100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 27, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1948-06-27

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

,SN zn2, 1948

THE MICIGAN DAILY

PANEt ZV

Baby Siters
Have Time
For Studies
The Office of the Dean of Wom-
en has issued a call for baby sit-
ters-a job which has more than
financial remuneration to recom-
mend it.
For those students whose pet
peeves include an uncomfortable
library and a noisy house, the
baby-sitting position has study ap-
peal. Parents usually have the
youngster or youngsters in bed be-
* fore the arrival of the baby sitter
who can then sit down to an eve-
ning of undisturbed book-crack-
ing.
Some parents may lure baby-
sitters with the offer of a well-
stocked refrigerator, record col-
lections and an invitation for the
boy or girl friend. Baby-sitters
then have an opporunity for a rare
"evening-at-home" which the stu-
dent occasionally longs for in the
midst of the Ann Arbor social
whirl.
In the event that the baby-sit-
ters charges are not sound or
steady sleepers and awaken during
the night, the sitter should not be
a complete stranger. Parents may
arrange an afternoon meeting
with the child so that the baby-
sitter can establish a friendship
and avoid that helpless feeling
when the tot wakes up at nighi
and screams for "Mommy" at th
sight of the baby-sitter's face.
One experienced male baby-sit-
ter declares that the key to baby
watching is the telephone number
which the parents leave for him ir.
case of emergencies. Its chief
value, he maintains, is its feeling
of security because most situa-
- tions have to be handled by the
baby-sitter anyway until the par-
ents get home.
Women students who wish t(
baby-sit may put their names or
the list in the Office of theDeai
of Women. Householders who wisl.
the baby-sitting service may cal
at the same office. Office hour:
are Monday through Friday 8 a.m
to 12 noon and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.

t t)C () t) Ut t) t)CSC)C"' ()G:3U t} ?() UG: ?t}r... .'?{}C t) t) ?t) t{iir'i''
. V
,.
!1
t ) t} o o t) t>c o o¢- +oc_- c c t}cwt} t>c_ t)c t}c <) t} t) ,

TEXAS LIFEGUARDS-These girls amply bear out half of that old Texas boast about having the
biggest men and the most beautiful women. The y are lifeguards at Dallas' University Park
swimming pool. Left to right they are: Mary Taylor, Kathryn McMurrin, Mary Beth Roach and
Patsy Gulledge.

Oil the lCotG e Civ e

THE NEW LOOK, at first glance,
has appreciably depreciated'
the value of last year's summer
clothes. However a few hours of'
prudent sewing can do miraculous
things to the worn look of yester-
year.
For dresses which have enough
cf the feminine frill, three inches
jf the new look can be added to
she skirt. Favorites are the pique
^uffle and the ruffled eyelet petti-
;oat. Added touches of pique can
>e sewn to borders of the sleeve
mnd neck to give the dress a fresh
continuity and avoid the "length-
:ned old dress" appearance.
In the tailored line, grosgrain

M ,

-- ;ii

ribbon is recommended to length-
en the dress. The grosgrain is at-
tached to the dress in a few min-
utes at a sewing machine, then
turned up and hemmed by hand.
* * *
POPULAR IN summer cottons is
the bolero-sundress combina-
tion. Cool and carefree, the bun-
dress can be formalized for city
wear with a matching or contrast-
ing bolero. Contrasting cummem-
bunds provide an added distinc-
tion and formality. Almost all of
the popular pattern manufactur-
ers have varied and simple pat-
terns for this type dress.
F ROM THE PAGES of Vogue,
come the glamorous gold-kid
flats. Women find these shoes
practical and versatile for they
can be worn as playshoes or for
formal dances. Best effect is with
carefully manicured and polished,
toenails.
To complete the picture and add
sparkle to dressy cottons diminu-
tive gold kid bags and narrow gold
belts are an effective adjunct.
** *
ALMOST UNAFFECTED BY the
New Look, are the popular las-
tex standby bathing suits. One and
two-piece lastex are practical for
swimming and good looking as
well. Good lastex bathing suits
are fairly expensive although the
rayon lastex can be obtained in
the middle price range.

