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January 09, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-01-09

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THEMICHIGAN DAILY
r * .

Women's Defense Committees
Urge Students' Physical Fitness
0'

By LOIS SHAPIRO
As the basis for our victory pro-
gram all over the country and es-
pecially on campus, it is the obliga-
tion and duty of every student to
keep physically fit. The Declaration'
of the Women's Defense Committee
makes clear the point that if civilian
defense work is to be successful, each
and every person must develop and
maintain the best health status pos-
sible.
With physical fitness we can have
greater endurance and efficiency,
and with the facilities offered here
at the University, there is every op-
portunity for any student to work
towards the best health status and to
maintain it.
Health Is Important
In order to be a good risk and to
do good work in defense program
therefore, it is imperative that every-
one attain and retain physical fit-
ness. Second semester, the Depart-
ment of Women's Physical education
will offer three important courses of
vital interest to every woman inter-
ested in doing her utmost for na-
tional defense.
Body conditioning will be given for
the purpose of general muscle ton-
ing through rhythmic exercise and
games. Recreational leadership, a
combination of lectures, practical
work in games, mixers, folk-dancing,
community singing and dramatics
will be offered for people planning to
work with the community group, and
these persons are in demand by com-
munities everywhere.
Co-recreational leadership train-
ing, for both men and women, will be
I, .1

given as a combination of lectures
and practical work in which stu-
dents will get actual experience in
leading and mixing groups in the
following activities: games for social
recreation, games for air raid shel-
ter periods; golf, country and ball-
room dancing, story telling and com-
munity singing.
With the opportunities before each
and every student, there is little rea-
son for not taking advantage of
them, here and now, when we are
most needed-to insure victory for
freedom.
SDance Are Planned,.
To Be Held Today
For Three Groups
Social activities always reach a
high peak (?) after vacation, and
gay flings are being planned by three
groups.
Chicago House residents will be
"swinging their partners" madly to-
day from 9:00 p.m. to midnight at
the Saline Valley Farms. Mr. Alix
Komosinski from Greenfield Village
will call the dances, and Mrs. Theorn
Langford and Mr. Frank Ryder will
supervise these antics.
Phi Sigma Kappa, a more conser-
vative element than Chicago House,
will hold their pledge formal from
9:30 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. at the chap-
ter house. Chaperons will be Mr.
and Mrs. F. F. Basom and Dr. and
Mrs. E. W. Blakeman.
The Scabbard and Blade boys will
also salute the Terpsichorean goddess
at their dance which will be held
from 10:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. at the
League today. Lieut.-Col. and Mrs.
H. W. Riley and Lieut.-Col. and Mrs.
G. B. Egger will supervise the skir-
mish.
Rayon For Comfort
For sheer comfort, bundle up in a
brushed rayon wrap-around robe.
They are available in both pastels
and darker colors. Tufted candle-
wick robes with contrasting designs
also promise to be popular this
winter.

