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July 07, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-07

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

X, JULY 7, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

..... .. ...

,

League Council
Summer Posts
Are Announced
Mary Andrew Is Made
Treas;urer; Secretary Is
Ona Thornton
Name Dance Heads
Jacqueline Kolle Given
Charge Of Judiciary
Committee
Members of the Summer Session
Council have been announced by
Charlotte Rueger, '37, president of the
League, who will serve as head of
the Summer Council.
Mary Andrew, '37, is treasurer and
Ona Thornton, '37, is secretary. Elva
Pascoe, Grad., will have charge of
the hostesses for the Saturday night
dances, while Hope Hartwig, '38, will
supervise the Friday night dances.
Conway McGee, who is giving
bridge lessons at night at the League,
will be assisted by Marjorie Mackin-
tosh, '37, who will purchase the prizes.
Frances Thornton, Grad.,, has
charge of the beginning dance classes,
given nights at the League. Jacque-
line Kolle, '37, as chairman of the
Judiciary Council will be assisted by
MaY~rgaret Hamilton, '37.
Auxiliaries Listed

The Garden GrowsOn T he Hat This Summer

Many Students Versatility Feature Initial Summer
Participants In O Loafing Togs Vesper Service
'To W ear A t Beacht
July Weddings Held Yesterday
When the University issues driving
permits for daytime recreation, there
Elizabeth Wagner, '36, is no excuse for not spending every Hardin Van Deursen Sings
Marries Harold West iz afternoon on the nearby beaches. A Solo; Devotions Let By
Leaaxte (havel comfortable spot in the sun, a pair IRev. Henry Lewis

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of smoked glasses and studying canf
Recent and future weddings of becomedfun.c More than 400 students attended
Univrsiy gadutes avelee an With the daily exodus to the beach, ;the initial Vesper Service of the Sum-1
University graduates have been a- there comes the problem of bathing thme r Session held rvic Su
d m e Ses ion held at p.m . Sunday t
nozabe g. outfits suitable for water and loafing te steps of the General Library.
Elizabeth Wagner, daughter of Mr. 'on the sands. Here are a few finds . Hardin A. Van Deursen, baritone,1
Edward J. Wagner, was married of the month that may solve the I oAlbion ollegeuwse fature
Friday afternoon to arod Edward utfit is a brown jersey suit soloist of the evening. Among the
West, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. West with a detachable skirt of the same songs which he sang was "I Have a
of Jacksonville, Fla. The ceremony material. The edge of the skirt anl Rendezvous with Life-The Cry of
took place at 4 p.m. in the chapel the top of the bodice of the suit are ryouth," tle words of which were
of the League. bordered in cords of jersey in orange,.te nusc comose bThayer,Jrya
The service was read by The Rev,.yllo'anawhte
Much cooler is a three-piece cotton O'Hara.
Frederick Leech, assistant minister of print outfit. For driving to the beach The Rev. Henry Lewis, rector of
gn rA ds a bEp r copal chuch.Gains there is a bolero jacket and culottes, St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, gave
ma Delta sorority. Mr. West was and for the water is a bathing suit a short devotional address and pray-
with a divided skirt. All three pieces ier. Dr. Louis A. Hopkins, director of
graduated in 1935 and is a member are of a bright and bold print on a the Summer Session, presided at the
of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity, white background to show off that service.
July 22, Dorothy White, daughter newly acquired tan to its best advan- Included in the hymns sung by the
of Mr. and Mrs. Walter G. White of tage. congregation at the service were
Ann Arbor and Jonathan A. Taylor, Still another outfit in two pieces is "Glorious Things Are Spoken" by
son of Mr. and Mrs. David Taylor of also cotton. The suit features a full Newton, "How Firm A Foundation"
Peoria, Ill., will be married here. bodice and loose divided skirt. Over by Keith, "America," "We May Not
The bride will be attended by Mrs. this is worn a knee length jacket with Climb the Heavenly Steps" by Whit-
Clement T. Hoagland of Blissflield, full sleeves. tier and "Now, the Day is Over" by
and Jeannette White, sister of the Among the styles of jersey suits Baring-Gould.
bride-elect. Bradford G. White of there is great variety. One two- The Summer School Chorus under
Lansing, a brother of Miss White, piece suit recently seen at the beach the direction of Prof. David Mattern
will be best man. was of brown, the top being of a of the School of Music, sang "The
Both Miss w/hie and Mr. TavorIylr bilitn laid nattern. Anotthrn a B ttT H of 1hp R " T-
j~fl~ktt tJL4 ~ S~tI~~t1'.4 V 4h

