TUESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1921'
, .. 3.
WOME'S AT6H HLETIC
Outdoor Trail to Feature Event
for This Month; to Be
Saturday, Oct. 24.
WILL ORGANIZE CLUBS
Glendora Gosling, '33, and Mary
Stewart Have Charge of
Plans for an outdoor season
which is different from anything in'
whic University women have par-
ticipated are being formed now
under the auspices of the Women's
Athletic Association.,Glendora Gos-
ling, '33, and Mary~Stewart, instruc-
tor in physical education, are in
On one Saturday of every month
an event will be held which is typi-
cal of that month. This month an
outdoor trail will be given. In Nov-
ember an outdoor game will be
scheduled. In December and Janu-
ary there will be skiing and tobog-
ganing. An ice carnival is being
planned for February and a kite
day for March. The events for the
other months have not as yet been,
To Form Three Clubs. !
For the other three Saturdays in
the month other plans are in for-
mation. For women who are inter-
ested in Nature, there will be a
Ramler's club. This will be a small
group headed by a faculty member.
On another Saturday there will be
an outdoor. cooking club and for I
the third week there will be a skiing
and skating club. The last Saturday
will be given over to the big event
of the month when all the small
groups will meet together:
This program is being made to
interest more women in the outdoor
sports. One person will be elected in
every league house, dormitory, and
sorority, to promote the various ac-
tivities of the clubs and the event
of the month.
Will Hold Trail.
Beginning the season an outdoor
trail will be held at 2 o'clock, Satur-
day, Oct. 24, and will start from the
Palmer Field house. This will be the
event for October and it is hoped
that.-there will .be a larg& turn-out.
Each club will take turns during
the year having charge of one big
event. Women need not limit them-
selves to one club but may attend
any in which they are interested.
Flan Ice Carnival.
In order to earn money for the
W. A. A. cabin an ice carnival will
be given in February. A committee
will be appointed to make the blue
prints and to consider a site for
the cabin. So far $1,000 has been
earned toward it.
"We hope that through this pro-
gram women will become interested
in an outdoor hobby as well as to
become more acquainted with the
women on campus," declared Glen-
dora Gosling, manager.
SIX TEAMS HOLD I iTTE
HOCKEY PRACTICE I rAC UULL
Round Robin Will Begin at 4:15
o'Clock Wednesday. Ndl L I~l~It
I D ANCE CHAIRMEN
IIN IIUI!ILULI IIUN. TO NAME AIDES
rnPan-Hellenic Ball Committees
to Meet Wednesday.
Senior Officers to Have Charge Chairman of Pan Hellenic balla
Six teams held hockey practice
Monday afternoon from 4 o'clock to
5:30 W'clocyk nt Palmrn rFir ld hn
\i ncelie Bartlett, '33, Replaces
Bertha Hildebrand as Music
A. A. U. W.
The Junior Council of the A. A.
U. W. will meet at 3 o'clock, Oct. 13,
in the home of Mrs. John Sheldon
to discuss plans for future meetings.
ATHENA TO HOLD
Women Competing for Member-
ship to Speak for Two Minutes
Athena which is a university for-
: sic society for wome cn will hold
of Chapel and Juniors j
The teams were Kappa Delta. Chairman of Play. to Sponsor Bazaar.
Martha Cook Dormitory, Betsy Er- Vincelhe Bartlett, '33, is named Residents of Couzens hall have
bour Dormitory, sigma Kappa, De- music chairman of the 1932 Junior elected their officers for the school
ta Gamma, and Independents. ; Girls' Play. according to an an- ear now in session.
