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September 20, 1938 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-09-20

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Velvet Is Again
In Good Taste
For Date Wears
Full Skirt And Small Waist
Return With Femininity
As RushingTeas Begin_
(Continued from Pae 20)
or vintage with the trim in white.
For the smoothy who favors velvet;
we suggest it. Black velvet with a
small round collar of old Irish lace.;
The short sleeves are finished in the,
same lace, and tiny rhinestone buttons
run from the neck to the waist. The1
skirt is simple and cut on pencil lines,
with little or no fullness. A small,
velvet hat and suede shoes touch it
up and make it just right for rushing.
When going to a formal rushing;
dinner don't think that it means bare
shoulders, for semi-formal gowns are
the only thing 'for these occasions.
This is the time when a smooth, neat
and original appearance must be
made. Originality is the spice of life.
There are two types of evening
dresses that are most acceptable,
those with sleeves, short or long, and,
those that sport a bolero or jacket.
Strike a new note with your evening
clothes and be just a bit different. Be
feminine with rayon tufted taffeta.-
It gives a quilted effect and is most
becoming. It has no jacket but the
sleeves are quilted up and it is loosely
bodiced, coming in to a narrow waist
and flowing out into a full swishy
skirt. Pile your curls high and you'll
be like a princess from a fairy tale.
Another stunning evening dress
woul be black velvet with a pencil
skirt slit from below the knee to the
hem. The shoulders are padded and
the collars and cuffs are finished off
with gold embroidery. The bodice is
loose with vertical folds from neck to
waist.'
For those who favor classic lines
there is the grandmother dress in
moire with the bloused bodice and
full skirt that rustles when you
walk. The sleeves are long and cuff-
less. The jacket is gold embroidered
with leg-o-mutton sleeves that go
perfectly with the pile of curls on the
crown of the head. Dainty gold eve-
ning slippers set this dress off beau-
tifully.
For early fall the best wrap is a
light quilted cape or an oriental three-
quarter coat of delicately embroid-
ered obi cloth. One thing always in
good taste is the ever faithful polo
coat which gives warmth but isn't
as heavy as the inter-lined evening
wrap which might just as well be
saved fr the really cold weather,
that Ann Arbor is so noted for.
There is an old saying, "Laugh and
the world laughs with you, cry and
you cry alone." This goes for rushing
too. Be natural and don't try to make
an impression for if you do the at-
mosphere will become strained and
a forced heh, heh, is pitiful.' Relax
and laugh if you want to.
'42 Orientation
Begins Today

Summer Social Events Include
Graduate And Student Weddings

Seeley -Mead Engagement
Told; Marion Fitzgerald
Marries Charles Reider
(Continued from Page 21)
don Gould, Dr. Richard Alt and Dr.
John Hubbard.
Miss Patten was manager of out-
door sports for the W.A.A. last year,
and was a member of Alpha Phi sor-
ority. She was graduated from Laurel
school at Cleveland, and Bradford
Junior College in Massachusetts. Dr.
Garrey was graduated from Prince-
ton University and Harvard Medical
school and is a member of the Har-
vard Club and of the Lancet Club of
Boston. He is now a member of the
teaching staff of Harvard University
and of the staffs of the Massachu-
setts General Hospital and Faulkner
Hospital in Boston.
Mauy Ann Arbor Weddings
September might well have been
June in Ann Arbor. Elizabeth Greve,
'36, was one of those who chose the
month for the solemnization of her
nuptials. In a charming double ring
ceremony at the League Chapel she
became the wife of John H. Kauff-
man of Mansfield, O., son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jesse S. Kauffman of Ann Ar-
bor. Following the ceremony the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
G. Greve held a reception at their
North Lake, summer home for the
wedding party which included Bar-
bara Jane Greve, bridesmaid and
sister of the bride and a number of
others.
Marie Abbott, '35, w'as another of
the early fall brides. Her wedding to
Dr. H. C. Jackson of Ann Arbor, took
place at the home of her parents,
Prof. and Mrs. Waldo Abbott of
Washtenaw Ave. Aug. 25 and was
preceded by a number of entertain-
ments given by University friends.
Patricia Michael Marries
Another well-known former Uni-
versity student who has taken wed-
ding ,vows over the summer is the
former Patricia Michael. She was
united with Guido Calogeropoulous in
Athens, Greece, was followed by a
"dream" honeymoon trip on the Medi-
terranean. The couple later visited
Ann Arbor, staying with the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Mich-
ael of S. Division St.
Another bride of late August was
Virginia Madeline Hamister, '33SM,
who was married to Wyman Glen
Patten of New York City at 5:30 p.
m. Thursday, Aug. 25 in St. Andrew's
Episcopal church. The quiet ceremony
was attended only by the immediate
families of the principals. Miss Ham-
ister is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Oliver G. Hamister of Ann Arbor, and
Mr. Patten is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Glen Patten of Chicka-
sha, Okla.
Alberta Hamister, of Buffalo, N. Y.,
attended her cousin as inaid of hon-
or. The bride plans to continue her
studies as a pianist in New York.
She was a member of Mu Phi Epsilon
musical sorority when in the Uni-
versity and studied for more than
two years in London, England.
Has Church Wedding Here
Ruth Emma Cline, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur B. Cline of
Mason, formerly of Ann Arbor, and
Jay Arthur Bolt, son of Mr. and Mrs
Arthur Bolt of New Era were married
Sunday, Aug. 28, in the First Pres-
byterian church here. The bride'
-grandfather, Rev. A. K. Gurley per.
formed the ceremony, and Mrs
George Alder and F. M. Emens pro-
vided the music.
Mary Louise Cline, sister of the
bride, lighted the tapers before the
ceremony, and Jo Ann Cline, als
her sister, was the bridesmaid. Mrs
Justin Cline, '34, of Saline, her sis-
tee-in-law, served as the matron o
honor. 'Mr. Bolt was instructor in
mechanical engineering at the Uni-
versity last year, and was graduated
from Michigan State College in 1934

