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March 23, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-03-23

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE NVE

AIM To Hold
Fourth Weekly
Little Club'
Students' Nightspot:
To Present Evening
Of On The Town'
Students may herald the coming
of mid-semesters with an evening
"on thetown" at the Little Club
from 8:30 p.m. to midnight today
in the second floor dining room
of the League.
Strictly a student nightspot,
the club will follow the policy es-
tablished by the big town bistros
with an atmosphere of soft music,
low lights and a floorshow featur-1
ing a speciality act by Conwell
Carrington.
The show will provide mid-eve-
ning entertainment for couples
who prefer to "sit this one out."
More energetic students may take
a whirl around the dance floor to
the music of Bob Leopold and his
combo.
In honor of the coming of
spring, the combo will play such
favorites as "Lazy River" and
"Easter Parade."
In answer to repeated requests,
the combo will "liven up the
place" with a couple of Charles-
tons. The group will also present
two speciality numbers featuring
Dick Motter and Oakie Daniels on
"Perfidia" and "Begin the Be-
guine."
Sponsored by the Association of
Independent Men, the club will
also feature a "bar" at which re-
freshments will be sold through-
out the evening.
Admission will be $1 for couples
attending for the entire evening,
but after 10:30 p.m. the price will
be lowered to 74 cents.
This feature enables students to
drop into the club after the early
movie or campus event.
This week's dance will mark the
fourth weekly anniversary of the
recently organized Little Club.

Building Plans
To Be Drawn
Plans for the proposed new wo-
men's $2,500,000 athletic plant will
be discussed at the third meeting
of the building committee tomor-
row.
The committee is meeting each
week to draw and revise plans for
the full building which will be
constructed on the southeast cor-
ner of S. Forest Ave. and N. Uni-
versity Ave. The exact date for
starting the construction has not
been set.
Working with Dr. Margaret Bell,
chairman of the committee, are{
Miss Marie Hartwig and Miss Frit-
zie Gareis of the women's physical
education department, Professor
H. O. Crisler, athletic director, Mr.
Matt Mann, swimming coach and
Dr. Elmer Mitchell, director of
the men's physical education de-
partment.
The three architects for the1
building are Lee and Kenneth C.
Black of Lansing and Alden Dow
of Midland.
Union Offers,
Entertainment;
This weekend the Union will bea
the scene of two event packed
evenings which will include the re-
gular membership dance to be held
from 9 p.m. to midnight tomor-
row and the Sunday evening en-
tertainment program slated for
from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. Sunday.
Frank Tinker and his orchestra
will provide the musical atmos-
phere for students dancing in the
main ballroom tomorrow night.
Concluding the weekend of fes-
tivities will be the weekly Sunday
evening entertainment program
scheduled for Sunday evening.
With cards available for bridge
and Canasta games in the smallf
ballroom, there will be dancing in
the Terrace Room.

Couples Reveal Engagements

s - -

- - -

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY:
Profitable Career in Public Relations Work
Beckons Now to Enterprising Young Women

MARCIA STALEY
* * *

Staley-Mellinger
Mr. and Mrs. James G. Staley
of Warren, Ark. have announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Marcia Marie, to Glen Davison
Mellinger, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Glen C. Mellinger of Detroit.
Miss Staley is a junior in the
School of Education.
Mr. Mellinger is a graduate
student in the Department of So-
ciology.
The couple is planning a sum-
mer wedding.

CHARLYN HAWKINS
> * * *
.Hawkins -Ore
The engagement of Charlyn
Hawkins, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. L. 0. Hawkins of Las Vegas,
Nev. to Harold Orel, son of Mr.
and Mrs. S. Orel of Boston,'Mass.
has been announced.
Miss Hawkins is a member of
the Alpha Omicron Pi sorority
and a senior in the literary school.
Mr. Orel is a teaching fellow in
the English Department.
The wedding will be held May
25 at the Methodist Church in
Ann Arbor.

