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November 03, 1949 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-11-03

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3, 194>9

I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FTV

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__ _

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Exercise Clinic Open to Women
For Posture, Figure Instruction

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Volunteer Child

Care,
Open

Nursing
to Coeds

Students Will Meet Faculty
At Informal Gathering Today

Ir

One of the lesser known ser-
vices of the Women's Physical
Education Departments is the
Exercise Clinic designed to give
individual instruction in prob-
lems ranging from muscle tone
and development to poor posture,
according to Dr. Margaret Bell,
Chairman of the Department.
The program is elective. Stu-
dents are recommended, as in the
case of entering freshmen by
the examining doctor during re-
gistration week or later by the
physical educator and the physi-
cian. Upperclassmen, as well as
freshmen and sophomores may
enter the clinic to learn the exer-
cise for their particular problem.
Foot exercises are taught, as
well as exercises to correct poor
posture, faulty muscular coordi-
nation and flabbiness. The exer-
cises for flabbiness or obesity are
designed not to reduce weight
but to affect bulk. One woman
weighing 150 pounds may be ex-
tremely overweight while her
room-mate, having the same
weight, may appear to be thin.

. ;, .
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ALTHOUGH students with gen-
eral posture or foot problems are
grouped together in classes, the
instruction is highly individual-
ized. Coeds are taught the exer-
cises to correct their particular
problems and practice them at
the clinic. After they leave the
clinic they are advised to con-
tinue the exercises at home, pre-
ferably twice a day.
A very common figure prob-
lem is the tendency for some
persons to slouch when they be-
come tired. The exercise may
be as simple as keeping the
back flat and standing a short
distance away from a corner
facing the wall and stretching
out the arms with palms of the
hands against each wall.
No matter how minor one may
consider a slight round-shouldered
posture it can lead to serious
figure problems and should be
corrected. It is advisable to find
out what to do to correct an in-
dividual problem and to make use
of that knowledge to create a
more youthful appearance. One

must be careful not to practice a
wrong correction since that may
lead to worse problems than the
original.
* * *
WOMEN ARE also directed by
the clinic to the sports which
would best suit their capacities.
First the likes of the individual
are considered and then her needs.
A coad with poor eyesight
which cannot be corrected by
glasses would obviously not be
encouraged to play tennis where
a great deal depends on watch-
ing the swiftly moving ball.
Along the same principles if a
woman has poor muscular coordi-
nation she would probably never[
become a golf champion. The coed
would not get any enjoyment
from the games and frustrations
would develop in each of these
cases.
Clinic hours are from 1:15 to
2 p.m. on Monday and Tuesday;
between 8 and 9, 11 a.m. and noon,
and 1:15 to 2 p.m. on Wednesday;
between 2 and 3 p.m. on Thursday;
and from 8:15 until 10:30 a.m.
and 1:15 to 3 p.m. on Friday. The
classes, held in Barbour Gymna-
sium, are open to all women on
campus.

A meeting for all who;
terested in hospital work
held at 5 p.m. today

are in-
will be
in the

League at which time the various
jobs will be explained.
"Excellent child care and
nurse's training is being offered
to university women who would
like to do volunteer hospital
work," according to Mary David-
son, chairman of the Personnel
Committee of the League.
Volunteer workers will have the
opportunity to assist in four dif-
ferent capacities. Work in the
adult wards will include running
errands for the nurses.
Helpers in the children's wards
will assist with the activities and
meals. Hospital library workers
will help the patients select books
and take them to the rooms.
Work in connection with the
chaplain's office will include tak-
ing literature to the patients and
talking with them.
Volunteers are asked to con-
tribute four hours a week if pos-
sible, and this may be done at
any time.

Students will have an oppor-
tunity to meet faculty members
informally at the first student-
faculty hour of the semester which
will take place from 4 to 5 p.m. to-
day in the Grand Rapids Room of
the League.
The weekly get-togethers are
co-sponsored by the Panhellenic
Weddings&
Engagements
Diamond-Kelly
Mr. and Mrs. Blaise L. Diamond
of Detroit have announced the
engagement of their daughter,
Marilee, to Alonzo Hyatt Kelly,
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
Kelly of Richlands, Va._
The bride-elect was graduated
from the University last January.
Mr. Kelly received his MS degree
in aeronautical engineering at the
same time.
A March wedding is planned.

Association and Assembly who will
honor members of the Romance
Language Department today.
The co-chairmen for the stu-
dent-faculty hours are Pat Doyle,
representing Assembly, and Lois
Kennedy, representing Panhel.
This term the refreshment com-
mittee has announced plans for
serving varied refreshments in
place of the traditional cokes and
potato chips. Cider and dough-
nuts will be on the menu for to-
day.
To add to the informal mood the
room will contain tables covered
with gay red-checked cloths and
a variety of facilities for recrea-
tion. Card tables will be available
for those choosing to engage their
favorite professors in. a bout of
Culbertson. For the more ener-
getic, there will be ping pong and
a juke box for dancing.
Bridge
The Union Bridge tourna-
ment will be held at 7:30
p.m. today in the Union Ter-
race Rm.

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I

NOW

CLASSICAL COEDS:
League Concerts To Begin

The League will open its first of
weekly recorded music programs
from 7:30 until 8:30 this Friday
in the third floor library.
Programs consist mostly of
classical music, and a few semi-
classic pieces. Along with the
records are scores of the, com-
positions, which are available for
anyone who wants to follow along
with the music being played.
Each week a different program
will be presented. Announcements
of the programs will appear in
the Daily, and will be given at
Panhellenic and Assembly meet-
ings.
People attending these programs
are now allowed to smoke in the
room. Coeds are urged to bring
their dates for a relaxing hour,
or perhaps to study music litera-
ture, according to committee mem-
bers.
This Friday's program will be

a preview of the concert to be
given by the Cleveland Symphony
Orchestra in Hill Auditorium on
Sunday.
The programs are made up by
the music committee. The mem-
bers are Dorothy Fogel, Harriet
Egrin, Norma Fishell, and Jean
Sitts, the chairman.
Women To Sign
For JGP Work
All junior women who are in-
terested in working on the Fi-
nance Committee of JGP and who
did not attend the meeting held
Tuesday will meet at 5 p.m. to-
day in the League.
The room number will be posted
and women are requested to bring
their eligibility cards. Work of
the committee includes the col-
lection of junior dues which
must be in next week.

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High or low wedge,

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324 South State

818 South State

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