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September 20, 1938 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-09-20

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

TUESDAY, SEPT. 20,

THE MICIHICGAN D AIL Y

i ii - 1Ti 1. L.1 iii V: l

~ 1 1 L/ S i i J../ i.

Head List Of This Year's Officers For League Council

W.A.A. To Give
Fashion Show
Demonstration Of Sports
To IncludeGolf, Riding,
(Continued from Page 17)
active and spectator sports will be
modeled by upper-classmen, among
them Miss Sabo and Jean Rutherford,
'40, who will model archery costumes;
Miss Corkum, badminton; Miss Epp-
stein, baseball; Miss Maul and Miss
Hobart, tennis; Sybil Swartout, '39,
bowling; Beth O'Roke, '40, dancing;
1Mliss Tate and Miss Grove, golf.
Spectator Styles Shown
Julia Ann Upson, '39, fencing; Miss
Richardson and Miss Connery, field
hockey;,Miss Gross, rifle; Miss Hood,
Ellen MacDonald, '40,and Mary Fran
Brown, '40, riding; Helen Westie,
'40, and Marian Baxter, '39, swim-
ming; Charlotte Houk, '39, skiing;
Betty Lou Witters, '41Ed&A, skating;
Annabelle VanWinkle, '41, walking;
Harriet Pomeroy, '39, canoeing; Betty
Shaffer, '39, roller skating; and Fran-
ces Bourke, '41, spectator sports are
the other models,
Miss Curtis stated that in case of'
. rain the style show will be held in
the lounge of the W.A.A. Building,

and that archery, golf, bowling, and
possibly rifle will be exhibited inside.
Board Members Announced
Board members for this year are:
Miss Curtis, president; Virginia Allen,
'39, vice-president; Marjorie Merker,
'39, secretary; Martha Tillman, '39,
treasurer; Elizabeth White, °39,
American Federation of College Wo-
men representative; Jean McKay, '40,
publicity; Ruth Hartman, '39, awards
chairman; Jane Dunbar, '40, intra-
mural manager. Miss Dunbar's assist-
ants are Alberta Royal, '40, Harriet
Sharkey, '40, and Helen Wolf, '40.

League Library Is-
Good Study Corner
One of the outstanding advantages
offered women students on campus is
the use oaf.the League _library. This
is a large room on the third floor of
the League and is furnished with deep
chairs and has an atmosphere -con-
ducive to study.
Not only classics but the best in
modern fiction, drama periodicals are
on the shelves.

prepare for your first gay whirl of col-
lege parties. Come in and let us show
you how becoming the new styles are!
j Z Permanents . . . $3.00 to $7.50.
SPECIAL, Monday, Tuesday and Wed-
nesday, SHAMPOO and WAVE 50c
Open Monday, Wednesday and Friday
Evenings
RAGGEDyAN ShOP
1114 South University Avenue Phone -

BARBARA PATERSON HELEN JEAN DEAN
JEAN HOLLAND
Miss Holland, president of the League, Miss Dean, who is the League treasurer and Miss Paterson, secretary
of the League,-were installed in their offices at the annual Installation Banquet given the first week in April.
The officers of the League, who are now appointed by Judiciary Council instead of being elected, serve on
the League Council, which is the governing body of all activities of the undergraduate women on the campus.
Others who serve on the council are the three vice-presidents, the presidents of Assembly and Panhellenic,
Women's Editor of The =Daily and the chairmen of the social, merit system, theatre-arts, orientation and
publicity committees and the W.A.A. president.{
Prominant Stylist Covers Paris Modes

1 I

And Reports Waist Line Is Focal Point

skirts are steadily getting shorter
and by next summer are expected to
reach the 20-inch length that they
had in 1927. However, his fall, the
smart length is from 15 to 17 inches.
The average model, five feet seven or
eight, should wear her skirts at 16
inches. Those whose legs aren't copies
of Dietrich's will have to suffer in
silence as they did before post de-
pression days.
Zippers are bigger than ever, and 1
hoods are popular for evening and'
for sport wear, as on ski jackets arc
for the wintry winds at football
games. Sheep skin jackets are smart
this fall.
Skunk Is Tops In Furs
In regard to furs, Miss Waltz em-
phasized the importance of skunk as
being the most fashionable fur for I
all time wear. Following skunk are
fox, sable and leopard cat. Mink is
out as are most of the smooth furs.
Everything is for bulk. Coon is defi-
nitely not the height of fashion but
is good as a bulky fur. Fur jackets
are extremely smart, as are boleros,
for day and evening wear. Miss
Waltz mentioned that the skunk
great coat has taken over the raccoon
great coat, and no fur coat should be
fitted. They should hang loose and
easy. Fur sleeved coats, for those
who can't afford a fur great coat, are
equally smart and even more fashion-
able for some occasions.
Angora is in this year with a bang.
Sweaters and boleros for evening are
the latest. A tiny bit of embroidery
on the lapel of the bolero is feminine
and chic. Whole dresses of angora
for sport are grand as are angora
sweaters, which can also be worn
over evening clothes. Angora in any
form is decidedly up-to-date, even
as a trim.
Miss Waltz considers gloves one of
(Continued on Page 19)

S S 5 :'
ai l 5I 5 5
liv, "
S S
. I 1

Little

Things

.

The little things in life are so important. Take
jewelry for instance, it makes all the dif-
ference in the world when one wants to look
her best. Its your own intimate personality
that is reflected by the jewelry you wear.

This fall there arc a great many new types
of jewelry to select from. We are featuring-
Formal Jewelry, Rhinestone and gold evening
combs - Rhinestone and gold or silver brace-
lets and clips.
Costume Jewelry, Cameos, old fashioned lock-
ets and brooches.
Costume Jewelry, Heavy gold and hand
wrought silver bracelets and necklaces.
Acade
JewlrySho

IN THE ARCADE

i

K __ t

To register (socially)
come to
REGISTRATION means signing your
name, address, birth date, etc., ad infinitum
. .. it also means making an impression on

your public!

That depends a lot on the

right clothes, which (as any oldster will
tell you) means shopping at Jacobson's!
NEW FASHION or OLD FAVORITU,
gala fad or matter-of-fact essential,;Michi-
gan girls find them all at Jacobson's where,
QUALITY is a byword and BUDGETS
a prime consideration.

I

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