Mrs. Bolt attended the University.
league Chapel Is Used
The wedding of Dorothy Lucille
t Walker, '33, and Nelson Vernard See
ger, '36, both of Ann Arbor, took
place Sunday, Aug. 28, in the League
Chapel. Miss Walker is the daughter
s of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred G. Walker
and Mr. Seeger is the son of Mr

and Mrs. Oscar Seeger. The bride was
attended by Alfreda Louise Walker,
her sister, who served as' maid of
honor. Clifford H. Greve, of Ann Ar-
bor and Lansing, acted as best man
and the ushers were Burt K. Lutz,
Jr. and Milton J. Roedel, both of
Ann Arbor.
Mr. Seeger, member of Phi Lambda
Upsilon, honorary chemistry frater-
nity, is working for his doctor's de-
gree in chemistry. Miss Walker is a
member of Sigma Kappa, of which
she was president during her senior
year.
Married in Grand Rapids
Margaret Bain Veenboer, '36, and
William George Wike, '39, were mar-
ried Saturday, Aug. 27 in Trinity
Methodist Episcopal Church in Grand
Rapids. Miss Veenboer's parents are
Dr. and Mrs. William Henry Veen-
boer of Grand Rapids, and Mr. Wikle
is the son of George Wikle of Ann
Arbor.
Miss Veenboer's maid of honor was
Carol Barton, '37, of Detroit, who was
her roommate and sorority sister,
Jean Vogelsang, of Grand Rapids, and
Janet Veenboer, sister of the bride,
were the bridesmaids. Robert F. Wikle,
of Detroit, was best man and the
guests at the ceremony were seated
by John H. R. Wurster, '38E, and
Sidney Paup, both of Ann Arbor.
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Eleveld, of
Grand Rapids, were master and mis-
tress of ceremonies.
The bride was graduataed from the
journalism school and was a member
of Kappa Delta sorority.
Kathleen Mead Engaged
The engagement of Kathleen Mead,
'41, to Dana P. Seeley, '36, was an-
nounced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs..
M. R. Mead of Birmingham, at a lun-
cheon Saturday, Sept. 10 at the Or-
chard Lake Country Club. The wed-
ding is to be next spring. Mr. Seeley
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Dana E.
Seeley of Ann Arbor.
Miss'- Mead ,was graduated from
Kingswood School, Cranbrook and
attended the University last year. Mr.
Seeley is a member of Alpha Delta
Phi fraternity.
Prof. and Mrs. Charles H. Grifitts
recently announced the engagement
of their daughter, Alice Genevieve,
'38, to Ralph H. Danhof, son of Rev.
and Mrs. Henry Danhof of Kalama-
zoo. The wedding will take place Oct.
1 in the chapel of the League.
" Here's your opportunity to
get one of America's finest
Cleansing Creams at half
price.
Re. U.S. Pat.Off.
C CLEANSING
f CREAM
$ HALF POUND JAR
''2 VALUE FORONLY $
s * But act quickly.
The supply is limited.;
Buy two or three jars todayl
f 231 SOUTH STATE ST.
~ Phone 9242
1.
SHOP and SAVE

e at- MA RSH AL L'S
k LOWEST PRICES
e
r ON THE CAMPUS
r,
r.

i'I

OPEN HOUSE

CHURCHE S

- Friday, September

23

SERVICES of WORSHIP - Sunday, September

25

u

F IRST BA PTIST 'CHURCH
512 East Huron
Friday, 8:00 p.m. - Open House for Students at
Roger Williams Guild House, 503 East Huron.
Sunday, 10:45 a.m. - Morning Church Service.
Sunday, 6:30 p.m. - Meeting for Students at Guild
House. Richard Steding, '40E, Guild President,
"Religion and University Life."

