberg
id, to gather all of the modern
eas, as well as let the Univer-
y faculty concentrate on these
eas for a few days without the
terference of classroom and of-
"We will spend two days en-
,ged in a searching investigation
our medical curriculum," Dean
irstenberg said, "with a definite
titude of changing the Univer-
y Medical School's academic
Three scholarships are still open
r undergraduate students this
nester, Dean Ivan W. Parker of
t scholarship office said.
The scholarships and their stip-
1) Goodyear scholarship open
Junior or senior men interested
business or industry upon grad-
2) American Indian scholar-
3) The John and Elizabeth
hitely scholarship for students
om Ingham County, business or
Students interested in the
hiolarships should make ap-
intments with the scholarship
fice, 2011 Student Activities
dg., Parker said.
MALE STUDENT wanted to share apt.
with two others. Call NO 3-6310. )C167
TWO ROOMMATES needed to share
four man apartment. Call NO 2-5810
or stop in at 443 8. Division. )C168
EXTRA LARGE room, linens furnished.
reasonable. Phone between 1-4, NO 5-
ROOMS FOR MALE students: % block
from Law Quad. Singles $8.50, Dou-
bles $7.00 Includes linens and maid
service. Call NO 2-0936. After 5:30,
call NO 3-3792. )C164
ONE UNFURNISHED two room apart-
ment located on East Jefferson, for
Immediate occupancy. To apply you
must be married, a member of the
faculty, staff, or a student of the Uni-
versity of Michigan. Contact Mr. Mel-
huish, 1056 Administration Building or
phone NO 3-1511, Ext. 2914. )C166
GIRL WANTED to share two room
apartment-two blocks from campus.
Call NO 5-6940. )C165
FOR RENT: Suite of rooms for 2 men.
220 S. Ingalls. )C162
ROOMS FOR MEN-$7 per week. Cook-
ing privileges. Phone NO 5-5111. )C157
MALE ROOMMATE desired. Modern six
room apt. One half block from cam-
pus. Fully furnished, new beds and
chests, shower and bath. Parking fa-
cilities, available immediately. Call NO
APT. WITH POOL: Two University sen-
iors have one opening in new luxur-
ous 3 man apt. Swimming pool. Call
NO 5-7360 after 4:00. )C160
SINGLE or DOUBLE, warm, quiet room
One block north of IM Building. Two
blocks west of State St. Private en-
trance, linens furnished, use of tele-
phone. NO 3-9828 after 6 P.M. )C155
FURNISHED APARTMENT for 3 or 4,
very reasonable rent, near campus.
To see, call NO 3-4402. )C154
BOARD & ROOM - Upperclassman or
male graduate. Linen furnished. Rea-
sonable rates. At Hill & Forest. Mr.
Wentz, 1319 Hill, NO 2-6422. )C151
ROOMS for rent, board included. Med-
ical fraternity, reasonable rates. Wash-
tenaw Ave. Call NO 2-3215. )C135
FOR RENT: Near Law Club, three rooms
and bath, unfurnished. Married cou-
ple or single person. NO 2-8569. )C116
3 OR 4 STUDENTS: Ideal new two bed-
room furnished and unfurnished
apartments for students or staff per-
sonnel. New building. 727 East Kings-
ley. Phone NO 2-2556. Ward Realty
Realtors, 321 E. Huron. )C118
FOR RENT: large double, pleasantly
furnished, 2 graduate men. Good lo-
cation. Close to campus. Call 2-3093.
FOR RENT: A large double room with
private lavatory and bowl. A single
room, good beds. A quiet house in a
quiet neighborhood. 923 Olivia Ave-
nue. Tel. NO 2-1465. )C114
ROOM AND BOARD
Board at Michigan Co-op
House, 315 N. State or Naka-
mura Co-op House, 807 &.
