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July 01, 1934 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-01

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

T HE M IC H IGAN DAI LY ____

To Lead Ten Army Planes In Alaskan Flight

Group Of 36
Visits Detroit
For 2nd Trip
Detroit News, Instiite Of
Arts, Library, And Belle
Isl Are Inclded
(Continued from Page 1)
art from 300 to 1300 A.D., Roman art
from 600 B.C. to 300 A.D., Greek art
from 600 to 100 B.C., Egypitian art
from 2800 B.C. to 100 B.C., Moham-
medan art, Japanese and Chinese art,
primitive American, African, and
Oceanic art, and American art from
the Colonial period on.
Special features in the Institute
were the much-disputed Diego Rivera
frescoes on modern industry, the Col-
onial Kitchen, and Whitby Hall, a
restoration of the greater part of a
house built in Philadelphia in 1754.
In addition it was possible at this
time to view the special exhibits of
the Third Detroit Salon of Pictorial
Photographers and the Second De-
troit International Salon of Photog-
raphy, a display of several hundred
photographs by leading pictorial art-
ists of the day. The party was con-
ducted on the tour by Mr. E. P. Rich-
ardson of the Art Institute's staff. *
The final point of interest visited
ws the Detrot Public Librar nacross
which was begun before the war but
type, and is constructed mainly of
Vermont marble for the exterior and
Tennessee marble for the interior.
The tour opened with a visit to the
Clarence M. Burton Historical Library
of Michigan and the Northwest, which
contains a collection of more than
100,000 volumes given the library by
Mr. Burton shortly before his death.
Next the stacks, where about 850,000
volumes are stored, were visited, fol-
lowing which the party saw the Bash-
field Murals and the Melchior Murals
on the second floor.
The group then left for the re-
turn trip to Ann Arbor, arriving at
about 5:45 p.m.

E llen Reeves, Alexander Gag~e
Married At St. Andrews Church

A charming wedding was solemn-
ized yesterday afternoon at St. An-.
drew's Episcopal Church, when Miss
Ellen Howell Reeves, daughter of
Prof. and Mrs. Jesse S. Reeves, be-
came the bride of Alexander K. Gage',
Jr., of Grosse Pointe. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. Stanley
C. Hughes of Trinity church, New-
port, R. I.
Miss Reeves, who was given in mar-
riage by her father, chose ivory satin
for her wedding gown. Its distinguish-
ing features were a collar standing
up across her neck, which was em-
broidered with calla lilies, matching
the bouquet of lilies which she car-
ried. Accenting the back and the long
sleeves were small satin buttons. The
veil, which was worn by Mrs. Gage,
the bridegroom's mother, was fash-
ioned of rose pointe and pointe d'es-
prit lace.
Preceding the bride were the
Ibridesmaids, and the maid of honor,
Miss Elizabeth Ladd of Ann Arbor.
Miss Ladd's dress was yellow organza,
made with three circular tiers form-
ing short sleeves. The skirt was ac-
cented by three similar flounces. With
this she wore a wide-brimmed horse-

hair hat, with a bow of green velvet,
matching the belt.
nah Reee of Gabieri 0. Mrs
George B. Hefferan of Ann Arbor,
Miss Mary Shields of Fort Wayne,
Miss Barbara Lorch and Miss Louise
Breakey, both of Ann Arbor. They
wore frocks of green organza, made
on the same style as Miss Ladd's, and
carried muffs of shasta lilies, with1
frilled edges of greene tulle, Henry
Gage of Grosse Pointe, was best man,
and the ushers were Arthur Reeves
of Ann Arbor, Mr. Hefferan, Alvin
Sawtelle, Jr., and Frank Donovan,.
both of Detroit, and Arthur O'Con-
nor, Jr., and Waldo Avery, both of
Grosse Pointe.
Following the ceremony a reception
was held in the ballroom of the
Michigan Union by Prof. and Mrs.
Reeves.
For her going-away costume, Mrs.
Gage wvore navy blue triple sheer, with
a contrasting light blue linen coat,
and blue and white accessories.,
Both the bride .and groom grad-
uated from the university in 1932.
Mr. Gage was a member of Delta Phi,
while Mrs. Gage was affiliated with
Collegiate Sorosis.

SUNDAY, JULY 1, 1934
WASHINGTON, June 30. - (A)-
Democrats and Republicans have
begun preparations for the November
Lat tle over control of the next House,
Despite the popularity of the Roose-
velt administration, Democratic House
leaders are taking no chances on los-
ing their top-heavy majority of 316
seats.
The Democratic congressional com-
miittee has decided on an intensive
campaign to return as many mem-
bers as possible, while Republican
chief! ains confidently predicted they
would make deep inroads into the ma-
jiority.
Rep. Joseph W. Byrns, of Tennes-
see, chairman of the Democratic con-
gressional committee, conceded there
was "considerable unieasiness" about
some normally Republican seats in
Midwestern and Far Western states.
Rep. Bertrand H. Snell, of New
York, Republican leader, said Demo-
crats now held 76 normally Repub-
lican seats, 36 usually Republican and
18 seats that jump from one column
to another and that many of these
would revert in November.
LOOK COOL
SWhite cepe dresses, many
with matching or contrasting
oasat $7.95 and upwards.
White pique and linen
dresses at $3.95 upwards.
Size upto 42.
Particular attention is paid
to the larger sizes.
ELIZABETH DILLON
GOWN Sh OP
s05 na tWillam
Just a Block from Campus
/We Close Saturdays 6 P.M.

Led by Lieut. Col. Henry H. Arnold (inset), 10 army planes will
take off from Washington early in July on a training flight to Fairbanks,
Alaska, and return. The flight is planned especially for photographic
work. Twenty officers and 10 enlisted men will comprise the personnel.
Three of the planes are pictured above.
Are You Suffering From Ennui?
A Sure Panacea Is Offered-
The first week of school withi all bour Gymnasium, July 9, the date the
its hectic round of room-hunting, reg- classes begin.
istration, first classes and book-buy- Adi o aentbe nomd
ing has passed. You've breathed a o h atbfr hs aiiisfr
sigh of relief, perhaps, and then with oftefc eoetifclte o
extra time on your hands and recre- sport at this University are many and
ational inclinations looked around diverse. On Forest Ave. at the foot
you and wondered what to do about it. of North University, are 16 tennis
Now, at this most critical time, the Icourtsa rhr agsaefr
physical education department for I sanrceyagspefo
women steps in. Those tutors of te- practicing golf, and the W.A.A. Build-
nis, golf, archery, dancing, canoeing, ing - at the service of summer school
riding, swimming, ping pong andl hop- students (female) at all times.
scotch as usual are on the spot with Special hours are set aside t'or womn-
ennui-combating ideas- en at the Union Pool. Riding classes
Of course, if your idea of recreation are being also formed.

r110 WARTH- STEELE
ZI UlleyMr. and Mrs. E. B. Howarth of
To Be July 23-28 Royal Oak, Michigan have announced
gfhtournamen wil be hel at the.W .t
University Golf Course July 23 to 28, .,o ue4 94 r teei
iwas announced yesterday by the "member ofXiPsi Phi fraternity. Dr.
tournament committee. The date is Steele will be associated in Detroit
nearly a month earlier than that of with Dr. Frank A. Limpert. The
.forer cty mets.couple will make their residence at
Qualifying rounds will be played _0 t ennBulvrRylOk
July 23, and match play will begin fwho has held the title twice, will be
the following day. The championship session of the trophy; as will Carleton
flight in the senior division will be Wells, of the English department, an-
composed of the 32 low qualifiers, other two-time winner.

and there will be 16 in each other
flight.
Cal Mairkham, captain-elect of the
1935 Wolverine golf team, will defend
his title won last year from Woody
Malloy, also a member of Michigan's
national championship team. Malloy,
attempting to gain permanent pos-

BL UE LA NTE R N
BA LL ROOM
Island Lake, 2 Miles E.of Brighton
Newly Decorated -- Fine Music
Dancing Nightly Except Mon. Adm 40c

T

I

ON

A L L

M EN'S

AN D

WOMEN'S Better Grade

We must clear our shelves as quickly as possible. Store-wide improvemnents
are to be made at the close of this Sale. OUR ENTIRE STOCK, including All
FLORSHEIMS, offered at DRASTIC REDUCTIONS you can't afford to miss!

SALE OPENS MONDAY AT 9 O'CLOCK
FIRST COME, BEST SERVED I

IBUY TWO OR THREE PAIRS AT THESE LOW PRICES
Styles will not be replenished when sold out.

I

MEN'S SHOES
Whites - Blacks - Browns - Combinations

WOMEN'S SHOES
Whites - Blacks - Blues - Greys

II

336 PAIRS
MEN'S $8.75 and $10.00
FLORSHEIMS, cut to
$7.85
89 PAIRS
MEN'S PACKARD SHOES
$7. to $8 Values, Cut to
$5-88
ALL 55.00 SHOES
SOME $6 VALUES, cut to
This is a real buy
$3.88

78 PAIRS, MEN'S
FLORSHEIMS,' broken lots
To be sold out
$5.88
218 PAIRS
$6. & $7. NEW STYLES
Cut to
$4.88
86 PAIRS, MEN'S
OXFORDS, Broken Lots,
-To Close
$2.88

300 Pairs, Women's
SPORT OXFORDS, Cut to
and $2-88
187 Pairs, WOMEN'S
REGULAR $6., $7., SHOES
Cut to
$4.88
148 Pairs
STYLES UP TO $5.00
Broken Lots, cut to

96 Pairs,
LADIES' FLORSHEIMS
$8.50 to $10. Gracfes, cut tQ
$5.85 $6.85
327 Pairs, Women's
REGULAR $5. & $6. STYLES
Cut to
$3.88
Seven Styles
WHITE SANDALS
Cool and Dressy

II

I

JUST RIGHLEFOR

FSALE

I

Remermber every shoe is a high grade shoe - You will like to trade at the

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