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September 28, 1937 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-09-28

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE SIXTEEN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WeddingDates
5 Engagements
Are Announced
Harriet H. Hathaway, Kate
Landrum Make Known
Recent Betrothals
Five engagements and seven wed-
dings, in addition to those described
in the first edition of The Daily,
have been announced recently.
Harriet Hall Hathaway, '37, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. George A. Hath-
away of Blissfield, revealed her en-
gagement to Thomas Crofoot Sulli-
van, '37, last week. A member of Chi
Phi fraternity and also of Michi-
gamua, Mr. Sullivan is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Sullivan, of
Pittsburgh, Pa.
Miss Hathaway is affiliated with
Delta Gamma sorority, and during
her senior year was chairman of
the house reception committee of the
League. She was also one of the au-
thors of the 1936 Junior Girls Play.
Last year's president of the Wom-
en's Athletic Association, Kate Lan-
drum, '37, announced her engage-
ment to Price Innes,. '37, Sept. 22.
Miss Landrum, the daughter of Mr.
Robert D. Landrum of Shaker
Heights, O., is a member of Delta
Gamma sorority. Mr. Innnes the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Innes,
of Detroit, a member of Trigon fra-
ternity, was a participant in many
ipterfraternity sports.
Wedding To Be In Shaker Heights
The marriage will take place dur-
ing Christmas Vacation, in Shaker
Heights.
David Zemon of Detroit announced
the engagement of his daughter, Ger-
trude, '37, to Harvey Gass, '41M, of
Boston. Miss Zemon is affiliated
with Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority and
was house president during her sen-
ior year. Mr. Gass is a member of
Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity.
Jean Greenwald, '37, daughter of
Mrs. Frieda Greenwald of New Ken-
sington, Pa., will become the bride
of Thomas Butler, also of New Ken-
sington, Sept. 30. Miss Greenwald
was active in Play Production, Soph-
omore Cabaret and the 1936 J.G.P.
Last year she was president of the
sorority with which she is affiliated
Delta Delta Delta.
Another bride-to-be is Elizabeth
Dehn, '35, of Grand Rapids. She
will marry Howard Davidson, '36, in
November. Miss Dehn is a member
of Gamma Phi Beta sorority and Mr.
Davidson is affiliated with Sigma Phi
fraternity.
Betty Basse Is Wed
Among the many weddings which
took place this summer is that of
Betty Basse, '37, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Basse, of Oak Park, Ill.,
who became the wife of Richard Otis
Parmalee of New York, August 17,
at the First Presbyterian Church of
Oak Park. Mrs. Parmalee is a mem-
ber of Kappa Kappa Gamma soror-
ity.
Lorraine Lambert, '39, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Thompson of
Detroit, married William Martin, Jr.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. William Martin,
of Detroit, Aug. 18. Mrs. Martin, Jr.,
is a member of Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma sorority.
Evelyn Walsh Marries
Aug. 21 was the date- of the wed-
ding of Evelyn Walsh, '35, of Chicago.
She is affiliated with Gamma Phi
Beta sorority and. married Roland
Thomas Gallagher, also of Chicago.
Betty Sherk, '37, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Joseph Sherk of Midland,
married Robert Mason Prince, '38L,
of Chicago, September 2. Mrs. Prince,
affiliated with Gamma Phi Beta sor-
ority, was a member of the 1936
J.G.P. cast, active on the League
Lantern staff and was elected for
membership in Phi Kappa Phi hon-

orary society. Mr. Prince was a mem-
ber of the Law Club Council last year.
Moore-Bishop Vows Spoken
Another member of Gamma Phi
Beta sorority, Eloise Moore, '36, mar-
ried John Bishop, '36, Sept. 11. Mrs.
Bishop is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Moore of Riverside,
Ill. Mr. Bishop, affiliated with Theta
Delta Chi fraternity, is from Basin
City, Wyo., and the newly wed couple
are living there now.
Ruth Harris, '39, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Harris of Oakland,
Calif., married Richard A. Schaus,
138E, Sept. 11. Mrs. Schaus is affiliat-
ed with Kappa Kappa Gamma soror-
ity and Mr. Schaus is a member of
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace John Knox
of Erie, Pa., announced the marriage
of their daughter, Martha, '37, to
Patrick John Quealy, '37L. The wed-
ding took place Sept. 18, and the
couple are now living in Salt Lake
City, Utah. Mrs. Quealy, affiliated
with Delta Delta Delta sorority, was
a member of the 'Ensian staff.

Book A Day Keeps Dean Away
Nf
, y...
- .-
Women Forego Beauty Of Satin
To LounIn Warm Corduroy

IWIL

Vrite Letters To Home Town
On Snappy, Polka-Dotted Paper

By SUZANNE POTTER
Now that all good college girls have
torn themselves away from family
life, the time has come when they
must ply the home base with weekly
letters, describing all their activities.
It is just as easy to write attractive-
looking letters, and a darn sight more
fun.
For that real old college atmo-
sphere, nothing can beat those long
white sheets with the University seal
with all its splendor of blue and gold
in the upper left-hand corner. Good-
looking, and it does. wonders toward
raising the freshman morale-makes
you feel that you really belong to
the U. of M. And besides, a young
brother or sister yould be thrilled no
end to get a letter on paper that
proves the existence of a big sister
at the University.
Express Your Personality
Stationery with your name on it is
as good as ever, and is shown in a
variety of printing and color schemes.
The beauty of this kind is that the
buyer can let the old imagination
run riot. The finished product is at

definite expression of personality.
Fat block lettering is pretty for the
sheets that have only the first name
at the top. It is likely to look more
or less unwieldy if it is used for the
address as well. A rather "woodsy"
scheme can be carried out by using
light brown for the paper, and a
darker chocolate brown for the print-
ing.
More feminine are the tall, thin
letters spelling out first and last
names at the top center of a double
sheet. It is a more formal type than
the block letters, but just as attrac-
tive for "them what likes it."
"Stick" Pictures For Intimacy
For intimate correspondence abso-
lutely nothing is more captivatingl
than the Sketch Book line. There is
a group of little pictures, including
houses and "stick" figures, to choose
I from. If that isn't a chance to dis-
play some plain and fancy original-
ity, what is?
Sportswomen have the edge on the

horse. They are slightly spindly, but
expressive, nevertheless. The little
houses would be especially suitable
for the sorority dweller, who could
have the name of the house instead
of the street address on it.
It looks like the trend is back to
the more simple, and in some ways
"lady-like" personal stationery. The
wild, pastel plaid paper of two years
ago is out; a new 1937 number is on
white, or warm off-white sheets,
either single or double, with raised
printing at the top. This consists of
three lines, the top and bottom in
fairly large type, and the middle line
in small; all in plain, but not unin-
teresting letters. The name is also
printed on the flap of the envelope,
but for those who crave privacy, the

company will simply print the adc-
dress for you. Black printing on
white and used with black ink makes
a, very rich and rather aristocratic
looking paper.
Polka Dots Are Gray
If you will have color in.your writ-
ings, there is some snappy stationery
on double sheets with a half-inch
border of one color or another gar-
nished with white polka-dots. Sounds
a little loud. but it really is pretty.
Going back to the strictly colle -e
paper, we find some with a picture
of Angell Hall at the top. And an-
other kind has, besides the name and
address at the top, a seal of either
college, fraternity or sorority in the
left corner.

1 *

Velcome Students.
YOU are back - and so are we -
with a bigger and better selection of

w

women who merely "spectate" in this
matter. You can pick out a figure
that is golfing or one of a girl on a

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"just what you need"

for class -

Variety Of Color, Fabrics
Give Wide Choice; Satin1
Is QuiltedFor Robes
By DOROTHEA STAEBLERE
Men may prefer satin, but the col-
lege woman says flannel or warm
robes are the proper robes to wear
while lounging.
And there is plenty of use for
lounging robes when a woman is in
college. What is more comfortable
for studying late at night when the
heat has been turned off than a
{warm flannel wrap around robe
with a sturdy tie belt?
Princess Robe Is Feminine
Those who desire something a little
more feminine may choose a navy
blue robe cut on princess lines. It
has a bright red zipper all the way
up the front, and flares out becom-
ingly at the hemline. The contrast
ing color of red is carried out in a
small band of red at the bottom of
the sleeves. Other colors for flannel
robes include wine, shades of green
and blue and red.
There is also corduroy to keep one
warm. This fabric comes in the
brightest of shades and is available
in a variety of styles. One robe seen
recently was in a bright shade of
coral. The sleeves were plain at the
top and puffed at the wrist. The
puff was held in by a rubber put
through the hem. For contrast, the
robe had white frog fasteners above
the waist and a white cord belt.
One of the newest ideas in loung-
ing clothes are pyjamas and house-
coats to match. These should make
a hit at the regular gathering for
that midnight snack, or those end-

less discussions of social life and
books. Ann Arbor nights are famous
for their sudden drops in tempera-
ture, and there are now pyjamas,
called snuggies, which are fine knit
jersey. They are tightly knitted
bands around the wrists and ankles
for added warmth.
Ankle Socks I or Zero
For the zero weather, rather thanI
wear a pair of those nice campus
ankle socks to keep the feet warm,
there are snuggies made with feet
right in them. While studying, sheep-
skin lined slippers which wear and
wear, and then there are those fluf-
fy ones made mostly out of rabbits
fur.
Early fall pyjamas range from
bright printed cottons to tailored
silks. Cotton pyjamas are shown in
brilliant colors, either in flowered
or animal prints, or very boxy and
roomy in plain colors. For those who
like to dispense with the robe, terry
cloth lounging pyjamas are proper.
They come with wide pants and long,
warm sleeves.
Satin At J-Hop
Satin, most appealing in peach or
light blue, has its most popular time
later in the year when J-Hop and its
house parties roll around. For this
event and week-end visits satin py-
jamas in a plain style are most ap-
propriate.
If you are still slightly old-fash-
ioned, and a good many women still
are, you will choose a very delicate
blue night gown with a yolk of na-
tural lace and a low cut neck. Tiny
puff sleeves complete the gown. To
complete this outfit, select a white
for blush dressing gown of quilted
satin, and high-heeled, slight mules.

FALL HATS
This fall your hat should
mount with your spirit, and
go UP in the air.
They are .saucy and care
free as can be, and bound
to be head turners wherever
they are worn.
DANA R-CHARDSON
309 South State Street -- At the Dillon Shop

date or dance - and sweaters that are
tops - priced so your allowance can
take it.
SWEATERS .... $2.95 and Up.
DRESSES . . . . . $7.95 and Up.
Sarah Rogers3
1107 South University
"Just a Setp from Class"

t

i
Students upply Store
1111 South University Avenue
ENGINEERS' and ARCHITECTS' MATERIALS
Stationery, Fountain Pens, Loose Leaf Books

BRIGHT
DRESSES
are
Fail Fewori~tes
JACOBSON'S "on-the-way-
up" College Girls' Fashion Store is
ready for Autumn. Pastels have van-
ished. In their place, bloom the
pungent, glowing colors of Autumn

I

Typewriting and

Pound Papers

College Pennants and Jewelry
Leather Goods
TYPEWRITERS NEW and USED BOOKS
Phone 8688
- - -- - - - - - . _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ _ __ _ _

chrysanthemums - the

golds and

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Starbuck's
COLLEGE INN
319 South Main St. -Phone 2-2214
Serving the Most Prominent People in the World,
"My Friends"
Featuring Sunday Dinners

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wines of the giant flowers, the rusts
and browns of the small cluster
mums, the deep green of their spike-y
foliage. These are the colors you're
going to see on well-turned-out girls
en route to class.
$h t $29.95
Others to $29.75

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SHAMPOO

STEAKS
OYSTERS

- CHICKEN - CHOPS
- SCALLOPS - FISH

and

FINGER WAVE

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EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT SPECIAL
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