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October 13, 1940 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-13

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OCTOBER 13, 1940

THE -MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVtR

15-Minute Portrait Artist Makes
Annual UnionLobby ADtearance

M arha Cook
A4 ' v 1' 's/ U~A I A- %

Wee

suer Annoniie(s Fb1 Staff Bllaustein Predicts
Of 1940-41' lihiran Technic. 650 Faculty Vote&

____ .1 1 ~~_ P WU W U1
The Michigan campus is without tenances recorded on Steve's easel. ~100 To Fund The complete staff of the 1940-41 l oth staffs ae Rudolph Axel-
a doubt happy hunting grounds for He hasn't got Tom Harmon yet but l Michigan Technic, which makes its .n, -42E, and sophomores Harry
every salesman, hawker, vendor, he is going to make a concerted ef- first appearance of the year Wed- A man Kent Arnold Frank D-
peddler and midway artist between fort this fall to have Tom sit for him. Alumnae returning to celebrate thenwalan ied od.rarret
And after visiting the majority of - a e.'.d nesday. was announced yesterday by Land, Jim dmuds. Eric Garrett,
the two world fairs; but there's an silver anniversary of te foundig George Weesner, '41E editor.
artist over in the Union Lobby who'll of Martha Cook dormitory contrib- Heading the business staff is iar- Cad GutcherstrmHrsert
give you 100 cents back on the dollar uted $100 to the Anne Shipman Fel- old E. Britton, 41E, wh is assisted d O
ilowship Fund which is annually by Robert L. Imboden, '42E, adver- Parker, Richard Schoel, Keith Smith,
He isateve. tgiven to residents a scholarrships it tising manager; Morris Miller, '42E, Cauter Taylor and Donald West.
He is "Steve," the portrait artists annonced by a Jame circulation manager; and Philip facu advisory board com-
who sketches you from either front '20, piesident of th Detroi Alumnae Mandel, '42E, in charge of accounts. ' '
or side and in fifteen minutes will organization at a banquet in the Philip Van Nordstrand, '42E, and pris 1f. Henry W.Miller fthe
record your physiognomy in natural League yesterday. Jack Morrow, '42E. are associates on mechanics and engineering drawing
color and shade. -Four girls hav' already held the the advertising and circulation staffs 1artcnt. chairman; Prof. Robert
"Steve," as Dr. Harold L. Stephen- scholarshin e glished in 1937 in the respectively. D. Brackett of the engneering Eng-
son calls himself, has just completed honor of Mrs. Shipman. They are Working under Weesner on the di- sph department; Prof, Ferdinand N.
a tour of 105 of the country's col- Barbara Lovell, ' 8, Grace Wilson, tondal staff are Seymour A. Furbush. Menefee of the engineering mechan-
leges, drawing portraits as he goes '39 Mary Fiai Rek. '40. and Bety A4lE, managing editor; Charles R. Bto teofrte d Peal eie
along. Michigan is his home, how- Lombard, 41. Tieman, '41E, editorial director; ng ndep rtment.
ever, for here "Steve" each year be- Twenty-five years of life at Mar- Arthur W. C. Dobson, '42E. articles
gins his itinerary of the country. tha Cook were enacted before 475 head; Burr L. French, '42E, feature
This is his fourth year at the Union alumnae and residents who attended editor, and George D. Gotschall, pho- "
and he plans to remain a month. the dinner. It was highlighted by a tographer. Associates include Waiter
"Steve" has sketched the faces of an fashion show of clothes worn by resi- C. Cowles, '42E, articles; William
impressive number of the country's dents during the last two and a half Collamore, '42E, features, and Alex
notables. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt decades. Skits from last year's JGP Wilkie, '42E, publications. POIXTE R
served as a subject when she visited were also presented with the resi- Among those working as assistants

In Congress Poll
A vote of more than 650 faculty
members was predicted yesterday by
Albert P. Blaustein, '42. chairman of
the All-Faculty Presidential Straw4
Vote, sponsored by Congress, Inde-
pendent Men's Association.
Blaustein also requested all depart-
ments who have not as yet received
ballots to contact either himself or
William H. Rockwell, '41, president of
the organization as soon as possible
tomorrow.
The voting deadline has been set
at 4 p.m. Wednesday at which time
ballots will be collected. Counting
will take place Thursday and the re-
sults will be announced in Friday's
Daily.

Ann Arbor last fall, and "Steve" also
drew her son, Franklin, Jr., when
the traveling artist visited the Uni-
versity of Virginia several years ago.
Joe E. Brown, George Raft, ir orma
Shearer, William Powell and many
other Hollywood cinema stars have
submitted to "Steve's" deft pencils
and crayons. Out in Hollywood he
worked at his art at the Brown Derby.
Steve also worked with the now-
famous Walt Disney in New York
City before Disney's great success in
Hollywood. Seven of last year's All-
American team have had their coun-
_ )
5.00
to
15.00
"HALF - SIZE"
CORSELETTES
The famous foundation created
especially for the "little woman".
If you're five feet four or short-
er you'll want a Le Gant Half-
Size to give you the new long
lean silhouette and to give it to
you comfortably. We have them.!
8 NICKELS ARCADE"

dents playing the roles of the bloom-
er girls of the popular play given by r'--> c oC °' « > 7
junior women.
Speakers were Miss James as
toastmistress, Mrs. Chauncey Cook
representing the Board of Governors, For You -
Mrs. Leona Diekema, social director,
Mary Francis Reek, '40, Celia Chao,
representing foreign students, Ade-
laide Adams, the faculty, and Mar-
orie Risk, '41, present house pres-
j TRIM TAIn ORF.D SHIRTS
- ident.
Members of the faculty, returning * CASUAL SPORTS RI',sI s
alumnae and residents who were re-
the colleges in the country "Steve" ceived by President Alexander Ruth- *0PERY HAIRBO
still thinks that Michigan has the ven and Mrs. Ruthven, include: Mrs. *SNAPPY UJRKINS
most beautiful campus. Esther Cram, Regent; Dean AliceA
Not only that, he also thinks that Lloyd; Mrs. Myra Jordan, former * CUSTOM SKIRTS
Michigan's football team is the best dean of women; Mrs. Diekema; Miss
of the lot and has more spirit Sara Rowe, house director; in the c * FRiVOOUs j11W[IRY
too. Red Room from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
... * DISTINCTIVL HATS
Dental Student Toils His Way
Through College As Turnkey'0 Jun G
Thousands of students all over the is A.B. in 193.Debonis is now tak- 1113 i S. University
country work their way through col- ing dental work for cultural pur- x
lege, but at this University there is poses
a student who probably has a more Lee received his appointment last -_ -
novel job than any. week from Sheriff John Osborn. "He
Livio G. (Lee) Debonis, a sopho- was recommended," the sheriff, said,

TOW/ R D

Cnrreccl

Il U I

4

A DRESS that
of 1944 . . .
handsome tailo
rowed from yo
skirt has its fu
Crisp, knife-edg

/.

1 OIJAGE
SO1I1R
PLAID)S

YJ J. 1 t
's new as the class
and as young! The
ring has that "bor-
ur Beau" look. The
illness gathered into
;e pleats.
GRE EN
7.95 "p.
-
k arJ Street
kfrom campus f
\\ \ \\\ NN a' \\'~

345
One block

J r'"

more in the dental school, is an assist-
ant night turnkey at the county jail.
A mild-looking, quiet-spoken chap
of medium build he has a studious
air that belies a short but impres-
sive career in the professional prize
ring. In 1931 he was bantam champ
of Worcester, Mass., and the next
year while attending Massachusetts
State College he was a finalist in
the New England Golden Gloves
tournament. Then he boxed in the
junior nationals tipping the scales
at a' weight of 118 pounds. Later
he fought as a professional for two
years in the 126-pound class.
Not only can he take care of him-
self physically, but he is an expert
pistol shot as well.
Lee, who is 27 years old, has held
an unusual variety of jobs. He worked
in a taxidermy shop and 'then was
employed as a draftsman in a muni-
tions factory in Massachusetts. He
has also been a surveyor at Camp
Doris. While attending school here
he has worked as a dishwasher (which
he didn't like), in back of a short
order counter, in the engine room of
the Union, and then outdoors in
Nichols Arboretum.
His collegiate career began at Mass.
State which he attended for two
years and then he came here where
he took landscape work. He received

(

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,
_

\4
C~f
\I Thej/ Brook sw /t
LOOKING
GLASS
/-
thseeclsveyi
!, J
A A The Brooks sweat-
.jsi inspiratioer has gone full
hsclength in a bright
Sred jersey dress at
d withe COLLINS shop.
AK - weaIt's an Ellen Kaye
f f original (Collins has "
Sthese exclusiveyi
Ann Arbor) and features classic
grosgrain and buttons a la its
classic inspiration. It's a date-
nless but date-promising dress
a whose color predicts a bright
dfuture at 16.95. se
fcolradouffik udei th
aid.eethermpad rm .5
Fetahco ed c
facedewitgAnew
sAdr eatherai a clle-
% budgt.cayuredeVdUE
dbarktresps offeingtito .
drooinlchyskyi hir newper-s
a~V7
L 1GFe Scoth wthes
yi ouhd a tli e DI
in an fepenauteti-a
nen d W oeds hrtwt,r
udge inresst! i gOUe
/ ial be auty hpwist fernhad t
$ dropig lcksin tereenewitpe
red manntwavecontestSopinN
tolli n uire bou dein (heM
j plid.Othe plids rom7.95 7,
is 55 Gonejus Scoh wth
matic traSclanghacentThate
tin wrbyishat tesses-
/ CAKN -LONHp has n
j tes nwOnae shitast essas
_ backrouie nd wtruedfandoreen,
an oxdwite and matching b
fthercap.bthle lattu erfetr-
A f

< r From active sports
to dressy dates, that
is where Carlye jun-
ior dresses offer to
5< 2 take you. But not in
one dress, of course.
j Pastel wools and crepes
IN/ with gold kid accents
are their latest whim for semi-
dressy occasions. Carlye designs
nmay be seen at JACOBSON'S
only
iA
For birthday gifts
as well as to pro- .
vide gay accents for
your own wardrobe, we' suggest
Flower of the Month handker-
chiefs from the GAGE linen
shop. For October the flower-
scope shows calendula and cos-
mos, in luscious combinations
of soldier blue and rose, acqua
and brown, wine and blue,
/brown and rose. In the large
jsize at 50c, in a smaller size and
f slightly different pattern at 25c.
For a complete
campus coat ward-
/ 4 robe in one, nothing
i more. practical
/1 than

;.
e=

N.

..
IY""3'.'

4Y

III

4r.r
FO
4 TC
bc
3
$4951
~'~~~4dSeen in I

re ml

Conni.

PECTATORS
Qot-diminishing "B O O M P S
E!" Neatly applied ALLIGA-
)R on SUEDE...in black or
irk brown...the Connie that's
covering" every campus!

I

LIVIO G. DEBONIS
"by a University official as a deserv-
ing capable student."
Oh yes, he does have a girl friend
but he can't take her out often be-
cause he spends too much time in
jail.
;5-
C0MES TihIOU(Gl IVITIE
FLAGSHIP
SKYHIGH
TWO NEW POLISH SHADES...
SKYHIGH...fragile but flippant,
the shade American Airlines
stewardesses wear... FLAGSHIP,
a deep, true red to send your

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y <.
},ti
..,.{ ,tick
:'3 r.Y
.'' iE s
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-Were are the frock3 to make you the best
dressed girl for th big Home Coming weekend! If it's sheer
wool you want ... smart, warm and dressy enough for for
after the game celebrations ... we have it. If it's wool jersey,
gabardine, or corduroy, you'll find it here! See our smooth
velveteens, our jewelled crepes. Try them in autumn colors,
. all perfect with your fur jacket, under your winter
coat. And you won't be able to resist them, priced at
16.95 and vp.
Others at 7.95 to 12.95.

I

Mademoiselle, Vogue, other magazines

111E

1"r

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