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April 26, 1951 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-04-26

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>1

26, 1951

THE MICHIGAN D AITY

PAGE

_ yas. .+ :r vaaiv ai YL111I1

Third Annual Class Project To Be Held

* *

Frosh Weekend Gives
Women Introduction
To League Activities
Seniors have Senior Night, jun-
fors present JGP, sophomores take
over the League for Soph Cabaret,
and the freshmen women have
their opportunity Ito entertain the
campus with their annual Frosh
Weekend.
The project was originated three
years ago by the members of As-
sembly and Panhellenic to enable
the freshmen women to have a
class project of their own which
would serve to -introduce them to
campus and League activities;
WITH THE SENIORS working
on their banquet, the juniors pre-
senting their play and the sopho-
mo're$ sponsoring a carnival, Pan-
hel and Assembly decided that the
women should take over an en-
tire spring weekend, and present
two individual dances, one on each
night.
Thus, the competitive basis
for Frosh Weekend was achiev-
* ed. The class of '52 was the
first group to undertake the
project.
Divided into two teams, the
traditional Maize and Blue, the
women began to "put their should-
ers to the wheel."
~~* **
THE TEAMS were judged on
the basis of their ticket sales,

-Daily-Burt Sapowitch
CHIEF GOES FOR RIDE-"Scooper," special guest of the Blue
Team of Frosh Weekend, takes Janet Netzer, acting chief of the
Maizigamua tribe for a ride.
* * * .O. * . S

scholarship, ticket
design, decorations,
and floorshow,

and program
dues collected

is

ENGI NEERS
Receiving bachelors
& graduate degrees
in
AERONAUTICAL
MECHAN ICAL
ELECTRICAL
Investigate
Career Opportunity
That May Be Available
For You in
Aerodynamics as applied to the
aircraft. propulsion means.
Experimental stress analysis.
;Development of electro-
*mechonical -parts.
Experimental test engineering.
THE PROPELLER DIVISION
CURTISS-WRIGHT CORP.
CALDWELL, NEW JERSEY
Location: On New Jersey High=
way No. 6 adjacent to, the
Caldwell-Wright Airport.

To enable both teams to have
an opportunity to show off their
decorations both nights, the
ballroom was divided and each
team decorated their half.
For the first presentation of
the weekend, the Maize Team se-
lected "Commotion in the Ocean"
as its theme, while the Blue Team
chose to work on "Dueces Wild."
MEMBERS OF THE Blue Team
were triumphant in the '49 race,
and the team's name was inscribed
on a plaque which hangs in the
League Undergraduate Office.
The next year, the Maize
Team toak a look at the "roar-
ing twenties" with their heroine
Maizie, but the "Blues" were
once again victorious with their
presentation of "Watch the
Birdie"
This year, the class of '54 has
selected two very differing themes
which they will feature at their
respective dances scheduled for
this weekend.
,* *
FROM 9 p.m. to midnight to-
morrow, the Blue Team will pre-
sent "The Big Scoop" while .the
Maize team wil hold their dance,
Remember
HER on
MOTHER'S
DAY
with a PORTRAIT
she will cherish!
almer s&acljo
208 Michigan Theater Bldg.
Phone 2-2072

Distance Plant is from:
Caldwell 4
Montcla it 6
Newark, NJ Airport 23
New York City 25
Philadelphia 112
Pittsburgh 525
Ann Arbor 650a

