TUSDAY, MAY 13, 1930
ITHE 1MI HICIANDATL Y,
A 'wA I= or
U| |0 DRAMATIC ARTIST;
LEAGUE OFIIAILS TO APPEAR HERE FETRDATS
FOR COMING YEAR TOkPLAY IN RApMA
I f RF IN AIIDKatherine Wick Kelley toAppear
anque umuurrow i*xgmL ivmiams
Installation of Newly '
TREASURER TO REPORT
independent Women, Organized
Houses, Are Invited to
The Women's League banquet,
Which will feature -the installation1
of new officers and a new judiciary
council and the resignation of the Katherine Wick Kelly.
officers of the past year will be held Miss Kelly is scheduled for thel
at 6:30 tomorrow night in the ball- Dramatic Festival which is to take
room of the League building, place during Commencement week
The honor guests who have been at the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre.]
invited are Mrs. Alexander G. I
Ruthven, Miss Alice Lloyd, Miss
Grace Richards, Mrs. Byrl F. Bach- '
er, advisors of women, Dean Emer-
itus Myra B. Jordan, and Miss
Elizabeth Halsey, Miss Laurie,
Campbell, and Miss Ethel McCor-I
To Deliver Treasurer's Report. Nmso Lue banbea
Th e program will includea short (Naes of Houses Obtainable at
talk by Miss Lloyd and a treasurer's Graduate School Offices
report by Hermine Soukup. This and Barbour Gym.
will be the second open meeting of
the League to be held this year. NEED IMPROVED ROOMS
These meetings are semi-annual:
events, with, the reading of the
treasurer's report -a customary part A list of approved residences for
of, the spring meeting. women students taking graduateI
Eleanor Cook to Assume Office. work at the University has been,
Members of the new board will prepared at the office of the advis-
be introduced by Margaret Bush, ers to women. For some time the
30, who will deliver the president's need of improving the housing con-'
gavel to Eleanor Cook, '31, newly ditions for the graduate students
elected president of the League. ias been felt. Heretofore, the grad-
Miss Cook will deliver a message habenfltHrtor.tegadI
of acceptance. In addition to these1 uate students have been forced to
talks, mntic will be . furnished ake what accommodations were
throughout the dinner by Bob Car- l er a fte ndradates
son's orchestra. were supplied, often resulting in
Every house, as well as all in- tin bth inferior roms and lo-
dependent women, are urged to The list has been carefully cho-
attend this year's final open gath- sen from the houses which have
ering of League members. Tickets hitherto been undergraduate hous-
Will be on sale at the League build- es, on the basis of their nearness
ing until noon today. After that to campus, and of their room ar- I
they may be purchased from Doro- rangement. The majority of rooms I
thy Flynn, '30, telephone 23203. listed are singles, or suites of study
and bed room. These lists may be!
j , n Dramatic Festival
June 16 to 28.
TO TAKE THREE ROLES
Katherine Wick Kelly, featured
artist at the Cleveland Playhouse,
will appear during Commencement
and Alumni college weeks, from
I June 16 to 28, in the Dramatic Fes-
ti'val tq be held in the Lydia Men-j
Miss Kelly will be featured in
the repertory schedule of these final
weeks as the Countess Floro de
1 Florio in S. N. Behrman's "Serena
Blandish"; as the actress in Che-
kov's -famous drama "The Sea
Gull"; and with Mrs. Richard
Mansfield in Edna Ferber's comedy
1 of actor-aristocrats, 'The Royal
Family". Miss Kelly played the
Constance Collier role of the
Countess in "Serena Blandish"
with marked success this winter in
Besides being extremely popular
in Cleveland, where she is at pres-
ent appearing at the Cleveland
Playhouse in the title role ofj
Ibsen's "Hedda Gabler", Miss Kelly
is well known in Ann Arbor for her
remarkable performance last year
as Hjordis in "The Viking" with
Thomas Wilfred and the Color Or-,
gan, and as leading lady with Rob-
ert Henderson's summer company,
Min 1928, AA
4:00-Oriental Girls, League
7:00-Alpha Gamma Sigma,
7:00-Wyvern, League cave.
7:15-University Girls' Glee,
club, committee room, League
7:30-Athena meeting, Athena
room, Angell hall.
7:30-Zeta Phi Eta, Portia
room, Angell hall. ,
7:45-A. A. W. W. Study group
II, League building.
1:00-Golf tournament, Muni-j
cipal Golf course.
4:30-Theta Sigma Phi meet-
ing, League building.
6:15-Women's League under-
graduates, ball room, League
7:15--Pi Lambda Theta, Leaguej
4:00-Oriental Girls, League
6:00-W. A. A. old and, new
boards, Palmer Field house.
3:30-Mu Phi Epsilon tea,
Alumnae room, League building.
8:00-6:00-G o1 V tournament,
Municipal golf course.
12:15-Alumnae of School of
Music luncheon, League main
3:00--Athena bridge party,
lounge, League building.
3:00-Zeta Phi Eta tea, Alum-
nae room, League building.
DELTA OMEGA ELECTS JAPANESE O D
WOMAN DOCTOR TO MEMBERSHI P
Dr. Asa Nakoa, who is studying duced the Occidental practice into
public health at the University, was Japan but its influence was replar
Omega, national honorary society ed by the Dutch about 65 years
for public health. There are only ago. In the comparatively brief
six chapters of this society which time since then Japanese medicineBA LDA LL1 CONTEST
was founded in 1924. It encourages has developed under Western in-
researchunusuchola hiopnr worec fluence so that it is now as far ad- Kappas Defeat Chi Omega 26 to
distinction in the field of public vanced as the German culture. 4; Zeta Tau Alpha Downs
health. "As to American influence it was Pi Beta Phi.
The Tokyo Women's Medical Col- limited to a small field and is rep-
lege conferred a doctor's degree on resented by those engaged in mis- DELTA GAMMA DEFAULTS
Dr. Nakoa after she completed a
six years course there. When she soaywr.Telreto h
receives the degree for which she American institutions is St. Luke's Alpha . Xi Delta Walks Away
is working here she expects to re- hospital. The Rockefeller Endow- With Alpha Phi 32-4; Helen
turn to Tokyo to teach public ment institution had a chair for Newberry Wins.
health at the Women's College. prevention of diseases, butits in-
However, before taking up this fluence is not yet very great," Dr. One-sided, easy victories marked
work, her plans include a year's Nakoa concluded. the baseball games yesterday. Kap-
tour through Europe.
In speaking of her election to NELSON READS pa Kappa Gamma took its game
Delta Omega, Dr. Nakoa said she from Chi Omega with little trouble
felt almost "ashamed" of the honor, i FRENCH CLASSIC by the score of 26 to 4. It was Chi
because all the other members were ! Omega's first game and their team
folder men who had had a great deal ? . was not in the excellent form ex-
more experience in public health! "Kind, sympathetic treatment is h
work than she had. She is natur- the only way of solving the three hibited by Kappa Kappa Gamma.
ally intensely interested in medi- great problems of humanity-the Annette Cummings, '33, pitched a
cine and commented on the rapid fallen woman, the unfortunate good game for the Kappas and
development of modern medical andi , deprave Margaret Benz, '31, was good at the
knowledge i Japan. it passes on from one individual to bat. Ruth Allison, '32, as pitcher,
"During the 6th century Japa- another until it includes society as and Marjorie Muffly, '30 Ed., were
nese medical art was nfluenced by a whole," declared Prof. J. Raleigh the outstanaog players on the Chi
adaption of Chinese and Indian Nelson in his discussion of the Omega team.
schools of medicine. Thus the! thesis of "Les Miserables" Sunday Zeta Tau Alpha defeated Pi Beta
sciencewas based on the mixed l afternoon, Phi 20 to 0. Mildred Cassidy, '30
conceptions of Buddhism and Con- Professor Nelson explained the Ed., pitched her usual ilne game for
fucianis nd. I social background of the famous the Zeta Tau Alphas and Felia Hen-
"Spanish and Portuguese intro- French story, discussing each of the dricks, '33 Ed., ane Barbara Burk-
', six books separately, and reading il- hardt, '33Ed., were the best battes
CHILD WELFARE lustrative parts from it. In one on the team. Dorothy Birdzell, '32,
book he showed how Jean Veljean pitched for Pi Beta Phi.
COURSES OPENED Ilearned justice when he gave up The. game between Alpha Xi Del-
his position of honor and impor- ta and Alpha Phi was even more
Because of the growing aemand, tance to return to the galleys in or- one-sided than the others. The
over the country, for women train- der to save the life of an innocent score was 32 to 4. Alpha Xi Deltas
ed in the field of child welfare and man, ,I!had a strong batting team, Audrey
child the University of In another book, Professor Ne- Callendar, knocking a number of
training,thUson pointed out, this hardened home runs. Betty Carpenter, '32,
Texas is widening out its curri- criminal found love through the as catcher on the Alpha Phi team,
culum to take care of this need A influence of the hchild, Cosette, playeda good game.
special effort is being madeialon while in a third, he- learned -, If- Helen Newberry defeated Theta
this line in the preparation of the sacrifice. In giving up Cosette Phi Alpha 9 to 2. Lily Schmid, '30
summer courses. cheerfully to the man she loved, Ed., pitcher; and Mary Louise Her-
A special course in child care and he experieiced self-abnegation, and shey, .32, at fi'st base, were the
training will be offered by grad- finally, in .several cases, serving outstanding players on the Newher-
uates of the Merrill-Palmer school. without recognition. ry team. Helen . McCarthy, '32,
In correlation with -this will be the It was through the kindness of pitched a good game for Theta Phi
courses in nutrition under the di- the bishop and the child, Profes- Alpha. . t Alh
rection of Dr. Jot Winters, chief of sor Nelson explained, 'that Jean G lta Gamma defaulted Alp Alpha
the University Bureau of Health Valjean was transformed from a Pi defaulted to Kappa Delta.
and Nutrition, and a graduate doc-' criminal to a character whom ev-_P_____d___pD__
tor of Philosophy from Yale univer- eryone could admi're and respect.
sity. Under this department, ex- Professor Nelson's was the last of BIG MAY SALE
tensive experiments will be made a series of faculty readings which
with a rat colony. Well-equipped have been sponsored :this, spring .by- 20% DISCT ONEWLR
laboratories and other facilities will the League library.'The readings atteson & Auld
aid in the carrying on of this new have been open to. both men and
'field of work. women students. 603 Church
Members of the Michigan Dames1
club have elected the following offi-
cers to serve during the coming
year: president, Mrs. Leonard Velp;
vice-president, Mrs. Leonard Bod-
dy; recording secretary, Mrs. Cleo
Everhart; corresponding secretary,
Mrs. Merrill Case; and treasurer,
! Mrs. Cornelius Bukema.
Tickets for the annual installa-
tion banquet, which is to be held
at. 7 oclock, May 19, in the League f
building, will be on sale this week,
at the main desk of the League
building to all members and alum-.
nae of the club. .
The committee in charge of the
affair includes Mrs. Leonard Velp,
chairman, Mrs., R. N. Corbet, Mrs.-
Averil Woods, Mrs. Helen Lemk~e,
and Mrs. Rolene Glen, who is in
charge of the tickets.'
Play Speedball Today
There will be no speedball prac-
tice for junior and senior 'wome'n
this afternoon. Regular practices
will be held as usual for the fresh-
men and sophomores at 4 o'clock at
Positions on interclass speedball
teams will be filled the end of this
week. Final practices will be held
Thursday, when eliminations will
be made, and first teams and sub-
stitutes wil be named
In an address .recently given be-
fore an assembly of Goucher Col-
lege students, Representative Ruth
Hanna McCormick stated her pref-
erence of the term "public service"
"If politicians were called public
ser.vants I believe it would have a
very good psychological effect," she
declared. "People are so used to
thinking that politics are corrupt
and politicans dishonorable that I
believe a change in the terms would
be a big help."
SENIORS PETITION obtained in the Graduate school:
A EI office,'and in the office of the ad-
Louisiana State University sen- Ypsilanti Women Give
tors are petitioning authorities to
adopt a system permitting seniors Mardi Gras Invitationt
and graduate students who have1
done satisfactory work to be exempt Members of the Women's Athletic!
from the final examinations in association have been invited to at-
June. The seniors contend that tend a Mardi Gras festival given byI
since they have successfully passed I the Women's Athletic association at
examinations for four years, dem- Ypsilanti State Normal college on
onstrations of their ability which Friday, -May 16, at Ypsilanti.
have been displayed again and IThose attending the affair are
again are unnecessary. asked to come in costume. The C
A senior committee will confer Michigan guests will be called for
with the faculty members and ad- I and brought back by their Ypsi-
ministration officials on behalf of lanti hostesses. Any W. A. A. mem-
the class. Leaders on campus and j bers who are interested in attend-
undergraduates are sponsoring the ing the Mardi Gras are asked to
movement, and Mu Sigma Rho,I get in touch with Dorothy Touff,f
honorary scholastic fraternity, has '30, at the W. A. A. office in the
endorsed the plan. !League building.
--- - --
A combined meeting of the
members of the old and new
Executive boards of the Wo-
men's Athletic association will
take place at 6 o'clock Thurs-
day in the board room at Pal-
mer field house.
YOU feel truly immaculate,
dainty, well dressed, when
Kotex is your sanitary protection.
For one thing, it deodorizes. Then,
too, it is shaped so as to be incon-
spicuous under the close-fitting frocks
so popular today.
And Kotex is so soft
The softness and lasting comfort of
Kotex are so important. Kotex ab-
sorbs somnletrehl eancp tf the
KOTEX IS SOFT ... .
1-Not a deceptive softness, that
soon packs into chafing hard-
ness. But a delicate, lasting
2-Kotex filler is far lighter
and cooler than cotton, yet
absorbs 5 times as much!
3-Deodorizes, safely, thor-
oughly, by a special process.
4-Disposable, instantly, com-
EV dV' I
Dotted Swiss, Voile, Linen, Batiste, Crepe
The Vogue for suits has made blouses an item of
utmost importance . . . new styles are lovely . . .
frills and ruffles . . . hand embroidered peasant types,
1 , 1 ' . '. A , .