Bows, Scarves, Dash of Color
BrightenWinter Wardrobes

(Editor's Note-This is the first in
a series of articles concerning careers
for women.)
By JO KETELHUT
There is genuine opportunity for
women to prepare for an exciting
and profitable career in the field
of public relations.
The door is not wide open, but
it will take at least one shoe, size
five AAA.
Business men have taken a long
time to realize the power women
have gathered unto themselves,
and the directors of public rela-
tions programs are only now "dis-
covering" women.
PUBLIC RELATIONS as an ac-
tivity not only covers the business
world but many other worlds as
well - religion, government, ag-
riculture, research of many hues,
foreign trade, law, medicine, poli-
tics, fashion, home economics-in
fact, whereever there is human
relationships, public relations are
likely to be found.
"A deep feeling and under-
standing of the other fellow's
problems - more specifically,
knowing the needs and wants
of the people, is the primary
qualification for those entering
the field," said Mr. Edmund
Wooding of the university jour-
nalism department.
"Public relations is not merely
glorified press agentry," asserted
Wooding, as he told of the "gag
tricks" becoming an old and min-
or part of the field.
IDEA WORK is foremost in
public relations now, with the
question: "what can we do to
make the institution, company or
person a better servant to soci-
ety?" best describing the need for
the new field, Wooding continued.
Although the " women's
angle," such as cosmetic demon-
strations, fashion writing and
society publicizing has a promi-
nent place in the field, there are
other pastures which are just
as green.
Retailing, especially the depart-
ment store, is daily finding new
opportunities for women from of-
ficial hostessing, sales promotion
and advertising to general cus-
tomer relations.
* * *
MANUFACTURERS of every-
thing from soup to nuts and bolts
JGP Party
Junior women who worked in
connection with JGP are in-
vited to a party in the League
Ballroom after the performance
tomorrow night. Coeds may
bring one guest.

are finding a need for the wo-
man's touch.
Hotels, the amusement world
and travel agencies are seeking
talent that includes an under-
standing of human nature.
Insurance corporations, banks
and political groups are finding
women important in their work.
* * *
NEWSPAPERS, magazines and
libraries are taking on women
with ability to deal with people.
Even an alma mater is interested
in public relation services.
"The field is very broad, and
it would be difficult to get
stuck in a humdrum spot," said
Wooding who told of its general
classifications.
He named as the two largest
groups; companies and public re-
lation agencies, who are hired as
consultants by large concerns.

WITHIN AN enterprise, you
may specialize in your own de-
sired work, said Wooding, who
described the opportunities:
"There is work to be done on
publications put out by the
company. There are contacts
which must be made with
schools having home economic
programs, and there is publicity
which has. to be written for
newspapers, magazines, radio
and television.
"The work in branch plants is
important too-problems of rela-
tions with the community, spon-
soring of local publicity, public
speaking, direct contacts with peo-
ple and dealing with social and
moral problems of the employees:
"The work in public relations
today is behind the scenes. The
storybook front office jobs are
few and far between," said Wood-
ing.

now.

ANN OWENS6
*0 0
I Feel A Song Coming On!
For all the odd and beautiful
things coming from Africa.
Arab jewelry of heavy old silver; pigmy figurese;
zebra drums-striped straw bags, just large c
enough for a handkerchief and a coin purse.
Timeless things that you will love forever. c
0 500 E. Liberty St. Phone 3-8781
.= "y<'<=O)O<d'""yt) =s

By N TAYLOR
Easter festivities and t h e
thought of impending midsenes-
ters - seem to have curtailed the
social spirit in Ann Arbor this
weekend.
Only a few informal dances will
brighten the party scene.
* * *
THETA CHIs and their dates
will spend tomorrow evening dan-
cing to the music of Don Zill's
orchestra.
* * *
INFORMAL record dances will
be held by Alpha Delta Phi, Beta
Theta Pi, Delta Chi, Delta Tau
Delta, Phi Delta Phi and Phi Kap-
pa Tau.
Ironing Board, Covers
Now being shown in many stores
are plastic ironing board covers in
assorted colors. They keep the
ironing board clean, and .prevent
the ironing of dust or dirt into
clothes.

