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January 08, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-01-08

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


...* 1MI .' If l N lyi'

Union

Ballroom

Will

Be Scene Of

'Seltzer

__

Smith, Pleune Match Announced

A family luncheon served at noon,
Friday, December 26 at the Verlaros
Farm near Paw Paw, Mich., an-
nounced the engagement of Rose-
mary Smith, '42, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. T. A. Smith to Mark Pleune,
'41, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry M.
Pleune of Grand Rapids.

Covers for twelve were laid for
luncheon and attractive place cards
with wedding rings attached were
found at each place, making known
the engagement.
Miss Smith belongs to Alpha Chi
Omega, and Mr. Pleune is a member
of Chi Psi fraternity.

1ALTO
DeLso Dehs . . .$*85
Naturalizers and Modart. $5.85
Forest Park . . . . . . $3.98
All Suede or Suede and
Leather Combinations
Also Antelope Styles,
in Wine, Blue, Black, and bright colors,
on blaek.
~ BIOOINS Sart Shoei
108 East Washington Phone 2-2685
rLL -lJlF Ub

'H'angover Aid'
Wi ll Be Given
At Novel Dance
Cokes, Coffee To Be Served;
Members Of ROTC, NROTC
To Escort Unattended Women
For those still suffering from the
effects of New Year's Eve, bottles of
seltzer will be given to each person
attending the "Seltzer Shuffle" from
3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. today in the
main ballroom of the Union.
Having the distinction of being the
first dance to follow the holidays,
the "Seltzer Shuffle" will be informal
and carried out along the lines of a
coke bar. Music will be furnished by
records featuring the nation's top
bands and most popular tunes.
Hostesses Selected
Sixteen women have been selected
to act as hostess for the afternoon.
They are Gale Doyle, '44, Nancy Siler,
'45, Kay Klintworth, '45, Hilda John-
son, '43, Jean Graf, 'DH, Betty Flet-
cher, '45, and Bunny Bunnel, '44.
Others to wear hostess tags today
are Obeline Elser, '45Ed, Phyllis Ban-
brook, '44, Martha Opsion, '44, Mari-
lyn Moore, '45, Mary Beth Hughes,
'43, Doris Dickmeyer, '44, and Claire
Reed-Hill, '42.3
Also to act as hostesses are Lenore
Bode, '44, Marcia Netting, '45, Joan
List, Lit, Jane Longstaff, Lit, Frances
Tripp, '45, Judy Morrill, '43, Judy
Fletcher, '43; Margaret Althouse, '45,
Pap Palmer, '45 and Billy Davidson,
'45.
Cokes To Be Given
Members of ROTC and NROTC
will be on hand to accompany wo-
men attending without dates from
the door to the second floor dance
floor. Everyone is urged to come with
or without dates. Women will be
admitted free and men for 10 cents.
Free cokes, coffee, tea and cookies
will be served on the terrace where
there will also be tables, to accommo-
date those who wish to play bridge.
The theme of the dance will be ac-
centuated by the presentation of a
bottle of seltzer to each person at the
entrance to the ballroom.
"The seltzer is not being given as
an antidote to the cookies served,"
Don West, '43, Union publicity chair-
man told listeners, grateful for his
brilliant explanation. "It's just a gag
to advertise the dance!"

Semester Is Pl
Campus is united, and especially
the women of the University, who
are eager to do their bit in everyf
spare moment for national defense.
To meet that demand, the Red Cross
program for second semester has
been enlarged and improved upon,
working through Miss Ethel McCor-
mick, Social Director of the League.
First Aid is a standard course for1
anyone 17 years of age or over. ItI
of fers instruction in providing for
the immediate and intelligent care
of the injured in an emergency. It
calls for 10 class meetings of two
hours each, with lectures, demon-
strations, and practice. The ad-
vanced course in First Aid includes
10 hours of work in drill and review{
of the practical phases of first aid.-
Prerequisite is the completion of the
standard course.
Trains Instructors
The instructor course is designed
to train lay persons as instructors,
in first aid, with 30 hours of work
;including practice teaching. Pre-l
requisite is the completion of the
advanced course. An important point
is that all First Aid courses are open
to both men and women.
Home Nursing is a home making
course giving practical instruction
in personal and family health, in-
cluding the care of infapts and small
children; it teaches home and com-
munity hygiene, and how 'to diag-
nose illnesses easily recognized, all
in a minimum of 24 hours of class
work.
Teaches Repairs
Motor Mechanics, the prerequisite
of which is the ability to drive a car,
gives instructions in emergency re-
pairs which can be made by a lay
person. Mechanics, changing a tire
without lifting it; adjusting brakes,
shock absorbers, brake pedal, clutch
pedal, engine; taking the carburetor
apart, fuel pump, generator; learn-
ing how to drive a truck-all these
are a part of the course which has
classes of two hours each.
When First Aid and Motor Me-
chanics are completed, admission is
granted to the Motor Corps which
collects garments, provides transpor-
tation for men in government hospi-
tals, and takes patients to hospitals.
Members of the corps are also quali-
fied for ambulance driving.
The Production corps does knit-

