100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

December 14, 1957 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-12-14

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

H.V,

HOUSE 1000 STUDENTS:
International Center Plans New Building,

CLASSIFIED

ADVERTISI N(

By JUDY SCHEINFELD
A new building is tentatively be-
g planned by the International
enter to house students and Cen-
r activities.
Professor James M. Davis, di-
ctor of the International Center,
ated that if it is built, the Cen-
r will create living space for
00 students similar to apart-
ent and -sidenc hall housing.
)reign and American students
ili occupy the new living quar-
rst
Forty per cent will be American
id the rest foreign. As there is
great need for graduate housing,
aduate students will be parti-
larly invited to live in the Cen-
r, Prof. Davis said.
of Dai,'Apartments Available
Apartments will be able to ac-
smmodate four or five students.
egdtarians, Jewish students who
ep Kosher and others with food
strictions will find it convenint
well as enjoyable to do their
vI cooking, h said. Married stu-
nts may also live in the apart-
ents.
Prof. Davis said that the resi-
,nce hall type of housing will
rye an American diet similar to
her dormitories on campus.
here will be no separation of na-
,nalities unless language houses
e formed. The language depart-
ent has .suggsted that perhaps
veral houses be designated as
rench, Arabic. or Russian.
FROTC Sets
1'Id Trips
or Cadets
By RICHARD CONDON
Just .as ,the medical profession
nsiders the practical value of
ternsip a necessary prerequisite
a private practice, so the Air
>rce encourages week-end field
ips as a vital composition of their
DTC -program
The Air Force believes that
udy should be supplemented with
aetical demonstrations and ex-
rieie in order for their college
ficer :candidate to =successfully
sume the responsibility expected
him following graduation.
To this end it has inaugurated
luntary field trips and tours
iich it hopes the students will
>t fail to take advantage of.
tus far it has been extremely
ccessful and actually more stu-
nts register for these outings
an can be accommodated.
Each year our Air Force ROTC
nit sponsors three or four such
:cursons. Last year, for example,
ey flew to Stuart A.F.B., Tella-
,ma, Tenn.. Wright Paterson
F.,B., Dayton, 0.; Lackbourne
.lB., Columbus, 0. and Tinker
F.B., Oklahoma City, Okla. For
te past few seasons they have
vered the same air force bases
ith an occasional addition.
Generally the trips occur at
lrious times throughout the year
order that every student in the
urse may have the opportunity
participation. This policy is not
stricted to the. University alone
it has been incorporated into
e courses of all National Air
rce ROTC. units.

Students residing in the houses,
both American and foreign, would
live and eat together, never speak-
ing anything but the particular
foreign language of the house.
Offices to be Built
Center activities will also be in-
cluded in the building. Meeting
rooms, a lounge area, library, Ac-
tivities room; typing room, dark
room, cafeteria and counseling,
administration and clerical staff
offices will also be built, he con-
tinued.
Although the location of the
building has not been determined,
the size will affect how many Cen-
ter activities the structure will

contain. If built on North Cam-
pus, it is probable that only hous-
ing areas will be included due to
the fact it will be too far from
campus to aid foreign students
who may have problems.
According to Prof. Davis. "There
should be some -counseling avail-
able and group facilities for/every-
one on campus."
Lack of 'finances is holding up
plans for the new Center. As the
University does not have funds to
build it, an outside group must be
located to finance the building.
Negotiations are currently being
carried on, but nothing has been
decided as yet.

I '
R '
! _. _.. _. ___ _ i _.__-- __-_ t E .. . ___-

BUSINESS SERVICES,
RE-WEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven.,Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop. 224 Nickels Arcade.
)J2
BALSAM TREES AND BOUGHS
OREGON HOLLY
CUT GREENS AND ROPING
YOUR GARDEN CENTER
215 S. Fifth St. NO 3-5616
)J72
CHRISTMAS SPECIAL
One Week Only,
$40 off on a
SINGER AUTOMATIC

Professor Says Soviet Novels
Based on Science, Technology

SINGER
SEWING MACHINE CO.

