100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 17, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-12-17

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

FUMDAY, DECE1IEBER 14; -1948

TlE 'MICHIIGAN DIAILIY'

. . ........ I

PONE "M

Villagers Plan International'
Party,_Lively Holiday Season

Books, Records Suitable Gifts
For Small Childrens' Christm as

By LUCILLE DONALDSON
Mrs. James Cox and the Rever-
end J. E. Edwards head the plan-
ning committee for an interna-
tional holiday party at Willow
Village.
The affair will be 8 p.m. Wed-
Engagements
Cook-Hillig
Mr. and Mrs. Ward E. Cook of
Osseo have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Beth,
to William B. Hillig, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Kurt Hillig of Detroit.
Miss Cook has just received her
doctorate in chemistry at the
University and is now doing re-
search work here. Mr. Hillig is
working on his doctorate in
chemistry at the University and
is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa.
The wedding is planned for
early summer.
Calder-Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Calder of'
Detroit have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter,
Christin}4, to Merle E. Smith Jr.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Smith
of Los Angeles, California.
Miss Calder is a senior in the
School of Education. Mr. Smith
is a senior in the literary college.
He is also general chairman of
the 1949 Michigan Student Chris-
tian Convocation and active in
the Student Religious Associa-
tion.
The wedding will take place
next August after which Mr.
Smith will do graduate study at
McCormick Theological Semi-
nary in Chicago.

nesday, Dec. 29 at the Univer-
sity Community Center. Foreign
students living at West Lodge will
be guests and all student couples
living in the Village are invited.
Mrs. Cox is also acting as an
engagement clearing house for
any village family who might
wish to invite a foreign student
for Christmas dinner or any din-
ner during the holiday season.
Any person who would like to
have a dinner guest may call Mrs.
Cox, Ypsilanti 4-961w1.
The Community Center will be
open at the regular hours during
the vacation, except for. Christ-
mas and New Year's days.
This social directors are ac-
cepting advanced reservations
for parties and dinners of stu-
dent groups during the holidays.
Miss Rankin Harris, social di-
rector, will spend Christmas day
at her home in Morganfleld, Ky.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Leithauser
will spend the day with relatives
in Detroit.
Rochester Party
University students from Ro-
chester, New York and vicinity
are invited to be guests at a
Christmas Holiday Dance to be
given by the University of Michi- f
gan Club of Rochester.
The dance will be held from
9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. December 29 at
the Ridgemont Golf Club, 3717
Ridge Road West, Rochester.

By MARILYN JONES
Selecting suitable Christmas
gifts for small children usually
presents a problem.
One of the best and most ap-
preciated things to give is a book
that will suit the youngster's par-
ticular taste.
According to Miss Sarita Davis,
Librarian at the University Ele-
mentary School', "Children al-
ways love to read the old classics
such as 'Mother Goose Rhymes,'
'Fairy Tales,' 'Little Women' and
l'-reasure Island.' These books
will never grow out of style."
Pictures play a very important
part in books for children be-

cause they catch and hold the
interest of the youngsters.
Younger children get just as
much of the story from looking at
the pictures as they do from the
written material.
* * *
A POPULAR author of chil-
dren's stories is Lois Lenski, who
writes for children of all ages.
Very often children prefer
non-fiction books and enjoy
studying straight discussion on
diversified subjects. Boys par-
ticularly like books dealing with
science and animal life.
It is very important that chil-
dren read a variety of books, in

I-
AAc. Is Yuletide Party Entertains School Tots
t NOtlces Phi Gamma Delta's annual ) Refreshments and a peanut
Christmas party for first and hunt completed the entertain-

PARTY IN HOLLYWOOD-Attending a lunchecn after work on a picture they made are (left
to right): Ethel Barrymore, Director Robert Siodmak, Ava Gardner and Melvyn Douglas.

Skis, Skiing Equipment Feature
'New Look' for Coming Season

Even in the realm of skiing the
"New Look" is beginning to gain
a firm toehold.
Manufacturers in this state
have pioneered in the use of mag-
nesium in skis. This metal is one
of the lightest and strongest
known. Skiers will be attracted
to it's use because of its flexibility
and permanently molded camber.
IT CAN FULFILL the skier's

Junior Auditions
Eligible junior women inter-
ested in trying out for Junior
Girls' Play are reminded to
sign up in the League Under-
graduate Office for auditions,
which will begin Wed., Jan. 5.

iii

Musical Qifts
Take Spotlight
The person for whom it is al-
ways most difficult to buy Christ-
mas gifts is the friend who seems
to have "everything" and for that
person the most practical and ap-
preciated present may be the
most impractical and novel gift.
High on the list of novelties are
musical gadgets and this year
they come in everything from the
old Swiss musical powder and
cigarette boxes to tuneful teapots,
atomizers and even toilet paper
rolls.
Furs also have dropped from
the level of coats and scarves to
less expensive and more unique
bow ties and belts. Such furs as
leopard and mink can even be
bought by the yard in strips for
the active seamstress to attach to
her own original designs.
Cigarette lighters are by no
means something new in the way
of gifts, but they can be when
purchased in the interesting small
variety that comes with its own
changeable wardrobe of cobra
and morocco cases for dress-up.
A friend need not be in the
needy class, either, to appreciate
gifts of food and drink, especially
when they are given in attrac-
tively packaged assortments of
cheese or cordials to suit any
gourmet's taste.

