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July 27, 1956 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1956-07-27

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FRIDAY, JULY 27, 1956

ISA Loses Good Friend, Secretary


1 7,000


The International Student As-
sociation and the International
Center is losing Marguerite Ran-
Even more than that, University
students, both foreign and Ameri-
can, are losing a friend.
Mrs. Randall, who has been
working for the past year as Sec-
retary for International Sutdent
Organizations is leaving her "job"
to be with her instructor husband
who will be teaching at the Uni-
versity extension at Flint, Mich.
Her work deals primarily with
the ISA, but she also assists other
nlational groups on campus.
"One of may aims, and ISA's
too," she said, "is getting more
Americans interested in attend-
ing our functions and working
with us in our various activities."
Plans Programs
Mrs. Randall described her
work with ISA as "helping to plan
and execute their programs."
A Detroiter by birth, the retir-
in gsecretary has lived much of
her life in London, Ont. and Ann

.*. leaves ISA

Arbor. "Though I've traveled a
lot, I consider Ann Arbor my
She has studied music and art
here at the Upiversity and "for
many years I did some commercial

New York Psychologist Tells
Of Honeymooner's Troubles

By The Associated Press
What do brides complain about
most on a honeymoon?
"Surprisingly, the problem girls
mention most often is that they
miss their mothers - they feel
homesick," said psychologist Har-
old Greenwald. "But usually a
phone call home makes them
happy again.
"I've never met a bridegroom
who admitted he felt lonesome for
his father. Women are more will-
ing to tell their honeymoon
troubles than men. Most men feel
they have to keep a stiff upper
lip - like Gary Cooper."
Dr. Greenwald, a midtown psy-
choanalyst, is something of a spe-
cialist in the woes of honeymoon-
ers. As staff consultant for the
Hotel Concord, a Catskill Moun-
tain resort at Kiamesha Lake, he
has acted as adviser to hundreds
of newlywed couples.
"After homesickness," he re-
marked, "the most common prob-
Astronomy Night
"Electronics in Astronomy" will
be the feature attraction at the
University Astronomy Depart-
ment's Visitors' Night today at
8:30 p.m. in Room 2003 Angell
William Liller, assistant pro-
fessor of astronomy, will be the
speaker. Following the illustrated
talk, the Observatory on the fifth
floor of Angell Hall will be open
until 10 p.m. for observations of
the sky, with telescopes and binoc-
ulars if it is clear.
Another Visitors' Night will be
held August 10.

lem brides mention is their hus-
band's lack of orderliness. They
are completely dismayed by the
way he throws his clothes around.
Brides have a neater nesting in-
stinct. They can't understand how'
a man can be so untidy, and may-
be they worry a bit that they'll
have to spend the rest of their
lives picking up after him."
The problem of sexual adjust-
ment, Dr. Greenwald haas found,
often arises from feminine ignor-
Here are other complaints he
hears most often from brides:
"My husband isn't attentive
enough. I thought he would have
eyes only for me on my honey-
moon. But he wants to golf, swim
and play cards. I don't under-
stand him. How can he really
love me if he is so interested in
all those other things?
"Why do I always have to tell
my husband the things I want to
do? If he were absolutely in love
with me, would I have to put
everything in words?"
Dr. Greenwald,- admitting that
this femriinine trait often was
found in wives married 30 years,
said it was undeniably difficult for
any man to learn to read a wo-
man's mind or anticipate her
whms, but added:
"It does show the desperate im-
portance of communication be-
tween newly married people --
the need to find a language of
their own."
Some men make the same com-
plaint about their brides - that
they don't instinctively unier-
stand them, he said.

drawing for newspapers - right
here in Ann Arbor, as a matter of
On her office walls in the Inter-
national Center are hanging sev-
eral products of Mrs. Randall's ar-
tistic talent.
One could easily guess that she
has a love for music, for sitting
near the bottom of her desk is
a phonograph which constantly
plays music while she is working.
Writes Novel
In addition to her artistic tal-
ents, Mrs. Randall likes to write
and is working on a novel which
she hopes will be ready for pub-
lication, someday.
Mr. Randall, a doctoral candi-
date for sociology, had been a
teaching and research fellow at
the University. "He's the brains
in the family," she said proudly.
One of Mrs. Randall's two sons
will be attending the Flint college
in September.
Mrs. Randall is leaving her job
with mixed feelings.
"The good side of leaving is that
it will be a new adventure for us
-and a good opportunity for my
husband who will be an instruc-
tor in sociology."
Regrets Leaving
Then the usually smiling woman
turned serious for a moment. "I
regret, however, leaving so many
people for whom I have formed
strong attachments. This type of
work is close to my heart.
"With all these people with
different cultures here, itgives
me an opportunity to learn as
much as I can. Here, you finally
realize people are alike, no matter
where they are from."
Mrs. Randall smiled. "It's been
a very rewarding experience."
Same Name
Raises Brows
Whenever a certain University
employee and her husband go on
a trip and register in a hotel, the
desk clerk raises his eyebrows and
says, "Are you related to the Presi-
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Eisen-
hauer admit they are not. But Mr.
Eisenhauer has a 12-year-old
brother named Dwight D. Eisen-
hauer who appeared on the tele-
vision show, "The Name's the
Same," about the time President'
Dwight D. Eisenhower took office.
And Robert is in the Army.
Mrs. Doris A. Eisenhauer, 23
years old, is a file clerk in the
X-ray department at the Uni-
versity Hospital. Although she can
recall no unusual or humorous ex-
pereinces arising from the simi-
larity in names, she has noticed
that more people ask about a
possible relationship since Ike
switched from leading an army
to leading a country.
Dwight D. Eisenhauer, inciden-
tally, was named after Ike when
the latter was actively a general.
The boy was born in 1944 during
the invasion of "Europe. So it
wasn't just a coincidence.

