FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 1945
THE 7 MTCHTC A N DldTT v
In Army, Navy
Alumna on Duty at Fleet Home
Town News Center, Chicago
Former University women are
making their way up in the Army
and Navy, with two lieutenants list-
ed, another alumna at work at the
Fleet Home Town News Center in
Chicago, and others overseas with
the Red Cross.
Archolose Godoshian, yeoman third
class, of the WAVES, is now on duty
at the Fleet Home Town News Cen-
ter, the "world's busiest news cen-
ter," a release from the Navy re-
vealed. Miss Godoshian received a
bachelor's degree from the Univer-
sity in 1944.
Having entered the Navy in Jan-
uary, 1944, she received her recruit
training at the Naval training school
(WR), Hunter College, and attended
yoeman school at Stillwater, Okla.
News and pictures of the men and
women of the Navy all over the
world come in to the Center for
editing and distribution to home
Lt. Klotz Commissioned
One of the lieutenants recently
commissioned is Lt. Edith L. Klotz
of Pasadena, Fla. Overseas with the
Eighth Air Force for 14 months, she
was commissioned on July 21 at the
First WAC Training Center at Fort
Lt. Klotz received her AB in Eng-
lish here, in 1923 and was a librarian
at Huntington Library in San Mar-
ino, Calif., for 12 years.
Lt. Johnson in Hawaii
The other officer is Lt. (jg) Anna
M. Johnson of the WAVES. She has
reported for duty at the Naval Air
Station, Barber's Point, at Oahu, Ha-
Marian J. Ritchie, a University
graduate, has also arrived in Hawaii
but she will serve as an American
Red Cross staff assistant. She was
graduated in 1942.
Red Cross Assistants
Mary Catherine Johnson is another
American Red Cross staff assistant
who received her AB here in 1937.
She is stationed in India. Before
her appointment, she flew for the
WASPs in Romulus.
Mary Andresen, a 1942 graduate,
has arrived in the European Theater
of Operations as an American Red
Cross staff assistant. She had been
a reporter for the Ashland Daily
Press in Ashland, Wisc,
Barbara Morrison, seaman second
class, has completed her basic train-
ing at the Naval Training School in
the Bronx and will report to Wash-
ington for work in communications.
She is a member of Kappa Phi and
her sister, Patricia, is an 'apprentice
seaman at Hunter College.
5 i. . ~ aU.A~--L4A.LUcix§ IN 1 1 1L J:.PAGE FrMJ
Plaids everyone will talk about .. .
blazon-bright, sophisticated. PlaidsR
with compliment-provoking man-
ners like the front-full plaid skirt
of the VOGUE cover costume. In
black and yellow wool, 12.95.
Snug, drop-shouldered black tweed
jacke,t 19.95. Misses' sizes.
"Pul in your coat belt.
Neat way to show off your doll-
dainty waist. Cinch in fullness tight
at your middle with a belt. Guar-
anteed heart-melting on every-
thing from raincoats to ever-use-
ful toppers like the coat sketched
in gold-buttoned emerald chinchil-
Ia wool. For misses, 59.50.
VOGUE SAYS: "Wear
tweeds the town way
Balance a bulky top with a stem-
slender skirt. Have a suit with city
manners that emphasizes a small
waist, broadens your shoulders with
a dropped shoulder line. The black
and white houndstooth wool tweed
suit banded in black velvet, 49.75:
was the only store in town to learn
two months ago that Vogue's Aug-
ust 15th issue would give six fash-
ion rules for every smart girl to
follow-in college and out.
VOGUE told Goodyear's what the
rules were. Vogue showed Good-
year's the actual clothes appear-
ing in the August15th issue-and
even demonstrated how they should
be worn. Now Goodyear's is ready
to show you. E 'd
agrees with everything
VOGUE says to the smart girl
" R riw '91
. .. 0
.. n and out of college
VOGUE SAYS: "Blend greys
for a custom-made lool."
Put grey ,against grey . . . put
smooth surface against rough for
an all-grey look that's subtle in
its elegance, sly in its flattery to
fresh, clear skin and shining hair.
The full-skirted, rib-tight dress, a
"Judy 'n' Jill" fashion in Hocka-
num's smoky grey suit-weight
flannel. Junior sizes, 19.95.
VOGUE SAYS: "Wear night
black the young way."
Easy as a sweater . black with
a bright out-look for star-studded
nights. Decolete. narrow-waisted,
ballet-skirted dresses put togeth-
er withAbig;,white gloves and stra-
tegically placed jewels. Start with
the short dancing dress at left.
Black rayon faille, with narrow.
shouder straps optional. Junior
CN ,and ,.en
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Butler of
Hampton, New Hampshire, announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Barbara Jane, to Allen Arthur Ray-
mond, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
Raymond of Buffalo, N. Y. and West-
Miss Butler is a graduate of Hamp-
ton Academy in New Hampshire, and
received a Bachelor of Science de-
gree from the University of Michi-
gan in June, 1945. She is a member
of Gamma Phi Beta sorority.
Mr. Raymond is a graduate of the
Nichols School, Buffalo, N. Y., and
will graduate this week from the
University of Michigan with a de-
gree of Bachelor of Science in Me-
chanical Engineering. He is affil-
iated with the Lambda Chi Alpha
WASHINGTON, Aug. 23-(AP)-Five
more red stamps will be validated
Saturday, September 1, the Office
of Price Administration announced
The new meat-fats stamps are
L1, M1, N1, P1, Q1.
VOGUE SAYS: "Afternoon
and dinner dresses of,
flannel, tweed,. jersey
Strirtly an American phenomenon
. . . the casual look of durable
daytime fabrics chosen as a foil
for bared skin and jewels. Won-
derfully effective for after-five
wear, dresses like our party plaid
of red and green Shamokin wool
gilded with buttons and belt. A
"Hi-Dee" design in Junior sizes,
Dress and Sport styles .
Jewelry neckline and tie
neck. ' Sizes 30 to 40.
Plaid and solid colors
Pullovers ndc nrdiainns .
COME and see the kind of clothes
Vogue selected for all smart girls
to wear this- autumn. Come and
let us show you how to wear them
the Vogue way.
Sports Shop--Third Floor
t s t ">:.: