1 HE ICIIC TCa AiN LA' iL Y
8. 191 TH MICHGAN AT!_
L-NATIONS R EllLE
MED TOE DANGER
ry International Night Since
Its Inception Featured by
:NDUS, JAPANESE ACT,
Men From Detroit Foreign
-enters Are to Perform on
This Year's, Program.
er since the first electric sign
spear in Ann Arbor flashed the
age that Albertina Rasch, fam-
toe dancer, was to appear on
first of the annual Internation-
ghts, women have had a prom-
t part in the performances of
is was in 1915 when the "All
ons' Revue," was presented un-
the direction of Prof. J. A. C.
ner, of the German depart-
t. Since that time, many wo-
noted in their fields as ac-
es, dancers, and singers, have
ared on the programs.
1927, a number unique was a
i nitiation into the Cosmopoli-
club acted by two American
playing the parts of sponsors.
two girl neophytes, one from
alulu and the other from Korea.
;e same program, were a group
indu girls singing native songs,
Filipinos dancing the "Cari-
, and several Syrian girls who
he "Debki" dance, accompaniedk
he music of native reed pipes.
the following ,year, the Inter-.
nal Night spirit was worked
by Stella Brunt, editorial assis-
of the registrar's office. In that
five members of Orchesis, na-
l dancing society, did a purely
tive work entitled, "Moods From
River," to a musical accompani-
t that had been written by a
ent of the University of Wis-
itstanding among the women
icipants in consistency have
. the Japanese and Chinese
ps. In the 1929 performance,
little Japanese girls took part
Japanese flower dance. They
costumed in typical red and
k robes figured with large flow-
st year's presentation which
Club Treasurer Plans J "RC" B5OND CTS
Cosmopolitan Revue AU
U ~e PLANS FO EVENT
Ruth Ann Oakes Is Director of
All the srrangements for the
eighth annual International Night
program to be given at 8:1 ) o'hiu k ;:
Tu esday in Hill auditorium have
been carried out by William F.
Jacobs, Grad. F&C, general chair-
man for the event, and Ruth Ann
Oakes, former instructor in Flint
Junior college, director.
Jacobs is at present the treasurer
of the Cosmopolitan club under
whose direction the presentation is
given and has been active in thef
organization for more than three
years. His first year in college was
spent in Waynesburg college, Pa.
The next year, he entered at Adrian
college, Adrian, Mich. At both of
Ruth Ann Oakes,
The committee under whose Former instructor in Flint Junior
direction the plans for the Inter- college, who has directed the eighth
national Night program have International Night. She is a grad-
been made comprises in addition uate of the University, and was
to Jacobs, the general chairman, active in campus dramatics. Mrs.
Mlaido Kuo, Grad., ticket chair- Oakes was director of the play pro-
man; Ewe Cheong, '31E, stage duction work at Flint.
manager; Elsie Bauckman, Grad.,
program; Byron Vedder, '33, ad- CITY CLUBS LEND
DETROIT INS TITUTE
ASIST I L EVENT'
e es Acts, Including Russian
Orchestra, Mexican Dancing
Girls, for Program.
Through the courtesy of the In-
ternatiLonal Institute. of Detroit, a
branch of the Young Women's
Christian association, the profes-
sional' acts have been obtained for
the eighth annual International
Night program to be presented at.
8:15 o'clock Tuesday in Hill audi-
These acts include the famous
Russian Balalaika orchestra, two
Mexican dancing girls from the
exclusive Chapultapec club in De-
troit, and a troupe of Roumanian
girls who will present someof the
folk songs and dances of their na-
The Institute is under the direc-
tion of Mrs. W. R. Alvord, promi-
nent Detroit clubwoman and former
president of the Michigan Women's
clubs. She is executive secretary of
the organization and Elizabeth
Campbell is Educationa- secretary.
The unit was founded originally
as a service bureau for the foreign
speaking women of Detroit. It was
sought by this group to provide
means of proper communication,
especially in the work of securing
employment, with the citizens of
Since that time, the organization
has grown and has beicome a social
center, not only for the women but
also for the men of Detroit's foreign
population. The great demandfor
the services of the unit have
brought forward the possibility that
it may be made an independent or-
ganization in the near future.
For the past three years, the In-
stitute has provided through the
foreign groups in Detroit, supple-
mentary talent for the Internation-
al Night programs.
monday - tea
fram three-thirty until five each
Septing sunday - sup-
from eight until ten
each tuesday and thursday-no cover
or minimum Charge - bob carson s
a fngerne operated restaurant
William F. Jacobs,
Treasurer of Cosmopolitan club,
who is general chairman of the
coming International Night spon-
sored by the society. Jacobs has
been actvie in the organization and
in other student projects during his
three years on the, campus.
was in the setting of a festival,
owed much of its color and interest
to women performers. Ukranian
dancing women, a Hawaiian hula,
danced as it is danced on the shores
of Waikiki, the Armenian home
scene, and the Japanese geisha girls
all contributed their share to the
In this year's program, 20 of the
60 actor participants are women
while fully half of the committee'
under whose direction the presen-
tation is being staged are women.
The Roumanian and Japanese acts
are almost entirely by women and
the Japanese act was designed by
Kimi Ashino, Grad.
Some of the women who will take
part in these productions come
from the foreign centers in Detroit
and have more than amateur rating
as performers. The club is also in-
debted to women through the
Young Women's Christian associa-
tion for obtaining these acts from
Detroit. Elizabeth Campbell, edu-
cational secretary of the Interna-
tional Institute, and Mrs. W. R. Al-
vord, executive secretary of the
unit, have been important factors
in securing this outside talent.
vertising; Joseph Akau, '31, pho-
tographs; Elizabeth Norton, '33,"
properties; W. P. Lei, '33A, post-
ers; Rehire Refik, Grad., eligi-
bility; William Compton, '31, de-
putation; and Chanan S. Gill,
'33E, house. , x
these schools he was .active in ath-
letics and in campus organizations.
Mrs. Oakes has been known on
the campus for some time for her
work in dramatics. She is a gradu-
ate of the literary college in 1922
and later returned on a scholar-
ship assistantship in the play pro-
duction courses in 1925. She was
awarded her master's degree during.
the same year.
'From the University assistantship
she went to Ferndale high school,'
Ferndale, Mich.,'to direct the dra-
matic activities there. From here,
she went to Flint Junior college to
direct the play production wgrk
Her first year in college was spent
at Drake university in Des Moines,
Ia. While in Des Moines, she studied
under Conrad Nagel who has since
risen to fame in the motion picture
industry. While at Michigan, she
was an assistant to Dr. Fred New-
AID T O PROGRAMI
Rotary, Other Organizations Aid
Ann Arbor's luncheon clubs and
similar organizations have given
their unlimited support to the
eighth annual International Night
program which will be staged at
8:15 o'clock Tuesday in Hill audi-
The support of the city's Rotary
club has been pledged through Otto
-reopened again for your approval
--fifty cent club luncheons and fifty
cent club dinners each week day-
dinners - dancing
Haisley, superintendent of schools,'
and president of the club. Other in- we Cheong Directs
fluential members have backed the Building of Scenerv
project, including Dr. James D.
Bruce, head of the department of Ewe Cheong, Grad., who has been
graduate medicine, and Hackley specializing in a study of television
Butler, sec etary of the Chamber
of Commerce. More than 110 tickets .
have been sold in this organization, been in charge of the construction
it was reported yesterday. of the scenery for the eighth an-.
The Kiwanis club under the di- nual International Night program.
rection of Dr. L. ,. Fisher, presi- Since he has been in the University
dent, has also given its support to he has been very active in the work
the project as has the Lions' clubsn
under the leadership of William of the Cosmopolitan club. His home
Gauss, head of the Gauss bakeries., is in Java.
here as soon as the dance floor is
completed-also bob carson's or-
a fingerle operated restaurant
"A Cheerful Little Earful"
SCARFS . . . A "look-in" on our fine selection of varied
colored scarfs, just received will be
the most cheerful excursion into
"Well Dressed Land" that you
have made this spring.
PURSES . . These purses are
the latest out and have been in our
shop but a few days. They have
already proved exceptionally pop-
Fr om Other L ands
GLOVES . . . WE are satisfied that YOU will be satisfied
with our gloves. We have ample choice to meet any desires
you may have.
$2.50 and $2.95
This annual event is always a suc-
cessful occasion on the University
calendar and serves to present to
the campus an interesting and new
form of educational entertainment.
The Helen Shoppe
Michigan Theatre Building
which has proudly
Michigan students for 29
years congratulates the Club and
the Cosmopolitan Night Commit-
$1.00 will be allowed for your old Fountain Pen in
exchange for any new Pen, Pencil, or Desk Set priced $3.00
20% DISCOUNT in addition will be allowed on Wahl, Moore and
several broken stocks of well know.i makes, or 30% on Wahl and Moore
if no exchange pen is offered.
Our FOUNTAIN PEN stock is composed of hundreds of Parker,
Sheaffer, Wahl, Moore, Conklin and other make.
20% DISCOUNT on all papers with lined envelopes.
This is a large and select stock of good quality paper made
by leading American makers and regularly priced from 50
it V, -1 XTF