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April 04, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-04-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

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Peoples of Liberated Nations
Need Useable Castoff Clothes

.

UNRRA Asks American Aid
For Thirty Million Children
"What can you spare that they can
wear?" is the slogan which sets the
tempo for the nation-wide clothing
drive which opened April 1 and will
continue throughout the month, un-
der the sponsorship of the United
Nations Relief and Rehabilitation
Administration.
More than 30,000,000 children a-
lone in liberated or to be liberated
nations in Europe are without ade-
quate clothing. UNRRA's appeal isj
for good serviceable used clothingI
which will enable sufferers in war
devastated areas to reconstruct their
homes and towns.
Clothing Must Come from America
Because the misery and poverty of
war has not touched America, it isj
easy to overlook the desperate need
for clothing and supplies in Europe.
But clothing for war sufferers must
come from America. Scarcely any
new clothing has been available at
any price in Europe since the out-
break of war, and much of the cloth-
ing families were able to salvage has
been stolen by ransacking enemy
soldiers.
More of our allies in war-ravaged
Europe are dying from lack of cloth-
ing than froni lack of food. Although
articles contributed to the drive need
not be in perfect repair, they must be
in condition to be useful to the wear-
er.
Cotton clothing must be washed
but not ironed and all articles given
in pairs, such as shoes or stockings
must be tied together. Both winter
and summer garments are needed.
Method of Shipping
Clothing received in local collec-
tion depots will be sorted and shipped
to regional warehouses, wliere it will
be vacuum cleaned, resorted, and
pressure packed to conserve space.
The bales will be disinfected while in
the holds of ships in transit to Eur-
ope.
The clothing will be distributed
free and without discrimination to
the needy and destitute men, women,
and children in some 44 allied and
liberated countries. Giving to this
drive is not charity, it is simply a
way of making up in part for the
tremendous sacrifices European peo-
ple have made to spare America from
the shock of a total war.
-Lynne Ford
A dress that will take you every-
where can be found in the new
Persian print models of rayon crepe.
Rich in deep greens and purples, it's
a delight. to look at.

Waves Aboard;
All Is Not Welt
When the recent order permitting
sea duty for WAVES became effect-
ive, complications arose, for although
a ship may be "she" to its crew, when
naval architects designed her it was
strictly for a man's war.
Proudly junior officers showed the
first Wave aboard their ship the
bridge and explained to her the
range-finders. They were taken
aback, however, when she timidly
asked about the powder room. An
old sea dog saved the day by taking
the young thing on a tour through the
ship, and by the time they returned
top deck, swarming carpente'rs and
plumbers had rectified the over-sight.
Holes in Stockings
Can Be Eliminated
By Care of Heels
Holes in the heels of stockings are
second only to runs as a cause of
sending stockings to the rag-bag.
This sort of wear is increased greatly
by rough skin on the heels, and many
stockings could be saved by keeping
this area of the skin smooth.
The proper time for caring for the
skin on the heels is during the daily
bath. Soap should be rubbed on a
brush and the heel brushed for sev-
eral minutes. This brushing helps to
soften callouses and removes many
of the harsh scales which cling to
the skin. The feet should be carefully
rinsed and dried.

Dean Compiles
List of Work
Open to Coeds
Coeds interested in holding part-
.ime jobs should contact Mrs. Mary
a. Bromage at the office of the Dean
of Women.
Mrs. Bromage recently listed a
variety of jobs open to coeds includ-
ing working with a kindergarten
teacher after 3 p.m. daily, soda foun-
tain work on State Street, a child
care job for afternoons, clerking in a
music store, and a job selling in the
fashion department of a local store.
Local housewives have put in re-
quests for two students to live-in,
and part-time work is also available
for a student who drives.
Further information on any of
these openings may be secured at the
Office of the Dean of Women.
Serv icewomen Get
Award for Styles
Every woman in the uniformed ser-
vices can consider herself the reci-
pient of a special award for tops in
approved fashions, according to the
Fashion Academy of New York
which, in announcing recently the
13 best-dressed women of the year,
presented The Public Life award to
servicewomen.
As representatives of women in the
armed services, Major Juanita Red-
mond, chief of the Army Air Force
nursing personnel division and Lt.
Gelman Spencer of the Navy Nurse
Corps received crested gold medals.
Former Student Is
Instructor in Navy
A former student at the University,