Pre-Inventory Clearance
SUMMER STUDENTS-This is an opportunity to pur-
chase many necessities at prices that make them real values.
LUNCHEON and DINNER SETS, Place Mats. Pure Irish
Linen Tea Toweling suitable for curtains and handkerchiefs.
Many priced less than cost.
Anticipate your gift needs and save money during, these
last June days.
SALE ENDS JUNE 30th
ALWAYS REASONABLY PRICE'D
SThe Gage Linen Shop
11 Nickels Arcade
Open Monday thru Friday 9:30 to 5:30
Closed Saturday afternoon during July and August

Men Bterl
Laundresses
Than Women
Men are better "laundresses"
than women, at least as far as au-
tomatic washers are concerned, re-
ports ELECTRICAL MERCHAN-
DISING.
"According to an operator of a
Detroit juke box laundry, the
mechanized housekeeping that has
put the man of the housetbehind
the apron, over 50 per cent of the
washings today are done by men.
Teach a man how to run the auto-
matic washers and in a little while
he's an expert," the laundry owner
says.
"For one thing, women, after
they put their quarters in the
washing machine, try to overload
it. The male washwoman sorts his
washing out neatly, slips quarters
in the right number of machines,
tells the laundry help how much
bluing and starching he wants on
the assorted loads, and then slips
away for a quick beer or stands
and watches the washing, bubbles
and suds, go round and round-
says it's very soothing on his
nerves.
League
Notes
Women who wish to usher for
"Of Three I Sing," first of the
summer plays put on by the De-
partment of Speech, should sign
up in the Social Director's Office
in the League.
Performances at which ushers
are needed are at 8 p.m. Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, and at 2:30
p.m. Saturday.
You'll be able to "swing your
partner" at 7 p.m. Monday in the
League ballroom at the first of six
square dance classes.
Scott Colburn will do the call-
ing. Know-how isn't required, as
he will also give instructions.

Levy-Bedein
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Levy of
Winthrop, Mass. announced the
engagement of their daughter,
Miriam, to Phillip Bedein, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bedein, Rox-
bury, Mass.
Miss Levy received her B.A. in
political science from the Univer-
sity in June. A member of Phi
Beta Kappa, Phi Beta Phi, and
Alpha Lamda Delta honorary so-
rorities, Miss Levy was the Hil-
lel Foundation Student Director
and a former editor of the Hillel
News. She also served a year on
the Student Legislature, was a
staff member of The Michigan
Daily, and an executive council
member of IRA, YPCM and the
Wallace Progressives.
Mr. Bedein received his B.S. de-
gree in industrial-mechanical en-
gineering from the University in
June. He is a member of the
American Society of Heating and
Ventilation Engineers. Mr. Be-
dein was head orientation advisor
for five semesters and for the past
year manager of the Art Cinema
League. He served three years in
the U. S. Army.
The wedding will take place
July 11 after which the couple will
leave for Buffalo where they will
make their home.
* * *
McLaughlin-Schick
Mr. and Mrs. Dean B. McLaugh-
lin of Ann Arbor, announced the
marriage of their daughter, Eliza-
beth, to Peter Schick, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Schick of Rochester, N.Y.
Mrs. Schick (Elizabeth Mc-
Laughlin) is a sophomore in the
literary college.
Mr. Schick is a graduate student
at the University. The couple were
married on June 11 at the Memo-
rial Christian Church.
*1 * *
Thatcher-Buchanan
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence B.
Thatcher announced the marriage
of their daughter, Donna Marie, to
Thomas K. Buchanan, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Buchanan of Imlay.
Mrs. Buchanan (Donna Marie
Casbah Of fers
Weekend Fun
In Ann Arbor
Soft lights, sweet music and a
combination collegiate-night-club
atmosphere make the Campus
Casbah one of the most popular
weekend spots in Ann Arbor.
Every Friday and Saturday from
9 p.m. until midnight, the Ball-
room of the League is transformed
into a dance spot designed exclu-
sively for the college set. Operat-
ing all year, the Casbah is espe-
cially cool and breezy during the
summer months.
Large windows look out on the
poplars in front of the League.
Cokes are provided in the Casbah
for refreshments, or you may ad-
journ to the League cafeteria for
a soda.
The League garden, just down-
stairs from the Casbah, is the
place for between - the - dances
strolling.
Art Starr and his bnand are the
summer music-makers featured at
the Casbah. The campus night-
club welcomes both stag and drag,
and there are specialty numbers to
get everybody acquainted.

Thatcher) is a graduate of the
University. Mr. Buchanan is a
medical student, a member of
Acacia and Alpha Kappa Kappa.
The wedding took place June 26.
* ,,..*
Scherdt-Sm i th
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Scherdt
announced thesmarriage of their
daughter Mildred, to Herbert
Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hollis
Child of Malone, N.Y.
Mrs. Smith (Mildred Scherdt) is

Squash the wide taffeta sash!
See how buoyant it is.. .;.
accenting the bouffant skirt
of Textron's® new negligee.
The poppies, the bow.. .
they match in 7
beautiful new colorings. " /1
Contrast with the washable
rayon in background colors
of Copen, Rose Red or Black.
Sizes 12 to 20.
J 2C5 kS .
.. z? '
_ 1g. t+h ..-

a University graduate and now
works for the Office of Student
Affairs.
Mr. Smith is a member of
Acacia Fraternity. The couple was
married on June 19 in the Bethle-
hem Evangelical Church.
Schafft-Kelso
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Clarke of
Detroit, announced the marriage
of their daughter, Jean Marie

:r: .

poppies
crisp taffeta

Schafft, to Jack Kelso, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Kelso of Detroit.
Mr. Kelso is doing graduate
work in English at the University
and is a member of Acacia fra-
ternity. The couple was married
on June 18 in the Hope Lutheran
Church in Detroit.
Summer's bright suns will tell
the world whether you give your
skin proper care.
Only a silky, clear skin will
stand the test of the bright sum-
mer sun, which shows up every lit-
tle detail, so it is wise to take
just as much care of your skin in
summer as you do in the winter,
according to an article in the June
.issue of Good Housekeeping mag-
azine.

IIR III .

--

Three More Days To Save
MONTH-END SALE

Cotton or Rayon
BLOUSE S
$2.49 to $.00
Lacey ,white cottons, stripes,
tailored shirts and dressy crepes
for sizes 30 to 44.
Formerly $6.00 to $12.95

, 49
to
8,600

Cotton Jersey
PAJAMAS
Pastel or white broadcloth. )9
Printed batiste. Striped rayon 4
jersey for sizes 32-40.
Formerly $6.00.
Summer 8398
FORMALS M
Chiffons. taffetas and dotted
swiss. Sizes 9-15. Real bargains.
Formerly $14.95 to $29.95.
PLASTIC BAGS
Black, tortoise, red, pink, aqua fL a

RAYON or NYLON
SLIPS $ 98
Nylons, .satins, crepes, or jer-
seys in sizes 32 to 44. Black $ 98
white, or pink. Formerly $6.00 to4
$8.95.
COTTON or RAYON
DRESSES
Cottons, butcher linens, 81 h00
crepes, silks a"d gabardine
in one or two piece styles.
Sizes 9-15, 10-44, and 161-
2412
Formerly $12.95 to $29.95
COATS-S--UITS
JQ771to
Wool knit crepe, gabardine and shetland
suits in dark or light hues for sizes 9-15, 10-
44, 16% -24 1. Long or short wool coats in
dark or 'fight colors. "All sizes.
Formerly $39.95 to $65.00

.,- ^'"
rfJe
V
'
S
r1J
t
;4
".
. +e O
a.J:S>;
i 0 t

If-
''
-9I
°

SUIT

}

HERE AGAIN!I

1<'

For Summer Leisure
Lasfex strdapwrepe sMle
*Eciting colorful fabrics
a
*Lig'htweight...go®d fit.
-_.___ti ci esyln
W-9/imlat

.. smoothly tailored
in "Cordella" rayon
$35.00
Companionable, refreshing
suit you'll depend on
to keep you looking trim
and well-dressed
right through summer s
hottest days:
Smooth and slimming .. .
tailored by Max Levine
in finely ribbed rayon
with the look of tropical
worsted wool. Tweedy
brown or blue and white
mixtures. Misses' sizes.
SUITS - THIRD FLOOR ,
and at the College Shop

Summer in our
SPCTTO

i

i

i..
i t
w
f , '
i

* Gold, Silver, Rhinestone, Plastic
NECKLACES 79c to $5.00
Formerly $2.00 to $10.00
* Plastic, Gold, Silver. Rhinestone
. n F .... c 2 . n

pon
al
4,5

I

1

U

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan