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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 16, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-11-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHICGN DAILY

To Open Sale
Of Panhellenie
Dance Tickets
Sorority Women To Have
Booth In League Lobby
Monday Through Friday
Ticket sale for Panhellenic Ball,
which will be held from 9 p.m. to
1 a.m. Friday, Dc. 1, in the League
Ballroom, will open from 3 p.m. to
5 p.m. Monday in the League Lobby.
The sale will continue from 3 p.m.
to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Friday, Patricia Hadley, '42, publicity
chairman, announced. A Panhellenic
representative will be stationed in a
booth in the Lobby to conduct the
sale.
Tickets will be issued on a propor-
tional basis to the sorority houses. A
representative from the house may
buy the tickets' all at once and the
tickets will also be sold to individuals
from the houses, Miss Hadley said.
No tickets may be returned after
Nov. 28. The tickets are priced at
$3.50.
Miss Hadley stated that the or-
chestra would be announced at a
later date. .
Panhellenic Ball is an annual event
which is being held this fall for the
sixteenth consecutive year. It has
traditionally been scheduled the Fri-
day after Thanksgiving, but the date
was changed this year because of
the conflict withnthe Ohio State
game weekend.
The commitee in charge of the
affair includes Virginia Osgood, '41,
general chairman; Mary Henderson,
'41, tickets; Anabel Avery, '40, pa-
trons; Betty Reutter, '40, and Flor-
ence Signaigo, '41, decorations; Ruth
Chatard, '40, ballroom; Barbara Taft,
'41, music; Elizabeth Titus, '40, fav-
ors, and Miss Hadey.

Fur-Trimmed Coats Are Popular

Nlurses To Hold
Formal Dance
Senior Ball To Be Friday;
Bob Schergur To Play
Nurses of the University Hospital
School of Nursing will hold their an-
nual fall formal from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Friday at the Ethel Hussey Room
in the League. This dance will be
the first of the social activities giv-
en by the nurses for the year, and
will be given by the senior nurses as
their Senior Ball. The junior nurses
will give the next formal dance of
'he year.
Chaperons at the dance will be
Miss Marian Durell, director of nurs-
ing, Miss Marie Wanzeck, assistant
director of nursing, Miss Meta Lem-
ke, supervisor of instruction, Dr. and1
'Ms. Earl Hall, Dr. and Mrs. Harveyk
Whitney, and Miss Genevieve De-
k .rondsocial director of Couzens
.iall.
Golf Lesson Series

Polacci Pajamas,' Housecoats,
Slips, Are Perfeet Study Attire
£Eamnls are assigned even c days ts irs that, lrend hmull iv& to easy
of blizZaids. so warm and nornfortable nManipulation over arnm of chais
study attire is in order for those and corners of desks. Yes, you can
nights-before-bluebooks. With this assume your most comfortably ridicu-
in mind, designers have prepared a lous pose and still keep this garment
whole wardrobe of study clothes with intact. In white, pink, blue, and red,
coziness as its keynote. these offer a wide variety of colors.
"Polacci pajamas" are of soft blue That much-used housecoat has to
flannel with huge white buttons stand plenty of punishment, too,
running down the middle. The sleek- "UndePre -Studypng"ofen as-
ly tailored slacks are topped by a "Under-Pressure-Studying" often as
boxy jacket that makes even sloppy sumes the position of physical labor!
classroom sweaters look like slinky Jersey Robes Warm
negligees. These are worn with fuzzy Shops are now showing durable
socks, of a violently contrasting red, jersey robes that provide the warmth-
that can be worn right through the of a heavy blanket despite their light
last page of Grecian urns and into the weight. Designed along the lines of
cold dormitory sheets. simple evening gowns, these look
Slips Are Popular charming even when swamped with
Manufacturers know that many typing paper and text books.
girls prefer to study in their slips, And don't forget the "doctor den-
probably because of some psycho- tins" that make you look like a
logical reason. So they have con- scared rabbit, and let you feel as
cocted warm flannel ones, with dirndl warm as that furred animal does.

1l

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Get a Good Start at

Over Here
By VICKI

Z INTER begins at (]OODYEAR'S
with brand new ideas in' sports-
wear for the frozen months. From
head to toe, from inside out, we
can outfit professionals and ama-
teurs alike. Costumes exciting and
colorful, or practical and work-
manlike; with the gayest of acces-
sories to add a final fillip. We cor-
dially invite you to see our collec-
tion, and to view the windows at
our State Street Store!

Here's something too good to keep.
Mr. X, a sophomore on the editorial
staff of The Daily, wants "to write
40 inches a week, maintain a B aver-
age, have two dates per weekend and
enough sleep to keep walking." Does
that seem funny to you? It does to
me.
Maybe it's because he has his life
summed up so neatly. Sounds like
a recipe for live along and like it. If
he does it all, he'll do well-we don't
quibble on that point-but what kind
of miracle man is this who knows
so exactly what he wants to do? With
the rest of us wallowing in indeci-
sion a prompt dose of whatever-it-
takes is in order.
Probably it's the senior in me
speaking. During the past week I've
come to the conclusion that seniors
are a species apart. Two bull-ses-
sions convinced me. The first blow
fell when I heard a 22 year old
BWOC murmur disconsolately, "To-
night I feel OLD." Same senior
went on to reminisce on the good
old days when she was a junior,
"You remember . . . JGP and In-
stallation Banquet and Wyvern . . .
and everything."
It started me wondering. So I
followed it up at a reunion dinner
the next night. Fourteen seniors
who as freshmen had lived together
on the same corridor were having a
once-in-a-coon's-age get - together.
Over coffee I popped the question,
"How do you feel about being a
senior?"
And there it was again. That same
sort of remote attitude, like viewing
life from Mt. Olympus. Universally
they agreed that it had been fun
while it lasted, but now-give them
something new and different. And
the crux of the thing is this-they
felt like a bunch of has-beens.
And so, Mr. Sophomore-Mt. Olym-
pus judges you funny.
Thanksgiving Hop
To Be Sponsored
By Newman Club
Turkeys, balloons, colored lights,
apples, cider, and candy will usher in
the "Turkey Trot" to be held from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. Wednesday at St.
Mary's Chapel Auditorium.
The Newman Club, which is spon-
soring the dance, has secured Bobby
Shergerand and his orchestra for the
evening. Virginia Lee and Harold
Ruienspp, '43, will be the vocalists.
Members of committees who have
charge of the Thanksgiving dance are
co-chairmen Mary Jane Kenney, '42,
and Sam Bruni; '42; Marie McCabe,
'40, chairman of patrons committee;
John Sullivan, '43, tickets chairman;
Sally Walsh, '43, and Mary Pat Burns,
'42, co-chairman of decorations.
Tickets for the dance are 50 cents
for couples and stags and may be
obtained from members of the cen-
tral committee, from members of the
executive committee of the Newman
eil..u - U- nA

rI

I

Included is WINTER SPORSWEAR
by SOCONY
featured in current issues of leading
fashion magazines.

'"

.r.r

The University
of Michigan
COLISEUM
OPENS
for the season
Saturday,
Nov. 18, at 2:30
.

I

11

I II I

INC) T ---

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