TUESDAY, JAN. , 4 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
The engagement of Charlotte Haas,
daughter' of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Haas of Monroe, to George Sallade,
son of Mr. and Mrs. James A. Sal-
lade of Anne Arbor, was announced
recently at the Kappa Alpha Theta
house on the campus.
Miss Haas graduated from the
University in 1944. She is affiliated
with Kappa Alpha Theta sorority and
a member of Mortar Board and Wy-
vern honorary societies.
Mr. Sallade graduated from the
University in 1943. He was Associ-
ate editor of the Michigan Daily in
1943. He is a member of Sigma Phi
fraternity, Sigma Delta Chi honor-
ary fraternity, and Druid senior hon-
The ehgagement of Ann Harmon,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Har-
mon of Battle Creek, to Chief Petty
Officer Jack Greenwald; and the en-
gagenoit of Mary Mountjoy, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Mountjoy,
to Lt. Jim Germanson, son of Mr.
and Mrs. R. C. Germanson, were an-
nounced recently at a traditional
"five-pound" party at the Chi Ome-
ga sorority house.
Miss Mountjoy and Miss Harmon
are both seniors at the University
and are affiliated with Chi Omega
CPO Greenwald attended the Uni-
versity of Washington and is a mem-
ber of Beta Theta Pi fraternity. He
is now stationed at the Naval Air
Station in Seattle.
Lt. Germanson is a former Uni-
versity student and a member of
Kappa Sigma fraternity. He is now
The engagement of Barbara Man-
ley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claude
Manley of Detroit, to A/S Robert
Yoder, son of Dr. and Mrs. O. R.
Yoder of Ypsilanti, was announced
Miss Manley is a junior at the
University and is a member of Alpha
Chi Omega sorority. A/S Yoder is
a. graduate of Albion University and
is affiliated with Alpha Kappa Kap-
pa fraternity. He is now in the
Navy Medical School here.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Ward D. Peterson of
Ann Arbor have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Jo Ann,
to Lt. (.g.) Kevin Rice Jones, USNR,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence D.
Jones of Ballston Spa, New York.
Miss Peterson graduated from the
University, was a member of Alpha
Phi sorority, was associate sports ed-
itor on the Daily. Lt. Jones was at-
tending the University when he en-
listed in the Navy Air Corps in 1942.
He is now on active duty in the At-
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Frye of Pon-
tiac announce the engagement of
their daughter, Marcheta, to Ensign
John M. Holland, son of Mrs. How-
ard K. Holland of Ann Arbor.
THROUGH THESE PORTALS WILL PASS THE LOVLIEST COEDS
IN THE UNIVERSITY-Pictured is the famed "Front Door" of the
Michigan Union, which tradition and "George" have barred to wonien
for years. Both barriers wil be relaxed for the Union Open House
from 2 to 5 u. m. Saturday.
By RUTHE RIEMANN
The "Red Sox" and "White Sox"
do not play against each other in the,
field of fashion. Instead, they team
up with blue, green and other colors
to make up the footwear of almost
every coed on campus--for classes.
These socks, known in high school as
"bobby socks" have graduated into
college as ."shorties." Their purpose
being that of covering, in part at
least, the tanned bare legs worn so
casually with loafers in summer and
spring. In general they range from
ankle-length to knee-length . . . and
any point in between.
"Regulation" white wool socks are
the "shorties most often seen on
campus" . . . the variety comes in
the way they are worn-up or rolled
down, (according to policy.)
Color for Morale
When the coed needs her morale
. : ; .ti
bolstered by something gay, cuz it's
the day when "the worst bluebook of
her college career," is scheduled, col-
orful argyles are a welcome substi-
tute for the regulation white. All
sorts of color combinations may be
found including: yellow and white
with navy, green and yellow with
dubonnet. The more ambitious gal,
who has a feel for knittin,' may make
her own out of soft, cuddly shetland
"Ankle sock color-wits" to match
your sweater can also be made by the
coed who knits. However, if you
know nothing of the finer art, try
browzing around in some of the coed
shops here in Ann Arbor, and you'll
discover that they carry sweaters and
socks to match, featured in all wool
shetland in blue, yellow, green and
To feel feminine in a pair of shor-
ties . . . if that be possible . . . the
soft wool socks with light fluffy an-
gora cuffs are the ticket. These delec-
table treats come in lime, yellow,
white, and baby blue, in sizes to 11.
Up-to-your-knees in socks may
well apply to the bright, warm knee-
length socks which have come in
with the cold winter weather. They
not only add color to your costume,
but also warmth . , . and the latter
feature is not to be given the cold
shoulder, for purple-with-cold bare
legs are anything but attractive!
"Mad Money Sock" . . Once they i
used to roll green bills in stockings
(as though legs weren't provocative
enough). Now they take an all-wool
knee-length sock which comes in
wonderful colors, and embroider
(smack on it) a cunning penny-
pocket of felt. This speaks our lang-
uage, with or without mint. A sur-
prisingly *small price is asked for
these socks, and only one of each
pair sports the pochette.
Mid-way between ankle and knee
. is the length of the socks made
exclusively for those slacks you were
given for Christmas! The all-wool
slack sock conies in navy, brown,
royal white, and zed.
Guess this about does it for the
socks to be hung "on the clothesline"
for now, but as soon as new clothes-
pins can be located, we'll hang out
"thee invisible eye glasses"
Perfect robe for warmth and
good looks . . . comfort, too!
;tWrap-around with contrasting
piping on notched collar and
pocket. In navy, raspberry and
We've a new grand group of
plaid washables, too!
Ay . '-