UUR ITORY SCORES
0 Kl|i U L
Helen Newberr Gains Privilege
to Enter Semi-Finals
WILL PLAY WEDNESDAY
Out of Original Twenty-One,
Ten Teams Left to Play
Helen Newberry defeated Alpha
Xi Delta 3 to 1 yesterday afternoon
at 4 o'clock at Palmer Field, which
enabled them to enter the semi-fi-
nals of the intramural hockey tour-
It was a closely contested game,
fast and interesting. Helen New-
berry had a full team, which en-
abled them to defend their goal
more than Alpha .Xi Delta, who
had only eight players on their
team. Helen Newberry's attack was
better than their defense, playing
mostly on the offense. Alpha Xi'
Delta were miore on the defensive.
Jean Bdtsford, '33, made the one
goal for Alpha Xi Delta. Lydiaj
Seymour, '34, Janet Miner, '35, and,;
Doris Litzenburger, '32, made goals
for Helen Newberry. All four play-
ers played well, obtaining goals un-
der strong competition.
To Play Semi-Finals.
HOSPITAL CHILDREN ENJOY WEEKLY
CONCERTS HELD FORTHEIR BENEFIT
Professor Mattern, Assisted by
Miss Murphy, Leads Musical
Programs for Children.
Every Saturday morning from 9
until 11 Professor David Mattern of
the School of Music conducts a
program of music appreciation and
community singing for the crippled
children in the South Department
of the University Hospital.
These musical programs are not
new among Prof. Mattern's activi-
ties as he aided in the entertain-
ment of the crippled children in
the Stocking School of Grand Rap-
ids before coming to this campus.
At that school he had organized
an orchestra and he hopes to do
the same here. In this work Prof.
Mattern is being assisted by Miss
Elizabeth Murphy of the University
"Some of the children are there
for some time," says Miss Dorothy
Ketcham, director of the Social
Service department of the Hospital,
"and this is a means of expression
SO (lE-T Y
and a source of gratification for
Miss Ketcham suggested that
Prof. Mattern would be very glad
for donations of old instruments D
which were no longer being used by
their owners. An old violin or a
slide trombone, she said, would be
greatly appreciated by Prof. Mat-
tern in his work of organizing an
Women Not Needed
in Newspaper Work
Few women succeed as news re-
porters is the opinion of Stanley.c
Walker, city editor of the New York
"Herald Tribune," as stated in an
article written for the American
Mercury magazine. "Scores of them I
hit New York after graduation each
spring, each in hope that she will
get a chance to work on a news-
paper. The wonder iz that some of
Once there was the stock excuse
that a woman could get "the wom-
an's viewpoint," but the sham of
that has been detected. The report-
ers may not mind if she gets her
feet wet while getting a 'scoop,"
but the police and firemen mind.
Politics and crime are out of the
question although a few women
have done brilliant work at trials.
"One of the worst errors ever
made by newspapers was in believ-
ing that only women could be com-
petent society editors. Most of the
New York papers for years past
have had 'men in charge of their
society department," the author
Stanley Walker suggests the best
thing. for a woman is to go into
magazine work, run an office, join
an advertising agency, stick to the
business side of the newspaper, or
write novels, plays, and short stor- I
' Delta Delta Delta.
Delta Delta Delta wishes
Four teams will now play off the,
semi-finals Wednesday at Palmer
Field, At 4 o'clock Mosher Hall
will play Helen Newberry. At 5
o'clock Kappa Delta will play the
Zeta Tau Alpha. The winners- of
these two games will play the final
Friday, Nov. 13 or next Monday;
Nov. 16. Esther LaRowe, '32, andl
Gladys Timpson, '32, will referee
Twenty-one teams entered the
hockey tournament. Two out of
three games winning the round
robin enabled a team to enter the
straight elimination. Ten teams
were left in the straight elimina-
tion. Towards the end of the games,
they improved much in calibre.
CHICAGO - ()) -- Mary Gar-
den, famous operatic star, returns
to her home in Chicago with a fan-
ciful new Corsica bob and the con-
fidence that she would rather have
been a man.
Wanted-Student, men or women to
sell "The Migltiest Mite in Radio"
to fraternity and sororities. $23.5,0
complete. Call 22235 or write
"Mightiest Mite in Radio," 725
Church St., Ann Arbor.
nounce the pledging of Isabel Bar-
rua, '35, Detroit, Michigan; and
Mary Louise Moore, '33, South
Phi Sigma Sigma.
Phi Sigma Sigma wishes to. an-
nounce the pledging of Donthy
Aronson, '33, New York City; and
Dorothy Shamnaw, '35, Cleveland,
Ohio. Miss Betty Friedland of In-
diana, was a guest at the sorority
Last Thursday evening, Miss
Margaret Smith and Miss Alta B.
Atkinson, director of Martha Cook
dormitory, entertained a number
of guests at dinner. Those who at-
tended were Miss Dorothy Ogborn,
secretary to the Dean of Women;
Miss Inez V. Bozorth, director of
Mosher Jordan Halls; Miss Lucile
Streater, dietitian at the Univer-
sity hospital, and Miss Esther De-
Several alumnae and out of towA
guests spent the week-end at the
For Your Fall Shruberry and Lawns
BONE MEAL-SULPHATE OF AMMONIA
210 South Ashley Street
ALL KINDS OF LAWN SEED
Quality and '
Ask any of our
m a n y friends.
CANDY IS ALWAYS
THE CORRECT GIFT
We have many varieties,
from which to choose.
BETSY ROSS SHOP
A. T. Cogch & Son
1109 South University
13-15 Nickels Arcade
Ra ph Weigle and His Orchestra
ARMISTICE EVE DANCE TONIGHT
University Flow 0 r
606 East Liberty
Bargain Dance Wednesday Night
No Minimum Charge-No Cover Charge
Ralph Weigle and His Orchestra
; ? -^--
& Combany, Inc.
Orders eecuted on al ex-
wE BE R BA CH
200-202 E. LIBERTY ST.