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May 20, 1956 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-05-20

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I

SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1956

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FVE

SPEAKING...
OFF THE CUFF
MEN'S SOCKS By Virginia Robertson
There's fashion afoot, just as surely as there's fashion on your
shoulders.
To someone not in the field, the whole business of fashion in
footwear may occasionally seem a bit ridiculous. "So I wear socks,"
says the man in the street. "Once you know your foot size and that
heavy darning makes blisters on your toes-isn't that the end of it?"
Well, that isn't quite all there is to it. For instance, take a look
at the people around you and just see how their personalities are
reflected in their footwear.
There is, for example, the guy who really gets some wear out
of those horrible creations he got for Christmas.
This character usually wears hideous purples and browns in
some messy, busy pattern that was obviously stolen from an unsuc-
cessful line of drugstore wallpaper.
Then, there's the practical type-or old do-it-yourself.
He stops at the nearest Army and Navy store and buys socks
for himself and everyone else-four dozen at a time. ,
HIS ANKLES are thus tastefully draped in khacki-brown or purple-
black. Of course, the texture of his socks resembles an old window
screen, artistically freckled with dead flies, bits of fluff. and holes, but
then, he's got a bargain!
And finally, there's the man whose ankles really show taste,
quality and even a bit of design. That's a lot to expect of bony joints,
but it's an achievement well worth the effort.
In addition to those old stand-bys, the argyles, ,some. of the
newest designs of today come from England and France.
The British have evolved a coin dot design, which is a refreshing
change. Color combinations are infinite: gold, red, lime, orange, and
blue tones against a background of tan, grey, blue, charcoal, black,
brown or beige.
And so, the next time you see an old friend walking down the
street, take a second look at those socks and just see if his personality
doesn't match. While you're at it, why don't you take a look at
your own.

Expert Golfer Will Visit EnglandI

Fresh Air Camp To Offer
Men Counselors 'U' Credits

By MARY BETH GODFROY
The dreams of many University
students will come tr'ue for Mrs.
Stewart Hanley, golf .instructor
in the women's physical education
department, when she sails for
Europe Saturday morning.
Mrs. Hanley, who supervises all
the golf classes as well as teaches
advanced students and physical
education majors, will be- bound
for the International Curtis Cup
Tournament.
This tournament features the
best amateur women golfers from
America pitted against the best
amateur women golfers " from
Great Britain. The American team
is chosen by the United States
Golfers Association through com-
petitive performance in various
national events.
In the late twenties some Am-
erican women were invited to
England to play a select British
group of golfers. Mrs. Hanley was
asked to both manage and play
with the American team. The first
Curtis Cup Tournament in 1930
was the result of this competition.
The trophy awarded, the Cur-
tis Cup, was donated by Miss Mar-
garet Curtis of Boston.
Every Two Years
These matches are played every
two years in alternate countries.
The -U.S. team ,has won every,
tdurnament but two, tying one
and losing the other.
The type of golf played in Eng-
land, according to Mrs. Hanley, is
entirely different from American
golf. Their tournament courses,

all on bodies of water, are called
"links." Wind and short turf, the
principal hazards, require that
the golfer use the type of shot
which will keep the ball low.
The Curtis Cup Tournament is
played at Prince's Court, Sand-
wich, England on the Englisha
Channel.
This town receives its name from
Lord Sandwich who preferred his
meat between bread.
During her stay in Europe, the
golf instructor will also visit the
French Tournament at Chantilly
and the British Open Champion-
ship at Sunningdale, England.
Started at 10
Mrs. Hanley who started play-
ing golf at the age of ten, entered
her first'tournament in 1925. She
commented, that there has been
a tremendous increase of inter-
est in golf since that time.
The new interest is provided by
the number of students who elect
golf as one of their Physical Edu-
cation requirements. Golf classes
are held every hour of every
teaching day and yet there are
still many girls who weren't able
to get into the course,
Many coeds receive their first
golf instruction at thetUniversity
yet Mrs. Hanley feels thaat this is.
still enough time to become a good
golfer.
She stated that to become a
good golfer a person must, first of
all, have an interest in the sport
Prepare
go
HOME !
Sell Your
BOOKS
Get clean
desks and easy
cash
now, before
it's too late
at
FOLLET'S

and, secondly, be willing to work
and practice. The golf instructor
herself, while actively participat-
ing in tournament play, practiced
five and six hours every day.
A polished golfer results from
a mutual cooperation between the
student and the instructor, she
said.
Next year will mark the 24th
year that Mrs. Hanley has served
as an official member of the Uni-
versity faculty. During that time
she has taught thousands of coeds
the principles of golf.
HILLEL PLAY
Hillel players will present
"Holiday Song," a play written
by Paddy Chayefsky and dir-
ected by Seymour Menello at
7 p.m. tonight in Hillef'Chapel.
There is no admission charge.

