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October 23, 1956 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-10-23

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iv

r TUESDAY OCTOBER 23,1956

THE MCHIGAN DAILY

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TUilESDn AYtlii OCOE 3i96iH IHG NDAL 4EFy

'58 Class Announces
Chairmen for J-Hop

Chairmen for the various J-Hop
committees have been announced.
For the publicity committee, Elaine
Nowka has been chosen display
chairman, Diana Chmielewski,
booklet chairman, Deane Meisner,
poster chairman, Richard Maslyn,
campus chairman and Mimi Ryan
is stunts chairman.
On the booth committee, Rose-
mary Warnemuende is in charge
of correspondence. Alan Kalt and
Jim Blanchard are chairmen of
buildings and ground. The special

events committee will have Seth
Barsky in charge of tickets and
Jim Kent in charge of publicity.
Tickets co-chairmen are Julie
Michel and Marty Fine. On the
fashion show are Ann Osborn as
programs chairman and Sally
Schey as publicity chairman.
Fashion coordinator is Judy
Granoff and models co-chairmen
are Shirley Todd and Catherine
Carrero.

First Meeting
Of Coed Club
To Be Held
New members of the Outdoor
Education Club will have their
first meeting on firearms at 7:15
p.m. tonight in the Women's ath-
letic Building.
Coeds will learn shooting and
firearms safety. The importance
of proper handling of guns and
the rules for safe hunting will be
stressed at the meeting.
Coeds will also have an oppor-
tunity to shoot. After this part of'
the club's program coeds will be
able to join the Rifle Club when
it has its organizational meeting
in November.
This phase of the Outdoor Edu-
cation Club, the new club name,
will last for three weeks and will
be taught by a qualified instruc-
tor. There will be no charge.

By SUE RAUNHEIM
Dressed in her native costume,
a beautiful silk kimono, Mayumi
Taniguchi, a graduate of the
Tokyo Women's Christian College
UN Debate
I.S.A. and S.G.C. will spon-
sor a debate on "The U.N. is a
Value." The debate will be held
in the Natural Science Audi-
torium at 7 p.m. this evening.
Moderator for the debate is
Dr. William Bishop, ;professor
of International Law at the
University. Other members of
the panel are two students
from Pakistan, one from Israel
and one from the ' United
States.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend the debate.

Japanese Lady Seeks
American Roommate

TUESDAY

HOME AWAY FROM HOME:
Colorful Decorations, Comforts Brighten
Dormitory Rooms, Apartments of Coeds

at
at $25.00
Group of costume suits, (dresses with
boxy, short, and long coats, and fitted
jackets)
Dresses of every kind from wool jersey
sheaths to evening cocktail types and in-
formal wedding dresses. Sizes from 7
Group of lined rayon suits.

ON FOREST
off South
University
25.00
Originally
29.95 to 49.95

stated that she would like very
much to have an American room-
mate who could teach her the
English language.
Miss Taniguchi, who speaks
little English, would be glad to
explain the Japanese Culture in
return. This woman, who works
with Dr. George DeVoss at the
Psychological Clinic in Ann Arbor
is very interested in learning all
about American life and ideals.
She works with the Human Re-
lations Inter-Disciplinary Group
which consists of anthropologists,
sociologists and psychologists who
specialize in group testing and so-
cial opinion scales.
Japanese Background
Born in Kyushu, South Japan,
where her father was a surgeon
and taught at the University,
Miss Taniguchi moved to Central
Japan when she was four years
old. At Hamamatsu City, which
is known for its musical instru-
ment factories, she learned to
play the piano. However, when
the war came her home was de-
stroyed and she stopped this hob-
by.
Speaking of her culture, of
which she is very proud, Miss
Taniguchi stated that, "Japan-
ese wear western dress to work
because it is more convenient."
She added that in the evening the
people usually wear their kimo-
nos.
Describing her kimono, she
said it had three layers, compar-
able to American petticoats.
Around the waistline, Japanese
women wear an obijimeu which
looks like a cotton cummerbund.
It is very decorative and beauti-
ful to look at.
Wore Japanese Sandals
On her feet Miss Taniguchi
more white socks which had a
mitten effect. Her shoes, called
"gori," looked like the American
sandal.
Speaking of the famous Japan-
ese tea ceremony, Miss Taniguchi
explained that powder of green
tea is placed in a bowl, water is
poured into it and the mixture is
stirred with a wooden base. She
added that the Japanese sit on
mats made from straw.
Miss Taniguchi spoke of the
flower arrangement which is so
important in Japan. She stated
that the art of arranging flowers
keeps Japanese women in close
touch with nature and enables
them to give form to the artistic
ideal.
The psychologist concluded by
saying how happy she was to be
in the United States and that she
hoped someday to be able to stu-
dy at the University of Michigan.

By NANCY STAMM

Decorating a small bedroom in a
dormitory or apartment is a chal-
lenge to any ingenious interior
decorator - and to many college
students.
When choosing your furniture
you must select that which pleases
you and yet does not make the
room appear over-crowded.
The feminine touch in a wom-
an's bedroom is very necessary. A
blue and white color scheme will
give a crisp impression, while sug-
gesting a quiet coolness. Yellow
patterns will brighten a room and
make it appear larger.
Color Schemes Add Warmth
In contrast, schemes based on
shades of rose and shrimp colors

j

--

will add warmth to a room. Airy-
ness and spaciousness for a small
room can be accomplished with
greens and greys.
In an apartment having two con-
trastingcolored walls, color pat-
terns should blend with the
draperies at the windows. Cafe-
type curtains wnl add life to the
uniform bedrooms of the dormi-
tories.
Soph Show
There will be a Soph Show
Central Committee meeting at
4 p.m. today in the League. En-
sian and program pictures will
be taken at this time.

I

Beautiful hand-made quilts used
for bedspreads add that often
needed brightness and cheerfulness
to a room. Another popular cover
is the extra warm comforters. .A
"must" on every bed is the throw
pillows and stuffed animals.
A chest of drawers against the
wall or near the bed adds comfort
and convenience for the occupants.
On the floor a light colored rug,
for example white, can be used to
emphasize spaciousness. Accessor-
ies to a room, such as lamps, small
tables, bulletin boards overloaded
with souvenirs, as well as travel
posters provide interest to any
room.

MICHIGANENSIN

campus sale
Thursday, October 25
On Sale at the
Diag .. . Engine Arch
Business Admin. Bldg.

- O

PENNY ADAMS MARY DIETRICH
G 0

Group of better dresses of.
all kinds and materials.
$12.95j
at $7.95
Dresses of all kinds, all
sizes to 44. Many originally
$17.95.
Group of better hats, orig-
inally to $12.95.
Better costume rings, many
set with zircons.

Group of hats of all kinds,
nylon blouses, bras, girdles.
Better jewelry and rings.
$3.98
at our South
University Shop .....,.
Cashmere sweaters, short
pullovers- at $12.95
Long sleeve cardigans ---
$18.00.
All in beautiful shades -. -
2 GROUPS of sweaters,
blouses, skirts, slacks, ber-
mudas, jackets.. .
$3.98 and $7.00

Adams-Munroe
Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Adams
of Whitehall, Michigan, announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Penny, to Ronald L. Munroe,
son of Mrs. William D. Munroe of
Whitehall.
Miss Adams is a junior in the
School of Literature and is maj-
oring in journalism.
Mr. Munroe is a senior in the
School of Architecture at the
University of Utah in Salt Lake
City. He 'is a member of the Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon fraternity there.
The couple has no definite fu-
ture plans.

Dietrich-Benson
Mr. and Mrs. Neff T. Dietrich
Sr. of Detroit announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Mary
Kathryn, to Clark Benson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Benson
of Detroit.
Miss Dietrich is a senior in the
School of Nursing and is a mem-
ber of Alpha Chi Omega.
Mr. Benson will graduate from
the School of Engineering in Jan-
uary. He is a member of Sigma
Phi society.
The engagement was an-
nounced at a buffet supper in
Dietrich's home on September 29.
The couple plans a June wedding
in 1957.

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