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July 28, 1945 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1945-07-28

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SATURDAY, JULY 28, 1945,.

TIHE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FTVE

r - . ..

SuomynonaWill Conduct Poll

To Determine Summer

ActivitiesI

Suomynona will.. conduct a, poll to.
determine whether women eligible for
membership are interested in making
the organization active this summer,
Mary Chernus, vice-president, an-
nounced yesterday.
Activities during the summer would
includ canoeing, bicycle rides, and
picnlics. Rgardless of the outcome
of the. poll, Syomynona will continue
Qcia lDancing
Qlass IsStill
Open To Girls
.Women may still enter the social
dancing class held every Monday,
the Department of Physical Educa-
tion for Women announced yester-
day.
At present there are more men
than women. This class meets at
8:45 p. m. EWT every Monday in the
lounige of the Women's Athletic
Building.
Registration for the summer sports
tournament, now in progress, is still
open. Men and women may partici-
pate in golf and tennis. Two-ball
foursomes and women's singles are
offered in golf, and in tennis mixed
doubles and women's singles and
doubles. Badminton and archery are
also open.
Dorm To Hold
Open House
Stockwell Hall will hold an open
house from 2:30 until 5 p. m. EWT
today.
The party will be directed by Char-
lotte Whitcomb, social chairman.
She is aided by Mrs. Grace Nigge-
man, in charge of refreshments; Pat
Sarle, entertainment chairman; Bar-
bara Grahn, publicity chairman; and
Silver Star La Ra, chairman of the
cleanup committee.
Sigma Chi Will
Honor, Pledges
In honor of 17 new pledges, Sigma
Chi Will hold a dance from 8:30 p.m.
until 12 EWT today.
Formal pledging was completed yes-
terd1ay.
Chaperones for the dance are Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Halleck, Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Hansel, and Mr. and Mrs.
Dick Heyliger.

sponsoring its weekly radio program
and will resume a full activity paro-
gram this fall.
Sign, Phone, or Write
Suomynona is open to all inde-
pendent women living outside dormi-
tories, League houses, sororities, co-
operative houses and the Michigan
League and include sorority women
not affiliated with a campus soror-
ity and married women.
Those eligible and interested are
requested to sign at Miss MacCor-
mick's office in the League or drop
a card or phone Marjorie Baker, pres-
ident, 24055, at 1614 Granger, or
Mary Chernus, 5707, at 411 Lenawee.
Seven Broadcasts
Suomynona has broadcast seven
programs about the war activities of
coeds at 2:15 p. m. EWT every Thurs-
day over WPAG. Marjorie Baker pre-
pares the script and members of
Suomynona participate in the broad-
casts.
The purpose of Suomynona, a part
of Assembly,: is to provide a means
for social and recreational contacts
among members. Last year it spon-
sored picnics, baseball games, and a
Sunday morning breakfast.

USO To Give
Radio Program
WPAG To Sponsor Special
Show for Servicemen
A special program foi servicemen
will be broadcast over WPAG from
7 to 8 p. m. EWT (6 to 7 CWT) Sun-
day from the ballroom of the USO
clulbhouse,
Ralph Wilson, his orchestra and,
two soloists will be featured in the
program, first ever broadcast by the
USO.
WPAG will donate the time and
orchestra for the program, to which
everyone is invited.
Public Health
Service ReportsP
Polio Epidemic

Finding of Titian Painting May
Have Occurred in Amsterdam

THE SITE OF MUCH SUMMER FUN IS SHOWN ABOVE. Women
Practicing golf on the putting green by the Women's Athletic Building.
At present a golf tournament is being played, as well as tennis, bad-
minton and archery.r
T~n, the

