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March 15, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-15

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

PAGE SIX

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Frosh Frolic's
Committemen
Reveal Guests
Betsy Bissell Will Attend
With Robert Pollard;
Sammy Kaye To Play
Betsy Bissell will come from Detroit
to attend the Frosh Frolic, as the
guest of Robert Pollard, general
chairman, it was announced last
night. The Frolic will be held from
9 p.m. to 2 a.m. Friday, March 20,
in the ballroom of the Michigan
Union.
Sammy Kaye's NBC orchestra,
which is now playing at the popular
Cabin Club in Cleveland, will furnish
the music for the Frolic Featured
with Sammy Kaye are Tommy Ryan
and the rhythmic trio, the Three
Barons.
Tickets Sold Out

Seeks Movie Career

Foreigu Student Organizations Show
Interesttg History And Deuelonm

ant

First receiving recognition via the
airlines of WLW, in Cincinnati, Sam-
my Kaye has enjoyed a rapid rise to
papularity He can be heard four
times weekly on a NBC, coast-to-coast
network.
A complete sellout of tickets was
announced by John Green, who is in
charge of the publicity plans. He said
that no more tickets would be issued
beyond the 300 limit that was orig-
inally set. Green will have as his
guest Marian Smith, '39, of Hicks-
ville, O.
Guests Of Committee
William Rashleigh, who is in charge
of the floor arrangements has in-
vited Bertha Terlin, of Detroit, to at-
tend as his guest. Marjorie Barowsky,
'39 of Holyoke, Mass. will come with
Malcolm Levenson, who is chairman
of the orchestra committee. Dorothea
Staebler, of Ann Arbor, who had
charge of selecting the patrons and
patronesses, for the Frolic, has asked
Jack Brennan, '38Ed to attend as
her guest.
John Stoner, '37E, will go with
Jeanette Beck, of Monroe, who direct-
ed the designing of the programs.
Margaret McCall of Mt. Pleasant,
who is chairman of the decorations
committee, will attend the affair with
Herbert Jones, who will come from
Wyandotte. Harriet Beecher, '39A
of New Baltimore, will attend as the
guest of David Bowe, who has had
charge of the ticket sale.
Programs Green
The motif for the programs will be'
a silhouette of a boy and girl which
will show through a transparent cel-
luloid cover, Miss Beck announced.
The inside pages will be green.
Late permission of 2:30 a.m. has
been obtained for all University
women attending the Frolic. It will<
be the only class dance of the school
year, other than the J-Hop, which will1
have five hours of dancing, it was
said.
Pleats, Tucks And
Buttons Shown In i

-Associated Press Photo.
Scnja Heire, Nerway's famed fig-
ure fkating star, announced en her
atrival in New York she had defi-
nitely retired from competition and
hoped for a stage or screen career.
Men's Chorus{
Gives Programl
Before A.A.U.W.
Glee Club Presents Choral
Music Of Peters, Bach,
Gounod And Stanley
A program of choral music was
presented by the University Men's
Glee Club at 2 p.m. yesterday at a
meeting of the Ann Arbor branchof
the American Association of Univer-
sity Women in the League.
The chorus, under the direction ofj
David E. Mattern and accompanied
by Leo Luskin of Buffalo, N.Y., sang
"Laudes atque Carmina" by Stanley;
Bach's "Jesu, Joy for Everlasting";
"By Babylon's Wave" of Gounod's; "I
Dream of Jeannie" by Foster, and
"Goddess of the Inland Seas" by Pe-
ters.
Following the music and business
meeting, Mrs. L. W. Oliphant and
Mrs. Herbert Goulding presided at
the tea table.
The Detroit branch of the associa-
tion is planning a program for Wed-
nesday to which the members of the
Ann Arbor branch have been invited.
Dean Virginia C. Gildersleeve, of Bar-
nard College will be guest speaker
at tea in the Women's City Club!
and will discuss "Come Contrasts in
English and American Psychology."
Dr. Mary E. Wooley, president of
Mt. Holyoke College, will offer
"Thinking Internationally" as the
subject of her address at dinner. Mrs.
F. J. Steinhilber of Jackson, president
of the Michigan branch, will also be
a guest.

By JOSEPHINE CAVANAGH
Since so many foreign students are
enrolled in the University, it is not
surprising to learn that they have
formed clubs and organizations as a
means to keeping in contact with
their respective groups. German,
Japanese, Chinese, French and Ar-
menian students on the campus have
formed societies for the purpose of
furthering social and cultural inter-
ests. Some of the groups are of local
origin, while others have a national
organization. The interest taken by
the faculty is manifested by the fact
that one or more professors sponsor
and further the unity of each society.
Two German Clubs
Two prominent organizations,r
Deutsche Zirkel and Deutscher Ver-
ien, have been formed to represent
the German element, the former be-
ing national, the latter local. Deutsche
Zirkel was founded in Ann Arbor in
1931, being a continuation of an ac-
tive German club formed before the
World War. The purpose of the club,'
as stated by Prof. O. G. Graf, faculty
adviser of the group, is "to enable
students in the department to use the
language they are studying, and to!
acquaint them with the cultural and
other problems pertaining to the
German language and Germany. The
club also has a social function, the
evenings being devoted to GermanI
games, the singing of German songs
and dancing." Mr. Werner F. Strie-
dieck, an instructor in German, is
also an adviser to the group.
S German Songs Emphasized
Deutscher Verein was founded by a
faculty group in 1895, Prof. J. A. C.
Hildner of the German department
being one of its founders and being
the present head of the organization.
The activities of this organization
were likewise discontinued during the
war, but were resumed in 1919. The
main interest for this group is the
singing of German songs. As an,
annual event the club serenades sor-
orities and dormitories the Thursday
before Christmas every year. Oc-
casionally the members have sung
their German songs over the radio
from Morris Hall.
The students from the East being
mainly from China and Japan, two
organizations, Nippon Club and Chin-
ese Students Club, representing these
two countries, have been formed. Both
are local clubs, having for their pur-
pose a means for social intercourse.
Both are under the guidance of Prof.
J. Raleigh Nelson of the English de-
partment.
When Nippon Club was founded in
[1890, there were between 75 and 100
students from Japan attending the
University. Now there are only three:
Katsuzo Kuronuma, Mrs. Y. Akagi

