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May 25, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-05-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

1948

THE MICHIC AN DAILY

a a.! 1 1 L'tl y; y. V f31 T l2'141 JI 1
e

._.r _ ..:.
.,..

Coeds To Be Guest Editors
On Mademoiselle Magazine

*
and C~nqagementi
0

Virginia Garritsen, '49 A., and
YFrances Keaton, '49, the Univer-
sity's two representatives to the
"Mademoiselle" college board, are
both excited at the prospect of a
month in New York as guest edi-
tors.
Miss Garritsen, of Detroit,
whose major interest has always
been art, will act as either art di-
rector or interior design director
on the college board. This group
of 20 coeds spends the month of
June putting out the August
"Back to College" issue of the
magazine.
Meanwhile Miss Keaton, a
journalism major from Pasa-
dena, Calif., is preparing to enter
the copy writing branch on the
Tennis Matches
All players in the women's
doubles and mixed doubles
WAA tennis tournaments must
contact opponents and advance
with their matches. Those who
are defaulting must contact
manager, Mary Ann Harris, 2-
i570.

"Mademoiselle" board. She has
sold "a few stories," she said,
and hopes to become a writer.
Both women are looking for-
ward to seeing New York City
from the social side as well as the
business angle. They expect to
live at $arbizon Hotel for Women
and will be given a whirlwind view
of big city night life, in addition
to meeting dress designers and at-
tending fashion shows.
The 20 coeds of the college
board were chosen after 5000
women had applied. Out of this
number 900 were selected and
following the next contest all
but 50 women were elminated.
After the final contests, the
board was picked. The women
come from college campuses all
over the country and will work
in the office of the magazine
and will be interviewed by the
managing editor.
Transportation to and from New
York, spending money and oppor-
tunities for job interviews will also
be provided for the coeds by the
magazine.

Hitchcock-Hills s
Mrs. W. F. Hitchcock of Snyder,
New York. announces the engage-
ment of her daughter. Barbara
Louise, to Robert Hills, Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hills of De-
troit.
Miss Hitchcock is a senior in the
literary college and is a member of
Senior Society.
Mr. Hills has received degrees
from the Universities of Roches-
ter and Michigan, and is now at-
tending Harvard University. He
is a member of Theta Chi and Phi
Beta Kappa fraternities.
* * *
Johnson-Ball
Mr. and Mrs. Martin D. Johnson
of Detroit announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Lois, to
John R. Ball, son of Mrs. George
L. Ball of Coldwater and the late
Mr. Ball.
Miss Johnson, who is a junior
in the literary college, is a member
of Alpha Phi Sorority. Mr. Ball
was graduated in February from

the literary college and is a mem-
ber of Chi Phi fraternity.
The wedding is scheduled for
October.
Chandler-Eady
Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. Chandler
of Sylvania, O., announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Carolyn, to Edsell Eady, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Eugene Eady of Inde-
pendence, Kan.
Miss Chandler is a senior in the
literary college and is a member of
Gamma Phi Beta sorority.
Mr. Eady is a junior in the en-
gineering college and a member of
Phi Gamma Delta fraternity.
* * *
Sha re-Zemmol
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Share of De-
troit have announced the engage-
ment of their daughter, Caroline,
to Bernard Zemmol, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Zemmol, also of
Detroit.
Miss Share is a sophomore in

the literary college. No date has
been set for the wedding.
Goldstein-Rottenberg
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Gold-
stein of Detroit have announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Beatrice, to Newton Rottenberg,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Rot-
tenberg, also of Detroit.
Miss Goldstein is a sophinore in
the literary college. Her fiance is a
senior in the literary college and
a member of Phi Kappa Phi. na-
tional honorary society. He is
planning to enter medical school
in the fall. The wedding will take
place August 17.
Now that sun roofs are in full
use, a study in dark and light
contrasts is suggested for the girls
with the tans. Don't forget that
each girl's own shade of tan may
blend beautifully or stand out
with the pastel cottons she chooses
to display her outdoor look.

FAMILY PORTRAIT-Theresa (left) and Thomasina Gofford hold Whitey and her triplet kids for
the goat family's first portrait at their home at Wolcott, Conn.

CSuggested for Bro

Ii

..

II

MUSIC CENTER

I

By MARJE SCHMIDT
Don't be dull!
It may give the gentle brown-
haired reader a severe irk that
men can be so visably, vocally af-
fected by birds of showier plum-
age. Redheads, blondes, jetty bru-
nettes receive a continual romp of
color compliments. And where
does that leave the great majority,
the medium browns? Even brushed
and shampooed to the highest
type shine, those brown pelts
catch fewer compliments than the
high-voltage ones.
Advise Given
There are two courses open. One
can dye, or less drastically-com-
pensate. The compensation idea
comes from Del Russo, a Helena
Rubenstein, mnake-up artist and'
true color expert. His idea goes
something like this: If one can't
count on the hair to strike the
vivid note, put all the emphasis on
make-up. The brown-haired wom-
an is the one who can Wear
brighter make-up and still, look

ni Tresses
individual. It can be a successful
job if she will just dramatize
everything between her hairline
and the neckline of her dress.

like a 'lady.' Here you get the con-
trast of quiet hair, bright face.
The suggestion is not that of a
three-layer paint job. The empha-
sis is reached through selection of
shades that are lighter, sharper
and brighter. For example, try a
powderand base with a fresh pink
cast, plus lipstick and rouge in
the strongest polsible pink of rosy
red.
Emphasis Important
The selection job is up to the
Nurses To Give
Formal May 28
The Class of 1950 of the Univer-
sity School of Nursing will present
the annual Couzens Hall spring
formal from 9 p.m. to midnight
Friday, May 28.
Soft lights and music by Al Rice
and his orchestra will create a
night club atmosphere. The staff
of Club Stardust has planned en-
tertainment and refreshments for
the guests.

1

1i

HOTTEST THING
on two wheels

W/N
}

For Your
RADIO
and
RECORDS

P

NO FUSS
NO BOTHER
NO WORRY
call the
MuSiC ENTER
NOW STUDENTS can eliminate the bother
and worry over shipping their radio and
records home.
THE MUSIC CENTER will pick up, pack, and
ship your radio and records for SAFE
DELIVERY.
FOR INFORMATION . .
FOR PICKUP."..
CALL 2-2500
MUSIC CENTER
(Just West of [Hill Auditorium)

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
Paul Wallace, trombone; David
Ireland, viola; Carlos Cartaino,
flute; Harriet Boden, mezzo-so-
prano; Louise Steele, flute; Cath-
erine Jean Morgan, violin; Sarah
Cossum, viola; Joan Bullen, cello;
and Patricia Penman, Jack Hodin,
Marie Haefliger, Willard Brask,
Joanne Baker, Robert Henderson,
pianists; the University String
Orchestra, conducted by Paul
Bryan; and the University Choir,
Raymond Kendall, Conductor.
The compositions were written by
Leslie Bassett, Jack Hodin, War-
ren Benson, Joanne Baker, Ed-
ward Chudacoff, Anita Dennis-
ton, Dean Nuernbergeir, Robert
Buggert, and Grant Beglarian.
The public is invited.
Exhibitions
Museum of Archaeology: Roman
Egypt and Pictorial Maps of Italy.
Tuesday through Friday, 9 a.m.-
12 noon, 2-5 p.m.; Saturday, 9
a.m.-12 noon; and Sunday, 3-5
p.m.
TYPEWRITERS
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
So Id,
Bought,
Rented,
Repaired
STATIONERY & SU PPLIES
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St.
G. I, Reauisitions Accepted

