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July 30, 1940 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1940-07-30

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TUESDAY, -JULY 30, 1940

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE mSn

Of MEN and MICE..
Daisy Mae and L'il Abner came to town en masse Saturday night at
the "Sadie Hawkins" dance. It was the ladies' big night on account of
they could ask their gentlemen friends . . . . or hillbilly men as the cafe
might be. We'd like to give a big hand to the people who really donned
hillbilly outfits. It takes time and ingenuity to work up a clever costume
and a lot of nerve to walk down to the League in it after you've put it on
(judging from some of the outfits we saw!) but the people that came dressed
as hillbillies really made the dance a success for themselves and everyone
else .. Seen cutting the rug, or shining the barn floor, or
swingin' in a square (or whatever you call dancing in the
mountains) were Bill Coxon and Mary Piersol, Arnold White
and Jo Ann Smith, Sam Cresson and Mary Morton, and
Bill Rockwell, Marty Peirsol, Jim Dunlap, Mary Reichard,
Logan Hovis and Betty Hoag. Mildred Patterson came as
Granny and won the prize for havin' the best gals' costume
it was complete right down to the pipe and sunbonnet!
The Li'l Abner that won was Thomas Todd. His costume
but what we think really won him the award was that his
physique is just like Li'l Abner's ! . Lucky man!
Censorship
There's been lots of talk about censorship lately ... on account of war
and everything .... It only touches us slightly on Monday afternoons when
all our friends rush up to us and say, "Gosh, don't put it in that I went out
with HIM" or "You don't have to say we were at the Bell do you? Can't
you just say we were at the League?" This all leads up to the fact that we
think a little censorship doesn't do anyone any harm. Example-the League
Council sponsored the "Sadie Hawkins" dance, The Michigan Daily wrote
the publicity, and on Saturday, July 27, out of these two RESPECTABLE,
UPSTANDING organizations came this statement on page three, line 29:
"Everyone attending will be asked to wear at least a par-
tial costume." Well, really! we feel that this is carrying
the comfort in hot weather idea a LITTLE bit too far ...L
Our mother taught us never to be seen in public in any-
thing but a complete costume! What was the League
Council thinking of?
Speaking of cool weather, or.trying to be cool in ho
Weather, we've seen lots of people out playing golf and tennis and other
strenuous sports ... What we want to know is how do they stand it. We
recommend complete isolation in a basement surrounded by myriads of
electric fans; a raidio, and something cool to drink. Oh yes, we discovered
a new way of cooling off over the weekend .... Go out to Walled Lake and
spend all your money on the roller coaster ..,.
Second Coney Island ...
Speaking of married couples Bob and Buzz Murrey were in town yes-

i

&eddings
C*N, and .

Wear Smart Swim Suit To Defy Heat

jr.

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-- '

terday looking very glad to be back in good old
A. A. even though it was hot. Sunday afternoon
Newport Bathing Beach was just like Coney Island.
What with all of Washtenaw County and his broth-
er out there trying to cool off . . . also on Elks
picnic it was really well populated! Mingling with
the Elks were Rollo Finley, Evelyn Malott, Larry
Willard, Pat Newkirk, Betty Lou Jackson, Ray
Fink, and Paul Bryan.
Flautz's had its share of the populace too,
Saturday night. There's nothing like a nice cool