Since the 1930's, science and
technology have been favorite sub-
jects for Soviet novels, Prof.
George Gibian of Smiith College
said in a lecture Thursday at
Rackham Amphitheater.
Born in Czechoslovakia, Prof.
Gibian is an assistant professor
of English and Russian Literature.
During the summer of 1956, he
spent a month in Russia, studying
cultural developments and talking
with poets, novelists and critics.
Marxism, he said, regards itself
as a science and all other sciences
as allies. The party has always ea-'
couraged the use of science as aI
subject for novels in the .!ope of
leading students into scientific
fields.
After the death of Stalin, bonds
were relaxed, and writers were al-
lowed to be critical of bureaucra-
cy, with the aim of shaming
people into improvement. How-
ever, some- writers went beyond,
the bounds of what the party con-
sidered good taste, and since the
Hungarian R e v o l u t i.o n, many
books have been condemned.
Prof. Gibian illustrated his point,
with books in three categories:
those following the party line,
those straining the limits, and,
these .condemned by the -party.
De an Predicts
Rife in Relief

The borderline books, which he
called slightly damaging, include
Kaverin's novel The Open Book
and Granin's short story Opinions
of One's Own, which focus on the
damage done to individual per-
sonalities caught in the web of
bureaucracy.
The books which pass the party
limits are Not by Bread Alone by
Dudintsev, a novel which has been
published in English and is now a
best seller, and a poem by Kir-
sanov, Seven Days of the Week.
The most insidious point of these
works, he said, is that they il-
lustrate a humanistic revolt, an
interest in inner development over
humanitarian works..
The Russian scientist, Prof. Gib-
ian explained, is regarded as a
man of genius, capable of donat-
ing to the good of mankind. His
problems are of interest to every-
one, while in America, the scien-
tist is a phenomenon regarded
with a combination of "hushed
reverence and compassionate con-
tempt."
Student Jobs
Gro W Scarce
Students paying their way
through college are finding it more
difficult to get part time jobs on
or off campus, according, to the
University Personnel Office.
Although job placements reach-
ed 557, for time month. compared
to 424 in the same period last
year, the increase came mainly
from within the University. Much
of the addition is of short dura-
tion since over 200 students were
referred to researcher as pos-
sible participants in their investi-
gations.
a t

114 S. Main

NO 2-5569.
}d72

NEW CARS
1953 VOLKSWAGON-$ 895
1954 VOLKSWAGON-$1195
1956 VOLKSWAGON-$1595
EUROPEAN CARS
303 S. Ashley NO 5-5800
)V7
HELP WANTED
FRANCE-BORN French student for tape
recording December 23-31, $1.25 an
hour. Write Malcolm D. McQuillan,
Chairman, Colon Schools, Colon.
Michigan. )H66
WANTED - Cab drivers, full or part
time.1Apply 113 S. Ashley, Ann Arbor.
Yellow and Checker Cab Co. Phone,
NO 8-9382. )H5
PERSONAL
DON'T FORGET OUR
OPEN HOUSE
Today and Sunday
December 14 and 15 - 8:30 to 5:00
NIELSEN'S FLOWER SHOP
AND GREENHOUSE
1021 Maiden Lane NO 2-3269
)F139
YOU don't need a money tree to shop
for gifts at THE DILLO14 SHOPS.
You'll find jewelry from $1.00 to -
sweaters from $5.00 to $14.95. Open
Friday and Monday evenings till 8:30.
)F116
A.P. is not the most wonderful monopo-
ly player in the world.,
T.K. and K.W.
)F138
ANY FUR STYLE made quickly. Your
fur or ours. Accessories for sale.
MARGARET- SHOP
516 I. Liberty )F5
PARTY! PARTY !
Let's have a ball.
For Christmas cakes and cookies
Give us a call.

Good morning -Many,many open
houses tonight! ! Better hurry right
down and start your shopping - po-
'tato chips, cheeses, and lots of deli-
cacies for the hors d'oeuvres. Soft
drinks and mixes too ! ! And have
fun tonight!
FREEMAN FOOD MARKET
709 Packard NO 2-3175
IJ69
ANN ARBOR
EMPLOYERS PERSONNEL
504 First National Bldg.

