THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1948
T'HE MICHIGAN DlAILY
Union Plans Entertainment
For Listening Party-Mixer
Brightly Colored Accessories
Add Sparkle to Latest Styles
_____ ' ______________
S tledinqi and Cnqagementi
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The Michigan Union will con-
tinue its custom of entertainment'
during out-of-town football games
when it presents its combination
mixer dance and listening party
from 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday in the
Booth Heads Meet
Ann Schoonmaker, chairman
of the Drives Committee, re-
minds dormitory presidents to
have a representative at the
meeting for candy booth man-
agers at 5 p.m. today at the
YIER fRSA Y ;
Union Ballroom and Terrace
Cliff Hoff and his orchestra,
formerly Tom McNall's orchestra,
will provide the music for dancing.
Members of the Union staff will
be on hand to chart the game on
a blackboard in the Ballroom.
A radio in the Terrace Room
will help dancers keep closer tab
of the Rolling Wolverines. Re-
freshments will be available
throughout the afternoon.
The Union will provide its own
half-time entertainmen; for its
guests. The Three Sharps, Bill
Brehm, Stan Challis, and Don
Srull, will come forth with some
old favorites such as "Old McDon-
ald," "Coney Island Baby,"
"Friar's Song," and their theme
song, "Vaughan House."
Art Lerman, a transfer stu-
dent from the University of
Louisville, will add his talents as
a pianist, playing some of his
own compositions. Mistress of
Ceremonies will be Judy Rob-
bins, an experienced disc jockey.
All students not going to Purdue
are cordially invited to enjoy the
Union hospitality, according to
Dick Hitt, publicity chairman.
This mixer is the first in a
series of social functions sponsored
jointly by the Union and Assem-
bly, independent women's organ-
Justine Bessman has been chos-
en manager of the WAA Square
Miss Bessman taught folk and
square dancing at the Interna-
tional Institute of Detroit. She is
an officer in the Folk and Square
Dancing Society of Detroit.
The club will be coeducational.
It will give lessons to beginners
and sponsor parties open to every-
one on campus.
Tickets for A-Hop will be on
sale from 9 a.m. to noon and 1
p.m. to 5 p.m. today in Univer-
sity Hall and the League.
Beginning next Monday, tick-
ets will also be on sale at the
Accessories enhance every out-
fit and make one dress take the
place of many.
This season, new accessory
touches promise to put an even
more individual mark on one's
wardrobe. The well-dressed wom-
an will put a uarge part of her
clothes allowance in accessories.
The basis of change for the
shoe-fancier will be the new shoe
colors. Bronze, taupe and olive
green are the latest shades this
fall. The newest in evening wear
is a dark satin shoe :lashing a
Gone is the shoe with open toe
and heel. In its place is the opera
pump with pointed toe and Louis
heel. For rainy days spats in
bright patterns have replaced ga-
For the jewelry collector,
there are new pearls in all the
muted shades of the rainbow to
set off a costume. Blue stones,
frankly fake, and garnets are
especially well-suited to the col-
ors predominant this fall.
Scarves, from greatscarves to
small handkerchief squares, are
still an asset to anyone's wardrobe.
The newest is the accordion-pleat-
ed silk ascot. Metailic scarfs add a
touch of brilliance to a dark suit.
Belts still are the best way to
attrack attention to a tiny
waistline. The bulky coat of last
season is now pulld in with a
Fur trimming, real or fake, is
being used for everything from
hats to handbags. A tiny ermine
bow at the neck of a suit is a new
and different touch.
More emphasis is being placed
on hosiery as an accessory, with
the advent of longer skirts atten-
tion isvfocused on the ankles and
feet. Deep browns, off-blacks, and
dark blues are still popular. The
newest shades are honey, black-
berry, redwood, green and rose
Independent women are
needed to work one Sunday a
month on League open houses.
Interested coeds may contact
Marie Hedrick, 2-4561, or leave
their name and telephone
number in the box of Arlette
Harbour, president ofdAssem-
bly, in the Undergraduate Of-
fice on the main floor of the
Prof. and Mrs. David E. Mattern
of Ann Arbor have announced the
engagement of their daughter,
Shirley, to Haldon Littlefield
Smith, son of Dr. and Mrs. Dennis
V. Smith of Palos Verdes Estates,
Miss Mattern is a graduate of
the Class of 1947 and is affiliated
with the Alpha Chi Omega sorori-
Mr. Smith graduated from the
University this year.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Col-
grove of Birmingham have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Mary, to John T.
