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March 13, 1938 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-13

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Variable Spring Demands

Wardrobe Stocked With Sweaters

three GeneralC
V-Neck Sleeveless Model
Most Popular
Spring weather is the most varia-
ble of any during the year. More
people get chilled and catch cold be-
cause of its deceptive qualities, and
one of the best expedients for avoid-
ing9 Ann Arbor's worst at this time
Is a lightweight sweater. Often the
weather is too mild to warrant an
overcoat, but a sweater is not bulky
and provides adequate protection.
There are three general types of
sweater, suitable for every purpose.
Cardigans Are Popular
The popular cardigan model with
buttons down the front carries wto
pockets and has long sleeves. It
may be used in place of the waist-
coat in the country or on mild days
in place of both coat and waistcoat.
It has long been a favorite with golf-
ers and goes well wit hevery type of
country dress as well as being smart
for wear with slacks and plus-fours.
The turtleneck pullover is a tra-
ditional favorite. A generation ago
it was an essential part of the equip-
men of every undergraduate. Horse-
men have long favored it, especially
in hunting yellow. The turtleneck
pullover may be worn in place of both
the shirt and the waistcoat for in-
formal country use. it is an excellent
pullover for hacking and is just the
thing to pull on when taking early
morning exercise or knocking about
in the country.
Pullovers Lead
The V-neck sleeveless pullover is
probably the most popular sweater
worn today. It is easy to put on
and take off, it is not bulky and it
adds a smart touch to almost any
ensemble. It may be worn with
country suits in the country and is
perfectly correct in place of the
waistcoat with semi-sports suits in
town. This pullover in dark shades
is enoying greatpopularity with well-
dressed Londoners.. They wear' it
with suits of axony, cheviot, flannel
or worsted and sometimes it is even
worn with a Homburg hat.
The sleeveless V-neck pullover may
also be worn without a coat for golf.
It permits great freedom of move-
ment and provides adequate prctec-r
tion on chilly days.
New Wristwatches t
Tell Split-Secondsf
A new wristwatch has recently beeny
introduced that has, in addition to and
ordinary dial, a sllitsecond-hand1
which records to fifth of a second.
A series of numbers on the face aids
in computing exactly how many milesa
per hour any moving object may bea
traveling. An outer dial can be useds
to determine how far away thunder-
stors, gn fire and such noises are.t
This is the first watch of its typeI
in the popular price group and it hasc
features which are not included in
many of the more expensive models.
For those interested in sports or fors
officers of the army, navy or reserveg
corps, it is an ideal timepiece.,

How To Wear Dressing Gowns
In Heavy Traffic Or How Not.To

Professor Tells
Historical Cuff
Link Perspective
Bosqualine Neanderthall
Finds Vital Connection
With Modern Shirts
(As Told to S. R. Kleiman)
There are, some things that in the
minds of men always go together.
With salt mankind has always linked
fish, just as with seawater man has
always linked salt. In the same way
cuff-links for French cuffed shirts
are coming to be regarded as an ab-
solute necessity.,
There are many skeptics who ques-
tion the now acknowledged fact, that
propriety demands cuff-links be worn.
In order to settle once and for all any
questions on the matter, Prof. Bos-
ciualino Neanderthal of the anthro-
pology department yesterday issued
an authoritative statement on the
history of the cuff-link.
In the beginning, Professor Nean-
derthal said, man knew nothing of
cuff-links. But it wasn't long, he con-
tinued, before he found out. It must
be realized, however, Professor N. em-
phasized, that the history of the cuff-
link is indissolubly bound to the his-
tory of the shirt. So closely are they
linked, in fact, that the first disap-
pearance of the cuff-link in Roman
times can be traced directly to the
introduction of gambling, where man
lost his shirt.
However, Professor N. does not be-
(Conteinued on Page 13)
Harlem Holds
No Stars For
3 "l1 ~ 1~


