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March 30, 1984 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-03-30
Note:
This is a tabloid page

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

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Bars & Clubs
The Blind Pig (996-8555) - The ever-
popular George Bedard and Mr. B pound
out the tunes tonight.
The Earle (994-0211) - Alone at the
keyboard it's Larry Manderville.
Roundhouse Saloon (769-0592) - Bart
Polot plays piano tunes with easy
listening to top-40 selections.
Mr. Flood's Party (995-2132) - The
Lunar Glee Club plays rock et roll
tonight.
Rick's (996-2747) - He may not be
Michael, but Ronald Shannon Jackson
will be rocking Rick's tonight with
some jazzy members.
The Habitat (665-3636) - There's no
biz like the Whiz whipping up some
rockin' top-40's tunes for the Habitat
inhabitants.
Music
School of Music
A students' piano recital will be held
in Rackham Auditorium at 8 p.m. For
more information call 764-0583. Free.
Etc
The Center for Western European
Studies/The Department of History
present
"Global War: Relations between the
European and Pacific Theaters in
World War II," is presented by
professor Gerhard Weinberg from the
University of North Carolina (Chapel
Hill). 4 p.m. (East Conference Room,
Rackham) Call 764-4311 for more in-
formation. Free.

Mr. Flood's Party (995-2132) - The
Falcons soar to the occasion with '50s
and '60s rock.
The Earle (994-0211) - Ivory tickling
as only Larry Manderville can provide.
Habitat (665-3636) - Whiz gets you
into the habit tonight dancing to your
favorite top 40's.
Rick's (996-2747) - Sting Rays light
up Rick's tonight with music to rock to.
Music
University.Musical Society
Youthful cellist Yo-Yo Ma makes his
second Ann Arbor appearance. Fellow
artist Isaac Stern has referred to him
as "one of the prime talents of our
time." Don't miss this one. Show time is
8:30 p.m. at Hill Auditorium. Tickets
are $8 - $18. Call 665-3717 for more in-
formation.
School of Music
Come to this evening's Faculty Harp
Recital (Recital Hall, North Campus) 8
p.m. Call 764-0583 for more information.
Free.
There's also a Piano Recital
(Rackham Auditorium) at 8 p.m. if
harps don't interest you. Call 764-0583
for more information. Free.
Etc
The Department of Romance
Languages
The Program in Comparative
Literature
The group proudly present a lecture
series on Latin American Narrative
today. Princeton University professor
Sylvie Molloy will be lecturing, "At
Fact Value: Autobiography in Latin
America." 4 p.m. (East Conference
Room, Rackham) Free.

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Preston Reed: Blind Pig bash, Sunday
Museum and by Alice Painter, of Ann
Arbor. Ann Arbor Hands-On Museum
(219 E. Huron St.) For more infor-
mation, call 995-5439.

A S YOU enter, you are bombarded by
bright, fluorescent lights and a
psychedelic playground of color -
vibrant reds, blues, and greens that
clash in a wild array.
Lipsticks, shadows, and blushes are
displayed in several clear glass jars
whichaline the back counter, while tall
red and white stools await the
customer's attention, which focuses on
the extensive display cases on the color-
filled counter.
What is this candy for the eyes ex-
perience? Answer: A trip to Rainbow
Natural on State Street.
Rainbow Natural is a franchise of
cosmetic stores which has locations in
Boston, New York, and Washington
D.C. Manager Sheila Shulman
describes their product as a "natural
line" of make-up and nail services,
"that is reasonably priced." The
make-up is "natural" because it in-
cludes no tar or alcohols, and does not

cause an allergic reaction.
Owners Sue and Jim Mills chose to
open the store in Ann Arbor because
they felt it was a youth-oriented
business, and the State Street location
has proved profitable. "The students
make up 90 percent of our clientele,"
said Schulman. She said that students
are realizing the importance of well
applied make-up for situations such as
interviews.
Schulman said that the aim of the
Rainbow Natural line is a "national
enhancement of one's own personal
looks." The store stresses personalized
service for a customized look.
This personalized aspect includes
employees who apply make-up to the
customer while advising her of her in-
dividual cosmetic needs. I served as the
lucky participant!
My make-over began with an ex-
planation of skin care products.
Schulman said that, "without good skin
care, you will ultimately have