miles
miiles
miles
miles
miles
miles
miles

"Make Mine Moccasins" Saturday
night at the same time.
Both dances 'will be held in
the League Ballroom,
Tickets are on sale today and
tomorrow in the Union and
League and on the Diag. They
may also be purchased at the En-
gine Arch or at the door the night
of the dance.
Admissionewill be $1.50 per cou-
ple.
Couzens Hall To Hold
Annual Spring Formal
In Marine Atmosphere
"Marine Melody" is the theme
for CouzensHall's annual spring
formal to be held from 9 to 12
p.m. Fri,, April 27 at the dormi-
tory.
Couples will dance to the music
of Bob Elliott and his band in an
underwater atmosphere created by
decorations featuring multi-col-
ored fish, octopi, fishing nets and
other sights of the underwater
world.
Carol Mackey is general chair-
man for the dance.
Other members of her commit-
tee include Bari Green and Dar-
lene Garthe, decorations; Ziancy
Bly, publicity and Bonnie Bray,
programs.
The list continues with Betty
Gram, tickets; Doris-Bruce; host-
ess; Marjorie McLean, band; Kay
Hoglamb, chaperons; Mary Mc-
Donald, clean-up and Sally Walk-
er, refreshments.
Alpha Lambda Deltas
Hold Initiation, Election
At the Alpha Lambda Delta ini-
tiation, which was held Sunday,
April 22, officers were elected for
the coming year.1
Nancy Bonvouloir was elected
president, June Miekka, vice-
president, Mary Ann Chacarestos,
secretary and Beverly Blair, treas-
urer.
The new faculty advisor for the
group is Dean Deborah Bacon.
The spring project will be the
sponsoring of a movie on May 4
and May 5.
To Your Advantage ,
College women specially trained for es-
sential jobs are much needed. It will pay-
you handsomely to add Gibbs secre--
tarial training to your college course.
W'rile College Court. Dean for catalog
Katharine Gibbs
30 Park Ave., NEW YORK 17 33 Plymouth St, MONTCLAIR
it E. Superior St, CHICAGO 11 155 AngellStPROVIDENCE 6
90 Marlborough St, BOSTON 16

French Singer
Refuses Scroll
Of 'Eligibility'
Jean Sablon Claims
No Honor in Status
Of Unmarried Male
By LORRAINE BUTLER
Jean Sablon, French crooner,
was recently honored as one of
the "ten most eligible single men in
the world."
Mr. Sablon remarked in an in-
terview following the honor, that
he was sending back the scroll just
given him.
HE FEELS that no man should
brag about being a bachelor.
The French singer, along with
nine other unmarried men, was
named as the choice of a group
of the country's glamorous
bachelor women.
The other men so honored were
Anthony Eden, Mayor Martin Ken-
nelly of Chicago,Rand Count
Amadeo Cacace of Rome.
THE LIST continues with Vic
Damone, Joe DiMaggio, Farley
Granger, Gaylor Hauser, Elliot
Lawrence and John Alden Talbot,
Jr.
the list was chosen by a panel
of single women, including those
named recently by the bachelor's
club as the most eligible single
women in the country.
However, the scroll Sablon re-
ceived and later sent back was
signed by Sandy M. Pitofsky, di-
rector general of the Bachelor's
Club of America.
"THE BEST STATE for man is
a happy marriage, not living alone.
I do not wish to be honored because
I am a bachelor," Mr. Sablon ex-
plained in sending the scroll back.
Mr. Sablon said that he is not
married for the simple reason
that he has not found the right
woman since he has been older
and could afford to marry.
"I would even shave off my
moustache if I found the right
woman tomorrow and she didn't
like it," Sablon said.
* * *
MR. SABLON, who gives his age
as "around 35," declares that he
would not care whether his wife
were American or from his native
France.
"It is a matter of personality,
not nationality," he explained.
"American women have very
pretty legs, but you can never tell,
beauty is not everything.
* -* *
"CHARM is more important,"
he stated.
When asked in the interview
whether or not he thought there
was a danger age for bachelors,
when they would become too ad-
dicted to the comforts of living
alone, Sablon said that in France
they have an old saying for it.
"Il n'est jamais trop tard pour
bien faire," he said.
Translated this means: "It is
never too late to do well."

BY HARRY B. MacRAE, C.S.B., OF DALLAS, TEXAS
Member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother
Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in
Boston, Massachusetts
RACKHAM LECTURE HALL

FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1951

HAL McINTYRE
* * *
SWEET SAXOPHONE:
Hal Mcntyre' San o a
Music for Annual Senior Ball

8:00 P.M.

Hal McIntyre and his orches-
tra will occupy the bandstand at
Senior Ball, from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Friday, May 25 in the Union Ball-
room.
McIntyre, a Glenn Miller pro-
tege, has appeared at leading
night-spots across the country, in-
cluding the Palladium, Hollywood;
Hotel Commodore, New York and
the Hotel Sherman, Chicago.
HE WAS awarded the honor of
playing at a President's Ball
which was attended by the late
Franklin D.aRoosevelt and Mrs.
Roosevelt.
McIntyre's orchestra, featur-
ing its leader's saxophone, has
been a recording favorite since
the early 1940's, 'having record-
ed "Put 'Em In A Box," "Senti-
Imental Journey," "Autumn Se-
renade," "I'll Buy That Dream,"
"Lover, Come Back To Me" and
a number of others.
Like several other popular band-
leaders, McIntyre got his start
with Glenn Miller. When Miller
organized his band in New York
in 1936, McIntyre was the first
man hired.
* * *
HE HAD previously played with
,a small band of his own in Crom-
well, Conn., but had been advised:
by Benny Goodman that he was
wasting "big-time talent in Crom-
well."
After playing with Glenn Mil-
ler for four years, McIntyre or-
ganized his own band.
His first engagement was at the
Glen Island Casino in New Ro-
chelle, N.Y., which is known as
"the cradle of name bands."
* * *
BEFORE LONG McIntyre had
made appearances on the radio

and in the movies, as well as hav-'
ing secured a long-term record-
ing contract.
When his band was only a few
months old, it had its first re-
cording success in "Commando
Serenade." Later on, his version
of "Sentimental Journey" be-
came a juke-box favorite.
McIntyre's music, which he says
is especially styled to fit the mu-
sical tastes of younger people,
features subdued reed voicing,
bright clipped brasses and his own
distinctive saxophone solos. His
band ranks high on the list of col-
lege favorites today.
WAA Notices
Archery Club-Vgrst meeting of
the season will be at 4:15 p.m. to-
day at the WAB. There will be
shooting if the weather is right
and a business meeting. New and
old members are welcome.
Softball Club-Since the club
was unable to use the field last
Friday, members will meet at 4:30
p.m. tomorrow at Palmer Field
dressed to play. In case of rain or
an excessively wet field, they will
meet in Barbour Gymnasium for
drill and discussion.

MNTH-END

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CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION
at the UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
invites you to attend a Free Lecture entitled
,
"CHRISTIAN SCIENCE, BRINGER OF PEACE"

I

r'

To investigate:
1. Send Letter giving in detail
personal data, academic
course, military status, ex-
tra-curricular activities, ca-
reer interest, etc.
2. Forward letter to:
J. William Long
Administrative Engineer
Curtiss-Wright Corporation
Propeller Division
Caldwell, New Jersey

FOILS FATIGUE:
Gay Make-Up Accents Styles

"....} ::it. . . .'J:i''}':
.. :::.". ...r
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WEARARCHER
Mother's Choice -
for Her Day and
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Wonderful way to mark her
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Lengths-Trim, Medium, Long.
$1.75
rc e:

Gay spring fashions can be ac-
cented with a happy face, even
though a woman is dead tired,
through the art of clever make-
up.
Hollywood stars h a v e long,
known the trick of painting on a
cheerful look. One actress, Jane
Greer, suggests her simple make-
up routine for disguising weari-
ness.
Miss Greer stresses keeping
make-up sensible and simple. She

claims a woman should fix her
face to look as if she always had
laughter on her lips y
"To paint a smile on the mouth,
keep the highest points of the
upper lip directly below the nos-
trils, otherwise the effect will be
that of a sneer," says Miss Greer.
Another hint offered is to re-
flect the sparkle in the eyes
t h ro u g h natural-looking eye
make-up. "Eyebrows too close to-
gether suggest a scowl and planted
eyebrows make the eyes seem
small and slit," warns Miss Greer.
For applying rouge, she sug-
gests smiling while dustingha cres-
cent of rouge on the high point
of the dheek. Careful blending
will also help bring out the tiny
laugh lines under the eyes.

UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN MISSION

April 23-26
Today's Lecture
FINDING FAITH
by MR. JOSEPH T. BAYLY

Daily Classifieds
Bring Quick Results

7:30 P.M.

KELLOGG AUDITORIUM

Sponsored by Michigan Christian Fellowship

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GENERAL MacARTHUR'S SPEECH
To U.S. Congress - April 19, 1951
Columbia 12" LP}Record only $3.14

II -.- ____________________________ 'I

III

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