AMSTERDAM- --6P)-- An art dis-
covery that would be fabulous if true
-the finding of a hitherto unknown
painting by the 16th century Vene-
tian master, Titian-may have oc-
curred in Amsterdam during the bleak
years of Nazi occupation.
The painting, carefully stored in
the bombproof vault of the Nether-
lands State Museum, has been placed
on private exhibition. The owner, a
long-time student of old masters, is
so convinced that it is authentic that
he is eager to take it personally to
New York for inspecion by experts of
the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
A "Danae"
The painting is a "Danae," a sub-
ject which Titian is known to have
painted at least four times. Three
of the known versions are in museums
in Vienna, Madrid and Leningrad.
The fourth once hung in Naples but
that masterpiece-valued at $500,0001
-is reported to have been stolen by
the Nazis.
According to Greek legend, Danae
was the daughter of the king of Argos,
who, having been warned that her
son would slay him, confined her in a
tower of brass. Zeus descended to
her in a shower of gold. Perseus was
INVEST IN VICTORY

their son and he. after various ad-
ventures including the killing of Me-
dusa, fulfilled the prophecy and caus-
ed his grandfather's death.)
Perhaps Fifth Version
The owner of the Amszerdam paint-
ing, George Scager, formerly a 'cell-
ist with the famous Concertgebouw
Orchestra, does not think his is the
painting stolen by the Nazis in Na-
ples. He is convinced that it is a
hitherto unknown fifth version, pos-
sibly the first that Titian did of the
subject.
(Although no new Titians have
been unearthed recently, officials of
the Metropolitan Museum of Art in
New York said it is by no means im-
possible that one may turn up. How-
ever, Titian has remained, more con-
stantly than most masters, a high-
priced painter down through the cen-
turies. The records are more com-
plete in his case than in most, and
new discoveries by other Italian paint-
ers would perhaps be more likely.)
MOSELEY TYPEWRITER CO.
114 So. 4th Ave. Phone 5888
TYPEWRITERS AVAILABLE
Order now for early delivery

Women in P.

1.

'Spruce Up' at

Yank

I

nva ion

Within three weeks after the Unit-
ed States invaded the Philippines,
said Sgt. Donn Munson in a story
in the July issue of "She" Magazine,
personal appearance among the wo-
men improved 1,000 per cent.
Starved for clothes for nearly three
years by the domineering Japs who
burned their homes, their clothes and
other personal possessions, the wo-
men of the Islands were reduced lit-
terally to rags. Now, from the GI's,
they soon gathered material for new
dresses and smart blouses.
In a land stripped of all the com-
forts of living and of cloth in partic-
ular, the most amazing creations
poured forth from the humble palm-
thatched homes of the girls. Nearly
every fifth house contained an an-'
cient, but serviceable, manually-op-
erated sewing machine.
From the kit bags of soldiers came
needles and thread and, almost over-
night, discarded khaki trousers,
shirts, mattress covers and pieces of
discarded parachute silk were trans-
formed into striking ensembles.
Many a woman thinks she bought
a gown for a ridiculous price when
in reality she bought it for an absurd
figure.

WASHINGTON, July 27 --tP.
There have been 2,048 cases of inf an-
tile paralysis reported to the Public
Health Service this year as compared
with 2,320 in tha corresponding part
of 1944.
"There's no question that it's epi-
demic again." said the service in re-
porting the figures today.
States reporting the largest num-
ber are Massachusetts, New York,
New Jersey, Pennsylvania, South
Carolina, Texas, Utah and California.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(continued from Page 4)
titudes Taught In The Jewish Home,"
Sunday at 7 p. m. CWT or 8 p. m.
EWT in Kellogg Auditorium, a Reli-
gious Education Workshop lecture.
The regular meeting of the Out-
ing Club will be held Monday, July
30 at 8:30 p. m. in the Outing Room
of the Rackham Building. Everyone
interested in folk-dancing are urged
to attend.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
109 S. Division St. Wednesday eve-
ning service at 8 p. m. Sunday morn-
ing service at 10:30 a. m. Subject
"Truth." Sunday school at 11:45 a.m.
A special reading room is maintained
by this church at 706 Wolverine
Bldg., Washington at Fourth, where
the Bible, also the Christian Science
Textbook, "Science and Health with
Key to the Scriptures" and other
writings by Mary Baker Eddy may be
read, borrowed or purchased. Open
daily except Sundays and holidays
from 11:30 a. m. to 5 p. m.