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .80. 2.00 2.96
3 .96 2.40 3.55
4 1.12 2.80 4.14
Figure 5 overage words to a tine.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. doily.
Phone NO 2-3241
FOR RENT
WILL RENT our recreation room to a
refined young couple. Private en-
trance - private bath. Two large
clothes closets. Overlooking Huron
River, P,2 miles from campus. Phone
after 6:00 evenings or Sunday after-
9:00 a.m. NO 3-5126. )C75
k ? DOUBLE ROOM for boy. On campus
behind Union. Linens furnished. $7.00
week. Call NO 8-6757 before 5 P.M.
)C81
FURNISHED APARTMENT for 6 single
men. Washtenaw Ave. district. Walk-
ing distance to campus. Available
February. Call NO 3-5139 evenings.
)C80
WOMAN WILL SHARE spacious, fur-
nished apt, with employed or gradu-
ate woman. On campus; one block
from Union. Exchange references.
Call NO 2-1878. )C77
IDEAL FOR FOUR students thru sum-,
mer session. Two bedroom apartment
unfurnished. Includes stove, refriger-
ator, heat and water. Available Nov.
and lease thru August 31, 1958.
$140.50 per month. Coin operated
laundry facilities and swimming pool.
1500 Pauline Blvd. See caretaker. 1051
ATTENTION STUDENTS' - TRAILER
SPACETAVAILABLE, \ Car pool now
forming, excellent water and road
20 minutes east of Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan at Hagerty Rd. Canton Mobile
Village, Wayne, Michigan. )C1
FOR RENT-3 bedroom house on South
State and Henry. Gas heat. Available
Dec. 16. Call NO 2-3492 afternoons.
)C82
YOUNG WOMAN WANTED to share
duplex with 3 working girls beginning
Jan. 1. Call NO 3-6175 after 5 p.m.
)C83
3 ROOM furnished apartment for rent.
Ideal for two or three students. Newly
furnished, fully carpeted, fireplace,
well - equipped kitchen. $125 per
month. Available Feb. 1. Call NO
5-6826 between 5,and 7 p.m. )C84

USED CARS
WANTED
We pay top dollars for good used cars.
GENE'S AUTO SALES
544 Detroit St. NO 3-8141
)N35
FOR SALE-'51 Chev. Good condition,
no money down. Call NO 3-0885. )N77
'51 FORD 2 door, standard transmission,
new battery, radio, heater. Asking a
reasonable price. NO 8-8397. )N75
OLDS 98 convertible. $250. See at 480
Huntington Drive till 10 p.m. )X71
'56 VOLKSWAGON. One owner car. Very
clean. White side-wall tires, safety
belts. Call NO 2-4010. )N78
'56 VOLKSWAGON. Excellent condition.
R. &,H., other accessories. Call NO
2-5068 or come to 1415 Wells. )N79
'53 CHEVY Hardtop - '53 Ford two
door -- '57 Chevy two door.
NO MONEY DOWN
Palmer Ford Sales in Chelsea
)N80
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: A white dress, somewhere in
State St. vicinity. Call NO 2-2521,
room 3122. )A85
LOST: Ladies yellow gold, jeweled, wrist
watch having two ruby and two dia-
mond settings and expansion band.
In vicinity of Overbeck's or Ulrich's
bookstore. Call NO 2-9830. )A82
LOST-Brown wallet. Contents impor-
tant. Reward. Call NO 2-2539. )A29
LOST: K & E Leroy lettering set. Re-
ward. Please call NO 2-4951. )A 80
ROOM AND .BOARD
WOMEN interested in co-
op housing for the' spring
semester should contact
Inter-Co-operative Coun-
* d cl, Room 2546, Student
Activities Building.,NO 8-
6872. Room and board is $235 per
semester and five hours work per
week. )El
'TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-Ride to California, leaving
around Dec. 18th. Call Brighton AC
9-9971, reverse charges. ,)G23
RIDE WANTED to Zeeland, Michigan,
anytime between now and Christmas.
Will share expenses. NO 2-7056. )G24
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
SPECIAL.!!!
AM-FM Clock Radios
$49.95
at
MUSIC CENTER
300 South Thayer NO 2-2500
X27
PIANOS AND ORGANS.
Baldwin and other makes'
New and Used
Bows and Accessories
All repairs promptly serviced
by two competent repairmen.
MADDY MUSIC
508 E. William NO.3-3223
)X20

