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January 21, 1942 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-01-21

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21, 1942

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

VA

____.m.?...___.______________...________o-_____________...,_.v___________R./...- ' . -~ 4 £ A i £ £ I
.. -. L.I_

Council Needs
50,000 More
Student Nurses

L 3

For Nurses' Aides

College Women Are Preferred;
Nursing Schools Open Doors
To Recruits During Midyear
Because of the urgent need for
more nurses, both in the Army and
Navy Corps, and in civilian organiza-
tions, the Nursing Council on Na-
tional Defense has sent out an appeal
to college women interested in serv-
ing their country.
"Young women with one or more
years of college are likely to be given
preference over high school gradu-
ates in entering good schools of nurs-
ing and to advance more quickly to
positions of responsibility," Kathar-
ine Faville, chairman of the Commit-
tee on Recruitment of Student
Nurses, points out.
Nursing Is Career
"Nursing is a career, not just for
the emergency, but for a life time.
It has more 'top positions' as admin-
istrators, supervisors, and teachers
than it has women qualified to fill
them. It provides the college gradu-
ate with a better median income,
both in her first year and later, than
does any other occupation, said the
chairman.
Expenses for the usual 3-year nurs-
ing course are low, and may be sup-
plemented by scholarships. Oppor-
tunities for usefulness are almost un-
limited, especially in post-war recon-
struction all over the world."
Programs Offered
Midyear classes, admitting new
students in February, are now being
opened by many of the 1300 nursing
schools in the United States, with
3-year programs leading to a nursing
diploma, and a 4-year or 5-year com-
bination academic and basic profes-
sional program, leading to a bacca-
laureate degree and nursing diploma.
There are also programs for college
graduates only, leading to the degree
of Master of Nursing, being offered
by nursing schools affiliated with
universities and colleges.
Want 50,000
The Nursing Council on National
Defense, now engaged in recruiting
50,000 new student nurses for 1942,
represents the national professional
organizations of nurses, the Ameri-
can Redl Cross, and the nursing serv-
ices of the federal government.
It also works closely with the sub-
committee on Nursing of the Health
and Medical Committee in the Office
of Defense Health and Welfare Serv-
ices.
Any additional information may
be obtained from the Nursing Infor-
mation Bureau, 1790 Broadway, New
York, N. Y. This appeal has been cir-
culated to colleges and universities
throughout the country in order that
the matter be brought to the atten-
tion of well-qualified college women
willing to serve their country.

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WA Antics
By Shoppy
When you are literally "worn out"
these next two weeks and just think
that you can't study another minute
-and that time comes to everyone,
doesn't it? and you haven't the cour-
age to stay away from the books
more than an hour or even half an
hour, then the time has come to re-
lax, and do it with sports.
The bowling alleys down at the
W.A.B. will be open for you book-
weary people, and you'll be surprised
what a line or two of bowling will do
for 'that tired feeling.' A little exer-
cise and relaxation will net rewards
when you pop back to your deck,
fresher and with a new slant on that
history book or those soc. notes.
Barbour Gym will be open every
evening and some afternoons for
badminton, and that's another re-
laxing way to spend an hour. Be-
lieve it or not, "all work and no play
really will make Joan a dull girl".
so can you take a hint or shall we
say a none-too-subtle suggestion?
Basketball scores for the last week
show that Collegiate Sorosis whipped
Mosher I, 16-8; Mosher II did the
same to Martha Cook, 29-26; also,
Alpha Chi Omega to Pickerell, 25-11;
Delta Gamma downed Alpha Xi Del-
ta, 14-11; Alpha Delta Pi beat Alpha
Phi, 19-10, and Alpha Epsilon Phi
defaulted to Jordan.
Chi Omega and Couzens I played
a rip-snorting game which ended in
a tie, 13-13, and when re-played
Couzens came out on top, 17-7.
One finalist in the A tourney was
determined this week when in a
scrumptiously-close game, 18-16. Al-
pha Delta Pi nosed out Collegiate
Sorosis. At the end of the first quar-
ter the score was 3-5, thus indicating
what evenly-matched and excellent
teams they are. And to play at 5:10
today in the finals of the A tourney
will be Alpha Delta Pi vs. Martha
Cook who defeated Kappa Alpha
Theta, 21-13, yesterday. Here's to
the winner!
And remember, do relax, and good
luck on finals-although a more fu-
tile phrase we've never heard .
so-long 'til pretty soon .. .
ant. Chooose an outfit with adjust-
able straps and of a dark, service-
able color. Regular "bluejeans"
would serve the purpose admirably.
If you're to be an air-raid warden-
ess, there are the snappiest of uni-
forms to be had. Straight, slim, and
styled just like yopr much-admired
army officer, even to the point of
having a small, neat cap to perch
on your capable head.

Daylight Saving
Time To Bring
Drastic Changes
By MARCIA ELKINS
Warning to all registrants: don't
plan your schedules to include eight
o'clocks or you'll really be in the
dark!
We are now on the brink of a
daylight saving time crisis, for Pres-
ident Roosevelt put his John Han-
cock on a daylight savings time bill
yesterday and come Feb. 9 the fun
will begin. Picture for a moment,
what this will mean to the lads and
lassies at Fair Michigan.
Watch Your Watch
As we fall out of bed and are on
our way to classes, the only thing
that will tell us the difference be-
txVeen night and day will be the
radium dials on our wrists for it will
be pitch black outside.
Classrooms will be flooded with
light which might be quite a shock
to our nervous systems at such an
early hour. Neon 4gns will prove
a serious distraction, too, especially
if the one right outside your window
advertises your favorite thirst-
quencher.
See The Moon?
Early to bed and early to rise will
be the order of the day but who
wants to get up when the moon is
still visible in the sky?
We get awfully mad now when we
have to fight our way through the
crowd to our dormitory door at clos-
ing hours but daylight saving time
will eliminate this. Wooing will have
to take place elsewhere for no one
wants to be seen in a fond embrace
in broad daylight.
.Come In Early
Think of having to end dates and
weekends earlier when we're quite
wrapped up in those events as it is.
But think of getting out of school
an hour earlier, too. That's not so
bad.
The war has certainly done much
to upset our lives and in view of this
bill, we mean literally. Come spring,
however, longer days can be given to
a young man's thoughts and we'll
probably all be "out for defense."

Perk Hats Featured

If you're not going to answer the
call for student nurses, as put forth
in the story to the left, at least you
may take the course that's to be
offered in training nurses' aides!
We'll say that such is the case,
and in the meantime you're in a
quandry about what the well-dressed
nurse's aide is wearing. Their uni-
forms may differ in different locali-
ties, but we understand that here
the uniform will be pale blue, with
a white pinafore topping it.
Are You An Aide?
The one in the picture may give you
a vague idea as to the appearance of
yourself as an aide. Whether or not
the pert white cap will be a part of
the outfit is a question, but it's
more than likely, and the snood effect
is more than necessary and practical
to keep your tresses out of your
own and your patient's eyes.
If you can't visualize yourself run-
ning around taking temperatures, ad-
ministering back-rubs, and generally
humoring the injured or sick, there's
always the Motor Corps! Realize,
howsoever, that here you'll spend a
lot of time in overalls and slacks, so
better be sure you're willing.
-Or A Mechanic
Style in overalls can be had, but
when you're working hard under a
car, it's comfort that's most import-

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The time arrives when all good
"Collegiennes" must burrow into the
depths of their wardrobes and find a
hat for that special occasion. If it
happens in your case that those on
hand are either out of date or abso-
lutely out of question, it's time to
stalk the milliners in search for a
perfect answer to your problem.
It's a nice feeling to have your
date for a tea dance look admiring-
ly atyou and say, "You really look
swell!" And that's what inevitably
will happen if you choose a velvet
calot with a gay flower perched where
it will rest right in the center of your
forehead.
There are times, too, when you'll
need a casual hat that offers a
change from the classic felt rollers:.
In this case don't give up your hunt
until you find a visored cap that you
will wear on the back of your head
for that careless, yet charming effect.
Its success will make you wonder how
you ever got along without it.

Conferences
On Education
Are Scheduled
Educational problems and accom-
plishments will be studied when the
School of Education holds its fourth
annual Conference on Educational
Problems at 10 a.m. Saturday in the
Rackham Building.
The Annual Guidance Conference
sponsored by the Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa-
tion, will be held in conjunction with
the education school conference.
To Demonstrate
Regular Saturday classes in the
education school will be used to pre-
sent completed work in a series of
roundtables led by the instructors in
charge, so that the teachers and
school administrative officials of the
state wil have a practical demonstra-
tion' of the type of work being done.
Special demonstrations are being
planned in addition, to demonstrate
techniques in the field of visual edu-
cation,
The Guidance Conference will in-
clude a series of reports and a dis-
cussion of problems relating to teach-
er supply and demand, teacher ad-
justment, and guidance plans in ac-
tion.
Held In League
A luncheon program is planned to
take place at 1 p.m. in the League,
at which time a symposium is sched-
uled on "Frontier Problems in the
Field of Vocational Guidance and
Vocational Education."
The afternoon conference will be
held in the League Ballroom.
Michigan Arts,
Crafts Project
To Be Exhibited
The various phases of work done
by the Michigan Arts and Crafts
Project, of the Public Works Admin-
istration, will be on exhibition at the
Rackham galleries from 2 p.m. to
5 p.m., and 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.
through Jan. 31, the Ann Arbor Art
Association announced recently.1
Under the sponsorship of this
group, the exhibition shows the fields
in which the Michigan P.W.A. has
been active through the medium of
photo-montage and by several rep-
resentative actual works.
The several large panels of pho-
tography cover the subjects of cer-
amics, textiles, furniture making,
silk screen printing, sculpture, wood
carving and mural painting. In-
cluded among examples of ceramics
is an excellent replica of the figure
which is mounted behind the Wom-
en's League Building.
Part of the Art Association's pro-
gram for the 1941-42 season, this
display was substituted for the one
on "Small Sculpture Through the
Ages" which was originally sched-
uled. The latter showing was unob-
tainable because of technical rea-
sons.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(CotinuedI from Page 4)
Freshman-Association Discussion
Group: The Freshman and the As-
sociation Discussion Groups will have
a joint meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m.
in Lane Hall to continue discussion
of the ethical principles which should
form the basis of a just and durable
peace.
Make-up Committee of Theatre
Arts will meet in the League at 4:00
p.m. today. - Attendance is compul-
sory.
Archery Tournament: Entries for
the Archery Tournament must be
in by January 28. Sign the sheet
posted on the bulletin board in Bar-
bour Gymnasium. Practice shooting
is held tonight in Waterman Gym-
nasium at 7:30, For all women stu-
dent archers on campus.
Interviewing for Assembly Ball
positions will take place today from
3:30-5:00 p.m. Be sure to bring your
eligibility cards.
The Faculty Women's Club will be
given a concert by the University of
Michigan Sinfonietta, with Thor
Johnson as conductor, at its meeting
today at 3:15 p.m. at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre. The Michigan
Dames are especially invited, and
faculty members may bring other
guests also.
iillel Players: There will be a
meeting of the Players this evening
at 7:45 at the Foundation. Profes-
sor Halstead of the Speech Depart-
ment will speak. Everyone interested
is invited.
Coming Events
Episcopal Students: There will be
a celebration of the Holy Commun-
ion at 7:30 a.m. Thursday in Bishop
Williams Chapel, Harris Hall.
Actress To Present
Illustrated Lecture
In Detroit, Jan. 28
Margaret Webster, celebrated ac-
tress and director of Shakespearean
plays, will lecture on "These Our
Actors" Wednesday, January 28, at
the Detroit Town Hall. The lecture
will be illustrated by dramatic
sketches.
Miss Webster is at present direct-
ing Maurice Evans' production of
'Macbeth" now in New York. In
addition to this play, she has di-
rected Evans in "Richard II," "Hen-
ry IV," "Hamlet" and "Twelfth
ight."
George Jean Nathan, dramatic
critic, named Miss Webster in 1939,
the "best director of the year": "Be-
cause being a woman, a tidy scholar
and a realist, she has given the
Shakespearean tradition a lusty
housecleaning."
As an actress,-she has appeared in
"The Trojan Woman," "Ladies In
Retirement" and "Battle of Angels."

