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May 14, 1953 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-05-14

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THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TITRES

Cottons Worn
For Parties,
ActiveSports
Complete Ensemble
Of Non-wrinkle Cloth

I I

em

Parents Tell Coeds' Engagements, Wedding

Experts Give Advice To Students

Included in Collection
By JUDY SILVERMAN
Local stores are featuring cot-
tons this spring that are suitable
for all sorts of occasions from
sports events to the most dressy
parties.
A complete ensemble for sport
and casual wear is included in one
designer's collection.
* * *
THE OUTFIT is made of a fine-
screened cotton, printed to look
like tweed and processed so it
never needs ironing. It has been
made into a full skirt, little-boy
shorts and a plain sleeveless blouse
that' ties in a sailor's knot at the
neck.
Also in the collection is a blue
and white butterfly printed
dress with slim shoulder straps.
The dress turns into a bloomer
suit when the skirt is removed.
For the golf enthusiast, manu-
facturers are showing smart dress-
es with action sleeves and backs.E
These come in stripes, checks and
solid colors and have caps to
match.
LOCAL STORES are showing a
sleeveless top and full skirt of un-
pressed pleats made of striped cot-
ton shirtings for casual wear.
A light blue sleeveless dress
with a Peter Pan collar and
tucked bodice and a bright yel-
low dress with a scoop neck-
line spiked with white are also
being shown.c
Shirt-dresses in many new var-F
iations are popular this year. OneC
sleeveless dres's is of navy puckered

PATSY ANN WHEELER RUTH RHINEL

JOYCE WATSON BARBARA OLSON
, * , * , ,

On How T
By MARILYN MILLER
As Commencement and summer
vacation approach, coeds becorne
concerned with securing perman-
ent and temporary employment.
A proper method of conducting
such a campaign includes interest
and enthusiasm in the work ahead.
When selecting firms at which an
application will be made, one
should not be afraid to use "con-
tacts," because friends and rela-
tives can be very helpful in re-
commending one for a position.
* * *
ONE MAY also apply at an em-
ployment agency as these estab-
lishments usually have long list-
ings of potential employers. News-
paper advertisements offer many
opportunities, as well as the Bur-
eau of Appointments in the Ad-
ministration Building.
The more firms applied to the
better the chance is of securing
the desired position. When the
list of companies is complete,
one should find the name of the
personnel director or preferably
the department head to whom
the application will be made.
Letters of application are pro-
bably the most important part of
getting a job. One can write in
an individual style because it is
not necessary to follow well-known
forms.
* * *
SOME EMPLOYERS advise
never asking for the job in a letter.
It is better, they say, to request
an interview, giving the employer
a choice of time and date.
All ability and experience
should be listed specifically, A
neatly typewritten letter never
fails to make a good impression
Ion the reader.
Instead of including statistics
and qualifications in the body of
the letter, a data sheet can be
used because it is easier to pick

o Find Employment

SOAKING UP SUN:
Coeds Adjourn to Lawns
To Capture Early Suntans

IT IS recommended that the
coed take a copy of the data sheet
which was included in her letter
so that the employer can be re-
minded of this information.
During the interview an alert,
straightforward manner is ad-
visable. Employers prefer the 4
interview to be a two-way pro-
cess, and usually encourage the
applicant to ask questions, be-
cause it indicates a genuine in-
terest in the job.
The employee should be clear
as to the duties, in order to decide

whether the job is one she will be
capable of undertaking and en-
joying. When going into the in-
terview, she should have some idea
of the prevailing rates in the field
so that the salary can be discussed
fairly.
When a job is not taken, it is
a good idea to write the employ-
er a note thanking him for the
interview in order to be remember-
ed favorably. If the job is secur-
ed, however, one should live up
to the employer's expectations and
learn the work so well as to be-
come invaluable.

SYLVIA CLARK
* * *
Wheeler - Griffith
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wheeler
of Johnstown, Pa., announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Patsy Ann, to Webster Griffith,
son of Mr. George W. Griffith
of Ebensburg, Pa-

JANET BANNINGA
* * *
in the business administration1
school.t
Mr. Weber is president of Scab-1
bard and Blade, honorary society
and a member of Alpha Gamma
Rho. He is a senior student in
floraculture at Michigan State
College.
The wedding date has been set
for August 7.r
*, * *

ELAINE BARKER JANET ALARIE
* * * * * *

Eastern Illinois State College and
the University. He is now com-
pleting work for a Ph. D degree
at the University.
Banninga - Penney
Dr. and Mrs. H. S. Banninga of
Youngstown, Ohio, recently an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Janet, to Richard J.

the Presbyterian church here
Ann Arbor.
Mrs. Barker is a sophomore
the literary college. She is
member of Chi Omega sorority.
Mr. Barker graduated fr
Pennsylvania State College in 19

in
in
a
om
951

By BERNICE PERICIN
It's a lucky old sun that shines
these days on the Michigan cam-
pus as the coeds gather their
blankets and suntan lotions in an
attempt to use their free after-
noons to capture the much desired
golden tan.
Strolling by the women's dorms,
walkers can see numbers of coeds
stretched out on colorful blankets,
attired in bathing suits or halters
and shorts.
* * *
THE SUNBATHERS, perhaps to
soothe a guilty conscience, take
books along with cards and port-
able radios outdoors with them.
Strains of music are heard every-
where, but the books remain un-
opened.
More important to the sun
worshippers than "timespend-
ers" is the choice of a sun lotion,
Many students prefer the wel-
known commercial products, while
others use their own concoctions
or none at all. One of the favor-
ite home-made lotions is the baby
oil and iodine or salt water solu-
tions.
* * *
EASIER TO acquire and use
is cocoa butter. Leda Cosmenco,
'56, says, "it is the best thing for
suntans because it is a substance
closest to the natural oil of the
skin, and also it smells nice. It
really keeps your skin from dry-
ing,"
Other devices for regulating
the sun's effects are the reflec-
tors used by the coeds. Dark
glasses, cotton pads, reflectors
made out of cardboard and the
commercial plastic cup-eye-
shades, are all employed.
Bathing caps are used to keep
the sun worshippers hair from dry-
ing out. However, one of the

women's accessory manufacturers
has brought out a puckered nylon
cap which the girls use both at
night and at sun time for looking
pretty while the hair it in pin
curls.
. * * *
COMFORT has also become an
important part of the sun bath-
ing ritual. Old blankets and pil-
lows are se ens trenworev etsssss
lows are seen strewn over the
grass. A favorite position is to
sit facing the sun, leaning against
a building, pole, or tree.
To get the opinions of the
"practitionersr," some of the sun
bathers were interviewed. Bonny
Fidler, '56, an Alice Lloyd resi-
dent, exclaimed, "What do I use
to get a sun tan! Nothing; just
the sun and a bathing suit."
A little more informative, Mar-
ilyn Schwartz, '55, advised the use
of some of the better suntan 10-
tiohs, although she considered salt
water the best thing to use.
Miss Schwartz, who spent her
Christmas vacation in Florida,
is adding to the tan she received
then. "I was the first one on the
beach at nine, and the last one to
leave when the sun went down.
Right now I'm keeping up on my
tan and down on my studies."
A word to the other easily-tan-
ning blondes was given by fair-
haired Paula Limberg who humor-
ously advised, "Just lie. in the sun
ten hours, get burned, and then
you'll peel for the next week.
Seriously, I never spend more than
two hours in the sun at first, get-
ting the first tan gradually."
Why all this fuss over getting
a glowing tan? It might be that
it shows off the pretty summer
dresses to a better advantage, al-
though the answer may lie in the
search for male approval.

pique with the top covered by a
spotless white bib. An affiliate of Alpha Chi Omega,
* * * Miss Wheeler is a senior in the
STRIPES GIVE added charm to education school.
a nylon and cotton shirt-dress Mr. Griffith is a senior at
ah nylonndso ttonsirt-dressPrinceton University and is a
with rhinestone buttons which member of the Colonial Club.
lead into a white pleated midriff,r C
and sheers are featured in a frilly No date has been set for the
dress of checked gingham. weding.

I

Cotton is being used for sum.-
mer suits this year also. One

Rhinel - Thornley

Olson - Bickel Penney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cyril
Penney of Royal Oak.
The engagement of Barbara Ann Miss Banninga is a junior in
Olson to Pvt. Robert John Bickel, the literary college.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Adlai W. Mr. Penney received his de-
Bickel of Caro was announced re- gree from the School of Architec-
cently by her parents, Mr. and ture and Design this February. He
Mrs. Clarence E. Olson of Saginaw. is now working for an architec-
A transfer from Central Michi- tural firm in Detroit.
gan College, Miss Olson is affiliat- A June wedding is planned.
ed with Zeta Tau Alpha sorority.
She is a sophomore in the nursing Packard - Barker
school.
Fa inn drdrnw. Pnrkn kr rnili -

and is now a junior in the Law out the important points.
School at the University. , * *
After a short wedding trip the LIST ESSENTIALS such as the
couple will live in Ann Arbor. name, address, age, telephone
* * number and education, being sure
l r e_ odto place first whatever has the
Ala re - voo most significance to the job being
The engagement of Janet Carol applied for. It is advisable not'
Alarie to David J. Wood, son of to mention salary in the corres-
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Wood pondence as the interview is more
appropriate for the discussion of
of Detroit has been announced bythsopc
this topic.
her parents, Mr. and Mr's. Ray-
mond J. Alarie of Detroit. When the time for the inter-
view arrives, it is best to 'be
Miss Alarie is a senior in the early, making allowances for un-
education school and affiliated expected delays. Sometimes
with Alpha Chi Omega.- 4 there will be an application form
A graduate of Wayne University to be filled out. Tardiness al-
and a member of Phi Sigma Ep- ways makes one strike against
silon, Mr. Wood is now an Ensign the job seeker as no employer
in the United States Coast Guard. wants to be kept waiting.
The wedding is scheduled for The important thing in dress is
June 27 in the Central Church to be comfortable so that poise
in Detroit. and confidence are assured.

ti

outfit features a short boxy Dr. and Mrs. Earl S. Rhinel of
cardigan jacket trimmed in Sault Sainte Marie announce the
white and worn over a narrow engagement of their daughter,
sheath skirt. Ruth Susan to William Glenn
Thornley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl
A brief fitted jacket and high V. Thornley of Rogers City.
waisted skirt highlight another Miss Rhinel is a sophomore in
smart travelling suit of cotton the nursing school and Mr. Thorn-
tweed. Black fringe and buttons ley is a junior at Michigan State
accent the collar and sleeves. Normal College at Ypsilanti.
The couple previously attendedl

Pvt. Bickel is a graduate of Cen-
tral Michigan College where he
was affiliated with Phi Sigma
Epsilon. He is now stationed at
Fort Knox, Kentucky.

nane muowsa ra u,a ugn
ter of Daniel A. Packard of Detroit
and the late Irene W. Packard, be-
came the bride of Richard Wil-
liam Barker, Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard William Barker of
State College, Penn., recently in

FOR AFTERNOON wear a dress
of brown cotton with glazed black
buttons and a patent leather beltI
is being shown. The tucks are
woven in so they will remain semi-
permanent.
Another dress is of black and
white checked gingham which
carries a high gloss similar to
that on taffeta. It is sleeveless
with a, jewel neckline, two deep
pockets and a stole lined in
bright red.
A dress with a halter neckline
in a gay print of pink, orange and
red is being featured by one manu-
facturer. The halter is doubled so
it can be pulled down for street
wear.
IN LINE with the trend to black-j
on-white prints, a local store is
showing a ver slim simple sheath

the Sault Branch of the Michigan
College of Mining Technology.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
a * *
Watson - Weber
Joyce M. Watson's engagement
to Ted E. Weber, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Erwin Weber of Royal Oak,
was announced by her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Watson of
Birmingham.
A member of Alpha Xi Delta
sorority, Miss Watson is a senior
Synthetic Fabr
Shark Fins, Mi

I l ! n-I + -%e~

By ANN MERCER

i,
,_ .
v.

