35 THE MICHIGAN DAILY AG
A d Betrothals
Pettibone-Rea Cerenmo y
Held June 19; Karlson-
Shaw Engageinent Told
Between the closing of the regular
school session and the opening of the
summer session there have been an
unusually large number of lovely wed-
dings and betrothal announcements
of University students and graduates.
One especially attractive wedding
was that of Miss Marjory Pettibone,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pet-
tibone, Mt. Clemens, and Walter B.
Rea, assistant to the dean of students,
which took place at 5:00 p. m. Wed-!
nesday, June 19 in St. Paul's Episcopal
Cathedral, Erie, Pa.
For her wedding, Miss Pettibone
chose a Milgrim model of white silk
alpaca fashioned with a short jacket
and completed with a blouse of heli-
trope color. Miss Pettibone's only at-
tendant was Mrs. Thomas P. Mellor.
Dr. Thomas P. Mellor served Mr.
Rea as the best man. The ceremony
was read by the Rev. Francis B.
Bodgett, dean of the cathedral. Mr.
Rea is affiliated with Phi Gamma
Delta, Michigamua and Sphinx and
an honorary member of Scabbard and
Announcement has been made of
the engagement of Miss Irene Field,
instructor of physical education, and
Manfred G. Whittingham, Detroit.
The wedding date has been set for
some time in the early fall.
Another engagements of interest is
that of Georgina Karlson, '35, to R.
Nelson Shaw, '35. The announce-
ment was made Saturday, June 15.
Both Miss Karlson and Mr. Shaw
graduated from the University this
Simplicity marked the ceremony
which united Barbara Sutherland, '35,
and James Cristy, '34 in marriage.
The wedding took place at 4:00 p.m.
Monday, June 17 at the Cristy resi-
dence in Ann Arbor. The Rev. Hen-
ry Lewis read the ceremony.
Miss Sutherland selected an after-
noon model of periwinkle blue chif-
fon, and carried an arm bouquet of
white, lavendar and pink larkspur,
Johanna Hill roses and swonsonia for
Miss Virginia Sutherland attended
her sister as maid of honor, wearing
a pink chiffon frock and carrying a
sheaf of blue delphinium. Harlin Page
Cristy II served his brother as best
man. Miss Sutherland is a member
of Collegiate Sorosis, and Mr. Cristy
is affiliated with Sigma Phi.
Another wedding of interest was
that of Miss Margaret Cox, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Weinhardt, and
Irving Palmquist, '36, son of Mrs.
Anne Palmquist, which took place
Saturday, June 15 at St. Paul's Lu-
theran church, Ann Aror. The Rev.
Carl Brauer read the ceremony.
Miss Cox wore a crepe sport frock
of soft shade of pink for her wedding.
She carried pink roses and sweet peas.
Mrs. Gordon Palmquist was her only
attendant, and was dressed in a white
crepe jacket frock. Gordon Palm-
quist served his brother as best man.
Faculty To Present
Included in the special programs to
be featured throughout the summer
session will be faculty concerts which
will be presented at 8:15 p. m. every
Tuesday in Hill Auditorium.
At these concerts one member of
the faculty of the School of Music
will present a program each Tues-
day. Among the artists who are to
appear will be Palmer Christian, Uni-
versity organist, who has been on a
leave of absence for six months. The
remaining artists will be announced
sometime in the near future.
Koella To Be Director Of First
Summer Session French Club
For the first time in the history of I
the Summer Session, students in
French will have an opportunity to
organize a French club, according to
Charles E. Koella of the French de-
The group will hold its first meet-
ing at 8 p.m. Thursday in the Ter-
race Room on the second floor of the
Mr. Koella, who will serve as direc-
tor of the new organization, explained
that the only qualification for mem-
bership will be an ability "to converse
reasonably well in French." Although
the club is designed for students in
that department, he said, membership
will also be open to anyone else con-
nected with the University who is
The club will hold weekly meetings
during the Summer Session at which
time informal discussion of general
topics will be held. Here, Mr. Koella
stated, the club will depart from the
general line of procedure by stimulat-
ing discussion of topics other than
those directly relateduto France.
Members of the faculty as well as
advanced students will present in-
formal talks and a dramatic group
is to be organized for the informal
presentation of short French plays.
"The aim of the Summer Session
French Club,' according to its direc-
tor, "is to bring advanced students
in French in closer contact with the
French teaching staff, and also to help
students who are teaching French."
It is hoped, Mr. Koella declared,
that the club and its meetings will
Rose Marie' Held
Over Another Week
DETROIT, June 23. -Because of
the success which it received at its
previous showing, "Rose Marie" is
being held over for another week by
Opera Under the Stars at Navin Field.
It will run through Friday of this
The leading roles in this colorful
operetta are being played by Myrtle
Schaaf and Bartlett Simmons. Miss
Schaaf is a former Metropolitan
Opera star, and played the original
role of Rose Marie in Detroit. Sim-
mons is an outstanding tenor. Other
performers include Leonard Ceeley,
Barnett Parker, Frank Gaby, Hope
Emerson, Desiree Tabor, and Sandra
All seats for the performances are
reserved and the operas are given
rain or shine. Ticket prices range
from 25 cents to $1.50.
enable French instructors in the sec-
ondary schools to draw new ideas
for the organization and direction
of French clubs in their respective
Mi.Koella expressed the hope that
ultimately there might be a Univer-
sity controlled "French House" on
the campus, where students would
live and speak French at all times.'
The French clubs, he believes, are a
step in this direction.
Attends First d
Lear Dance Jeae
Print e d Chiffois, Jacket tivities
Froc ks Predominate At MYs
Summer Social GOLD'
W) - Re
Printed chiffons and jacket frocks mystery
predominated at the League dance seen mo
Saturday night which opened the so- down an
cial affairs for the Summer Session.
Among those who were seen dancing
was Jean Seeley, chairman of the
League activities for the summer. Miss
Seeley selected a printed chiffon, clev-
erly accentuated by ruffles which
formed a v shape down the back. The
dress was completed with a white
Dorothy Wikel selected a white
crepe model as did Thais Bolton. Elva
Pascoe was seen in an unusual red and
white print formal, finished by a white
linen hood which fell into a large
cowl. Kay Russell, who has been a
hostess for the past two seasons, chose
a black crepe with white block chif-
fon at the neckline which flowed into
puff sleeves. Emily Chivalchek also
Among the alumnae who attended
the~dance were Jean Porter, wearing
a cappa seine formal, and Martha
Lewis, a sport model of peach and
brwn. Miss McCormick chose an
attractive cream lace model fashioned
along princess lines. Mary Morrison
wore a printed dress with brown as the
predominating color and was com-
pleted by a brown taffeta jacket.
You'll love their comfort
on sweltering days ....
tempting, tubable silks _
and cottons. Deliciously
cool sheers that will M
"Travel"'and still look
For Misses . . . 12-20
For Women . . . 18-46
Shorter Women 161/
The Clizabeth Dillon
East William Street off State
Plan Trips Abroad
Several faculty members and stu-
dents have planned to spend the sum-
mer abroad. Among those who are
sailing soon are Prof. and Mrs. Morris
Tilley and their daughter Lois, who
are leaving July 5. They will sail on
the American Export Liner, the Amer
ican Farmer for ,England, where
Professor Tilley will spend the sum-
mer working in the British Museum.
They will return for the opening of
the fall semester.
Mrs. George McCallum and her
daughter, Phyllis Jean, will spend the
summer touring the Mediterranean
countries. They will leave tomorrow,
sailing on the liner Exochorda. Prof.
and Mrs. W. Carl Rufus have already
left for a years round-the-world trip.
Among the students who are vaca-
tioning abroad are Hilda Kirby and
Esther Lincoln. Miss Kirby sailed on
the Europa on June 9 for a summer
in England, while Miss Lincoln will
leave tomorrow on the Staatendam,
and will spend the summer in Sweden
and Norway. Mary Morgan will sail
later in the summer on the new
French liner, the Normandie, for a.
Seeley, '36, prisident of the
who, is directing student ac-
of the Summer Session.
TERY LIGHT GROWS
THWAITE, Tex., June 24. -
sidents of this town have a
light -- a soft yellow glow
st frequently just after sun-
d visible for five miles.
$2.95 to $10.95
STORE HOURS :
9 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.
9 A.M. to 6 P.M.
A night and day sheer!
Inexpensive enough to
wear at th ofnce -ex-
exquisite enough to
flaunt with pride in
the evenings. Ask for
wil see your throulgh
The man that said "there is
nothing new under the sun" is
proved wrong when one steps
into our Fashion Annex and
sees the cute selection we have
for both sun-time and evening
wear. Ginghams, Dainty Dimi-
ties, Voiles, Seersuckers, and
Broadcloth hold sway and are
found in one- and two-piece
styles, sunbacks and 3-piece
79c and $1.00
8 Nickels Arcade
CAMPUS FASHION CENTER
ill .-.--- -- - I
A Quick And Sure Way
Your Rooms Is Through The
UleafmiarIrrlnrulmn af Thy Miehhzn Dilv