THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Social Calendar Is Marked By Weddings Of Prominent S
Helen Cheever Is Wed To
William James Bird At
This summer saw many marriages
of interest to Michigan students.
Those of University graduates, under-
graduates and members of prominent
local families attracted special at-
Sept. 5 in the Woodward Ave. Pres-
byterian Church, Detroit, Miss Helen,
W. Cheever, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Cheever, Detroit, and William
James Bird, Detroit, son of Mrs. Mar-
garet Bird, Ann Arbor, spoke their
The bride graduated from the Uni-
versity in 1931, and was president of
Panhellenic Association in her senior
year. She is affiliated with Kappa
Delta sorority and was a member of
Bird received his engineering de-
gree from the University in 1933_ He
also attended the Detroit College of
Law. He is a member of Hermitage
and Delta Theta Phi fraternity.
Mr. apd Mrs. L. L. Griffiths of Ann
Arbor announce the engagement of
their daughter Billie to A. E. Boyd of
Miss Griffiths graduated from the
University in 1935 and was affiliated
with Alpha Omicron Pi sorority where
she held the office of financial ad-
viser. She was president of the
Women's Athletic Association and a
member of the women's staff of The
Boyd is a graduate of the University
Law School and a member of Kappa
Ernestine Richter and William On-
derdonk have set the date of their
wedding for November 28. Miss Rich-
ter is from Detroit and Mr. Onder-
dlonk from Chicago.
Affiliated with Kappa Alpha Theta,
Miss Richter sang in the sorority
trio and participated in the Soph-
Of interest to Ann Arbor students
is the forthcoming marriage on Sep-
tember 26 of Mary Lou Kessberger
and William Davis.
Miss Kessberger is a member of
Alpha Phi and lives in Detroit. Davis
resides in Saginaw.
Another important June wedding
of Chi Psi. They are now living in
Audrey Talsma Married
Audrey Talsma, former resident
of Ann Arbor and graduate of the
class of '36 was married to Thomas
J. Lyndon, Detroit, Aug. 22 in Grand
Mrs. Lyndon was a member of As-
sembly and held the office of general
chairman of the Assembly banquet.
Lyndon is a graduate of the Univer-
sity Law School, class of '35.
Another wedding on November 28
will be that of Mildred Bosman of
Grand Rapids and Herbert Mason of
Detroit. Both were students at the
University where Miss Bosman was a
member of Alpha Phi and Mason af-
filiated with Sigma Chi.
Sept. 5, Miss Agnes Ruth Graham,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W.
Graham of Ann Arbor, became .the
bride of William Wallace Knox, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace J. Knox of
Rep. Henry Tatiock, rector-emer-
itus of St. Andrew's church read the
ceremony. The bride was gowned in
ivory satin styled in a princess sil- Alpha Delta Phi fraternity. He is as-
houette and distinguished by its sociated with the Chicago offices of
simple fitted lines. Tiny satin but- the Insurance Company of North
tons down the back and pearls on America.
the collar were the only decorations. wedding vows were spoken Sept. 5
Miss Graham was graduated in in St. Clare Church, Detroit, by Mary
1932 from the University and was Elizabeth Bcrtoli. Grosse Pointe, and
women's editor of the Michiganensian
in her senior year. She was a mem-
ber of Mortarboard and Delta DeltaI
Knox received his A. B. in 1932 and
was graduated from the Law School
in 1935. He was managing editor of
the Michiganensian in 1932 and is
a member of Trigon, Michigamua,
Phi Beta Kappa and Order of the
Wed in the summer home of Mr.i
and Mrs. Chester F. Flitcraft of River +
Forest, Ill., Peter Field, Jr., son of[
Prof. and Mrs. Peter Field of Ann
Arbor, and his bride, the former Elo-
ise Flitcraft, are making their home
Mr. and Mrs. Field, Jr. are former
-tudents of the University. Mrs.
Field is affiliated with Kappa Kappa
,Gamma sorority and Mr. Field with
Theodore S. Hodgins, Flint.
Miss Bertoli, daughter of Mrs.
Leonard J. Bertoli, attended the Uni-
versity after studying two years at
the Sacred Heart Convent, Grosse
Pointe. She is affiliated with Pi Beta
Phi sorority. Hodgins, son of Mr. and
Nirs. Frank S. Hodgins, Flint, grad-
uated from the University in June.
Ann Arbor Girl Wed
Of interest to Ann Arbor society
is the marriage of Frances Thornton,
daughter of Prof. and Mrs. J. E.
Thornton cf Ann Arbor to King Stutz-
man, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Stutz-
man of Sturgis, on Aug. 28 at the
Thornton's summer home near Sher-
Mrs. Stutzman graduated from the
University in June, was a member,
of Zeta Phi Eta and Pi Lambda Theta
and also worked on the League So-
cial Committee for the last two years.
Stutzman is a member of the pres-,
ent senior class of the University.
The Michigan League was the
scene of the wedding, Sept. 5, of
Miss Frieda May Schaefer, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. August Schaefer,
Ann Arbor, to Nelson O. Cushing,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Laverne O.
Cushing, Ann Arbor.
After attending the University for
two years, the bride studied at Cleary
College, Ypsilanti, for a year. She is
secretarial assistant at the Uni-
versity Health Service.
Cushing, who graduated from the
University, is a member of Sigma
Alpha Epsilon fraternity. He is em-
ployed by the Ford Motor Car Co.
Another prominent wedding was
that of Elizabeth Douglas Hayden,
daughter of Prof. and Mrs. Joseph
Ralston Hayden, Ann Arbor, to Law-
rence W. Pearson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold S. Pearson, Aug. 27. The
couple will make their home in
Graduating from the University4
with the class of '36, Margaret A.
