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December 12, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-12

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


M

THUSDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1949

rTHE MICHIGAN DAILY

.. .

Union Council Will Sponsor
Formals Friday, Saturday

Banquet To Honor
Visiting Women
Highlighting the annual winter
Union Formal will be guests rep-
resenting six Michigan colleges on
the first of the two night dance
to be held from 9 p.m. to midnight
in the Union Ballroom.
Representatives include Nancy
Coffey from Highland Park Jun-
ior College, Mary Georgilas and
Fay Zercher from Wayne Univer-
sity, Jean Proctor and Margaret
English from Michigan State Col-
lege, Helen Straihle from Olivet
College, Marjorie McCarty from
Alma College and Constance Fill-
more from Hillsdale College.
Council To Escort Guests
The visiting coeds will be escort-
ed to the formal affair by members
of the Union Executive Council.
Preceding the dance a formal ban-
quet is to be given in their honor.
The inter-collegiate event is be-
ing held to establish a closer re-
lationship between Michigan col-
leges and universities.
Traditionally the first formal
dance of the year, the affair is the
largest social function sponsored
by the Union Executive Council
for its members. Co-chairmen
Milan Miskovsky and George
Shaffer have made every effort to
make this dance an all-out post-
war foimal.
Flowers To Be Given
Flowers, gifts of the Union
Council, will be distributed to all
coeds at the ballroom entrance.
Coeds are requested not to wear
other corsages. Intermission, en-
tertainment will be presented by

campus talent and refreshments
are to be served.
Frank Tinker and his orchestra,
featuring Patti DuPont will fur-
nish the music for the formal af-
fair. Tinker is heard at the week-
ly Union dances.
'U' Colors To Predominate
Decorations will be carried out
in the theme of Michigan's tradi-
tional colors, maize and blue. Two
block M's will be seen at either end
of the ballroom. Completing the
scene is to be the season's yule
log burning in the fireplace.
A few tickets remain for Friday
evening. They may be purchased
from 3 to 4 p.m. today and tomor-
row at the main desk in the lobby
of the Union.
The annual formal affair is be-
ing presented two days for the
first time in the history of Union
sponsored dances, to accommo-
date a larger portion of the in-
creased student enrollment.
Dues To Be Paid
Junior class dues, to finance
Junior =Girls Play, will be collect-
ed today, Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday.
Members of the JG Play finance
committee will collect the dues in
women's houses on campus. Jun-
iors who are not contacted may
pay their dues from noon to 2 p.m.
tomorrow and Thursday, Dec. 19
in the Undergraduate Office in
the league.
Read and Use
TheIaily Classi feds!

FLOWER EXHIBIT--Prize winning chrysanthemums are dis-
played at the Southern California fall flower show at Pasadena.
A NOVEL IDEA:
Books Will Be Suitable Qifcs
For Children for Christmas

0V
e ketadate
TO ATTEND 1'j
THE FREE FLOWER SHOW AND
OPEN HOUSE AT NIELSEN'S
Sunday, Dec.15
See the thousands of blooming PLANTS, CUT FLOWERS O
and NOVELTIES we have ready for the Christmas trade.
We also feature LOVEIY CORSAGES.
NIELSEN'S FLOWER SHOP & GREENHOUSE
at Maiden Lane near the Island
,AMPLE PARKING AT ALL TIMEs Phone 2-3269 U
Give________
o m <::::o o o o::::o o;:::o::::> m m

H
y
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Perfumes and Colognes
4earts beat faster, whent
ou wear Faberge's flirta-
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Hearts beat faster, when you wear
Faberge's flirtatious fragrance.
I3;

