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November 09, 1958 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-11-09

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T CM GAN DAILY

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Indian Students Celebrate Feast of Lights

Bright swirling colors, the high,,
reedy music of the East, and rich
savory foods marked the Indian
Students' Association Diwali Day
(Feast of Lights) program Friday
night.
The almost 200 Indian students
on campus invited some three
hundred friends to the Union ball-'
room to celebrate a holiday which
welcomes the Indian new year and
has many of the festive aspects of
Christmas.
Until this year, the students
cooked all their special dishes for
the festivities. This year the Union
undertook the job. Indian women
descended on the Union kitchens
and worked with the cooks, ex-
plaining just how each dish was
to be made.
And according to one Indian
student, the dishes came out
"pretty authentic." There were
curried chicken, pillaw ta highly-
seasoned rice concoction), Sambar,
Raita, Lemon Pickle and Carrot
Halva.
Music for the program ran from
classical, religious songs played on
instruments which were first
created thousands of years ago, to
popular Indian melodies played on
the harmonica and guitar.
The dancing ran from a classical
tableau to an excited folk dance
with swirling saris, which roughly
corresponded to the Virginia Reel,
and another which had some re-
semblance to Russian folk dances.
The ancient stringed instru-
ments used were the sitar and
tamburi. Both look like banjos'
with melon halves for music boxes,
although the sitar is longer and
sounds like an Eastern Zither,
while the tamburi sounds strangely
like an unobtrusive metallic bag-
pipe.

SC:
Candidates
Address
.Studetsu
(Continued from Page 1)
house, Gerald Manning. '60, main-
tained that the recent members of
SGC "have not been doing what
they should have been doing."
"They should come into closer
contact with the students by at-
tending the meetings of other
student organ izations and through
serious inquiries into the opinils
of the students," he explained.
Markley women heard Elmer
Prueske, '60, present his ideas for
improved public relations, which
he indicated might help the Coun-
cil "more accurately reflect student
opinion."
He suggested that "each elected
member hold a meeting once each
month which will be open to all
students so that they may ask the
members questions."
Ronald Bassey, '61, asked Panhel
open house attenders, "How many
of you have heard an SGC member
speak?"
He declared that the Council
Speakers Bureau could send out
letters asking if groups would like
to hear members speak, but that
it can only be really effective if
the members themselves take ini-
tiative.
"Council members should not
exist as an exclusive clique," Roger
Mahey, '61, said in his pre-election
campaign. He indicated that stu-
dent response to the Council de-
pends on whether or not the Coun-
cil makes any kind of effort to
bring itself closer to the student
body.

Former Student Faces Cha
Boyd Shutzer.23 year old resi- .
dent of Ann Arbor and former mitted. He declared this had aided
University student, has been in his identification.
charged with 16 counts of felony, Lt. Hill said the series of rob-
including 14 cases of breaking and beries followed a definite pattern.
entering. Each occurred getween 2:30 and
The arrest came after 10 weeks 5 a.m. and the scene was always
of investigation by the Ann Arbor either a fraternity or sorority
police force. Lt. Richard Hill said house. Shutzer 'himself is a mem-
Shutzer wms not caught in the ber of the Psi Upsilon fraternity.
act but had been seen several The man had access to and used
times in fraternity houses where
his robberies were usually com-
B
yEA SPECIAL

rges

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TEAM'W

--Daily-William Kimball
FOLK DANCE-Indian students dance in circle, beating out the
rhythm with sticks. The dance Is popular In the country and
although more stylized, approximates in spirit and routine the
American Virginia Reel.

-Daily-William Kimball
CLASSICAL DANCE
... garlands for the shrine

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-
YOU CAN
JOIN THE TEAM
of students who stock up
early on comp books,
binders, filler paper, and
other writing supplies.
You can become a B.S.
(Better Student) by selec-
ting from among the larg-
est and finest assortment
of school supplies we've
ever had ... come in and
see.
FO LLETT'S
State St. at North U.