State. 20 meals a week for
14 approximately $925 and 4
hours per week. For a trial
meal call NO 8-6872. 1-5 P.M. )E18
GOOD FOOD. Reasonable rates. Hill
and Forest St. Mr. Wentz. 1319 Hill
St. NO 2-6422. )E16
LET US convert your double breasted
suit or tuxedo to a single breasted
model for only $15.00. Double breasted
tuxedo to shawl collar with new silk
facing for only $22.00. Wide lapel
single breasted- to new style narrow
lapel for only $11.00. Expert work-
manship. Mail to Michaels Tailoring
Co., or write for free details. 1425
Broadway, Detroit 26,or phone WOd-
ward 3-5776. )P4
A QUIET deluxe Royal portable type-
writer, used, $65. Call Norman Luker,
NO 5-6145 Days, NO 3-097 Evenings,
BEDROOM SUITS, sofa, dining room
table and chairs, air conditioner,
enamel tea wagon, ironing board and
bathroom scale. 302 West Davis, Apt.
No. 5 after 2 p.m. )B117
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords - $7.25:
socks 39c; shorts, 69c; military sup-
plies. Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington.
Figure 5 average words to a line.
deadline, 3 P.M. daily. 11:00 A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241
ON PACKARD right off State Street-
that's our convenient location. Our
hours are convenient too-7:30 a.m.
709 Packard NO 2-3175
"Just two doors from the Blue Front"
CLEAN COOKED AND DE-VEINED
SHRIMP FOR COCKTAILS
WASHINGTON FISH MARKET
208 E. WASHINGTON NO 2-2589
TYPING-Theses, term papers, etc. Rea-
sonable rates. 830 S. Main. NO 8-7590
TYPING, GENERAL, In my home, expe-
rienced, will pick up and deliver.
Ph. GE 8-2554. )J96
TYPEWRITER REPAIR and service;
pick up and delivery. Moseley Type-
writer Service. 204 N. 4th Avenue,
NO 3-5888. )J30
SAME people, same quality, same prod-
ucts. Only our name has been
changed. We're open from 8:00 A.M.
till midnight every day of the week.
709 Packard NO 2-3175
"Just two doors from the Blue Front"
504 First National Bldg.
NO 5-6107 )103
WASHINGS AND IRONINGS done in
my home. Reasonable prices. Free de-
livery. Call NO 3-4850. )J1o0
ALTERATIONS, DRESSMAKING, Suits,
coats, etc. done reasonably. 618 Pack-
ard NO 2-8449. )Jl
100% WOOL CARPETING, wall to wall
installation. This includes rubber face
padding, deluxe installation and for
only $8.95 a square yard. A saving of
$3.75 a square yard.
SMITH FLOOR COVERING
207 E. Washington NO 3-5538
LINOLEUM, wall tile. shades, venetian
blinds installed poperly. Murphy
" Brothers, 320 E. Liberty. NO 8-6725.
for shoe repairing and hat cleaning at
also fine tailoring, suits pressed and
119 East Ann Street.
Phone: Business NO 8-6966
30 years in same location
(opposite court house)
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
ATLAS GRIP-SAFE TIRES 4-670x15,
$66.95; 4-710x15, $74.95; 4-760x15,
$82.85. Plus tax and recappable tire.
HICKEY'S SERVICE STATION
Cor. Main and Catherine-NO. 8-7717
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business. At-
las tires, batteries and accessories.
Waranteed & guaranteed. See us
for the best price on new & used
tires. Road service -- mechanic on
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it"
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168 183
RECORD PLAYERS $19.95 UP
300 S. Thayer NO 2-2500
WHY PAY MORE?
When CAMPUS RADIO & T.V. offers
lowest service rates and parts dis-
counts to students and University
personnel. Fast, dependable service
on radios, phono% T.V., Hi-Fi.
CAMPUS RADIO & T.V.
1111 South Univ. (second floor)
"Owned & Operated by University
on Radios, Phonographs,
COMPLETE STOCK OF PHONOGRAPH
NEEDLES, RADIO TUBES, ETC.
Ann Arbor Radio-TV Service
1217 South University
Across from the Campus Theater
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES '
Hear the fabulous NORELCO
USED TAPE RECORDERS
& HI-FI EQUIPMENT
OVER 100 BRANDS OF/HI-FI
COMPONENTS IN STOCK
HI FI STUDIO
1317 South University
(one block east of Campus Theater)
UNDER THE HOOD-Icy blasts and sub-zero temperatures have
caused discomfort for others besides wind whipped pedestrians.