Norton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles H. Norton of Ann Arbor,
became the wife of Clarence Henry
Yarrow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
A. Yarrow of Haddam, Conn., July 21.
The natural chapel of pines in the
Saginaw Forest Reserve made the
setting for the ceremony. Mr. and
Mrs. Yarrow's plans include travels.
on the continent and studies at the
Royal University in Perugia. They
will be students this winter at the
Universtiy of Rome. Mr. Yarrow is
a graduate of Cornell University.
Medical instructor Married
The wedding ceremony of Margery
French Davis and Dr. Allen Marston
Boyden took place Aug. 19. The
bride is the daughter of Prof. and
Mrs. Bradley Moore Davis and the
groom the son of Dr. and Mrs. F. E.
Boyden of Portland, Ore. Receiving
her diploma from Smith College,
Mrs. Boyden has taken recent grad-
uate work here. Dr. Boyden, an in-
structor in surgery in the University,
(Conutinuuc onFPage 21)
MRS. THOMAS LYNDON
x 4c * *
united Mary O'Brien and Roscoe Dad
Jr. Miss O'Brien is the daughter c
Dr. and Mrs. E. J. O'Brien of Detro
and Day's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ros
coe Day, reside in Oakland, Cali
Miss O'Brien is affiliated with Kap
pa Alpha Theta and was very prom
inent in extra-curricular activitie
Day graduated from Leland-Stan
ford in 1934 where he was a membe
MH Main at Liberty
and to GREENE'S, Favorites,
No doubt this is one of the very first spots you will seek out when you come to Ann rbor ... MICHIGAN STADIUM - really a bowl scooped out
of the earth, with a seating capacity of 87,000 people. Quite a crowd!
TH E CLEANING
OF MEN'S SUITS. . .o
I t's -lay the Job I t Used To Be -- I t's a Job
A Word About the Care
WeGive Your Dresses:
Velvet s, Silks, W ools or Knit s!
Skilled In The ir
IN RECENT YEARS dry cleaning has progressed from ordinary dry cleaning to
scientific cleansing. Each year adds some improvement to this department.
We have adopted MICROCLEAN as the most perfect method up to date.
Suit materials such as tweeds and coarse home spuns, which are popular this
year, gather considerable soil in the weaves and require not only- the removal
of surface soil which may be seen by the eye, but also the removal of embedded
grit and soil which can only be seen under the micioscope and the restoring of
animal oil present in all wool materials to impart sheen and touch to the fabric.
MICROCLEAN performs all these services without fail and constant tests are
made each day to insure uniformity.
Suits sent in for cleaning go through these different operations. First- they
are marked in and searched for anything left in the pockets. Such articles are
tagged and put in envelopes to insure return to customers. The pockets and
trouser cuffs are blown out with compressed air to remove accumulated dirt and
lint. They are then sorted according to color and fabric and then MICRO-
Next -- they go to the Spotting Department where stains requiring the work
of a chemist are removed. The cuffs are then tacked up and garments inspected
for missing buttons and minor repairs. From there the garments go to the
battery of latest type pressing machines where the garments are gently reshaped
on the different steam presses to their original shape and size.
Experienced men are required in this department who can reshape and dis-
tinguish between the different materials. A blue serge is pressed differently from
a coarse tweed. A tuxedo is reshaped differently again from a Palm Beach. After
pressing the linings of the tuxedos and full dress suits are hand-ironed to insure
a back-to-new appearance.
All garments are then inspected thoroughly as to cleaning, pressing, repairing,
Any special requirements of the customer, such as round sleeves, roll lapels or
rouindi ruiffs on trousers a~z~ re iven snei~1afl ttvfinn withri+ rwPvr r.cf.
"Let our judgment and experience be the guiding factor in the care of your
prized apparel whether you are dancing, sailing, golfing, or horseback riding, all
the diversions of midsummer and early fall which make heavy inroads upon even
the best ordered wardrobe. And your apparel provides the most exacting test
for a Quality Cleaner, whose handiwork is always in unobtrusive evidence where
the best people congregate.
Inquire whether or not your Cleaner uses "MICROCLEAN," the new scientific
method of dry-cleaning. Soiled garments have a tendency to rob modern fabrics
of their color tones to frustrate the charm of their design. By gently remov-
ing, often many times as much dirt as old-fashioned methods, Microclean renews,
the original lustre of delicate colors, bring's back the beauty of intricate patterns,
increases resistance to resoiling.
But the benefits of Microclean are by no means restricted to your nicest things,
not even to rougher garments for everyday or knockabout use. Microclean works
wonders with all kinds of fabrics and sends them back looking like new.
"Do you know that more than eight separate and distinct scientific operations
go into the cleaning and pressing of the average garments brought into our plant?
Do you know that each garment is carefully examined for defects before we
allow it to be cleaned?
Do you know that laboratory tests show that frequent cleaning of most garments
prolongs their life?
Do you know that our experts are able to remove practically every known
stain, spot or discoloration, without injury to the fabrics?
Hundreds of people are already aware of these facts. And hundreds are making
use of our complete, trustworthy, scientific service. If you are not one of them,
step into our plant. Let one of our experts show you exactly what happens to
your garment from the moment we receive it to the moment we return it to you
Summer dresses are thinner and cannot absorb as much perspiration without
showing it quicker. Such clothing must be cleaned oftener to look right and to
last through the season. Summer clothes should be cleaned before being put away.
for winter. Hanging in closets, soiled for two or three months gives perspiration
acids a long time in which to kill the life of the garments.
An outstanding feature of Greene's is a free emergency spot removing service
for regular customers. A twenty-four hour service is maintained with special
same-day service when required.