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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.

May 24, 1949 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-05-24

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

MAY 24, 1949

'SHE MICHIGAN DAILY

New Summer Resort Fashions Will Feature
Strapless Bathing Wear, Plunging Necklines

C j-

-4,

* * #

By MARJORY REUBENE
Fashion experts have created
summer apparel which boasts of
newness in style and design.
Although the two-piece bathing
suits are still in style, they are no
longer as brief as last year and
the practical, tailored one-piece
suits are becoming more and more
popular.
Fashion experts are also advo-
cating a strapless one-piece suit
with a boned top, which may be
worn with or without straps.
A NEW ADDITION to beach en-
sembles will be multicolored beach
balls which may be matched with
bathing suits of the same design.
Satin lastex has given way to
the new lylon lastex with a
dull finish, for bathing togs.
Terry cloth has taken on a new

air in beach jackets. One new
fashion consists of a terry-cloth
towel, draped gracefully across the
shoulders and belted at the waist.'
* * *
ALSO FEATURED in this ma-
terial is a white robe, held snugly
at the waist with an elastic belt.
The skirt is short and full.
Denim is coming into its own
this year, appearing in every-
thing from clam-diggel overalls
to strapless dresses for daytime
wear. Denim dresses contrast
plain colors with stripes, fea-
turing short boleros in the plain
color.
While the mode in bathing suit
styles is to cover up, dress fashions
are just the opposite. Plunging
necklines are the vogue, say
fashion experts.

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JUST BEACHY
IN CONTRAST to the sophisti-
cated cut of the dress, materials
usually associated with little girls'
clothes are being used. Most pop-
ular are dotted swiss, organdy, and
the all-time favorite, cotton pique.
Dark colors in cotton dress-
wear are in the spotlight. Most
prominent among these are
navy, black, grey and dark green,
with white accessories.
Cotton rules in this summer's
demure formals. Off-the-shoulder
gowns have tiny puffed sleeves and

are shown in
dainty prints.

soft plaids andI

SEN IORS
It's a traditiQn at Michigan

WAA Notices
Softball quarter, semi and final
games will be played off this week.
Each game will continue for five
innings instead of the usual three.
According to Vivian Frazier, WAA
sorority manager, all teams should
be ready to play exactly when
they are scheduled.
Tuesday at 6:45 p.m.-Winner
of Alpha Xi Delta I - Kappa
Kappa Gamma II vs. winner of
Markley I-Stockwell XI. Winner
of Jordan I-Mosher I vs. winner
of Alpha Delta Pi II-Unit IV (1).
Stockwell IV vs. winner of Unit III
(1)-Couzens I.
Wednesday at 6:45 p.m. -
Winner of Stockwell IV-winner
of Unit III (1) -Couzens I vs. Chi
Omega I. Winner of Alpha Xi
Delta I-Kappa Kappa Gamma II
vs. winner of Markely I-Stock-
well vs. winner of Jordan I-
Mosher I vs. Alpha Delta Pi II
-Unit IV (1).
Thursday at 6:45 p.m.-Winner
of Unit III (1)-Couzens I vs.
Stockwell IV vs. Chi Omega I vs.
winner of Mosher II-Pi Beta Phi
I.

Nearly 3,000 official Michigan rings are being worn by Michigan
students and alumni all over the world. You can't wear a diploma,
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We have most sizes in stock for immediate delivery. Try yours
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L. G. Balfour Co.