Architecture Building: Photog-
raphy by Roger and Patti Hollen-
beck, through May 28.
Museum of Art, Alumni Memo-
rial Hall: Water Colors by John
Marin, through Tuesday, May 25,
10-12 noon and 2-5 p.m. The pub-
lic is invited.;
Atomic Energy exhibition pre-
pared by the editors of LIFE mag-
azine, Rackham Building; through
May 29.
Michigan Historical Collections:
"Autographs of Michigan Men of
State and National Prominence"
on display in 160 Rackham Build-
ing, 8-12 and 1-5 daily, 8-12 Sat-
urdays.
Events Today
Radio Programs:
5:45 p.m., WPAG-The German
Series-Assist. Prof. Otto Graf
and pr. Kurt Berg.
8 p.m. WHRV-About Books,
Students of Library Science-In-
terviews conducted by . G. Bury
rows.
Botanical Journal Club: 7:30
p.m., 1139 Natural Science Bldg.
.Reports:
Vegetation of the coast of cua-
dor and Peru and its relation to
the Galapagos Islands. Geographi-
cal relations of the flora, by Cath-
erine Cole and Microchemical
studies in the genus Cladonia, by
Henry L. Imshaug.
Christian Science Organization;
7:30 p.m., Upper Room, Lane Hall.!
Cohing Events
Delta Sigma Pi, Professional
Business Fraternity: Business
meeting, 7:30 p.m., Wed., May 26,
Michigan Union.
Archery: Students interested in
forming an Archery Club next fall
and, also, those men students who
would like to have archery includ-
ed as one of the I-M activities,
please contact Hal Frye, Ph.
2-4401, sometime before Friday.
Square Dancing Class, spon-
sored by the Graduate Outing
Club: 8 p.m., Lounge, Women's
Athletic Bldg., Wed., May 26.
Small fee. Everyone welcome.
Women of the University Facul-
ty: Informal tea, 4:30 p.m., Friday,'
May 28, club lounge, Michigan
League. Members from the Mu-
seums and the School of Archi-
tecture will be in charge.

Chek - 125 cc.
3 Speed I'rmsmission-Foot Shift
Hand Clutch-Battery and Magneto Ignition
50 Miles Per Hour-80 Miles Per Gallon Gas
Lightwcight (170 lbs.), Dependable
Outperforms All Competitive Cycles
Only $99.00 Down
Now on display in Witham's Window
Forest and South University
MAC'S AUTO MART

Voted the niost-wanted pen for graduation'..
Parkef51
with, Lu trIm) cap.'
HELP YOUR GRADUATE ACHIEVE SUCCESS
... GIVE A PARKER "51"
Gradtluates know ihe}ycan de pend on the"51"forsinooth,
effortless writing. Writing that requires no pressure.. .
no blotters, either. For this pen writes dry with wet ink!
Gladden your graduate with the gift of a Parker "51"
-world's most-wanted pen. Come in and see our selec-
tion. Parker "51" Pen with Lustraloy cap . . . $12.50.
With gold-filled cap . . . $15.00. Limited number of
imtched Parker "51" Pen and Pencil Sets also available.
ua we t om!

R1i![DBS

THE PEN HOSPITAL
115 W. Liberty St.

730 North Main

Phone 2-0065

I

'

14

For Memorial Day Fun Clothes

I )enims, sacon y'Palm Beach
and giug hai to mix and match
for fun under the su.
^Aw "of orsc alof de e"'ry
belts, sox and undies to
colelte the Picture.

MARTIN J. COHN, author of the new book
"THE QUICK AND THE DEAD" will be in our
store from 3 to 5 P.M. TODAY to autograph
copies of his book.
JUST OFF THE PRESS "The Quick and the
Dead has received wide critical acclaim and
stands to toke its place in the best literary
tradition of our day.
STOP IN and meet Ann Arbor's rIwst suc

6 .

. ;;
.._ '.
:5:

Your
and
18.
con
10-
f1
- *slee
MM.
mo
$3.0
Gin
dar

S W

'K.
s e p I,

Lii %

! C
/

r List of Essentials

Sacony Palm Beach in brown, navy or black,
d red, blue or green denim slacks in sizes 10-
$5.95 to $8.95.
Pedal pushers and shorts in the same Sa-
ay Palm Beach fabric or denims for sizes
18. $4.00 to $7.95.
Cowboy plaid shirts with long or short
eves in red or blue for sizes 32-38. $4.00 to
95,
Mercerized cotton T shirts in stripe or
rnotone-several neck styles. S.M.L. $2.50 to
OU
nghams, chambrays, rayons and denims in
k or pastel-hued sun dresses. Sizes 9-15,

IMO Ema

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