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January 10, 1957 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-01-10

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,1ANUA Y 10, 195

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FACE

JANUA1~Y 10, 1957 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TAVU! '17VamaAarim a

t

D ior Favors
Lyre' Line
For Spring
NEW YORK (R) -- Christian
IDior,the Frenchman who loves
to upset applearts, turns from
his native land to the America of
the '30s for the apparent inspira-
tion for his 1957 spring collection.
His models walk with the debu-
tante slouch of the period. They
wear deep helmet hats with white
linen bands. They slink and switch
in the manner of "Auntie Maine."
And their skirts are not a bit
longer than those of last season.
After upsetting the entire New
York garment industry with pro-
phecies of long skirts, Dior, with
a sly chuckle, no doubt, showed
daytime skirts at exactly the same
length as those of last fall, the'
only longer ones being in cocktail
and dinner dresses, whose length
always has been variable anyway.
Busts are in, their proper place
and proportion, and models even
are allowed to have hips this time.
The general impression of the
Dior American collection is one
of wel-bred ease, with relaxed
curving lines in what he calls the
"lyre" silhouette, much like his
"magnet line" of last year, con-
sisting of a curved bodice set
atop a curved skirt.
Dior uses chiffon in lined and
tailored jackets teamed with slen-
der afternoon dresses, and goes
all out for misty romance in eve-
ning gowns made of layers and
layers of filmy, floating chiffon in
tender tints - these ankle or'
floor length, of course.

CAMP TRAINING COURSE:
Coeds Assist With Youth Groups

CAMPUS CLOTHING-'Jeanie Carter, in a skirt and sweater set, FORMAL PREVIEW-Gaye Jones and Steve SiMich show the
and Mike Jackson, in a corduroy jacket, model the latest in casual fashion show audience "what the well-dressed J-Hop couple
wear, will wear."
Students Model Idea -op Wardrobe

Since many coeds wlil be apply-
ing for summer positions as camp
counselors, playground directors
and other recreational leader po-
sitions, a course in Recreational
Leadership is 'being offered sec-
ond semester by the Women's,
Physical Education Department.
This course is designed to teach
fundamentals as well as to give
students experience in the recre-
ational field. Many summer jobs
require previous training or ex-
perience and this course provides
coeds with both.
Recreational Leadership, a full
semester course, may be taken as
part of the freshmen physical ed-
ucation requirement or may be
elected by upper classmen. How-
ever, if the course is elected, the
student is expected to continue it
for the entire semester.
Volunteer Work
During the semester the group
does volunteer work with Scouts,
Brownies, Y Teens, University
Hospital, Dunbar Center and oth-
er centers of recreation in Ann
Arbor.'
Many topics are covered by the
students such as handicraft,
campcraft, hobbies, games, music,
nature, story telling and first aid.
These subjects are discussed in
small groups thus giving each
coed a chance to act as a leader.
Mock Interview
The Interviewing and Nom-
inating Committee of the
League will present a mock in-
terview for League positions at
the Buro-Cat mass meeting at
4:15 p.m. today in the League.

Another special feature of the
course is the weekend of actual
camping experience held in May.
'Meets Each Week
This course will meet from 3
p.m. to 5 p.m. each Friday after-
noon at the Women's Athletic
Building.
Coeds who are interested may
obtain an application blank from

Union Theatre Trip
CAT ON A HOT TIN. ROOF
Tunes., Jan. 15
Round trip transportation and theatre ticket
for only $3
TICKETS ON SALE IN THE UNION
Student Offices, 2-5 P.M. daily

Office 15, Barbour Gymnasium. A
meeting will be held at 3 p.m. to-
morrow at the Women's Athletic
Building for any coeds who may
have additional questions. Appli-
cation blanks must be returned
by Friday, January 18, to Barbour
Gymnasium.
A certificate is granted to each
student upon successful comple-
tion of the course.

By NANCY VERMULLEN
J-Hop fashions were previewed
last night in the League ball-
room, as students representing
various sororities, fraternities,
and sports modeled clothing ap-
propriate for the February 4 fes-
tivities.
For casual parties and get-
togethers before the- dance, Nan-
cy Cook chose a red print shirt
and gray flannel bermudas. MikeE
Rotunno showed gray bermudas
also, but he topped his with al
Again gray was the, color choice
as Ann Carts modeled flannel
slacks. The real attention-getter
of her outfit, though, was a white1
heavy knit sweater with reversible

collar. For their sweaters, Ann
Valentine and Bob Herberger
chose crewnecks. Ann pciked yel-
low, while Bob favored the popu-
lar loden green.
Blazers With Bermudas
Navy blazers topped the ber-
mudas of both Judy LeMessurier
and Tim Leedy. Judy also chose
a brown striped blazer to wear
with a white wool skirt. This blaz-
er was a softened edition of the
striped jacket seen so frequently
last fall, now modified to fit in
with springtime's more delicate
fashions.
Mike Lynch dressed to meet the
blustery weather that accompa-
nies February in his beige storm

coat. With it he wore gray slacks
and a crew neck. Also ready to
meet Old Man Weather was Ber-
nie Rinella in his gray car coat
and matching hat.
Mary Frances Jones was a little
more elegant in her efforts to
combat the snow and sleet. She
topped her green sweater and
skirt set with a water-repellent
"fake" fur jacket of the popular
short length.
Bowed Dresses
For that special dinner Monday
evening, Jacque Lefer chose a
mint blue dress that sported a
bow in back and an empire waist-
line. Phoebe Foree picked this
season's popular gray as the color

League Council Members Consider
Calendar Sale Project, Soph Show.

< - - I

Im- OTTID 1D ATTIM""Wits

B SUE RAUNHEI
At League Council meeting
Tuesday night, Julie Fahnestock
explained to council members the
desk calendar project which the
League is planning to sponsor.
The proposed calendar will con-
sist of 120 pages with 25 to 30,
pages devoted to pictures. Infor-
nation such as library closing
hours will be incided. The blue
leather calendar will be sold
through the League and Union,
individual houses and in the Ann
Arbor bookstores.
Nancy Brecht, co-chairman of
Soph Show stated that the Soph-
omore class made a profit of $700
which does not include class dues.
She added that this year there
will not be a script committee but
students are in the process of
looking for a good script for next
year's show.
Professional Director
Ted Heusel, professional direc-

tor of the Ann Arbor Civic Thea-
ter has been asked to work with
the students again next year.
Jan O'Brien, dance class chair-
man, advised that the new revised
League dance classes will begin
the week of February 18. There
wlil be one beginning class, two
intermediate classes and an ad-
vanced class offered next semes-
ter. The classes will be taught for
eight weeks by Mr. Josef Eder.
Tickets will be sold at a mass
meeting in the League Ballroom
at 7:30 p.m. Wed., Feb. 13. Men
can sign up and obtain their tick-
ets at that time or during the rest
of the week in the League Under-
graduate office.
Coeds May Sign Up
Coeds who have not already
signed up in their dormitories may
two four week periods for the be-
ginning class or for the full eight

weeks of the two intermediate
classes.
For male students who wish
dates for these classes, the League
has a date bureau which works
in conjunction with the classes.
However, the date bureau will
sign up at this mass meeting too.
Coeds may sign up for either of
not operate for the advanced
class.
Study Program
League Council members were
given a summary of the new Mer-
it Tutorial Committee program by
its chairman, Barb Humphrey.
She explained that the commit-
tee is promoting a new way to
study for finals, in seminars of
four to six people per subject.
In this way, rates will be re-
duced for students who wish to
be tutored but there must be at
least four people interested in the
course to establish a seminar. The
tutor will receive twice as much
money for his services.

