100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 08, 1952 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-08

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

I

FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

T"SLAY, MAY 8, 1952

oeds Plan To Travel Afar

* # -

- - -

Many Nations
To Bevisited
By NAN REGANALL
When classes are over and most
tudents will be thinking of re-
turning home to summer jobs,
nany University coeds will be
packing their suitcases in prepar-
ation for long trips.
Some will 'be for educational
purposes, some for pure pleasure
and some a mixture of both.
* * *
EUROPE SEEMS to be the most
popular destination for school-
weary women but Alaska and
Mexico are on the travel agenda
'or others.
Bev Arble, '53, and Cathy So-
tir, a senior, will fly to Athens,
Greece, June 21. From Athens
they will go to Salonica where
they will make their residence
with Miss Sotir's relatives while
traveling throughout Greece see-
ing points of interest for three
weeks.
From Greece the women will go
by boat to Rome, Italy, and from
there they will travel through
Switzerland, Germany and France.
After Paris, the Netherlands will
be the next stop. Then if the wo-
men can tear themselves away
from the tulips and windmills,
they will leave Brussels for the
United States, Sept. 9.
* * *
A SLIGHTLY longer jaunt-in
Europe (perhaps lasting two or
three years) will be taken by Beri
;Niench and Virginia Kern, both
seniors.
Beri and Virginia will first sail
to London where they plan to stay
with friends of Miss Miench and
get acquainted with the country
and the people. While in England,
they will start inquiring about jobs
for they both plan to work in Eur-
ope for some time.
From London, the women are
-planning to bicycle throughout
Europe as long as' the money
holds out. They have no plan-
ned itinerary but will go to
places they like and stay as long
as they wish.
When their leisurely bicycle trip
is over, the women will go to Italy

-_--Daily-Matty Kessler
READY TO GO-One of the many coeds who are planning to
travel this summer plans how to do her packing efficiently. Many
school-weary University women are looking ahead to trips to
Europe, Alaska, Mexico and spots in the United States.

where friends will help them lo-
cate jobs.+
* * *
SENIORS Pat Rossiter and Mar-
garet Strand, members of a stu-
dent tour, will leave for London
July 1 on the Queen Elizabeth.
After spending four days in;
England, the tour will go
through Holland, Belgium and
Germany. From Germany, the
tour will take to a steamer and
hit Switzerland, Italy a n d
France.
In Italy, the women will see
Rome, Stresa, Venice, Florance,
Naples and Capri.
.* * *
MONTE CARLO on the Riviera
will be a one-day stop for the tour.
Two days will be spent in Nice,
France then from Paris the tour
will head for the Scandinavian
countries.
While in Norway the women
plan to stay with relatives of Miss
Strand.
AFTER SCANDINAVIA, the
tour will return to Paris for six
days during which Pat and Margy

plan to visit General Eisenhower's
Chief of Ordinance.
The by then widely-traveled
women will leave from Paris for
the United States, Sept. 3.
Louise Morgan, Joanne Klein-
ert, Alice Richmond, University
students, and Elsa Morgan from
Wellesley College, will leave July
1 for South Hampton, England.
* * *
FROM ENGLAND, the group
will travel to Helsinki for the
Olympic games then through Ger-
many, Switzerland and Italy. Their
trip will come to an end August
24 when they sail from Paris.
Although plans are not yet
complete, Grace Seavoy, '54, is
looking forward to an Alaskan
camping trip with her parents.
They plan to stay in the land of
the elk and the seal for about
two months.
A 66 day tour through nine Eur-
opean countries is planned by Sue
Shawaker, a senior.
s * s
ALTHOUGH SHE will visit
France, Paris, Belgium, the Neth-
erlands, England, Germany, Switz-
erland and Italy, Miss Shawaker
is looking forward especially to
her week stay in Spain.
A six week motoring trip
through the plateau region of
Mexico is crowding out thoughts
of finals for Ann McDonald and
Betty Ellis, both juniors.
* * s
IN MEXICO, Ann will be look-
ing especially at the art and de-
sign work, cathedrals, glass and
jewelry, while Betty is most in-
terested in' the country's music and
people.
The women are determined to
see a bull fight, the teeming
market places and someplace
where native copper is worked.
A ride up the side of a volcano
on the back of a donkey is an-
other thing that Ann and Betty
are determined not to miss.