Engagements
St. Andrews Episcopal Church was
the scene of the wedding at 8:30
p.m. last Saturday uniting in marri-
age Miss Judy Trosper, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Peter Trosper,
of Ann Arbor, and William Peale Gie-
fel, son of Mrs. William F. Giefel, of
Ann Arbor, and the late Mr. Giefel.
The couple, both of whom are
graduates of the University, were at-
tended by Patricia Trosper, who was
her sister's maid of honor, Roberta
Trosper also a sister, and Jeanette
Cranmer, of Steubenville, O., who
were the bridesmaids.
The best man was Mr. Giefel's
brother-in-law, Dr. Sherwood B. Win-
slow, of Battle Creek, and the ushers
were Peter Trosper; brother of the
bride, Charles French, of Ann Arbor,
Clark Matthews and Robert Wolf, of
Detroit, and Theron Gifford, of Chi-
cago and Detroit.
Chantilly Lace Is Worn
Mrs. Giefel wor Chantilly lace over
an ivory satin gown, and her double
veil was attached to a halo cap of
lace. The gown itself was fashioned
with a lowered waistline, a heart-
shaped neckline, and long sleeves
extending to a point over the wrists.
Her flowers were gardenias and lark-
spur around orchids.
The attendants were gowned alike
in aquamarine blue chiffon, but while
the maid of honor had shasta daisies
in her bouquet and in her hair, the
bridesmaids chose black-eyed susans.
Following the ceremony a reception
was held at Barton Hills Country
Club. The couple will live in Dear-
born upon their return from Big-Win
Inn.
Mrs. Giefel was a member of Alpha
Phi sorority and her husband belong-
ed to Phi Kappa Psi fraternity.
Stoker-Livernois Rites Read
Another University wedding took
place at 4 p.m. Sunday afternoon at
the parsonage of the First Methodist
Church, when Mildred A. Livernois,
'38, of Ann Arbor, was married to
Richard S. Stoker, of Detroit.
Miss Livernois, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank T. Livernois, of Ann
Arbor, was attended by Mrs. Bennie
Pocuis, of St. Johns, and the bride-
groom's best man was Mr. Pocuis.
The wedding party had dinner to-
gether after the ceremony, and the
couple then left for their wedding
trip. They plan to live in Detroit.
Mrs. Stoker was active in work at
the League while on the campus, and
was secretary of her sorority, Zeta
Tau Alpha. She received her degree
from the music school here and was
a member of both Choral Union and
the Stanley Chorus.
Mr. Stoker was president of his
class his junior year, and belonged
to the Forestry Club.
Joanna Reading is Wed
The ceremony uniting in marriage
Joanna Reading, of Ann Arbor, and
Elliott Ketcham, of Dearborn, was
performed at 4 p.m. yesterday in the
Wesleyan Guild Lounge of the First
Methodist Church. Mrs. Ketcham is
the daughter of Mr. Harry W. Read-
ing, of Ann Arbor, and the late Mrs.
Reading, and Mr. Ketcham's parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ketcham, of
Dearborn.
Carolyn Rayburn, '40, of Detroit,
was the soloist. Mrs. Ketcham's brid-
al gown was a bouffant model of
tulle, trimmed by white lace and
white pique. Her flowers were del-
phinium and pink roses, and her face
veil was caught up to a cluster of
lilies-of-the-valley.
The bride's only attendant was
Margaret Hollowell, of Lakewood,
who wore a pale pink embroidered
organza dress and a doll hat of blue
blossoms. Mr. Ketcham was assisted
by Joseph V. T. Kempton, of Boston,
Mass., and the ushers were Fred
Kempton, of Stamford, Conn., Bur-

ton Barns, of Rosedale Park; Ned
Reading, brother of the bride, and
Charles Solar, of Ann Arbor, all of
whom were among the bridegroom's
University friends.
A reception in the church parlor
?r Oct ion m oern Coolin_'

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Metro - Goldwyn - Mayer's newest 7
musicale "New Moon" made its de-
but in Ann Arbor last night at the
Michigan Theatre, featuring the
songs of Jeannette MacDonald and
Nelson Eddy.
Eddy Disquised as Bondslave
The plot involves the usual Eddy
entanglement with Metro's blond
baritone playing the part of an ideal-
istic, revolutionary nobleman who be-
comes enamoured with a wealthy
countess. Eddy, a victim of circum-
stances, is at the time when the spark
of love flickers in the employment
of his dream woman not daring to
reveal his true identity because the
police are hot on his trail. After a
touching scene in the garden during
which the ice definitely breaks, Eddy,
the much misjudged boy, is dishon-
orably discharged from further ser-
vice. After his wounded pride recov-
ers, he frees his bondslave friends
from the garrison and together they
recover their rescue ship, "New
Moon", setting sail from New Orleans
early the next day. Of course, at
precisely that moment, MacDonald
decides to get away from it all and
naturally chooses the fatal shipwhich
CLASSIFIED

