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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 03, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-06-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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KAPPA KAPPA

GAMMA

WINS BASEBALL TOURNAMENT

WOMEN TO HEAR
RETIRING OFFICERH
,H
DEFATDfN INL''' SEASONS EVENTS
cGAME OF TOUFINEY FR ORCNIZATION,

Extra Inning Played to Decide
Victor; Score Tied in Fifth
Inning, 16 to 16
K. BADGER, '31, PITCHES
Kappas Take Lead in First Inn-
ing; Game Marked by Fine
Batting, Poor Fielding.
Kappa Kappa Gamma won the
annual baseball tournament, spons-
ored by the Women's Athletic As-
sociation, by defeating Zeta Tau
Alpha in one of the most closely
contested games of the season. The
game was scheduled to be five in-
nings but at the end of the fifth
inning the score was a tie, 16 to 16,
so a sixth inning was played in
which the Kappas were able to
make 5 runs giving them the game
by a score of 21 to 16.
The game showed excellent bat-
ting form but very poor fielding.
Kathleen Badger, '31, pitched a
fine game for Kappa Kappa Gamma
and Margaret Benz, '31, played an
outstanding game on first base. Mil-
dred Cassidy, '30 Ed., as pitcher for
the Zeta Tau Alphas helped them
make their good showing against
the Kappas. Lelia Hendricks, '33Ed.,
on first base, played a good game.
Kappas Lead Throughout.
The game, inning by inning,
shows that the Kappas were the
stronger team for the Zeta Trau
Alphas were never in the lead. At
the end of the first inning the
score was 4 to 2 in favor of the
Kappas, at the end of the second,
6 to 3 in their favor, the third in-
ning, 14 to 11, and the fourth in-
iing still 14 to 11 in Kappas favor.
In the fifth inning the Zeta Tau
Alphas took a fresh spurt and were
able to tie the game 16 to 16. The
sixth inning played to break the
tie gave the victory to Kappa
Kappa Gamma, 21 to 16.
The lineup for the Kappa team
was: Burnette Bradley, '33, catcher;
Kathleen Badger, '31, pitcher; Mar-
garet Benz, '31, first base; Mar-
garet Eaman, '31, second base;
Janet Allen, '33, third base; Ruth
McCleneghan, '31, shortstop; Me-
lissa Stearns, '33, right field; An-
nette Cummings, '33, center field;
and Margaret Keeler, '32, left field.
Zeta Tau Alpha Lineup.
Those that played for Zeta Tau
Alpha were: Mildred Cassidy, '30Ed,
pitcher; Marjory Elsworth, '32,
catcher; Lelia Hendricks, '33, first
base; Grace Hamilton, '31, second
base; Barbara Burkhardt, '33Ed;
third base; Doris Litzenburger,
short stop; Dorothy Elsworth, '32,
left fielder; Dorothea Boger, '33Ed,
center field; and Charlotte Good-
rich, '30, right field.
Mrs. Raymond Reilly
Praises 'Lassitude,
Prize One Act Play
" 'Lassitude' has a marvellous
insight and understanding of hu-
man nature," said Mrs. Raymond
Reilly, judge of the one act play
contest. The piece was splendidly
written. Mrs. Reilly herself tried
playwriting at a very early age,
and believes it has been of a great
deal of benefit to her both cultur-
ally, and in her dramatic work.
She states that all three of the
plays entered in the one act play
contest were of an amazingly high
quality. "I think the sort of thing
that these young people write about
is remarkable. They are not trying
to solve international affairs or
round out the eternal triangle.
They are attempting to portray hu-
man life and their unusually keen
insight is helping them to succeed."
Mrs. Reilly is director of a little

theatre in Birmingham, Michigan,
and has been interested in drama-
tics from a very early age. She
appeared on the stage first at the
age of eleven as "Portia" and since
that time has been doing various
kinds of work both acting and di-
recting, in the theatre.
UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN -
Most of the 18 fraternities and so-
rorities on Langdon street have op-
posed the widening of the thor-
oughfare because its natural beau-
ty would be ruined.
1!I

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Members of Speedball Teams
Will Receive Numerals at
Dinner Tonight.
AFFAIR TO BE INFORMAL
Intramural Sports Cup to be
Awarded Organized House
With High Points. I

June 3-9
Tuesday
4:00-Oriental Girls. League
garden room.
4:00-Pan-Hellenic, League
cave.
4:00-Music committee of Jun-
ior Girls' Play, League commit-
tee room.
6:00--Athena, League cave.
6:00-Speedball banquet, Pal-
mer field house.
7:30-Delta Omicron initia-
tion, League building.
7:30-Zeta Phi Eta, League
building.
Wednesday
7:30-Lambda Chi Omega
meeting, League building.
Thursday
4:00-Oriental Girls, League
garden room.
6:00-Goard of Governors of
the League, League building.
Friday
'.AA S A1. hr, T,-d- In t n

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Concluding the year's activities
for the Women's Athletic associa-.

tion, the informal speedball ban- a
:quetwill take place at 6 o'clock to- Sunday
Dorothy Touff, '30 night at Palmer Field house. Mem- 4:00,-Oriental Girls, League
Speaking on "Association Accom- bers of intramural teams for the garden room.
plishments," at the informal speed- entire year will be present. P. M.-Beta Kappa Rho,
ball banquet, Dorothy Touff, out n Marion Geib, '3Ed., speedball Lounge 2, League building.
going president of the Women's manager, will act as toastmistress. Monday
Athletic Association, will summar- Miss Elizabeth Halsey will speak 4:00-Freshman Girls' Glee
ize the activities of the year. Ifirst on "What Not", while Miss club, committee room, League
Grace Richards will talk on "Ath- building.
letic Activity." Dorothy Touff, '30, 9:00-Alpha Alpha Gamma,
outgoing president, will speak on League buildig.
iMidS ,u lviiK _i_
"Association Accomplishments," and
will be followed by Helen Domine, i-_ -
It31 incoming president, whose sub- WOMAN EXHIBITS
ject will be "Suggesting the Fu-
__ ture". Miss Laurie Campbell, of FENCING TALENT
Student Assistants WillWrite the Physical Education department
dEnt Assisttsh n rewill end the p r o g r a m with Mrs. Elenore B. Cass, of Brook
to Enteri' reshmen =Bonus." line, Mass., has through constan
During Summer. By "Bonus" is meant the various work during the last 25 years gain
-t---1- --awards which will be presented. ed international fame as a fencin
TO ESTABLISH CONTACTS Members of the class speedball
teams will receive numerals, pro- master. Twenty five years ago thi
ki
Announcement of a new system vided they have not already re- sport was her favorite past-t}m
ofAsningproemetive frnesyen ceived them. Small "M's" for 300 and when reverses touched her sh
of sending prospective freshmen point, orders for 600 point pins, turned it into a lucrative trade. S
letters, was explained at a meet- and 1200 point "M's" will also be has carried this on for 25 year
ing of student advicers of women, presented. The intramural baseball and at the present time her fiv
which was held yesterday. Miss cup will go to the winning intra- p t h
. mural team, while the organized sons are professors in her school
Ethel McCormick, of the Physical house which has acquired the most It was through the influence o
Education department, who is at points during the entire school Mrs. Cass that fencing was intro
the head of Orientation week for year will be awarded the Intra- duced into Mt. Holyoke, Emerso
women, addressed the meeting. mural sports cup. Wheaton, Smith, and many othe
Instead of having members of The banquet is informal this year colleges. Many schools send thei
Wyvern, junior honorary society, instead of formal because the an- physical training teachers to he
distribute letters to be written nual installation of officers, which for lessons. Last year Mrs. Cass an
among the upperclasswomen on ordinarily is held at the final ban- two of her sons went to Europ
campus, each student adviser will quet, was conducted at the combin- where they gave exhibitions i
write ten letters herself, which will ed meeting of the old and new many capitals and fenced unde
be mailed to ten freshmen who will executive boards, which was held contract with the most noted Euro
be members of her group in Sep- a few weeks ago. However, in addi- pean fencers.
tember. Letters are also being Lion to being the speedball ban-
written to new upperclasswomen quet, tonight's affair is also to cele-
this year, using the same system. orate the installation of officers
The main advantage of the new for the coming year.
plan is that the student adviser
will establish contacts with their Woman Joins Faculty
freshmen before the school year
begins, and will thus have a better For the first time a woman has
Iknowledge of the individual, after become a member of the medical
corresponding with her during the faculty of the University of Vien-
summer. Another advantage lies in na. She is Frau Helene Wastl, who
the fact that in past years women has lately been appointed to the
who wrote letters have often failed Physiological institute as an as-
to get in touch with their fresh- sistant professor.
men, and even when they did, were Frau Dr. Wastl has in the last
not allowed to communicte with Ifew years gained considerable
them until after the rushing sea- I fame for her work in the field of
son was over. physiology and dietetics.