I

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

t ": ..... ...., -X X -TIMM"KM

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The 'Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1958
VOL. LXIX, NO. 47
General Notices
Attention Students interested in
Business Education: You are invited
to an informal reception for Dr. Ham-
dem Forkner, Prof. of Educ,, Teachers'
College, Columbia University, Univ.
School Cafeteria, 4-5 p.m., Mon., Nov.
10. Informal coffee session with re-
marks by Dr. Forkner pertaining to the
field of business education. Everyone
welcome!
Lectures
Lecture: Tues., Nov. 11, 8:00 p.m.
Univ. Hosp, Amphitheater. Dr. R. W,
Brauer, U. S. Naval Radiological De-
fense Laboratory, will speak on "Liver
Circulation and Liver Function." Open
to all no charge.
Sigma Xi and the Museum of Pa-
leontology announce the Ermine Cowles
Case Memorial Lecture to be presented
by Alexander Wetmore, Research As-
sociate, former Secretary of the Smith-
sonian Institution, Washington, D.C.
on "Birds of the Pleistocene in North
America," at 8:00 p.m., Rackham Am-
phitheater, Wed., Nov. 12. Public in-
Vited. Refreshments served.
Hayward Keniston Lecture: "Liber-
alism and the Liberal Arts." Harold
Taylor, President, Sarah Lawrence Col-
lege. 4:15 p.m., Mon., Nov. 10, Rack-
harn Lecture Hall.
Lecture, sponsored by the Dept. of
Near Eastern Studies. George R.,
Hughes, Field Director, Univ. of Chi-
cago Expedition at Luxor. Egypt,
"Tomb and Temple in Egyptian

Thebes" with colored slides. Tues., Nov.
11, 4:10 p.m., Aud. C, Angell Hall.
Concerts
Faculty Recital. Marilyn Mason
Brown, organist, will present a con-
cert in Hill Aud. on Sun,, Nov. 9,
4:15 p.m. Mrs. Brown has included on
her program compositions by Edmund
Haines, Johann Walther, Giambattista
Martini, J.S. Bach. Jean Roger-Ducasse,
Maurice Durufle, Ross Lee Finney, and

Florian Mueller. The compositions by
Haines, Finney and Mueller were ded-
icated to Mrs. Brown, and the latter
two are being played for the first time
in Ann Arbor. Open to the general
public without charge.
academic Notices
Engineering Mechanics Seminar,
Mon., Nov. 10, 4:00 p.m. ,Rm. 218 W.
Eng. Bldg. Prof. Ernest F. Masur will
continue his speech: "An Introduction

ORGANIZATION NOTICES

to Nonlinear Elasticity." Coffee will be
served at 3:30 p.m. in the Faculty
Lounge, W. Eng. Bldg. All interested
persons are invited to attend.
Instrumentation Engineering Seminar
on Mon., Nov. 10, 4 p.m., Rm. 1508 E.
Eng. Bldg. Kiyohiro Tajima of the
Dept. of Mech. Eng., Waseda Univer-
sity, Tokyo, will speak on "An Inves-
tigation of Optimal Switching Func-
tions for Generalized Discontinuous
Control Systems."
Students, College of Engineering: The
final day for dropping courses without
record will be Fri., Nov. 14. A course
may be dropped only with the permis-
sion of the classifier after conference
with the instructor.
Students, College of Engineering: The
final day for removal of incompletes
will be Fri, Nov. 14. Petitions for ex-
tension of time must be on file in the
Secretary's Office on or before Fri.,
Nov. 14.
Doctoral Examination for William
Coe Orthwein, Engineering Mechanics;
thesis: "Viscoelastic Shallow Spherical
Shells Under Time-Dependent Loads,"
Mon., Nov. 10, E. Council Rm., Rack-
ham Bldg., 3:00 p.m. Chairman, P. M.
Naghdi.
Doctoral Examination for Lyle D.
Brundage, History; thesis: "The Organ-
ization, Administration, and Training
of the United States Ordinary and
Volunteer Militia, 1792-1861 ," Tues,,
Nov. 11, 3609 Haven Hall,,10:00 a n
Chairman, D. L. Dumond.
Placement Notices

