.._...w,_ -.. -, . ..,.
FRDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1927 THE MICHIGAN DAILYP
PUA|D[)[LIg|[DSAYS LEAGUE BUILDING I
HIflhI IUNO II ALL FRIENDSHIPS AND.
K[Y BANO[I WILL Cora Says Campus Needs More Pep;
U D 'We All Take Too Much For Granted
Says Archery Bows
Should Be Made Of
Percentage Basis Determines Stand-
ing, Giving Lead To Juniors Re-
gardless Of Last Contest
SIENIORS( FINISH SECNI)
Despite the outcome of the final
battle between the junior and senior
hockey teams which had to be post-
poned yesterday because of the heavy"
drizzle aid wet field, it has been an-
nounced that the junior team has
been de lared the winner of the uni-"
versity class championship. The
standing of the teams being determ-
ined on a percentage basis, the jun-'
fors lead regardless of whether"
they are beaten in the last con-
test, with four victories and no de-
feats as their record in the inter-
class tournament. Second place
honors are given to the senior
class with three victories and one tie.
Contrary to a previous announce-
ment, the freshmen are granted third
place honors with a record of three'
defeats and throe ties, while the soph-1
omore class trails in last place with
four defeats and two ties.
By winning the tournament the jun-
ior class spoiled a perfect university
record for the senior players, the
latter having won the championship
for the three years that they have at-
tended the university. Had, the sen-
ior eleven been able to cinch the
title their class would have broken
all records to win four successive
championships, but the junior team
showed superior hockey in all of the
games played and proved themselves
deserving of the title. The outcome
of the final contest will not change
the standing of the teams.
The championship junior team is
awarded five points for first place, the
senior combination receives four
points, the freshmen, two; while the
sophomore team will receive one
point for fourth place honors. The
points are awarded by the Women's
Athletic association of the Univer-
The results of the games played to
date are as follows:
Sophomores vs. Freshmen, 1-1.
Seniors vs. Sophomores, 4-0.
Juniors vs. Freshmen, 3-0. 1
Seniors vs. Freshmen, 3-1.
Juniors vs. Sophomores, 5-4.
Juniors vs. Seniors, 2-1.
Seniors vs. Sophomores, 2-1.
Juniors vs: Freshmen, 5-0.
Seniors vs. Freshmen, 1-1.
Juniors vs. Sophomores, 5-0.
Sophomores vs. Freshmen, 2-2.
IN BEING ' VILD"
"It is true that college women wear
less clothing, smoke more cigarettes
and go on more late parties in auto-
mobiles than their predecessors in
1910. But for the most part college
do as their parents and older peo-
ple about them do, just as youth ha*s
always imitated. Because of having
more energy to expend, it is undoubt-
"Fifty percent of university life is had our quota long ago," according to
found in friendship and association Mrs. Vandenberg.
Not only has the campaign for the
and we hope that the new women's women's league benefited the univer-
league building will foster and en sity women but it has also' done much
large these, and be-.ome a center of toward bringing about a common in-
contacts," was the comment of Mrs. terest for the alumnae women. Mrs.
Arthur H. Vandenberg of Grand Ra- Vandenberg who was a member of
ids, vice-chairman of the alumnae the Grand Rapids group of alumnae
council, who was recently in Ann women before the national organiza-
Arbor attending a meeting of the ex- tion was formed, has been in a po-
ecutive Committee of the council. sition to note the effects.
"Of course I am for dormitories as "This enterprise has cemented the
is the alumnae council, but I feel interest of Michigan women all over
that the women's league represents, the world, and that is one of the big
the greatest good for the greatest benefits of the new building," Mrs.
number," Mrs. Vandenberg went on Vandenberg stated. "I think too, that
to say. "It is fbr this reason that we the actual visualization of the build-
intend the building to be recreational ing will be a signal for much more
and cultural and not academic. It interest on the part of the alumnae
will merely add to and supplement women."
the ajademic with the cultural and Mrs. Vandenberg, a member of the
recreational." class of '06, was one of the first alum-
In the opinion of Mrs. Vand'enberg nae women to take an active interest
the work for the new building has in the planning of the rew, Women's
served to bring about a greater sym- league building, and has been most
pathy and organization among the ardent in her efforts to forward the
women of the university. "If the work. Her husband is Arthur H. Van-
Michigan women had been organized denberg, editor of the Grand Rapids
longer when the campaign started 3 Herald, who is expected to enter
years ago, and could have cooperated i the senatorial race in the fall of
U ONOB AILL O[ TEA Well, it has certainly been some turned over to the alumns and be Best Elastic oods
lengthof time since I last made my cause the dining room service is -s
-- Islower at that time. It never even "In the making of bows for arch-,
With the playing of the last games appearance in an attempt to liven occurred to me that home-coming Ecry, woods should be used which
this week, the hockey season will of- up the old paper. Of course, not any- might mean anything other than that, have a high elastic limit," says Prof.
ficially close with the annual hockey thing against the traditional journal. until I went to Illinois and discover- Robert Crajg, Jr., of the department
but sometimes, after reading it I have ed that some schools don't consider of forestry. "Bows must be made to
banquet which will be held Tuesday, ;the impression that it is mummiefied. edthofsforestry.h"Bowsomustebeemadelto
Nov. l"),it 6 o'clock at Jo Parker's (aned I on't know whether ou el themselves either too intellectual or stand hard and constant use, and if
restaurant. The entre squads cf all iat I or not Alth you spell g k else too lazy to make an event of an ordinary wood, such as pine, is
ratt-t that way or not). Although I know different things. I was really thrilled used, they will snap. The best woods
the class teams, the winner and run- that any attempts a poor weak wo- by the decorations they had on the are those which are elastic and will
ners ip of both A and intramural nian might make toward livening will house, and honest it seemed really aetose hic are atic and wild
tournaments, the executive board of bergre sdedbfr hy ielklhi"l prt o aesc n not lose their shape after being used
thadxe tl ecatanse regarded as dead before they are like the "old spirit" to have such in- ~ e ie.
W.A.A., and in addition the captains'afwtie.
of the freshmen groups, and all those begun, at least the effort acts as a teresting things happening all the Hickory, white ash, Osage orange,
who are in any way interested in in- seafety valve of a lot of surplus feel- time. We don't do anything interest- and yew are most suitable for making
tramural athletics, whether or not ing. ing here except snoit around about bows, according to Professor Craig.
they participated in games this sea- Seems to me that one of the biggest what a marvellous football team we Of these woods, the first three are to
son, are invited to attend the banquet. things this campus needs is livening have and then we don't show too be obtained in Michigan. Yew is
Ton, fareinidt o attendclEucto i. 'ebe atnigsoeo u mc raizdetusam aot eothedi ihga. Ywi vcoiu-adobanquet.alta.Sem om w'egtent efun ntePaii ost tI
The faculty of the Physical Education up. I've been attending some of our much organized enthusiasm about founid on the Pacific coast. It Is a
Department will be guests. Victorious-and -otherwise- football that. Seems to me we've gotten to be highly prized low material, but clear
The banquet, this year promises to games and it seems to me that we a school of a bunch of individual in- pieces suitable for large bows are not
be one of the best in its history, and have reached the tragic stage of nat- terests-and that never has =been a readily found. Many small bows of
ourally taking everything for granted. go.
it is hoped that a large number of, . oT__ this material are supplied to mer-
people wil be present. Tickets are
$1.75 apiece, and may be obtainedI
from all team managers, or by calling
Jeanette Saurborn, '29, Dial 4739.
CANTEEN WILL BE
SCENE OF PARTY
The following women will be guests
We don't seem able to enthuse very But honestly-the only reason I'm4
much about anything. Since I've been so wrought up is simply the fact that
here to school I have reached the I can't go home for Thanksgiving--
conclusion that home-coming week- and if it weren't for three bolts in
end either isn't or else it is just a a bunch of classes I abhor-I could
time to grumble around because the go. Wouldn't that make anyone feel
best beds in the house have to be lik3 a grumpy fossil?
in working quickly, we would have
"Mums" Will Be Sold
By League For Game
Again under the direction of the
Undergraduate Campaign committee of
the Women's league, the Women's
League will sell chrysanzthimums this
week before the Navy game. These
flowers were sold two weeks ago be-
fore the Ohio game with great success
and this week as before. J. E. Way
of Adrian has offered the flowers from
his greenhouse to be sold for the
benefit of the League. However this
week there will be the large commer-
cial chrysanthimums sold as well as
the small corsage chrysanthimums.
There will be three booths this week
instead of two as there were before.
One will be situated in front of Helen
Newberry Residdnce, one will be
placed on south Main street and one
will be on South State street. The
flowers will be sold before and after
edly true that, the younger generation
women have been very little dis-
couraged in 'these practices at home,"
says Helen Taft Manning, in her ar-
ticle "Is Youth Rebellious?" in the
November issue of McCall's.
