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For VO Dance
Are Due Today
Affiliated and Independent
Women Will Be Co-Chairmen
With Veterans on Committees,
Petitioping by independent and af-
filiated women for the six committee
co-chairmanships for the Veterans'
Dance to be held early next semester
will end at 5 p.m. today, according to
Helen Alpert and Marian Johnson,
Assembly and Panhellenic presidents.
The dance, which is to be sponsored
by the Veterans' Organization, will.
have a central committee composed
of University women and veterans
acting as co-chairmen. Independent
coeds with veteran co-chairmen will
head the ticket, publicity and deco-
The favors, programs and patrons
cnunitt es will be under the direc-
tion of sorority women and veterans.
The positiops were distributed among
the two women's organizations after
Petitions for the three Panhel po-
sitions are to be placed in the Panhel
box in the Undergraduate Office in
the League by 5 p.m. today. There
will be no interviewing of candidates.
Petitions for the Assembly posi-
tions should be brought to the inter-
views which will bie held from 3 p.mn.
to 5 p.m. today in the Assembly Office
on the second floor of the League. An
interviewing sheet is posted on the
office door where candidates may
sign for interviewing times,.
All women with the exception of
first semester freshmen may petition
for the abrove speefied positions.
Coeds pettioAing for the tioket, pub-
licity and decoration co-chairman-
ships must bring their eligibility cards
to the 44(erviews.
Complete plans should be included
in the petitions. Candidates are ad-
vised to retad dance reports in the
President's Report, a bound copy of
which may be found in the Social
Director's Office in the League, in
order to obtain general dance organi-
To Be Revived
Attired in academic caps and
gowns, women graduating in Febru-
ary will formally appear as seniors
for the first time at the Senior Sup-
per which will be held at 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday in the League ballroom.
Scroll and Senior Society, women's
honora ry societi~es, are sponsoring this
traditional affair. Individual invita-
tions to the dinner have been sent
to all women graduating in Febru-
ary. Reservations may be made from
2 to 5 p.m. today and committee
chairmen, Frances Popkins for Senior
Society and Jean Hotchkins for Scroll,
urge that reservations be submitted
Senior Supper, which used to be
held just before the JG Play, was
given last in 1942 and is being re-
vived this semester. This year's pro-
gram, which will be presented dur-
ing dinner, consists of songs and
dances from the forthcoming JG.
The traditional senior ceremony in
which the engaged women suck lem-
ons, the pinned women take straight
pins, those married blow out candles
and the others drop a penny in the
"wishing well" for every year they've
been single, will also be part of the
program. The favors will be in the
for of miniature mortarboards.
7I he patrons for senior supper are
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Mrs. Lucille B.
Conger, Miss Ethel A. McCormick,
Miss Marie D. Hartwig, and Miss Pa-
A local sports shop will distribute
caps and gowns to senior women
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
Emily Knapp, chairman -of the caps
and gowns committee, announced.
This applies to women in the schools
of L. S. & A., Pharmacy, Architec-
ture, Business Administration, Public
tleailtih, Education and Music.
Caps and gowns must be returned
to the store by Feb. 27, four days after
graduation. Provided that gowns are
returned on time, three dollars of the
five dollar deposit will be refunded.
Will Aid Needy
Women Students Are Urged
To Donate to UNO Council
In response to the national UNO}
victory collection drive for old clothes,
the League, in cooneration with all
women students, is sponso ing a cam-
pus wide campaign for all wearing
apparel which students can donatej
to this relief program.
"Everyone is asked to contribute
anything they possibly can to this
worthy cause." explained Jean Gaff-
ney, chairman of the drive. Warm
clothes such as mittens, sweaters,i
skirts, suits, and coats, as well as
shoes, are especially needed. Through
the UNO the contributions will be
distributed to the needy in foreign
The presidents of all dormitories,
league houses, and sororities have
been notified of the drive. Boxes to
receive the clothing have been placed
in many women's residences, and
these contributions should be turned
in to Miss McCormick's office by
Contributions from Americans wil
be one of the main sources of warm
clothing for people in war devastatedE
By LYNNE FORD
ACCORDING TO THE GLIB LINGO of fashion magazines and promotion,
the formal season is now upon us-and a stroll down the diag about mid-
night any Saturday will prove it beyond a doubt.
Scarcely a weekend now cannot boast of at least one formal somewhere,
ar , reluctant coeds are forced to don their glamour dresses whether they
want to or not. Unfortunately for the average coed, a formal is usually just
an added bother and not worth the trouble. But whether it is tradition or
rerely because men seem to like them, formals are still as much a part of
the sced's wardrobe as her babushka.
rfHE REDEEMING COMPENSATION for all of this grief is that, with
wartime restrictions on styles lifted, formals are more attratcive than
they have been for several years. Styles are as varied as imagination can
make them, running the garmut from stick-slim sheaths to billowed worn
CUTE DIME DONOR-Suzanne Kowalewsky, 3, daughter of Lt. and
Mrs. Bruce Kowalewsky of Los Angeles, drops a dime in the California
bottle at the "mile of dimes" stand in front of a Washington D. C.
over old-fashioned farthingales.