Miss Hilda Burr, coached before nouncement by Jean Botsford, '33,y
and during the games, stopping at general chairman. Miss Bartlett re- The senior officers are: Doris P.
places Bertha Hildebrand. - Reynolds, '32SN, president; Doris A.
intervals to explain various plays. Yesterday was the last opportun- Hawkins, '32SN, vice - president;
The calibre of hockey was much im- ity for the women to submit manu- Elizabeth Pulkinen, '32SN; secret
proved this year due to Miss Burr's scripts. Three activity points will slzbt ukne,'2N ert
coaching. be given toeach woman who has ary, and Donna M. Griffith, '32,
The round robin will begin Wed- handed in a play and four points treasurer. The projects which these
nesday afternoon at the Palmer will be given to the women whose officers are in charge of include the
Field house. There will be no prac- play has been accepted. raising of funds for the "Shirley C.
tice games. At 4:15 o'clock, Helen The central committee will meet Titus Scholarship Fund," complete
Newberry will play Mosher hall, at 7 o'clock tonight and also tomor-
Alpha Omicron Pi will play Zeta row night to read the manuscripts charge of the morning chapel exer-
Tau Alpha, and Alpha Epsilon Phi which have been submitted. Miss cises, and charge of the Sunday
will .lay Jordan hall. At 4:50 o'clock Alice C. Lloyd, dean of women, and night poetry hours.
Chi Omega will play Alpha Xi Delta, a director, who has not as yet been The junior officers are: Mary E.
Delta Zeta will play Pi Beta Phi, chosen, will give the final decision. Giles, '33SN, president; Chloe Phis-
and Kappa Kappa Gamma will play Regular meetings of the commit- ter, '33, vice-president; Helen Dav-
Alpha Phi. Miss Hassinger requests tee are held every Monday after- ies, '33SN, secretary, and Irene Mon-
all the teams to be prompt so that noon when all business of the play aghan, '33SN, treasurer. These offi-
the games will finish early. is discussed. cers are in charge of the junior.
committees will meet Jean Bentley,
general chairman, at 4 o'clock Wed-
nesday in the undergraduate office
of the League. The women expected
are Eleanor Robson, decorations;
Adele Ewing, chaperones; June
Slote, refreshments; Marjorie Ells-
worth, floor; Vinselle Bartlett, tic-
kets; Agnes Graham, publicity;
Margaret Schermack, music; Leo-
pore Snyder, programs; Mary Bar-
Each chairman should have in
mind names of women to appoint to
their respective committees, Miss
MORTARBOARD try-outs for new members at eight
The second meeting of Mortar- o'clock tonight in the Athena room,
board will be held at 6 o'clock on x tT,-"11
Wednesday in the Cave of the
League building. The discussion of
money making plans will be con-
tinued. The society is considering
taking over the Russian Tea Room
one day a week again this year. "
Michigan Dames plan their first
meeting of the year to be held at
8 o'clock, Oct. 20, in room I ,f the
League building. The business meet-
ing will be followed by a social ses-
sion. All student wives are cordially
FACULTY WOMEN'S CLUB
The Faculty Women's Club held
their first board meeting at 9:30
o'clock in the League building. The
regular business was discussed and
plans were made for a second meet-
ing in the near future.
Try-outs will consist of a two-
minute speech of any type which
the speaker wishes to use before a
group of judges taken from the
organization. People will be judged
on their speaking ability as well as
poise and other factors which enter
into good speaking.
Athena is a national organization
and has been a campus society for
several years.hThis year the local
chapter has the honor of holdling
the national offices which rotate
from year to year. The officers for
this year are: Dorothy Daniels, pre-
sident; Florence Hitchcock, treas-
urer; Dorothy Peck, secretary; and
Barbara Sugar, social chairman.
Athena members invite all women
who are interested in any type of
public speaking to try out tonight.
Newberry to Initiate
New Residents Friday
Beginning Monday the residents
of Helen Newberry started their
annual "pro-week." Josephine M.
Fisher, '32Ed., is in charge of all
arrangements for the entire week.
There will be stunts every night,
which all the women in the house
will be required to take part in,
Friday night the regular initia-
tion into the dormitory, making the
residents full-fledged members will'
take place. The Board of Governors
will be present at the initiation.
Thursday afternoon the regular
tea will be held in Jordan hall. A
large attendance is expected.
Women Must Imitate
Extremes of Sixties
To create of herself something a
wee bit romantic and picturesque is
the duty of every woman this year
says the October issue of Vogue.