_ _ _ - - I AV W /-W
and Miss Naomi Fukada. The other from the Near East, principally from
students, seven in number, are from Armenia, were attending the Uni-
Hawaii, being of Japanese descent. versity. The national headquarters
Professor Nelson says that the de- of this organization are in New York
creased number of Japanese on this City, where it was originally founded.
campus in the past two or three years There are 12 in the organization this
is due to the great development of semester. The purpose of the club is
the Japanese educational system, as to give the Armenian students on this
well as the large number of students campus a medium through which
from that country attending German they may keep in touch with the
Universities. events and progress of their country.
Diplomats Represented

The club has been fortunate in the
past two years in having for mem-
bers three of the attaches from the
Embassy at Washington. All three-
Hayashi, now vice-counsel in Chicago,
Sasaki, vice-counsel in Los Angeles,
and Matsudaira, in the Embassy at
Washington - have been guests of
the University for one year each.
The Chinese Students Club was or-
ganized more than 30 years ago at
the University. Occasionally the club
has a speaker at its meetings, while
at other times the students discuss
current problems in China.
The Cercle Francais, organized for
more than 30 years, is a member of
the national organization, L'Alliance
Francaise. Prof. Rene Talamon of
the French department was one of its
founders and is now one of a com-
mittee of three in charge of the club's
activities. Mr. C. E. Koella and Mr.
J. C. O'Neill, both of the French de-
partment, are the other two on the
committee.

_lii.

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I

L
r

Interested In French ______C
The purpose of tne organization is THIS'LL MAKE YOUR HAIR CURL
to promote interest in the French'
language and country among its own ATHENS, Ohio, March 11. - Ac-
members and among the other stu- cording to a recent survey more than
dents of the University as well. At 60 per cent of the men on the campus
the meetings held every two weeks, of Ohio University have curly hair.
nothing but French is spoken, and
short plays and entertainments are
put on. The Cercle Francais spon- H A L L E R'S
sors a series of lectures given every Jewelry '
year in French. State and Liberty
The Ann Arbor chapter of the Ar-
menian Students Association was Watch Repairing I
founded in 1912 when 20 students
-- - -1- 111

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IF

;

i

ElI

Spring Blouses
The new spring blouses are charac-
terized by a multitude of tucks, pleats
and buttons. There are tucked yokes
and vests in both cotton and silk
blouses. Pleats come from tucked
shoulders to make pert and cool short
sleeves (summer isn't far away). TheI
designers have used all manner of
buttons, ranging from one large pearl
at' the neck to dozens of small cov-
ered ones down the front, back and
sleeves.
Avoid frilly things for your suit
this year-it's going to be a tailored
season. Femininity is restricted to the
softness of the materials. One love-
ly handkerchief linen blouse is tail-
ored with a pTl-acd vest, a small
round collar and a very saucy bow at
thne thlroat.
There can be no straddlillg the
fence on t he color issue this spring.
You must either choose subtle shades
like dusty pink and grey-blue or be
very bold and wear purples and reds.
You won't surprise anyone if you
wear a purple blouse and green gloves
with the same grey suit.
Blouse materials are mainly linen
(both heavy and the handkerchief
variety), crepe and challis. The lin-
ens are the brightest, and there are
enough different prints in this ma-
terial to please the most exacting
shopper. Crepe is chalky and a fa-
vorite choice for white tailored shirts.
The challis blouses are mostly tail-
ored and in quiet colors. Some of
these have tiny figures in the ma-
terial. There is one challis blouse
the color of cream left from raspber-
ries that would make a lovely com-
plement for your blue suit.

I.

I

Where To Go

i

Theatre: Majestic, "It Had to Hap-
pen" with George Raft; Michigan,
"Petrified Forest" with Leslie Howard.
iOrpheum, "Belle of the Nineties" with
Mae West and "Shoot the Works"
with Ben Bernie; Whitney, "Don't
Get Personal," with James Dunn and
"The Lady in Scarlet" with Reginald
Denny. Wuerth, "Frisco Kid" with
James Cagney and "Don't Gamble
With Love" with Ann Southern.

CO-EDS
WE give our personal at-
tention to your needs
and our experienced opera-
tors guarantee you superior
service.
I RET TE'S
611 E. Liberty 3083

III------- - --III

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Our New Three-Piece
Sint , Wjlk Topwoait
Navy - Gray - Brown
Salute to the new fashion
of contrast! The compose
costume with suit and a
tweed topcoat. Terribly
smart . . . and very new.
75oats
Casual coats of tweed
mixtures and camels hair
at $16.95 and $22.95.
Two-piece mannish tai-
lored suits at $16.95.
f3louses-

The ORIENTAL
GIFT SHOP
I;,',Ics You

III

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