Striking on the sophisticated gal, the narrow, straight-skirted dresses,
topped with a high-necked, fitted bodice, worn with an unusual pin or jew-
elled choker for relief. Practical and pretty are decollette formals with a
matching jacket, perfect for presto->-- --- - -----
chango dinner before the dance dates. give the sculptured and molded look,
ILLOWED SKIRTS with clevely much desired by designers this year.
manipulated fullness to give a bell Glitter trims of jet and sequins add
shaped look frequently have bodices sparkle to formals and unusual hem-
as plain as a sweater, a challenge to line treatments of beading make
the wearer's ingenuity in making the skirts swing rhythmically.
dress individual with jewelry or Benefitting also from the removal
Surprising necklines are in the of WPB orders are the makers of eve-
Surpisig ncklnesarein hening slippers. Gold and silver kid
news too. Some, swathed high around shoes can again be had, and are
the throat in front, reveal a bare availbe in everything from French
back when milady turns around. Oth- heels to pancake flats. Fun for for-
ers boast but one sleeve, with the mal wear are the very new and differ-
othe. r shoulder. bared. Low, .round ent teon a ls. Sinew d
gllines arc even lower and rounder,g nal
and for the gal with spunkr, strapless wear hose under formals anyway, the
i:lies are still in vogue. .. .a. . . . . strap between toes presents no prob-
lem to bare feet. Ballet slippers are
N tS AND MARQUISETTES are the most practical anid comfortable
ci owded out of the spotlight by solution to the footwear problem, and
heavier, more dramatic fabrics. Sat- can be had in metallic kids, white
ins, brocades, velvets, and tafetas satin, black, and all colors.
Veterans' Wives' Club Sponsors
In-formation Center in Lea gu-
Judiciary Council will hold in-
terviews from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
today in the League for all wo-
men who petitioned for orienta-
tion adviser positions and who
have not as yet been interviewed.
Interviews will be heard for the
last time today. Petitioners may
sign for an interviewing time on
the sheet posted in the inder-
graduate Office of the League.
SClearane - BLOUSES
The Veterans' Wives' Club has
opened an information center in the
alcove of the League for all veteran
students and their wives, which will
be open from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Monday
Veterans and their wives are enti-
tled to certain privileges with regard
to campus activities and services, and
this office will give information and
advice on that subject.
Veterans a d their wives may ob-
tain informat ion concerning cam pus
activities and functions, places of
study, local bus service, and bus and
train service between Ann Arbor and,
outlying communities at this office.
Veterans will find a map of Ann Ar-
bor in the information center which
gives locations of various public and
The office is under the manage-
ment of Nancy Gray Dumond, '43,
who may be contacted through the
League Social Director's office or by
mailing a card to 1506 Brooklyn Ave.
"The majority of veterans arei
strangers to campus, and we hope toI
give them help in becoming familiar
with the town and campus in which
they are living and working.' Mrs.
Dumond announced. Veterans are
urged to drop in at the center when-
Th ree-pa rt ConcertI
To Be Given Sunday
The University Women's Glee Club,
the University Orchestra, and the
University Band will give a three-part
concert at 3 p.m., Sunday in Hill Au-
The program will include "Sibo-
ney," "Eie Canal," with a solo by Su-
zanne Smith, "Hymn to the Waters,"
accomupanied by two harps, and
"Wind in the Palm Trees."
The Glee Club's last program for
the fall term will be February 10 at
the International Center.
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Wool Plaids, Wool
jerseys, Gabardines, and
Regular $5.95 Values at
$3.95 Values at $2.89.
ever they are confronted with prob-
The Veterans' Wives' Club. which is
a new campus organization, will
sponsor many projects in addition to
the information center in an effort
to make all married veterans feel at
home en campus. The organization
plans to initiate activities which will
helpveteran couples nake congenial
friends and feel thal they are part of
the socal life on aipis.
The club is planning a member-
ship tea for all s(udeut veterans and
their wives from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Sunday in the League Ballroom.
Meetings are held twice a month, and
the next meeting will be held at 7:30
p.m. Feb. 4 in the League. Officers
will be elected at this organizational
meeting, which will be followed by a
Many Social Events
Will Be Presented
I ?; Campus Groups
Many sociai functions will be pre-
sented by campus organizations this
Green House and Tyler House will
give a hobo dance in the East Quad
from 9 p.m. to midnight today, with
Phil Busch and his orchestra playing.
All men on campus are invited by
the girls of White House, 1617 Wash-
tenaw, to forget their "bluebook
blues" at the Final Fling, an open
house being given from 8 p.m. until
A dance will be given by Alpha
Kappa Alpha today at Smith Cater-
ing and a party will be given by
the girls at State Street House.
Other parties today will be given
art Colonial House, 1345 Washtenaw,
and the Robert Owen Co-Operative
House, 1017 Oakland. Alpha Omega
wi.ll hold a dance at the Union
In addition to these activities the
USO will present an informal dan:e
for all junior hostesses and their
guests from 9 p.m. until midnight to-
morrow, in the ballroom of Harris
Hall. The music will be furnished b,
records. and refreshments wiD be
served to the dancers.
WAA's active Rifle Club is now
shooting intercollegiate challenge
postal matches with other women's
teams on Saturdays at the ROTC
Top scorers for the past week are
Gloria Miller, 99; Barbara Crosby,
97; Lola Patton, 96; Lydia Ann Creed.
96; and Louise Markhus, 95. A totol
score of 483 was made by the tor
Ballet Club will meet at 4 p.m. an
at 5 p.m. today at Barbour Gyn.
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NEW SHIPMENT - IMPORTED
SWISS BATISTE BLOUSES
SMARTEST HOSIERY SHOPPE
Michigan Theatre Building
_.. . _ .... .. _.:.r . ,.. _.... ,
In a Coat
Variation on a classic theme
this beautiful coat with
slightly fitted lines in front and
a straight, smooth back. Tai-
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natural, cocoa brown or cadet
k1 IctA ci e q
3 p.m. today at
Group will ime
Ril eam wl odaimctn
meeting tomorrow at the ROTC
Range. Members will compete against
four other women's teams.
Members a l costume com-
mittee of Jhmniie (.irls Play will
meet at xdu x da at the
League. Th) o n il be posted
on the b'iari* o lhE League
4 MONTH INkESVE
COLLEGE STUDENTS and GRADUATES
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