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November 20, 1948 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1948-11-20

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SATURDAY, NO'VEMBER 24d, 1948

..THE MICHIGAN fDAILY

PAGE P'l V

_ a a: s a a .w V i .i-v<1.Y i .al <I a. R I / AL .. _.
__ .... ' '

'M FIV

Treasurer of League Keeps
Coed Endeavors Out of Red

Editor's Note: This article is one
of a series of informative sketches
of positions- n the League Under-
graduate Council which will appear
daily on the Woman's Page.
"That's were my money goes" is
an old story to Marge Zaller, treas-
urer of League Council.
Working out extensive budgets
for all League Council committees,
Miss Zaller is confronted with a
gigantic variety of financial items
ranging from a 50c bottle of glue
to a $50 truck rental.
FOR THIS finance head, the
treasurer's "iron law" stands firm.
"You must requisition," recites
Miss Zaller, in a somewhat severe
tone. She finds those unaccounted-
for 10 cent items quickly add up
to an amount that may lead
League finance afoul.
As treasurer, the most impor-
tant task is the adjusting of the
individual budgets for the sep-
S ate committees. This is ac-
complished through committee
estimates and the help of Ethel
A. McCormick, social director of
the League.
Although solution of the bud-
gets, which are ultimately "hack-
ed" is a difficult one, Miss "Mac"
is on hand with precedent and past
experience.
ALTHOUGH HER committee-
heads may jokingly term her "hard
Beginning immediately an old
League tradition is being re-
vived.
No men will be allowed above
the first floor of the League
unless attending a meeting or
accompanied by a woman.

hearted" Zaller, the present treas-
urer assures that her job is really
the most interesting on the Coun-
cil.
Although a technical knowledge
of accounting is not necessary, ac-
cording to Miss Zaller, order and
efficiency must prevail in the
treasurer's mind. The responsibil-
ities of the position are a stepping
stone in almost any direction of
business, agrees the treasurer.
For prospective aspirants, whose
petitions will be due at 5 p.m. Mon-
day, Nov. 29, Miss Zaller recom-
mends reading the Presidents' Re-
ports, especially concerning fi-
nance, as background material.
Union Mixer
Will Feature

Game

Plays

The last in the series of Union
"stay at home" mixers will be held
from 2 to 5 p.m. today in the Un-
ion Ballroom.
Football fans will not miss their
chance as the mixer will feature
a listening party combined with
diagramming of the plays on the
blackboard.
Cliff Hoff and his orchestra
will take the bandstand and host-
esses from the League will be on
hand.
Co-chairman for the event are
Dick Cossitt and Bill Hudley. Re-
freshments will be served and
women will be admitted free.
There will be a slight charge for
men.

a O te ,Jou~eJ
By SYLVIA FOLZ
The spirit of football that has
been mounting by leaps and
bounds as victories pile up has cul-
minated in a mas migration to
Ohio State this -weekend, leaving
social events around town almost
nil.
Among the houses depopulated
by the trek to Columbus is Tri-
angle. for those staying at home,
the nen have planned a record
darice tomorrow night. Their new
rrtdio-phonograph which should
arrive today will undoubtedly be
admired by all.
The Zeta Psis and AKKs are
holding the same type of informal
get-together tomorrow evening for
couples remaining in Ann Arbor.
Popular song titles from the cur-
rent "Buttons and Bows" way
back to "When You Wore A
Tulip," will be represented by the
couples at the Alpha Sig party
tomorrow night. Balloons and
other festive decorations will lend
that party atmosphere. The musi-
cal mood will be set by Mack Fer-
guson.
* * *
THE PHI SIGMA Kappas and
their dates will gather around the
radio tomorrow afternoon to root
for the home team. After a buf-
fet supper, Ivan Parker will do
the calling for some square-danc-
ing.
The dental men of Delta Sig-
rra Delta have gone to a great
deal of work tomake their ship-
wreck party tomorrow evening a
big success. All the guests have
been instructed to come in ap-
propriate attire.
All the paraphernalia of a real
shipwreck including flags, row-
boats, rubber life-rafts and canoe
paddles, have been obtained from
the Port Hurton Yacht Club.
League Concert
Classical record concerts will be
continued at 7:15 p.m. tomorrow
in the League Library.
The program will include: Vi-
valki, Congerto Grosse in D minor
-Boston Symphony, Koussevitsky
conducting; Schumann, Symphony
No. 4 in D minor--Mozart Festival
Orchestra, Paris, Walter conduct-
ing; Tschaikovski, Swan Lake Bal-
let, Op. 20 (excerpts) - London
Philharmonic Orchestra nDorati
conducting.
For Care/free
Beauty
SEAMETREE
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No worry about
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, 9 their exclusive, patented
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assure fit, beauty
and comfort! Look for
them under leading brand
names at sour favorite
college sh"op or store
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miles north n Patte rson1aeisf now avilableYear o rrrrga. tuetpr y rous.rtieshav
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/-- ----_ IN
m,'AM, i 2cITC' I
WEEKEND HOLIDAY SPOT-Newly winterized lodge of the University Fresh Air Camp, located 24
miles north on Patterson Lake, is now available for organized student party groups. Parties have
already been scheduled for skiing and skating during the winter months.
LEAP IN' LEOTARDS:
Chance To Relax, Create Found in Dance

