THE M ICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 20, 1940
Models Are Selected For
Daily Style Show, Nov.7
N l~ r,,r l
J udges Choose Bows Trim Black Hat
Senior Society Hallowe'en Horse Opera Ball
Mannequins To Meet Thursday
At Daily Office; Suzanne Hollis,
Jane Krause To Manage Affair
Twenty-seven student models have
been chosen to participate in All-
American Fashion Fantasy, the Daily
style show to be held Nov. 7 in the
The lits includes Helen Barnett,
'41, Eleanor Searls, '42, Mary Ellen
Wheeler, '41, Mary Hayden, '42, Jane
Connell, '42, Carol Freeman, '42, Pa-
tricia Loughead, Jane Graham, '43,
Mildred Radford, '42, Carolyn Den-
field, '42, Ruth Gram, '43, Marnie
Gardner, '42, Eleanor Maliche, '42,
and Yvonne Westrate, '41.
The group continues with Janice
Benson, '42, Elaine Wood, '41, Nan-
cy Seibert, Grad., Betty Markwood,
'43, Harriet Pratt, '43, Patricia Hughes
'41, Mary Thomas, '42, Bette Corlett,
'41, Lou Carpenter, '43, Virginia Alf-
vin, '42, Marjorie Bowen, '43, Kit
Upson, '43, and Virginia Heun, '43.
Judges for this mannequin list
were Dr. Meldon Everett, of the
Health Service, Miss Ethel McCor-
mick, social director of the League,
and Miss Hope Hartwig, resident
counselor at Jordan Hall and previ-
ous president of the League. Those
to organize the style show are Sue
Hollis, '41, head of the committee of
models, and Jane Krause, '41, wo-
men's advertising manager.
Will Meet Thursday
A meeting of all those that have
been chosen will be held at 4 p.m.
Thursday at The Daily, Miss Hollis
announced. Anyone who can not at-
tend should get in touch with her
at 2-4561. Miss Hollis said that the
group who will display the clothes
from various Ann Arbor stores were
chosen from 175 try-outs.
Bill Gail's orchestra will play dur-
ing the fashion show that is free of
charge. Other entertainment is to
be offered during the afternoon.
The unusual "already run" stock-
ings are one of the most surprising
fashion creationsof the peason.
It isn't very often that revolution-
ary ideas are developed in women's
stocking, but designers have at least
made a stocking which will be ser-
viceable to those who are continually
getting runs in their hose. This new
stocking is based on runs. About
every quarter of an inch, there is a
run of about an eighth of an inch in
width, and once every inch there is
a run of about one-third inch. This
new method of making hose is also
very flattering to the heavier limbs
as it gives a long thin line.
However, the first people who don
their legs with this ultra modern
covering, will probably have many
people wonder if the hose were made
that way or if they themselves forgot
that the stockings needed mending.
Still another stocking recently de-
signed is the seamless type. The
stocking is fashioned in such a way
3s to completely do away with a seam.
These stockings are particularly good
for the long lean leg. But once again
the wearer will have to put up with
the fact that many people will won-
der if the seam is so crooked that it
has slipped away over to the front.
However, when the public are orient-
ed they are very apt to become the
popular "must" of the fashion world.
Colored grosgrain ribbon bows
set just behind two peaks on its
square brim make this simple black
hat especially adaptable for either
dressy or casual winter costumes.
Plain round earrings and soft curls
complete the balanced picture.
Assembly Members To Present'
'Lasses' Fair' Nov. 4 In League
"Lasses' Fair" will be the theme of
the 1940 Assembly Banquet to be held
at 6 p.m. Nov. 4 in the League ball-
room, Jean Hubbard, '42, general
chairman, announced yesterday.
This scheme will present a theoret-
ical county fair, as a gathering place
for all associated hamlets and coun-
tys. All Assembly members are in-
vited to be present, and associated
groups in this case include League
Houses, Dormitories, Ann Arbor In-
dependents, and Beta Kappa Rho.
Chairman or barker for the occa-
sion, Miss Hubbard, will distribute
blue ribbons to the prize "chickens"
of the year. Awards will be given
for scholarship to the three inde-
pendent women with the best aver-
age in each class for the past year.
Their names will be subsequently
engraved on a bronze plaque com-
memorating their achievement.
Assembly Banquet is an annual
affair and those who have chosen
the theme and who are planning the
details as assistants to Miss Hubbard
are: Jean Grant, '41, assistant gen-
eral chairman; Jean Tenofsky, '41,
head of the program committee;
Mary Mitchell, '42, publicity; Mar-
garet Polumbaum, '42, tickets; Doro-
thy Anderson, '42, patrons; and Vir-
ginial Capron, '43, chairman of dec-
Last year Assembly chose "Dec-
laration of Independence" as the
theme of its banquet. A scroll con-
taining the declaration of Assembly's
independence was displayed in the
show window of a local bookstore.
Table decorations for the banquet in-
cluded center-pieces of huge fire-
West Quad Presents
Nightly Record Concerts
Large numbers of students at the
West Quad have been taking ad-
vantage of the nightly Louis A.
Strauss Memorial Concerts in the
Main Lounge, and have been flock-
ing to them in large numbers. To-
day's concert, which will be from
6:45 to 7:30 will be made up, of
Tschaikowsky's "Concert in B Flat"
for piano and orchestra. Rimsky-
Korsakoff's "Scheherazade will high-
light tomorrow's program.
To Honor Pledges
Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority will hold
an open house from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.
today in honor of the seventeen re-
cently 'pledged members of their
To Make Tour To Feature Costume Events To Hold Dance
For Assembly Paul Bunyan And His Blue Ox
One of the most unique events been donated by Ann Arbor mer- To Be Theme Of Affair Nov. 1
originated by a riding academy in chants, and also prizes for the most
Independent Fortnight To Open the United States is the Hallowe'en elaborate, the funniest and the most The "Paul Bunyan Formal," an-
Tomorrow; Tea Will Be Given Horse Opera Ball to be sponsored original costumes worn by men and nual Forestry Club dance. will be
here by the Golfside Stables at 8 p.m. women.
Friday In League Ballroom Wednesday, Oct. 30. Specialty acts have also been ar- held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday,
Stable managers throughout Mich- ranged for between-events entertain- Nov. 1, at the League. Gordon Watts,
Senior Society will begin the pro- igan will be present to study the af-. ment, including a Shetland pony act, '41 F&C, social chairman of the For-
gram of Independent Fortnight after fair which drew more than 300 Uni- a comedy act and a jumping exhibi- estry Club. announced recently.
hours tomorrow night when they will versity students at its inception last tion. Other stage and radio players
conduct their annual tour of league year, and 200 guests from Ann Arbor j will be present. In charge of the
and the vicinity Horse Ball is Mrs. Helen Gardner, be open to the public this year. The
s The ball, entirely free to interested manager of the stables, assisted by "most informal of formals." foresters
the functions of Assembly. !parties, must be attended in costume Clarence Hastings, riding master. attending will wear their field clothes
Especial invitations will be extend- by persons intending to enter any of Further information may be had and others will come in the most in-j
ed at this time to' all independents the seven competitive events. Horses or reservations for horses in the formal attire possible. Theme of the
for Assembly's main Fortnight ac- will be furnished.
tivities. The first of these special The program will be led off in the
decorated inside riding ring with the
activities will be the Assembly Tea, judges' entrance in an old-fashioned
which will be held from 4 p.m. to 5:30 carriage and four. Chairman of this
p.m. Friday in the League Ballroom. committee is Frank McIntyre, for-
Sponsors of the tea are Assembly merly Captain Henry of the widely-
events may be made by calling Mrs.I
Gardner at 2-3441. There is no
charge for any part of the program.
German Club Group
Will Hear Address
dance will be the inimitable Bunyan
and his companion. Babe, the Blue
Bill Gail's orchestra will be on hand
to supply the music.
Board and Senior Society.
Banquet To Be Climax
Freshmen up to seniors in each of
the four groups making up Assembly
are urged to come to the tea and the
Assembly Banquet, to be given this
year Nov. 4. Since Assembly's first
banquet. seven years ago, it has been
a tradition to plan this occasion as
the climax of the Fortnight. That
'custom will be carried out this year.j
During the first few nights of the
Fortnight, two Senior Society mem-
bers will visit each league house and
dormitory. They will explain to each4
house about zoning, the traditional
activities of Assembly, petitioning,
general activities, and a diagram will
be shown of the executive and legis-
lative system of Assembly.
Begins Publication Series
When they leave, a circular will be
left at each house' further enlarging
upon the information they have
spoken upon. This circular is tle
first edition of a series of publica-
tions on Assemblies activities. Jane
Sapp, '41, publicity chairman of Sen-
ior Society, announced that Assembly
is planning a program of greater per-
sonal contact with its members this
Members of Senior Society who are
making the tour are Beth Castor,
Betty Clement, Frances Herdrich,
Betty Hall, Betty Lyman, Betty Lom-
bard, Jean Maxted, Esther Osser,
Jane Pinkerton, Jane Sapp, Betty
Stout, Margaret Van Ess, Patricia
Walpole and Betty Lou Witters.
Will Hold Tea Today
Theta Sigma Phi, journalism so-
ciety, will entertain rushees and De-
troit alumni at a tea this afternoon
in the Michigan League from 4:00
p.m. to 6:00 p.m.
Among the guests will be Miss
Helen Bower of the Detroit Free
Press and Miss Betty Hunt, national
secretary of the society. The wives
of three journalism faculty members,
Mrs. John L. Brumm, Mrs. Donal H.
Haines and Mrs. Wesley H. Maurer,
will also be present. The affair will
be preceded by the initiation of one
new member, Alice Rydell, '41.
known Showboat radio program, as-
sisted by Louis Burke, Paul Proud,
Don McIntyre, Edward Couper and
A grand parade on horseback will
follow featuring the costumed and
masked guests. Spectators will oc-
cupy a 500-seat stand around the
ring. Music will accompany the
The competition, which is still open
to entries, includes an apron race, an
Indian Club relay, a pajama race, a
potato race, a burlap bag race, a
balloon race and musical chairs.
4 Prizes of not less than $5 value have
Members of the German Club will Mr. and Mrs. Er
get together at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the marriage of t
the League for the second bi-weekly letta, to Maury
meeting on their fall calendar. and Mrs. R. Gren
Gertrude Frey, '41, president of the Gren graduatedJ
club, will present a talk immediately year and was a
following the conclusion of the busi- Kappa Delta. M
ness meeting. Her subject will be ate of Northwest
''A Program of American Integra- Gren are now liv
tion," a subject that deals with the
project upon which Louis Adamic,
author, is now working. Miss Frey
serveddas secretary on Mr. Adamic's
staff during the past summer. H ats u(
Assisting Miss Frey as officers of}
the club are Rosalie Pielemeier, '42, DREiSSES
secretary and Liese Price, '43, treas- Tailo rd or
ngel have announced
their daughter, Vio-
Gren. son of Mr.
of Chicago, Ill. Mrs.
from Michigan last
member of Alpha
r. Gren is a gradu-
ern. Mr. and Mrs.
ing in Chicago.
Leg - conscious co-
eds, take heed! the
POLHEMUS hat shop
is now featuring the
famous long-wearing Larkwood
hosiery at budget prices for
campus trotters. You've worn
them for dates and special oc-
casions, now take advantage of
their leg art for classes, at 699.
In all fall colors.
A heavy white
.~crepe with bod-
tucks and gold
That's one of the outstanding
formals from JACOBSON'S col-
lection of Kalmour originals, as
-een in Vogue. The high neck,
elbow sleeves, and front skirt
fullness all combine to make a
gown to stagger the staglines.
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Fiddle-
stuffer of Mussent Point, Ia., an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Jean, on Oct. 27 to Elson
B. Shagg, '39E, of Ambrose, Ky. The
marriage will take place at Ambrose.
Also Berkshire Hose-69c
In the constitution of Mortar
Board, national senior wmen's honor-
ary society, runs a provision to this
effect: It shall be the duty of each
Mortar Board chapter to sponsor pro-
jects which will be of service to the
This year, in recognition of their
pledge, Michigan Mortar Board mem-
bers have decide to sponsor a series
of parliamentary law lectures and
discussion groups which will be open
to all women on campus.
Anyone who has attended meetings
in which practically.nothing was ac-
complished because of poor organi-
zation will realize the definite need
for such a project. Women who are
especially interested in League, Pan-
hellenic, or Assembly work will find
a knowledge of the rules under which
discussions and meetings are proper-
ly carried on most helpful.
The committee, headed by Annabel
Van Winkle, '41, Jean Maxted, '41,
and Florence Signiago, '41, hopes to
get work under way this fall. A syl-
labus of the rules and the lecture
programs will be printed and dis-
tributed to those interested. The
lectures will be given by student wo-,
men and will be made as informal
as possible so that adequate discus-
sion of all topics may be realized.
It's not only a good project, but a
needed one. Michigan women should
cooperate to help make it a success.
Hands to the
fore! The VOGUE
beauty shop has a
new Revlon knap-
"t1 .' sack, complete
with polish in any shade, polish
remover, emory board, and
orangewood stick. The littleakit
is gay in bright red printed all
over with white dressmaker
dummies, or patriotic and so-
phisticated in black with white
eagles. For gifts or your own
Two beautiful versions of the
much talked about covered-
up looks totally, or not at all.
Our formal collection will
dazzle your dates at the
forthcoming Union Formals
and Interfraternity Ball.
For you who are
1 tired of struggling
with big purses to clutch with
your books, COLLINS is show-
ing small classic zipper bags in
pigtex or alligator at $1 and $2.
Just big enough for compact,
nirror, -coin purse, lipstick, cig-
arettes, and identification card.
Colors are black, brown, or red
to complment your own ward-
robe color scheme.
-.;collection of for-
t.mals. That is
what the MARILYN shop has
for you. Each is lovelier than
/ the next so we defy you not to
look your loviest at the Union
formal or Interfraternity Ball.
Prices from 14.75 to 21.95.
It's always springtime with
"Flowers of Devonshire"
Wish for the sun, a soft silvery moon,
Maytime romance. This sweet, spicy
garden perfume by Mary Dunhill will
make it come true for you. Charm-
ing gift for a charming woman.
2.50 . . . 6.00 ..
MOE'S are now featuring that most popular of all
women's sweaters - CARDIGAN. You can see them
today in all popular colors.
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a0 e r
jumper this sea
The DILLION s
f a most marve
Sarray of Switc
% abouts - long
shirts and naive
at purse - pam
dines at $2.95, a
veteen ones with
straps at $5.95.
ys and gabar-
nd dressier vel-
h ruffles on the
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