.IY, SEPT. 22, 1936
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
PAGE T WEXTY-ON'
LV, SEPT. 22, 19~#1'~AQ~ TWENTY-OY~
Graduates Figure In Fall And Suiner Nupuials
(Continued from Page 20)
graduated from the medical school
Another event of the summer was
the marriage of Josephine M. Wood-
hams, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Charles J. Woodhams of Plainwell,
to Robert Charles Von Maur, son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Von Maur of
Toronto. Both Mr. and Mrs. Von
Maur are Michigan graduates. Mrs.
Von Maur is a member of Collegiate
Sorosis and her husband a member
of Psi Upsilon fraternity. They will
live in Plainwell.
Oakland, Calif., was the scene of
the wedding ceremony which united
Margaret Warthin, daughter of Mrs.
Alfred S. Warthin, and Dr. James V.
Campbell, son of the late Prof. and
Mrs. Edward DeMille Campbell of
Ann Arbor. July 16 was the date.
Miss Alice C. Lloyd, Dean of Women,
was present at the ceremonies. Mrs.
Campbell is a graduate of the Uni-
versity and is affiliated with Alpha
Phi sorority. She is a member of
Phi Beta Kappa, honor society. Dr.
Campbell graduated from the medi-
cal school. The couple will make
their home in Oakland.
The marriage of Miss Mary Tay-
lor to Thomas O. Gable of Buffalo,
N. Y. on Saturday, Sept. 5, ha;
announced by Mr. and Mrs.'
Taylor of Ann Arbor, parents
The ceremony was perform
Rev. W George Evans of An
bor at Maceday Lakes, Wat
Miss Taylor. is a graduate c
University, while Gable receiv
diploma from the New York C
of Forestry at Syracuse, N. Y
Among the season's wedding
of Elizabeth Buckley
TYPING and SHORTHAN D
Without them a student is like a chicken in water.
HAMILTON BUSINESS COLLEGE
daughter of Prof. wnci Mrs. A. F
lin Shull, to William Lawson R
son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rus
Lewes, Sussex, England, Au
Both Mr. and Mrs. Russell are
ing for their doctor's degrees
University of Chicago. Mrs. F
is a graduate ofsthe Univers
Michigan where she was a mere
Alpha Xi Delta sorority. Sr
ceived her masters degree fror
lumbia University. Mrs. F
graduated from Oxford.
Lcague, Scene of Marriag
The chapel of the Michigan L
was the scene of the marria
s been Mary Alice Emmett to David Sibley Mr. and Mrs. Evan Davies Hubbard,
W. O. Shetter, Aug. 29. The bride's father, B.tile Creek, was married to Dr.
of the Dr. A. D. Emmett, Detroit, gave her Cameron Haight of the surgery staff
away and Laura Jane Zimmerman, of the University Hospital, son of
ed by '36, her sorority sister, was her only Mr. and Mrs. Louis Montrose
n Ar- attendant. Dr. and Mrs. North W. Haight, Stockton, Calif., on Sept. 19
erford. Shetter, of Cleveland, parents of the in Battle Creek.
f the groom, were present for the cere- Rev. and Mrs. Michael Sommer-
ed his mony. The couple will live in Ann field announced the marriage of their'
'ollege Arbor. Mrs. Shetter was a member daughter, Irene, to John Welford
of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority at Bunting, son of Dr. and Mrs. Russell
s was Michigan. W. Bunting.
