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June 01, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-06-01

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AY, JUNE 1, 1935


. . _ .

Many Students
Will Return To
Oriental Lands
Kaoru Hayashi Appointed
Lieutenant In Japanese
Army; Others To Teach
Twelve foreign students, studying
at the University will return to their
native lands this summer to take
up positions there.
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor
to Foreign Students, has just received
word from Kaoru Hayashi that he has
been promoted to the rank of second
lieutenant in the Japanese army. Mr.
Hayashi has been in residence in the
University as a visitor for the past
year on appointment as attache to the
Japanese ambassador at Washington.
Before his recent appointment he was
vice counsel to the Japanese consulate
in Chicago.
Student At Oxford
A letter was also received recently
from Dr. Siao-sung Djang, a former
Barbour Scholar, who is now at Ox-
ford, England. She reports that she
has been spending a number of weeks
with friends and plans to remain at
Oxford until June 9 where she has
been granted special courtesies which
will give her access to the libraries.
Miss Djung left the University last
April, and when she leaves England
she will return to her home in Nan-
king where she is to be on the fac-
ulty of Ging Ling college.
Among others who are soon to re-
turn to China are Evelyn Coh, Bar-
bour Scholar, who has been here for
four years working for her doctor':
degree. Mr. and Mrs. Ren-Bing Chen,
Grad, who will return the latter part
of the summer for teaching positions
in China, and Cecil Young, '38, who
will return to his home in Honolulu
Hawaii, for the summer.
Plans To Teagh
Doris Hsu, Grad., Barbour Scholar,
is to be a member of the faculty of
Hua-Nan College, one of the out-
standing Methodist colleges for women
in Tientsin. Pin-dji Chen, Grad.,
Barbour Scholar, will also return to
a teaching position in China. Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Yamagiwa are re-
turning to Japan soon for an extended
Miss Y. Y. Chen and Mrs. P. H.
Vong, a former student in the dental;
school who has been here this year
taking special work preparatory to
opening an office in Shanghai, will
also return to China.I
The Allied Youth group concluded
their season's activities with an eve-
ning of dancing and informal cards
at Lane Hall Wednesday. The Blue
Collegians orchestra played for the

In Musical Revue

dramatic Season Star Prefers
Broadway To Literary Career


Ilka Chase, the beautiful New York
star, who will be co-featured with
Walter Slezak in "Up to the Stars,"
opening Monday at the Lydia Men-
delssohn, is a young lady born, so to
speak, with a silver fountain pen inI
her mouth.
Her mother is Edna Woolman
Chase, editor of Vogue, and if any
daughter ever had incentive to follow
a literary career, it was Miss Chase.
Under her mother's skillful ministra-
tions she soon developed a natural
faculty for writing into a talent.
Chooses Career
By every portent Miss Chase was
destined to follow in her mother's edi-
torial footsteps. By every portent,
that is, except her own inclinations.
For she had no intention of scrib-
bling her life away when there were
roles to be played and orations to de-
claim. She wanted to be, of all things,
an actress. And this ambition
whisked her away from the contem-
plative life and brought her in a
roundabout path to her present dis-
tinction as a Broadway star. This'
season she has been featured in three
New York successes -"Small Mir-
acle," "Revenge with Music" with
Libby Holman, and "On to Fortune"
with Glenn Anders.
Studies In Paris
Miss Chase, given her choice be-
tween college and a trip abroad, took
Europe, where she studied dramatic
art in Paris. Returning to America,
she spent several seasons in those
ancient academies of dramatic art,
the stock companies under the direc-
t tion of the now-famous film director
George Cukor. For her early lot came
maid parts. Her Broadway debut was
attended by most of the New York
Social Register, in which she is list-
Cotton Is Featured
In Newest Evening
Clothes For Spring

ed as the debutante daughter of Mr. Two sororities took advantage of t ^. " VIW * . L /C4
and Mrs. Richard Newton. In the Memorial Day to hold their annual
past four years New York has seen breakfasts. One sorority and two Miss Elizabeth Burgess, director of
Ilka Chase in "Antonia" with Mar- fraternities announced the pledgingCmss abethlbe sndredtra
jorie Rambeau, "Embers," Barrie's of new members. tea. at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday at the
"'Shall We Join the Ladies?" and "The Gamma Phi Beta Young Women's Christian Association
Happy Husband" with Billie Burke. Gamma Phi Beta sorority held their building.
She created something of a furore
with her performance as a social-lion annual breakfast dan e Thursday at The president, Mrs. H. G. Rasch-
hunter in "The Animal Kingdom" the Huron Hills Country Club. Mr. Jbacher, is to pour and the following
with Leslie Howard. Later she re and Mrs. Edward Adams and Mr. and members of the camp committee are
wited he onqurd. it ter se e-Mrs. N. S. Potter chaperoned the to act as hostesses: Mrs. Arthur W.
peated her conquest with the same paty Rus Hare's Orchestra Boae r.Hro .Hnmn
characterization in the picture ver- aae.Dooh '7 a __nBrmage,____._Har____J._Hneman,
sion of this Philip Barry play with played. Dorothy Webb. 37, was in
Ann Harding and Myrna Loy. charge of the arrangements.
Returning from Hollywood she Phi Gamma Delta
took the role of a bibulous bridesmaid Phi Gamma Delta wishes to an-
in "Forsaking All Others" with Tal- nounce the pledging of Charles Dar-
ullah Bankhead. Last season she was ling, '38, and Robert Claflin, '36E.
featured in the Theater Guild produc- Alpha Delta Pi
tion of Eugene O'Neill's "Day Without Alpha Delta Pi sorority held their
End" with Robert Loraine. senior breakfast 'Thursday morning
in honor of Martha Cook and Erma
Announce Weddings Bobertz. The toastmistress was Eunie
Parker, who introduced the speakers,
Enagements Jean Finlayson, '38, and Rita Well-
AE ae man, '37. The seniors were present-
ed with corsages, and the decorations
Two engagements and two mar- were carried out with pansies and
riages have been announced during lilies of the valley with the sorority
the course of this week. coat of arms. j
Prof. and Mrs. Norman H. Anning Alpha Tau Omega
announced the engagement of their Alpha Tau Omega announces the
daughter Katherine to James C. Fryer
son of Mr. and Mrs. James Fryer of pledging of Richard Johnson, '38,
Chicago. TI huirsda afternoon at Richard Wanglin, '38E, George Carr,


Ilka Chase, who will be featured
in the Dramatic Season production
of "Up to the Stars," which will
cpen Monday at the Lydia Mcn-
Treasure Haley To Be
Singer With Union Band
Treasure Haley will be the featured
vocalist, singing with the Union band
at the remaining regular membership
dances of the current semester, itj
was announced yesterday.!
Miss Haley, who attended the,
School of Music for two years, will
return to the University next year.
She has been singing with Paul
Specht's band this 'year.
The League trio is singing for the
last time at the League Silver Grill
this week-end. The trio is composed
of Maxine Maynard,_'35, Mary Mor-
rison, '35SM, and Jean Seeley, '36.

.3. LCA, 111., y l flay artf l.. l. u
the League. Miss Anning is a mem-
ber of Kappa Delta sorority, and Mr.l
Fryer is affiliated with Theta Delta
Chi fraternity. The wedding will take
place some time in the autumn.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Shoenholz, of
I Cedarhurst, N. Y., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Frances,
to Phillip Morton Light, son of Mr.
and Mrs. M. P. Light of Washington,
D. C. Miss Schoenholz is a former
student of the University. Mr. Light
is a graduate of Fordham Law School.
The wedding of Miss Blanche M.
Sturman, a nember of the Universityj
hospital nursing staff until this week.
and Robert O. Gregory, son of Mrs.
Mary Gregory of Albion, took place
Thursday noon at the home of the
Ibride's father, Charles J. Sturman of
Standish. Rev. Clifford Doty of Sag-
inaw read the service, following which
Mr. and Mrs. Gregory left for a short
motor trip in northern Michigan.
Wednesday night saw the marriage
of Miss Dorothy A. Mowerson, grand-
daughter of Mrs. Clara B. Mowerson
of Olivia Avenue, and Banquier M.
Aubrey, son of Mr. and Mrs. William
H. Aubrey of Lincoln Avenue. Both
are graduates of the University and
will be at home at 1225 Olivia follow-
ing a motor trip in the east.

37, and Edward Soucaza, '37.
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Delta Delta sorority wishes
to announce the pledging of Virginia
Lane, '37, Lakewood, O.
Miss Marion Stowe, province deputy
of the sorority, will be a guest at the
house today.
Seven seniors of the sorority will
be initiated into the Circle Degree
at a ceremony to be held June 9 at the
house. The initiates will include
Mary Louise Elspass, Isabel Barrus,
Katherine Shannon, Ardell Hardy,
Kathryn MacNaughton, Henrietta
Fruend and Virginia Graham.

41~\\ ( wil


Cotton evening dresses have taken
the fashion world by storm, and are
becoming more prominent on the
dance floor. Some are ruffled and
pleated to make milady sophisticated;
others are sleek with a sophisticated


For Good Times

r-" timg ma m

announces the last dance of this

i i RK
Every color and style that you
could possibly desire. Brassiere
and shorts, one-piece suits with or
without a skirt. BRADLEY'S
make swimming a pleasure.

year to be held Tonight.


rid of your examination bues
to the tune of AL COWAN'S



9 to 12.

Call 2-3251 for Reservations.
includes 50c for Supper

1869 1935
If you are away from home you will need some
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travel funds. Save time and worry and use-

3-Piece Play Suits
Consisting of skirt, blouse,
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