,OCT. 26,1939 -THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ily Style Show Will Be Given Friday Nov. 10 At Lea
Flowers, Furs Ail-Cay
To Be Shown Tweeds Greet Yale
Local Shops Will FurnishF
Clothes; Campus Coeds
Will Act AsMannequins
"Through the Looking Glass" will
be the theme of the second style show
to be sponsored jointly by the Daily ~
and the merchants of Ann Arbor=
from 3:15 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Friday,
Nov. 10, in the ballroom and the
Grand Rapids Room of the League.
Two hundred different outfits, com-
posed of dresses, coats, hats, shoes,s
furs, formals, evening wraps, sweat-
ers, skirts, flowers and make-up willt
be modeled, Jane Mowers, '40, chair- *1
man, announced yesterday. -
Thirty models for the show will be
chosen from among campus women.
The outfits will be furnished by 16
The audience will be seated in the'
ballroom, the Grand Rapids Room, f2
the concorse ad the hallway. The
models will start at the concorse,r
proceed to the ballroom and go from
there tothe Grand Rapids room.
There will be commentators on the
fashions in both the ballroom and the
Grand Rapids Room.
Music will be played all during the1
shoal. There will be no admission]
charge and everyone is urged to at-
tend, Miss Mowers said. Members
of The Daily staff will usher.
The first Daily style show was held What is so rare as a football
Friday, March. 10, of last year in the game without tweeds? Wear this7
League Ballroom. The attendance classic combination under your fur
was 700, and for this reason extra coat and watch the Yale men
space has been added to accommo- beam.
date all those attending this year, n
Miss Mowers explained.
Charlie; Zvick -and his' -,rchestra] Mosher Hal Gives Dinner
furnished the music for she spring For Allen Rumsey House
fashion pre-view and Marian Baxter,
'39, was in charge 'of the affair. Mary Mosher Hall entertained 26 mem-
Rall, '39, vgas comnentator. bers of' Allen Rumsey House at an
exchange dinner at 6 p.m. .Tuesday.
Dancing was held in the radio room,
and other. entertainment included
COMFORT, I ping pong and bridge tournaments.
C F - I "Mosher alsohad a .birthday dinner
Wednesday-to honor all those girls
* whose . birthdays are celebrated in
October. Decorations were carried
MIRACLE out in a Halloe'en theme with
pumpkins, candies and various fa-
ECONOMY PACK OF 68,
. ,' r
YES, it's a
Call 5933 for' 50 BETTER HATS
PROMPT DELIVERY formerly $3.95 - $6.00
arsalis CLARE JAY
CUT RATE DRUG SHOPPE
231south State 109 East Liberty
us T-Dance To Be Held Today In League Ballroo
Mrs. Roosevelt To Talk Today
As Our No. 1 Social Worker
Are Sponsors Of Event
The all-campus "T-Dance" spon-
sored jointly by Congress, Assembly,
Panhellenic and Interfraternity, as
announced by the Paci committee,
will be held from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
this afternoon in the League Ball-
There are to be 15 hostesses repre-
rsenting women's organizations on
campus. They are as follows: Mary
Mustard, '41, Betsy Barbour; Mildred
Christa, '43, 'Jordan; Mary Casper,
'42, League; Frances Nevin, '41, Mar-
tha Cook; Esther Shaffer, '40, Helen
Newberry; Jean Benham, '43, Delta
Gamma and Jane Connell, '42, Delta
Houses Are Represented
Hostesses representing other or-
ganizations are Caroline Benfield,
'42, Delta Delta Delta; Margaret
Ford, '40, Alpha Phi; Mary Lowery,
'42, Adelia Cheever House; Doris
Barr, '40, Alumnae House; Tad Lynch,
'41, Kappa Alpha Theta; Mary Hen-
derson, '41, Gamma Phi Beta; Mar-
rietta Killian, '40, Collegiate Sorosis
and Dorothy Trump, '42, Kappa Kap-
Bill Gail's five-piece orchestra will
play for the T-Dance and Erwin
Scherdt, Grad., and Joan Hamilton,
'41, will sing with the band. Scherdt
sang at last year's tea dances.
Paci, the committee organizing. the
dance series, consists of representa-
tives from Panhellenic, Assembly,
Congress and Interfraternity Coun-
cils.. .Members of this committee are
Barbara Benedict, '40, and Virginia
Osgood,.'41, Panhellenic; Betty Stout,
'41 and Barbara Johnson, '40. As-
sembly; Lloyd Mowery, '41 and Low-
ell Moss, '41E, Interfraternity; and
Richard Ebbets, '42 and Jack Ed-
monson, '42 representing Congress.
Free Cigarettes Offered
The program for the T-Dance
will also include free cigarettes to
be passednout, University women
will be admitted free of charge, the
men will pay a 25-cent admission
fee, it was announced by Winston H.
Cox, '42, general chairman of the
It's stupendous, colossal, terrific-
and we mean it! If last night's re-
hearsal is a dependable indication, we
feel safe in predicting that the Ruth-
ven dinner tomorrow night will make
history as the most elaborate tribute
to a single individual ever seen in
With Michigan's favorite sons ap-
pearing among the 2,600 guests who
will be fed at the Intramural Building
tomorrow night, the combined alum-
ni-faculty-student committee in
charge feel that they have placed
the crowning touch on the event
which has consumed so much of their
time during the past month.
But behind all the fanfare the sig-
nificant fact seems to be becoming a
bit obscure. President Ruthven, the
fourth president in the history of
the University to remain in office 10
years, is the focal point of the huge
dinner and parade and well he de-
serves this honor.
More than a 1,000 students were
assembled last night for the dress re-
hearsal of the mile-long parade which
will be a central feature of the pro-
gram. Engineering skill and an em-
phasis on the grotesque combine to
give the pageant something of the
color and excitement of a circus pa-
The finished performance tomor-
row night will undoubtedly be a
much smoother affair. than the .re-
hearsal, but in.case the elephant re-
fuses to stumble and the horses to.
dance we'll drop a few hints on the
highlights of -the- parade 'in the
There was the long man who could
be seen tripping the light fantastic
with a couple of his buddies 'at his
side to steady his tottering steps, and
the bull who left his legs at home.
There were the sad cases of the wod-
The Westminster Student Guild
of the First Presbyterian Church is
holding a 'Tacky Party' to celebrate'
Hallowe'en from 8 pm. to midnight
Friday. The student body is. invited
to come in old clothes and enjoy the
games, prizes, refreshments, and en-
tertainment. The price is 20 cents
per person. Roy Rector, '40, chair-
man is in charge.
den horse. who wouldn't move, and
the snakes eyes which refused to light
But all in all it was a lot of fun,
and gave promise of being a worthy
tribute to a man worthy of the best.
Gold, Bue Ansd White Balloons,
STo Be Released At Yale, Game
Open Peace Forum
To Be Held Friday
An open forum on peace for Ameri-
ca will be held at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow
in the North Lounge of the Union,
Martin Dworkis, '40, acting president
of the Student Senate announced
Five faculty members will speak
at the meeting, which is open to the
public. They are: Prof. Preston W.
Slosson, of the history department,
Prof. Arthur Smithies of the eco-
nomics department, Prof. Harold J.
McFarlan of the engineering school,.
Prof. John P. Dawson of the Law
School, and Prof. Howard M. Ehr-
mann of the history department.
The student committee sponsoring
the meeting consists of Tom Downs,
40E, Clarence Kresin, Grad., Dan
Suits, '40, and Dworkis.
At the kick-off of the Michigan-
Yale game Saturday some 80,000
spectators will witness a sight which
is expected to initiate a new tradi-
tion, the release of thousands of bal-
loons at the homecoming game.
Six thousand of the helium-filled
globes, bearing the Michigan and
Yale colors, will be released from
all parts of the stadium as the Uni-
versity band plays a special melody
Sponsored By WAA
The Women's Athletic Association
board, which is sponsoring the
scheme, and a corps of senior ROTC
officers are in charge of selling the
balloons from. 25 centers of distri-
bution encircling the stadium. They
will be assisted by 150 women stu-
dents. The balloons will be sold at
10 cents each from 12:15 p.m. until
a short time before the game.
Last year, after a similar undertak-
ing in Detroit, the balloons were
found to have traveled mansf hun-
dreds of miles, for some were located
in eastern Pennsylvania and a few
even grounded in Maine.
Helium is being used to fill the
balloons rather than hydrogen in
order to avoid any possibility of an
accident such as occurred last year
on the west coast when an explosion
resulted from the use of hydrogen-
filled balloons. The gas was pur-
chased through the government and
Prof. and Mrs. Robert D. Brackett
of Horman Ct. announce the mar-
riage of their daughter Margaret W.
Brackett to Robert Curtis House, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe House, of
Buffalo, N.Y. Betty Ann Brackett,
'42, sister of the bride, was maid of
honor, and Theodore King Phelps,
'41E, was best man. Mr. House is
an electrical engineer.
Mrs. Arthur T. Lindaur of Vallejo,
Calif., announces the marriage of her
daughter, Mabel June, to Willard J.
Stone, Jr., son of Dr. and Mrs. Wil-
lard J. Stone, of Pasadena, Calif. Mr.
Stone took his degree in law here.
.. . means clothes in sympathy with
fashion as well as warmth. Trium-
phant candidates are the camel fab-
ric coat lined with wool plaid;
the 3-piece suit with coat and skirt
in monotone tweed and jacket in
a harmonizing plaid, Tunis blue