ALTERATIONS
CONVERT your double-breasted eui
a new single-breasted model,
Double-breasted tuxedos converte
single breasted, $t- or silk s
collar, $25. Overcoats $18. Writ(
Michaels Tailoring Co., 1425 Br
way, Detroit, Michigan, for free
tails or phone WOodward 3-5776.
FOR SALE
RRACCOON COAT-a rare find for
college girl. Good conditiont
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington.
ADMIRAL REFRIGERATOR-8 cu,
Virtually new--6 months use!
NO 3-9818 after 5 P.M.
OLIVETTI LETTERA 22 portable t
writer. Call Harlan Parkinson at
3-4145.
"CHRISTMAS TREES" $1.50 andi
Pontiac Road at Railroad tracks.
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords - 4
socks 39c; shorts, 69c; military
plies. Sam's Store, 122 E. Washing
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi-Bookshelf sp
system - Altec. Call NO 2-8000.
RED Spring Horse-for child. Net
$6. NO 2-3061.
PETS AND SUPPLIES
NOTICE
University 'Aquarium is now op
Sunday afternoon from 1 to.5 un
Spring. Tropical fish, aquariu
and supplies, monkeys, paraket
hamsters, etc.
UNIVERSITY AQUARIUM
328 East Liberty NO~ 3-0:
{open daily except Thursday
BABY PARAKEETS and breeders.
naries. Cages'- and supplies.
Beagles. 305 W. Hoover. NO 2-240
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSOR
EXPERT FOREIGN and Sports
Service. Nye Motor Sales, Inc. 5.
Washington, NO 3-4858.
Snow tires -- new or recapped
Get our price bgfore you buy
Hickey's Service Station
30 N. Main cor. Catherine
NO 8-7717
'WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
2007 South State NO'2-
Bumping and Painting'
C-TED S'TANDARD ERVICE
Friendly service is our business.
las tires, batteries and accessorl
Waranteed & guaranteed. See
for the bg'st pricey on new & us
tires. Road 'service - mechanic
duty.
"You expect more from Standar
and you get it!"
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168
COMPLETE- WINTER TUNE-UP
FOR FAST WINTER STARTINC
ROAD SERVICE
GOLDEN'S
SERVICE STATION
601 Packard NO R-94

NO 5-6107

)J12

GOLDMAN CLEANERS
XMAS SPECIAL
" Top Coats
" Suits
" Dresses (plain)
$1.29 each
Two stores
214 South State 1115 S. University
)J62
TYPING-Theses, Law Briefs, Term Pa-
pers. Prompt Service, Reasonable,
Rates. Experienced.NO 2-5443 Eve-
nings. }59
GENERAL MAINTENANCE SERVICE.
Storm windows. R. Gonzales, NO 5-
6968. )J38
LINOLEUM, wall tile, shades; venetian
blinds installed properly. Murphy
Brothers, 320 E. Liberty. NO 8-6725.
)J35
TYPING: Theses, term papers. etc. Rea-
sonable rates. 830 S. Main. NO 8-7590.
)J53
PRINTING
Specialties -- 24 hour service
News Letters - Stationery
Fraternities -Sororities
Invites - Programs
Posters Tickets
ROACH PRINTING - Ph. NO 8-8132
415 Detroit (opposite Farmer's Market)
IMPORTED CANDY
AND
GROCER I ES
CLEAN COOKED AND DE-VEINED
SHRIMP
FOR COCKTAILS
Washington Fish Market
208 E. Washington NO 2-2589
)J26f
While You Wait Service
SANFORD'S
Get your hats cleaned - Suits pressed
Shoes repaired,;and shined --
Fine Tailoring, 119 East Ann Street
P5one: Business NO 8-6966
30 years in same location
(opposite court house)

CAMPBELL
219 N. Main
Order Now

BAKERY
NO 8-9880
We Deliver
)F132

SKI FANS! Inviting ski enthusiasts to
Chelsea Ski Hollow, 18 miles from
Ann Arbor. Open weekends from
10:30. Admission $2.00. Warming fa-
cilities-snacks available. Follow route
92 one mile north of Chelsea, turn
north into Werkner, to Stofer, to
North Territorial. Turn west, follow
% mile. For information call North
Lake Shore, GA 9-6011. )F136
PHOTO SUPPLIES

*

*

Read

If the unemployment rate con-
tinues its rise of the past few
months there is bound to be a sig-
nificant increase in public welfare
expenditures next year, despite re-
cent advances in social insurance,
Dean Fedele F. Fauri of the School
of Social Work predicts.
Dean Fauri, a former practicing
attorney, points out that it is this
problem of unemployment that is
causing public welfare administra-
tors to request larger appropria-
tions for next yearg.n
'Ter are also legislative inade-
conditions which explain the cost
of welfare aid. The sharp rise in
proportion of children to the-total
population, in addition to the rise
in the aged population and the
over-all cost of living. help to
maintain welfare expenditures at
their present levels.
Thtre are also legislative inade-'
quacies. Old-age and survivor
benefits are insufficient to m;neet
the 'needs of many of the recipi-
ents.
Unemployment insurance as it
exists today does not cover the
entire population. Farm laborers as
well as other groups do notreceive
aid when they are out of work.
The general assistance program,
financed without any federal aid,
is another program which the dean
feels is sorely failing in its duty
to provide for perdons not eligible
for social insurance or state-fed-
eral public assistance.
Dependent children in nearly all
statps have had to live on a stan-;
dard substantially below what the
state and federal governments have
been willing to provide for the
aged-an average of $26 a month
for Aid to Dependent Children
(ADC) contrasted to an average
of $59 a month for an aged person.

It's fabulous -
compare the features
,compare the price
Now on sale for $79.95
case $9.95
flash $7,95
light meter $8.95
at

)

*

*

NO 3-1991
jD31

(Continued from Page 4)
A representative from the Iron Coun-
ty Youth Camp, sponsored by the Crys-
tal Falls Public Schools, Crystal Falls,
Mich., to interview anyone interested
in summer camp counseling positions,
will be at the Sumner Placement Of-
fice on Fri., Dec. 20 from 9-12.
For further information contact Mr.
Ward D. Peterson, ext. 3371, or come in
person to the summer placement meet-
ings on Tues. or Thurs., from 1-5, or
on Fri,, from 8:30-12.

Carpet remnants: Many sizes

)J31

60 Days. "*4 from $585
O4rint
43-65 oays ,. Ie m $998
Many foums inclde
$E MQ~ College credit.
5p ' Also low.cost trips to Mexico
$149 up, South America $699 up,
Hawaii Study Tour $498 up and
Around the World $1398 up.
Ask Your Travel Agent
25th
Yar gWORi~LTRORI. INC.
or Campus representative:
MISS HELEN SARBEY
Fletcher Hall
University of Michigan

Organization
Notices
(Use of this column for announce-
ments of meetings is available to of-
ficially recognized and registered stu-
dent organizations only.)
Modern Jazz Society, meeting, Dec.
15, 8:00 p,m.; Rm. 3-G, Union.
* *, *
Graduate Outing Club, tobogganing
and hiking, Dec. 15, 1:30 p.m., meet in
back of Rackham.
La Sociedad Hispanica and Circolo
Italianb, combined Christmas party,
Dec. 16, 7-10:30ap..m, 'Michigan.Room,
League. Small admission charge.
* * *
Michigan Christian Fellowship, lec-
ture, Dec. 15, 4:00 n.m., Lane Hall.
Speaker: Rev. Howard Schoof, Direc-
tor of Evening School, Detroit Bible
Institute, a"Christ - In the New Testa-
ment Revealed."
** *
Unitarian Student Group, annual.
Christmas program with International
Students, Dec. 15. 7:00 p.m., First Uni-
tarian Church. All International Stu-
dents welcome.
Lutheran Student Assoc., Christmasa
caroling party and open house, Dec. 17,
7:00 p.m., Lutheran Student Center.
Additional meeting for those students
who were not able to attend the mass
meeting for the Student Delegation to
Southeast Asia will be Dec. 16, 7:30 p.m.,
SGC offices of Student Activities Bldg.

and colors. Ideal for student rooms.
Save up to half.
SMITH FLOOR COVERING
207 East Washington NO 3-5536
)J40
EXPERIENCED, technical typist desires
typing. Theses, papers, etc. Engineer-
ing field preferred. rNeed accurate
work.. Electric typewriter. NO 2-5207.
)J64
MISCELLANEOUS
CHICAGO AREA STUDENTS are invited
to a luncheon meeting of the Univer-
sity of Michigan Club of 'Chicago on
Dec. 30 at 12:00 noon at Henrici's Res-
taurant in Chicago. Luncheon is free
to students. For reservations call Hel-
en Long, NO 3-0748 or Roy Lave, NO3
5-7128. )M12
DON'T FORGET OUR
OPEN HOUSE
Today and Sunday
December 14 and 15 - 8:30 to 5:00
NIELSEN'S FLOWER SHOP
AND GREENHOUSE
1021 Maiden Lane NO 2-3269
) M13
GROUP 'bicycle insurance! Available to0
University of Michigan students,
faculty and staff. Complete all risks
protection at lowest cost. Airway
Underwriters, Inc., N C-7521. )M7

I
4-
f

_ r ".. " " " . r .- .a _" " "

.4

Till Christ mas ..
.,. OPEN SUNDAYS
S O
, 2 P.M il10 P.M.
.*
plus our usual
Monday thru Saturday
hours-9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
*5 .3

Wd

(formerly Boyd's
Phone in every room
2805 E. Michigan HU

2-2204
)M2

Pu

- I ,

feah"ring

r

f

A

-'L ATsyw0-a-s-0 t %/ - a 1a-. -- w aE

::...

m I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan