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March 29, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

b

gue

Fashion

Show

s ts

In

Coming

Easter

Style

'araae

Men's, Women's
Styles Featured
At Fashion Show
Student Models To Be
Used Exclusively, Don-
ning Styles Old And New
Beginning with a review of what
the fashion-rights wore many years
ago, the fashion show to be held to-
day in the main ballroom of the
League, will finish with what is most
popular in men's and women's clothes
today, according to Mary O'Brien,
general chairman.
Both men and women's styles will
be modelled. The women who will
model are Mary Stirling, '35, Vinselle
Bartlett, '33, Jeanne Delamarter, '35,
Mildred Bosma, '35.
The show will be continuous from
3:30 until 6 p. m. and refreshments
served buffet style will be offered
the guests. For this a charge of ten
cents will be made.
Ann Arbor merchants are contrib-
uting the merchandise that will be
modelled to display what the smart
world is wearing to every sort of
function from sports to fo'rmal. The
old-fashioned costumes, however,
have been contributed by several
well-known figure on campus, Dean
Alice Lloyd, Louis P. Hal, Hebert
Watkins and Alice Root a eamong
the persons who have loanud rme
of their most cherished ossd;icns
in order to make the diplay o the
former styles a sucs s
In addition to the ashion show,
Bob Marshall and his orchestra will
play for tea-dancing.I
"The whole affair will be unique in
that it feaures both men and wom-
en's styles, a thing that has never
been tried here before, and also in
that students will model exclusively,"
according to Miss O'Brien.
new aterials
And Syles ,,Fl.r
A d s
Spring Brides'
With spring here, our thoughts
turn quite naturally to wedding bells
and wedding garments. The young
April bride and her bridesmaids will
find a number of styles and mate-
rials at their disposal. Brides, as al-
ways, may be gowned in satin; but,
in addition, cloquet, organdy, and
especially mousseline are very pop-
ular. Many of the latest wedding
gowns are of satin and lace-a heavy
lace with an angelskin finish.
High, plain necklines, relieved by
sleeves puffed over the shoulders but
fitting snugly at the wrists, are very
effectual. The last word in wedding
veils is the new mousseline veil which
stands out just as stiffly as tulle and
is more flattering. Gloves may be
worn or not; but if so, simple white
suede ones are being shown for this
purpose.
Bridesmaids' dresses are nearly all
of mousseline de sole, frequently
trimmed with velvet sashes, and tur-
bans are worn to match. However,
thenvery latest in the fashionable
world are little flowered muffs and
hats which fairly breathe of spring.
Small Evening Hats And
Flimsy Bows Are Mode
"Would'st thou feel thyself all that
is charming in the modern mode, fair
lady?" Then put on top of your new

coiffure one of these evening hats
that are so small as to be micro-
scopic but in their materials rest
their attraction.
Quilted mousseline de soie and or-
ganza rate equally with sequins but
all are cut simply and tilted precari-
ously over the right eyebrow. Then
for the naive touch that becomes
ultra-smart if ye.r e...:ality is
sophisticate, have a mmnh bow
of a cob-web m ,
formal. And a c is
an boon for tal 4 ' hat
broad shoulder ol

New Victorian Style
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'There Is Nothing New Under
The Sun'-Fashions Prove It
The old saying about there being waist, and sleeves were full at the
nothing new under the sun seems elbow. In 1870 skirts became very,
to be fairly well grounded, so the tight with ungainly bustles sticking
only way we can explain the equally far out in back. The first tailored
true fact that styles are always clothes for women came into vogue
changing is to conclude that all the in 1880. Then in 1890 there was a
changes must be really only new reversion to the styles of a half cen-

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Cape And Slim Lines

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combinations of the same old modes. tury previous.
Today this certainly seems to be the Fashions Change
case, for we are taking our fashions uringzthe early pars of this cen-
from various ages in the past and tury f«ashions have gone through cy-
also from national costumes. clic changes from full to tight sleeves,
During the eighteenth century the and from voluminous to narrow
chief feature of styles seems to have skirts. During the world war man-
been the pannier. This was original- nish costumes were adopted, and the
ly a framework of linen used to hold mfasculine tiend in clothes has been
out a full skirt, but as the skirts be- noticed from time to time since then.'
came more and more voluminous, Directly after the war we had the:
cages of willow or whalebone were wild "Flapper" with her tight short
used to support them. They reached dresses. Gradually these styles were
to the ground and were draped over modified and became more graceful,
with outer skirts festooned up with until finally we had the alarming
ribbons. Sleeves were tight to the news that skirts were to be long and
elbow, where there were large lace full once more.
ruffles. At first the, waists were un- Today we have leg o' mutton
confined, but gradually the bodices sleeves, fulness in back which is a
became tight and pointed at the modified form of the bustle, and the
waist. mannish mode. In evening dresses
About 1789 the lines grew straight- we often find classic Greek lines. We
er and simpler and finally with the have coachman's coats, military
Directoire period of ; French history capes, and epaulets taken from Na-
there came a return to the classic polconic uniforms. Our hats today
Greek lines. Waists were high and seem to show more than ever that
skirts were flowing, made of soft, there is nothing new under the sun,
transparent materials. There were for this year we are borrowing our
often trains from six to ten yards styles from African and Turkish fez-
long. With the Empire the fashions zes, French berets, Scotch bonnets,
were influenced by the old Homan and coachman's hats

A new Sunday night dress of heavy
she:rt in ,front and waist length in
back, giving that wide shoulder ef-
feet, and a long slim skirt molded
to the hips and full near the hem-
line. The floppy bow is a new style
trend that ipromises wide popularity
in all types of dress.

E

expanse of hair both at the back and lighter to correspond with the change
sides, that the coiffure, in order to from navy blue to the greys and ro :e
do the hat justice, has to be as mod- beige in dresses.
ern as the hat. And it is. If you al- As grey is the predominant color
ways have had a partiality for bangs, for spring, local shops are showing
you'll have the chance this spring of fog mist, dawngrey, and deausan as
wearing your hair the way you like the proper colors in hosiery to con-
it, for bangs are back. plete an ensemble. The rose beiges
If you don't care for bangs, but and tans with a rose cast are also
still like to be as effeminate as pos- very popular. With these the cold-s
sible, you will have curls at your dis- chukker, tropique, and ocre-beige ar
posal. Wherever a curl can be put is being worn. For any lighter shades
now the perfectly logical place to out m dresses, sun gleam is good. For
all of these hose a simple chiffona is
it. Waves are to be wider, and along bensideresestas the mesh hose a'e
those waves there will be curls- being shown very little for spring.
curls at the back, at the sides, and Although not as good as the lighter
in one orto of the especially cleverbsbadesreobay, hula, and amber
bobs, on the top, black are being worn as early spring
However, if you go for swimming hose with the darker dresses.
or tennis as a participator instead :
of a spectator, you will probably be before. It seems fortunate that this
thankful to know that your hair spring it doesn't make any difference
won't have to be kept in bangs and what type of personality you have,
curls. The windblown is going to be you will be able to find a hairdress
as good this spring as it has been that fits it.
~ - ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~

Coiffures Feature Hose To Be Lighter
Bangs And Curls Grav, Beige Shown
Spring hats are responsible for this Contrary to the styles of the past
whole new scheme of hairdressing.i few years, fashion dictates that hose
The forthcoming styles show such an for spring wear will be several shades

SPolka-dotted nmousseline dp soie
makes up this formal that looks like
spring herself. The tiered sleeves,
square neckline gives the frock a
youthful air, that is heightened by
the delicate material and bouquet of
flowers pinned at the waist.

styles. A tunic which grew into an
overskirt was added to the Greek

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F..ormals To Be
Victorian And
Fluffy In Style
Spring formals are revolutionary in
fabric, startling in details and frank-
ly enchanting in design. Delightfully
gy stripes, rampant flowers, and
plain chiffons combine in wholly dif-
ferent gowns. Victorian coyness and
20th century sophistication are weld-
ed together in unbelievable perfec-
tion. Parisian designers have vied to
produce unusual formals and start-
ling wraps.
Schiaparelli uses coq feathers on
two different gowns. One is of a
heavy clinging crepe that has an ap-
preciable train. The feathers are on
each shoulder and drape over the
arms gracefully. The other dress is
of a more subtle type in a clinging
'fabric of black. White coq feathers
are used at the shoulders at the bot-
tom of an extreme decolletage.
The prizes and awards should real-
ly go to the figured formals. Enor-'
mous plaid of pale pink and green
is used in one dress. Old striped
combinations of white, yellow, orange,
green cut elaborately for a more ef-
fective use of the stripes'are a favor-
ite with designers this spring.
Your grandmothers can tell you
just when dotted swiss was the crisp-
est, miost charming fabric, in use for
summer dresses, and they may also
say that they haven't seen any for
years. It is being revived this season
.or a certain type of fluffy evening
dress with deep ruffles around the
skirt and a rustling train.

robe. Oriental and colonial fashions
were also introduced during the Na-
poleonic wars.
Hourglass Silhouette
By 1815 the hourgiass silhouette
was becoming the mode. The bodice
fitted closely and the waist was held
in tightly with a corset. The breadth
of shoulders was accentuated by wide
bertha collars and huge leg o' mutton
sleeves. In 1840 the fashions took
a more graceful turn; the sleeves
were not so full, skirts became longer
and more flowing, and the women
acquired more grace.
However, the mode could not stay
simple for very long, and in 1850 the
crinoline, or hoop-skirt, holding out
masses of fine ruffle came into be-
ing. The skirts were often as much
as ten yards in circumference. Bod
ces reached to below the normal
Clothes And Types

ai Weather
B T r in g F ,r.o i

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V4NITY Ff4IR
UNDERTHINGS

Clever Styk~

-
"Heigh-ho" Material
Cee Wee Tops

When April begins showering, co-
eds on the Michigan campus will
turn their thoughts to raincoats and
umbrellas--and with pleasure, this
year, for the new spring raincoats
are every bit as smart as the coats,
with their checks and capes and air
of general insouciance.
The colors are white, brown, navy;
and other shades of blue, and there:
are umbrellas to match, andtkrick
rubbers in brown and black thiat dis-

S,
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1<y

appear like magic into the umbrellas.
Checked raincoats are worn with
plain scarves and plain raincoats
with checked scarves, with matching
rain-hats.
At last the raincoat is no longer
a thing to write names on-an ugly
shapeless thing that you hate to
wear; with the new raincoats, the
whole campus will be praying for
ramill.

Vanity Fair Undies are the easiest thing
in the world to wear-the material is so
soft, the styling so expertly done that on
hardly realizes one's wearing them. Fresh,
aew for spring assortment of Vanity Fai
Underthings is ready.

'P_." '
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CABA "N

Ones AIls at $2.00
Iantic Briefs at $1.00
Pettie Skirts at $1.50
ancdeallx at 75c

Spring, with its smart new shades,
necessitates special care in makeup.
The almost colorless "string," a tone
between a natural and an off-white,
calls for darker shades of powder,
bright rouge, and light lipstick. Pur-
ple eyeshadow is effective for brown
eyes and blue or gray-blue for blue
or gray eyes. Women with light com-
plexions can wear this color with
relatively dark makeup.
Beige, ranging from delicate, pinky
tones to deeper soft browns, will also
be used on a light skin. Brunettes
will find ivory white powder flatter-
ing.
Gray promises to play an impor-
tant part in spring styles this year.
Blue eyeshadow and rouge with a
bluish cast go well with gray con-
tainingsblue. Powder with a sugges-
tion of pink and light rouge and lip-
stick should be used with pinkish
gray.
Many evening gowns will be clear
yellow this spring. This color can be

As /!./td 1iV(G UEi
Atawilab l in All Colors and
.OXVORDS - TIEs -PUMPS

There is a New Hosiery Shade .

Patterns
- STRAPS

Black, Corosan (Beige) , Brown, Blue, White

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75c

GoTHAM Go O STRIPE

"DEflUSflN"

os~i cr y

It's a smart sandy beige -
named foi the soft, fine sands
;)f that fashionable playground,
Deauville.
"Deausan" is exactly right with
the new, much-talked-of string
shades and other new costume
colors. It's right with beige,
brown or black shoes.
"Deausan" is offered in our
three grades of Gotham Gold
Stripe Stockings at

Presen/CI in

Delightful formals for summer worn effectively by blondes using
nights are being shown in organza, sun-tan powder and dark,vivid lip-
chiffons, and other light materials, stick with little rouge. Light powder
of white with a brilliant flower pat-! and light, bright rouge should be
tern, used by brunettes.
Wraps are theatrical and very ef- For daytime wear, a brunette may
iective. They are loose, fastened wear white with natural or pinkish
only at the throat, and have immense 'powder and bright lipstick and rouge.
sleeves trimmed with luxurious fur In the evening her makeup should
or plain. Three-quarter length coats, be vivid and dark. Blondes may wear
are fashioned of heavy, crisp, satin white with sun-tan powder in the day
or velvet. I and light makeup for evening.

Burton s Walk-Over Shop

115 South Main

Ann Arbor

EAsil1ON NOTE
HAIR MUST BE
KIND TO THE FEZ
The severity oJf the hat

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Spring

New resses
.and the Rubiey Shop brings
you the finest collection of the
newer models that you'll find in
town . . . Prices are extremely
reasonable from $3.95 to $16.75.
The new accessories for
spring are here . .
Gloves from 69c to $5.00
Bags from $1.95 to $7.50

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-- - - --
GREY KID
BLUE IKID
I :BLACK KIlD
REPTILES BEIGE
PUMPS
STRAPS
1 'T-STRAPS
Sizes 312to 9
VV~vAAAA to C
$ 95
Others
$1.95 $3.85

$1.00 and $135

NEW!
"TEENS"
Teens" are as young as spring
itself . . . you can golf, tennis,
swim, dine and dance in them.
Soft, supple, boneless tricks
with just the needed smooth-
ness for the new spring
In French Peach shades-sizes
24, 26, 28.

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i71st be offset
feinimiinity of the

by the
coi ff u re

New hat fashions necessitate
new hair styles. Thi fact is
given full at tention by

Special "Tre-Jur" Bath Dusting Powder 39c
Delightfully soothing-exquisitely :fragrant-pleasingly economical
too, is "Tre-Jur" bath dusting powder-special at 39c a box.

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