Be S(
'reparation f6r a maximum to-
tal of 17,413 meals a day in 11
University residence halls begins a
week in advance, during fall and
spring semesters.
First step is preparation of
menus, done by dieticians at week-
ly meetings.
Next step is to purchase food
for the meals. Fresh produce is
brought from Detroit five days a
week. Ice cream and baked goods
are prepared in a University Food
Service plant on Huron Street.
1,000 Students Employed
To prepare meals, over 1,000
students are employed in the var-
ious University dining halls:
Largest number of meals is
prepared for South Quadrangle.
South Quad's kitchens can pre-
pare a. malimum of 3,675 meals
per day, during both fall and
spring semesters,
West and. East Quadrangles
each can prepare a total of 3,118
meals. per day.
Last year, Alice Lloyd was able
to serve 559 coeds per meal, Cous-
ins 533, Mosher-Jordan 478,
Stockwell 414, Martha Cook 152,
Victor Vaughan 144, and Betsy
Barbour and Helen Newbeury 115
Quads Have Counter Service
Pictures on this page were tak-
en during the spring semester in
South Quad dining halls. Proce-
dure in each of the three quad-
rangles is the same. Residents file
in, have their meal tickets
punched, pick up a tray and sil-
verware, and pass along a counter,
picking up the main course and!
side dishes as they go.
Women's residences operate dif-
ferently. Some employ table serv-
ice fo reach meal while others uti-
lize cafeteria style at meal times.
Martha Cook employs cafeteria
style at morning and noon meals
and has table service for evening


STIRRING THE SOUP-While the soup cooks, the cook keeps
it turning to make sure all ingredients are evenly heated.




SOAKING GLASSES-Glasses' are soaked and brushed in hot
water containing sterilizing agent.



SCRAPING THE DIPPER CLEAN-f"'rts are made to see that
all of the batter is put to use.

WASHING DISHES-Deft hands fill tray with dirty dishes on their way to the dishwasher. Dishes
are "sloshed" before they enter the machine.

(Continued from Page 2) Midland, Michigan -- Teacher Needs: has an opening for a young woman with
7th Grade Core; 9th Grade Social Stu- a degree in Psych., Personnel Admin.,
Hopkins, Michigan Teacher Needs: dies; High School Librarian; Elemen- Ind'I Rel., or with a General Bus. Ad.
Elementary (6th). tary Librarian; Intermediate Vocal
Highwood, Illinois - Teacher Needs: Music, degree with course work in Personnel
General Science/Social Studies or Ge- For additional information contact Admin. or Psych.
ography or Math or Home Economics the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad- For further information contact the
or Wood Shop. ministration Building, No. 3-1511, Ext. Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Inkster, Michigan - Teacher Needs: 489. Bldg., ext. 371.
Early Elementary (Kdg., 1st); 8th Grade PERSONNEL REQUEST:
English; 8th Grade Math; High School Rossford Ordnance Depot, Toledo,
Counselor. Ohio, is currently recruiting for Civil anization
lKalamazoo, MIchigan-Teacher Needs: Engrs. - to work in construction and
High School English/Spanish; English. maintenance of buildings, roads and
Linden, Michigan - Teacher Needs: grounds, and for Mech. and Eleot. Notices
Tlementray; Music. Director (Instru- Engrs. for specification writing, test-11
mental/High School Choir); Coach ing and design of maintenance tools
Head Football, Asst. Basketball, Head and shop equipment. Congregational and Disciples Guild:
Track, Physical Ed. Classes/Driver State of Oregon Board of Health an- Mr. Zaw Win and Mr. Kyaw Myint
Training). nounces an opening for Audiometrist to will speak on "Experiences in
Marshall, Michigan - Teacher Needs: work in a state-wide hearing conserva- Buddhism", Sunday, July 29, 1956 at
Junior High English. tion program. Requires B. A. in Speech 7:00 p.m.; 524 Thompson, Guild House.
Marne, Michigan - Teacher Needs: (correction) Hearing or Psych. Hillel Foundation: Sabbath services,
Elementary (2nd, 3rd, 5th). National Bank of Detroit, Michigan, tonight, 7:45 p.m., Hillel.
Sport swver 1117 South University
Main Shop on Forest off South University


PUNCHING TICKETS-Staff checker punches meal tickets at
each meal before permitting students to enter the dining hall.

GOING THROUGH THE LINE-After their meal tickets are punched, quad residents file In front
of a counter and are served-thence to the dining hall.

..: .. m.~}.. .. . . . . . , 4: r

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