As in so many other ways, small
things count for much in groom-
ing.
A woman with the plainest looks
and the simplest clothes takes
on beauty and freshness when she
is well groomed. But grooming
consists of time-taking details
which many women neglect at
the expense of their appearance.
She who has not taken that last
look in the mirror to assure her
tidiness cannot be completely at
ease when she is out. She is for-
ever fidgeting and wondering . .
never sure of herself.
* * *
JUST A FEW extra minutes
should be set aside before every
date for a calm, careful self-in-
spection. Here are some impor-
tant items which should be
checked before going out.
New make-up should be put
on even at the risk of being a
little late for an engagement.
Fresh make-up makes the dif-
ference between a drab, lifeless
complexion and one which is

By MARYLIN KLAFER

Attention to Careful Grooming
Invaluable for Assured Woman

I.

bright and vital. Taking a few
extra moments too. to give your
teeth a brief brushing insures
the sparkle of your smile.
Nail polish should be applied to
a spotty looking manicure. Espe-
cially if light shades of polish are
worn nail tips should be metdicu-
ously clean. For added trimness,
nail white can be used.
H'ERE'S a suggestion for scaly,
dry looking legs which have begun
to show signs of the cold weather.
Assuming they have already been
de-fuzzed, and are wet, rub them
with a handful of salt. Result:
smooth, more shapely looking
limbs.
It takes only a few seconds to
bring a finished effect to your
eyes. First, stray powder which
has blown onto eyelashes and
eyebrows should be carefully re-
moved. Then, mascara should
be applied and brows brushed
into their natural contours.
Another grooming detail which
bears checking is the condition bf
your comb, compact and barrettes:

By MARY ANN HARRIS
Ballet is not a matter of merely
jumping about to music, but a
complete mastery of the human
body to serve as an instrument of
expression, according to Inez Mil-
ler, new leader of the WAA Ballet
Club.
Under Miss Miller and Edith
Daniels, Modern Dance Club
manager, the WAA dance clubs
are endeavoring this year to offer
a program which combines self-
expression through the dance and
the techniques of dance produc-
tion.
Already the 40 members of the
Ballet Club have learned to exe-
cute the intricate pirouette, grand
jete, petitour and entrechat basic
to the dance. Accoring to Miss
Miller they are ready to take up
the real work of the dance-the
art of self expression and appre-
ciation of the art.
BALLET CLUB members are
learning that ballet involves an
investigation of the problems of
all the arts. Not only does it in-
clude the orchestration of move-

ment known as choreography, but
its culture comprises the arts of
music and painting.
Organized along the same line,
the Modern Dance Club divides
their meeting hour into two
parts: devoting the first half to
master exercises and techniques
and the second to composition
work.
After they have accomplished
the basic techniques, the students
begin to originate their own dance
with more subjective feelingzs in
mood and expression.
IT IS IN THIS, the "creation"
period that the dancers really feel
the spirit of the dance, according
to Miss Daniels.
"Equally important is the men-
tal relaxation, which is a neces-
sary outlet for the tensed college
student," adds the dance club
manager.
To help these enterprising
apprentices of the dance, an
innovation this year will be a
course in the use of precussion
instruments for accompanying
themselves in dance creation.

Such self-accompaniment will
provide another effective me-
dium for self expression.
Both dance clubs will include in
their programs this year guest ar-
tists who will introduce their own
interpretations in the field of mod-
ern dance and ballet. Also on the
schedule will be demonstrations by
guests of the dances of other coun-
tries.
TWO PROGRAMS will be pre-
sented by the dance club combina-
tion, probably during the months
of December and April. The Mod-
ern Dance Club also presented a
review as part of last night's en-
tertainment at Fine Arts Ball.
Additional plans for the groups
will be meetings with dance clubs
from nearby schools to foster and
exchange of interpretive ideas and
club organization.
TheBallet Club meets from 7
to 9 p.m. Mondays. The Modern
Dance Club meets from 7 to 8 p.m.
Wednesday for beginners, and
from 8 to 9 p.m. Wednesdays for
advanced members. This club is
still accepting members.

Preservation

Hints in Early

Years

Yield Longer Youth, Coeds Advised

Many women have the mistaken
idea that care for pretty chin and
necklines needn't begin until mid-
dle-age.
They disregard the fact that it
is easier to preserve the youthful
appearance than to correct a sag-
ging throat condition. No one
wants to appear old before her
time, and one is never too young to
attend to such matters even

mm

Women

Test

though they are reputed to go
with later years.
* * *
ACTUALLY IF you'd preserve
that youthful charm it is wise to
begin now-in the college age
group. It takes very few minutes
each evening to give your neck
this type of care. Here's how it is
done:
Use a cream specially blended
to keep young the delicate skin
tissues of your throat, and stroke
gently upward from the area
where your neckline normally
begins.
Remember that a little cream on
the finger tips goes a long way,
and that the gentle massage is as
important as the cream itself.
As you apply it, the cream will
be further liquified by the warmth
of your hand and consequently
will spread more than you have an-
ticipated.

- Ladies!!'
SHOPPING
EARLY?
Some Suggestions"

Beautifully Fashioned Gifts
by the Handicapped
from
Margaret Nickerson Martin's

4-

Club To Hold
Thanksgiving
Dance Friday
The Newman Club Thanksgiv-
ing formal will be held from 8:30
p.m. to midnight Friday in the
clubrooms of the Chapel.
Music for the affair, the Club's
first formal of the semester, will
be furnished by Chuck Meyers and
his band.
"Harvest Mood" is the theme,
and the decorations are now being
planned. Anyone interested in
helping on decorations may con-
tact the chairman of the commit-
tee, Robert Dieter.
The dance is open to Newman
Club members and their friends.
STATE DRUG COMPANY
Phooqgraphic Department
Party Picture Service
900 SOUTH STATE ST.
Phone 4344

TUCKAWAY HOUSE
522 E. Liberty at Maynard

it
*
/
iv 1
4 1

'Wife for Sale' Still on Market
As $10,000 Suitors Back Down

I

Bewitching Cologne
from
CALKINS-FLETCH ER
Beau Catcher
Golliwag
Heure Intime

by Vigny

$1.00

promptu Parties
So Easy with C'oke

NEW YORK - (1P) -Dorothy
Lawlor, the "Wife for Sale," is still
for sale.
In the five months since she
came into the public eye by ad-
vertising for a husband with $10,-
000, the ledger of the shapely
blonde divorcee shows: letters, 3,-
000; wrong steers, 100; near misses
20; paid night club appearances,
seven; all-expense-paid trips to in-
terview prospects, two; husbands
none.
Whether it's the inflationary
price or diminishing demand and
increasing supply, the 28-year-old
Mrs. Lawlor isn't sure. But she
notes that a "good man is hard
to find; the woods are full of
phonies-kibitzers, cranks, come-
dians and guys just interested in
a good time, not marriage."
A Colorado rancher wrote he
was worth $100,000 but later he
couldn't dig up Dorothy's fare; an
Ohio machine-shop owner asked
twice for pictures which do "not
conceal your lovely attributes" and
told her to write him care of his
barber shop; all 34 members of a
college fraternity house offered to
raise the money and submitted a
chapter proposal.
FOOTBALL FANS!
PIPE FANS!
Here's a Pipe You'll Score With
Every Time...
SInti 9turr fz
"TOUCHDOWN"
FOOTBALL PIPEl
You'll stand up and cheer for the
"Touchdown" the moment you put
this fine sweet-smoking pipe in your
mouth. Made of fine imported briar
with a sporty pigskin finish, it look:
just like a real football. Swivel stem
makes it easy to carry.
Ask for the "Touchdown" Pipe at:
CAMPUS DRUG STORE
MAUBETSCH & HAIGHT
CALKINS & FLETCHER DRUGS
324 State St.

A patient in a Louisiana hospital
wanted two or three hundred dol-
lars to get a "parole or pardon";
a radio and appliances dealer in
New Mexico talked about his
"heart of gold" but never offered
any; a "Muscatel drinker" in Ari-
zona apologized for having written
that he was a wealthy ranch owner
-he was really only a window
washer, but surely, he said, Dor-
othy would like the Arizona air.
A dairy owner in Pennsylvania
wrote at length about how much
he desired marriage with Dorothy
but he kept knocking down his
own case. First, he proved that he
had been "too dumb" to make his
second wife happy, that he had
been mis-mated with his first wife,
and anyway his second wife ran
off with his first wife's brother.
But he would really like to see
Dorothy, he said, if it weren't for
the "ice cream season."
The near-miss marriages failed
to materialize for a variety of rea-
sons. Several men, after making
offers of $10,000, $15,000 and even
$25,000, after pleading with her
by wire not to make a decision un-
til they talked with her, backed
down. Others found excuses when
she was on the verge of boarding
a plane to see them.
"What gave me the idea? I was
sitting in that chair, cold broke,
no job. I suddenly thought this was
the way to provide for my two
young children and my parents. So
I got a lot of publicity, so I got
a few night club dates at $500 a
week, so I'm broke again. The
money was used for doctor bills
and other old debts.
A married woman in Michigan
wrote she could deliver her hus-
band and $15,000 within 90 days,
in exchange for the addresses of
all the men who answered Dor-
othy's ad in the Hempstead (N.Y.,)
Newsday.
Others, more motherly, warned
Dorothy not to accept any man
as bad as their husbands, and they
laboriously listed the things to
watch out for.
And finally there was the young
lady who wrote: "I am eleven
years old. My hobbies are collect-
ing stamps, rocks, tree leaves and
writing stories and poems . . . I
listen to Arthur Godfrey and 'My
riend Irma.' . . . would you like
to be my pen pal?"

Jewelry
to brighten any costume-
for daytime or
evening wear
EIBLER'S
have just what
you're looking for

Marksmanship
At Rifle Club
Women have the chance to see
how their shooting arms are work-
ing at the meetings of the Wom-
en's Rifle Club from 3 to 5 p.m.
Fridays on the R.O.T.C. range.
Coed marksmen are divided into
two groups, beginners and ad-
vanced, according to their shoot-
ing skill. Advanced shooters are
still invited to join the club, al-
though it has been organized, ac-
cording to Zola Shipman, club
manager.
Regular workouts of club
members will be held from 3 to
5 p.m. on Mondays and Fridays.
Members plan to organize a
league within the club for compe-
tition among themselves. Team
members with the highest scores of
marksmanship will comprise the
Michigan team which will com-
pete with teams from other col-
leges.
Membership in the National
Rifle Associastion will provide
Michigan women with an oppor-
tunity to compete in postal
matches within that organiza-
tion. Coeds who can fill the re-
quirements will be given certifi-
cates from the National Rifle As-
sociation.
1\ ' xw w+. a snae ~ge~~ ereu2aex

SWOW!

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Could Be You ve
Been Too Busy,
-
Or Perhaps You've
Just Forgotten
. . SO.: .

Look at This
Budget-Saving
Lunch ..
Pork Chop Creole
80e
with
Hashed Brown
Potatoes
OR
Salisbury Steak. 70e
Choice of
Fresh Frozen Broccoli
Harvard Beets
Soup
In Addition to
Roll & Butter
Neopolitan Ice Cream
Beverage

Those comfy little slippers
--just the thing for dorm

wear.
black,
blue.

By Daniel Green in
poppy red and royal
$4.50
at
BROOKINS

BRAND NEW!!
RING CLEAR HOSIERY
announces the grand opening
of their new store

I

Nimfs

adMiller

Cafeteria
I 211

M..'w

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19

11

I

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