THE IIC-iAN DAILY
"Capricorn Capers" To Aid H ealth Service
NAVY BLUE IS SUBSTITUTE ter-into-spring season. Wear it "as
Navy blue, as a change from the is" now, and add white accessories
regulation black, is another of the when the March winds become April
new colors being shown for the win- breezes.
Bill Gail's Band Will Play;
Ann Arbor Independents
To AssistRaising Funds
"Capricorn Capers," the informal
dance sponsored by the Dormitory
Board of Assembly, will be held from
9 p.m. to midnight today in the
League Ballroom as the first attempt
by any organization on campus to
raise money in order to furnish a
room in the new addition of Health
Bill Gail and. his -orchestra will
play for this dance to which all in-
dependent women have the privilege
of inviting men. Tickets are on sale
in all the .dormitories where they
may be purchased through specially
appointed Assembly representatives.
Joan Hamilton To Sing
Gail will also feature Joan Hamil-
ton, vocalist along with an electrical
guitar, thesmost recentaddition to
his orchestra. Songs such as
"Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star" and
"Wishing" will be played, carrying
out the theme of what the future
holds for the dancers.
In keeping with the theme'of the
dance, which. revolves around the 12
signs of the zodiac, Gail has arranged.
two feature novelties outside of his
regular community singing. The
first number is "Shoot the Sherbert
To Me, Herbert" and the .second, a
variation of the rhumba featured by
Xavier Cugat of Detroit, the "One,
Will Sell Carnatiins
The Ann Arbor Independents willy
sell carnations -at the door as another
feature of ,Capricorn Capers."
The proceeds of the dance will be
donated to the furnishing of two
single rooms at $250 apiece. Furnish-
ings for each of the rooms will in-
clude a bed, an over-bed and a side-
bed table, a straight chair and com-
fortable chair, floor lamp, hangings,
and built-in-closet., Furnishings will
be ordered about March 1 so as to be
in readiness during spring vacation.
Members of the central committee
have named their guests for the
dance, and Victoria Gellatly, '41,; is
taking James Harper, Grad.; Jean
Hubbard, '42, is taking Thomas Col-
bridge, '41E; Jean Tenofsky, '41, will
attend with Edin Shuman, '40; Bet-
ty Altman, '42, with Milton Katz,
'42; Jeanne Grant, '41, with Randell
Reynolds, '39E; Betty Ployd, '40,.
with. Kenneth Simpson, '40; Norma'
Set For Winter Sports
You don't have to be a second
Sonja Henie to look smooth on ice.
. hese attractive skating outfits are
guaranteed to make any beginner
look pretty good. They are warm
and practical as well as colorful
Ever since last year when some
bright young designer started sewing
up gloves in a new and unthought of,
way, gloves have taken on a person-
ality of their own.
This fall when the winter collec-
tions came out of Paris, all the de-
signers featured gloves with their
suits, coats and evening dresses. Most
striking were the elbow and even
shoulder length evening gloves. These
gloves either match or are contrasted
Malmros, '42, with Anthony Koechal,
'42; Betty Lou Withers, '41Ed, with
Jack Barry, '41Ed; and June de Cor-
dova, '40, with Carl Viehe, '39.
Campus Ready To Shout,
Welcome To Celebrated
(Continued from Page 1)
before her radio work, ,she sang vlth
Frankie Master's orchestra.
Playing without intermission from
10 p.m. to 3 a.m., the two bands will
alternate at half hour intervals.
Along with the announcement of
the one orchestra comes the further
announcement by Don Wirtchafter,
'41, publicity chairman, of a new
type of ticket which will be useld
this year for the first time.
Attached to the ticket will be two
coupons, the first to be detached at
the door as a ticket of admission. The
second coupon will be detached next
for the favor at a favor booth to be
situated in the lobby. This change
in style of ticket was designed in
the first place to eliminate' people
coming to Assistant Dean Walter B.
Rea after the dance to ask for thet
ticketaasra souvenir; and in she sec-
ond place to eliminate crowding at
the door as the favors are passed out.
Other plans for the dance are rap-
idly reaching a conclusion, lfarwood
averred. According to Hardy, music
chairman; the second band will be
announced as soon as a contract has
Ticket sales will start in a few days,
Harwood said with sales being ap-
portioned \through two days to allow
everyone an equal chance to obtain
with the colors of the costume and
were often times decorated with se-
quins. The height of "umph", or
something are the long flashing se-
quins for glittering occasions. Ap-
parently the designers believe in the
old proverb "a bird in hand is worth
two in the bush," for now there are
Fur on gloves either for decoration
or for utility are featured with coats
and suits this winter. There are
half-breed gloves of black Persian
lamb and cedar colored swede palms,
and gloves of green swede with black
lapin pompons, or raspberry swede
ones with silver fox balls.
The potentialities of a bustle glove
have not been overlooked. To be
worn with the bustle dress are a
pair of swede gloves with small
bustles going from the wrist to the
Will begin Today
Although New Year's is an out-of-
date excuse for celebrating at this
point, parties nevertheless are being
given. This evening will see five of
Alpha Rho Chi is having a dance
from 9 p.m. to midnight. The chap-
erons are Prof. and Mrs. Walter V.
Marshall, and Prof. and Mrs. Ralph
W. Hammett. The dance given by
Alpha Tau Omega will be chaperoned
by Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Wikel and
Prof. and Mrs. W. J. Emmons.
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Creal, and Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Siwinski' will be
the chaperons for the Alpha Xi
Delta affair. Phi Sigma Kappa's
party is to have Mr. and Mrs. W.
W. Gilbert and Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Karpinski as its chaperons.
Pledge formal of Pi Beta Phi is
going to be chaperoned by Mr. and
Mrs. William Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs.
