THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1956 EWE MICWTIA1~T flAU.~ .3, A j~W~' U'W W~WT~IU3 L21~jE. Id.*i~ V
SHADES OF INDIA
$~i~AJ ,~"M~aharaite" Dlreaunwear
in new .. . exotic . .. GOLD ON FLANNELETTE
Oriental sleepwear from Schrank's In.
ternational inspired collection. Imag-
ine the golden glow of the Taj Mahal
printed in gold and soft pastel tones on
warm flannelette to create magnifi-.
cent biedtime fashions that would make
a Rajak's head turn. All with exclusive
"Action-Fit" sleeves for added com-
fort. White, pearl pink, sari blue back-
Looking ahead to fall and win-
ter, most of the attention in men's
styles seems to be on short outer
jackets, sport caps, bulky sweaters,
richly colored mufflers and gloves,
clothes especially designed for the
In past years, interest centered
on suits, topcoats and furnishings
for the man preoccupied with busi-
ness and dress-up occasions.
There are definite reasons for
this changeIn style. The sharp rise
in suburban living with many
Americans moving to new homes
has put the accent on family oc-
casions and weekend leisure.
Knitwear is due for a big season
this year. Bulky, open-knit wool
sweaters reflecting the color and
pattern Influences of Scandinavia
and the styling influences of Italy
and France will brighten up the
cold weather scene across the na-
The bright ski patterns and rich
colors, together with the modern
mode of leisure living for which
the sweater is ideal, will give
sweaters, knit mufflers and gloves
new Importance in the male ward-
Sport caps, which have had wide
popularity among the college set
over the years, will make the year's
big headwear news, especially in
new suburban areas. Ideal for wear
with the short length coats, caps
this yar are styled along slimmer,
smaller lines. Rugged. tweeds, the
traditional cap fabrics, share the
spotlight with both patterned and
soli color wool fannels.
The fabric which Is selling well
for men's fall sportshirts is soft
worsted jersey. It is cool, absorbent
and comfortable on hot days and
shirt, striped in black and oxford
gray, Is simply styled.
'STEPS TO THE TOP:
Leaders Gain Posts
By SANNA SCHEINFELD
University coeds do not become
campus leaders by chance; they
have to think of the Idea them-
Most major women's positions--
chairman of dances, League WAA,
Panhellenic and Assembly - are
gained by a process of petitioning,
interviewing and nominating. '
Vivd Colors Seen
In Men's Cloth es
For Fal Sea6son
It's a natural!
Color in men's clothes, that is.
Since the days when pink broke
Into a fellow's wardrobe, colors and
bold patterns have become import-
The light, gay mood of summer
has always been expressed in the
vivid clothes worn during the sum-
mer season. Now men find that
theseseame colorful clothes hel to
Fast fading out of the clothes
picture is charcoal gray. In its
place in the masculine clothes rack
are wide ranges of blues, greens
and reds. Today the man about
campus may choose his new suit,
sport jacket or topcoat.
The all-important sport jacket
is coming in striking light blue
and sa desinofbrown, the hottest
olive green, gray and maroon, the
most popular red In fall men's
Many have generally liked pat-
terns and it is for this reason that
vivid colors have been introduced
bige cecsand striking stripe
are natural mediums for the up
and coming hues.
The first thing a woman must
do, after she decides what posi-
tion she is aiming for, is to get a
petition from the office of the
The next thing is to fill out the
petition. A great deal of assistance
is available for this.
The Interviewing and Nominat-
ing Committee makes visits to
residences to explain this process.
The Committee offers aid in or-
ganizing the petition during their
office hours in the Undergraduate
office in the League.
The President's Reports in the
League library are often helpful
in petitioning. There are also cop-
ies of petitions written in previous
years on file in the library.
Additional help can be gotten
from any woman ,who held the po-
sition once or is holding it now.
Petitions generally ask questions
about past experience, qualifica-
tions, activities and subjects tak-
en that may pertain to the job.
Coeds are also asked to write
down the duties of the job as
they understand them, the organ-
ization of any committees and
methods for carrying them out,
criticism of the job as it has been
run and ideas for Improvement.
The next step is the interview
by the Interviewing and Nominat-
ing Committee. This is evalua-
tion of the applicant on the basis
of ideas for the projcher pat
record and experience.
Informally conducted, the inter-
view stresses Interest, enthusiasm
and the plans of the coed for the
most important qualifications for
The resutse ospetitioning for
most posts are announced at In-
stallation Night at Rackham Hall.
MRS. RUSSELL L. THAYER
collar. Sizes 32-38. 5.95.
Lois Elizabeth Nowak Wed
To Russell Lamont Thayer
8 NICKEs ARCADE
.- - -
Subscribe to The Michigan Daily
Lois Elizabeth Nowak, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Joseph
Nowak of Brooklyn, New York, was
married Saturday, September 1st
tlo Russell Lamont Thayer, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond M. Thayer
of Saginaw, Michigan.
The Rev. Harry G. Suttner per-
formed the ceremony at the First
Congregational Church iAnAr
riage by her father.
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The Maid of Honor was Miss Na-
S T ORE
H OU R S
D A ILY
9 T O
5 : 3
Pendletons can be imitatped but not dupli-
cated-no other resource starts with the wool
from the sheep, dyes the yarns, weaves the
patterns, and fashions the garments as does
49'er JACKETS. Authentic tartans, promenade plaids, solid
colors. $17.95 up.
SKIRTS. Slim jims (as illustrated) pleatmnaster (straight
with front bias pleat) panel pleat (kick pleat in back).
omi Noguchi of Kona, Hawaii.
Thomas M. Thayer was the best
man and Raymond M. Thayer-
served as usher.
The bride wore . a floor length
gown of white satin and Chantilly
lace. The long-sleeved dress had
a princess waist and a Chapel
train attached to a skirt of alter-
nating panels of lace over satin.
Miss Noguchi's gown was a walts
length blue-green chiffon with a.
and a tiny matching cap.
After the reception held In the
Mayflower Room of the First Con-
gregational Church, the newly-
married couple left for Mackinaw
Island and the northwestern
states. They are now living in Ann
Mr. Thayer and his bride are
both seniors at the University of
Michigan. Mrs. Thayer is majoring
in education and her husband is
studying product and industrial
design. He is a member of Air
Force R.O.T.C. and both belong to
the Congregational Disciples Guild
Union To Present
"Your Fair Lady," theme of the
first all-campus Union sponsored
dae ofesethe new school year, wil
night Saturday in the Union Ball-
-The music of Jim Servis and his
orchestra will be featured for
dancers at this event. During the
course of the evening tea will be
served to those' attending.
Decorations for the dance will
center around a flower theme, with
baskets of flowers located around
Members of the committee plan-
ning the dance are Joe Sherman,
general chairman; Herb Appel,
publicity manager and Brian Hig-
gins, decorations chairman.
Others helping on the dance are
Mike Camras and Neil Gray.
Pendleton 's wonderful
reversible skirt is here1
Here's Pendleton's exclusive two-skirts -in- one.-
Ingeniously designed to girdle your hips with almost
foundation fit, it's one of the most flattering
all-around pleated skirts you'll ever own. And it's
comnpletely-reversible. You can turn Turnaboutp
from brighter colors of the fabric to darker,
Smore subtle colors on the reverse side!
Plaids or Scotch tartans, 10-16, $29.95
S TA TE
ST RE E T
A T L IB E RTY
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The Columnette Sheath
new Fashion Direction 'for Fall . ..
Trimly moulded to define the waist
and ease the hips .. . An unusual
hcndloomed look in a wool plaid
and ribbed jersey by Lawford .,
Junior sizes . ., In brown and
black plaid and green and black plaid