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November 25, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-25

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Engagement Is Powder Shades In
Announced At Lavender, Green
Latest For Evening
Powders are the most important
factor in one's choice of cosmetics.1
Gift Shower Is Given For Dull, drab complexions, the direct
Miss Elizabeth Covert result of an incorrect powder shade,i
Aso often needlessly appear. In by-?
And Wilam Hesler nn ff

T --- -M 7

Russian Turban And Lapin-Trimmed Suits Are Smart

Plans Are Made Prof Dunham
For Marriage Of Wed Recently
Princess Marina
i In N ewp York
LONDON, Nov. 24 -P'- Wedding
presents from high and low of the
world poured in today on the royal The marriage of srod. Arthur L.
sweethearts, beautiful Princess Mar- to Miss Dorothy Gibson Lilleston of
ina of Greece and the Duke of Kent, i New York was recently announced by
fourth son of King George. who will|Mrs. Clay T. Gilleston, of San Fran-

be married next week.
The bride-to-e and her future
, ?: "::husband,. however, wearied by the.
I relentless round of social activities
and shopping which has occupied
them since the princess' arrival from
"., Paris. began a quiet week-end. No
public functions were arranged, and)
the couple enjoyed almost their first
leisure in the last few weeks of wed-
ding preparations.
Csowd Gathers At Padace
.:.;:.}"::.:" ::.::.::.. :. . "::.," 4Despite the lack of any royal dis-
:;; .play, a sizeable crowd gathered as
usual in the neighborhood of the
palace this morning, hoping to catch
a glimpse of the blue-eyed princess.
Disappointed after some little time
a number wandered off to watch the
4}::::.?::<:.?: :";':":':.'?;.:::"?>?:.;:;:<?:>::::::?"::progress of the decorations which will
give the neighborhood ofBuckingham,
'Palace the appearance of a fete
Authorities completed elaborate ar-
rangements for handling the crush of
traffic expected in the city on the
wedding day, Nov. 29.
Nearly 50 streets along the route
of the wedding procession' will be
closed to all traffic from 8:00 a.m. un-
til 8:00 p.m.-
More than 15,000 special direction
-Associated Press Photo posts for vehicles bringing seat hold-
ers and other spectators to the royal
ant of the new winter modes, is featured in the turban and suit show are being erected around the
.rust wool with brown lapin revers running the full length of the wedding area.
smart in green wool with a band of astrakhan trimming. Royal Pair EntertainedI
The regulations for the wedding,
id Ct r r.P p l r A issued by Scotland Yard, filled near-
I ly two columns in the morning news-
FraternityDances IHield Frula Friday night the princess and the
royal duke were honor guests at a
formal reception of the diplomatic
id reds, greens, and blues held at the high neckline. Louise Taylor corps, held in the Brazilian embassy.
onors with sophisticated blacks chose white crepe with red velvet ac- The foreign government representa-
cents, while Mary Beth Tarbell fa- tives arrived in full diplomatic regal-
aternty dance floors Friday vored black moire. ia, bestowed their collective gifts,
Many dresses reflected the new Kappa Sigma Highlights their silver soup tureens.
for contrasts by combining dark Several unusual versions of the Sir Stephen Killik, the one-time
ight colors and dull and shiny mode were also seen at the Kappa messenger-boy who, like Dick Whit-
WS. Sigma dance. Katherine McInerney tington, realized a dream of becoming
the Alpha Delta Phi informal, wore an orange moire formal with a lord mayor of London, also presented
s were favored by Margaret Mus-, bow at the back of the neck while I costly presents of silver on behalf
and Marion Paterson in crepe, Virginia Hunt chose a black crepe in- f g n