Mosher Jordan Residents Hold
Enthusiastic Defense Registration

VCeddrngs
CN and,-
&ngagemen ts

Dormitories Continue Activity
In Spite Of Blue Book Bugaboo

Activities have slowed down in the
dorms as the inmates become more
and more bogged down ,by the blue
book blues. Jordan, however, keeps
going-in fact like the well-known
brook,it goes on forever.. .
Mildred Stern, '43SM, will play the
second movement of the, Mendels-
sohn Concerto for Violin for faculty
dinner guests at Jordan tomorrow.
Among those present will be Mr.
Thor Johnson, conductor of the Vni-
versity Orchestra; Mr. and.t Mrs.
Richard Boys, Prof. and Mrs. Harold
Dorr and Prof. and Mrs. Joseph Kal-
lenbach.
Prospective knitters in Jordan, 66
of them under the chairmanship of
Peggy Morgan, '45, are still waiting
impatiently for the wool supply to
arrive. The bottleneck has also
slowed up defense production in the
other dorms ...
Stockwell girls will put on a tea
for themselves and their friends to-
day. They deserve a treat after their
contribution to the Red Cross of their
total profits of $45 culled from the
gals who went to the formal Friday.
A rebate of one dollar a day will
Final Music Session
To Be Held Today
The final session of the first an-
hual Church Music Conference will
be opeiwd by Rev. Ralph D. Kearns
of Flint, who will discuss "The Place
of the Sermon and of Music in Pub-
lic Worship," at 9 a.m. today in the
Rackham Amphitheatre.
Other highlights of the session will
be addresses by the Rev. Fr. Edward
Majeske of Detroit, and Mr. Guy
Filkins, of the School of Music, at
10:30 a.m. in the amphitheatre.
Father Majeske will speak on "Stim-
ulating Interest in the Best," and
Mr. Filkins on "What Determines the
'Churchliness' of Church Music."
Meetings To Be Held
There will be a meeting of the
Panhellenic Council at 4:15 p.m. to-
An'., in +fl o T .nmi-v1 a fn fi ,v in t1 in,,

be made on this semester's board bill
due to the shortening of the semes-
ter. You won't get it back, though,
(worse luck!); it will be subtracted
from next semester's first bill. Room
rent, of course, will remain the same.
This is official, not a rumor, believe
it or not .. .
The West Quad will throw a party
today for those with birthdays in
January. This will just about wind
up the Quad's activities for the sem-
ester .
Upperclass women, please note!
Petitioning for student assistant-
ships in Jordan Hall will start after
finals and they are due Feb. 15. Peti-
tion blanks may be procured in the
League.
Course Offered
In Leadership
Next Semester
Ready to roll into action second
semester, is the leadership training
course offered by the Department of
Physical Education for women. Any
woman, freshman or upperclassman,,
is eligible for registration in this
course; to do so, an application
blank must be filled out in the office
of Barbour Gymnasium by Jan. 24.
Both playground and community
work are covered in this recreational,
leadership course. Singing, games,
'handicraft, instruction in story-tell-l
ing and ornithology, and astronomy,
are included in the program of the
group. Also, folk and social dancing
and waterfront instructions are a
part of the course.
It is an ideal course for one who
is interested in doing camp counsel-
ing or community leadership work.
A houseparty is usually held at the
completion of the course, but this
year, instead, it will probably be
held in the middle of the semester.