R. W. Kleemeier and Mrs. George
Tommy Dorsey and his, famous
band have been signed to play for
the 1940 J-flop, to be held Friday,
Feb. 9. Dorsey has been acclaimed
by critics and musicians as one of
the great trombonist of all times.
Robert Corrigan Denies He Is
Rival Of 'Wrong Way' Aviator
Future Career 1o IncludeI
Teachin g, Professional
Scenic Design Work
Robert Corrigan, Grad., will never
be called "Wrong Way" if he can
help it, for unlike the now famous
aviator of the same name he has his
future all planned.
Corrigan plans to teach scenic de-
sign in some college or university,
and then after gaining a sufficient
amount of experience do professional
Now employed by the League to de-
sign Children's Theatre, JGP, French
Play and Spanish Play scenery, Cor-
rigan was not always so sure of his
goal in life. Starting school as a
pre-med, Corrigan vas, to use his
own phrase "not very happy about
it." He soon realized that it was the
theatre that he was really interested
in, enrolled in a stage-craft course
-and has spent all of his time on it
At one stage of his undergraduate
career, Corrigan took part in Play
Production presentations. He ap-
peared in "High Tor," "This Proud
Pilgrimage," "Daughters of Atreus"
and "Arms and the Man."
Corrigan design., constructs and
paints scenery. When assigned a
play, he first reads the script and
follows the necessary general require-
ments. He always works for a cen-
tral theme in the scenery, one which
will be in keeping with the play and
tie the scenery together into unity.
Now at work on the coming Chil-
dren's Theatre musical, "Dick Whit-
tington and His Cat," Corrigan is
designing and executing six different
sets for indoor and outdoor scenes.
In this play he achieves scenic unity
by having portals on either side of
the stage in every scene. Another
factor which will bind the scenes
together is the" heavy old English
beam work which will-be included in
all the sets.
Working with Corrigan on Chil-
dren's Theatre scenery are nearly a
dozen members of the Theatre Arts
Committee. Says Corrigan of his
female assistants, "They're not afraid
to dig in and work."
Women! Help Needed!
No Costumes; No Play
Women, women, women - any
number of you are needed by the
Children's Theatre costume commit-
Featured in the coming Children's
Theatre presentation will be over 150
Ann Arbor children and they all need
costumes. The committee will be
at work in the costume room every
afternoon and evening till the play
The play, which will be a musical
entitled "Dick Whittington and His'
Cat," will open at 3:45 p.m. Friday
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Medical Sorority Honors
National Grand President
Alpha Epsilon Iota, national medi-
cal sorority, entertained its Grand
President, Dr. Mabel G: Masten, yes-
terday at a dinner. Dr. Masten is a
professor of neuropsychiatry at the
University of Wisconsin.
After the dinner, plans were dis-
cussed for the national convention of
the sorority which will be held in
Ann Arbor next June.
Formerly 18.50 to 49.75
CAMEL HAIR FABRICS
LIBERTY at MAYNARD
,,. . ,.
The opportunity of the year to save on selected groups of this season's
Smart fashion apparel: and accessories. Take advantage of the savings now!
Early selections are alwgys best.
nerly to $29.95
Sports and. Afternoon Dresses... .....Forn
Formal& Dinner Dresses
Reversible & Sport Coats
More announcements of weddings
and engagements follow on the trail
of the holiday season, with the
news that Mr. and-Mrs. J. B. Garnett,'
of Highland Park, Ill., announce the
engagement of their daughter Janet
Garnett, Grad., to Charles Newton,
Jr., '40M, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
W. Newton, of Wallace, Idaho. Miss
Garnett is affiliated with Kappa
Alpha Theta, and Mr. Newton with
Nu Sigma Nu.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Burkett, of
South Pasadena, Calif., announce the
engagement of their daughter Elsie
Jane Burkett, '40, to Robert Plumb,
'40M, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
Plumb, of Pleasant Ridge. Miss
Burkett is affiliated with Kappa
Alpha Theta, and Mr. Plumb with
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Hatfield of
Chicago announced the engagement
of their daughter, Ruth Harriet, '40.
to Erwin A. Busse, Jr., '40, Riverside,
Ill., Saturday, Dec. 30 at a tea for
friends of the bride-to-be. Miss Hat-
field is affiliated with Delta Gamma
and Mr. Busse is a Sigma Chi. No
date has been set for the ;wedding.
The engagement of Ruth L. Calkins,
'40, to Paul E. Yergins, '38, of New
York City, was announced by her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Calkins,
of 2710 Collingwood Ave., Detroit, at
a party for Miss Calkin's sorority
sisters. Mr. Yergens, who formerly
lived in Fort Wayne, is affiliated with
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Miss Calkins
is a Delta Gamma. The wedding will
be in June.
10 min. downtown
20 min. crosstown
S T A TE
s)Wt 30 of these extremely desirable untrimmed coats.
Perfect for mild winter days, between-seasons and Spring wear.
Reefers and man-tailored styles in a number of well-cut, beauti-
fully tailored versions. Many, one of a kind. Bright colors,
natural, black and brown.
Sizes 11 to15 and"12 to 18.
Fur Jackets .
. ,. "
. " .0 to 27.95
*0 0". to 7.95
II l I +4 IIII~Becatuse:
The prices are the lowest Zwerdling's has
Every Fur Coat, Wrap or Neckpiece, re-
gardless of price, is an authentic Zwerdling
creation . . . which means that only the
best furs have been used and that thevork-
manship is entirely Zwerdling's own expert
craftsmanship. Comparison will convince
Ann Foster Dresses
100 . . . ..Millinery
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. . . . 2.00
Formerly to 6.50
Bradley Pick "n Pair
SKIRTS ............. 4.95
Formerly to 7.95
II Formerly to 10.95