for her outfit, featuring a perky
white bow and bloused top.
Olive is the latest color choice
in men's suits, with Payson Chap-
man and Tim Leedy both choos-
ing it for theirs. Payson's suit
distinguished itself by a tiny pin
striping.
The popular cape effect of the
flapper days is reappearing, as
demonstrated by a navy blue wool
dress. Blousing out at the shoul-
ders, it tapered itself into a slim
skirt . .. Just the opposite of this
outfit, a red wool dress was shown
in the flattering princess style.
Filmy Ball Gowns
Filmy ball gowns will replace
dinner dresses atthe annual dance
and chiffon will be the predom-
inating material. Removable jack-
ets, shoestring shoulder straps,
and matching stoles are features
of the formals.
Striking new shades of color
were introduced at the showing,
with apricot and sun coral draw-
ing most of the attention. Also in
prominence were the old stand-
bys, red and white. A touch of
gaiety was added to the simpli-
city of white with silver rhine-
stones in one case and a print of
green leaves in another.
Something new in ball gown
fabric was shown, and the audi-
ence registered surprise as they
learned an eye-catching navy and
beige formal was made of cotton.
The dress featured a navy blue
cummerbund above the flowing
skirt.
The fashions, contributed by
local clothing stores, were des-
cribed by Ann McDonald. Beaute
Kaulfuss provided background
piano music.
LAD I ES
BARBER SHOP
1108%/2 So. University
'Phone NO 2-7538
HAIR STYLING
FOR THOSE WHO CARE

'ii

SAME-DAY SERVICE
SUN CLEANERS
Fourth and Washington Phone NO 2-3488

I

. SUITS, DRESSES
Cleaned and Pressed . . . $1.10
TROUSERS, SKIRTS and SWEATERS
Cleaned and Pressed . . .55c
SPORTCOATS
Cleaned and Pressed . . . 75c

I

SLI P-ONS
4 29
Regular 6.95 Value

CARDIGANS
6r29
Regular-8,95 Value

I

Imported
Full-Fashioned
Lambs Wool Sweaters

F

At these low prices only because of a special pur-
chase. These sweaters are a really terrific value.
Every sweater is imported, every sweater full-fash-
ioned 100% lamb wool, in powder blue, white, black,
pink, beige, grey, yellow or mint green in sizes 34
to 40, but not every color in both styles.
All Sales Final
FOR TOWN AND COLLEGE
302 South State Street

We have a Complete line
of PARTY FAVORS
for every occasion:
SHOWERS
BIRTHDAYS
WEDDINGS
GREETING CARDS
and GIFT WRAPS
BALL OFFICE SUPPLY
213 E. Washington

{

-

out of shower or surf,
and into Evelyn Pearson's

r

WORRIED ?

fringed terry duster

EXAM TIME
is Outline Time
Use our conensed

" .
.t'
;: , Q
a
;-.:

I

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Also PERMANENTS
and TINTS

I

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III

Licensed Barber
and Beauticians

I

U

I U STUDY OUTLINES

for EXAMS

ALL SUBJECTS
Ulrich's Bookstore

Tall Gals Shorter Gals Medium Gals
10-20 7-15-12V to 24 2 10 to 44
'A Year 1'A.Off /
continues thru January -
One glance at the LOW PRICE TAGS tells you
that our half-year clearance is the chance to
SAVE -SAVE --SAVE
WHAT PRICES! What won- [l SUITS of FINE WOOLS

-

I

Smartest littl
> ~you've eves
intoa:
or beach bat
our terry clot
fringedc
and giant
Versatile, t
doubles as
r : R P1or-go
a cam
may bi
all a
worn
Wh
Size
4 {
' 4

e dry-off
,rslipped
fter bath
thing ...
h duster,
at collar,
it pocket.
too... it
an over-
wn robe,
fortable
nger that
e sashed
round or
peignoir
fashion.
ite, pink
or blue.
es small,
medium
or large.
8.95

I

, ' . .
:: '>.
.,.,.
" ! .

madras-type plaid...
by Ship'n Shore ... the fashion world
loves that madras look .,.
Ivy League shirt with roll-up
sleeves ...center-pleat-back for
lots of ease! Super-pima broadcloth
in tempting-tangy colors - .
for that hand-blocked look.. .
Sizes 30 to 38.
3.95

derful dresses! Everything
from slim sheaths to bell
skirted charmers and each a
fine fashion from our Better
Dress collection of daytime,
evening, bridesmaids and
wedding dresses-

49.95 to 69.95
now 25.00 to 39.95
3 season suits, not wool
at 18.00
ALL HATS
orig. 4.00 to 16.95
at 2 price and less
Hundreds of pieces of costume
jewelry blouses - handbags
skirts - sweaters - jackets

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GROUP CAR COATS
orig. 17.95 to 45.00
now 10.00 to 25.00

I .JWWI

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