-Associated Press Photo.
Suzy at Paris created this wide-brimmed hat for midsummer wear.
A huge bunch of sweet peas in pink, blue and mauve are placed at the
fiont of the crown. The brim of the hat has a wide, daring sweep which
Iiadts the eyes and adds elegance to the wearer.
CrisIp, Cool Dance Frocks DeJy
HMeat L'jf Ovcrcrowded Ballroom

Miss Rueger is a member of Colle-
giate Sorosis, and served on the Daily
staff for three years. She is a mem-
ber of Wyvern and Mortarboard, and
was publicity chairman for J.G.P. this
year. Two years ago she was on the1
Publicity Committee for the Soph-I
omore Cabaret.
Miss Andrew was assistant chair-
man for J.G.P. and is a member of
Wyvern and Senior Society. Miss
Pascoe is a member of Zeta Tau
Alpha.
For the past three years, Miss Ona
Thornton has been a member suc-
seccively on the Theatre Arts Com-
mittee, the Orientation Committee
and the Merit System Committee.
She is a member of Alpha Gamma
Delta sorority arid was on the Ticket
Committee for J.G.P.
Charge Of Dancing Classes
Miss Frances Thornton is a member
of Alpha Gamma Delta and while in
school. was on the Freshman Class
Committee and in the French Club.
She has had charge of the dance
classes since last year.
Miss Hartwig, a member of Kappa
Alpha Theta and of Wyvern, has been
announced as general chairman for
J.G.P. next year, and was a mem-
ber of the central .committee for
Sophomore Cabaret.
Miss Kolle and Miss Hamilton both
transferred from Vassar and are
members of Collegiate Sorosis. Miss
Kolle will be a senior representative
on the Judiciary Council next year.
Miss Hamilton is a member of The
Daily staff and was a member of the
Publicity Committee fo~ J.G.P.
The Council will have charge of
all social events during the Summer
Session. The social program started
last week with the Faculty Reception
and will include weekly dances, teas,
bridge and special programs.

yy
It

No Longer 'Fresh
Daisy Nine Days
In New Dresses

As A
Old'

The beastly heat at League dances
during the summer makes the grave
and all-important feminine problem
of what to wear, carry even more
weight.
Designers all over the country have
done their best to meet this' problem
of ventilated dance dresses which
remain crisp and look cool as a cu-
cumber throughout the evening.
Of primary importance is the
choice of materials. Whether the
dress is long or street length, chiffon,
organza, net, voile, batiste, seersuck-
er and linen offer innumerable pos-
sibilities to the dance hound who de-
sires to be ever cool.
One charming frock to catch the
eye of the stag line at the League
dances is made of finely white net,
fragile but effective. The skirt is
long and full and bordored with two
deep rows of narrow pleating. Be--
tween the short puffed sleeves is a
huge bunch of daisies brightening
the front of the neckline.
One can't go wrong with a gaily
printed crepe formal completely cov-
ered by a sheer redingote of a con-
trasting or harmonizing color. The
transparent coat gives the dress just
enough informality for a Friday night
dance.

For the tall and graceful there are
the boldly printed linens or piquest
with perfectly tremendous flowers or
Arabesque patterns. One model
shows multicolored field flowers run-
ning riot ovei' a crisp white back-
ground. The neck of the dress fea-
tures wide revers faced with white.
For one who prefers to wear a j
street length dress, there is also a!
great variety of selections. Topping
the list are the nets and chiffons.
One dress features brown pin-dotted
chilfon with a peter-pan collar of
white shark skin with an accompany-
ing shark skin finger tip length jack-
et.
An unusual net model is tucked at
regular intervals to form an intricate
pattern through out the dress. A
touch of white at the neck adds a
finishing touch. The dress is navy
blue.
A quaint voile dress returns to the{
style of the days of the past. A high
waistline is featured with a full bodice
and a wide ruffle forming the sleeves.
A wide ruffle also finishes off the
hemline. The dress is of an old rose
shade and is printed in a small rose
pattern. Little roses of carved ivory
form the buttons down the front of
the model.
A crisp yellow tucked organza
dress in a street length model de-
pends almost entirely on its material
and color for its smartness.

were graduated from the University.
Miss White has done designing in
etching and in water color. Her work
has been shown at the art exhibitions
here and at the Detroit Artists' Mar-
ket.
A Booth traveling scholarship en-
abled Mr. Taylor to study two years
abroad. He received a prize last win-
ter for an etching shown in the Mich-
i gan Artists' show in Detroit.
The announcement of the engage-
ment of Hope Wilkinson Clark to
George Alexander Spater, son of Mr.
and Mrs.kAlexander Morris Spater of
New York was made recently by Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Welcome Clark of
Orono, Me., parents of Miss Clark.
Miss Clark attended the University
of Maine. Mr. Spater received his

