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October 05, 1950 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-05

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


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5,1950

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

M.

Saturday's A-Hop To Feature
Johnny Harberd, Hugh Jackson
Moon Midst Atmosphere Will Predominate;
Concessions Will Provide Entertainment

With painting decorations, sell-
ing tickets, and making last min-
ute plans, the A-Hop committee
prepares for the presentation of
their dance, which will be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday, in
the League Ballroom.
Moon Midst, as the dance is
called, typifies the atmosphere
which will predominate 'on the
second floor of the League.
* *.*
DECORATIONS will depict the
mysterious, unknown land on the
moon. Carol Kritchman is respons-
ible for the complete program on
the second floor.
Concessions, including a
unique picture taking booth,
will provide amusement and en-
tertainment for all attending.
Each year Assembly and AIM
Join ranks to present the all-
campus event, which enjoys its
fifth annual presentation this
year.
* * *
TICKETS are now on sale in
the Quads, as well as in the
League, Union and Administra-
tion Building. Tickets will also be
sold at the door.
For the first time in the
history of the affair, two bands
will be featured. Both Johnny
Harberd and Hugh Jackson,
with their respective orchestras,
will provide the music. In this
way, the committee hopes to
Chairmen Meet
There will be a meeting for
all dormitory candy booth
chairmen at 4:15 today in the
League. Room will be posted.
All committee chairmen are
urged to attend or send a sub-
stitute.{
Don't miss your chance
1950
IFC SING
RECORDINGS
will be available for
only a short time.
HI-FI RECORDING
521 E. Liberty
Phone 2-3053

satisfy everyone's taste in dance
music.
Women have been requested to
wear date dresses, consequently,
corsages will not be in order. They
will also be granted late permis-
sion for the dance.
Proceeds from this year's A-Hop
are for the Phoenix Project.
Patrons for the dance include
President and Mrs. Ruthven; Dean
and Mrs. Erich Walter; Dean and
Mrs. Walter Rea; Mrs. Healy;
Dean Fuller; Mrs. Ethel McCor-
mick; Miss Pat Reed, Miss Gale
Huntington; Dean and Mrs. James
Robertson; Dean and Mrs. Ivan
Parker.
Nail Grooming
Plan Devised
By Beautician
Confronted by a rush of classes,
activities, and studying, campus
women generally appreciate short-
cuts to good grooming.
A system of only two half-hour
manicures a month, supplemented
by occasional two-minute touch-
ups, which will keep the nails neat
and pretty has been devised by a
leading beauty editor.
She recommends that these
manicures be given at bedtime so
that polish can dry thoroughly
overnight.
Her recommendations for a com-
plete manicure begin with the re-
moval of polish. This is done with
a ball of cotton saturated with
remover. It is pressed on the nail
with two' fingers, thumb under-
neath. When the polish begins to
slide, the cotton is pulled off to-
ward the tip of the nail.
The nails should then be shaped,
leaving at least 1 /16 inch at the
corners. Rounding the nails, rath-
er than pointing them, gives them
a stronger, broader base and helps
to prevent breaking or splitting.
The next step in the prescribed
routine is pushing back the cu-
ticle with remover and then scrub-
bing away dead skin with a nail
brush and suds. After this the
nails shouldvbe wiped again with
polish remover.
The application of a base coat
anchors the colored polish. After
two coats of colored polish has
been applied with a flat brush,
the entire nail is covered with
clear polish. The clear polish is
carried over and under the tip of
the nail for greatest chip-resis-
tance.
1q

TOUCHING UP-Committee members are putting on the finish-
ing touches for the Assembly and AIM sponsored A-Hop to be
held from 9 to 1 a.m. Saturday in the League Ballroom. Tickets
for the informal dance are now on sale at the League, Union,
Administration Building, and at East and West Quads.
Commg Coed Swimming Meet
Scheduled for Intramural Pool

Pins, Pendants
BrightenDress.
Big, bold, beautiful are the
words to describe this season's all
important accessories.
Recent news about lapel decora-
tions is the advent of stag head
and horns of plenty pins. Antique
looking gold background set with
large, amber colored stones accen-
tuate their distinctive beauty.
LOOKING LIKE loot straight
from a pirate's treasure are the
pendant neckpieces, gaining speed
in popularity. "Old gold" coins
and authentic Scotch crests dan-
gle from linked chains of varying
lengths to add zest to plain dress-
es and sweater-skirt combinations.
Continuing this style are
matching bracelets and even ear
rings.-
Heart shaped pins set with
rhinestones are advocated for
"dressy" occasions. Sparkling and
special, they often provide just
the right touch needed for cos-
tume distinction.
IN KEEPING with the trend
toward plaid, designers have cre-
ated accessories with a bright fu-
ture. Spey royal, black watch
and colorful tartans will be seen
in the form of shoes, purses, belts
and ascot ties.
Fashion experts advise that
only two touches of plaid be
worn at once to avoid a spotty
effect.
With the coming of late fall and
chilling winds, thoughts turn to
glove styles. Still rating high on
the popularity list will be cotton
and nylon string gloves. They
have gained a new look this year
with practical leather palms.
* * *
LEATHER GLOVES in bold col-
ors have a favorable forecast. They
have the added attraction of
warm, furry lining. Mittens of
wool and angora are recommended
for colder weather.
The velvet touch is invading
the field of accessories. Shoes
and purses are designed to go
with velvet trimmed dresses and
jackets. A little more practical
yet still luxurious for casual
wear are the new draw-string
velour pouch bags with leather
trim.
Another shining example of the
season's trend in pins is the rhine-
stone stud, combined with multi-
colored ribbons. The ribbons
change with the costume for a
look of elegance and style.
Martha Cook To Hold
Dinner, Initiation

As most of the campus popula-
tion agrees, watches prove to be
of utmost importance in reaching
a class on time, but when the
timepice develops a flaw, it is sub-
jected to treatment which: would
be unworthy of even an worn out
bluebook.
Clocks and watches can date
their history back to the days of
ancient Babylon when time was
measured by the flow of water
from a container, hence the say-
ing "A lot of water has gone over
the dam."
Many times the only thing
wrong with a supposedly broken
watch is a lack of winding. Be-
cause it may be wound already,
it is best to put very little pres-
sure on the winding button. If
this does not prove to be the
source of the difficulty, the
watch should not be tampered
with any further, for a stopped
watch means that there is defi-
nitely something wrong.
To avoid running into any un-
called for difficulty with a watch,
it is best to treat it with care
and respect. It should not be ex-
posed to dust or dirt as is frequent-
ly the case when women keep their
watches in their handbags. Face
powder, tobacco and even the
fumes from a vial of perfume can
damage the parts of a watch.j
* * *
A CRACKED crystal should not
be ignored, for the dial can be in-
jured and moisture and dust can
get into the movement through
the cracks.
All these precautions help pro-

tect the many precision made
parts found within a watch. The
many tiny parts which are used
are all carefully inspected before
they are installed, and if it is
suspected that anything is

wrong, the part is photographed
through a microscope.
All in all, in order to avoid dis-
crimuminating looks from the pro-
fessor of an eight o'clock class, it
is wise to remember that one of
man's best friends is a watch.

TICK-TOCK TEMPERS:
Timepiece Flaws Arouse Clock-Watchers

October 5
Thursday
Dear Graduate:
It has come to our attention that you will be
leaving the ivy covered walls of Michigan within a
comparatively short period of time. You will take with
you at this time either in February, June, or August,
a freshly inked sheepskin which will be your guarantee
to future success.
Along with this coveted degree, you will naturally
want to take memories of your college days. It is here
that we of the Ensian can help you. For a short period
of time we are offering picture sittings to all Seniors
and graduates.
If you will take a few minutes of your time to
come to our offices in the Student Publications Build-
ing any time Monday thr Friday between the hours of
9-12 A.M. and 2-5 P.M. we are sure that we can
enhance your memories.
Very sincerely yours,
_J 6niiam
P.S.: RSVP

The Intramural Building swim-
ming pool will be the scene of the
annual women's intramural swim-
ming meet at '7 p.m. Wednesday.
This is a new thing in the history
of coed swimming meets.
The Union Pool, the traditional
site for these meets, is under re-
pair and temporarily out of use.
Because of this, the later date
which had been scheduled for the
event has been changed to Wed-
nesday.
Last year about 225 women en-
tered the various events winning

participation points for themselves
and their houses.
House athletic managers are
asked to cooperate by returning
entries as soon as possible, pre-
ferably by this week-end. No en-
tries can be accepted affter 9 a.m.
Monday.
Activities of the evening meet
will include the 25 yard free style,
breast stroke, and crawl events,
also 50 yard free style, breast
stroke, and crawl. Competition will
also take place in the form of div-
ing and free style relays.

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I

Loucks-George
Miss Grace I. Loucks, daughter
of Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Loucks of
Ann Arbor, and B. James George,
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. B. James
George of Kansas.City, Mo., were
united in marriage June 17.
The bride, who attended Deni-
son University at Granville, O., is
in her second year of nursing
school at the University. She is
affiliated with Alpha Omicron Pi
sorority.
Mr. George received his AB from
the University and is now a senior
in Law School. He is associate edi-
tor of the Michigan Law Review.'
Shufelt-Peterson
Lansing was the scene of the
June 15 marriage of Miss Phyllis
Jean Shufelt, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Claude J. Shufelt of Morrice,
and Stephen Reid Peterson, son of

Mrs. John Arnold Peterson of Ann
Arbor.
Mrs. Peterson graduated in
June from the University School
of Music. Mr. Peterson, who re-
ceived his master's degree in poli-
tical science from the University,
is working for a doctorate in
American economic history.
Darroch-Beattie
Vows uniting in marriage Miss
Lois Meredith Beattie, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Beattie of
Ann Arbor, and Robert Hugh Dar-
roch, son of Mr. and Mrs. Caryle A.
Darroch of Mt. Pleasant, were ex-
changed June 16 in Ann Arbor.
The new Mrs. Darroch graduat-
ed from Michigan State Normal
College.
Mr. Darroch will receive his de-
gree in civil engineering from the
University in February. He is a
member of Tau Beta Pi and Chi
Epsilon honor societies.

ORIGINAL

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for lovely lassies!

Colorful Tropical

Miron worsted, with a Scotch accent
piped with gay velveteen, Sizes 7 to 15.

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