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March 02, 1930 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-02

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" .IC H-A N A I L



eiis &~s-
'to play


he three piece knit suit
its jesey or silk <'tukin
se--the two pee r Iiie
with its pebbly surface,
excellenxt- costumes for
y day practical wear noQw.
for spouts -later on. Prced
15 and Up

[ !IsEHT HEIEV fD yr
I "All Nations' Review," 'Presented
..in 1915 Eby Cosmopoilitan
Club Members.,
Programs Havve Proved!
Important Factot in Campus
Life of Foreigners.
By ,John. D. Reindel.
"The Festi'val of Eldor'ado", the
seventh an'nual Internationalj
Night,' which' will be presented
Tuesday night in Hill, audiltoriumn,
had as" its earliest forerunnerth
"All Nations' Review" presented in
1915 by members of the Cosmopoli-
tan club.
Although this year's presentation
is t~ermed the seventh annual In-
ternationalAi Nght, the Oosmopoli-
'ta club has, given an annual pro-
iduction ta~r the last fifteen years
with only one exception. 'The title
tIternational Nght"~ was adopted
by the club for 'the presentation in
A Social Force.



kGIRL" NUMER 116*8TTB't tllfiIT
Native Costumes to Lend Beauty
to Internlational Night
Program TIuesday.
Opportunity 'f4r foreign students,
forced to 'wear the conventional
garbo~f Ame~rican students "on the
c~ampus, to appear 'in' the colorful
Srobes of 'their native land 'will be
given them in the International1
Night program Tuesday night in
l' Mill auditorium.
After the 'confinement of uncom-
fortable Occidental clothing, these
foreign students are said to find a
new freedom in returning once
more to their native costumes, in
which they take great pride, both
because of the richness and colors
of the, fine fabrics and particularly
because they represent their father
k. lands.
Ukrainian Garb Colorful.
Of par-ti-cUlar beauty ar~e the cos-
A ~tumes of the Ukrainians. Thewo
mien wearn"-close fitting, flowered
bonnets of all colors.- Their -two-
piece' 'dresses areheavily em-
broidered ' and beaded and hs~ng
well below- the 'knees, while the
Jackets' give 'the appearance of -a
} { ~~low waist-line.' Vari-colored _scarfs
t f ?.. nd ribbons worn arounhd the Weak
lend the finishigng touiches to tbhis
ice which will be p resented as part of !!Tunusual cotmeUriinmn
are, from uleft' to right, Miss Hanako!The, ressofvte Urinian men
_______________ ~vests with geometrical ,pattern ,t-
H- Vasile' Av~ramenko w l h
the vests are worn. The black
intu T. D + i r trousers areof knicerbocker style
Inj Ch rsi eri a eboswhich , reabout six incli s
Cbqrs i Deroi ~ 'tlie' ankles. Flowing Wind-
n_1 ~sor ties andl sashes 'to 'match cn
xejVasile Avrainenko, who trained ! pete the attire.
lthe Ukrainian dancing chorus Armnianls Wear Loose R~obes.
're wihich' is to appear on the Interna- The d~ress ofithe Arm~enias i
re tional Night prga.lskowo~wing and loose fittilng. TWhe&wt-
t- rga.i nw as .men wear figur~ed, brimless bonnetts
one of the foremost American ex- rt c~soe h 1~
li ponents of European terpsichore. match. Both the hats' and "capes
ial( He has traveled from city to city are emnbroidered. Heavy, skimts
conducting schools of folk dancing. wth much hand work on- them ex-
i.Many of the old folk dances have tend almost 'to the'ankles. Som o
VeI been arranged and specially adapt'-I the' womien 'wear'bandanna bead
in ed 'by him.' coverings of' silk, high-necked
mn The Chumak dance (fromi whichi shirts wit' loose sleeves 'aad tight
Ve the Detroit Ukrainian m;a'iij~g fitting '"cuffs; anid oig' troutsers of
a-. club takes its name) was catmposedI black silk. ' '
ire. by _Avramenko himself, It is ai-T he. garb of the men closely re-
or. dance based upon seventeenth cen- sembles that worn by the 'Russian
id tury lore of the Chu:; aks, who upper classes. "A high crowned fur
ho' were the riders 'who linked the headgear is worn so that it covers
V~e village people with the Cossacks, the forehead and comes down ito
ed carrying import'ant news re- ton one the ears. The suit is old heavy white
y. group to ano~ther in the days when silk with rich figues. on it in ,gold
he E the oppression of Czarina Cather-. tembroidery.' A wilde - sash of, dark
o. ine the Second1 was :severe., red silk, a gold ornament worn
IAvramenko' has spent a1"-great j around the neck, and short boots
-Ideal of time in Detroit.* complete ;the costume. '
111:~ i4
I __LltllIlitl~tlllftlill1l,,~ il 1iI11iEllllllll[1(1J~~l~11


we, have done, an entirely new
wide riIbed hip band that may
rt at

of jersey,

blouse tyre, hinlength °-and

belted at.

mrn the first, ithe purpose of
these annual productions has -been!
to bring together 'the many' foreign f
students enrolled in' the UnversityI
'i -such a way' as to weld 'them into
an iImportant factor of 'camipuis life.!
'In addition' to promoting interna-
tionalgi ood-will, International
Nigh~t playfs an important part in
the social life; of 'the "foreign stu-
'Under the direction of Prof. J. A.1
C. Hilldner of' the German depart-f
ment, "The All Nations' Review"
was presented with approximnately
100 studen~ts participating. The!
following year, 1916, "The Mvagic
Carpet,~" written and directed' -by
l'rtv. Raligh Nelson of the engi-
nueering school, was presented.; Suc-1
seeding years witnessed'f-he growth
of 'th-e efforts of members of the
Cosmopolitan' club and spectacular
productions were made possible.'
Tlented Artsts Appear.
For 'many of 'the programs, tal-
ented artists were 'brought to Ann
Ar~bor to supplement -the various,
grups partivipatiing from nthe cam-1
During the 15 years that pro-
grams& have been presented, many
pinent peopl'e have directed and
mngd thiem~. i'addition. to
;P~fsor Jflldner, Prof. A.' D. and1
rs. ' Moore, Mrs. Robert Winters,
Mrs. 'W. C. Rufus, and Carlton
~Wels have directed Internationall

Shop of Personal

Form~er Presidents
Enithusiastic Over
F~oreign Sh~ow Idea
One of the strongest supporters of;
International Night, the annual;
presentation of the Cosmopolitan
club, was Dr. Clarence Cook Little,,
former president o the University.,
The 'late' President-emeritus
I Harry B. Huitchins, as' well as fr
mer president Marion ,LeRoy Bur-
ton, considered International 'Night
a real factor' in bringing the for_-
eign 'students together.
Dr. 'Little in commenting on the
1928 performance was highly en'
thusiastic' with the' Internationalj
Night. He said, "It aiffords 'annual~-
J y an opportunity for the University
'community to see those of its mem-~
'bers 'who came from far-off couni-
tie's wearing their native c6s-"
tumes' and 'furnishing enterta<in-j
mneat imported from dozens of for-'
eign lands.
"These occasions we welcome for
they remind us that we are but
one of many natiois."

"Song to the Shooting Star" is the title of the ancient folk dIan
the, Internationial Night program by-,thre apfinese students,- Who:
Hoshinto, '34, Miss IKimi Nojima, '32M, andl Miss 1(ikue 'Sato, '31.

"With an eternal wlstfulne,
'Man has lavished "his energyi
search of Eldorado, -that-t myth
cal city of gold where the Sur
'rise is more' gorgeous, whe:
opportunity is more allurin
where 'the 'hopes of life are moi
abundantly fulfilled, whet
'there is greater wealth of mirt
and' 'beauty and happiness,' say
a 'program issued 'by Cosmopol
tan club 'for the seventh annu;
International Night 'program.'
"We inilte you to Eldorad,
A Festival is 'in progress. ' '
will walk' the golden streets ari
in arm with new 'friefids} frog
Asia, Europe, and America. V<
will drink tea in a C(hinese p,,
1a we 'will' pause befoj
Arabian tents; we will wand(
among 'the bazaars of ,Indlia ar
bay/ flower's of the little girls wi
sel th'em for the ' Temples. 'M
jil ostle with a crowd' aressE
in gay costumes from 'far awa
t~est of all, the talent;' of't
wol a ahre:i loa

The New



Theater Supper

Deibutante Models
in Footwear
That College Girls
end Pienty of others
Will Prefer,

AII-Gampus Open Forum


.W' "

",The Student and World Pea "
J. B. Mathews, Chairmian of WrdYouth Pe'ae tontress

of Holland,


they are as chic as the gowns that will' be worn


'.Th Ps choogyof the Criina"
R~. W ,Caplain at Michigan State KPrison.
" The Primary Objects of Education''
boy 'S. Swint~on, Prof. of 'Engineering Mechanics.
"The Honor System--Here and4 Elsewhere"
J.,D. Noore, PIrof. of ElectricalJngineering.'
"Is Human-ism a New Religion"'?
Roy W. Sellars, Prof. of Philosophy.
"The Newspaper and. Public Morals"
T. I. Brumrin, Prof . of Journalism.
sThe Breakdown of the Family"
A. E. Wood, Prof.. of ¢Sociology.
"The Ethics of Law''
E. R, Sun derland, Prof. of Lwe

Fingerle operatd restartsj
wish to aunounce the enilarge-.
ment of
The 'Den
1108 South University Ave-
nue for the better accommo-
dation of their friendis an~d

t w a


are the very
at such lo~w

bet shoes in' style and quality


1 :

F'in gerle Operated

Jomd pumpjf or street
Iin~ alltthe spring

s b3 DdA

(These 'forums will be held every 'Thursday in Room D
Memorial Hafl at 4 P3. M. beginning March 6th and' endin

of Aluni
May Ist).



B Sho'e Store
62,0 East Liberty Street

# ;'.



orudent Conviocatitons

Co vocations
$:00 P

A.trial will conyiincv you
Atthat style, quaity an per-
feect fit can be had in f oot-
wear at

for Sunday Evenings at
~M. Hill Auditoriuim

Very smart is this strapped
model. The materials are
blonde and, black kidstkin and
black moire.

March 9, Dr. <Harry F. Ward, Union
Theological Seminary, New York.
March 23, Rabbi Leo Franklin, Temple
Beth ,El, Detroit.
March 30, Dr. Daniel Alfred Polinig,
New 'York. (tentative).
April 6, Rev. John H. Lathrop, C lurcch

International Comnittee
I. You are .cordially invited to at-
tend _a series of bi-weekly informal dis'.
cussion groups on international affairs.
The first forum of 'the semester will be
held. this afternoon with' Prof. . R..
Hayden as the speaker.



i, \

There ,are many mopre moels being 'shown in our
Melzzanine Shoe Shop.

II. Any groups, fraternities
otherwise interested in mwak'ing
qjuaintances with foreig~n students






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