Red Cross Program For

Second

anned By League
ting, sewingk mkes surgical dress-
ings and packs them. Any group in-
terested may contact the social di-
rector's office at the League and re-
quest materials, but someone in the
group must accept responsibility for
them and be able to instruct in their
use.
Practical instruction in food val-
ues, adequate diets at minimum and
moderate costs, wide spending of
food dollars and proper methods of
preparing foods to conserve food
values, all in 20 hours of class work
will be the job of the Food and Nu-
trition course.
Needs Training
The Staff Assistance Corps re-
quires only the obvious training or
experience needed for any of the po-
sitions such as filing, typing, keeping
books, preparing reports, work on
information and reception desks and
translating or organizing classes for
other services. Members of this corps
will fill out cards which will be kept
in the social director's office and will
have the hours each person is free,
so that they may be' called upon
when needed to help.
In planning your program for sec-
ond semester leave room for at least
one of these valuable courses, at the
completion of each of which a cer-
tificate will be awarded. Specific
times and places of these courses
will be announced as soon as the
information is available.
Smith Engagement
To Hogg Is Revealed
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Edwin Smith,
of "Fair Lea," Dayton, Ohio, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Rosalie Smith, '42, to Pri-
vate John Symons Hogg, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Stuart Hogg, of
Scarsdale, N. Y.
Miss Smith is the treasurer of Pan-
hellenic Council, is treasurer of Scroll,
and was a member of the central
committee of the last JCP.
Athena, women's speech organ-
ization, will hold tryouts for new
members today and tomorrow
from 4:00 'to 5:30 p.m. in the
League. All those interested are
urged to attend. The room of
meeting will be posted in the
lobby.

III

zm

BUY DEFENSE SAVINGS STAMPS

AND BONDS!

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Goodyear's
State St. Shoes

285

385

485

Odd lot of playshoes
Joyce palamino casuals
Sports and campus shoes
Spectator types
*Sandals and pumps
Walking shoes
Mostly suedes, a few gabardines, also
smooth and reptile-grained
leathers.
Sorry, All Sales Must Be Final!

I

Off Original Price
SALE DRESSES
Wool dresses with jackets - wonderful for under coat now -
later into spring. Dressy afternoon dresses, evening and dinner
dresses, casual one and two piece dresses of wools, crepes, cordu-
roys, velveteens. Sizes 9-17, 12-44, 16/- to 24%.
Now $3.98 to $19.98
were $7.95 to $39.95
SALE SUITS
2-piece tailors of shetlands, plaids, tweeds, coverts, classic and
dressmaker styles. Were $12.95 to $29.95.
Now $6.48 to $19.95
One group of natural camel wools at $16.95.
Two 3-piece natural camel at $29.95.
One 3-piece cinnabar shetland with raccoon collar at $29.95.
'SALE COATS
12 casuals of sizes 10-20 at $1d.00 and $16.95.
were to $29.95
Five teen coats (for kid sister) in blue and natural.
were $10.95 to $22.95 at %
SALE BLOUSES
Dressy blouses for evening, tailored crepes, flannels,.jerseys.
Values from $2.95 to $7.95
Now $2.00 to $3.98
One group of closeouts at $1.00
SALE SKIRTS
Velveteens, corduroy, shetland, plaids
at $2.00, $3.95, $5.00
were to $7.95

I

vLogu~e

STRIPES, PLEASE For dances at the Union
and the League, for faculty teas, for off-campus
week-ends. Flare-skirted dresses in crackling multi-

UNDER

SALE SWEATERS
Angoras, shetlands, 5rgyles
now $2.04 to S3.

SALE GLOVES
Black, brown, green, rust,
wngn fn abrics.

I

coiorea rorrera gay as jusepn 5 cuui, cucrn I

iIII

I

11

III

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