Shull, Completing their courses at the Lorraine Dandoy, classmate of Miss;
Frank- University this coming year are Mr. I Sommerfieldis in the University,
Fussell, and Mrs. John Norman Merchant served as maid of honor. Both at-
sell of who were ma'ried Aug. 22 in Trenton. tended the University hospital nurs-
g. 29. Mrs. Merchant, theuformer Barbara ing school.
study- Lucille Keyes, is the daughter of Mr. Bunting is a member of Zeta Psi
at the and Mrs. John William Keyes of fraternity, Phi Rho Sigma medical
Rzussell (Trenton and a member of Kappa fraternity, Galens and Mimes. Grad-
teof KpaGma ooiyMAflae ated in 1135, he will interne at the
ity tTsoroity Af t Marine Hospital of the United States
iber of with Theta Xi fraternity, Mr. Mer- Pbi elhSriei e r
ic re- chant is the son of the late Mr. and Public Health Service in New ea-
M Co- Mrs. John A. Merchant of Wayne. leansv. Henry Lewis of St. Andrew's
Russell The student couple will make theirpicpahrcL mied My 0
Kunkle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
e while completing their undergraduate Martin L. Kunkle, to Elmer J. La-
4eague work. cointe early in September.
ige of Miss Isabel Hubbard, daughter of Miss Kunkle graduated from the
William at State,
WHAT IS M ICROCL EAN ?
The meaning is very simple - only this: "Clean even under a
The process consists of adding a secret formula to the clean-
ing solvent which in solution breaks into minute molecules and
passes through the weave of garments picking up any and all
soil, dust and foreign matter.
The MICROCLEAN process was brought forward as an ad-
vanced step over the gasoline soap dry cleaning, even still used
by many cleaners, leaving at times an odor. This, however, is
not a gasoline odor as many think, but decayed animal fat soap
which is impossible to rinse out - thus, when worn and brought
to body heat, gives off a sweet unpleasant odor.
KNIT DRESSES blockedi
GLOVES cleaned and stitched on
regular factory glove-stitching ma-
chine -- the only one in Ann Arbor.
LEATHER JACKETS- we guarantee
all work on leather jackets.
DYEING skillfully done by experts.
COLD STORAGE FOR FURS ---
You'll appreciate this service next
A DRESSMAKER AND A TAILOR-
We retain them at all times for
alterations, repairs and re-styling.
We' also, haste in connecction with
jur cleaning cstablishment a Credit
Denartment who will be pleased to
,)pen a personal charge account to
any student who can furnish ade-
quate credit information.
Monthly statements will be sent
directly to the student or to the
parents for their approval, which-
ever they request.
We feel this service is one to be
tonsidered, as our credit records are
kept accurately and brought regu-
arny to the student's attention and
Ae in turn can check, as well as the
parents, on his "cleaning budget" at
E ither Ladics' or Men's
September 2nd starts the felt hat season this fall. After this
date woe be unto any Freshman caught wearing a straw hat.
Felt hats vary in price anywhere from $2.00, $10.00 and up.
Good hats range from $4.00 and up. The big difficulty is that a
chcap hat is made from wool which is very unsatisfactory, as
it does not hold the block or shape well. A felt hat is made from
rabbit fur felted together; that is, pressed together.
Felt hats need cleaning and blocking the same and nearly as
often as suits to be kept looking well.
First the hat is measured for size (a hat one size too large or
small can be changed to fit) then thoroughly, cleaned, not just
hand-brushed and the dirt spr:ea,,d around, next deodorized which
also fumigates, lulling all germs.
Next the chapeau is placed on a block the proper style and
size and machine blocked on exactly the same equipment as is
used by leading hat manufacturers -- same as Dobbs, Stetson,
Each hat is again measured for size before packing in individual
boxes ready for delivery.
Badly faded or worn ribbons may be replaced at a very nomi-
nal cost, also leather perspiration band. Rims may be narrowed
to change the style and bring an out-of-date hat to present-day
University in 1935. Lapointe, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Lapointe, at-
tended the Kentucky Military Acad-
my and Lawrence Institute of Tech-
nology, Detroit. He is now employed
by the American Broach and Machine
Virginia Forsythe Married
k Virginia A. Forsythe, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Forsythe, and
Carlysle O. Rogers, son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Rogers, were married July
10. Edith Forsythe, '36, sister of the
bride, was the only attendant. Mrs.
Rogers, a member of Sigma Alpha
Iota sorority, graduated from the
School of Music in 1933.
Ruth Audrey Pray, daughter of
Prof. and Mrs. Carl E. Pray of Ypsi-
lanti was united in Marriage to Cecil
Byrne Ellis, Jr., of Ann Arbor, Aug.
11. Graduates of the University, Mr.
and Mrs. Ellis are now living in New
Lilah Evelyn McManus, daughter
rf Mr. and Mrs. James D. McManus
of Chelsea, was married in the late
spring to Harold Glenn Lantis, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Lantis of
Miss McManus, who graduated
trom the University, is a member of
Zeta Tau Alpha sorority and has been
doing social work at Adrian and Pon-
tiac for several months.
Miss Dcrothy A. Edmands, daugh-
ter of Mrs. H. M. Edmanids of Sault'
Ste. Marie, and Carl A. Cuphaver, son'
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cuphaver of
Chicago, were married early this fall
in the chapel of the First Methodist
Church in Evanston, Ill.
The bride and groom graduated
from the University, and Miss Ed-
mands, who was employed in the^
office of the dean of the College of
Engineering here, is now at North-
Katherine Zabriskie and Clifton
Hoffman were married in Detroit
this summer and will live in Ply-
Sophisticated Black Velvet
For Formal Wear Sill
Holds First Place
(Continued from Page 17)
and they *can be found in plaids with
A ski suit, preferably in a dark color
to be relieved by gay accessories, is
necessary for skiing in the Arboretum
as the season draws on. Be sure to
invest in a pair or two of wool ankle
socks for it is the heighth of poor
sportsmanship to leave the stadium
early simply because one is slowly
freezing. For nthe bareheaded sect
the wintry winds of Ann Arbor will
bring out ear muffs of the brightest
Weeks Of Rain
Raincoats are a necessity for local
weather is not of the most depend-
able variety. Even though raincapes
are popular a cravanette cloth coat
will be much more practical for a
winter in the closet will not ruin them
for wear in the spring. Do invest
in a pair of rubbers but make them
as decorative as possible. A white
pair of rubbers will add a note of
cheer on a dismal and rainy day. Fur
trimmed galoshes are practically a
Culottes for class are still a mat-
ter of speculation although doubtless
a few hardy so ils will try them out.
For bicycling, however, they are a'
boon and the new flannel ones are
Jewelry should be worn with dis-
cretion for campus wear. Pearls with
sweaters are still good fashicn and
the vogue for charms of all sorts will
doubtless find repercussions here. In
the evening you may let yourself go
to some extent. However, the ques-
tion of to wear or not to wear is a
purely personal one.
Sage Advice For You
So much for what people do wear.
You have probably selected your
wardrobe and reserved part of your
allowance for those numerous and
most important fads which aI' sure
to spring up during the school year.
Perhaps sanile fond relativ'e has en-
dowed you with a check for which
you will be doubly grateful later on
when the general carpus trend be-
comes apparent and you feel you
must either keep up with it or die.
In general, it is best to stick to
tried and true classics for campus
wear. Sinipicity is a very good key-
note for your fall wardrobe for col-
lege is not a' place' that accepts over-
You have probably ar'rived with a
newly-purchased wardrobe and a fer-
vent prayer that it will look right in
youV new surioundings.
T d g ©
All garments are inspected three
times, for spots, minor repairs,
missing buttons and form pressing.
This helps to insure you of a per-
fect job. However, if at any time
you have any complaint, we are
always very glad to adjust it.
t t T J
- ' ' -. ±- r,-
A new, smart College
Shop under the mar.-
firm. Presentations of
complete lines of new
women's wear which
satisfy the collegiate's
whims and fancies ...
MOSHER-JORDAN DORMITORY - one of the most beautiful and complete girls' dormitories on any campus. Housing
approximately 500 Freshman girls. The grounds are beautifully landscaped, and among other appointments the building affords
spacious parlors for the entertainment of guests.
ALL CLOTHES CLEANED BY US
ARE FULLY INSURED....
w~p p NFI
Opening to be
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED AT
NINE NICKELS ARCADE
x An kO
- "...ALr !uI 1'%i