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By LORRAINE BUTLER
The University coed may have
spring in her soul, but the cold
and damp weather dictates that
she continue to wear her winter
clothes for a few more weeks.
The faithful winter dresses,
suits, sweaters and blouses have
given good service all season, but
when any indication of spring
presents itself they begin to ap-
pear dull and uninspired.
ALL THAT is needed is a small
touch of something new and
fresh to liven up the regular win-
ter wardrobe. The first step in
adding that note of freshness, is
to take a survey of the winter
wardrobe. A few minutes after
classes will be enough time to find
out just what is necessary.
For example, one dark dress
may require only a big bright
bow. Taffeta or velvet in mauve
might be the remedy, or for a
touch more of spring, there are
the polka dot patterns.
Bows may be tied around the
neck under a collar or with the
neckband of the same material
showing. Sometimes the bow may
be worn at the waist, on the side
or back. A draped neckpiece is al-
so effective at the neck or waist of
a dark dress.
* . *
WHITE CRISPNESS at the
neck of a dark dress is also a way
to add that extra touch. For the
youthful face a white gilet will
point out good coloring, while for
more mature feautres a soft col-
or is flattering. Melon, a peachy-
pink shade tinged with apricot is
the newest spring color.
An addition to the basic dark
dress is the apron , tunic worn
over a slim skirt. The material

usually used for this purpose is
a gaily printed fabric.
A few tassels or a touch of
braid to a suit or blouse may im-
prove its looks for midwinter wear.
* * *
FOR A one-button jacket or
coat, a high-style frog closing is
an up-to-the-minute touch. These
are shown in a good variety of
sizes, from a flat frog worked in
pinwheel fashion with dangling
tassels, to a very wide one of
black braid, its loops and whirls
extending 10 inches or more in
width.
Pockets are very important in
the newest fashions. To accent
them for a new look, they may
be edged with some type of con-
trasting binding of velvet, braid
or a print. A newer idea is to
completely cover the pocket
with a contrasting fabric.
A dress with- no pockets can
soon be transformed into a pocket
dress with a little extra time and
energy. Big pockets of different
fabric, sewed on a bnd so that
they can be tied on to the dress,
wil provide removable pockets
which will be an asset to the
wardrobe.
Another new touch can be ac-
quired by adding sprigs of simu-
lated flowers to a silk neckerchief,
or by tucking the stems inside a
pocket or pinning them to a
sleeve.
A necklace of baroque pearls or
heavy crackly beads istnew in the
LaTausca collection of spring
costume jewelry. Old necklaces
may be twisted together or wound
with a jewel-color satin or velvet
ribbon.
Overhauling the winter ward-
robe to add a new touch only takes
time and a little originality, and
the outcome is worth the trouble.

Pure Silk Scarfs
a Violet print by VERA
Fresh as newly-cut flowers, our
violet print scarfs to add zest
to Easter suits and coats,
to wear any way your whim
turns. Both of pure silk with
hand-rolled hems; both
scattered with violets and
utterly spring in feeling.
18-in. $1 - 36-in. $

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AEPi presents
GUNTHER
BDU
March 31

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you'll wear
more hours a day than any other
style, in your wardrobe
95

The joy of Easter giving can be
mnadeeasy and simple at EIBLERS.
Let us suggest a f ew suitable gifts.
WATCHES. Such popular makes as Elgin, Hamilton,
Gruen, and Bulova from $29.75 on up.
DIAMONDS. The celebrated Orange Blossom rings in
yellow and white gold and platinum.
JEWELRY. The very latest items in earrings, bracelets,
brooches, and necklaces. Richelieu pearls at surpris-
ingly low prices.
SILVERWARE. Such useful pieces as sandwich, trays,
candlesticks, bowls, tea sets, vegetable dishes, and meat
trays.
COME IN and see our flat silver by Gorham, Towle,
International, Wallace Lunt, and Watson to fill and
d complete your silver service.

LUXITE'S
"Spring Daisies" Set
of white nylon tricot
Indulge your longing for practical
luxury with Luxite's matching slip,
petticoat and panties . . . appliqued
with dainty daisies, beaded with satin
ribbon. The slip in sizes 32 to 42; 6.95.
The petticoat in small, medium or
large sizes; 5.95. The panties in sizes
4 to 7; 2.95. They suds without shrink-
ing or sagging, dry in a wink. Pack
in little space and are phantom-weight.

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Antique Brown
Sizes 4 to B
Widths AAA to 8

Because it's neat on your feet
a "smoothie" for looks, tops in any campus
society. And because i's PENOBSCOT
TRAMPEZE its mode to wear -made to
take the scramble and scrimmage of
college life - to mellow with age from
its supple leather uppers to the
long-wearing soles. A buy in any
language including "sign".

I

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