Coeds Choose
New Luggage
For Traveling
Packing Hints Suggest
Well Filled Suitcases,
Wrinkle-Proof Clothes
By JUDY SILVERMAN
For the college girl who plans
to travel this summer, manufac-
turers are featuring clothes of
wrinkle-proof fabrics as well as
new styles in luggage.
Many sportclothes this season
are of nylon or acetate jersey.
Washing and drying is the only
attention this material needs, and
in dresses of this fabric the trav-
eler can find pleats that will stay
permanently.
'a * *
SUNDRESSES WITH spencer
sweaters of nylon can be found in
cottonrand nylon seersucker. This
may be ironed simply by hanging
it in the closet.
For evening wear, many de-
signers feature skirts of layers
of nylon organdy which can be
worn with nylon jersey halters.
Wrinkles in these clothes will
hang right out.
Crinkled cotton, which never
needs to be pressed, is shown in
dressy clothes also. One manufac-
turer has used it in a mauve-pink
sleeveless coat. Underneath, a red
strapless dress with a wide circle
skirt is worn.
* 'I *
THOUGH IT doesn't rain as
much everywhere as it does in Ann
Arbor, the wise traveller will take
along a raincoat. Many stores
are featuring Zelan-processed ny-
lon seersucker coats which can be
folded into a small package and
will unfold with no wrinkles at all.
To pack these clothesa square
suitcase which will accommo-
date, without folding, the shoul-
ders of a coat, jacket or dress
is being shown in local stores.
To take cosmetics, shoes and
other small items in a canvas bag
is recommended. One style, of
plaid canvas, rolls up into an en-
velope which may be used as a
laundry bag.
* * *
MANUFACTURERS have de-
signed a set of inexpensive light-
weight luggage modeled after a
plaid.
It comes in all sizes from an
overnight case to one equipped
to handle clothes for a week's
vacation. Also this season stores
are featuring a sturdily built
Pullman case which weighs four
pounds less than average air-
plane luggage.
When packing, every bit of space
should be filled, for air pockets
mean wrinkles. Small things such
as stockings may be packed in the
toes of shoes. Gloves and a small
bag like an evening bag may be
placed inside a larger bag.
Experienced travelers suggest
that the coed take separates for
they may be combined to form
many different outfits. A concen-
trated color scheme that requires
the fewest number of bags and
shoes is also recommended.

By LIZ BARBER1
A true Cinderella story is that
of a little emigrant known as Ca-
pezio who came to this country
about forty years ago and set up
a small shoe shop next to the Met-
ropolitan in New York.
The shop wasn't much, in fact
the person looking for it had to
climb a flight of stairs, plow

through piles of rubbish, banana1
peels from someone's lunch and+
groups of laughing friends before
he could ever get to the little shop.
* * *
THE CINDERELLA part of the
story came when the great bal-
lerina, Pavlova, brought her prec-
ious pair of ballet slippers there
to be repaired.
The shoes were wearing out
and she was superstitious-she
wanted to keep them. So she
left them with Capezio who re-
made them as good as new.
Pavlova liked the work and
brought the shoes there again and
again until they finally wore out.
Then she commissioned the emi-
grant to make her another pair.
THIS HE DID and the ballerina
liked the work so well she brought
her troupe to him and he made
shoes for all of them.
From then on, Capezio's name
was famous. Dancers who
danced at the Met brought their
shoes to him or had him make
new ones for them. Capezio was
the originator of the ballet shoe
in America, and since those days
has made shoes for almost every
famous dancer in the country.
When the Broadway hit "Brig-
adoon" was being staged, the prob-
lem came up of shoes for the danc-
ers. The costuming called for high
boots, but it was quite impossible
to dance in them.
* * *
THE PRODUCER took the prob-
lem to Capezio who solved it quite
simply-he made the whole troupe

ORIENTAL JEWELRY
0 ~ A MUST FOR MOTHER'S DAY -
SHOW YOUR APPRECIATION to mom by send-
ing her unique Oriental Jewelry ... the kind
she'has always wanted. Gift wrapped and mail-
ed on request, the reasonable prices make them
twice as attractive!
719 North University
c
.. ? ' tr " }} C "O d( o lC tt'm'{

BALLET SLIPPER TRADITION:
Capezio's Name Remembered by Shoemakers

ballet shoes and put burlap tops
on them. It looked like a boot and
yet was easy to dance in.
After that almost all the
Broadway productions that feat-
ured dance scenes had their
shoes made by Capezio.
As his fame spread, the public
came to Capezio for shoes and
he began making them for models,
wealthy socialites and some of
the best dressed women in New
York.
With this increased patronage,
came a demand for a larger shop.
To Capezio and his friends, it

seemed almost a crime to leave the
dingy shop that had served so well
for his cobbler's work. Also, the
shop was brimming over with Bo-
hemian atmosphere that seemed
todelight the customers that came
there.
But the change was made even-
tually and contrary to the fears
of the owners (Capezio had died
before the change was made)
there was nc loss of business. The
little emigrant's name was too
famous and well-loved.
The Capezio tradition is still be-
ing carried on in New York