is destined to be taken by pirates ali-
as Eddy and crew.
A terrific storm comes up and the
New Moon total eclipses on the rocks.
Simultaneously, a big beautiful is-
land appears on the horizon and
everybody's happy especially when
Eddy's and MacDonald's continous
growling turns to love, not immed-
iately, but nevertheless love after
Eddy goes away to war singing and
returns home singing.
Excellent Singing Duets
The acting on the whole is not too
good, but the singing is excellent
and after all, that's what the public
want when they go see Eddy and
MacDonald.
While the action may move rapidly
enough for a musicale stage show, it
did seem to be under par as far as
movie action goes. Though as a whole
"New Moon" doesn't reach the heights
of "Naughty Marietta", the singing
is every bit as good if not better.

Above are shown two of the most bewitching and certainly the most
comfortable costumes for Ann Arbor weather at the present time that
could be dreamed up anywhere. The sleek jersey suit at the right, shown
here in black, but available in bright colors for the more conservative,
is most becoming to any type of figure. The one at the left, also sporting
the full skirt, is made of satin lastex, skillfully gored to fit the figure
and flatter the wearer.
.intensive German Air Attack
.batters Southeastern England

beer to make a hot summer school student, professor, teaching fellow, or
just Ann Arborite feel better. Around a table making merry were Steve
Irving, The Dunhams, Johnny Alden, Ed Whiting, Ray Ingham, Seymour
Horovitz, The Halls and a young lady whose name we didn't quite catch.

(By the Associated Press)
Germany, aiming at England's
southeastern "chin" which juts out
close to France, struck new bomb
blows on teeming town and country-
side today (Tues.) following up Mon-
day's heavy raid on Dover, greatest
single smash at a British city thus
f ar.
The bombers this morning spent
three hours bombing Wales and
other localities, but their most mas-
sive attacks seemed to center in the
southeast.
Bombs fell in a workmen's resi-
dential district there before the pop-
ulace could get to shelters. There
was no report on the number of cas-
ualties, but the British acknowledged
that homes had been destroyed.
This southeast shore of England
was the landing spot in 1066 of Wil-
liam the Conqueror, last successful
invader of Britain, and of Julius
Caesar's two invasions before the
dawn of the Christian era.
As the British sternly defended
Dover yesterday against at least 80
Tea Dances Called Off
Ruth Streelman States
Due to the heat during the day,
there will be no more tea dances
on Wednesday's at the Michigan
League, Ruth Streelman, '40Ed, in
charge of the dances, has announced.
The dances have been sponsored
throughout the summer by the Sum-
mer Sesson social office, and have
been free of charge to University
members. Earl Stevens and his or-
chestra have been playing for the
affairs.

German dive-bombers and fighter
planes, witnesses said "German planes
were falling like autumn leaves."
The British Air Ministry reported
17 Nazi planes had been shot down,
and three other bombers were de-
stroyed elsewhere as Germany also
raided the south of England and the
Channel. 9
Doverlis the nearest English port
to German-occupied France and a
logical place for debarking German
troops. Reports that train service
between unoccupied and occupied
France had been halted, denial in
Berlin, plus more intense air at-
tacks heightened speculation that
Adolf Hitler might not be long in
giving the expected order for an
attempt to invade England.
The Air Ministry, however, report-
ed that 17 Nazi airdromes in Ger-
many, Holland, Belgium and North-
ern France had been bombed Sun-
day night along with oil depots and
docks in Germany. Three British
planes failed to return.
The Germans placed Britain's
planes losses at 11 and said the raids
Sunday night did not hit military
targets.
The British charged that Germany
was using seaplanes marked with a
medical Red Cross for "valuable
reconnaissances" and for general
communications work. The Air Min-,
istry said two of those planes were
shot down Sunday.
Officials Investigate
BombingAttempt
______ ______ ____ Tilly 00 - IPf7 £i~arU-

LAUNDERING -9
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at a low price.
SILVER LAUNDRY
647 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Price List
(All articles washed and ironed)
Shirts ..................... .14
Undershirts ................ .04
Shorts ..................... .04
Pajama Suits .............. .10
Socks, pair................ .03
Handkerchiefs............. .02
Bath Towels ............... .03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices on Coeds'
laundries. All bundles done sep-
arately. No markings. Silks,
wools are our specialty.
TYPING-18
TYPING-L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., Phone 5689.
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 34
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
and notary public; mimeograph-y
ing. 706 Oakland, phone 6327.
TRANSPORTATION -21
WANTED-Passengers to Boston and
vicinity. Leaving August 2, or 3.
Call 5013 weekdays 8-12 or write.
Box 3-Daily.
ARTICLES FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Pair of Selmer (Paris)
Clarinets, Silver plated keys, ex-
cellent condition.
ONE Manhattan Cornet, gold lac-
quer, new instrument. Call 8238.
WANTED -TO RENT--6
WANTED-For 6-12 weeks-cool 2-
room apartment, twin beds, com-
pletely furnished, Linen and dishes.
Near present address. Krotor-109
Glenn. Phone 3367.

TWO ON THE AISLE
By ...The Two B's..

i~~GDO-jgqg qc4
FORS
J~r
r~
f " ..\
Bele -Sharint;er

STOCKINGS

...FIT your leg length
AND leg width exactly.
TOP-TO-TOE
SLEEKNESS always,
WITHOUT a wrinkle,
WITHOUT a twist.
YOUR OWN leg size
HAS a name. Just say
BREV for smalls,
MODITE for middlings,
DUCHESS for talls,
CLASSIC for plumps.
HERE exclusively.
$.OO and $1.15,a pair

WI

muSKEGO N, Juiy 2z. -(P)-- Fed-
eral, state and county officers to-
was held after the ceremony. The night were investigating what ap-
couple will live in New Jersey. peared to be an attempt to bomb the
Betrothal Announced in Canada Campbell, Wyant and Cannon Foun-
The engagement of Inez Jean An- dry, one of the country's largest job-
near, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mon- bing foundries. The company has
tague Annear, of Montague, Prince been engaged in production of War
Edwards Island, Canada, to William Department contracts for some time
S. Clarkson, son of Mrs. Eugene S. and last week received additional
Clarkson and the late Mr. Clarkson, orders for the manufacture of shells.
of Ann Arbor, has been announced. The bombing attempt was uncov-
The wedding will take place Satur- ered late this afternoon by Albert
day. Koglin, an employe, who told of
Mr. Clarkson is a graduate of the finding the bomb when he surprised
University engineering school, and a man at the rear of the plant. Kog-
has a degree from Massachusetts In- lin -told officers he drove his car to
stitute of Technology. He is a mem- the back of the foundry to get some
ber of Beta Theta Pi fraternity. railroad ties.

Back-To-Scho

(/aJJ ic
man - i iore]
TOPCOATS

IN IMPERIAL CAMEL FABRIC
15.95
IN GENUINE HARRIS TWEED
-22.95
CAMPUS AND CAREER FAVORITES
available while they last at unusu-
ally low prices due to the foresight-
ed planning of our manufacturer!
Expertly tailored. Lined throughout
with a durable rayon satin. Choose
now from balmacaans, boy's coat
a e~n , a - ro ;nre mp--1 lf

A

ol "Buys'
\1/

NEW
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y d~q.M~y ICTURE

4 Pauie With 1Cauje/
The cause is the weather, and if the pause is at the
fountain of our store. it is sure to have the coolinq effect

I

1111

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