THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Women To Receive Points
Prom Ha- d Leader
For Women At
Prom Is 2:30
On Activity Chart; Fond
Will fleceive Poceeds
Members of the central commit-
tee of the Sophomore Cabaret are
co-operating in the sale of tickets for
the next play to be put on by the
Children's Theatre, the latest League
activity. The play, which is to be-
gin Jan. 11, is "Jack and The Bean-
Betty Aigler, '35, chairman of the
ticket committee will have the fol-
lowing assistants: Margaret Hiscock,
who served as chairman of the soph-
omore activity, and her committee,
Jean Royce, Betty Rich, Grace Bart-
ling, Jean Hamner, Jean Habner,
Dorothy Schwarze, Winifred Bell,
Betty Chapman, and Julie Kane. All
of these women will be responsible
for selling a certain number of tick-
ets on campus. Miss Kane will be
chairman of the box office commit-
tee. Anyone desiring to help the
women may sign up at the League,
and they will be given activity points
on the League chart.
The proceeds from the plays will
be given to the Undergraduate Cam-
paign Fund. It is hoped by the
League officials that the $9,000 of the
debt remaining this fall will be com-
pletely erased by 1935. In 1932-33
they were able to raise $4,000 in
spite of the Bank Holiday and other
difficulties. Money coming in dur-
ing 1933-34, and 1934-35 ought to
clear the debt, Miss Ethel McCor-
mick, social director of the League,
Are Annou nced
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Wether-
ald, Detroit, announced the engage-
ment of their daughter, Bernice
Wetherald, '36, to Clarke Andrea,
'35E, Yale, at a luncheon during the
holidays. Pink roses and pink and'
green tapers in silver candelabra
decorated the table.
Miss Wetherald is affiliated with
Alpha Phi sorority and Mr. Andrea
with Beta Theta Pi fraternity. The
wedding will take place June 18.
Another engagement of interest to;
the campus is that of Louise Wood-,
ward, '32, to Warren Siebold, who
graduated from the University of1
Cornell in 1930. The engagementl
was announced at. a Christmas Eve,
openshouse given by Mr. and Mrs.
James S. Woodward. Miss Wood-1
ward was asociated with Alpha Phi
sorority while her -fiance was affili-
ated with Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity.
The ceremony is planned for Sep-
Evolution To Be Subject
Of Discussion Tonightt
Professor Russell C. Hussey willt
lead the regular "Conversatione" att
Harris Hall this evening at 7 p. m.
He will have slides to illustrate pointsc
in his speech, the subject of whicha
is "Special Phases of Evolution."
Jimmy Garrigan, who will direct
the orchestra playing at the Soph
Prom, Jan. 19.
Late permission has been granted
women students in order that they
may attend the Sophomore Prom
Jan. 19, which will last from 9 until
2 p. in. The closing hour for that
night will be 2:30 a. m., it has been
announced by the dean's office.
The Prom, which is the largest
open class dance of the yearlaside
from the J-Hop and the last large
formal of the semester, is featuring
the music of Jimmy Garrigan, who
is coming from Chicago where he
played in the Congress Hotel, fol-
lowing Vincent Lopez there.
Tickets for the Prom went on sale
Friday at tables in University Hall
and the West Engineering Building
and through members of the com-
mittee. Wencel Neumann, chairman,
urges sophomores to buy their tickets
during the first week of the sale in
order to support their own dance.
The price has been set at $2.00, a
figure significant of the new low cost
of the large class dances.
Given For Faculty
Several faculty members are be-
ing entertained by sorority members
at teas and dinners.
The members of Alpha Phi wish
to announce the initiation of Bar-
bara Coventry, '35, Duluth, Minn.,
and Betty Van Dyre, '35, Owosso,
Pi Beta Phi
Thirty guests were entertained at
a faculty dinner at Pi Beta Phi house
Thursday night. Patricia Daly, '34,
social chairman, was in charge.
'Among the guests of the house
last 'week were Mrs. William Youtz,
Brooklyn, N. Y.; Jean icke,
Por2t } url'tn; Barbara' Bates.(' , Ovid1;
Jeannette and Helen Osborne, Sault
Theta Phi Alpha
The members of Theta Phi Alpha
will entertain at a faculty tea this
afternoon from 3:30 to 6 p. m. Mrs.
Allen Sherzer and Mrs. George Moe
Interfraternity Ball and the
informal dance drew crowds
of merry-makers observing the first
campus social night of the new year.
