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May 20, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-20

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THURSDAY, MAY 20, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

Jan Garber's Orchestra Is Selected To Play At Senior Ball,,

June 18

-.- Ob - . -1 . . .-I - I I - I I "Q. - - 1.

inshaw, Otte
Are Announced
-As Chairmen
Annual Dance To Be Held
In Union; Ticket Sale
Will BeginSoon
Jan Garber's orchestra of nation-
wide fame, has been officially con-
tracted to play for the annual Seniorl
Ball to be held from 10 p.m. to 3 a.m.
Priday, June 18, in the Union ball-
room, according to John Otte, one of
the general chairmen for the dance.
Garber and his orchestra will come
directly from a tour of the country
to play for the dance. During the.
past winter he has been playing in{
New York and has played summer en-
gagements at Catalina Island for the
past few years. Jan Garter's orches-
tra was selected to play because of its
popularity as a college favorite, Otte
stated. Garber's orchestra played
with Jimmy Lunceford at last year's.
J-Hop.
The committee for the dance this
year will include two general chair-
men. They are Joseph Hinshaw
and John Otte. Other members of
the committee are William Anspach,
chairman of the music committee,
Roswell Curtis, who is chairman of
.the patrons committee and' Frederick
Buesser, publicity chairmah. Buesser
will be assisted by James Goodrich.
James A. Neill and Cedric Marsh
are co-chairmen of the ticket com-
r ittee and William Lyon is .at the
hcad of the committee for decora-
t1 Kathryn A. Keeler and Ella
Vlace ar e co-chairmen of the favors
and program committee and Garrett
Bunting is chairman of the budget
committee.
Announcement of the place of sale
and the price of the tickets will be
made at a later date, according to
Otte. Decorations and further plans
for the dance will also be announcedt
after the' committees have met and
-made definite arrangements.
Ted Weems orchestra played for
the ball last year and the ticket sale,

Summer Tex Gown
a '
Embroidered flowers on a back-
ground of organdy lend a novel
touch to this summer tea gown. The
small cape, edged with ruffles, ties
at the throat in a pert bow. When
the cape is detached, the dress may
be worn for more formal occasions,
for it has a low back.
Ann Arbor Women
Defeated Ilenis
Another tennis victory was won by
the University of Michigan women
when they defeated the Ann Arbor,
Women's Club yesterday afternoon in
three singles and one doubles matches.{
Margaret Veenboer, '37, defeated!
Mrs. Boyden, 6-2, 6-4, in the first;
match. Catherine Sanders, '38, lead-
ing player in the women's singles
tournament, defeated Miss Ellen Ford,
6-4, 6-3. The last singles match was
won by Dorothy Maul, '39, 6-0, 6-2.
Her opponent was Mrs. Hayden.
One doubles match was played by
Jane Quirk, '38, and Merida Hobard,
'38. They defeated Mrs. Lewis and
Mrs. Christiansen, 6-4, 7-9, 6-3. Miss
Maul substituted for Miss Hobard in
the - last set.

Barbour Scholar Gives Reasons

Honor Societies

For Scarcity Of Japanese Here Predict Sell-Out

By BARBARA PATERSON as they are here. That is partly be-
Miss Naomi Fukuda, a first-semes- : ause not many courses are offered
ter junior Barbour scholar from Sun- in the Japanese colleges for training

_ . i s

ginami-ku, Tokyo, Japan, is one of
the comparatively few Japanese stu-
dents on this campus. The principal
reason that there are not so many,
according to Miss Fukuda, is because
of the great difference in the Jap-
anese and American school systems.
"The Chinese system is patterned
after the American," she said, "so the
Chinese students can come here and
enroll in the Graduate School. But
the Japanese system is so different
that we almost have to start over'
again. I went to the Women's Chris-
tian College in Tokyo for four years,'
and yet when I came here last year1
I had to register as a second-se-
mester freshman. It is quite dis-
couraging."
Attend American Schools
Also she added that the wealthy
Japanese people send their daughters
to American finishing schools ratherI
than to state colleges or universities.
The very poor cannot send their sons
and daughters at all; so that leaves
the more or less intellectual group of
he middle class to be represented
here.
Miss Fukuda was born in Tokyo
otnd lived there until she came to the
United States in August, 1934. She1
has spoken English "on and off for
:bout ten years," beginning her studyz
at a Mission School conducted by
American teachers. During the time
she was enrolled in the Women's
Christian College, Miss Fukuda ma-
jored in English and belonged to an
1n glish-speaking grouptheQueen's
Garden Club-which met every week
and published a paper called "Thet
Tatler."
Libraries Undeveloped
After arriving in the United States,
Miss Fukuda lived for a year in
Washington, D.vC., before coming
here to school. She entered the Uni-
versity in September, 1935, and is now
Iworking for an A.B. degree in history.
Upon completing that she hopes to
remain for another year and take,
some work in the Library School.
"The library field is not a crowded
:ne in Japan," she said, "and that
is where I shall be if my plans ma-
terialize. The libraries there are not
so numerous nor so well developed
A.Y.H. TO MEET TODAY
The American Youth Hostel group
will meet at 8 p.m. today in Lane
Hall. Anyone interested in joining the
group or in going to the Saline Valley
Farms Saturday 'is requested to be
present at the meeting.

I

n Mhis type of work.
Books Inexpensive
Another reason which Miss Fukuda
mentioned was that Japanese books
are inexpensive and most of the peo-
ple prefer to buy them rather than
use the libraries. But American pub-
lications are by no means cheap, and
with more people reading them all
the time, there now seems to by
greater need for a means of obtaining
them.
When asked whether she herself
did much reading, Miss Kukuda said
that she occasionally reads a Japan-
ese or American novel when she finds
the time. However, she has not been;
able to do so much of this lately.
"You see," she explained, "I do not
have any more spare time."

For Key Dance
Tickets May Be Obtained
At Union, Angell Hall,
EngineeringBuilding
Tickets for Key Dance, which will
be held tomorrow in the Union Ball-
room by six honorary men's organiza-,
tions, were reported to be selling well,
by Gus Collatz, '37E, general chair-
man.
I'They may be obtained in the Union,
from 8 a.m. to noon in the lobby of
Angell Hall and all day on the sec-
ond floor of the West. Engineering
Building, according to Collatz.
Decorations for the dance, as de-
scribed by Robert Beuhler, '37E, will
consist of a white picket fence and
an awning over the orchestra to give
the effect of a summer terrace. Mal
Hallett's orchestra will furnish the
music.
The name of this year's recipient
of the Oil Can, which will be presert-

4

Program
By

To Be Giveni
Mloern Dancers!

Modern dancers from the Play P "o- ed at the affair, will not be known
duction class and the Modern Dance until tomorrow evening. This will be
Club will give an hour program to- the 13th time that the award has
'norrow at the Jackson 1-h School, 1 been given by Sigma Delta Chi, hon-
following a class taught to the Jack- ;rary journalism fraternity.
son students by Miss Ruth Bloomer, The other societies which are spon-
modern dance instructor. soring the dance are Michigamua,
More than 14 members of th [, Sphinx, Triangles, Druids and Vul-
together with 12 from Play Produ- CR
tion will make the trip. The d(m- 'lhe dance was held last year for
onstration will include a few dances the first time, Collatz said, and Ina
from "The Bartered Bride" a fugue, R lay Hutton and Her Melodears
"Dance of Greeting"; two Bach clr - played for the aflair. Prof. John L.
ales; "Dance in Resultant Rhythm"; Brumm, of the journalism depart-
part of the "Zodiae" the choreog ment, received the award last year.
partof he "odic,"the horog-Pesters with the caricatures of the
raphy of which ' was done by Miss
Bloomer; three pre-classic forms past and present recipients of the Oil
Can will be displayed at the dance
mad;nt, "Bavotte," and "All-as in the past. Collatz said.
mand"; and "Buffoon."

TYPEWRITERS t
FOUNTAIN PENS
Student Supplies
1 S Morrill
314 SOUTH STATE STREET

FRATERNITIES . . .
WE SPECIALIZE IN
Dance & Banquet
Programs
Maynard St. CRAFT PRESS Ph. 8805

0(0-

was not limited to members of
senior class.

the

hEquestriennes
Will Compete
At County Fair,
All members of Crop and Saddle
are tentatively scheduled to ride in
the annual horse show to be held at I
2:30 p.m. Saturday at the Washtenaw
County Fair Grounds, according. to
Dorothy White, '38, president of the
club.
Members are Betsey Anderson, '39;
Mary Katherine Andrus, '38; Mariet-
ta Arner, '39; Mary Jane Atlee, '38;
Anabel Avery, '40; Virginia Bar-
rows, '40; Mary E. Brown, '40; Violet
rodbeck, '39; Betty Badger, '40;
Martha Berry, '38; and Margaret
Carlson, '38.
Sally Connery, '40Ed; Martha Cook,
'40; Virginia Eaglesfield, '39; Mari
Eichelberger, '39A; Eleanor French,
139; Marguerite Ganzhorn, '39; Jean
Harley, '30; Betty Hood, '40; and
Gertrude Hyde, '40.
Nancy Kinnear, '39; Rowena La-
Coste, '39; Frances Lay, '37; Mary
Alice McKenzie, '39; Nina McClellan,
'40; Frances Robinson, '39; Irene
Bartor, '38; Alice Stevenson, '40; and
Miss White.
Mr. James Cassin of Jackson was
recently announced as chairman of
the judges for the affair.
The show will be just for women
and all who are expecting to ride are
requested to call Miss White before 5
p.m. Friday to make arrangements
for a rehearsal.
Honors Banquet Given
At Cheever Residence
A formal honors banquet was held
Tuesday at the Adelia Cheever Resi-
dence. Three Alice Martin Scholar-
ships of $100 each were awarded to l
Marjory Fromer, '38; Margaret Hag-
gan, '39; and Eureka Cahill, '39.
Guests at the dinner were Dean
Alice Lloyd, Miss Jeanette Perry, Mrs.
Byrl Bacher, Mrs. John Bradshaw,
Mrs. Edward Kraus, Mrs. Shirley
Smith, and Mrs. Clifford Woody.
KAPPA DELTA RHO
Kappa Delta Rho fraternity re-
cently pledged Harry B. Benford,
'39E, from Schenectady, N.Y.
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