Here a driver examines his unwilling car, trying to determine
exactly where and how 'winter has done him wrong. A local
garage estimated Monday that it had completed more than 500
emergency calls and left many more unanswered after telephone
lines became hopelessly tied up. The garage said that Monday's
traffic ,snarl was the worst in their 12-year history of emergency
servicing. The Michigan Automobile Club advises all motorists to
observe cold weather precautions such as keeping batteries
charged, putting cars in garages, keeping gas tanks full, and, of
course, using the best possible anti-freeze. It also helps to limit
the use of accessories to be sure of a ready supply of electricity
when starting. Roads, as well as cars, have been causing difficul-
ties, and they will continue to be treacherous as long as the "deep
PIANOS (Baldwin, Ivers & Pond, Estey)
and Organs (Baldwin, Estey, Thomas).
New and Used. Terms
Rare Violins & Bows Restoration
508 E. William NO 3-3223
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Yale ring, Class of 1955. Initials
C.B.C. inside. Reward. Phone NO 3-
Read Daily Classifieds
ratorical Group To Present
ravelogue on Paris, Riviera
"Paris and the Riviera," the
irst of the Burton Holmes Trave-
>gues, will be presented tomorrow.
t 8:30 p.m.
Sponsored by the University
ratorical Association, the mo-
ion picture will be shown in Hill
Much of the film, which is nar-
ated by Robert Mallet, presents
kaleidoscopic view of many his-
oric, scenic and. architectural
arts of the surrounding country
The film follows the valley of
he Rhone, the site of stately
iedieval castles, the settings of
amous legends of songs and
The trip continues through the
French .Alps, culminating in a
stop at the Riviera, along the
beaches of Cannes and Nice.
These provide background for the
First-hand observations of the
Kelly-Prince Rainier wedding,
taken in the tiny principality of
Monaco, is another part of the
The series includes: Hawaii,
Feb. 27; the great Northwest,
March 6; Ireland, March 13; and
Alaska, March 20.
Tickets for the complete series,
as well as for individual perform-
ances, are now on sale at the box
office at Hill Aud. The box office
hours are from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00
To Talk Today
Prof. Adriaan de Groot, research
psychologist and professor of
psychology at the University of
Amsterdam will speak today on
"The Validation of Projective
Techniques in the Netherlands" at
4:15 p.m. in Aud. B, Angell Hall.
In his speech, he will discuss
the evaluation of projective in-
struments in the Netherlands. The
instruments are used by clinical
psychologists to study mental dis-
The lecture is one of the Psy-
chology Colloquium series, and it
is open to the public.
Just 5 days left to purchase
"Coverage until Sept. 10, 1958
for only $7.5O
More information at Student Activities Building
ITSIS Helps Students
Plan Travels Abroad
DIAL NO 8-6416
at 7 and 9 P.M.
COMPLETE WINTER TUNE-UIP
FOR FAST WINTER STARTING
601 Packard NO
About this time of year, many
students begin to make plans for
a summer vacation or for spending
their next year of college studying
Few of these people now realize
that there is an organization on
campus whose main concern is
with helping them to plan their
trips. This committee is ITSIS, the
International Travel-Study Infor-
mation Service. It has been for-
mulated by the National-Interna-
tional Committee, a part of the
Administrative Wing of SGC.
The purpose of ITSIS is to act
as a servi-e to the student body by
providing a complete information
center. It is a non-profit commit-
tee where all opportunities are
TT r*A - tt-is-- ta ft -n.
ern women's colleges: that of
spending your Junior year at the
Sorbonne in Paris or some other
Thirdly, ITSIS can explain the
Community projects, or Communi-
ty Living, as it is sometimes re-
ferred to. Community Living is
highlighted by a plan called the
Experiment in International Liv-
ing whereby a great deal of the
time that you are abroad, you live
with a family in the country of
Not only does ITSIS provide free
pamphlets on major countries, but
its members are interested in help-
ing you plan your whole trip.
They will have lists available of
students on campus who have pre-
viously made the same tour you
DIAL NO 2-3136
The "Battle Cry" Story of The
ILLINOIS COLLEGE OF OPTOMETRY
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