problems," and she recommended a
variety of fruit-scented fresheners, as
well as day and night moisturizers, for
my combination oily-dry skin.
"Students don't moisturize enough,"
Schulman said and she added that you
should be able to apply moisturizer
without getting a greasy effect.
After cleansing my face, Stephanie
Harrington, my makeup artist,
proceeded with a light foundation and
concealer, tailored to my fair skin. She
applied this under my eyes to remove
dark circles and to the cheeks and chin
as well.
Next came the eyes. Stephanie said
that the colors for. spring are light
pastels - sand shades such as light
green, light blue, beige and laven-
der/pink duos.
She applied a darker color of brown
under my eyebrows, and "V'd" the
shape to increase the size of my eyes.
She put lighter colors of light green and
light blue on the lid while she lined my

lower eyelid with a dark brown and the
upper lid with a teal to highlight the
green in my eyes. Mascara was a bright
teal which matched the eyeliner. It did
not appear nearly as bright as it looked
in the container. Stephanie discourages
students from shying away from the
bright colors than can enhance their
looks.
The blush application followed.
Stephanie said thatitheobest way to
determine what blush you need is to
hold the container of blush up to your
cheek and see what color fits you best.
Mine was a peacy pink, applied with a
thick, fluffy brush along the cheekbone.
The lips finished the process - with a
bronze lip liner, matching pink lipstick,
and bronze gloss, to complete the look.
Translucent powder set the final
makeup.
After the makeover, Rainbow
Natural employees provide the
customer with a sheet which describes
the colors used.
Viva la difference!

I

Bars & Clubs
Roundhouse Saloon (769-0592) - Bart.
Polot, pianist extraordinaire, enter-
tains you tonight.
Mr. Flood's Party (995-2132) -
Private Sector invites you into some
blues, jazz, and rock and roll.
Habitat - (665-3636) - Ease on down
the road to the Habitat tonight to hear
the Whiz crank out some high steppin'
top-40's songs.
The Earle (996-8555) - Larry Man-
derville solos with wonderfully soothing
piano.
Music
School of Music
There's a viola recital (Recital Hall,
North Campus) at 8 p.m. Call 764-0583
for more information. Free.
Also, you may be interested in the
Voice Recital (Rackham Auditorium) 8
p.m. Call 764-0853 for more information.
Fre.

Bars & Club
The Blind Pig (996-8555) - Resistan-
ce Free plays dancable new music and
originals.
The Earle (994-0211) - Back by
popular demand, Larry Manderville -
solo pianist performs.
Rick's (996-2747) - Klyles Calhoun
gives Rick's a taste of some southern
rock flavor.
The Habitat (665-3636) - Gee whiz
it's the Whiz giving you the best with
those top-40 favorites.
The Heidelberg - Hell may not have
any Fury, but the Heidelberg does,
tonight with music to rock to.
Roundhouse Saloon (769-0592) - Bart
Polot is the piano man tonight with
easy listening to top-40 tunes.
thursday
Mr. Flood's Party (995-2132) - The
Union Lake All-Stars sparkle tonight
with a program ranging from rock to
blue grass.
Music
School of Music
Don't miss the School of Music
Honors Assembly (Recital Hall, North
bam, at p .m. Call 3 for
Raka Auiditor Ium tonigh a p~m
Cal ;t 76-583. fr mor informaiin
Ann Arbor Bands-On Museum
"Tops and Yo-Yo's Day" includes a
demonstration on many tops by Mr.
Stan Hruska of the Detroit Children's

Ann Arbor Art Association
An exhibit of ink drawings by local
artist Julia Gleich is on display. In-
cluded are drawings of birds, small
animals and insects with delicately
patterned borders. South Main Market
(111 S. Mosley). Free.
University Art Museum
"Trends and Traditions in Japanese
Art" continues this week until June 10.
The exhibition presents a general over-
view of the arts of Japan set in a
cultural context. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Univer-
sity Museum of Art (525 S. State). Call
763-1231 for information. Free.

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Roundhouse Saloon (769-0592) - Bart
Polot is your piano pilot tonight with a
repertoire of popular tunes.

The works

I-

8 Weekend/Friday, March 30, 1984

33 Wt

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