Whether they like it or not they
must resemble the belles of the six-
ties. The new hats started it-and
the new dresses are continuing the
The new dress makes one slim
through the waist and hips, wide at
the shoulders, and narrower than
ever at the ribs. The new coiffures
are back off the face with a chignon
bazaar before Christmas and the
junior-seniorebanquet in May. They
are in charge of all arrangements
for these affairs including enter-j
tainment which must be provided.-
The first meeting of Scalpel
Board, the annual publication of
the School of Nursing, was held last
Monday. There was a discussion of
the photography, theme, and dedi-
cation of the publication, and also
concerning engraving and printing
work. Mr. Swain of Ann Arbor is
taking all scenes and group photo-
The following women students
passed the Hygiene exemption
examination given on Saturday,
Oct. 10: Helen V. Bailey, Gladys
Baker, Edith Carlin, Thelma
Cooper, Myrtle S. Cooper, Lillyon
M. Greenberg, Virginia Hayden,
Barbara Jenkins, Beatrice Joshel,
LauraC. Lebster, Emily Luxen-
berg, Jane Pellot, Edith Pollak,
R. Audrey Pray, Madeline J. Sny-
der, Helen Sullivan, Jeanette
Thal, and Mabel Wubbena.
Dr. Margaret Bell.
uS TABLISH3ED 1843
& Company, Inc.
Orders executed on all x-
changes. Accounts carried
on conservative margin.
ANN AROR TRUST BMG
of Paris and Budapest, Amelia,
late of Germany, and many other
Insuring you the most
artistic and becoming
For appointment Dial 3083
Also operators of Lodge Beauty
Salon. Directly across from
il I:I I
mlr~ ! W W W.vyQJr
YI Olt ft t s avwevr,. A1.'a- t .IDO'M'r.^.xPEm4 eNx: '!rm+.. xamaT35iwY - .K.v.a9S
_.____ . __._. __.._ .., a
200-202 E. LIBERTY ST.
Fountain Pens and Writing Materials
A large and select assortment of Sheaffer, Parker, Water-
man, Conklin and others 1.00 up., 30% discount on
broken stocks of Wahl, Moore, etc.
314 South State Street The Typewriter and Stationery Store
If you write, we have it.
GuudIear's km ollege Shop
You cannot get good
photographs cheap. You
are not buying standard
goods, at a bankrupt
sale. W h e n you buy
your portraits. They are
worth according to the
ability of the photo-
grapher to produce your
best characteristics in an
artistic craftmanship style.
B e tte r to give your*
friends portraits, that you
i , 'aY
r . ;
The Corduroy and Jersey,
Combination Sport Dress
will both be proud
May we serve you.
FC;COr to wir.d my Conklir Nozac" will posi-
tively rio r,,-, - - s an alibi l y those who choose
this ner- _w. ,: "cd w6tz visikinkc secion. The
in the pz ..e Nomc s c o
so des e. And c
no iucr v w mivt
the inkc cY . c 1 Nz 4:
35% / re0ier utt o1c ?
the same size. Crash s ar.orz
up-b0-date supply c and c
acquainted with "the pk : weds likc
a watch." The prie: .s rny- - d $10; pencils to
match $3.50 sA..O c .-newshapes-
new colors. Sensidy piced t $2.5 to $ ior te pens /
and .$1 to $4.-0 or dhe ac~ ~.
I .: a niaI asI . r..m+Fx m .... ,m ai i
The ink supply
tn the pen is
\ always visible.
Tired of the old combinations of fabrics?
look at these distinctly new sports dresses fashion-
ed of corduroy and jersey. They're refreshingly
different, smart, and so practical you'll wonder
how you ever managed before without one. Many
styles to choose from-one and two piece dresses
-Some with corduroy skirt and jersey blouse-
others with corduroy jumper and jersey blouse-
and still others featuring diagonal lines and trims
fabric-Smart color contrasts-
Kiltie green and light green, brown and Spanish
tile, navy blue and turquoise, and black and red.
Remarkably low priced for such a chic garment.
(ir nYlv~PaIr .o