demand for variety since it comes
in several different colors, includ-
ing rose, green, blue, and red. Ski
troopers have approved this new
design.
For lazy fans on the snowy
slopes there is anotther new
type of ski which does away
with tedious waxing entirely. It
is made of hickory with plastic
bottoms and edges.
Skis, no matter what type is
chosen, should be picked with care
to suit the individual, whether be-
ginner or expert, short or tall,
lightweight or heavyweight.
Ski lengths are based on weight,
where weight is in normal pro-
portion to height. For women the
scale is: less than 100 lbs.- 5ft.
9 in. or 6 ft.; 100-120 lbs.-6 ft.
or 6ft. 3 in.; 110-130 lbs.- 6 ft.,
3 in., or 6 ft., 6 in.": 120-140 lbs.
-6 ft., 6 in. or 6 ft., 9 in.
BESIDES the new skis there is
a new type of ski pole, adjustable
in height and adaptable to climb-
ing and racing alike.
Several new designs are fea-
tured in skiing outfits for women.
The inner-outer ski jacket seems
to be the most popular t This
jacket canbe worn inside or out-
side ski trousers.
The short jacket with one
large pocket is another popular.
item on the list of ski togs.
Ski hats and mittens have nott
changed much with th exception
of the unique quilted hat. Another
type of headgear is the ski coif,
which resembles. a scarf but is
made to fit the head.
Designers of ski clothes have:
kep tconifort as well as style in
mind in creating ski clothes with
the "New Look."

Women Now
Doing More
Home-Sewing
.. By MARILYN KLAFER
More women are sewing, and
sewing more things than ever be-
fore, according to the latest Na-
tional Needlecraft Bureau survey.
This current trend is con-
firmed by the increase of coeds
who are making many of their
own clothes. Women students are
keeping the sewing machines in
the dorms and other residences
busy.
Vacation intervals are also be-
coming favorites times for the
creation of wardrobe additions via
the sewing machine at home.
WITH THE popularity of the
"new look" came the necessity of
buying major items like suits and
coats in the new styles. To econo-
mize, many women found they
have had to sew their less expen-
sive garments to keep within
their budgets.
Another reason for the in-
crease in sewing is the avail-
ability of more and better fab-
rics. These materials stimulate.
women to sew their own
clothes, particularlytwhen de-
partment store garments are
found to be of an inferior qual-
ity, but highly priced.
The technical perfection of to-
day's patterns and other sewing
aids also provide strong influence
which.encourage home sewing.
The group which shows the
greatest amount of home-sewing
is the housewives. The estimates
of the survey claim that 95% of
all housewives in the present-day
United States do creative sewing
or mending and darning.

Basketball play will continue
the week following Christmas va-
cation with the following teams
competing:
Monday at 5:10 p.m. - Delta
Gamma I vs. Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma II; Kappa Kappa Gamma I
vs. Stockwell I. 7:15 p.m.-New-
berry I vs. Jordan II, Mosher IV
vs. Barbour I; 8 p.m.-Pi Beta III
vs. Kappa Alpha Theta I.
Tuesday at 5:10 p.m.-Kappa
Delta III vs. Chi Imega IV, Gam-
ma Phi Beta III vs. Kappa Alpha
Theta I; 7:15 p.m. - Hollis House
vs. Stockwell II, Stockwell VIII
vs. Newberry II, Jordan V vs. Bar-
bour II.
Wednesday at 5:10 p.m.-Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma IV vs. Kappa
Alpha Theta II, Alpha Phi II vs.
Mosher III; 7:15 p.m.-Zeta Tau
Alpha I vs. Alpha Chi Omega I;
8 p.m.- Couzens I vs. Stockwell
XIII, Couzens II vs. Stockwell
XII.
Thursday at 3:10 p.m.-Alpha
Xi Delta III vs. Cheever I, Alpha
Omicron Pi II vs. Ann Arbor
Girls; 7:15 p.m.-Jordan II vs.
Stockwell XIV, Alpha Chi Omega
II vs. Zone I team III, Kappa
Kappa Gamma III vs. Sorosis I
in Waterman Gym.

If You're Following the Sun . .

Or Waiting for Spring
To Melt the Snow -

i

J" ::
'
r:f": r
;.;r
..; f.r;..r.
' _ :-?3
vt '{Y:. :i:
' ;fff
.<%r.:::::. iy
.fr: ,
l ::
! + '
f '.:
x
,

Created by
HOIl[PROOF
for sleek, smooth
figure flattery
NYLON KNIT SLIP

4
v1

Lust-ixa ute Hints
For the Women
Ott Your List . ..
BLOUSES
ROBES
MITTENS
GLOVES
ANKLETS
LINGERIE

(tS.
SCARVES

STROOCK'S Cloud-Drift, a most luxu-
rious woolen . . . masterfully tailored
by Harry Williams . . . into a double-
breasted coat destined for long, plea-
sure-filled wear. To follow the sun
southward . . . to wait out the long
northern Winter . . . for wear through
Spring. Shawl collar, easy back, bright
gold buttons ... in cherry, gray, beige,
bILue, taUje or green. Sizes 8 to 16.

Jterm4 Cribtma4 to //!
Smartest Hosiery Shoppe
Michigan Theater Building

* COATS AND Surrs - Third Floor

t

FOR A WEEKEND OF
FUN, FROLIC & THRILLS
try a
"SNOW HOLIDAY"
in Eastern and Central
MICHIGAN
Skiing - Skating -Tobogganing
Cutter Rides - Hiking - Ski-Joring
Hunting and Ice Fishing

I

I

Holeproof assures you of perfect
fitting, contour caressing slips.
Skillfully cut of fine, suds-loving

kit
Q'>

.................................................
............................................

_.. jpc."
--Av

I

nylon knit, these classic stylcs
give your new dresses slimmcr,

I

I

c

9

S

I

a 1i 1"

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan