11 "1 -7 . .-
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1940 THE MTCHIGAN DATTV
a vi a.a i. V LY 1 L L3 l lJ 1
A WXJJ V L
Fall Foliage' To
Annual Jnterfraternity Ball
Completed Plans Announced
For Formal Ddnce Nov. 8;
Tickets May Still Ge Obtaine
"Fall Foliage" is the name of th
1940 Interfraternity Ball which wi]
feature decorations of mums and fa]
leaves, Reed Cranmer, 42, publicit
The entire Union Ballroom, wher
the dance will be held Nov. 8, will b
decorated with mums ranging in col;
from yellow to rst. The walls wi]
be covered with red and brown oa.
leaves. At the front corners of th
bandstand will be huge vases fille
with bouquets of the intertwinin
flowers and leaves. The doorway wi
be flanked with large floral display
More Plans Given
To stay in keeping with the them
the fire at the end of the ballroor
will be kept burning throughout th
evenfng. Plans for the unique pro
grams are not to be disclosed by th
committee, Cranmer said. Before thi
official announcement was made o
the decorations, it was promised tha
they would be the first of their kin
on this campus, Cranmer reminded.
More than 200 tickets for the an
nual affair have already been sold
Cranmer said, and he stressed tha
this is the last call for fraternity me
to purchase them before they ar
placed on general sale at the mai
desk of the Union.
Heading the committee in charg
of all arrangements for the Ball i:
John Devine, '41, secretary-treasure:
and acting Council President. Thos
taking care of decorations are Rober
Porter, '42, and Paul Casper, '42.
President and Mrs. Ruthven, Re
gent and Mrs. Franklin M. Cook, Re
gent Esther M. Cram and Mr. L. V
Cram, Regent and Mrs. David Crow-
ley, Regent and Mrs. Charles F. He.
mans, Regent and Mrs. J. Joseph Her-
bert, Regent and Mrs. Harry Kipke
Regent and Mrs. John D. Lynch
Regent and Mrs. Edmund C. Shields
and the Hon. Eugene B. Elliott and
Mrs. Elliott are among the patrons
To Hold Parties
For Hallowe 'en
Hallowe'en will be greeted with the
customary spooks and grinning
pumpkins by the student groups of
the various Churches.
Besides the characteristically wierd
Hallowe'en atmosphere of their party,
the Roger William Guild of the
First Baptist Church will offer a
scavenger hunt as part of their cele-
bration beginning at 7:30 p.m. Fri-
day at the Guild House. Admission
is open to all without charge or cos-
Edna Mutter, who is in charge of
the entertainment at the Haillowe'en
party to be given Friday evening at
8:30 by' the Disciples Guild of the
Christian Church in their Church at
Hill and Tappan, invites everyone
to come without costume.
A supremely spooky atmosphere is
promised those who attend the Hal-
lowe'en party to be held from 9 to
12 on Saturday evening at the Con-
gregational Church. Art Clifford and
Peggy Ayres, in charge of ghosts and
general fun for the evening, prefer
costumes to fit the mood of the eve-
ning, but they are not absolutely
necessary. Admission will be twenty
cents per person and everyone is in-
Methodist students, who held their
Hallowe'en celebration last week, will
meet at 9:30 p.m. at the Wesleyan
Foundation Friday and leave from
there as a group for a roller skating
party at the Rollerdrome near the
Fairgrounds. Those who are inter-
ested in attending are requested by
Miss Sweet to call 6881 for reserva-
tions. The evening's fun will cost
forty cents and all are welcome.
Woodburne To Attend Conference
Dr. Lloyd S. Woodburne, assistant
dean of the literary college, will at-
tend the Ninth Annual Educational
Conference in New York City today
To Dance In Union Floorshow
§eat/er iJn Jer Ca"-
Here executing a tricky step from one of their numbers are Shirlann
and Stann of the dance team of ditto who will be featured at the Union
Formal floor show tomorrow. On the same program will be the "musical
maniacs" Gregory and Raymond and the "All-American Boys" Carter
and Holmes. The floor show opens at 11:15 p.m.
t Michigan Colors
- Are Theme Chosen
For Union Formal
Maize and blue, the traditional
- Michigan colors, will furnish the dec-
- oration theme as the social season
proceeds with the first supper dance
of the year, the Union Formal, to be
held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. tomorrow,
n the Rainbow Room of the Union,
carl Rohrbach, '42, and Bert Ludy,
Modernism again shows its influ-
cnce over campus life as will be seen
)y the modernistic effect produced
ay the decorations for the dance. A
huge Union pin, like those seen on
'he lapels of all Michigan men, will
oom behind the orchestra platform,
,nd there will be drapes done in the
traditional colors, around the ball-
:oom. The novelty programs which
will be given to each guest, are to be
fn harmonizing colors.