Awards Given
At Hillel Tea
Members of Hillel and the com-
munity were cited for their serv-
ice to the Foundation at Hillels
annual Awards Tea Sunday.
Rabbi Herschel Lymon presided
at the program. Guest speaker for
the afternoon was Mr. Philip So -
movitz, the editor of the Detroit
Jewish News.
In a brief talk, Dean Erich Wal.
ter lauded Hillel for the work it
has carried on. IHe praised Rabbi
Lymon for his "fine ideas" and for
the "hard and efficient" work
which he has done during the
three years which he has spent
supervising Hillel activities.
M * * W
FOLLOWING the speeches the
presentation of awards took place.
The Arnold Schiff Memorial
Interfaith Award of $100, was
won by Lew Towler.
Hillel honor keys were awarded
to Lynn Gutenberg, Larry DeVore,
Doris Hatosky, Esther Kaufman,
Judith Levin, Helen Siskin, Rich-
ard Dee, Iris Schuham and Naomi
Gaberman. These keys are given
to notable junior and senior lead-
ers in Hillel activities.
* * *
HOWARD FREEMAN, Char-
lotte Halman and Doris Seder
were recognized by receiving Hillel
cabinet awards, which are given
to the seniors who have shown
consistent participation in the
Foundation's program throughout
the year.
Winner of the Arnold Schiff
Cultural Award of $25 was
Lynn Gutenberg. This award
honors the Hillelite who has
most encouraged cultural activ-
ity in the Foundation's pro-
gram.
Howard Freeman was named
winner of the Milford Stern For-
ensic Award of $25. This prize goes
to the member of Hillel who has
served as the organization's out-
standing spokesman in the com-
munity.
* * *
HONORED AS Hillelites for the
months of April and May were
Marshall Weingarden and William
Wetsman, respectively.
The Fraternity-Sorority Coop-
eration Cup was presented to
Zeta Beta Tau. This award is
given to the organized house
which has contributed collec-
tively the greatest service to the
program of the Foundation.
Adult Service Awards this year
consisted of Hillel keys and the
inscription of the names of those
honored on Hillel's Service plaque.
Recipients of the Adult Awards
were: Mr. Louis Luckoff, Miss
Edith Rose, Mr. Herbert Schlager,
Mr. Osias Zwerdling, Mr. Irwin
Cohen, Mr. Benjamin Paul Bras-
ley, Dr. Ronald Freedman, Mrs.
Della Fader, Mrs. Rose Kruger
and Dr. Harry Cook.
For your
MEMORIAL
DAY
Weekend!!

Have your holiday fun in a pair

Stockton, 201 UH; Van Syoc, 4003
AH; Walton, 200 SW.
English 2-Final Examination-
Thurs., June 2, 2-5 p.m.
Ball, 205 MH; Barrows, 205 MH;
Benish, 205 MH; Bennett, 205
MH; Boys, 2003 AH; Burd, 2003
AH; Chapman, 16 AH; Clark 18
AH; Coit, 25 AH; Coyle, 2219 AH;
Culbert, 2219 AH; Donaldson, 35
AH; Eastman, 25 AH; E. Engel,
231 AH; R. Engel, 231 AH.
Felheim, 1018 AH; Ferdian, 209
AH; Gerlach, 212 AH; Gross, 1020
AH; Hampton, 2014 AH; Hen-
aricks, 2016 AH; Hill, 2029 AH;
Howard 35 AH; J. Kelly, 30101
AH; Lazarus, 2203 AH; Madden,
25 AH; Markland, 3209 AH; Mc-
Cue, 102 Ec.; Muehl, 2235 AH;
Orel, 2029 A'.
Pearce, 2231 AH; Peterson, 3010
AH; Pdroda, 3011 AH; S. Price,
D AMH; Rogers, 1035 AH; Ross,
203 UH; Savage, 1035 AH; Shedd,
206 UH; Simpson, 203 Ec.; Speck-
hard, 215 Ec.; Stacy, 215 Ec.;
Steinhoff, 35 AH; Stevens, 3017
AH; Walt, 104 Ec.; C. Weaver,
1025 AH; Weimer 1025 AH;
Whan, 1025 AH; Wikelund, 1025
AH.
Political Science 52-Final Ex-
amination, Tues., May 31, 9 to 12
a.m. will be held in the following
rooms:
Mr. Eldersveld's sections, 25 An-
gell Hall; Mr. Vernon's sections,
2054 Natural Science Building;
Mr. Abbott's sections, E Haven
Hall; and Mr. Bretton's sections, 2
Economics Building.
Concerts
University Concert Band, Wil-
liam D. Revelli, conductor, will
play its annual Spring Concert at
8 p.m., Tues., May .24, Hill Audi-
torium. Open to the general pub-
lic, the program will include com-
positions by Wagner, Creston, Co-
well, Clarke, Saint-Saens, Bennett,
Gould, Copland, Heiden, Siegmeis-
ter, and will close with Michigan
Rhapsody, based on twelve tra-
ditional University songs, written
by Floyd Werle, sophomore in the
School of Music.
Student Recital: Lennis Britton
Swift, soprano, will give a recital
at 8 p.m., Tues., May 24, in the
Rackham Assembly Hall, in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements
for the Master of Music degree.
She is a pupil of Arthur Hackett.
Her program will include composi-
tions by,Beethoven, Donaudy, Zan-
donai, Recli, Salter and Faure, and
will be open to the public.
Events Today
Committee on Student Affairs:
Meeting, 3 p.m., 1011 Angell Hall.

uDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)

Student Legislature Meeting:
7:15 p.m., Grand Rapids Room,
League.
AGENDA:
I. Plans for summer Legislature.
II. Student Research Report
III. Committee Chairman and
members approved for next year.
Committee for Displaced Students:
Special meeting, 4 p.m., Rm.
3-D, Union. Election of new offi-
cers.
All sponsoring organizations are
requested to send their new rep-
resentatives.
Council for UNESCO:
Final meeting of the semester,
7:30 p.m., Student Lounge, School
of Education Bldg.
Election of officers for 1949-50;
final ratification of the new con-
stitution; tentative summer or-
ganization and plans.
Graduate Student Council:
Final meeting of the semester,
7:30 p.m., West Lecture Rm.,
Rackham Bldg. Important that all
Joy oh joy!
an
So beautiful! So dependable!
7 2 ith the
V oniv t leh Insprin po*rur

See the NEW
KODAK DUAFLEX
CAMERA
Kodar
$19.85
Int.Fpd.Tax
Record the fun of that picnic
or week-end trip in full-color
pictures. They're as easy to
take as black-and-white shots,
and they'll make -wonderful
additions toyour KodakAlbum.
Make it a point to stop in
ahead of time for your color
film--Kodacolor for- roll-film ;qe
cameras, and Kodaichrome for,
miniature cameras.
Make our store you
gift headq
COMPLETE DEPARTMENTS F
CALKINS-FLETCH
324 South State

departments be represented. Send tion Graduating Seniors: The
substitutes if unable to attend. Dean and the Faculty of the
School of Business Administration
Gilbert and Sullivan Society: will receive the members of the
General meeting, 7 p.m., League. graduating class at a coffee hour,
Recordings of the show will be 9th floor, Thurs., May 26, from 4
played and scores will be refunded. to 6 p.m. All students in the
Cash for pictures must be paid School who are candidates for de-
now if orders are to be filled. Duty grees at the June Commencement
sheets from officers must be are invited.
turned in. A short executive meet-
ing will follow. Flying Club: Meeting,. Wed.,
May 25, 7:30 p.m., 1042 E. Engi-
Christian Science Organization: neering Bldg. Election of officers.
Testimonial meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Upper Room, Lane Hall. Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Final
meeting of the semester, Wed.,
Square Dance Group meet at May 25, Rm. 3056 NS, 12:15 p.m.
Lane Hall, 5:45 p.m. for picnic Messrs. Brant, Elmer, Gillespie,
and square dance on the Island. and Peterson will speak on "The
Bring own supper and nominal Geology of Southwestern Mon-
fee for pop and dessert. There will tana."
be a fire for outdoor cooking.
Coming Womeni of the University Facul-
ty meet for tea from 4 to 6 p m.,
Wed., May 25, 4th floor clubroom,
School of Business Administra- League. Last tea for this semester.

*Patent pendip
An Elgin Watch for depend.
ability through the years. Its
DuraPower Mainspring elimi-
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to steel mainspring failures.
Elgins are priced from $29.75.
HALLERS
JEWELERS
717 North University
"NEAR HILL ADITORIUM"

r commencement
uarters
OR MEN AND WOMEN
IER Drug Stores
818 South State

1319 S. University

Phone 9533

J.,

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lt('nian9, tboon and

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our delightful, tubbable cottons blend
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Specially priced, beginning today ... for one week only,
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sizes 9 to 15.
Above: a gay cotton plaid.
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/}

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1.65 51 gg. 20 denier
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ANNIVERSARY PRICED
$1.09 (3 pr. 3.15)
$1.19 (3 pr. 3.45)
$1.29 (3 pr. 3.75)
a ight suntan: Matchmaker.

Arntinrtinna tj iti gbnl.-P" HPritasre colors of Romance.

b

I

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