FRIDAY, ; OCTOBER 3,' 1958
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRDA. CTE ..15 ~EMCIA AL
'Sign of Life' Hangs from Lloyd
Students Enjoy Tea
At International Center
By SELMA SAWAYA
The second International Center
tea of the semester was a noisy
success, according to the many
students, both American and for-
eign, who attended.
The clatter of dishes and chatter
of 'voices was punctuated frequent-
r P0"4 /"''
I A 1 .
YES, WE HAVE NO PANTIES-Women living in Alice Lloyd dormitory offer their suggestion of another kind of raid, one which involves,
pants but not panties. In hoping that the pants of fatigue will be on the Michigan State side and the pants resulting from long runs
and completed passes will be on the University's, the coeds lend their support to the University's underdog football team through the
cher-raid, Michigan Beat State.
World University Spokesmen
Stress International Tolerance.
True international understand-v
ing grows from tolerance of the
faults of others as well as from
appreciation of their virtues, ac-
cording to Victor Cherubin of
Ceylon, World University Service
representative to the United
Ed Bonsel, Secretary of the Na-
tional World University Service of
Holland, explained that cogni-
zance and subsequent understand-
ing of international problems is
a learning process. One must be
exposed to politics as to classical
music, he said.
Both of this week's foreign visi-
tors to the campus expressed
some concern about the apathy
of the American students toward
politics. Impressed by the amount
of studying which Michigan stu-
dents do, Bonsel said that stu-
dents here are concerned with
each day's assignments, to the ex-
clusion of other things.
He pointed out that it is diffi-
cult to think about international
problems because immediate solu-
tions are impossible. "It is the
future generation which shall see
the fruits of our labor," he said.
Bonsel said that we should look
to Ghandi as a man who sacri-
ficed for the future. World Uni-
versity Service offers students a
method for working toward in-
ternational understanding, he
World University Service helps
satisfy student needs without po-
litical implication, Cherubin said.
Considering aid and politics, the
Ceylonese student explained that
underdeveloped countries appre-
ciate the interest of other coun-
tries, but wish to build themselves
up in accordance with their own
ideas and plans.
STUDENT ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
tiO Introductory meeting
t Sunday, October 5, 7:15 P.M.
B'nai B'rith H illel Foundation
t/ Find out what S.Z.O. is and does
;o' Folk dancing and refreshments to follow
"The Challenge of the Baha'i
Faith" will be discussed by Mrs.
Lois Nochmain of they English de-
partment of Highland Park Junior
College at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in
the Michigan League.
Mrs. Nochman has served for
the past two years as speaker for
the Baha'i Faith in the Religion
and Life Program of Wayne State
The lecture, to which the public
is invited, is part of the institute
on teaching the Baha'i Faith on
the college campus which is being
sponsored by the Baha'i Student
Group. Baha'i students throughout
the state have been invited to
The Baha'i Faith envisages the
unity of the human race, resulting
in a world commonwealth in which
all factions would stand united.
The Baha'is concept of govern-
menthwould provide for autonomy
of the commonwealth's states and
personal freedom and initiative
for all indiv~iduals.
All the world's religions are
recognized by the Baha'i Faith,
which recognizes the unity of God
and His Prophets. It upholds the
principle of an unfettered search
for the truth, condemning all su-
perstition and prejudice.
The Baha'i Faith teaches its
followers that religion's funda-
mental purpose is to promote con-
cord and harmony on earth. With
this its primary purpose, religion,
The Baha'i's seek to establish a
separated from or opposed to'
science and its teachings.
the BahaTs believe, cannot be
peaceful, ordered and progressive
society in which religion will be
the primary foundation and guid-
SC. u roup
A one day bucket drive for the
World University Service will be
held on Campus Oct. 15, according
to Judy Judy, '61, chairman of
World University Service, sup-
ported by contributions of students
from all over the world, plans long-
term projects and also acts as an
emergency organization when im-
mediate action if imperative.
World University Service in-
cludes among its planned programs
the construction of health centers,
tuberculosis sanitoriums, and stu-
Spontaneous assistance was
given after the Hungarian Revolu-
tion of November 1956, when World
University Service sheltered nearly
5,000 Hungarian refugee students
in Austria. Students from twenty-
four countries donated $150,000 for
the emergency operations.
World University Service Com-
mittee-i, a branch of Student Gov-
ernment Council's National-Inter-
(Use of this column for announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered organizations only.
Organizations planning to be active for
the current semester should register
not later than October 10. Forms avail-
able, 2011 Student Activities Building.)