Tables placed around the dance
floor will enable diners to watch the
floor show at 11:15 p.m. and be
served at the tables at 11 p.m.
Today is the last day on which the
few remaining tickets may be pur-
chased at the Travel Desk of the
For Forestry Dance
Assistant Dean of Students Walter
B. Rea will head the list of patrons
for the Paul Bunyan "Formal," an-
nual Forestry Club dance to be held
from 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. tomorrow
at the League, William K. Ferrell,
'41F&C, chairman of the Patrons
Committee announced yesterday.
Other patrons will be Prof. Shirley
W. Allen, Prof. Leigh J. Young, Prof.
Willett F. Ramsdell, Prof. Donald M
Matthews, Prof. Samuel A. Graham
Prof. William Kynoch, Prof. Howard
M. Wight, Prof. Earl C. O'Roke, Prof.
Dow V. Baxter, and Mr. Frank Mur-
ray, all of the faculty -f the School
of -Forestry and Conservation.
Acting as chaperons will be Dean
Samuel T. Dana, Prof. Robert Craig,
Jr., and Prof. Willard S. Bromley,
also of the School of Forestry.
Committee To Meet
An important meeting of the Date
Bureau Committee for Sophomore
Cabaret will be held at 4 p.m. today
in the League, Jeanne Cordell, '43,
new chairman of the committee has
announced. Miss Cordell will be in
charge of the booths at "Sophomore
Slump." She worked on the Fresh-
man Project patrons committee and
is on sophomore staff of The Daily.
List Is Headed
By Dean Lloyd
Professor Grumm Will'Speak
At Annual Assembly Dinner;
County Fair Provides Theme
Dean Alice Lloyd heads the list of
patrons who have been invited to at-
tend the annual Assembly Banquet,
to be held at 6 p.m. Monday in the
Patrons chairman for the banquet,
Dorothy Anderson, '42, has listed the
other patrons, beginning with Byrl
Bacher, Dean Jeannette Perry, Dean
and Mrs. Walter B. Rea, Dean and
Mrs. Erich A. Walters and Registrar
and Mrs. Ira M. Smith.
Dr. Margaret Bell, and Prof. and
Mrs. John L. Brumm are attending.
Professor Brumm is the main speaker
of the evening. Other patrons in-
clude Miss Ethel A. McCormick, Miss
Barbara McIntyre, Lee Hardy, '41,
president of the League, Patricia
Walpole, '41, president of Assembly,
and Annabel Van Winkle, '41, presi-
dent of Panhellenic.
"Lasses' Fair" is the theme of the
banquet and the schedule will be run
off as if it were a county fair, with,
Jean Hubbard, '42, general chairman,
acting in the role of barker or toast-
nistress. The various organizations
within Assembly will represent the
hamlets or surrounding villages that
are present at a real county fair.
Professor Brumm has announced
Enter the first all-campus form-
als! Many scheduled for this weekend
are to put new da h to this Untvcr-
sity life that we've ahealy becom
accustomed to since the sunimer of
1940 is past history. A few private
%artns last week-end served to her-
ald what is to come.
At these preliminary parties one
was ablo to see what college women
i ked of the new fa ons ,and what
they chese to keep of the old. There
are many ideas, too, that American
designers have put forth for us
but that haven't had time to show
themselves and all this must be
temrercd by the knowledge of what
general trend this campus has al-
It seems that college women have
enthusiastically received the "cover
up" mode. It makes them feel more
comfortable, and the gaity and in-
formality that is necesary for fun
even at a formal occasion naturally
accompany comfort. Perhaps for this
reason Ann Arbor has always leaned
heavily upon the most casual of
evening clothes, so it is no small won-
der that hearty endorsement is given
this new style.
If you wear your sleeves just
above the elbow, just below or even
to your wrist, there is no doubt that
you'll be in keeping with the crowd.
Sleeves offer a vast amount of orig-
inal notes that may be struck while
still wearing the same type as oth-
ers do. Various tuckings or gather-
ings, as well as bead decorations
serve to singularize them.
The fuller the skirt, the better -
in spite of the words 9f New York
designers concerning the sheath sil-
houette. Conservative draping is def-
initely right, but when it becomes
extreme enough to lift in front to
give the effect of a split showing the
ankle, it has become taboo.
The "cover up" mode" is a conserv-
ative one, but when novelties become
radical, you may be sure they will
not be accepted. So such ideas as
draping should be kept in check.
There are others, and the bare mid-
rif is an example. It was not too well
received last spring and there is lit-
tle indication that this has changed,
so one should tread carefully with
such a style.
All this talk about sleeves and high
necklines must not lave the impres-
sicn that decollete is not accepted, for
it definitely is. Sleeveless and strap-
less formals have their place here, of
course. Especially for the bigger
dances, when the atmosphere is more
formal than at house dances, they
show off at best advantage.
In Washington, D. C. - not New
York or Paris this time - there is a
designer who does lovely work that is
very adaptable to the University
wardrobe. Her name is Jane Derby.
Her theme is feminity, but she does
not create in a frilly way. Deep ber-
thals and original petticoats under
lace frocks are among her tricks, and
they combine well with her love for
color. Also she has cleverly incorpo-
rated the revealing with the covered
that the topic of his talk will be
closely associated with the theme of
the banquet, which may be interpret-
ed as meaning "laissez-faire." Feat-
ures of the evening include the tap-
ping of six new members by Senior
Society, and the awarding of schol-
arship and activities awards.
look. An example is a black lace
strapless formal which includes a
lace hood that continues to drop over
the shoulder nearly to the elbows.
One can be much more original
with hair-do's while in formal garb
but even here extreme and complicat-
ed fashion is not the best taste. One
thing that has become more popu-
lar this year than last is gadgets for
the hair. Revival of metal, especially
silver in all types of jewelry has
extended to hair clips. Large silver
flowers show up in a flattering way
in all colors of hair, particularly
black and brown.
Feathers are so becoming to eve-
ring hair-do's if the wearer doesn't
abuse her new license. As feathers
get bigger and longer on snap brims
so they may become for formal ac-
cessories, but right now they're com-
raritively small. Some have just a
few, died the color of the evening
dress, and placed in a single cluster.
At times, they are worn as small
wings on each side.
Best dressed coed this week is Bev-
erly Bracken, '41, attired in a red silk
jersey formal. Her brigand belt and
bracelets ,and the heavy chain neck-
lace are of silver. She crowns her
outfit with red feathers in her hair.
Note the successfully casual use of
draping in the frock.
Tickets Go On Sale
For Faculty Dance
Tickets for the first of the Faculty
Alumni Dance series, to be held Nov.
21, will be placed on sale today at
khe Faculty Women's Club reception,
according to Mrs. Donald H. Haines,I
publicity director of the dances.
Five dances have beeni scheduled
or this year, and all of thema will be
Normal affairs. Members may pro-
cure season tickets for the dances at
A meeting of the Dance Commit-
tee will be held at 10 a.m. tomorrow
n the League.
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jy $t'' .
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Riding Stable Sponsors
Novel Hallowe'en Party
The Mullison Riding Stables will
hold their third annual Hallowe'en
costume party at 8 p.m. today at the
Fair Grounds riding ring.
The unusual event will lead off
with a grand parade of mounted
headless horsemen, witches, Indians
and the like. Prizes will be awarded
for the events which are open to
all University students free of charge.
Following the costume parade, there
will be an evening ride and refresh-
ments. The stables were the first in
the state to orginiate the idea of a
party on horseback three years ago.
THEY'RE ALL THE RAGE! DEFY RAIN
SNOW AND COLD IN THESE SMART
in BLACK, RED or WHITE Water-
proof Rubber with Slide Fasteners!
Be carefree .. in any weather! In boots, high
enough to protect your stockings ... light-
weight .. comfortable....easily side-zipped to
go on and off in a flash! Fit all heel heights!
COLLEGIATE SHOE SHOP
THURSDAY - FRIDAY - SATURDAY
Our Annual Sale of Famous
-1J1 LJJJ J J
ILLUSTRATED BELOW _ _
When your fashion-searching eye lights on our
collection of inspiring new DeLiso DEBS - you
won't have to look twice to know they are just
what you have been looking for. These pages
present just a few highlights.
FAMOUS FOR THEIR FIT
Formerly to 16.95
Formerly to 22.95
TmE CLEVER, .pert, young styles
for which Ellen Kaye is famous;
daytime wools, tailored and dressy
crepes, and velveteens. Marvel-
ous variety,. and the values are
truly remarkable! Sizes 9 to 17.
SHHH ! HAVE YOU HEARD?
A SPECIAL DRESS SALE!
/ DRESSES . . . $7.95 VALUE