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July 18, 1950 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-07-18

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

WMXESDrAY, JULT 19, 1950

THE MICtIIGAN DAILY

""

~TE1~1~ESDAY, SULY~ 19, 1950 r
___________________________________________________________________________________ I I -. I

rur.

LeagueAppoints Dance Host
John Lekas, former Arthur Mur- THF REGULAR dance instruc-

ray dance instructor, is the new
official host for the regular Friday
and Saturday night dances at the
women's League.
Lekas, who will be in charge of
the music, will accept special re-
quests for numbers. He will also be
available to help students who
wish to learn certain steps.

for for the Tuesday night dance
classes throughout the year, Lekas
has taught at the University for
many years.
In his undergraduate days he
taught dance classes, which he
has been conducting regularly
since the war.

ForPersonal Daintiness

,,
a.

TAMPAX
in 3 sizes
Tampax gives efficient, comfort-
able monthly protection. Worn
internally, so it cannot "show"-
even under a swim suit or sheer
evening dress. Regular, Super,
Junior.
-- rd+

Weddings &
Engagements
Robinson - Berry
Miss Anne Catherine Robinson,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. E. A.
Robinson of Petersburg, Va., be-
came the bride of Thomas Leroy
Berry IV, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Leroy Berry of Louisville,
Ky., formerly of Ann Arbor, in a
double ring ceremony which took
place July 1 in Petersburg.
Mr. Berry is affiliated with Del-
ta Sigma Pi at the University.
After a wedding trip the couple}
will live in Ann Arbor.
Pasqualetti - Goelz
Miss Allegra Pasqualetti, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Antonio Pas-
qualetti of Fostoria, O., spoke her
marriage vows to Roger Goelz, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl G. Goelz of
Detroit, in a June 17 ceremony in
Fostoria.
The bride, a graduate of the
University, is a former senior edi-
tor of The Daily.
Mr. Goelz, a June graduate of
the University is a member of
Kappa .Sigma. He was associate
sports editor of The Daily during
his senior year.
Chapman - Newhouse
A resident counselor in Alice
Lloyd Hall, Miss Rita M. Chap-
man, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Elden B. Chapman of Groose Ile,
and Wade J. Newhouse, Jr., son
of Wade J. Newhouse of Memphis,
Tenn., and Mrs. Rowena New-
house of New York City, were
married June 15 in Ann Arbor.

CASUAL JEWELRY - T h is
quadruple-strand necklace in
featherweight pastel - colored
metal, and double-link bracelet
can be worn with a bathing suit
even in the water.
Square Dance Classes
Open to Men, Women
Men and women students who
know the barest fundamentals of,
square dancing may spend an eve-
ning of fun and frolic at the Wo-
men's League, where square danc-
ing is taught every Monday.
Mrs. Val Moffitt, a staff mem-
ber of the Department of Physical
Education for Women, is the in-
structor and caller.
Folk dancing is also taught in
the classes which are held from
7:30 to 9 p.m.

Packing Tips
Hep Planning
For Vacations
All-occasion Clothes
With Least Wrinkling
Called Best for Trips
When books slam shut for the
last time at the close of summer
classes, a goodly number of coeds
will be eyeing far-away places as
a brief refuge from academic
thoughts.
Vacations should be planned
carefully, not haphazardly. There
is more to packing than just see-
ing how many things can be cram-
med into a suitcase before six men
and an elephant are needed to
stand on it in order to lock it.
* * *
IDEAL CLOTHES for a vacation
trip are those which pack easily
without creasing or crumpling.
They should be right for every
occasion and the kind one can
switch around to double the num-
ber of costumes.
Two each of your regular
beauty aids are suggested so one
set can go in your beach bag for
a day in the sun.
A plastic soap dish is the per-
fect place to carry bobby and safe-
ty pins and small rubber curlers to
twist up damp hair quickly.
* * *
PIENTY OF TISSUE, neatly
packaged in cellophane, is a beach
bag necessity.
A novel idea for dark glasses
consists of a kerchief to protect
hair threads through slotted
earpieces. It ties under the chin.
Brush and comb in one is some-
thing else for the beach bag. The
brushis a double row of strong
bristles.
Non-spill make-up is best for
travel. Compressed powder in a
sturdy box has itfr own puff and
does a complete make-up job.

HAIL HANDSOME HANDS:
Hand, Nail Grooming Important for Beauty;
Experts List Exercises, Outline Proper Care

If you feel like sitting on your
hands or wearing heavy gloves
whenever you are out in public, it
would be wise to take heed of the
advice offered by experts on the
subject of hand and nail groom-
ing.
Good grooming, protection and
exercise are essentials for hands to
be proud of.
* * *
HANDS THAT do things, that
create, that learn right along with
the mind are beautiful, experts
say. They must not only be struc-
turally beautiful, but poised, sure
and graceful.
A pair of hands trained to
handle a tennis racket skill-
fully will soon do just as well
with a golf club, a bowling ball
or a fishing rod.
* * *
WELL-GROOMED nails are in-
dispensible for attractive hands.
They must be medium in length-
not chewed to the first joint nor
at the other extreme possess pro-
portions which would frighten the
Dragon Lady.
Flexible nails will not split. A
suggested method for keeping
them in condition includes soak-
ing fingertips as far as the first
knuckle once each week in warm
cuticle oil.
Anoint with cuticle cream regu-
larly between manicures. To keep
edges of nails from separating,
roll the file lightly at a right angle
away from nail surface. Under
gardening gloves wear plenty of
hand cream.
HANGNAILS, besides being ug-

ly, are destructive since they snag
stockings and fabrics. To avoid
them, use cuticle oil once a. week,
pushing skin back gently. Thorny
hangnails may be nipped off with
clippers.
Nail enamel is practical as
well as pretty to look at. Studies
have shown that nails which are
polished are stronger and more
durable than ones without.
Polish must match or harmonize
with the strongest color note in a
costume. In the winter one should
compensate for the lack of light by
wearing richer, deeper and usual-
y more blue shades.
SUMMERTIME, with its abun-
dance of sunshine and light colors

in costumes, demands lig
clearer colors in nail enamel.
In the evening, yeiiow elec
lights drain the blue from ce
with the result that fuchsia
blue-red will appear as a j
red.
Under blue fluorescent ligh
a classroom, the library or a
taurant, pinks, corals and yE
reds will not take on that pur
cast which makes one's date I
rigor mortis is setting in.
Exercises for more nimble
eloquent hands have been set c
by a number of experts. One
gests conducting a phantom
chestra. Pretend you're a Tos
nini or Stokowski by tuning
radio to symphonic music or
ting on a record and then
ducting it.

Loo your
loveliest

-Y

Short styles are perfect for summer
days. Neat, efficient-looking but still
softly feminine.
Come in This Week for a person-
ality trim and permanent.

Staet/r /e au4 &op
601 EAST LIBERTY

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