Mrs. McBergen
Parries A Few
"Pardon me madam, but are you Mrs.
McCarthy McBergen?"
"Yes indeedy, pelased ta meetcha."
"Well, Mrs. McBergen. I am taking
a poll for the campusmagazine, and
I'd like you to answer a few questions.
We understand that your husband is
known as a fashion expert."
"Oh, yes, yes, McCarthy is sure
a smoothie. He's what you'd call a
snappy dresser, all right, a regular
f4shion plate-."
''Just a minute, Mrs. McBergen, if
you could just wait for our questions.
Now how would you describe your
husband's taste?
"Come, come, Mrs. McBergen."
"I mean impeccable."
"And how do his clothes fit him?"
"Like a glove; as though he were
poured into them; without a wrinkle."1
S"When your husband leaves for work
"You mean very well, I gather."
"Very well! When devinely, superb-
ly, extraordinarily-."
in the morning, how is he dressed?"
"In the height of fashion.
"And how does he look when he re-
turns home?"
"Like he had just stepped out of a
"Mrs. McBergen, please answer the
questions directly. Your husband's!
coat is ..."I
"An authentic s'yle-a distinctive
"The only one like it in the store."
And when your husband wvears his
army uniform, he looks .
"Every inch a man."
"And in golf clothes?".
"What the well dressed man will
"Andin evening clothes he is ...
"A regular man about town." 1
"And one more thing, Mrs. McBergen,
what doesmyour husband always look
"A picture of sartorial splendor."
Neckties Should Never
Be Pressed With Bare Iron
Good neckties deserve proper care,
but unfortunately very few people
know how to preserve their appear-
ance. Ties should never be placed
under an iron, but should be moist-
ened vith a damp cloth and then
held against the fact of a hot iron..
This removes the wrinkles satisfac-
Most reliable dry-cleaning estab-
lishments will recondition ties for a
very small charge. A tie that has
been cleaned carefully will far out-
last one that has, beeni neglected.

The first real innovation in pillows,
the "L" shaped pillow, has proved it-
self a great improvement over con-

ventional types. ,It is designed to fit.
into the curve of the shoulder and .to
keep the head in a straight. line with
the spine.

I' iI

is the keynote for every
Well-Dressed Mary

The LONTEX Collar
in white and colors
$2.00 - $2.50 - $3.00

,.. .
- -,,
-.. .

. s
S e *a,
Nunn-Bush and



. I,-

in several styles
$2.00 - $10.00


No gap
No slip
No rub
A real shoe for real men
$7.00 - $1 1.50
/The swe

r '
<3^\\$ .
.,: v
P -:C " .t:

ater of the year-
2.50 - $5.00

If You Must Loaf Around a self-face(
On Sundays You Might extrardn
As Well Loaf In Style worn to the
' and is higI
By ALICIA VALLADO eling, if y
(Our Fifth Ave. Correspondent) don't like t
When your 10 o'clock lecture is a anyhow.
merciless drone, and your lack-lustrej
eyes sees only as far as your eye-lash, Flower
when a smile fron - pretty girl is ! Is A
treasured 39 tim-es as much as a check
from home and when, in short, it's The flos
time for the molasses and sulphur, spring, tra
you might employ a comfortable do with the
dessing gown to help you loaf around bloom in t
house of a lazy Sunday afternoon, one's app
Here is a light weight cashmere Either a ri
beauty in a super bold pattern guar- blue cornfl
anteed to knock your eye out. It has tonniere fo
a self-faced shawl collar and a broad are very ea
sash, useful when you want to hang do not soil
around the house, by your neck. Our correct wit
tailors tell us the gown is roomy. the countr
If it is not you can get by by pur- almost any
chasing an edition five sizes too may be wor
large. At wedd
The nifty on the right was con- nieres are:
structed from lightweight foulard silk, groom; a g
guaranteed not to run, more than 50 and white
yards. By pure coincidence it too, has and the bri

_ . _^. - ._ ___ _._.__.. _ .n ._.. _ _ _. _.___

d shawl and broad sash. An i1e e v a ers
ary garment for home wear
seven more striking when
t theatre. It is collapsible 70-Year-Old Communityl
hly recommended for trav- Of Negroes Takes Pride'
mo like traveling. If you In oe Oamn
raveling it is recommended In Love Of Farming
MAYFIELD, Ga., March 12.-Thel
gay life and prospects of jobs that I
In Buttonhole send thousands of southern negroes
Feather In Cap each year to Harlem and other pop-
ulous northern centers don't appeal
to members of the Log Cabin com-
wers that bloom in the munity, a Negro settlement founded
la, may have nothing to '70 years ago by three former slaves.I
case, but the flowers that "Here are people who actually be-
he spring, tra, la step up lieve not theoretically, but practical-
earance immeasurably. ly, in the fine things that the coun-
ed or white carnation, or try has to offer," says Dr. Benjamin
owers make a smart bou- F. Hubert, their spokesman.
r' us in town. Besides they Dr. Hubert is one of the 12 children
asy to tie, do not run and Zack and Camilla Hubert reared in
easily. A gardenia is also the community and sent to college to
h formal clothes and for become educators, preachers and
y a small boutonniere of leaders of their race.
y type of co'untry flower Schoolhouse First
rn. . Zack Hubert and two brothers, Da-
ings the correct bouton- vid and Floyd, came to Hancock
lilies-of-the-valley for the county from nearby Warren, bought
ardenia for the best man, and cleared land to found the com-
carnations for the ushers munity.
de's and groom's fathers. Now there are 100 Negro families
- - - cultivating 15,000 acres, making a
good giving and enjoying an attractive
community life.
One of the first things the pioneers
did was to build a school and hire
the best teachers they could. No
less than 500 of their children and
grandchildren have gone to college.
More than 100 are away in school
now and attendance is almost 100
per cent at the modern, eight-teacher,
11th grade community high school.
Dr. Hubert is president of Georgia
State college at Savannah, but he
keeps in close touch with his home
folks. He helped them establish the
Camilla-Zack Country Life center
(named for his parents), a health
clinic and a profit-sharing store.
Co-Operative Enterprise
He and friends of both races but up
some money. Members of the com-
munity furnished materials and la-
The community center is a log
building in a pine grove. Negro'farm-
ose From: ers meet there to discuss better farm-
ing; mothers, to plan better homes,
and young people, to sing, dance and
enjoy themselves.
Wholesome fun is emphasized, for,
says Dr. Hubert, "if boys and girls
cannot have a place to assemble and
dance in the country, they will dance
in Detroit or New York.
The roomy, white-painted health
building in the same pine grove has
from. large, airy consultation and operat-
ing rooms, bedrooms, physician's
office and a room for a full-time
It was by hard work and frugality
that members of the Hubert family
have been able to acquire around
3,000 acres of land in the community;
the Dixons, 1,200, and other families
from 100 to 1,200 acres each. Those
of the present generation learned a
lessn in the depression and are now
-oi dtusmore grain, livestock and
foodstuffs and. less cotton. Their

in all the soft new colors
for Spring
Ties . . . $1.00 - $2.00
Handkerchiefs 35c - 50c

Saffell & 6J uh
State Street

11I ------- -- II



j + .
" f . ..

and many others to choose

You will play better with better equipment.
Stop in and let us show you our complete line of
Golf Clubs, Bags, and Accessories. Matched sets of
Steel-Shafted Irons and Woods Wilson, Spalding,
Kroydon, and Hagen.
Played with the best eqt
pleasure. RACQUETS, BAL
We have your favorite mak
Wright & Ditson.
price range in gut.

:a.. /

t ipment gives the most


Magnon, Bancroft,

NG done with a wide

You come in to see A. C. Barth, choose your
pattern and select your style, and with that
and two other visits we'll give you a hand-

is most enjoyable when you have comfortable
equipment. Drop in and let us show you our com-
plete' line of BOOTS, BREECHES, and Riding
A cce'ssories.



I *. )1l1 I C ~ 1~. -


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