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May 05, 1957 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-05-05

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SUNDAY, MAY 5,1957

TH MICHIG..asAL.Nj DlAIN

'D A rSir lort"m

aTfl.a IaCRT(Y)a1J 1'flaTIV

PAGE FIV

5

EYES ON FASHIONS
HAIR-DONT'S

IW.A.A. To Honor Seniors
,At Annual Lantern Night
t al.r Nirht itr tli n l q i

}

-Daily-David Arnold
GUNAY AKTAY

-Daily-David Arnold
CHANDRA AHOOJA

I.S.A. Candidates Tell
Presidential Platforms

By NANCY VERMULLEN
Every fashion-conscious coed is aware of hair-dos, but too many
are unaware of the "hair-dont's" that go with them.
By keeping style taboos in mind when fixing your "crowning glory,"
you can fool your mirror into reflecting back a prettier "you" than you
thought possible.
If you have a prominent chin, don't wear your hair shaped tightly
at the nape or pulling it into a low chignon. Conversely, if your chin
is too small, don't shorten your face by wearing your hair flat on top.
Avoid wearing it in a forward line at ear level, and don't let it fall
heavily on the neck.
Is your hairline uneven? Don't show it by pulling your hair back!
Avoid a flatness on top and wearing it away from the forehead in
a pompadour. Instead, try to hide the pesky unevenness with a soft
wave or fluff of curls.
"I feel like a giraffe!" Is this your complaint? If you are one of
the "long-necked lassies," don't cut your hair close to the nape, and
avoid caplike cuts and upsweeps.A medium-length hairdo that pro-
vides fullness around the neck should be your choice.
Shorter-necked girls, on the other hand, should emphasize the
up-line in back. Don'ts to remember here are chignons, clusters of
curls on the neck, and hair down around the'neck.
Don't be so narrow.minded that you feel there is nothing that can
hide your narrow forehead. You can add fullness to your browline if
you don't wear a center part or crowd your forehead with waves on
both sides.
Don't be a square about square jaws, either. You can easily achieve
softness at your chinline if you don't wear your hair close to the head
above the ears. Avoid flat top hair, straight bangs, and fullness at the
neck.
Nose too short? Then don't cover your forehead with bangs,
and don't wear your side hair straight or forward. Instead, keep your
forehead clear, and the side hair pulled away from the face.
You can make a prominent nose seem much smaller if you don't
pull your hair back away from the ears and don't wear your back
hair in a bulky chignon or cluster of curls. Also put thumbs down on
low bangs and flat hair on top.
"Hair-dont's," then, can be even more important than hair-dos in
creating an illusion of beauty. With a little ingenuity and imagination
you can make your crowning glory live up to its name, so happy
experimenting and * . . "'Hairs' to ya'."

Musket executive committee is sists of women's housing groups
accepting petitions for the position in singing competition. During the

jan tern i~gn ,nciuang a line
of march and the Lantern Night
sing at Hill Auditorium, will be,
held in honor of the graduating
seniors on Tuesday, May 14 this
year.
A tradition on the University
Musket, Panhel
Open Positions
Petitioning is open for positions
in Musket Show and Panhellenic. I

campus. Lantern Night began in
1915, 43 years ago, with a line of
march symbolic of the passing of
the classes in which senior vmen
carried lighted lanterns.
During its evolution, Lantern
Night has included picnic suppers,
games and maypole dances. It has
now become an evening of musical
entertainment, due in part to
Michigan's unpredictable weather.
This year will be the 21st an-
nual singing contest.
# Sponsored by the Women's Ath-
letic Association, the program con-

Chandra Ahooja and Gunay Ak-
tay, candidates for the presidency
of International Students Associa-
tion, yesterday revealed their plat-
forms.
ChandraAhooja .
The International Students As-
sociation should help "insure bet-
ter understanding among all na-
tionalities of students," Chandra
Ahooja said.
Ahooja added that he would
like to see ISA help incoming
foreign students get settled on
campus. Incoming students are
"not too well taken care of on
their arrival and need help in
finding accommodations . . . and
help in registering," he added.
Majoring in electrical engineer-
Four Groups
Hold Election
Of Officers
Student Bar .. .
Al Germain, '58L, was elected
president of the Student Bar As-
sociation in the Law School elec-
tions held May 2.
John Kohoe, '60L, was chosen
vice-president of the association,
and John Swinford, '60L, was
elected secretary-treasurer.
In the class elections David
Nixon, 158L, was elected president
of the senior class, while John
Jackson, '60L, was selected as
junior class president.
Engineering Council
The Engineering Council, coor-
dinating body for 21 organizations
in the college of engineering, re-
cently elected officers for the com-
ing year.
The new officers are John Wen-
zelberger, '57IE, president; Jorge
Boehringer, '50E, vice-president;
and Robert Frock, '58E, secretary-
treasurer.
The Council will plan the Slide
Rule Ball, assist in the develop-
ment of North Campus and handle
the various open houses to be held
next year.

ing, Ahooja comes from Bombay,
India. He graduated from St. Xav-
iar's College with a degree in
physics.
"After students have arrived on
campus . . . they are insulated
from the rest of the campus," he
said, "especially from activities
outside of the International Cen-
ter."
"They are insulated," he con-
tinued, "because of the unfamil-
iarity of both American and for-
eign students with the cultures
and backgrounds of one another."
Gunay Aktay . . .
"We should have some sort of
representation on SGC," Gunay
Aktay, second candidate for the
International Students Association
presidency, revealed in his plat-
form.
ISA's membership of nearly 1500
is the largest of any organization
on campus, but, he added, "we
have no representation."
Aktay is a Turkish Naval officer
studying marine engineering at
the University.
In his ten-point platform, Ak-
tay advocated an "exclusive ISA
orientation program for all new
incoming students."
He said the orientation of in-
ternational students is not always
as good as it could be.
"Foreign students," he contin-
ued, "because of the time of their
arrivals, are not always put in an
orientation group."
Thus, he said, the orientation of
international students is not al-
ways complete enough.
"Some students," he added, "are
not fully aware of the facilities
available to them at the Inter-
national Center."
PARTY FAVORS
for
ALL OCCASIONS
Ball Office Supply
213 E. Washington Ph. 3-1161

fornials -cocktails
r r ~ ,
.:-y
~~s

of material scout. The material
scout works with student writers
in the preparation of original
scripts and aids in the selection of
talent for the cast.
Petitions, available at the Union
Main Desk, should be returned by
May 14.
Positions open or: the public re-
lations committee of Panhellenic
are International Chairman, Alum-
nae Chairman, Scholarship Chair-
man, Publications Chairman, and
Affiliate Co-ordinator.
Forms may be picked up at the
Panhellenic office in the Student
Activities Building and must be
returned by May 9.

eliminations, one-half the houses
entered or a minimum of ten
groups will be chosen to sing in
Lantern Night.
The choir giving the best per-
formance based on intonation, ac-
curacy, interpretation, artistic ef-
fect, rhythm, tone diction, presen-
tation, and appearance will have
its name engraved on a silver lov-
ing cup.
The posture cup will also be
awarded at this time. Because the
judging for posture is done during
the eliminations, however, all en-
tering groups are eligible.
Traditionally the winners of the
IFC Sing sing during intermission.

1

I

cottons - chiffons

-- nylolis

VhkVIA GINMNq
HOME OF BARBEQUED FOODS
Real Southern Fried Chicken
Choice Steaks

11

lace
GORGEOUS SELECTION
Just Unpacked!

If

I

Tickets Open 'for
Skit Night Blocks
Block ticket sales for Spring
Weekend Skit Night will be ex-
tended until 5 p.m. Mon., Spring
Weekend Central Committee an-
nounced yesterday.
Lists must be returned to the
Spring Weekend office in the Un-

SENIORS!
We've just received
a shipment of engraved
Graduation Announcements
Buy yours today
at
FO LLETT'S
State St. at N. University

$22s5

$4995

11!

I

ion.
11

-_, jI

--,

on
HILLEL SUPPER CLUB
TONIGHT at 6.00

Com
313 S. St

plete Take-Out Service
ding: Chicken, Sparerib
and Shrimp Boxes
te St. Phone NO 3-3441

217 South Main 0 Nickels Arcade

11

!I r

i

I

ii -

THE PRETTIEST GIFT

OF ALL!

'w.1

1

Speech Honorary .. .
Sally Scheu, president; Sue Fox,
vice-president; Lois Frankel, sec-
retary; and Joan Beris, treasurer,
are the new officers of Sigma Al-
pha Eta, national speech and
hearing honorary.
A final banquet and installation
of officers will be held Thursday,
May 16, at the Union.
Michigras .
Richard Levitt, '58BAd, has been
selected as general co-chairman
of next year's Michigras, by the
senior officers of the Union.
Levitt is presently skit night co-
chairman of this year's Spring
Weekend.
Janet Abenhouse, '58BAd, was
previously chosen as other co-
chairman. Together they will sup-
ervise and coordinate all Michigras
activities.

Q SYLVIA STUDIO
o of DANCE 0
Classes in I
* KINDERDANCE
* ACADEMIC BALLET
Beginners to
Professionals
c * TAP
*,BALLROOMc
Phone NO 8-8066
525 EAsT LIBERTY
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22.95
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Small, Medium, large Sizes. Pink or'
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