--I

SLIPPER STYLES -- This is a
typical design which stores are
featuring this summer for the
ever popular ballet slipper. Shoes
are being shown in a variety of
colors and fabrics. This flat
style was originated in the Unit-
ed States by a former shoe-
maker, Capezio.
new kind of
AMERICAN
WEIGHT
Sport Coat
fast becoming
America's
favorite

OLD STAND-BY:
Sportswear To Use Denim

"Ol' Sol" is shining, the tennis
courts are crowded, and students
are picnicing and sailing out at
Whitmore Lake - all of which
causes a coed's fancy to turn to
thoughts of summer sportswear.
Denims hit a fashion high this
season in the sports clothes de-
partment with the college girls,
who look for practicality, adapt-
ability, and style in their clothes.
The old stand-by denim "blue
jeans," which talpe so well to coed
life, have inspired designers to fill
the demand for more stylish and
colorful clothes which still afford
the practicalness of the "jeans.,,
Among the popular denims this
season are the "matador" trousers
of three-quarter length; the one-
piece, belted play suits with long
zipper fronts; the slacks with
large patch pockets and the fam-
iliar pedal pushers.
. All of these clothes adapt them-
selves not only, to summer sports
but to comfortable study wear as
well.

Also shown in the new frosty
pastel shades of sailors' cloth, are
jackets with straight lines or flar-
ed backs and new middy styles
like the "monks"' jacket which is
loose fitting and belted with rope.
These new creations are design-
ed to give women the freedom they
require for active sports.
Sailor dresses, square-necked
jumpers, and wide gored skirts
have found their way into the
fashion parade along with denim
shorts and halters-all of which
can take the wear and tear of
summer sports activities and yet
provide a touch of style.
The dresses and jumpers are not
only suitable for a "dressy" walk
in the Arb, but also for a canoe
ride on the Huron and for classes
on a warm summer day.
Denim has even invaded the
footwear department where the
"sneakers" are of popular acclaim
and do not require extra minutes
of a busy coed for cleaning.

I I

1

J
r

r

OPEN MONDAYS UNTIL 9 P.M.
Summer Values at
KUOHN'S

Long Sleeve
SPORT SHIRTS
in rayons, cottons, or
gabardines.
Plain and fancies.
$3.95 to $7.95
Short Sleeve
SPORT SHIRTS
n crepes, cottons, or rayons.
Plain and fancy patterns.,
$2.95 to $3.65
SWIM TRUNKS by COOPER
Plain Colors ... Zebra Patterns
I aPnnnir 'in Ptte rne

*IIL'ALL-YEAT
Indoors-' s
It's a TABLE RADIO!
PORTABLE!
AC, , - - r.
Wonderful radio for year round pleasure! In-
6 doors, it's a table radio, with amazing tone!
Ideal outdoors-only 5 lbs. complete, lightest
t _G-E ever! Indoors or out you get dependable
General Electric performance on AC-DC or
batteries! See our new "all-year" G-E radio
today. Burgundy red or Cactus green. $39.95
(less batetiesA}

/4SOV t ii>

all-new
RESORTWEAVE1
Has the look of a British Import
$350
The casual look of an au-
thentic British Impor'..:
but lightweight, the Ameri-
can Weight, for this country's
warmer, drier climate, are
features men like in this
truly handsome Resortweave
Sport Coat.
Its lightweight; porous
fabric makes it more com-
fortable indoors or outdoors,
Spring through Fall. Shape-
holding smartness, beautiful
tailoring, and rich imported
looking patterns and colors
are characteristics of this
sport coat that's fast becom-

HERE IS ONE of the most remarkable of warm weather suits.
Woven of the finest Australian worsted yarns, it is almost 25%
lighter in weight than the ordinary tropical . . . it feels pounds
lighter on your back. Very little of it is woven because few looms
can handle so fine a quality yarn , . . yet the very finest of the
yarn makes possible most unusual weaves and color effects.
We know of few suits we could recommend more highly.
from $62.50
In plaids, plain colors, and colored hairlines

SLAX
10.95

*1
t

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan