SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1956
THE MICHIGAN D-4ILY
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1958 TUE MICHIGAN DAILY PAE~W WflTW~
s savrrfy r a T i%
ISA Semester Plans
To Include UN Week,
Political Debate, Dance
An orientation party, which
will be held at 6:30 p.m. tomorrow
at the Union Ballroom will initi-
ate the semester's formal program
for international students.
Earl Riskey of the men's physi-
cal education department will
open the evening with a talk.
Following, foreign students will
offer a demonstration of customs
from all over the world.
Picture slides of the University,
Ann Arbor and Michigan will be
shown to acquaint the arriving
students with some of the land-
marks of their new environment.
On October 9, the International
Students Association will present
their first in a series of political
Representatives of the British,
French and Egyptian givernments
will discuss the Suez Canal issue
in Architecture Auditorium.
Next on the ISA agenda for the
semester will be the presentation
of United Nations Week, co-spon-
sored by the Student Government
Events of the Week will include
r' a buffet dinner of food from all
over the world, a Counsul Day.
the Detroit Consulates will meet,
with students from their coun-'
tries, a lecture and a pagaent.
On November 16, the Interna-
tional Students Association will
offer Monte Carlo Ball, its major
dance for the semester.
Other debates dealing with con-
troversial political problems will
Energetic Coeds Form 'Club 304'
I I I
UNIVERSITY MUSIC SOCIETY
Seventy-eighth Annual Choral Union Series
KURT BAUM, Tenor and HERVA NELLI, Soprano
. . . . . 9 . ,. Thursday, October 4
Coeds enjoy the services of 'Club 304'
By PAT NORTON
Two energetic coeds did not
when one day last week they
know what they were getting into
posted signs and notices in their
dormitory - "Have you been to
It seems that Barbara Hoover
was bored sitting about, so she
commenced making her signs.-Her
roommate, Barbara Neill, came
into the dorm to find these signs
wil her room number on them
scattered throughout the build-
Barb "two" fell right in with
her "roomie's" idea; thus the be-
ginning of a fast growing group.
Barb and Barb proceeded to,
Local Barber Predicts Hair Styles
For Men, Women Will Be Shorter
Contrary to what is being pub-
licized on television and radio,
hair styles for bothhmen and
women will, be on the shorter
side, according to Dominic Das-
cola, co-owner of a local barber
"Naturally," he remarked,
"styles are a bit longer in winter
every year, than they are in sum-
mer, but as far as extra long hair
is concerned, you won't be seeing
much of it.
"Collegiate hair cuts for men
are of many shapes and forms,"
Dascola continued, "but in general
they're as short or even shorter
than regular crew cuts, flat tops,
New Yorkers and butch cuts."
Following in the shorter trend
are the new Iva League cuts for
the younger set of coeds, but ac-
cording to Dascola, "older women
prefer their hair a little longer
with deeper waves."
A. popular hair cut for women
which Dascola encounters is the
personality-styled form, which is
individually cut to each person's
own facial features.
"Italian styles for women are
are as popular as ever," Dascola
commented, adding that much of
their attraction for coeds is be-
cause these styles are casual and
easy-to-manage. Along this line,
he mentioned that women's hair
cuts are still being tapered to the
back of the head in many varied
Career Began at Ten
The "hair-cutting game" is "an
art as well as a lucrative busi-
ness," Dascola said. His career in
this field began at the age of
ten, when Dascola was "the
youngest barber in the country."
Dascola works in a partnership
with an older and a younger
brother. "In 33 years of barber-
ing," he reflected, "I have never
gone home complaining I didn't
like my chosen profession."
He received his Bachelor of
Arts, Master of Science and Mas-
ter of Linguistics here at the U.i-
versity between 1935 and 1937.
draw up the regulations for the
newly-formed club. They include
weekly dues of a penny, that
fresh, scrubbed look at all times
and hours according to the con-
venience of the proprietors.
"All the food we bought was
eaten the first afternoon our club
was open," Miss Neill said. "We
decided then and there that if it
was all right with club members
we would increase the due to five
cents a week." Laughing, she said,
"We had to or else go broke!"
Coeds do not have to join the
club if they only care to partake
of the "goodies." A guest book is
provided for all non-members,"
Miss Hoover emphasized.
Even if a coed is not a member
there are innumerable services of-I
fered her. Along the informative
line the two Barbs qualify as "old
exam-takers and old theme
One of Many Services
The social field, perhaps the
most important aspect of a coed's
life, especially at the beginning of
the school year, has been incor-
porated into Club 304's advan-
"We can asure them of constant
phone calls and talk arhd advice
about men," the originator, Miss
Hoover'said with a sparkle in her
Of course, a club needs enter-
tainment and this one is not
lacking. "We even have Elvis
Presley and Harry Belafonte on
Hi-Fi," Miss Neill injected.
Club members in good standing,
those with their dues all paid up,
have the additional advantages of1
peanut butter and crackers, cook-
ies and gum.
Numerous Advantages Offered
Other material advantages in-
clude cigarettes, ashtrays-neither
of the proprietors smoke-com-
fortable furniture and the floor.
"Our housmother has joined as
a charter member," Miss Hoover
"No, she does not pay dues. She
brings food," Miss Neill said with
a grin spreading from ear to ear.
"Oh, yes," Miss Neill continued,
"our club does not have any offi-
cers, just us proprietors."
A coed sitting on the bed was
quick to add that they do have a
motto, the old French one: Lib-
erty, Equality, FRATERNITY.
Both coeds agreed that the
original aim of the club, to learn
about the new coeds in the dorm,
was doing splendidly.
"We know all the coeds on this
floor and are fast becoming ac-
quainted with the others," they
Perhaps the biggest thrill the
"Barbs" have received since their
little adventure started was hav-
ing as a guest, a coed from Iowa
State. She thought the club was
such a success that she was going
to try and form a similar one
This pleased the proprietors
greatly, even though the club has
some disadvantages such as not
being able to close before 1 a.m.
Places for You and Your Date
To Go This Weekend
Events on the social calendar
for coeds and men this first week-
end of the semester feature two
all-campus dances and a mixer
in addition to the movies and
other old stand-bys.
S"Your Fair Lady" is the themet
of the =Union's dance presentation
to be held from 9 p.m. to midnight
tonight in the Ballroom. Jim
Servis and his orchestra will fur-
nish the music for the affair.
The League will follow suit at
the same time with "Fall Frolic,"
offering couples the opportunity
to dance to the music of Don
Young's combo in an autumn dec-.
orated League Ballroom.
A semi-annual mixer is sched-
uled for '7:3 to 10:00 p.m. tomor-
row at the Hillel Foundation.
. . Monday, November. 5
VIENNA PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA
ANDRE CLUYTENS, Conductor
ARTUR RUBINSTEIN, Pianist.
Tuesday, November 20
Monday, January 14
. Sunday, January 20
Thursday, February 21
BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
CHARLES MUNCH, Conductor
CINCINNATI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
THOR JOHNSON, Conductor
THE CLEVELAND ORCH E
GEORGE SZELL, Conductor
Monday, October 15
BERLIN PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA Sunday, October 21
HERBERT VON KARAJAN, Conductor
Tuesday, February 26
Sunday, March 10
in Block A, $17.00; Block
NOW ON SALE.
SEASON TICKETS: Remaining unclaimed seats
B, $14.00; Block C, $12.00; Block D, $10.00.
Eleventh Annual Extra Concert Series
MANTOVANI and His New Music.
BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Thursday, October 11
CHARLES MUNCH, Conductor
. . . . . . . . .
dePAUR OPERA GALA
LEONARD dePAUR, Conductor
BOSTON POPS ORCHESTRA
ARTHUR FIEDLER, Conductor
. . Wednesda
y, October 17
Thursday, January 10
Sunday, March 3
The Michigan Daily
SEASON TICKETS: Block A, $8.50; Block B, $7.00; Block C, $6.00; Block
D, $5.00. NOW ON SALE.
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Annual Christmas Concerts
and 2, 1956
Be a famousfigure Fasliion
SEE it TODAY
On Color TV
Channel 4 . . from Noon till 1
ADELE ADDISON, Soprano KENNETH SMITH, Bass
EUNICE ALBERTS, Contraltc CHORAL UNION and ORCHESTRA
HOWARD JARRATT, Tenor LESTER McCOY, Conductor
TICKETS: 75c and 50c (either Concert). On sale beginning October 15.
Seventeenth Annual Chamber Music Festival
S *-MA Whitt and colors o~:
Paty or Girdle
in Seventeen 4
See the newest and most exciting Fall Fashions
froan America's 'most famous designers.
See Television's Biggest Fashion Show ever !
"Be a Famous Figure"
Then cone see the Fashion Forining Bras and
girdles all by Warner's, makers of the Famous
Merry Widow. You can give yourself the Fa-
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ing Fall Trends in Fashion.
- r - /11T11k mii -wOw ft
PAOLO BORCIANI, Violin
ELISA PEGREFFI, Violin
February 15, 16, 17, 1957
PIERO 'FARULLI, Viola
FRANCO ROSSI, Cello
On sale beginning October 15.
$3.50 and $2.50.
Sixty-Fourth Annual May Festival
May 2, 3, 4, 5, 1957
The Philadelphia Orchestra, EUGENE ORMANDY, Conc
SMITH, Associate Conductor. University Choral Union,'