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January 31, 1940 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-31

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PMA! Vr

THE MICIITCWAN flAITY I3AEI.U! WUM! - ~ ~ ~ V d

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Junior

Honor Groups

To Sponsor Wynx', Informal Dance

C.

Tickets To Go
On Sale Early
In New Term
Wyvern, Sphinx Will Hold
Joint Affair; Special Prizes
To Be Given To Guests
First dance of its kind will be
"Wynx", an informal dance to be
sponsored by Wyvern and Sphinx,
junior honors groups which will be
held Friday, Feb. 28, from 9 until
1 at the Union, Norman Call, '42,
general chairman announced.
The joint dance is the first one
ever given by the two groups. Spe-
cial door prizes ranging all the way
from tickets to sports events to cer-
tificates for clothes will be awarded
as door prizes.
Tickets will be placed on sale the
first week of the new semester for
$1, Call announced. They may be
purchased from any of the members
of the honorary groups.
Chairman of the publicity is Grace
Miller, assisted by Jay McCormick,
Woody Block, Bill Newton, Dan Huy-
ett, Agnes Crowe, Al Owens, Mary
,Gage, Bill Slocum and Rosebud
Scott.
John Sharemet will take charge
of the distribution and sale of tickets
for the affair.
Door prizes and entertainment
will be in charge of Margot Thom,
assisted by Jane Baits, Betty Fariss,
Harriet Heames, Bud Chamberlain
ap, Whitey Fraumann.
The patrons committee is headed
by Harriet Heames and Norman
Call, presidents of the respective
groups.
Wyvern is a junior group organ-
ized to recognize outstanding leader-
ship and scholarship of junior wom-
en. The group was first created to
plan an orientation program for
freshmen. Special project this year
was orientation festivities for Univer-
sity Regional Scholars.
Special projects carried out by
Sphinx include meeting intercollegi-
ate sports teams and promoting fac-
ulty-student relationship.
Winter Carnival Opens
HOUGHTON, J(P)an. 30. -(P)-
Michigan Tech's annual Winter
Carnival got under way tonight with
the coronation of Kay Anderson, of
Houghton, as carnival queen, and
presentation of an ice revue at the
Amphidrome Rink.
-r:. .- , --.---_________ ______________ -

Blouses Herald Spring
I t
This trim little blouse of a gay,
pin-striped material has strictly
tailored lines and crisp collars and
cuffs. Simplicity and freshness are
its chief virtues.
League Will Be
Study Haven
7-1 1 Club To Offer Facilities
For Relaxation During Exams
For week-end study-dates in an
ideal atmosphere for a combination
of books and relaxation, the entire
second floor of the League will be
opened for mixed study until 1 a.m.
today and tomorrow and Friday and
Saturday nights next week-end. For
these four evenings, the facilities of
the 7-11 Club will also be available.
For student convenience, the Ylub
itself will be offering its usual re-
freshments, dancing, and tables for
cards, while its doors will be kept
closed for the benefit of students in
the adjoining lounge, Kalamazoo
room, and Hussey room. Typing will
be permitted, according to Louise
Keatley, '42, publicity chairman of
the 7-11 Club.
In addition to the Club facilities
and the late hours week-end nights,
the rooms of the second floor will
also be open until 10:30 p.m. eve-
nings during the week throughout
the exam period. Third floor rooms
will be open for study purposes to
women only.
Practical Weekend
To Climax Course
A weekend at Patterson Lake, put-
ting theoretical knowledge to prac-
tical use, will climax the course in
Recreational Leadership offered by
the Women's Physical Eucational
Department to freshmen and upper-
class women who have completed
their other requirements in the de-
partment.
Meeting from 3:20 p.m. to 5:20 p.m.
each Friday at the Women's Athletic
Building, the material covered by the
course included: games for all age
levels, first aid, waterfront activities,
star study, ornithology, community
singing, folk and social dancing,
handicraft, and other studies appli-
cable to community, camp, or group
work.

Ticket Sales
Beg in Today
For 'Pay-Off'
Members Of Senior Honorary
Society To Distribute Tickets;
Dance Will Be Held Feb. 21
Tickets for "Pay-Off " the annual

Yes And No Make Status Cuo

Teams To Compete

Riflewomen Place

B. BARB
Bring up the
ing and you will
rugged exterior
sweaters and u
only half the M
nappr ove.
1\ ow in thisA

weater-and-skirt dance sponsored by Etea trg is jus
Mortarboard, will be placed on sale campus and ti
oday. They may be procured from suade you.
ny member of the senior honor ry A disheveled
society. sputter out his+
d tc-dain
The dance, one to which women d-wcould g
may invite men, will be held from 9 ly doesn't malt
o.m. to 1 a.m. Friday. Feb. 21. Leroy I don't date, a
Smith and his orchestra will play for With a disa
the affair. Smith has appeared in wise junior con
pipe from his
Ann Arbor on several previous occas- mike his ans
ions. He played for the "Miami Tri- idea !" he exploc
ad" and for a number of dances at body thought o
.the League. tuo'. so why s
"Pay-Off" is traditionally held the mutual? Of cou
Neekend following J-Hop. It was orig- has to use his o
nally planned to give women an op- can I use discrE
portunity to repay their J-Hop dates. Asaisfied1

Experienced basketball players in-' The Women's Rifle Team scored
O n Iro ' Xterested in playing on an organized 485 points out of a possible 500 to
O n Proolem O D utch Treateam in the inter-clubatournament placesoind, between Creighto
to start the first week of the new lc eod ewe riho
AtA strttFRfrEee^~~eesemester, may sign up on the main University and Wheaton College in
subject of dutch-dat- the bills as usual. A sophomore, bulletin board in Barbour Gymna- its first intercollegiate telegraphic
after meditating a full minute, came sium this week. Imatch of the year, last week.
find that beneath the forth with this: "Naw, it wouldn't- ---- - --
of shaggy coats. burlyl.
ndof uraggy waletswork. Girls can wear mannish suits. I
undrnorisedwallets they can play football. smoke pipes
Michigan men heartily and sundry other exclusively mascu-
line things, but pay the bills? No sir!
battle of equals, first that's our la t iace to show su-
vince you that dutch- premacy and by gosh! we'll cling to 1 hen trad ition
t the thing for this it '
hen endeavor to dis- A premature senior. wandering
freshman managed to around in a cap and gown said: "I'd fi t
emphatic approval feel like a fool. Besides you can't
forbe collegiately sophisticated and go
det away that it real- on dutch-treat dates." Well, seniors
:e much ,iffeiree asaren't fools nor are they sophisticat-
e muchddifftrenceat
enyhow." ed, so what does that prove?
'.ming smile, a semi- There you have the concensus of
isented to remove the opinion over the crucial problem fac-
mouth long enough to ing the modern university. Of course,
ver audible. "A great there are those individuals who have
led, "about time some- no opinion one way or the other, so,
f that. Dates are mu- girls, it's up to you to treat such a
houldn't expnses be situation sensibly
rse within reason; on I --- -

wn discretion ... and
etion!"I
enior with a sv, ark in I

L -MEMMMMw=

but since then has become an occas-
ion to return the compliment to alli
dates.
In contrast to the formality of the
preceding weekend, the "Pay-Off" at-
mosphere is a completely informal
one. Although sweaters, skirts and
saddle shoes are, of course, not re-'
quired, they are urged.
Members of Mortarboard who will
sell the tickets are Helen Barnett,
Jane Krause, Barbara Fisher, Marga-
ret Whittemore, Florence Signiago,
Betty Lombard, Jeanne Davis, Beth
Caster, Doris Merker, Betty Lyman,
Barbara Dittman, Lee Hardy, Mar-,
garet Van Ess, Betty Stout, Annabel
Van. Winkle, Esther Osser, Elinor Se-
vison and Jean Maxted.

L11 psA KuLAA1 W 41 a J, urfl111
his eyes maintained that dutch dat-
ing should almost be made a prac-
tice among students who are going
together and therefore wouldn't be
embarrassed when the unpaid check
lay between them on the table just
itching to be split evenly. Good sound
opinion from one who knows-he
wasn't wearing his fraternity pin.
Now -that you're ail happily con-
vinced, with the exception of the
girls, we'll bring the boys who line
up on the negative side back into the
picture.
"It was good enough for my grand-
father, so it's good enough for me,"
a freshman shouted. He insisted that
the men wore the pants on this
campus and therefore should pay

RATE AN "A"
in APPEARANCE
Z t
We .~guarantee that
you'll make the mark.
AMERICAN
BEAUTY SHOPPE
formerly DiMaltia
338 S. State Ph. 8878

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---------------

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S.M.;-

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We proudly, exclusively present
a new series of
CLASSIC COATS
19-95

I

New Hats
Models
are arriving.
Many in
PASTEL SHADES
little frivolous ones
and more conservative
casuals.
DANA RICHARDSON
Michigan Theatre Bldg.
523 East Liberty St.

FOR YEARs J-Hop has been an outstanding Michigan tradi-
tion. It's the dance of the year for which every girl plans to
wear the most elegant dress she can find. By now most
co-eds know too that Jacobson's has the largest and most
stunning selection of formals. Each gown spells a brilliant
success for the wearer.
$16.95 to $25

/

L

.. .

aI

G

itt' Swing 'n Sway
in our lovely

I

S

fI

In Wool and Camels Hair
In Winston Spring Tweed
In Soft Shetland Tweed
And have you seen the famous 2-in-1
Sportleigh Zip-In Lining Coat?
It's a favorite at 25.00.
A SPORTLEIGH 's a vust" for every
wardrobe . . . the most useful and versa-
tile coats campus and career girls can
possibly own. Styled with classic char-
acter that stays in fashion. Superbly
tailored to fit' and look like they cost
twice their price. Wear them with every-
thing ... everywhere!

j/j

$ 3 95
and $4.95
SILVER KID * SATIN GOLD KID

,. /

The first prom... the first dancing date...the end-
less number of parties you're going to this fall:..
and you, in your "knock-out" formal and these
stunning slippers! We've a brilliant selection...
high, medium or flat heels...open of closed

11111II

1111

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