Th following schools have 11
teaching vacancies with the Buz
of Appointments for the current a
or second semesters. They will not
here to interview at this time.
Bad Axe, Mich. - H English/Sp1
(Jan.).
Baraga, Mich. - Women's Phy:
Education (Jan.),
Fenton, Mich. -- Fourth grade;
Math (Feb.).
Grand Rapids, Mich. -- Worn
Physical Education (elem.); HS
brarian; Elementary; Speech Cor
tion; Jr. Coll. Chemistry; Jr. Coll. I
teriology. (All for Feb.).
Juneau, Alaska --- JHS Langi
Arts/Social Studies/Science.
Marlette, Mich. -- Elementary V
Music (Dec. or Feb.).
Onekama, Mich. - Math (not ne
sarily a major-Feb.).
Rochester, Mich. - JHS Math (D
Romulus, Mich. -- Elementary (
or Dec.).
Saginaw, Mich. -- Biology/Plane
ometrv; English/History; (or Biol
English, or Plane Geometry/Engli
Elementary (Feb.).
Three Rivers, Mich. - Physics/Ch
istry (or Chem./Math.). (Feb.).
Wayne, Mich. -- Elementary V
Music (now); Elementary Vocal;
strumental Music (Jan.).
For any additional information c
tact the Bureau of Appointments,
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489

Congregational and Disciples Guild,
Nov. 9. 9:30 a.m., Guild House. Sem-
inar: "History of Christian Thought"
by Rev. Edwards.
Congregational and Disciples Guild,
"Social Movements in Folk Music. Grey
Austin, Nov. 9, 7 p.m., Congregational
Church.
* ,*w
Graduate Outing Club, hiking, Nov.
9, 2 p.m. Meet in back of Rackham
Bldg. (N.W. entrance).
* * *
Michigan Christian Fellowship, Nov.
9, 4,.p.m., Lane Hall. Speaker: Dr. Gor-
don Van Wylen, "The Possibility of
Peace."
* , s
Newman Club,. Communion Break-
fast, Nov. 9, after 9:30 and 11:00 Mass,
331 Thompson St.

Italian Club, weekly coffee hour,
Nov. 11, 3-5 p.m., 3050 PB., Romance
Lang. Dept. Lounge. Students interest-
ed In things Italian are invited to at-
tend.
Lutheran Student Assoc., supper ---
6 p.m., Movie "Grapes of Wrath" - 7
p.m., Nov. 9, Lutheran Student Cen-
ter, Forest and Hill.
* * .
Mich, Pre-Law Crib, organizational
meeting, Nov. 11, 8 p.m., Rm. 3C, Union.
Newman Club, married group meet-
ing, Nov. 9, 7:30 p.m., 331 Thompson
St. Speaker: Don Thorman (Editor
Acta Maria).
* * *
SGC Public Relations Comm., meet-
ing, Nov. 11, 4 p.m., 1548 SAB. Inter-
ested students welcome,

wommosammmod

Daily Classifieds
Bring Results

- I-

r-

* * S
Unitarian Student Group, meeting,
Nov. 9, 7 p.m., Unitarian Church,
Speaker: Dr. Albert Marckwardt, "Lib-
eral Arts Approach to Education."
Rides provided at 6:45 p.m. from S., E.,
and W. Quads, Alice Lloyd, Markley,
Stockwell and Victor Vaughan.
Gamma Delta - Luthern Student
Club, supper and prograir: Internation-
al Students' Night; Illustrated talk on
"European Church Life" by William
Eifrig, Nov. 9, 6 p.m., 1511 Washtenaw,

i
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11

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FOLLOW these simple RULES...
for choosing a SPORTSWEAR wardrobe
for WINTER ..
Instructions ... Read Care fully with yourself in mind.
SWEATERS ...
Pullovers . . . long and short sleeved . . . cardigans and novelties. Cashmeres;
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SKIRTS .. .
Conventional straight or comfortable pleats. Knits also with
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weaves. Smartly designed for round the clock wear. Sizes . . . 10 to
20. From.,,. 5.98
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Cotton . , . dacrons . . . silks and jerseys. Your choice for any
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Sizes , 30 to 38. From . . . 2.98SLA C
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BLAZERS . . . and CARCOATS seasonal
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