ALEY KURIYAN DISCUSSES CULTURE
ANDSTATUS OF WOMEN IN INDIA AND LICSU
"Western people have an idea have, while at home, imbibed deep-
that women in India are suppress- ;ly of the national traditions and
ed. This is not true," stated Aley1 literature. The woman who spendsI L 6 DSC SE
Kuriyan, graduate student, who! her time tending the house will be r
comes from Koltayan, India. g able to quote beautiful passages
"There is a calm wisdom anddig-I from the epics and is very gracious
nified grace inherent in the true to her guests.
Indian woman that is often missed 'Southern India has been more Preparations for Coming Junior
and sometimes mistaken by fleet- affected by western contact, which. G
ing tourists because she makes no has not been entirely beneficial. Girls' Play Are Stared
trinkety display of them. k Those whochave gone toEuropean by Sophomores.
"She is so proud of being a woman and American type of schools in
"hatshe ds notoud elfheinee to India, have lost much of the Indian WILL GIVE DIRECTIONS
that she does not feel the need to ,culture which ouv grandmother's
claim equality with men by feebly possesed.-
imitating them. She takes pride in "Our aim today is to return to Wonen Interested i Writing
excelling as a woman," emphasized our own culture. I do not deny that Book of Play Should Call
Miss Kuriyan. "You perhaps would i there is a need for many social re- Chairman for Plans.
be surprised to learn that they. forms resulting from the caste sys-
vote. In the section where I tve,'em which keeps many people in a All sophomore women who are
pherovdler isabiitwodic,o ad depressed condition. But womren, as interested in writing music and
proved her ability to direct, and such, are not down trodden. If lyrics for the next Junior Girls'
commands the respect of all. She there are women domineered by play are invited to attend a meet-
took up the reins of the govern- men, there are also hen-pecked ing at 4 o'clock today in the Com-
ment with as much ease and grace husbands, but neither are ideals," mittee room at the League build-
as any woman would take up her asserted Miss Kuriyan. ing. Katherine Sitton, chairman
musical instrument or pour her w reside.
afternoon tea.of music wil p .
"It would be considered lowering Miss Esther A. Smith At this time there will be a gen-
to the dignity of a woman to ac- Boko New eral discussion of the type of mu-
cept blind dates or to become ex- rites B o on e sic and lyrics which are needed by
cited at hearing a man's voice over Side of Cataloguing the play, and a few directions s to
the telephone," said Miss Kuriyan. how they should be written. Those
"Parents are interested in the mar- "I should say that my purpose in people who are interested in writ-
riages of their children. They do writing 'The Great Adventure' was ing music do not need to know how
- not so much arrange as influence as much my own amusement as i to score, according to Miss Sittton.
them, and are very careful of the anything else," stated Miss Esther I If they wish to compose the melo-
status of the other's family. Anne Smith, head of the catalogue (dies, there will be other women to
I "In the heart of the family department of the University li- score for them.
springs the inherent culture of In- brary. "Whenever the spirit mov-! At the meeting of women inter-
{ dia. Family life grows into a sanc- ed me, I wrote down snatches, and ested in writing the book for the
- tified and harmonious whole. Many later, my friends, on reading them, play, which was held yesterday,
t who would be classed as illiteratesurged that they be put in a uni- Miss Alice Lloyd, adviser of women,
-- ----fied form." spoke, giving her idea of what the
Eg ..The slim little volume, which is play should be, and what kind of
g Government to Give in the form of 12 letters to a lib- material was appropriate for a
se Indian Girl Position, rary student, is available both for book of this type.
e the use of the general public and Any women who are interested
.e Juania Crispin, 20, a full-blood library students. Miss Smith is of in writing the play, but ,could not
e Pueblo Indian girl of New Mexico, the opinion that the public is ig- attend the meeting, are asked to
s has recently passed a civil service norant of the more important call Emily Bates, general chairman,
e examination for matron and seam- I phases of cataloguing, as it sees and give her their names and sum-
Sstress and will receive a govern- only the technical details. mer addresses. Material for the
ment post at $1,080 a year, the "The book is an effort to show technical construction of the man-
f Department of the Interior an- cataloguing as it really it," she uscripts is to be sent out during
n nounced today. In spite of the op- said. "Even many of the library the summer to all those who leave
position of her tribe, Miss Crispin know little about it. People think, their address with Miss Bates.
r has attended an Indian boarding it is merely the dull, routine work I Manuscripts will be due Oct. 3 of
i school at Santa Fe and later be- of copying things that are set be- next semester.
r! came housekeeper at a day school fore one. They see only the me-
din order to get an education. The chanical side, but anyone who is UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN -
n salary seems fabulous to the Indians familiar with the work and who Zona Gale recently spoke to a
r and may encourage more of them I understands it, this part is sub-I gathering of journalism students
rto attend the school for their ben- ordinated, and cataloguing is real- on the "Adventures of a Newspa-
- efit. , ly 'The Great Adventure.'" per Woman."

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and honored
dear to every

with gifts
girl's heart

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FROCKS
That will rescue your ward-
robe from the doldrums that
are likely to afflict it when
it's too cool for summer
frocks and your s p r i n g
clothes are an old, old story.
Priced $15.00 and up

I

Day Time
Coats,
Captivating in
their dash and
youthfulness these
new lightweight
coats may be of

..:
0
f

/

Shantung or rajahb ags in
pastel shades, mostly envelope
style, are very new and chic
$2.95
Little knitted and silk and lisle
socks accompany all the young
girl's sports frocks. In all
colors 49c. 75c
In
A n w multi-strand necklace of
* pearl, $3.50, and an original
/ ";little sports kerchief of various
designs, are pleasing. 65c
For her evening wear long kid
gloves, $5.95, and a dainty
chiffon handkerchief $1.00,
are perfect gifts.
THESE are a few of the many delightful gifts for young

/i
<6(
46
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ifi
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tweed, of
in light

flannel
shades

r

DAINTINESS makes one im-
portant demand which some
women overlook. And Kotex an-
swers that demand. It deodorizes,
by a special process, as it is worn.
You've no idea what a relief that is !
And Kotex gives you-too--the
r ' - -1. cf- rnr e

KOTEX IS SOFT ...
I-Not a deceptive softness. that
soon packs into chafing hard-
ness. But a lasting softness.
2-Kotex filler is far lighter and
cooler than cotton, yet absorbs
5 times as much.
3-Deodorizes, safely, thor-
io hvby a soecial orocess.

and whi and of
silk faille in navy
and black.
Priced $19.75
$29.75

I~A1$I

III

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