Suits Are High
In Popularity
Among Coeds
By BETTY HAHNEMAN
Suits are leading the spring pa-
rade this year, and coeds are finding
them comfortable, attractive, and
practical. For dates, classes, week-
ending, or Sunday dinner the suit is
always the "right thing."
This spring many of the Ann Ar-
bor stores are featuring comfortable
wools in pastel shades. Plain car-
digan styles as well as, the more
fancy dressmaker suits are proving
very popular with Michigan women.
Gabardines, too, are receiving a
generous share of attention, and most
coeds know that a gabardine can't
be beat for comfort and wear. These
suits are practical, too, from another
standpoint-they stay looking fresh
and well-pressed under conditions
which would discourage and unpleat
other wools.
One of the top-notches in the seas-
on's suit hit parade belongs to the
checked wools. These attractive, gay
checks in almost all of the spring
colors are being seen in increasing
. numbers, and their popularity is cer-
tainly well-deserved. The checked
skirt may also be worn with a jacket
E of a harmonizing color.
Suits are, indeed, as much a part
of spring in Ann Arbor as are the
rainy days, the May Festival, or the
campus bicyclers.
Elects Officers
At its annual elections, Sigma Al-
pha Mu Fraternity elected David
Loewenberg, Prior, Henry Keiser, Ex-
checquer, and Stuart Alexander, Re-
corder.
The fraternity also announces the
I nstallation of ten new pledges; Mur-
ray Grant, Seymour Lichter, Milton
Goldrath, Harry Stern, Jerry Green-
berg, Bernard Meislin, Frank Wolf,
Herbert Ruskin, Walter Bergner and
BernardHarris.
INVEST IN VICTORY

A! A~ A *1 ! ! S! & A1

I- -% r J, - J.%

WAA Holds Meeting Seven Offices Open
All coeds who plan to petition for Independent women living in dor-
positions on the WAA War Board mitories, auxiliary dormitories, Lea-
should attend a meeting to be held gue houses, and cooperative houses
at 4:30 p. m. today in the Correctives may petition-this week for positions
Room of Barbour Gym. on the Assembly Council.
At this meeting the organization The Kalamazoo Room of the Lea-I
and plans of the WAA Board will be gue will be open from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.
explained by the 1944-5 president each afternoon and an officer of
Shelby Dietrich. "We feel that the Assembly will be on hand to answer
information gained from this meet-
ing will be valuable aid to those fill- any questions about the positions and
ing out petitions" said Miss Dietrich. petitioning.
All petitions are due at 12:30 p.m. The offices which will be open to
Saturday in the WAA box at the senior unaffiliated women next fall
Undergraduate Office of the League. are those of presideit of Assembly,
It will be possible to sign up for time vice-president of dormitories, vice-
of interview there. president of League houses, and sec-
retary-treasurer.
Sophomores and juniors may peti-
tion for positions of personnel ad-
ministrator, war activities chairman
For Hose Gloves for League houses, and war activities
chairman for dorms.
Appeals to Coeds The petitions for any of these of-
fices may be obtained at the Kala-
mazoo Room, where there is* posted
Something new that will appeal to a list explaining the duties of the
coeds because it takes so little time to various Assembly officers. The peti-
use is a sachet beauty bath for lin- tions, which are also available at the
gerie, hosiery and gloves. Undergraduate office of the League,
It comes in a smartly decorated must be e Undergradu tfie by
cylinder like talcum powder, with a Saturday.

Petitioning for WAA, Assembly
Will Continue Through Saturday

Ruthven Tea
Will Be Held
All transfer students will be spe-
cial guests at a tea to be given from
4 p.m. to 6 p.m. today in the home of
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven.
Other groups especially invited to
attend the all-student tea, are mem-
bers of Alpha Phi and Chi Omega
sororities, Alpha Kappa Kappa and
Phi Rho Sigma medical fraternities
and Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Chi
fraternities. Residents of Ball House,
Day House, Hall House, Lincoln
House, and Lockwood Manor have
also been extended special invita-
tions.
Presiding at the tea table will be
Mrs. Barrett from Alpha Phi, Mrs.
Russell from Chi Omega, Miss Sulli-
van from Ball House and Mrs. Went-
worth, housemother at Day House.
Coeds Like Jay

Saucy

Slippers

J
3

heart-shaped scoop at one end for
pouring. One teaspoon added to a
asin ofwater makes sufficient bub-
bly bath for one washing, and the
sachet removes body odors, floats
away dirt and has no deteriorating
effects on silk, rayon. nylon, or even
woolen fabrics. Each tube is good
for from,18 to 20 beauty baths.
Daily washing of underthings is a
more sensible approach to the sub-
ject of daintiness than having to stay
in Saturday afternoons -to take care
of that lump of clothes that has
piled up during the week.
Fabric gloves need to be washed
after each wearing. Stockings should
be washed after each wearing and
as soon as they are taken off--not
next day or next week. With the new
lingerie bath, washing is a pleasure,
and garments after drying are deli-
cately scented.

Schedule for WAA
Bowling Is Posted
The schedule for the second round
of games in the WAA bowling tour-
nament is now posted in the WAB.
These games must be played this
week and will be regarded as default-
ed if not completed at the scheduled
time.
Junior Play News
The scenery for the play has been
completed, Nancy Tressel, scenery
chairman, announced yesterday.
Estimates by all the chairman as
to their proposed expenditures should
be turned in to Miss Bartley by Fri-
day.

Bedroom slippers have no obligation
to look practical enough to persuade
a coed to part with a cherished shoe
coupon, so they can afford to be
saucy.
The flip exteriors hides lot of
workmanship and durability, but they
flout only the spirit-lifting sassy side
of their natures, and manufacturers
recently came out with the sauciest
yet.
Latest among slippers which en-
courage the elfin streak are bobby-
boots, which are hand-made and
come in beige, kelly, light blue and
fuchsia. Lambs wool lines the leath-
er soles, and the slippers cover the
ankle.
Cross over scuffs, a coed favorite,
come in pastel shades of blue, yellow,
purple, coral, green and cochineal.
Multi-colored candy striped scuffs
answer to the name of "Paree," and
are more practical than the pastels.
Unnamed, but quite Harem-ish, are
squared-off scuffs, made of rayon
jersey printed with flowers. The coed
who likes an Oriental flavor will
snatch these up in a hurry.

Vanishing cream should be rubbed Bertha Mae Zagers, is a Lt. (j.g.) in
over the heels. If the treatment is F the Nurses Corps of the Navy.
given at bedtime, results will be much She was inducted at the Great
j Lakes Training Center in 1942. She
more beneficial, since more cream left Great Lakes for Camp Lejeune,
can be applied at this time. received orders for Samoa America,i
Cotton should then be pressed over. South Pacific and remained there
the skin and held in place by a piece until ordered to return to Washing-
of gauze. This helps to keep the ton, D.C. for a three-month course in
cream from rubbing on the sheets. psychiatry nursing at St. Elizabeth's
On cold nights, bed socks worn to Hospital, Washington.
keep the feet warm may also be used
to hold the cotton in place.

There will be a meeting of all
league house presidents at 5 p.m.
today in the League for the pur-
pose of having an 'Ensian picture
taken. The room will be posted
on the bulletin board.
"Refiections," the new haunting
fragrance in perfumes, not only
brings back memories of days gone
by, but gives an incentive for pre-
cious house to come.

( a
Kr
"SHINE IN THlE IIAlN"
And kook your pret/WIes in a Gabardine
or Izustrous, satin-finished raincoat ...
" nor belied. Blue, red or fral.
Sizes 1() to 20.
3.95 lo 21L95

ROMR4NCE'
FflSHIONS
RE S 'R.--.for the Spri;;vtiiwz bride;

our lover's knot wedding gown v
shimmering rayon satin bodice and
of filmy marquisette over satin and n
35.o0. The double veil of fine wh
shirred to a halo headband and ba
with clusters of wax-like orange bl
. . , 22.95,
FoK llnil BalDLNIAIIs . . . picture.
dresses they'll love to wear to Sprir
Summer parties. Aqua or yellow rm
sette a-flutter with wide ruffles .. .
I RUM A\L~ COLECIN ()
\LEIDDING ;OWN, 35.010 lo 45.00
vius, 19.95 to 29.95
IME3sIMAjI)s' DRLSsS, 22.95 and 29.9

with a
d skirt

0

ite nt~ ,
;n 4r.
danced-
tiic.
Ot I ' 1L S
JRL /11 TV Mi!vN X

NRcady.'Iu \V'cali

T1hird Floor

J\1 A I N s 1T It L I? T

S'T C

II

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