THE MICHIGAN. RATTY
PArF M IF
TH MCH('N b TV rva 1 w c
FraternityMen To Sponsor Annual Ball At Union,
Attendance To Be Restricted
To Greek Letter Men, Guests,
Committee Heads Announce
Fraternity men will squire their
chosen ladies to the first formal dance
of the year featuring an out-of-town
"name" band, the annual Interfra-
ternity Ball, on Friday, Nov. 8, in
the main ballroom of the Union.
Co-chairmen of the affair, Inter-
fraternity Council President Blaz
Lucas, and Secretary John Devine,
both '41, in announcing the date of
the Ball yesterday, said that the
dance committee of the Council would
procure a nationally prominent or-
chestra for the evening, following
the custom of past years.
The Ball, a University tradition of
long standing, is always one of the
earliest social events of the school
year.- Although attendance is invari-
ably heavy, ticket sales are restrict-
ed, and preference is given to mem-
bers of campus Greek letter groups.
The 1939 edition of the Ball, also
held in the Union, featured the swing
music of songstress Ella Fitzgerald
widely publicized "first lady of
swing," and her orchestra. Two
headline bands, the popular groups
led by Jack Denny and Orrin Tucker,
played at the 1938 Interfraternity
Ball, which was held in the Sports
Plans for the dance, which will be
held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., are well
under way, Lucas said. Tentative
arrangements call for a group of
guests of honor to be one of the
features of the evening.
The list of patrons and patroness-
es, hours of ticket sales, decoration
plans and guest lists have i4ot yet
been prepared by the committee, al-
though Publicity Chairman Reed
Cranmer, '42, predicted that decora-
tion and entertainment plans would
feature ideas totally new to campus
Clear October Weather Is Good
For Tennis, Other Fall Activities
October's gift to Ann Arbor-beau-
tiful sunny days with just a tang of
autumn and the positive suggestion
of colored leaves-has lured the out-
of-doors enthusiasts to prolong their
summer sport schedules long enough
to combine two season's activities
into their programs.
With "mixed sport" emphasized
this year more than ever before, ten-
nis at the Palmer field courts has
replaced in part the usual "coke
date" entertainment that often seems
a waste of a lovely afternoon. Man-
woman matches, instead of being
"witty competition" over a square
table, are changed in part to "tourna-
ments of skill" across the net.
Picnic facilities and utensils, that
are so easily obtained at the Wo-
man's Athletic Building, also make
it pleasant to utilize to the fullest
these bright fall days, while the rol-
ler-skating tour of campus, spon-
sored by the Outdoor Sports Club,
was in tune with the good-weather
mode of transportation.
We also note that the pro-
portion of bicyclists getting in trim
for the Youth Hostel Trips is grow-
ing each wek.
Fur To Highlight Winter Fashions
I '/ r
New Features; Seeks
Perspectives, campus literary mag-
azine which is published four or five
times a year and distributed with The
Daily, is planning this year to place
more emphasis on illustrations and
consequently on artistic ability than
has been done in the past, Ellen
Rhea, '41, announces.
Therefore anyone with talent along
these lines is asked to try out for
the staff. Another new feature of
the magazine will be advertising by
leading national publishing houses.
Miss Rhea announces.
The winning stories of last year's
Hopwood contest will appear in the
first issue of the magazine Oct. 27.
Perspectives is a publication which
grew out of Contemporary, a student
publication, but sold separately. In
1937-38, under F. Randall Jones; the
first editor, Perspectives assumed its
present name and form. It now has
a subscription of 4,000.
Contributions to the magazine may
be left either on the second floor of
the Student Publications Building or
in the special box in the Engineering
Mosher Hall Announces New Officers
Officers recently elected by Mosh- Mildred Williams,'41. publicity chair-
er Hall for the coming year are asiman.
Deltia Delta D,,Ita, has an-
nounced the initiation of Jean
tiagner '41.BettyGrism-old. '43,
Gertrude Mohlin, '42, and Ruth
ollows: Ruth Kreinson, '41, scholar-
hip chairman: Jane Rosing, '42, so-
ial chairman:- Shirley Schmid. '42.
ance chairman: Jane Tollak, '41.
brary chairman; Charlotte Tuite
1SM. music chairman; Margaret
ohnson, '41Ed, athletic chairman;
mily Root. '42A. art chairman and
A dinner was held last night at
Mosher Hall in honor of all women
whose birthdays are in September
and October. The chairman of the
arrangement was Marion Cjork. '42.
Ieal The Daily Classifieds
r N.) ,I.I
$3 to $7.50
AND WAVE' , ....50C
UNIVERSITY WOMEN ONLY
SUPPER RIDE Wednesday at 5:00 P.M.
MlIison's Saddle Stables
SHAMPOO AND SPECIAL HAIR
STYLE , . . . 75c
Raggedy Ann Beauty Shop
Open Wednesday and Friday Evenings
1114 South University Phone 7561
t' k , r
?j P d
* * *
523 East Liberty St.
Michigan Theatre Building
Date coats, although not on the
essential list, are wonderful things
to have for campus and for going
out of town.
Most such coats have fur trim-
ming, and the things that can be
done are quite varied. A favorite
this fall is the hooded coat that has
fur around the face-and down both
sides of the front. The bands are
usually narrow, but sometimes widen
out in large revers.
One standing fur collar drops one
side to the waist, and has a hat to
match. It seems that this season is
the heyday for beaver hats, for they
have become far more original and
cocky than ever. They match finger
tip length boxie beaver coats as
well as beaver trimmed ones.
Bib effects are used on coats, and
the fur is often caracul. In black, it
is twined about the neck, brought
down the front, and sometimes even
continued around the waist. A be-
coming one is of leopard. It looks
exactly like a short, round baby's
bib, and has bits of fur at the cuffs
as a reminder of the neck piece.
A black reefer, probably the most
usable of coats, can be beautifully
trimmed with leopard collar cut along
tailored lines. Date coats aren't
however, all touched with fur. A
black reefer does very well with a
velvet color to add contrast.
Among the more novel coat ideas
to appear this year is one utilizing a
familiar fur and pattern, but using a
leopard fur on a warm brown reefer.
A NEW GROUP from one of our
regular makers. Smooth, slick-
fitting, with a skirt that breaks
into graceful fullness. All wool
tweed, lined and inter-lined;
"BENATURAL" . . . Good advice any
season. But "Wear Na/ural" . . . Special
advice this season. Pale wonderful neutral
that complements all color. Perfect for
the football game under your new sports
coat and equally appropriate for that
after-the-game tea dance or open house.
. , "' xafi .:
" 1. t f
LITTLE LADY, put up your fists to
show the main attraction for campus
or formal evening outfits! In sturdy
calfskin with snug fleece linings.
Red Michigan blue, white.
As VITAL to a college educa-
tion as Webster! Classic saddles
as done by Saddle-Master in
brown and white elk with red
and they're only
all winter long, come what
Black, wine, brown.
Sizes 10 to 20.
The casual that coeds .. .
careerists are making a clas-
sic! Tailored of ANTIQUE
TAN CALF, with leather
sole and flat heel! You
iia st have a pair!
pork pie roller
ROLL THE BRIM to Smif 'your-
self . . . this copy of beau's
favorite hat is always smart!
Kitten soft! Seven shades.
*3c a day
* 10c minimum charge
r _ _ a .aww .
or daytime and date time, too, for the big
wames, for week ends or general campus
,ear.. a Ken Classic in-,gabardine. Its
]own-the-back buttonina, its gracefully full.