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March 09, 1934 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-09

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sies!' Cord-Wearing, Wild,
Wooley Westerners Call Us


What is so rare as a pair of cords
in Ann Arbor? They just don't exist.
Of course, if you look long enough,
I you might find a pair hanging around
the Intramural Building, but for gen-
eral campus wear they are extremely
n Why is this? We don't know and
t we've always wondered. Not that we
t especially advocate them, although
r they do have their points, such as:
Comfort-after wearing a pair for
s six months they're practically part of
f you.
Economy - the original investment
is negligible, and the upkeep practi-
cally nothing. You just don't get 'em
cleaned. Not if you're a real he-man.
Looks- we can't say much about
SThe probable answer is that Michi-
gan men are too particular in their
saitorial tastes to stoop to such
depths. Cords. Ugh! Not for me.
That for the pseudo-sophisticate.
But we have a secret suspicion that
down deep in the heart of the aver-
age student is a subconscious yearn-
ing to throw fashion dictates to the
Professor Is
Opposed To All
Memory Work
Students need no longer utilize
starched cuffs and invisible ink for!
cribbing in exams. Educators have
now realized the advantage of this
famous system, and invite their stu-
dents to bring all necessary data pos-
Prof. Arthur P. Scott, of the Uni-
versity of Chicago, believes that mod-
ern life is too complicated to stuff
the minid with, facts from books.
Therefore he asked all his students
to bring their textbooks and notes to
the June examinations.
They may consult these freely, and
ii they have familiarized themselves
jith the texts, the professor feels
sire that tho brief time allowed for
the examination will prove sufficient
for an swering the questions.
A horizontal stripe swim shirt that
is seen on the smartest men at the
most fashionable summer watering
places. The stripes are thin and vari-

wind and glory in an orgy of cordu-
roy trousers. We wore them once and
we've never been quite the same
Michigan students will never suc-
cumb to this yearning. Too deeply
intrenched is the tradition of dress-
ing "right," the style-setters of the
mid-west - is what we aim to be.
A noble ambition, but one which
received the derision of those men
from the wild and woolly west. Say
they - phooey on setting the style.
Phooey on all that's "right." Just
give us our cords.
And aren't they right in a way?
Slaves to fashion, uncomfortable as
it sometimes is - that's what we are.
The westerners would rather be slaves
to comfort.
And that is one of the reasons for
the modern adaptation of the slogan,
"Go west, young man, go west."
Stanford, California, Washington,
Utah, Colorado and many other west-
ern universities took to the cord.
craze several years ago and still cling
to it.

Sport Clothes
Strong Point In
What To Wear
Majority Of Predictions On
Spring S ty l e s Concern
Jackets And Slacks
To say much about sport clothes
for this spring is to generally speak
of everything that men will wear, for
it will again be a sporting season with
odd jackets and slacks and sweaters
making up the majority of all men's
Essentially, it is the time of year
when men look in their closet and
pull out the first jacket that is there
to drape on with their slacks. No fuss
is necessary and no debate as to
whether it will fit the occasion, for
if you own clothes of this nature they
are good for all occasions.-
Actually, there is very little change
this year from the styles that first
took this part of the country by
sam a loo e-fitt ngrs ereare t h

pringStyle Tr
Suit Model Shown Four Shc
At Show

4 i
j., ,


Corduroy trousers, sport shoes, shirt
open at the front and a suede jacket
- that's the average classroom wear
of the western student, but we're
not so sure it is exemplary.
Anyone who dresses up in an actual
suit there is a sissy. He's socially
ostracized. He just doesn't know hisI
way around. Their standards of dress
are entirely different from ours.
The well-dressed Michigan man i;
only considered that when he keeps
his suits cleaned and pressed. Out
West they compete to see who can
wear his cords the longest without
getting them cleaned or pressed. Ru-
mor has it that the marathon has
sometimes extended into years.
Their one ambition is to get their
cords so dirty that they will stand by
themselve's. Then they can leave
them standing by their bed at night
and just jump into them in the
Rips and tears are swell - they fa-
cilitate ventilation. It's a fact that
some ardent individuals wear their
cords so long that they ultimately
have to wash them off with a brush
and water. Either that or wear a new
pair over what's left of the old ones.
Men, long slaves to the tradition of
long pants in tennis, are taking up
shorts along with the women. One
number which is receiving popularity
is cream-colored corduroy shorts,
worn with a dark brown jacket of
medium weight.

ind omrtjtsi---------Here is an example of the easy,
and comfortable jackets, lines that are part of all the designs,
Patterns Numerous for suits this year, showing the long-
It isn't possible to say that there Eer, tighter coat and the slack trousers.
aren't any new ideas in the field. To I
a certain extent, they are all new be-
cause they have been extended to all Buckskin Still
conceivable patterns, models, and
Tweed, gabardine, and shetland are, Is Favorite In
the big three in the odd jacket world S
this year. Ideas that have been seen Sum m er Shoes
on some of them include two pinches
on each shoulder, large bellows pock-I - -
ets, leather buttons, wider collars A I l A v

Cps Will

than lapels, and so on.v
Among the prominent models of
the materials that are being seen are
the bi-swing back, the Norfolk and
the inverted pleat. They come in plain
colors, with variations of browns get-:
ting the call along with greys, in;
houndstooth checks, district checks,
shepherd checks, window pane
checks, and double check, as one
local merchant wearily put it.
Harris Tweed A Standby
One of these is a jacket of Harris
tweed and is always found in the1
wardrobe of the sportsman because of<
the multiple uses he finds for it. With'
the increased popularity of rougher
cloths during the past season, college!
men have been taking to them with
thanks, and there seems to be a de-
sire among most men to have a
tweed in their list. They wear indefi -
nitely and most people say that they
actually look better the older they
get. Dark sleeveless sweaters or a Tat-
tersall weskit add to the effect.
Slacks this year are even morej
prominent than they have been dur-
ing past seasons, the most outstand-
i ing being dark grey. Others that are
finding great favor, and that have,
incidentally, replaced the Glen plaids
of last season, are the houndstooth;
and shepherd checks. Generally,
slacks promise to be more colorful
than ever this year.

n own Ena wne Aways
Good And Heavy Crepe
Soles Are Popular
One of the most popular models of
shoes that has been seen so far this
year is the brown buck with leather
soles and heels. It is the same shoe
that was so widely worn last year.
Of course, as far as Ann Arbor is
concerned, we have all seen demon-
strated that white shoes are still the
most popular type and will continue
to be -in fact they are so well-liked
by a number of men here that they
are worn all winter, and the dirtier
they get the better they are supposed
to look.
In spite of all this, however, they
will again be the most relable shoe
for all occasions this spring and sum-
mer. Their greatest advantage lies
in the fact that they can be worn
with any color clothes. Brown bucks,
which seem to be most in demand in
plain toes, are without a par when
worn with dark grey slacks and aj
brown jacket.
The heavy crepe soles that attained
such enormous popularity here since
the beginning of the school year are
also considered to be very smart and
are being worn extensively in all the.
style centers. They are available in
both brown and white buck and add
another note of hugeness to the gen-I
eral theme that men are following.

Tendencies For Sp r i n g,
Summer To Be Exhibited
For First Time
Changes Indicated
Sport Outfits Promise To
Be Prominent Feature;
Others Also On Program
Making its debut last year with
only two men's clothing stores en-
tered, the League Fashion Show to
be held today will be represented
by twice that number.
Van Boven, Inc., Saffell & Bush,
Wild & Co., and Wagner & Co., have
all indicated that they will have
models entered to display the latest
in men's spring fashions.
Each store will have two or three
models who will present some eight
or ten different ensembles.
For the first time this year, Mich-
igan men will see in review spring
and summer styles for 1934. Many
radical changes in men's clothes will
be revealed.
Advance notices indicate that sport
clothes will be in prominence. Top-
coats, raincoats, and formal wear are
to be displayed also, of course.
Saffell & Bush will be represented
by three models, who will show the
following ensembles:
Genuine camel-hair topcoat with
three full inverted pleats in back.
Double-breasted, full belt, raglan
shoulders. Dark brown hat with black
Grey llama cloth topcoat, center
back inverted pleat. Raglan shoulder,
single-breasted, full belt with leather
ring buckle. Dark blue hat with black
White Harris sport suit and top-
coat ensemble. Suit yoke back with
tan leather buttons. Topcoat with
three inverted pleats. Blue hat.
Grey flannel suit, double-breasted
style, patch pockets. White shoes.
Blue hat and knit tie. Shirt with but-
ton-down collar.
Small "district check" (the Brit-
ish note) sport coat and vest with
yoke back. Blue gabardine slacks and
blue hat. White buck shoes.
Norfolk jacket of green Harris
cloth. Remove jacket --notice the
twosome - a combination of vest and
slacks to match.
White mess jacket of linen, with
dark mohair trousers. Long narrow
black tie and patent leather shoes.
Van Boven, Inc., will model these
A grey gabardine sport suit, worn
with a cream-colored button-down
collar shirt and a black and yellow
striped Rep silk tie. White, winged-
tipped shoes.
A grey blue Shetland herringbone
sport suit worn with the tab .collar
shirt of heavy British striping, more
colorful than before. Crochet tie.
Shetland cloth in a diamond weave,
a separate jacket. Norfolk model, Tat-
tersal waistcoat and bow tie.
The shawl collar linen dinner
jacket, both single and double-breast-
ed models.
A brown chilk-striped flannel suit.
Worn with a blue oxford round-point
collar shirt which is worn pinned, and
a red foulard tie with large spaced
A tan Shetland sport suit worn
with brown, herringbone, buttoned-
down collar shirt, a rust-colored, cro-
chet tie, and brown and white sport
A natural-color camel's hair coat.
A sport coat and slack outfit. Coat
in reversible, or Harris tweed on one
side and gabardine on the other. A
foulard bow tie with a button-down
collar shirt and brown buckskin
Wild & Co. will be represented with
(Continued on Page 11)

.__.__ _._._w _.

__ _ _I




A new variation of the Hawaiian MARSHALL, March 8 - VP)- Mrs.
swimming trunks are these that are Louis Waltz, 67, died Wednesday
waterproof as well as sun and wind from complications resulting from a
repellant, extremely strong but light pin prick suffered last Friday while
in weight and with the lustre of silk. she was at work at the Brooks Ap-
rhey drĀ§ out very quickly. pliance Co.
h _ _ _ _ _ _ _

" 1



Each garment shows the individual TAILORED



which no

ready to wear garment can approach and produced at
a cost no greater than good shelf garments

especially designed for
the College Man

Grays, Tans, Browns

111 Hand-Tailored by






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