It is Miss Manning's opinion that
the college youth of today is no worse
than that of yesterday; they merely
go a bit farther than their elders, but
it as Miss Manning's conviction that
the initial blame rests on the older
Miss Manning says that it is far
more natural for young people to
imitate. those just older than them-
selves, hence she lays most of the
blamp for the "increase of divorce
and disregard for the law, the high
tension under which we all live" upon
that generation which graduated be-
tween 1900 and 1920 and not upon the
much maligned "Younger Genera-
DANCING WILL BE
at the party to be given by the Wo-
T FEA TURE men's league this afternoon: Miss
Grace Richards, Miss Alice Lloyd,
As a supplementary feature of a con- Miss lone Johnson, Mrs. Louise Van
cert to be given in Hill auditorium Sickle, Miss Ethel McCormick, Dr.
next Wednesday afternoon by the l Margaret Bell, Miss Ruth Figge, Miss
School of Music orchestra, a group of Annis Hall, Miss Laurie Campbell,
IMrs. Elizabeth Woodward Miss Doro-
university women un.der the direction
of Miss lone Johnson and Miss Pau-
line Hodgson of the department of
physical education will interpret sev-
eral of the numbers.
The concert is being planned prim-
arily for the children in the Ann Arbor
public schools, but it is open to all
others who would like to come.
Those numbers which will be inter-
preted by dancing will be Greig's Nor-
wegian Dance and the Blue Danube by
Strauss; a folk dance hwill be pre-
sented to accompany Beethoven's
Minuet. With the exception of the folk
dance, the numbers have been con-
ceived entirely by the girls them-
selves, with the help of Miss Johnson.
The dancers are attempting to
transform rhythmic sound i n t o
rhythmic motion, with the idea of add-
ing to appreciation of the music on
the part of the school children. As
far is is known, this is the first time
that the women of the university have
ever assisted a School of Music or-
chestra with dancing as part of a re-
cital. The concert will begin prompt-
I__ a. I f l _ [X d. 7 . AT'
IIIIZ. L11Q ' ll YV uf , ~ - -
thy Ogborn, and Miss Ella Rawlings.
The party is to be held this aft-
ernoon in Sarah Caswell Angell
hall from 4:15 to 5:45 o'clock. All
women of the University are cordial-
ly invited to attend and get acquaint-
ed with their fellow students.
Arrangements 'are in charge of
Elizabeth McCurdy who is assisted
by the Social Committee of the Lea-
gue, members of which areBEllen
Groff, chairman, Kathryn Butler,
Esther Anderson, Elizabeth McCurdy,
Mary Ptolemy, and Jean Dow. Friday
being Armistice day the affair will
be an Overseas Canteen party. Army
posters and flags will be used in
the decorations in order to re-
call the spirit of the past war. There
will be dancing.for all, with music
by Edna Mower's four-piece orches-
Madame Eiko Tamaki, headnurse
at the Japanese Red Cross hospital,
has been given the Florence Night-
ingale decoration for her excellent
<..._ .. Ir hr t n 7nornn nnnl Pad
DETERMINE WINNING POS]
Poster contest for the Pan-Hellenic
Ball was won by Harriet Lawlor, '30,
o' the school of Architecture. The
judges gave honorable mention to the
posters of Charlotte Rebecca Cale and
Virginia Gies. The prize for the con-
test is a ticket to Pan-Hellenic Ball
with the compliments of the commit-
tee. The winning poster featured a
collegiate couple in sillouette before a
futuristic background of many colors.
Preparations for the ball are pro-
;ressing rapidly and the date of the
ticket sale will be announced soon.
The music is to be furnished by Sey-
mour Simon's Melodians, a prominent
Zeature orchestra. The ballroom of
;he Michigan Union will be decorated
by Goodhew's Florist Company, in the
fall motif with chrysanthimums as the
;main part of the decorations.
MEN AND WOMEN
ARE BEST CHOICE
Do styles change in advertisements
as they do in clothes, furniture, hous-
es, and other things? Do people pre-
fer to see the arrow collar man or
the hosiery girl? Professor Frank
Adams of the department of psy-
chology says it is mostly a matter of
style and personal taste.
Dobbs hats, men's clothing of all
kinds, shaving creams . and brushes.
tobacco and cigar advertisements
show the picture of a man. Soaps,
and women's clothing use the picture
of a woman. Automobile, cigarette,
toothpaste, life insurance, flowers,
trips, shoes, dry cleaners, restaurants,
and all such concerns use the both
sexes in advertisements.
chants selling this class of goods.
"Osage orange," says Professor
Craig, "is an excellent wood for bows,
but it is not often used, because suit-
able pieces free from knots are
hard to get.
"Arrows may be made from any
of a large number of woods. The one
requirement is that the wood shall
not be cross-grained. Maple and birch
are two of the most common woods
used in arrow-making."
Last Wednesday night, Chi Delta
Phi held its first social meeting of the
year in Helen Newberry Residence.
The guests were Professor R. W. Cow-
den and Dr. C. D. Thorpe, sponsors of
Following Dr. Thorpe's talk the out-
standing standing try-out manuscript
was read and criticized. Professor
Cowden then discussed with the mem-
bers the dangers of becoming super-
ficial in writing.
At the end of the meeting the new
members were given the opportunity
of personally meeting the sponsors.
............................................................. s nu u.ru
I I ...............................
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