By BLANCHE BERGER
For anyone who has younger
sisters, brothers or cousins the
problem of suitable gifts for
Christmas usually presents a seri-
ous problem.
One of the best and most appre-
ciated things to give is a book that
will suit the youngster's particu-
lar taste. According to Miss Sarita
Davis, Librarian at the Universi-
ty Elementary School, "Children
will always love to read the old
classics such as 'Mother Goose
Rhymes," "Fairy Tales," ."Little
Women" and "Treasure Island."
Books such as these will never
grow out of style."
This will be a better Christmas
than ever before because many
out of stock favorites will, b
back at the publishers. New edi-
tions of popular stories are con-
stantly being published with dif-
ferent illustrations. Pictures
play a very important part in
books for youngsters because
they catch and hold the interest
of the reader.
This year over 600 new stories
have been published, the best of
which according to a poll taken
among elementary librarians, is
"Strawberry Girl" by Lois Lenski.
It is written for the age group be-
tween 9 and 12, but the author has
also published many stories for
younger groups. An inexpensive
series for the younger set include
"Little Golden Books" and "Lit-
tle Rainbow Stories." Great favor-
ites are the A. A. Milne tales such
as "Winnie the Pooh" and "Now
We Are Six."
"Children are very much like
grown-ups when it comes to
choosing a book they like to
read," commented Miss Davis.
Very often they prefer non-fic-
tion and enjoy studying straight
discussion on diversified sub-
jects." The boys especially en-
joy topics dealing with minor
Events To Be Held
At Martha Cook
Residents of the Martha Cook
Building will present their annual
pre-Christmas weekend affair to-
morrow and Sunday at the dormi-
tory.
"White Christmas," a semi-for-
mal dance, featuring the music of
Phil Busche and his orchestra,
will be given from 9 p.m. to mid-
night tomorrow, according to Flor-
ence Garritson and Betty Gad-
bout, co-chairmen of the affair.
Decorations are being kept secret,
but they have announced that
refreshments will be served, and
novel entertainment will be pro-
vided.
A Christmas supper will be given
at 6 p.m. Sunday, and is under the
chairmanship of Jean Kilpatrick.
The supper is a traditional event,
following the performance of "The
Messiah." This year's guest list
will include members of the cast,
members of the Administrative
Department of the University, and
officials of the Music School.
The supper will be followed by
a coffee hour, to which residents
of Martha Cook may invite their
friends. A program has been
planned, and will be presented in
the Blue Room.
For the Formal
Friday Night

experiments of an elementary
scientific nature.
Other books popular with ele-
mentary school children are "The
Big Tree" by Mary & Conrad Buff,
Walo's "Friendship Valley," "Paul
Revere" by Esther Forbes, illus-
trated by Lynd Ward, "Mr. Plum
and The Little Green Tree" by H.
E. Gilbert and illustrated by Mar-
garet Bradfield, a local resident.
"Volcano" by Tom Galt, "Star-
light" by Woddy, "Wind in the
Willow" by Rackham Giahame, and
the ever popular "Anderson Fairy
Tales" are also good selections.
"Children have good taste in
books-especially if they have
had a good background," said
Miss Davis. She continued by
saying that it, was important
that children read a variety of
books, especially those matching
their particular interests. "Ex-
pose them to the best works, but
also see they get information
on the special subject they wish
to develop."
Today there is a flood of litera-
ture on the market. It takes an
experienced eye to sort the good
from the bad. Miss Davis added,
"the concept of discrimination in
reading matter should be stressed
at an early age so that children
will develop with a sound knowl-
edge of worthwhile as well as in-
teresting literature. In this way
they will derive the greatest bene-
fit as well as pleasure."
The weekly Faculty-student
tea will be held from 3:30 to
4:30 p.m. today in the Russian
Tea Room of the League. Mem-
bers of the History Depart-
ment are to be the special
guests. All professors and stu-
dents are invited.