* . *
Graduate Outing Club, hiking, Oct.
5, 2:00 p.m., meet in back of Rackham
Bldg., N.W. entrance.)
. * *
International Students Assoc., Social
Gathering, Oct. 3, 9-12 p.m., Lane Ball.
Wesleyan Guild, scavenger hunt and
pizza party, Oct. 3, 8:00 p.m., Wesleyan,
Young Friends, meeting, Oct. 5, 7:15
p.m., Friends Center, 1416 Rill St.
Speaker: Prof. Mendenhall, "Nature of
Early Christian Thought.,
Congregational and Disciples Guild,
luncheon and discussion, Oct. 3,, 12:00a
noon, 524 Thompson St.
s s* 1
Latvian Student Club, semester'sj
first meeting -- "Planosana," Oct. 3,
7:30 p.m., Union - 3B.
Stamm Foundation of Evangelical1
United Brethren Church, first meet-
ing, Oct. 5, 7:00 p.m., Lane Hall.
Speaker: Reverend Roimundo Garcia
of Dominican Republic.
Lutheran Student Association, square
dance at Tappan Gym., meet at the
Lutheran Student Center at 7:30 p.m.
on Fri., Oct. 3, 1958.
Society for the Advancement of Man-
agement, sign up for membership, at
225 W.E. or B.A. office, Oct. 3 through
Oct. 7, 1958.
* . *
Baha'i Student Group, lecture pro-
gram, Michigan League, Sat., Oct. 4,
1958. Speaker: Mrs. Lois Nachman;
topic: "The Bahal Faith, A Magnifi-
ly by the laughter which accom-UIN I IVUK N K E VUK IJb
panied a Joke told in Spanish,
Chinese or, less frequently, English.
The students who attended had
definite opinions on the tea, most
of them being favorable. Sharon including .. .
Wood, '60, one of the students Music at MIT Series, Modern Age of Brass, The Art of Andre Marchal
present representing the United Renaissance Choral Music and many others.
States, said the teas are "an in- Your satisfaction is guaranteed 100%. Supply is limited. BUY NOW
valuable opportunity to meet and
become acquainted with students THE M USIC ENTER
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The same view, seen from the
other side, is expressed by Pacifico
likes the teas because they give
Castro, of the Philippines, who
him the opportunity to meet stu-
dents from the United States, as
well as from other countries. University of Michigan
Other students 'take a more
philosophical view of the teas. For
instance, Suha Alpayli, of Turkey,
said that a tea has the best
chances of being a success when
there is a proper balance between
the number of boys and the num-
ber of girls attending.
"It is very hard to achieve this
balance," Alpayli said, "although
this tea came very close to the Thurs. and Fri.-Oct. 9 and 70
right proportions. Ideally, there
should be at least one girl for 70 A.M.-4:30 P.M.
eeytwo or three boys."
Anonymous students commented
on the refreshments served, which
are cookies and tea. Again, most
comments were favorable, although
Nils Roede, '59E, of Norway, said
that he did not like the idea ofW t M E /S PLhaigoltetodnk
havigdl tatoink." WOMEN'S POOL BLDG.
"I want coffee," Roede com- WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
mented, although he claimed he
still liked the social affair despite
its lack of coffee.
Besides the tea which it sponsors -
each Thursday, the International
Center has an exhibit of handi-
crafts and other items from a dif- October11
ferent country each week.CR
To 'ep' Rally
Football head coach Bennie B IG
Oosterbaan will speak today at the
pep rally send off for the Michi-
gan - Michigan State game, ac-
cording to William Warnock, '61
pep rally chairman of the Wol-
Also addressing the group will
be Coaches Wally Weber and
Bump Elliott, Capt. John Herrn-
stein, '59Ed, and Joel Levine, '60.
Students planning to attend the
rally should assemble in front of
the Union between 2:30 and 2:45 (Lttle Club GUp
p.m. today, Warnock said.(LteCu Grown V
The cheerleaders and the An-
derson House Band will lead the
group to Yost Field House.
Faithful to you in all fashions ..
. all seasons.
WAA Volleyball ...
Dorms and sorority houses have
entered the Women's Athletic As-
sociation volleyball tourney this
year, making a total of 43 teams
entered in the annual affair.
Monday marked the beginning
date for the elimination tourney
which is expected to last for five
weeks. Contests will be held on
Mondays through Thursdays, with
games being played at 5:10 and
7:15 p.m. at Barbour Gym.
India Students-. .
The India Students Association
is planning a celebration of Gandhi
m~ ~ State and Liberty
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