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April 17, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-04-17

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TUESDAY, APRIL 17, 1951 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Ticket Sales
To Commence
For IFC Ball
All May Buy Entry
To 'Heaven and Hell;'
Harry James To Play
Tickets for IFC Ball will go on
sale in the fraternity houses to-
day.
A limited number of tickets has
been sent to the president of each
house. Those which are not sold
by April 29, will be returned to
the ticket committee and will be
put on sale in the Administra-
tion Building to independent men.
* * *
BESIDES THE tickets returned
from the fraternities, a definite
number of tickets have been set
aside for the independent sales.
The dance will be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, May 11,
in the IM Building.'
It will be "Heaven and Hell" for
those who attend the dance, and
"devils and angels" will hover
around the couples.
THE "OTHER WORLD" will set
the mood for the dance, and the
idea will be carried out in the
"Heavenly" and "Hellish" decora-
tions.
Fluffy white clouds and angels
will reign in the peaceful realm
of heaven, while on the other
side of the room, the fire and
brimstone of Satan's domain
will make things "hot."
Booths will be set up for the
fraternities, but this year they
will be built by an IFC commit-
tee, rather than by the individual
fraternities.
There will be a separate booth
for independent men.
Harry James, the man with the
horn, will provide the musical
background for the dance.
His band is best-known for its
swing, but it also features the
best in smooth, slow music.

Wars Demand
Role Changes
On Homefront
By SIJETLA COHEN
In every war the loneliness and
frustration of the vast army of{
home-front women present almost
as many problems in morale as do
the armies away from home.
But no longer will women be
left to cope with their anxieties
alone, thanks to the services of;
experts in psychology, sociology,
industry, government, philosophy,
and religion, who have solutions;
to suggest, though they may not
always be easy to apply.
IN PAST ERAS the woman's
role was one of household chores
and passive waiting. This is no
longer true, with so much to be
done on the home front, such as
jobs in war industry and the host
of volunteers needed by the Red
Cross, the Office of Civilian De-
fense and the U.S.O.
The picture ,is not a bright
one; yet it can be made bright-
er, after the initial hurt of the
men's leaving has given way to
sensible analysis and planning.
Wives who manage to adopt a
positive attitude and hang on to
it have found the separation a
chance to become acquainted with
themselves, and to develop inde-
pendence and a richer personality.
* * * .
OUR EXPERIENCES in the
last war have shown that the wo-
men soldiers of the home army
have a clear-cut campaign all
mapped out for them.
The first campaign objective
isato help in every way possible
and practical to win the war by
strengthening the home front.
Secondly those at home may act
as morale officer to at least one
soldier through letters and gift
parcels.
Lastly one may keep up a never-
ending campaign of self - im-
provement for width of interests
and warmth of heart and for
greater patience and greater cap-
acity for love.
Opposed to this operation are
four ,insidious fifth columnists
of the mind: self-pity, unreason-

Positions Open for Panhel Board, Fortnight

ENGAGED-Mr. and Mrs. Clare Briggs of- Grosse Pointe have
announced the engagement of their daughter, Carol, to Martin
Marsack, son of Mrs. J. P. Nadeau and the late George Marsack
of Grosse Pointe. Miss Briggs is affiliated with Collegate Sorosis
and is a junior in the education school. Mr. Marsack graduated
fiom the literary school last year. He is a member of Phi Delta
Theta.
TEMPO TROUBLE:
Atomic Pace of Times, Shows
On Faces Says Skin Expert

BETROTHED - T h e engage-
ment of Lillian N. Miller to
Richard J. Simms, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Reeves Simms of
Grand Rapids, has been an-
nounced by her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Miller of Remus. Miss
Miller is a junior in the nurs-
ing school under the 5 year pro-
gram. Mr. Simms is employed
in Grand Rapids.
Music Sorority
Selects Coeds
Mu Phi Epsilon, women's hon-
orary music sorority, has recently
initiated its new members.
Members are chosen on the ba-
sis of scholarship, personality, and
musical ability.
The following were initiated:
Faith Zeeuw Brown, Mary Jean
Cash, Betty Ellis, Lily Fox, Gloria
Gonan, Louise Goss, Frances
Hanslovsky, Mary Herrold, Patri-
cia Hummer, Helen Karg, Jeanne
Kress, Joanne Kress, Sieglinde
Sauskojus, Mary Seavoy, and Bet-
ty Wiles.
The newly elected officers in-
stalled are: Carol Eagle, president;
Lillian Johnson, vice-president;
Barbara Stolz, corresponding sec-
retary; Lily Fox, assistant secre-
tary; Leonore Brooks, recording
secretary;s and Jennie Hildebrandt,
treasurer.
Michigah Dames Group
Will Meet Tomorrow
The Michigan Dames Child
Study Group will meet at 8 p.m.,
tomorrow in the home of Mrs.
John Martire at 337% Third St.
The speaker for the meeting will
be Mrs. Winifred Moffett Crossley,
librarian at the University Ele-
mentary School. Her talk is en-
titled "Introducing the Young
Child to the World of Books,"
Hostesses will be Mrs. Lyle Clark
and Mrs. Willes Libby, Mrs. John
Dunn is chairman of the group,

Assembly Fortnight
Petitioning for Assembly Fort-
night, which serves as recognition
night for independent women and
houses in the fall, will begin to-
day.
Positions open on the central
committee for Fortnight are gen-
eral chairman and chairmen in
charge of decorations, publicity,
skits, honors and patrons and
judges.
Petitions and any information
concerning petitioning may be ob-
tained in the Undergraduate Of-
fice of the League. Coeds may
sign up for interviews when they
turn in their petitions.
The program for Fortnight con-
sists of skits presented by each in-
dependent house and the an-
nouncing of various scholarship
award and activity awards.
The skits put on by the houses
are judged and the winners are
awarded prizes. Scholarship cups
are also given to deserving houses,
one in the division of over 150
women and one for houses with
under 150 women.
Scholarships are awarded at
Fortnight to an outstanding fresh-
men, sophomore and junior wo-
man. This year an award is being
made to an independent woman
who has been outstanding in ac-
tivities.
PanhelleniC Board
Petitions for six positions on the
Panhellenic Board are due Friday
in the Undergraduate Office of
the League.
Five senior women and one jun-
ior will be appointed to the posts,
which will be announced at In-
stallation Night this spring.
Positions which are open are
president of Michigan Panhel-
lenic, first vice-president, second
vice-president, recording secre-
tary, treasurer, rushing chairman
and chairman of counselors.
Chairman of counselors is the
only position open to juniors next
year. The remaining posts are
open to senior women only.
Duties of the position have been
revised this year, and Jane Top-
per, president of Panhel, has

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By LORRAINE BUTLER
"Slow down that atomic pace!",
recently warned Clara Reisner,
Fifth Avenue and Hollywood cos-
metologist.
Miss Reisner said that tomor-
row's grandmothers will not com-
pare with today's grandma glam-
our girls unless women slow down
their continually fast living pace,
"THE TERRIFIC TEMPO of
these days is against feminine
beauty," stated Miss Reisner, who
has been watching wrinkles de-
velop on some of the country's
best known glamour girls' and
movie stars.
"The women of today are the
first generation who know what
fast tempo can do to them,"
Miss Reisner said. "There is no
previous experience to show
what continued fatique and
tension do to a woman'seface,"
the added.
Miss Reisner said that everyday
she observes signs of this tension,
I.'

deep lines from the nose to the
corners of the mouth and dark
circles under the eyes. In some
cases, where emotional tension is
especially acute, women have de-
veloped rashes and blemishes,
Miss Reisner commented.
THE SKIN EXPERT continued
that today's high tension also

causes women to smoke more cig- ing fear, resentment and lethargy.
arettes, drink more cocktails and In wartime the churches have a
eat more candy. great task and a great opportun-
"It's a restless searching for ity. If the wife or sweetheart is
something they haven't found junfamiliar with church-going, the
that makes them feel they need best introduction to it is the cul-
something in their hands all the tivation of women who find more
time," Miss Reisner insisted. l than social activities in their
church.

F

LAST FOUR DAYS
TO MAKE YOUR
PASSOVER RESERVATIONS
SEDARIM AND MEALS
APRIL 20-28
Reservations must be paid for by Friday noon.
HILLEL FOUNDATION AT LANE HALL ... 3-4129

Miss Reisner added that if wo-
men would only sit down and take
stock of themselves that this bleak
picture, which is enough to bring
even more lines of worry to a wo-
man's face, can be brightened.
"They must learn to relax, toI
search for the inner security that
will help them become serene
grandmothers," Miss Reisner ad-
vised.
She continued that women will
have to set aside a regular time
fo exercise and beauty care, be-
cause it seems that more and more
women will be holding down jobs
at the same time they are raising
children.
"There is a definite trend for
women to come back after 40,"
the beauty expert added, referring
to the glamour publicity of Glo-
ria Swanson, Marlene Dietrich,
Joan Bennett and Mary Astor
"But you can't reach 40 and then
decide you want to be young
again. You have to keep young,"
Miss Reisner warned,

' I

Rifle Club
The rifle range will be open
this evening and Thursday eve-
ning for members who wish to
practice. Attendance is not
I compulsory. Sitting and kneel-
ing positions will be taught.

A L

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FOR THlE ILF.C. BALL and the many formal occasions
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shades. In all lengths: ballerina, ankle, and floor.

Campus Interviews on Cigarette Test~
Number 17...1
THE OWL.
S"So I'm awise guy
K-so what?"%
Ii
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':.;.:otto cuicli" iS'rfo'sotkajr
in te clssic. Bu.inbhis case, he's d:irope hsLai lainsan lig

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a winding lane, deep in peaceful hills-
a cottage is waiting just for you . ..your

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