wwag t y 612 1j u61U
dress wit a rin ofdelca Coeds have probably seen and
dress with a print of delicate heard quite bit about synthetic
black trees on a white background fabrics in the past few months.
Another sheath dress is of These fabrics are called "mir-
black pique with a square neck- acle fibers" with reason. Most of
line. It comes with a printed them wash and dry easily, hold
shawl which may be worn in a pleats and creases for long periods
variety of ways. of time and resist fading, mildew
and moths. But only one of these
For more dressy wear stores are synthetic fabrics - fiber glass - is
showing a halter-top dress of fireproof.
flower-printed dimity. It has a full None of these fibers will per-
skirt which breaks from a tiny form all the miracles it is claimed
waist and has a stole trimmed with they, do. Each one has its own
black rickrack, weaknesses and virtues.
Also present in local stores is a However, each fabric does have
strapless dress and stole in pique a bit of "miracle" to it and if han-
printed all over with bees. It comes dled correctly, will give the wear-
in black, green or yellow on white. er much satisfaction.
Lively bicyclists decorate . a Some synthetics seem to be
strapless sun dress of cotton broad- made from "everything but the
cloth that can be worn both in the kitchen sink." For instance, if one
afternoon or evening. It comes wears a Cetalon scarf, the neck
with a black-lined stole. will be draped with shark fins--
A dress in a novelty cotton knit processed though they may be.
that looks like basket weaving Merinova is made from milk, and
is also featured for dressy wear. vegetable garden fabrics, Ardil
Lace and rhinestones around the and Vicara, are made from pea-
scoop neckline are its only trim- nuts and corn respectively.
ming. Some of the more familiar types
Designers of separates are show- have new names too. Nylon from
ing an outfit composed of a full Germany is called Perlon and the
skirt of glossy black cotton pucker- Japanese version is Niploon. Var-
ed and caught up by multicolored iations of acetate and rayon have
beads. It can be worn with a three new names, Fiber E, Cele-
strapless top of knitted black cot- perm and Chromspun. Some wool
ton. manufacturers, fed up with syn-
The ever-popular white is back thetic names, have started calling
this year in a milky-white cotton their ancient fiber Fiber W.
ottoman dress with rhinestones The future looks bright for the
over the slim shoulder straps. A flood of new fabrics on the mar-

u a ri K - LeU [ers --...................... .. .... ............ ..
A late summer wedding is plan-
ned by Sylvia Marilynn Clark
whose engagement to Chester Ray
Leathers, son of Mr. and Mrs. H.
W. Leathers of Olney, Ill., was an-
nounced recently by her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Clark of
Windsor Hills, Roanoke, Va.
Miss Clark attended Sweetbriar
College and is now in the literary
school at the University. 1"
Mr. Leathers is a graduate of
Ics ombie Ifamous labels
ric C ombine .
lk, Peanuts
1r7Q-
9595
um, natural gas, air and water, is Q0
summer suts, as well as dresses,
shirts, and sweaters.
Another synthetic, used in the Dowlstairs Cof/lo Shop
same manner as Dacron, is Dynal.
Carpets and draperies are available
in Saran, which as yet is not suit- THE BIG NEWS! Washable won- - ~/
able for clothing and comes in a
limited number of colors. derful cotton from our favorite
Vicara, because it is a vegatable -
fiber, isn't wear-resistant or as designers . . . making beautiful
strong as the other synthetics but
is the only one that is fairly in- summerssense in style and value
expensive. Because it is so soft and
warm, it is blended with nylon in ORLON
sweaters to give them that "cash-t}'
mere-like" feel. * CHAMBRAYS
The only fireproof fabric is fiber
glass, which can not be made into * BROADCLOTHS
clothing because it doesn't stretch
or absorb moisture. It makes good * PRINTED COTTONS
curtains and draperies however,
because of its fireproof qualities 4 COTTON-NYLONS
and the fact that it washes and
dries instantly and needs no iron- * BEMBERGS
ing.
SVOI LES
in. Emeralds'*V IE
The emerald, birthstone for Sizes 10-42 1 21/2-22/2
May, has always been iden-
tified with love, bringing happi-
ness in love and comfort in domes-
tic affairs, according to gem ex-
perts.
The rare gem has been apprec- O
iated since earliest times, and
Cleopatra's emerald mine near the CASUALS
Red Sea still exists, though not
producing stones.
The most important source of
emveg.o l~c rlda2,is, in i~r,,v1Amor-

r

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