Experience integrating theory
and practice in dealing with mal-
adjusted children is offered to
men who wish to be summer coun-
selors at the Fresh Air Camp.
Men who participate in this
educational program will receive
eight hours of University credit in
the fields of psychology, sociology,
education, social woirk or pre-'
medical work.
The purpose of the Fresh Air
Camp which is located on Patter-
son Lake, is to give disturbed chil-
dren from the southeastern Michi-
gan metropolitan areas an oppor-
tunity to enjoy a wholesome vaca-
tion in the country, with fresh air,
sunshine and good food.
In 1937, the University began to
offer the counselors related grad-
uate courses.

The major responsibility of the
cabin counselors entails leadership
and the planning and conducting
of a vigorous camping program.
Men who would be Interested in
gaining the professional exper-
ience and internship thatthe
Fresh Air Camp offers, are asked
tg. call the Fresh Air Camp office
in the education school basement,
as soon as possible.

Fountain Pens M-
Greeting Cards
StationeryQ
Office Supplies. ---
Typewriters C
*. *y * * -
Steel Desks,
Chairs, Files
MORRILL'S
314 S. State St.
Since 1908 Phone NO 3-2481

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The goddess

Parents Announce Engagements

Torselette
in embroidered Cotton
with Embroidered Ny-
Ion sheer Upper Cups.
Elastic Back. Lightly
wired. Detachable Gar-
ters. White.
Sizes 32-36-A
32-38-B
fhh. 32-40--C
$6.50
hornn S20
Phone 2-2914

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4 4 ;{ dt
g.,I yy ,_, ¢ e t s*
16
lop
9 .o ! & d
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£ ~ ~ *4*d
&::; k F t.a d pt ~ :j. @e

Ov.It4PY N Akit*h'JT G.
ANTE-BLLVM MOOp...
STRAPI-ESS bAg N~ lF3$S
I N, $LAt, Pu'JJ( aL.BLur
Pj.0WER PRINT oW4 W~ft&r.
SIZES 7-15:...

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V 'an

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Collins
STATE AT LIBERTY
Store Hours: Monday thru Saturday, 9:30 to 5:30

8 Nickels Arcade

CONSTANCE SHUMATE CAROL STICKELS

Shumate-Bjork
The engagement of Constance
L. Shumate to H. Frederick Bjork,
Jr., _son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard
F. Bjork of Trenton, was recently
announced by her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Shumate of Gibraltar.
Miss Shumate is a senior in the
School of Dental Hygiene.
Mr. Bjork is a sophomore in the
literary college and is a member
of Sigma Nu.
The couple will be wed Dec. (2-
Stickels-H ibba rd
Carol Ruth Stickels' engage-
ment to Thomas Richard Hibbard,
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. Dalton
Hibbard of Niagara Falls, N.Y.,
was recently announced by her

'parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles H.
Stickels of Detroit.
Miss Stickels is a junior in the
School of Medical Technology and
is a member of Alpha Delta Pi.
Mr. Hibbard graduated from the
University of Michigan as a civil
engineer in January, 1956. He is
affilated with Beta Theta Pi.
Hoagland-Glancy
Mrs. Ella Hoagland of Wayne
recently announced the engage-
ment of her daughter, Karen,to
Donald Glancy, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Glancy also of Wayne.
Miss Hoagland is a fresh man in
the literary college.-
Mr. Glancy will enter the Uni-
versity this fall after completing

KAREN HOAGLAND
three years of U. S. Marine Corps'
training.
The wedding will be Aug. 18 at
the Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church in Wayne.
SOPH SHOW
There will be an open meet-
ing for all students interested
in working on next years' Soph
Show at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday
at the Hussey Room of the
League.
Thestudents will gather in-
formally to hear about the first
co-ed class project ever at-
tempted.
All delegates from campus
housing units are expected to
attend this meeting.

........

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SAILING BLUES

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to wear!

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Tall! Timely!
Terrific!

Fashions for Talls
SIZES 10-20
Priced from 10.95

..li

11

,
. .. .Y f,
AS I1ISi1

Above-Very social.
Pure silk print with
smooth bodice and
full petticoated

Above-Couldn't be
a prettier way to
dash about than this
sheer madris stripe
gingham at $17.95
This panama cloche
makes a perfect fin-

-'
.:.
. ;.
.

skirt

$25.00

..;

Large cartwheel Hat
of Hair braid at
$6.95

Above, sleeveless sailor with set-in
belt . . . tape trimmed, embroidered
pocket emblem. Turquoise, blue,
white. Sizes 10 to 18.
8.95

R0
Ir
J _. ,
t
4.t
:r

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I
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new plaid by

ish ot

$6.95

oQs a, aoQ

L e f t -- Stunning
Black cocktail sheath
of Ribbed cotton
with satin belt and

Navy linen Duster
tops this silk shan-
tung sheath dress,
A perfect traveler at
!t.O 995_Tk .

binding

$17.95

. . and it needs no ironing
Here is an outstanding fashion that has everythingl A
lovely Italian influence neckline, and collar fashion . .
and a row of buttons dancing all the way down the

f

II

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