THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE
Perfume Makes Fashion 'Scents'
By NANCY VERMULLEN
Choosing your perfume with care
makes good "scents."
As far as recognizing the best
fragrance for you, never under-
estimate the power of your own
nose! If you like a particular frag-
rance on yourself, chances are that
others will, too.
When sampling perfume have
the saleslady rub a few drops on
the inside of your wrist. Let it
Ory, then sniff. Never smell directly
from the bottle, for all you'll get
for your efforts is a strong blast
Many people are uncertain of
the difference between cologne and
perfume. Contrary to popular opin-
ion, cologne isn't a bargain-priced
substitute for perfume; rather, it
is a thinned, lighter version. It
should be used as an allover rub
Perfume should be applied to
warming places on your oody. or
"pulse spots." The temples, the
hollow of your throat, inner wrists
and elbows, the palms of your
hands, and the cleavage of the de-
colletage are favorite pulse spots
for making the most of your per-
Other good non-pulse spot
places: your clothes - inner and
outer. Spraying is more effective
than direct application, with about
a twelve-inch distance between
atomizer and target.
As a rule, the life-expectancy of
a scent is no longer than four
hours. Well-groomed women buy
a purse-flacon of perfume along
with the larger bottle, so they can
carry their freshen-up fragrance
with them all day long.
Perfume isn't an extravagance,
but rather a pretty and necessary
part of grooming. Even empty per-
fume bottles are useful, for they
make delightful sachets,. as do
bits of blotting paper that have
been dipped in the lovely liquid.
Most important, the perfume you
love should be able to identify you.
The Student National Education
Association of the University
School of Education will hold its
first meeting at 7:15 p.m. Wednes-
day in the Elementary School
Guest speaker will be Miss Mary1
Ellen Lewis, English instructor at
Ann Arbor High School. Miss Lewis
will speak on the role of the Fu-
ture Teachers of America groups
in relation to the problem of re-
cruiting better future teachers.
Miss Lewis has been active in;
FTA leadership and organization.;
The Ann Arbor chapter of FTA,
under her leadership, is helping toE
organize other chapters of the as-
sociation in surrounding commun-
The Student National Education'
Association (SNEA) is the national
professional association for college1
and university students preparing1
to teach. It is comparable to Na-]
tional Education Association, NEA.
Purposes of the group are to
provide its members with oppor-
tunities for developing personal
growth and professional compe-
tence, as well as active professional
membership on the local, state,
national and world levels.
League Council yesterday moved1
that a "committee be set up to
study and evaluate League Coun-
cil elections system and report
back to the Council Nov. 21."'
Julie Fahnestock, '58, League
parliamentarian, Kitty Wilson, '58,
Karen Levy, '60, and two members,
to be appointed will make up the
Gerry Wise, '59, special projects
chairman for the League, reportedj
that "Homecoming was definitelyj
a financial success" and that the
dance was sold out.
Suggestions were offered to ex-
tend Homecoming activities to Fri-
day night and perhaps hold an in-
formal jazz concert.
African Student Enjoys
First Semester at'U'
SWEET SMELL OF SUCCESS -- Applying perfume to "pulse
spots"-temple, nape, wrists, and heart-gives it a long-lasting
quality, and surrounds you with lovely fragrance just that much
+ * +'
Chester Roberts Gifts
By JANICE GEASLER
Speaking with an accent you
might almost suppose to be British,
Matthias' Mosha, the University's
first student from Tanganyika in
East Africa, admits that he is:
somewhat taken aback by the pace
of life here.
He jokingly says that students
give him the impression that they
are being "chased by a wild beast."
A vivacious personality showed
through his lively grin and thor-
oughly Americanized "Wow!" when
a Daily photographer asked him to
sit for the fourth picture.
University of London
Mosha, who is in his first semes-
ter as a graduate student in the
School of Education, earned his
BA and teacher's diploma at Ma-
Yesterday Panhellenic Associa-
tion held its annual workshop to
discuss internal problems of Pan-
hellenic and the individual sorori-
Five discussion groups compared
and suggested ideas and as one
woman said, "really had a good
Amid this attitude of general
enthusiasm 90 affiliated women
discussed House spirit, activities,
scholarship, affiliated spirit' and
In the house spirit group house
functions, sophomore responsibil-
ity, senior apathy, and integration
of annexes were discussed. "Un-
planned" surprises were endorsed
as a method for creating good
The activities group tried to
find a dividing line between activ-
ities and grades. The problem of
how to achieve a balance was
thought to be a major one. How-
ever, activities were thought neces-
sary and one house even sends a
report of women in activities in
their house to their national office.
In general the group thought
that although activities bring a
broader outlook to the house, wom-
en should not be forced to enter.
The "sophomore slump" pledge
averages, and apathy toward
scholarship were discussed b those
attending the scholarship group.
Scholarship programs here com-
pared and scholarship wvs stressed
The need for more urity among
the sororities was expressed in the
affiliated spirit group. However,
the women felt that this must be
watched so it would not corflict
with the independent and sorority
The pledge program consisted of
scholarship, integration into the
house, Jr. Panhellenic and the big
sister program. The fact that
spring rush will require a new
attitude and program. was also
Don't wait until the last minute for
father's weekend favors
when it will be so easy for you to decide
at Chester Roberts Gifts.
Chester Roberts Gifts'
312 South State
--- --- - =.I
* * *
PIZZA at the Del Rio
If you have tried the rest - try the BEST.
Reasonable Price on Delivery Service
From 6 P.M. to 12 P.M.
BEER and WINE to take out
122 West Washington
Hours 4 to 12 P.M. - Closed Tuesday
kerere University-College of East
Africa. The degree was granted by
the University of London, with
which Makerere is affiliated.
He was sent here on a scholar-
ship from the Carnegie Corpora- 1
tion to specialize in methods of
teaching English as a foreign
language. After two years of grad-
uate work, Mosha plans to return
to Makerere as a member of the 1
faculty in the department of edu-
Mosha says that members of the 1
faculty usually study in England,
but the head of the education
department felt that it would be a
good idea to have someone trained
under different policies.
There is little intrinsic differ-
ence between the students here
and those in Tanganyika, he says.
He points out that the difference
lies in the higher standard of liv-
ing in the United States. For ex-
ample, very few Tanganyikan stu-
dents own cars.
A ready speaker, especially when
talking about his native country,
he explains that Tanganyika is
under the trusteeship of the
United Nations and is administered
by Great Britain. It follows the
British system of education, with
only the English language used
for instruction from the sixth or
seventh grade through the uni-
Comparing the education system
in the United States to that in
Tanganyika, Mosha points out that
students there are "filtered"' sev-
eral times during grade school and
high school, and only the best
qualified are allowed to continue.
Only two out of every 100 in the
first grade are expected to reach
university level, he remarks.
Makerere's dormitories, three for
men and one for women, are called
halls of residence, Mosha says, and
each is directed by a "warden."
The students form clubs and
participate in musical activities
and sports events just as the stu-
dents do here, he remarks.
Taste in music, he says, i quite
different, tending toward Euro-
pean, both classical and modern.
The few groups who prefer "rock
and roll" are considered "queer."
Due to the many Hollywood
"cowboy movies" that are shown
in Tanganyikan schools, many stu-
dents try to dress, act, and sing
like cowboys, Mosha rsays.
"Traveling is my major target,"
Mosha declares. "I want to see as
much as possible, especially in the
field of education." He points out
teacher-training colleges, Niagara
Falls, the Rockies, and the west
coast are some of the things he
would most like to see. "It might
turn out to be just a dream," he
adds with a wistful smile.
Twenty-three co-chairmen have
been selected for Michigras, ac-
cording to general co-chairmen
Jane Abashouse,''58, and Richard
Committees and the representing
co-chairmen are as follows: booths,
Sandy Louvre, '59, and Don Mc-
Theal, '60; concessions, Fred Nott,
'59; Daily publicity, Nancy Stamm,
'59, and Carol Shapiro, '60; deco-
rations, Joan Machalski, '60. and
David Bete, '60; finance, Les
Benet, '59; parade, Sally Stekette,
'59, and Bob Binkow, '59.
Posters, Sally Glass, '58; prizes,
Barbara Rosbe, '60, and Don Har-
rison, '60; programs, Selma Sa'di,
'60, and Jim Asbeck, '59; publicity,
Sandy Sol, '58, and John Kirken-
dall, '60; refreshments Lynette
Beale, '59, and Fred Holt, '59; see-
retaries, Donna Wickham. '59, and
Janet Portnpy, '60; tickets, Joanne
Ortwein, '60, and John Eisberg.
There will be a meeting for co-
chairmen 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in
Room 3C of the Union.
DANCE AT THE UNION
9-2 UNION CAFETERIA
ordered in October mg
Many books from which to choose.
We feature Imported Cards by g
Marcel Schurman, Oz, Jane Jarvis
and many others
Ramsay Printers, Inc.
199 E. Liberty NO 8-7900
Don't forget we've Finger
Toaster Gloves of Lambs Wool
with Pig Palms, at $5.00 and
mittens at $2.00, also Knee
Socks at $1.95.
1111 South U. near East U.
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