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August 15, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-15

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_ _,

Elsie Pierce
Is Married In
League Chapel
Bride Carries Prayerbook
Of Church Of England;
Chooses Satin Gown
Miss Elsie Alkin Pierce became the
bride of Edward Griffith Begle at the
ceremony at 3 p.m. yesterday in the
chapel of the Michigan League.
Miss Pierce, the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Percy Littell Pierce, of
Washtenaw Ave., and Mr. Begle, a son
of Mr. and Mrs. Ned Griffith Begle
of Greenwich, spoke their vows be-
fore the Rev. Frederick W. Leech of
St. Andrews Episcopal church.
Carries Prayerbook
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, carried a rare old ivory
prayerbook of the Church of Eng-
land. A shower of lilies of the valley
and bouvardia fell from the prayer-
book. She chose for her bridal gown,
an ivory Chantilly lace -princess model
over satin, made with a small Queen
Anne collar above the V-shaped neck-
line. A tiny row of small satin but-
tons extended from the throat to the
The full sl'eeves were tucked into a
brief puff, the long skirt flared widely
below the fitted hips, and ended in a
small train. She wore a tiara of ivory
Chantilly lace to which a long veil
of ivory tulle was attached.
In the chancel of the chapel were
placed two tall white vases of white
gladioli, a floor candelabra held
lighted white tapers, and a white
satin kneeling cushion was on the
step. Miss Mary Porter, organist,
played some of the Bach choral pre-
ludes before the ceremony, and the
traditional wedding marches..
Sister Is Maid Of Honor
Miss Sarah F. Pierce, sister of the
bride, served as maid of honor. She
wore violet organza with full skirt,
and carried a Colonial bouquet of
larkspur in pale and deep violet and
Johanna Iill roses. The bridesmaids,
Miss Jewel Wuerfel and Miss Cornelia
Begle, sister of the bridegroom, wore
frocks in turquoise blue, and carried
bouquets similar to those of the maid
of honor.
Robert Young, a University friend
and fraternity brother of Mr. Begle,
was the best man.
The couple will motor in Canada
and New England for several weeks
before returning to their home after
Sept. 15, at 61 Palmer Square West,
Princeton, N. J. The bride wore an
ensemble in brown for traveling, with
a spray of brown orchids on her
Hochermen Wedding
The marriage of Ruth Evelyn Hoch-
ermen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Hochermen of Milwaukee, Wis.,
to W. Donald Weidner, son of Mr.
and Mrs. W. F. Weidner, took place
July 4 in Ann Arbor.
Miss Hochemen was attended by
her cousin, Mrs. Ervin Gerboth and
Mr. Gerboth served as best man.
Mr. Weidner is a graduate of the
University engineering college and'
will receive his master's degree in
Business Administration in August.
He. is a member of Phi Eta Sigma,
Scabbard and Blade and Phi Kappa
The couple will make their perma-
nent residence in Wilkinsburg, Pa.
lirliners Now
Are Studios Of
Camera Fiends
ATLANTA, Aug. 14.-(P)-Com-
mercial airliners are coming to bej
known as flying studios as pilots and

passengers compete in "shooting"
America from the air.
An official of an airline company
that encourages its pilots to learn1
photography says it's getting where
the men at the controls consider their_
camera as necessary as their map
Pilots, as a rule, go in for news
photos that will make front pages of
newspapers and good publicity for
their company.
Disasters Good Targets
Disasters that lend themselves to
aerial photography-floods, storms,
firesand explosions-are their chief
Passengers try for news shots, too,
but usually aim their minicams at
mountain ranges, river bends, coast-
lines and other picturesque scenes.
Lee Willey, who is on the Atlanta-
Houston flight for a large airline, is
one of the many picture-shootingair
His pictures of the Gainesville tor-
nado wreckage and the downtown
Atlanta fire were front-page shots in
metropolitan dailies.
Pilots Are Scoop-Hunters
'Fifty per cent of the pilots I know
are amateur cameraman, trying for1
scoops just as I am," says Willey,
who, by the way, has his own dark
Hesays he doesn't try to sell his
pictures although he has been offered,
fancy prices for exclusive use of par-
ticularly newsworthy shots.
"Photography is my hobby," he ex-



The News Of The World As Illustrated In Associated Press Pictures

e ti


Into a courtroom for the first time in 300 years came Pennsylvania's bearded, self-styled "plain people,"
the Amishmen. They went to make a last ditch stand against "worldly" things, which they said their
faith prohibits and which, in this instance, was the new East Lampeter school which would take their
children farther from home. They sought to continue a one-room school.

Pondering the constitutionality of the nation's laws is all very well
during most of the year, but in summer Supreme Court Justice Harlan
F. Stone prefers to row his fisherman's dory about the bay at his sum-
mer home on Isle au Haut, Maine.

(Continued from Page 3)
Summer Session students wishing
a transcript of this summer's work
cnly should file a request in Room 4,
U. Hall several days before leaving
Ann Arbor. Failure to file this re-
quest will result in a needless delay
of several days.
Student Loans: There will be a
meeting of the Loan Committee in
Room 2, University Hall on Aug. 18
to consider loans for the coming
school year. Any one in Ann Arbor
who has recently filed an application
for a loan should make an appoint-
ment to meet the Committee at thig
Senior Engineering Students: All
students who expect to complete the
requirements for the B.S.E. degree at
the end of the Summer Session should
fill out the diploma application blank
in the Secretary's Office, Room 263
West Engineering Building, before
Aug. 31.
C. B. Green,
Assistant Secretary.
First Mortgage Loans: The
University has a limited amount of
funds to loan on modern well-located
Ann Arbor property. Interest at
current rates. Apply Investment Of-
fice, Room 100, South Wing, Univer-
sity Hall.
In the interim between the close of
the Summer Session and the opening
of the fall semester the General Li-
brary will be closed evenings, but
iervice will be maintained in the
Main Reading Room, the Periodical
Reading Room, the Medical Read-
ing Room, and. the Circulation De-
partment from 8 a.m. till 6 p.m., with
the exception of the period from
Aug. 30 to Sept. 6, when the bulding
is closed completely while extensive
repairs are in progress. Graduate
Reading Rooms, and Study Halls
toth within and outside of the main
building will be closed until the op-
ening of the fall semester. All de-
partmental and collegiate libraries,
with the exception of the Transpor-
tation Library, are also closed during
this interval.
The Intramural Sports Building
will be closed Friday, Aug. 20, at 6
p.n. All lockers must be vacated or
renewed for the school year by that
date, the fee being $2.50 for the
period from Sept. 21 to June, 1938.

The Cleveland Indians' "problem child," Bob Feller, hopes his troubles
are over for a while. With his arm back in shape, Manager Steve O'Neill
hopes to send the farm boy to the mound every five days if the arm
will stand it.

Next to playing baseball with the New York Yankees, Joe Di Maggio
likes to eat about as well as any three other things. The San Francisco

youth wasn't thinking much about
lobster was making one.

base hits at this moment, but the

Driving the first pile into Mis-
4dssippi mud, Governor Leche of
Louisiana uses a huge sledge to
start a $10,000,000 bridge.
Four Local Physicians
To Go To X-Ray Meet
In the fifth International Congress
of Radiology, the first to be held in
the United States, which will take
place at Chicago Sept. 13 to 17, four
medical experts from Ann Arbor and
29 others from Michigan will partici-
pate in the five-day session on X-ray
Dr. Carleton B. Pierce of Univer-
sity Hospital's X-ray department will
give two papers, one in collaboration
with Dr. Bruce W. Stocking of the
medical school faculty, who will also
be present, and the second in collab-
oration with Dr. John Alexander,
University Hospital's internationally
known expert on thoracic surgery.
Another. paper will be given jointly

by Dr. S. W. Donaldson, St. Joseph's
Mercy Hospital roentgenologist, and
Dr. H. A. Towsley, University Hos-
pital pediatrician.
At least 500 foreign delegates and
an attendance of more than 2,000
from the United States is expected,
with representatives of 30 nations
and four continents. Four Ameri-

can X-ray societies will meet in con-
junction with the congress.
MT. CLEMENS, Aug. 14.-(P)-
Sumner Lamkins, owner of the New
Haven Foundry, said Saturday he had
granted the United Automobile Work-
ers exclusive bargaining rights in his


Student Supplies
0.-D. Morrill

T_ 4



These high-stepping young Japanese, undergoing training as avia-
to"s, pilots and mechanics, prepare to join the air force participating in
the Chinese expedition. The flying school is located on the beach near


SAULT STE. MARIE, Aug. 14.--(R)
-R. G. Ferguson of the Saut was
notified Saturday of his appointment
as a fourth member of the State Hos-
pital Commission. Governor Murphy
previously had appointed James T.
Milliken, Traverse City, Miss Elsie
Mershon, Saginaw and Dr. Leo G.
Christian, Lansing.

N EMO sensations
Pthithe44 fit



an YzLath

Even slim young figures

Extended to.
-no longer.

August 21
Many still

need a foundation.


rush to take advantage of
our unusual, low prices
on all shoes, including
Blacks and Browns for
Fall wear, so we are run-
ning the sale one more
$388 $488
Save up to $2.00 a pair!

them we suggest Nemo Sen-
sations with their gently
controlling influence on
young curves. They're worn
right next to the skin and
washed as often as you like.
Made of run-proof, wash-
able, two-way stretch, fea-
turing a clever 'double-knit'
back control.
Style No. 250
(illustrated) Stepin for the
very young, very slim. $2.50

They're Easy To Get
When You Buy Them
There's always something new coming
out that strikes your fancy . .. some-

thing to wear, something

for your

home, any one of hundreds of different


Wise women aren't deprived

of the things they want . . . they shop
The Daily ads, where they know it's a
simple matter to make - their budgets
meet their demands.

I _ .

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