Holiday Theme
Will Prevail
A novel Christmas theme will be
featured in the decorations of the
Casbah this weekend since this is
the last time before vacation that
the 'campus nightclub' will be
open.
The floorshow will highlight Art
Sheff as emcee, plus a male quar-
tet consisting of Al Miller, Andy
Pringle, Cork Geib, and Bob Mul-
ford singing such favorites as
"She's More to be Pitied than Cen-
sored" and "Night and Day." Alan
Townsend's jazz sextet will also
perform for the students.
Each week a new floorshow fea-
turing student talent is presented
for the entertainment of the
guests. .Tryouts will be resumed
after the vacation according to
Penny Klausner, floorshow chair-
man.
Many of the long tables at the
Casbah have been made smaller
accommodating only two couples.
Refreshments will be served as us-
ual, and tickets may be secured at
the main desk in the League.
Swimming Club
To Hold Meeting
At Union Pool
There will be a compulsory
meetirtg of the WAA Swimming
Club at 10 a.m. Saturday in the
Union pool.
The 'Ensin picture will be tak-
en promptly at 10:05, and those
who are not in the pool at that
time cannot be included in the
picture. All members of the club
who are unable to attend the meet-
ing are asked to call Louise Mark-
hus at 2-4471.
Organized drill in strokes and
stunts used in the water show for-
mations will be held at 7:30 p.m.
today in the pool. All swimmers
should be present if possible, as
only a few practices remain before
the performance. Any member
having questions about Swimming
Club plans should call Miss Mark-
hus for further information.
Coeds may still purchase tick-
ets for the League House Dance
from 2 to 4 p.m. today in the
League. Sale of tickets will
continue from 10 a.m. to noon
and from 1 to 5 p.m. tomor-
row. Coeds must present As-
sembly membership cards at
the time of the purchase.
Veterans Plan
Part at Smith's
The American Veterans Com-
mittee will sponsor a party tomor-
row at 8:30 p.m. atSmith's Cater-
ing on Green Street.
This affair will honor all pres-
ent members of AVC plus all pros-
pectives members, and is either
'stag or drag.' Tickets may be pur-
chased at the door or by calling
Bob Wagner, 9179.
According to Bob Slaff, public
relations chairman, "This will be
the closest thing to a nightclub in
Ann Arbor. There will be dancing,
entertainment and a good time for
all."

OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

(continued from page 4)
dancing class at 7:45 p.m. Wom-
en's Athletic Bldg. Open to all,
Small fee.
A new chapter of the American
Veterans' Committee for physi-
cians, dentists, nurses, public
health personnel-either gradu-
ates or in training, will be organ-
Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds!
Diamonds
Wedding .
Iings _
717 North University Ave.
0<:::::0<:;;;;;:> <::::;;0<;;;;;y0<;:::: '

JF vEL1
0J iFJ+ I iLRY0
X*
13 14 a t 0 0(nteindrtn ce
0
A wrist watch or a lapel
0 " watch make a lasting gift,
one which she will have
for years to come. o
Brighten up her Christmas Li
ensemble with a new lapel ar
pin and earrings to match.
0y
6
6AIRCAIDIE JIEWIEILW
OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY'TIL CHRISTMAS
Carl F. Bay 16 Nickels Arcade
^U

Archery Club
To Sponsor
Tournaments
Main activity of the WAA Arch-
ery Club is the special tournament
in which all members participate.
Experienced and beginning
archers compete in two separate
groups in the tournament. Each
participant may challenge the
archer just above her on the "lad-
der." Victor in the challenging on
December 5 was Louise Maag, with
the record score set by Grace
Blanchard.
Advanced members shoot at 5
p.m. Mondays and beginners chal-
lenge each other at 4:45 p.m.
Thursdays in the basement of the
WAB. A practice period for all
members is also open at 4:45 1im.
every Thursday.
Membership in the Club is still
open. For additional information
on the Archery Club, contact Pat
Newberg, 2-4471.

Gilbert and Sullivan
at the Union.
La P'tite Causette at
Grill Room, League.

Modern Pov'ry Club meet at
7:15 p.m., League. Poetry by
Archibald MacTeish will be dis-
cussed.
Bahai meeting at 8 p.m., home
of Mrs. Mills, 1400 Granger.
Coming Events
Research Club meeting at 8 p.m.,
Wed., Dec. 18, Rackham Amphi-
theatre. Papers: "Factors in Cau.-
sation and Control of Strikes," by
Prof. Z. C. Dickinson; "New De-
velopments in the Art of Prospect-
ing,' by Prof. T. S. Lovering.
Prof. Leslie White of the An-
thropology Department will speak
on "Technology and Cultural De-
velopment" at 8 p.m., Fri., Dec.
13, Robert Owen Co-operative
House; auspices of the Inter-Co-
operative Council. Refreshments.
Everyone invited.
Activity Night for Graduate
Students, of the Chemistry De-
partment, and their dates, 7:30-10

WANTED:

One name for

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Prize: $20 permanent. Send
entries to 2072 North State.
Deadline, Dec. 16

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3:30 p.m.,

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