ST. MARY'S ST U DE N TS C H A P E L
William and Thompson
Friday, 8:00 p.m. -Open House in Chapel Audito-
rium
Sunday Masses - 8:00 and 10:30 a.ni.

CH U RC H OF C H RIST ( Disciples)
Tappan and Hill
GUILD HOUSE, 438 Maynard
Friday, 5:00 p.m. - Picnic Supper, meet at Guild
House, rain or shine.
Sunday, 10:45 a.m. - Morning Worship Service.
Sunday, 5:30 p.m. - Disciples Guild, at the Church.
Introducing the Guild to new students.

F IRST CONGR EGAT IONAL C H URC H
State and William
Friday, 9:00 p.m. - Informal party, games and
dancing.
Sunday, 11:00 a.m. - Morning Worship Service.
Sunday, 4:00-6:00 p.m. - Informal Reception at
Church.

-i

ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Catherine and Division

FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
State and Washington

Harris Hall:

Episcopal Student Center

Freshmen And Ad
Attend League Dinj
(Continued from Page 17)

visers
ner

State and Huron
Friday, 8:00 p.m. - Informal Open House at Harris
Hall
Sunday, 8:00 a.m. - Holy Communion.
Sunday, 11:00 a.m. - Morning Prayer and Sermon.
Sunday, 7:00 p.m. - Introducing the Episcopal Stu-
dent Center at Michigan-- Harris Hall.

Friday, 6:15
Friday, 8:00
Church.

p.m. - Dinner at the Church.
p.m. - Party at Stalker Hail, next to

group include: President and -Mrs.
Ruthven, Dean and Mrs. Joseph
Bursley, Dean Lloyd, Dean Jeannette
Perry, Dean Byrl F. Bacher, Dr. Mar-
garet Bell, Miss Ethel McCormick,
Mrs. Seymour Beach Conger, and
Miss Lisabeth Lawrie.
The cabaret dinner will bring to a
close Orientation Week activities, and
plans have been made to serve din-
ner in the League Houses and dormi-
tories Friday night.
Three Wednesday afternoon lec-
tures for freshman women will take
place at 5 p.m. Oct. 5, 12, and 19 in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Dean
Lloyd will address the group first
on the subject of "College Behavior,'
Prof. Bennett Weaver will speak on
"Personality," and Mrs. Katherine
Dunbar of the Katharine Gibbs
School will be the third lecturer.

Sunday, 9:45 a.m. -Student Class at Stalker Hall.
Sunday, 10:45 a.m. - Morning Worship Service.
Sunday, 6:00 p.m. - Wesleyan Guild Meeting, in
Stalker Hall. Presentation of the Student Council.
Dr. Brashares will speak.
Sunday, 7:00 p.m. - Fellowship Hour and Supper.

II

ZION A N D TRI N ITY L UTHERAN
CHURCHES
TRINITY CHURCH, East William and Fifth
ZION CHURCH, East Washington and Fifth
PARISH HALL, 309 East Washington
Friday, 8:00 p.m - Open House at Parish Hall.
Sunday, 10:30 a.m. - Worship Services in Zion and
Trinity Lutheran Churches.
Sunday, 5:30 p.m. - Lutheran Student Association.
at Parish Hall. "Our Religious Opportunities at
Michigan," by officers of the Association.

FIRST PRESBYT ER IAN CH URCH
1432 Washtenaw
Friday, 8:00 p.m. - Open House at the Church.
Sunday, 10:45 a.m. - Morning ,Worship Service.
Sunday, 5:30 p.m. - Steak Roast and Guild Meeting,
at the Church.

/U./

1

You, too
should join our long list
of smart Michigan womnen
For thirty-four years coeds have made ZWERDLING'S
headquarters for their fur needs. Upperclassmen fast

;F .
7'%
';/
'7-'
//,
,'
/f
lI'9
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II'

spread the word to newcomers -that whether it be sew-
ing on a button or making up the finest fur coat,
Zwerdling's gives special attention to the whims of the
fair collegiate.
It is to your advantage to select your furs now, during
our 34th Anniversary Sale.
eA Co n piete Fur Service"

UNITARIAN CH URCH
State and Huron
Friday, 8:00 p.m. - Open House.
Sunday, 11:00 a.m. - Morning Worship Service.

H ILLEL FOUNDATION
East University and Oakland
September 20-24 - Open House from 8:00 a.m. to
10:00 p.m.
Friday, 8:00 p.m. - Services - "What Hillel Means
to You." Dr. Bernard Heller, Director.' Mr.
Nathaniel Holtzman, Student President.
Friday, 9:00 p.m. - Social at the Foundation.

E

:=-. .:

S I

ii

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