I.i g pl ( U~ JLU . IUII WXI
pink with a row of huge wooden but-
tons running down the whole side of
the suit. A brilliant blue suit fea-
tured white covered buttons at the
neck and on the belt.
A.B. degree in 1930 from the Uni-
versity and in 1933 the degree of
Juris Doctor. He was on the board
of the Michigan Law Review and was
appointed a member of Coif, hon-
orary legal society. The marriage
will take place in August.
Saturday morning Betty Mitchell,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A.
Mitchell became the bride of Dr. Fred
L. Strickroot, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred L. Strickroot of Detroit. Dr.
Strickroot is a graduate of the Law
School.

aCLue eymnv on e nepu ac. the
Reverend Lewis gave the benediction.
The next Vesper Service will be
held July 26 and the third and last
one will be held Aug. 9. At the sec-
ond service, the Rev. Howard Chap-
man, campus pastor for Baptist stu-
dents, will lead the devotional serv-
ices and at the final program, Dr.
Edward W. Blakeman, counselor of
religion, will be in charge.
The University mixed chorus, sym-
phony orchestra, Men's Glee Club
and soloists from the School of Mu-
sic will offer selections at the services.
At 8 p.m. next Sunday, students
interested are invited to the Congre-
gational Church to hear the opening
talk at the third annual Conference
of Religion being held July 12, 13 and
14.

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14th "CELEBRATION"

MAIN STORE
SPECIAL GROUP

NECKWEAR ... . ... 50% Reduction

$19.95 Values
$1.5Values

... $9.95
. $4.95

GLOVES

I-

Where To Go

4:10 p.m. Assembly of the Students
and Faculty of the School of Educa-.
tion. Address by S. A. Courtis, Pro-
fessor of Education, University High
School Auditorium.
5:00 p.m. Lecture. "Germany and
the Rhineland" by Prof. H. M. Ehr-
mann, Natural Science Auditorium.
8:15 p.m. Concert. Faculty of the
School of Music.
OUR
RETIRING-FROM-BUSINESS
SALE
Is Still Going On
25%/
REDUCTION
on all
DRESSES
WASH FROCKS
KNITTED WEAR
HOSIERY
LINGERIE
HANDK'CH IEFS
BLOUSES
JEWELRY
FLOWERS
-ir C

AN ROGRLSSimI&tAtheMS
CARRIER PIGEONS

COATS

6 "STRINGS", $6.95 value ........$4.95
11 WOOL and FLUFF PASTEL, 'v.e $5.95
6 CORDUROY and WOOL, $8.95 val. $6.95

BELLE-SHARMEER
uffBagsHOSE
50c 2 prs. $2.29
PURS ES.
SPECIALLY PRICED
Dark Shades BAKELITE
$1 Values 59c (Pastels)
$1.95 Values $.. $1.59
$2.95 Values ...$1.95 $1.00 Value for 69c
PONGEE PAJAMAS and ROBES... .$1.39
$1.95 and $2.25 Values

i

KNITS (Pastel), $16.95 values.... $14.95
ANNI
PAJAMAS and ROBES
Balbriggan, $5.95 to $12.95 values
for ....................... 95c

FLOWERS and JEWELRY

Play Suits ..
"Knits" . ..
Blouses. . '

THE CARRIER PIGEON, uncanny in
its perception of' distances and
places, was perhaps the first medium
of fast news dispatch; It was a
vital link in the evolution of co-
operative gathering and dissemina-
tion of news. As early as 1840, the
carrier pigeon was an important unit
in disseminating news.
TELEGRAPH AND RADIO have sup-
planted the carrier pigeon, and
through these new media of word
and thought transmission The
Associated Press has become an
even greater instrument for the en-
lightenment of the world. Read

Corduroy, Wool Jersey,
Values to $12.95...

Flat Crepe,
........$2.95

SKIRTS
and eduction
LINEN, PIQUET, GABARDINE, WOOL, FLANNEL
WHITE, PASTEL, NAVY, BLACK, BROWN
ODD LOT of SKIRTS............... 50c

DRESSES

I

NEW SUMMER DRESSES....... 10% Off
EARLY SPRING, formerly $8.95.. $6.95
EARLY SUMMER, Values to $7.95. .$2.59

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