JANUARY
CLEARANCE
SALE

Honor Groups
Will Sponsor
Spring Dance
Co-General Chairmen Of 'Wyx'
Are Jane Honey, John Fletcher;
Plans To Be Announced Later
Wyvern and Sphinx, junior honor
societies, will hold an informal dance
titled "Wynx" sometime in March,
Frank MacCart h y, president of
Sphinx, and Margaret Avery, presi-
dent of Wyvern, announced today.
Co-general chairmen for the af-
fair will be Jane Honey and John
Fletcher. Dorothy Johnson and Ben
Douglas will be in charge of decora-
tions; Betty Newman and Bob Ufer
will supervise the ticket sales; and
the finance chairmen will be Bar-
bara MacLaughlin and Ed Holmberg.
Jean Ranahan and Ed Perlberg will
head the patrons committee, while
Barbara De Fries and Will Sapp are
in charge of publicity, and Eleanor
Rakestraw is chairman for the com-
mittee of incidentals.
Last year was the first time these
honor societies merged to sponsor
this dance. It was held in the Union
ballroom and unusual door prizes
were featured. Some of these novel
prizes were two steak dinners, a cor-
sage, tickets to various campus
dances and a toy panda. Plans for
this year's dance were made before
vacation at a joint meeting of Wy-
vemn and Sphinx.
Tickets will go on sale two weeks
before the dance and may be pro-
cured from members of either society.
Decorations and further plans will
be announced later.
7'Weddings
Engagements
A formal tea held from 2 p.m. to
5 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 3, at the De-
troit Yachting Club announced the
engagement of Elizabeth Bailie, '42,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. M.
Bailie of Detroit, to Richard Scher-
ling, '42, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gus J.
Scherling of Grosse Pointe.
Miss Bailie is president of Kappa
Kappa Gamma, chairman of the tu-
torial committee in the League, a
member of Scroll and Wyvern, and
publicity chairman of JGP. Mr.
Scherling is president of Phi Delta
Theta, member of Sphinx, Druids,
and Toastmasters, and has served on
the Union executive council.
Bourke-Tenney
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Bourke of
Atlanta, Ga., announced the engage-
ment of their daughter, Frances
Bourke, '42, to Perry Goodrich Ten-
ney, so, of Mrs. Perry Tenney of
East Lansing, at a luncheon at the
Capital City Club, Atlanta, Dec. 27.
Miss Bourke belongs to Kappa Al-
pha Theta and Mr. Tenney, who
graduated from the College of Lit-I
erature, Science, and the Arts last
June, is a member of Beta Theta Pi.
He is now employed in Newark, Ohio.
Pearce-Olson
Celi Pearce, '42, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. L. C. Pearce was united in
marriage Dec. 26, with Lt. Clarke
Olson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lynn S.
Olson of Kloquet, Min., in a formal
wedding performed at the Lakeland
Methodist Episcopal Church.
A reception was held afterwards at
Miscowaubik Club, Calumet, Mich.
Miss Pearce belongs to Kappa
Kappa Gamma Sorority in the Uni-
versity while Lieutenant Olson grad-

uated from the Michigan College of
Technology, spent a year and a half
at the University Law School, and
is now stationed at Fort Belvoir, Va.

Ready

For Spring?

Red Cross Plans Nurses' Aide
Course For Women Students
By JEAN GILMER
While many of those who volun- are granted the rank of officer
teer to work under the program now the Army and Navy Nurses Cc
being organized for civilian defense!
may n hospitals and will also be traine
mynot be called upon except in is aid so that they may serve
case of emergency, there is an imme- first
emergency medical field units.
diate demand for 100,000 women to Aide Uniform Is Blue
fill real jobs as nurses' aides. The uniform for the aide is a
At present there istan acute and he one of a light blue chams
critical shortage of trained nurses pinforeworbove ea he sl
since the Army and Navy Nurses sleeved blouse. They will wear
Corps is enlisting 15,000 women and insignia incorporating both
the United States Public Health Cross and OCD emblems on cap
Service needs 10.000 more nurses to sleeve and a medallion pin.
bring its staffs to full wartime The nurses' aide program was
strength.
More nurses are also needed in ated during the last year and
civilian hospitals, the majority of been revived in the present er
which are almost 10% understaffed, gency.
which means a total need of over
50,000 trained nurses.
Will Train Women
Obviously the 1,300 professional.
nursing schools cannot hope to meet
the demand at their present rate,
which is 23,000 caps each year. To
supplement their programs, there-
fore, the Office of Civilian Defense
in cooperation with the American
Red Cross is offering a course to
train women as nurses' aides.
It takes three years to become a
registered nurse, but the nurses' aide
course which will be given by Red
Cross chapters and local hospitals
will follow a syllabus planned for 80
hours of classroom work and ward
practice.
To Do Routine Work
Aides completing the course will
take over the routine labors and sim-
pler duties of the trained nurses,
such as making beds, bathing and
feeding patients, taking temperatures
and pulses, observing changes in the
patients' conditions and seeing to
their general comfort.
The trained nurses thus released
can concentrate on actual adminis-
tration of treatment and their duties
in more skilled capacities such as
operating, therapy, and supervision
of infant nurseries.
Each woman who completes the
course leading to the nurses' aide
certificate must pledge herself to
do at least 150 hours of hospital serv-
ice each year, preferably during a tom bay
three-month period. They must also
agree to go on permanent duty in
case of serious emergency during the
war.
The aides will work directly under Others from 12.95
the supervision of nurses with en-
listed rank, while graduate nurses

. all winter HATS reduced
- some as low as $1.95 each.
DANA RICHARDSON
523 East Liberty
Michigan Theatre Bldg.

4
.4
.4
4
.4

Through the blustering winter
winds comes the dim hope that
spring, like prosperity, is just around
the corner. Now is the time for all
to start their collection of attractive
lingerie. Be prepared for that break
in the weather which must come
soon, mustn't it?
For the first warm evening, or as
a relief from woolen pajamas, try
this gown and negligee combination.
The negligee is fashioned from chif-
fon and buttons snugly at your waist,
to make its size the envy of your
corridor.

21

Civilian Defense Volunteer Office
Conducts Registration Of Women

As part of the city drive now being
conducted by the Civilian Defense
Volunteer Office, all women students
may register in their respective dor-
mitories and sororities for volunteer
work, selecting the work classifica-
tions in which they are interested.'
There are over 15 occupation class-
ifications which are of particular in-
terest to women students. Artistic
Work (O-XI) will involve ability to
do creative work, such as planning
exhibits, painting .posters, and dec-
orating for social functions.
Courses Are Offered
Child Care (2-X3) is planned for
those who like to work with children,
while Computing Work (1-X1) will
interest those who enjoy statistical
work as in compiling data for hous-
ing projects reports, and clothing
distribution. Cooks (2-X1) are need-
ed to handle foods for the mobile
canteen service.

L

Women with ability to do creative
work are needed for advertising, pub-
licity, and radio scripts in the Liter-
ary Work group (O-X3). Leaders
who enjoy planning fund-raising
campaigns are needed for Manager-
ial Work (O-X8).
May Utilize Skill
Public Service Work (1-X6) will
use those interested in social work
or being youth group leaders, while
anyone who has the ability to do
work applying systematized knowl-
edge including such fields as mnedi-
cine, nursing, law, dietetics, home
economics, statistics, interpreting or
hygienics is asked to register for
Technical Work (O-X7).
Volunteer enrollment cards and
further information have been given
to dormitory directors and sorority
housemothers, who will distribute
them to all interested women.

I

-

Let the wind howl. Let the
temperature drop. Our busi-
ness is keeping you warm. We L
have scads of warm, bright V
sweaters, skirts, blouses from
$3.00. Mittens, gloves, scarfs
from $1.00. Skating sox, knee
sox, ankle sox, in every kind :
and color.
~///
J1>4
i/
/F
447

J.
IV

I

COLL IfS'
Jafuary Clearance

J-HOP TICKET SALE
Due to the many requests for
information, it is announced by
the ticket committee that J-Hop
tickets will go on sale January
20th, between I p.m. and 6 p.m.,
at the Union. Details of the ticket
sale will be announced later.

-I

DRI

ss

6

S

Get Your 1890 Wrapper
If you've been catering to an 180
nightie whim. accent your cleverness
with a. wrapper of the same period.
Be sure to have the huge satin bow
under your chin match the one on
your nightie. A comfy all-wool zip-
pered robe with a satini binding
around the collar, cuffs, and pockets
it definitely practical especially in
view of the abuses housecoats suffer
at the dorm!

00l

- $1100

- $t-500'

Towiery s$295 to 25O')

SMARTEST
HOSIERY
SHOPPE
January Sale

COATS-anid
BETTER DRESSES
FORMAL and

1)

I8

I

Reduced
114 Reduced

DINNER

DRESSES

I

III

proII Irr I 4 *JjJ j 44. arc44IJ41!I~4.i4. {4 I I

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