O'Shaughnessey, son of Mr. and
Mrs. D. M. O'Shaughnessey of
Miss Colgrove is a student in the
architectural college and a mem-
ber of Sorosis.
Mr. O'Shaughnessey graduated
from the College of Engineering in
1947 and is affiliated with Phi.
Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Ames of Wil-
mington, Delaware, have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Virginia, to Charles H.
Doherty, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Doherty, also of Wilmington.
Mr. Doherty graduated from the
University this year and is affili-
ated with Phi Gamma Delta and
Tau Beta Pi.
Miss Ames is attending the Fa-
gan School of Drama in New York.
Dr. and Mrs. Clark Laus of Sy-
racuse, N.Y., have announced the
engagement of their daughter, Pa-
tricia, to Colburn A. Jones, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Seth Jones, also of
Miss Laus is a senior in the lit-
erary college and is a, member of
Alpha Phi. Mr. Jones is a junior
at Michigan State.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoyt Metzger of
Birmingham hav announced the
marriage of their daughter, Mar-
gery, to Ben Weeks, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Weeks of Lander, Wyo.
Mrs. Weeks studid at the Uni-
versity and is affiliated with Alpha
Phi. Mr. Weeks is attending the
University of Wyoming.
Instead of the usual silver, why
not give something a little more
original as a wedding present?
Personalized paper products make
novel gifts. Napkins, coasters,
match covers, and place mats can
be printed with a monogram or
p d as
SINK OR SWIM?-One of the
coeds entered in the WAA
Swimming Meet next Tuesday
evening considers a practice
plunge in the Union Pool.
3 DAWS ONLY
Thurs., Fri., Sat.
RAIMO M OS
CPINUMRR JS I
RIFLE CLUB-Beginners and
advanced shooters may join the
WAA Rifle Club at the first meet-
ing to be held at 5 p.m. today in
the WAB lounge.
Ammunition and rifles will be
PITCH AND PUTT-The club
will meet at 5 p.m. today at the
W.A.B. and members are request-
ed to bring their dues and equip-
*a *- *
OFFICIALS CLUB - Members
will meet at 5 p.m. today in the
Correctives Room of Barbour Gym
for a rules discussion.
CAMP COUNSELORS CLUB-
The first regular meeting of the
club will take place at 7 p.m. in
the Correctives Room of Barbour
Gym. New members may join at
OUTING CLUB-Members will
literally plunge into their season's
activities with a dip in the IM
pool at 7:45 p.m. tomorrow.
The swimming group will meet
at 7:30 p.m. at the Library steps
and go to the pool together, ac-
cording to the manager, Suzanne
Interested coets, who have not
yet formally joined the Outing
Club, may attend the swimming
party and join the club. Tentative
plans for the club include break-
fast hikes, campfire song fests, and
a barn dance.
HockeyClub Holds Meeting Today
The brisk October weather
brings forth the more active out-
door sports and the more hale and
hearty coeds, who will attend the
first regular session of the Hockey
Club at 5 p.m. today on Pelmer
Both seasoned "field" veterans
and the beginners will be accept-
ed as club members. Special classes
will be set up for the novices.
The club will meet twice weekly,
beginning Thursday, for practice
sessions and tournament play, ac-
cording to Barbara McCready,
Competition with other Big Ten1
schools will be scheduled under the
auspices of the United States Field
Hockey Association. Challenge
matches against Michigan State
Normal and the Ann Arbor Wom-
en's Field Hockey Club are being
Participation credit will be giv-
en for attendance at three-fourths
of the club's meetings. Rain will
cancel regular meetings. Those
unable to attend today's meeting
may call Miss McCready, 2-3672.
Just a reminder that one must
participate in at least two indi-
vidual sports or tournaments to
earn participation credit for house
1or dormitory, according to the
Coeds To Petition
The petitioning procedure for
next fall's orientation advisers has
been announced by Mary Carolyn
Wright, chairman of the Women's
Petitions will be due 5 p.m. Fri-
day, Oct. 15 in the Undergraduate
Office of the League. Interviewing
will begin the following Monday,
All women are eligible to peti-
tion except first semester fresh-
men. Coeds are asked to bring
their eligibilityrcards to their in-
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