At an afternoon tea and bridge
party held yesterday at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. O. V. Jensen, the en-
gagement of Elsie Margaret Jensen,
'42, to Lieut. William M. Wood of
Fort Totten, Long Island, N. Y., son
of Prof. and Mrs. William P. Wood,
was announced. A June wedding is
planned by the couple.
Miss Jensen, who is a member of
Chi Omega sorority, attended school
at Lusanne, Switzerland, for a year.
She served as rushing chairman of
the chapter this year, and is secre-
tary of the French club.
Is In Ordnance Corps
A graduate of the College of Engi-
neering, Lieutenant Wood is in the
ordnance corps of the United States
Army. He is a member of Theta Xi
fraternity and of Scabbard and Blade
honor society. He also has been vice-
president of the American Institute
of Metallurgical Engineering and
president of the Army Ordnance As-
sociation.
Corsages of pink carnations with'
cards attached, revealed the engage-
ment of Miss Dorothy Hildinger,
daughter of Mr, and Mrs, Edward W.
Staebler, to Kenneth A. Heininger,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H-emn-
inger of Saline, at a tea given today
in the Grand Rapids Rooim in the
League. No date lis< been set for
the wedding.
Attended Western College
The bride-elect attended Western
College at Oxford, O., and is a senior
at Michigan State Normal College,
Ypsilanti, being a member of Sigma
Nu Phi sorority. Mr. Heininger re-
ceived his degree from the University
in 1940 and belongs to Alpha Kappa
Lambda fraternity.
Announcement has been made of
the marriage of the former Emma E.
Kedney to Roy E. Sommerfeld on
Jan. 6 in Ann Arbor.
Mrs. Sommerfeld is a graduate of
the University and is employed as
secretary to Dr. Howard Y. McClusky
of the School of Education. Mr. Som-
merfeld, a graduate of Western Mich-
igan College of Education, attended
the University last year, and at the

A bird's eye view of dorm defense
doings, starting over Mosher-Jordan
way, shows right now that the gals
haven't been at all slow in catching
on!
In Jordan, for instance, the young
ladies weren't even required to fill
out a registration blank as to what
their defense activities would be, but
in spite of that, 135 out of 190 women
in the dormitory have volunteered
their services. What's more, they've
been busy ever since.
Defense stamps, sewing, and paper
saving campaigns are going great
guns, to say nothing of the knitting,
home nursing, first aid, and so on,
that will go on when they really get
1,started. Jordan also features a
Health Committee, whose purpose it
is to keep the dorm healthy for de-
fense. The freshmen say that their
motto is to "do what they should, not
what they want to do, and to get good
results from their work, not just en-
thusiasm."
Mosher directors proudly say that
they have had practically 100 per
cent registration in their house. Janet
Ballet Dancers - Note
If you used to be a ballet dancer
and a little sorry you couldn't keep
it up, here's a fashion note to com-
fort you. The newest thing in eve-
ning slippers is a regular ballerina
sandal. Low-heeled, in colors or
black, they look like Zoina's and
dance as well on your feet.
" JT hf[''_"LJ'LhfU"lJL ThLJ1LR

Grace, '42, is handling the knitting,
SRed Cross, and defense work, with a
committee of five women under her.
According to the number of wo-
men registered for the various courses
to be offered, Mosher seems to favor
First Aid, Home Nursing and the Nu-
trition course. That is, those were
the favorites next to good old Motor
Mechanics, which was overwhelm-
ingly popular-too popular, say those
who know.
Interviews To End
For Assembly Ball
At 5 p.m. today, interviewing of
applicants for central positions on
this year's Assembly Ball Committee,
will end, announced Jean Hubbard,
'42, president of the organization.
This is the only opportunity for
interviewees to present their ideas
personally to the interviewing board,
and appointments are made largely
on the basis of the material presented
here. Anyone intending to be inter-
viewed today, is reminded to bring
her eligibility card and to have her
ideas well in mind.
Assembly Ball, which will be held
March 6, is an annual affair and the
largest social event of the indepen-
dent school year.
Phi Delta Kappa will hold a coffee
hour at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in the
West Conference Room of the Rack-
ham Building. Professor Leslie A.
White of the Anthropology Depart-
ment will lead the discussion.
LMFFFFJ-1rL I" r"in i"

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