And as always before the final exam
period makes faces gloomy, the
crowds were happy, thoroughly en-
joying the parties.
Gay couples, the women in clever
new gowns, trod sophisticated mea-
sures at the League. The corridors
and ballroom were bright with for-
mals in red, green, pastels, blacks
and whites. Almost every co-ed wore
a tiara or coronet of rhinestones,
pearls, and other smart jewelry.
Red Gowns Fatured
Louise Sprague and Dorothy Vale
typfied the after-Christmas vogue for
red, in long sleeved formals; Margie
Langederfer chose the same color
with a gold cape, while Barbara Mor-
gan appeared in crimson with new
smart lines. Elizabeth McCoyle wore
bright orange;Mary Jean White dark
green. Complimentary was Barbara
Sitherland's dress of very palest
green, while another pastel green,
this one in velvet, was chosen by
Helen Price. Dorothy Utley wore a
deep blue gown with dropped shoul-
ders edged in fur, and Winifred Pike
chose a lighter shade of the same
color. Kay Leopold selected peach
satin to offset her striking darkness.
A dark skirt and white satin blouse
made on tailored lines was worn by
Louise French, while Eileen Lay com-
bined black with a large silver girdle.
Ann Timmons and Betty Sinclair
were smart in black, while Dorothy
Roth and Sue Thomas were striking
opposites in white.
Informal gowns seen at the Union
also featured the new trend toward
brighter colors, highlighted in the
roving spot that played over the 300
couples dancing in the ballroom.
Black, Green, Seen
Virginia Chapman, whose blond
tresses were featured in Gaergoyle's
Sophisticated Lady, chose the black
that all blondes, so Paris says, should
wear. Isabel Bearance wore black
crepe relieved by touches of green
and rhinestones. Nedra Alexander,
who is petit and dark, chose a deep
red dress that touched the floor.
Katherine Koch wore black and
white, with white satin tabs on the
sleeves. Jean Cowden chose pur-
ple with white fur on the neckline.
Vera Sebastian selected the new dark
-reen crepe, while Kitty Rucker
;hose luxurious black velvet with se-a
:uins. Marie Heid, dance chairman
>f the J.G.P., wore black velvet with
a red velvet over-blouse, and Ger-
rude Sawyer in the same party, wore
velvet in a deep blue shade, with lit-
le fur tassels as trimming, and a
Almost the smartest gown seen was
vorn by one co-ed. It showed the
Aae West influence, in clever, flow-
ng lines, and was made of a gold-t
inted velvet, with a light top. It
ouched the floor all around and was
That the sophisticate likes to call
o ness u You Fos
Sre C Ii
will pour. Pink and
tapers will decorate
yellow roses an
Where gT Go
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Go-
ing Hollywood" with Marion Davies
and Bing Crosby; Majestic, "Duck
Soup" with the Four Marx Brothers;
Whitney, "Rainbow over Hollywood"
with Grace Hayes.
Dancing: Chubb's, Hut, Dixie Inn,
Joe Parker's, Preketes.
The regular Tuesday night bridge
tournament at the League will start
again this Tuesday, according to an
announcement made by Miss Ethel
SPECIAL PUSH UP
with Ringlet Ends
Eye-brow Arch .. 25c
Shampoo & Fingerwave 504
Ph. 2-281 3 302S. State
After the Ball Was(
Have you seen your formal since
May we suggest that you unpack i
and send it along with your othe
garments to be given a newnes!
and freshness of appearance fo
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Use English Lavender as a per.
fume, touched1lightly on skin, lin-
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in delightful gold-capped bottles,
it makes a charming gift.
MILLER DRUG STORE
727 North University
THE high class shop keeps
only the most modern type
of equipment, and uses only
legitimate supplies. It uses
clean laundry and plenty of
it. It installs only approved
electrical equipment, and car-
ries suficient insurance to
guard against contingencies,
knowing that should an acci-
dent occur it is financially
responsible, and that it must
be in a position to protect
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We fulfill all of the above
Bluebird Hair Shop
--- I CC
Cash in on these Values.
FIRST ANNUAL "
I To keep a new shoi new, we
must make a clean sweep-
.and we are offering you dras-
tic reductions on all Winter
Dresses for Street,
Afternoon and Evening
Sizes 12 - 24'
Wool Frocks in light and
Also a small group of silks
Yes, it was qute a time we
had New Year's Eve--and
the Formal Wear really did
10% Dit For C
Either Cash and Carry, or
Call For and Deliver For Cash