cisco. The marriage ceremony was

performed in the Church of the
Transfiguration in New York City by
the Rev. Dr. H. P. Day. Only the im-
mediate families and close friends
were present.
The bride was given away by her
brother, Horace Lilleston. Her sister,
Mrs. Mortimer Price, was matron of
honor. Carroll Dunham, III, brother
of the bridegroom, was best man.
Professor Dunham attende the
Berkshire School at Sheffield, Mass.
and Harvard University. He served
in the Intelligence Service of the
American army in France during the
World War, and came to the Univer-
sity in 1923 as an instructor in the
history department. He is the son of
Mrs. Carroll Dunham of Irvington,
N. Y., and the late Dr. Dunham.
Professor and Mrs. Dunham will be
at home early in December at 1619
Granger Avenue.
Guild Headquarters To
Be In Nickel's Arcade
The Ann Arbor Arts and Crafts
Guild will have its own studio head-
quarters in the Nickels Arcade, shar-
ing the location with Prof. Avard
Fairbanks, who holds his private
classes in sculpture there.
Angus Babcock, Ann Arbor, a mem-
ber of the art staff of Fireside In-
dustries of Adrian, will act as in-
structor to the local guild. Lessons
will be given under his direction each
Wednesday night beginning Dec. 1.
At a meeting of the guild Friday
the director, Mrs. Pearl Sellards,
began a course in designing with the
Reception T oUIor,
Foreign Students

Fur trimming, one of the most import
shown above. The suit chicly combines
three-quarters-length coat. The beret is

A t um perIIItiO processors gi aIu'.A
:abbatical leaves will depart in Feb- Holiday Benefit
ruary for study in Europe. Prof. CarlI
Dahlstrom, of the Engineering Eng- Is Planed Bv
lish department, and Mrs. Dahlstrom ,/
will go to Paris for the semester. Prof. Vassar Alumnae
N. E. Nelson, of the English depart-
ment, and Mrs. Nelson plan to travel
until next September in Italy and The Ann Arbor alumnae of Vassar
France. Professor Nelson will study College met at tea yesterday at the
medieval and early Renaissance lit- I home of Miss Elizabeth Inglis on
erature. Highland Road. Miss Jeannette Perry,
Prof. 0. S. Duftendack of the phys- assistant to , the dean of women,
ics department and his family will poured.
sail for an Italian port. After that At this time plans were made for
they will proceed to France, Den- the benefit to be given by the alum-
mark, Germany and England. Prof. nae group on New Year's night in the
and Mrs. Jesse Reeves are now on a League ballroom. The program will
trip around the world. They will stop be a recital by Guy Maier, who will
at Manila to be the guests of Prof. present a musical journey to Spain
Joseph Hayden, vice-governor of the and Majorca. Maier will follow pic-
Philippines, and Mrs. Hayden. torially the travels of Chopin through
A number of faculty members these countries, playing the works
granted leaves will remain in this he composed in the various localities.
country for study or vacations. Prof. Mrs. John Dawson is in charge of
and Mrs. Roy Cowden, and Prof. and the affair, and proceeds will go to
Mrs. O. J. Campbell, will spend seven the Michigan scholarship fund main-
nonths in California. Prof. C. H. Grif- tained by Vassar alumnae. Tickets,
fits, of the psychology department, priced at $1, are available throughr
will spend his leave in Florida. any of the alumnae and at Wahr's
book store or the League.
k -


top h
on ft
and 1


Saxon Finch in velvet, Mary Margaret formal with metal cloth top. Dorothy
Campbell in crepe with a net top, Webb's hyacinth blue formal featured.
and Gretchen Bowman in crepe a purple velvet collar and flowers at e
trimmed with sequins. Color con- the belt. Among the prominent womenC
trasts with black were shown in Jean noted were Billie Griffiths in black
Curtis' dress of black and gold, Grace crepe trimmed with pale grey satin
Bennett's of black crepe trimmed in at the neck and sleeves, and Stella
blue, and Lucille Wright's black skirt Glass in a black informal with net
with red velvet top. Other striking 1 top and green satin sash.
combinations were the brown crepe At the Lambda Chi Alpha party,
skirt and jacket with lavendar tunic Mary Bursley wore brown lace, while-
worn by Jo Cavanaugh, the brown Barbara Shuker chose white crepe DETROIT, N
velvet with burnt-orange trim of Jo- with silver threads running through the optimism
sephine Scott's, and the white and the fabric. Ruth Birdseye chose black leaders regardi
red velvet dress of Mary Elizabeth velvet and Jean Frederici, purple ican businessl
Moore. Esther Greenwood was dressed velvet. out, at least s

ov. 24. - It seems that
of various industrial
ng the future of Amer-
has been amply borne
o far as the steamship

i,-, r4t vlr 1-Omm nra"a frimmorl wil-1-k I _ . - .. I t

i c ironc is nnrnorn Gfa by a. on-nQirlpr-

in uarK uiue crepe mmIeau w±Li Ingenuity at Bowery Ball business is concerneu, uy a coner-
P smodish gold cord, while solid colors P able increase in cruise bookings, ac-
were shown by Betty Whitney in The Bowery Ball at the Phi Sigma cording to M. E. Malone, general agent
For Guests Of Faculty peach satin, Janice Rice in red crepe, Kappa house provided plenty f . in Detroit for the Canadian Pacific
and Mary Ellen Menard in pale green.: portunity for ingenuity in feminineStasi.
Many members of the faculty have re pa dress. Jane Reynolds went dressed as Steamships.
been entertaining guests during the Crepe Is Popular Cleopatra, and Mabel Campbell as a In an interview Mr. Malone stated
pastnfew weeks, while other infor- Crepe was popular at the Alpha native Russian. Hair ribbon and socks that his bookings for the four-month
past hvesnwhl ohnor-Sigma Phi house. It was worn in a completed the romper dress ensemble world cruise of the liner Empress of
mal parties have been held to honor powder blue shade by Dorothy Brom- of Evelyn Neil. Edith Zerbe wore a Britain, sailing from New York Jan.
residents who are leaving Ann Arbor ley, in burn-orange by Betty Wood- black skirt, white blouse, and red tie 10, show an increase of over 20 per
for the winter, worth, and in black with rhinestone and tam. Hazel Hanlon appeared in cent above this date last year. The
Dean and Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley shoulder straps by Mary Louise red - red and white checkered skirt, same rate of gain is registered for the
entertained for their guest, Miss Eu- Schwendt. . red beret, and red sweater. Empress of Australia's Mediterran-
phemia Holden, who stopped off in All colors, materials, and styles in Vari-colored formals were promi- ean-South Africa-South AmericaI
Ann Arbor en route to New York City smart dresses were in evidence at the E nent on the Sigma Nu dance floor, in- cruise of 96 days, to sail from New
to spend the winter. Miss Kathryn Delta Upsilon formal. Edith Merckel cluding Gertrude Sawyer's wine vel- York Jan. 18.
Gram of Toledo, O., was feted at many wore a striking orange crepe frock vet, Barbara Spaulding's black velvet Prior to setting out on her fourth
parties when she made a recent visit trimmed with black sequins. Dorothy with metallic lace. and Maureen Cav- annual cruise around the world, the
to the home of her aunt and uncle, Shutt chose a gold sequin blouse over anaugh's green crepe with burnt- 42,500-ton liner Empress of Britain
Prof. Lewis Gram, of the engineering a black crepe skirt. Shining fabrics orange flowers. Dark blue dinner will make two short southern cruises.
school, and Mrs. Gram. were selected by Dorothy Adams in dresses were worn by Virginia Rapp One, starting Dec. 22, is a four-day
Mrs. Paul Buckley left Friday with a silver lame blouse and green velvet and Virginia Benedict, while Virginia cruise to Nassau, Bahamas, and re-
her daughter, Paulita, to spend the skirt, and Joyce O'Leary and Jane Zuiderhock was seen in a rust din- turn. The other, leaving Dec. 27, is a
winter in Washington, D. C. They Brucker in black with lame contrasts. ner dress trimmed with bugle beads. 10-day New Year's cruise to the West
will take up residence at the Hotel Isabel Barrus wore a long-sleeved Velvet was chosen by Marjorie Mor- Indies.
Broadmoor. black velvet formal with gardenias rison, in a red shade with fur trim On Jan. 10 the Empress of Britain
- - - on the shoulders and bodice detail, will leave New York on her world
and by Barbara . Coventry, in black cruise. She sails eastward, visiting
I with a white metallic bodice top. Madeira, Gibraltar, Naples and other
The New Unusual Formals at Theta Chi Mediterranean ports.

Foreign students will be entertained
at an informal reception tonight by
Mr. Charles Koella of the Romance
Languages department and Mrs.
Koella at their home at 430' Cross
St. This is one of a series of Sunday
night affairs at which, Mrs. Koella
and Mrs. William Palmer aiternate as
hostess to the group. Mr. Koella and
Mr. Palmer are faculty advisers to
the foreign students.
Last night Mr. and Mrs. Koella were
guests of Mrs. Harold T. Miller, chair-
man of the international relations di-
vision of the Detroit Federation of
Women's Clubs.
Elliott Roosevelts
Blackballed From
Society's Register
NEW YORK, Nov. 24. - 0?)- The
nation's socially elect - elected by
the anonymous board which annually
decides who shall be who in the social
register -no longer include Mr. and
Mrs. Elliott Roosevelt.
The son and daughter-in-law of the
President have been dropped from the
1935 edition of the register, now being
distributed among the bluebloods and
the wealthy.
President Roosevelt and every other
member of his family is listed. Mrs.
Anna Roosevelt Dall, his only daugh-
ter, escaped the eraser which often
deletes the names of divorcees. She is
listed as a resident of the White
Divorces which win disapproval are
not the only reasons for eliminating
names, however. Marriages outside
the circle and stage careers have cut
short many an entry as the years roll
on. Other reasons also prove weighty.
Mrs. Mildred T. Holmsen is left out
I of this year's volume. She acquired
wide publicity by wearing shorts and
going barefooted at Reno.
Others who have been dropped are
Rosamond Pinchot, actress and niece
of Pennsylvania's governor; Mrs: Me-
deliene Force Astor Dick Fiermonte,
the wife of Enzo Fiermonte, pugilist;
Cobina Wright and her former hus-
band, William May Wright, and Fran-
cis Hitchcock, divorced member of the
polo playing family.
If it's any consolation to those
dropped from the lists, such promi-
e nents as James Bryant Conant, pres-
id4nt of Harvard University, and the
Grand Duchess Marie of Russia have
j never been recognized.
s Fred M. Cox, '35A, announced yes-
terday that Rudolph A. Mattern, '35A,
had been appointed chairman of the
Senior Ball.



Silk Stocking
b4 mm

As dainty and alluring as the
Dresden Lady and her fan.
it's so flattering and feminine
with the new Winter clothes
and it's most effective for eve-
ning wear with the new "slit
skirts" . . . it's beautifully .
sheer and clear- and it will
wear despite its daintiness ..
/ / U

Unusual formals were also worn
at the Theta Chi house, including a
white crepe trimmed with silver se-
quins on the jacket, worn by Wini-
fred Arnold, and a purple chiffon with
flowers at the back, worn by Kather-
ine McNaughton. Betty Morgan also
chose white, but trimmed with red
velvet around the neckline. Black
trimmed with a large bow made of
blue with gold threads was worn by
GIRLs, this is your
dance. In one of our
formals you'll make
it the biggest suc-
cess of the season.
, X 12.95ubhwards '

Marjorie Turner, while Dorothy Cor-
son was attractive in a blue satin and
crepe combination.
At the Zeta Psi house white crepe
was worn by Nancy Olds. Blanche Ar-
nold selected blue crepe trimmed with
a brown fur-edged cape. Harriet Oste-
gren chose white with green and white
flowers around the neckline.
Seen At League Grill
Stunt night at the League Grill
drew a large crowd, including Janet
Wray, chairman of the League dance
committee, in blue print; Frances
Redden in dark red, and Rowena
Goldstein in dark red made in Rus-
sian style.






Nickels Arcade
Showing of

to wear with Suits
or Sweaters.
or Chiffon Velvet


-. { "1 1is r ~. . . IInvn a it] rrc








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