Fashion conscious gals are quietly!
going berserk right about now tryingI
to keep up with the new trends an-,
nounced daily at the New York fa-
shion showings. Writers who de-
scribed the fall silhouette early in
the season have found themselves
out on the proverbial limb and are
now having to eat their words.
There is no fall silhouette. Instead,
there are several completely differ-
ent trends, each finding frenzied pro-
moters among the big names in
American fashion. Sticking by their
guns with the Atlas shouldered, reed
slim silhouette are Hattie Carnegie
and Uettie Rosenstein. The latter
even goes so far as to pooh pooh the
loose armholes and wing and bat
sleeves so enthusiastically applauded
by other designers. Adele Simpson
has followed basically the same pat-
tern, but her rounded or "outcurve"
shoulders replace the squared ones
of Carnegie and Rosenstein.
Exactly opposite are the styles
promoted by Herbert Sondheim. His
showings seem to have stepped fromI
Vogue's pages on post-duration Paris;
styles. The tiny doll waist is accent-
ed by intricate tummy and hip drap-
ing and the swathed bodice, complet-

ed usually by voluminous push up
sleeves (within WPB regulations).
Middle of the roaders, including
Ben Reig, Joseph Halpert and Jo
Copeland, showed more fullness in
skirts, fishtail backs and longer skirts
in general. Claire McCardell placed
herself in a class with no competition
when she surprised all with peasant-
ish styles.
Unexpected tricks in dress design
are accomplished this season with
color and fabric. Clever eye-catchers
in the high fashion category include
such things as one sleeve of spirited
color on a plain black dress, diagonal
bands of contrasting color or fabric
encircling full sleeves, and jockey
stripes of blatant color, sometimes
confined to the bodice, sometimes
swooping diagonally from neck to
hem. A Jeckyll and Hyde effect is
obtained in more formal dresses with
one shoulder completely naked and
the other swathed high and ending
in a demure cap or long loose sleeves.
The overall picture can be confined
to a few words. Watch for shoulder,
sleeve, and bodice interest, the new
figure-couture idea achieved usually
with subtle side draping, anything
resembling a high. neck

Learn to FLY!
It's part of a Modern Education
CERTIFIED INSTRUCTORS AND PLANES
AVAILABLE AT ALL TIMES
ENROLL NOW IN OUR LOW-COST CLUB PLAN
(Formerly Ann Arbor Aircraft Co.)
ANN ARBOR AIRPORT
Phone 25-8825 4320 S. State St.
VISITORS ARE WELCOME

e

- - - ----- --- -
.__. v _ . . . ._..._..__ . .w.e _..__.__ , ._.._._...____-._-___ -_______ __

EARLY SUMMER SPORTSWEAR
Play Togs, Slack Suits, Beach Coats, Swim Suits, Jumpers
Two-Piece Dresses, Cotton Skirts, Denim Jackets

Play Togs
Reg. 12.95 - 16.95

$10 Play Suits
Reg. 22.95.. .

Play Suits
. Reg. 8.95 . ....

$5

Swim uits $1 2 Pc Dresses $ 2S 2 pc Dresses $10
Reg. 14.95 - 16.95 Reg. 35.00 - 39.95 Reg. 14.95 - 16.95
Slack Suits $ Slack Suits $I Slack Suits
Reg. 29.95 . . . Reg. 19.95 . . . . Reg. 14.95 - 16.95 o
CLEARANCE SUMMER DRESSES

0

Admobb,

S

LI:

Bembergs,

Gingham, Chambray, Shantungs,
Plain and Printed Crepe

c

Dresses
Reg. 14.95 - 16.95
Dresses
Reg. 29.95 . .

$11
$21

Dresses
Reg. 17.95 - 19.95
Dresses
Reg. 35.00 - 39.95

$14

Dresses
Reg. 22.95 - 25.00
Dresses
Reg. 45.00 - 49.95

$17
$02

$24

CLEARANCE SUMMER MILLINERY

Published by The Michiganensian

$1

$4

111 I

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