SbAY, MAR 16, 1937THEMICHGN AL
Jimmy Raschel And H is Orchestra f ill Play For Annual Cre
ise B l
The freshman class motto "Life Begins With '40" was really put into
effect Friday night, for the life of Ann Arbor then was due to their fine
efforts . .. It was their first chance to show their ability and they really
came through with a fine party . . . if this is any indication of their work
we should really have a fine J-Hop in 1939, but that is far away and to
get back to the present . . -
Saw Suzanne Wells hurrying across the floor with Robert Mix, general
chairman, to ask Nobel Sissle the orchestra leader some questions. Robertc
was looking pretty worried at the time ... Frances Bonisteel was there withf
John Wallace . . . She was wearing a lovely white dress with huge flowers3
on it . . Marcia Connel's sister, Jane, was out from Detroit to attend the
dance.., we saw them exchanging dances .. . Marcia was with Lorenzo t
Jolly . . . It was really a merry party ...
Noticed Margaret Kurtz and Robert Unckrick standing on chairs and
craning their necks to get all they could out of the floor show . . . It isr
really quite a feat to see the dancers when you get back behind some tall,
broad-shouldered gentleman in the sixth or seventh row . .. Nancy Dall,'r
in a good-loking blue crepe dress, was there with Tom Aye . . . also saw1
Nancy Saibert and Ted Frazer pulling off some tricky steps on the floort
. . . Marguerite Zanzhorn and Richard Shroth were among the dancers
and we got glimpses of Barbara Jane Talcott and Morris Steere, Helenc
Louise Flitcraft and Bob Johnson, and Bettie Schuele and James Douglas k
. . ..Jeanne Hayden and Bill Jewett found a nice spot over near the orchestraa
ard they sat down to watch the dancer for awhile . . . Jane Jewett, Bill'sf
sister, whizzed by with Harry Clark . . .
Life Begins With 0'40..V
Over in the hall, near the ballroom door, we found that Margaret Cramv
and Harry Denyes had grabbed our favorite spot and were watching the i
couples stroll by ... Margaret had on a red chiffon with big white flowers
in her hair . . . Among the dancers were Sue Potter and Carl MacPherson, i
Elizabeth Ann Emswiler and Bob Clark, and Vlarietta Killian and John Cole t
. .. Dwight Adams, looking important with his bright red ribbon, was stand- b
ing in the doorway.. . his guest was Roberta Leete who wore a lovely aqua- v
marine accordion-pleated dress ... Matthew Rea, another committee man,
was seated with Mary A7ne Young, looking very satisfied .. 1 And with good a
reason for the dance was going off to perfection .. P
Down in the tap room everyone was having a wonderful time ... The ever-
present cameraman was there snapping the couples as they came down
the stairs . . . Jean Smith and Bud Counsel were with a large group ofL
people who were playing "Snuff" for diversion . . . Betty Gatward and Frank
Dannemiller were in the crowd as well as Jane Nussbaum and Robert Barnes,
Dorothy Shipman and Gus Dannermiller, and Barbara Heath and Phillip V
Newman . . . Mary Margaret Thomas and Jack Thom were talking to n
Adelaide Mason and Charles Darling . . . Adelaide was wearing a white u
lace formal . . . Jack's cousin, Harriet Thom, joined them . . . che also
was wearing white lace with violets ... Chairman of Soph Prom, David Drys- t
dale, was enjoying the Frosh Frolic with Mary Franceca Brown . . . Betty
Rliddell and Wallace Wendell, Mary Minor and Lorne Meisel, Betty Ward
and Carl Clement, all were there . . . Trying to distinguish our black velvet,
coat from everyone else's black velvet coat we ran into Dorothy Curtis o
and Betty Baldwin . . . It really was a fine party and we send an orchid
and our best regards to the committee who were responsible for this . .
Lawyers Plan 1
Dance April 2
In Club Lounge
Band Leader Was Engaged
By Architects In 1936
Jimmy Raschel and his 14-piece
orchestra have been selected to play
for Crease Dance, the annual law-
year's formal which will be held from
9 p.m. to 1 p.m. Friday, April 2, in
the Lounge of the Lawyer's Club,
Lewis Kearns, '37L, chairman of the
music committee for the affair an-
Raschel's orchestra furnished the
music for the 1936 Architects Ball.
He also spent two months playing at
the Texas Centehnial.
Featured as vocalist with the or-
chestra will be "Lazy Bones" Pacon,
known as the "Stepin Fetchit of the
air." An additional floor show will
be provided by extra entertainers
from Detroit, Kearns said.
To Enlarge Paper
Adding to the novelty of the ball
will be the circulation of "Raw Re-
vfw," the "Scoop" paper. This year
t will have 28 pages of last minute
news, as compared with the eight
pages of the 1936 paper. These will
include four pages of faculty carica-
tures, according to Craig Spangen-
erg, '37L, co-chairman of the dance
who is in charge of the newspaper.
Other committeemen of the dance
are: Harvey Schoton, '37L, tickets;
Philip Hart, '37L, finance; Bernard
Kornopka, decorations; Robert Ho-
;ueland, patrons and patronesses;
Rowe Balner, '38L, refreshments and
Lloyd Parr, '37L, invitations.
Those assisting in the "Raw Re-
iew" arei: Henry Halliday, John
White, Robert Johnson, Louis Coff-
man and Wilfred Bassett, all of
whom are '37L.
the motif for the decorations of
he dance will be announced this
week, Konopka stated.,
In accordance with custom there
will be no programs for the dance,
ther than the "Raw Review."
The Executive -Board of the
League Undergraduate Council
Will interview all applicants for
the three Ethel McCormick Schol-
arships from 7:15 to 8:30 p.m. to-
day in the Undergraduate Office,
according to Maryanna Chockley,
'37, head of Judiciary Council.
Dr. Kendall Will Speak
Here On Belgian Politics
Dr. Henry M. Kendall of the geog-
raphy department will speak infor-
mally on "Impressions of the Belgian
Political Scene" at the weekly grad-
uate luncheon at noon tomorrow in
the Russian Tea Room of the League.
Dr. Kendall returned recently from a
sabbatical leave spent in Belgium.
The graduate luncheons are given
under the direction of Miss Jeanette
Perry and are open to all graduate
students. Those attending may pur-
chase their luncheons in the cafeteria
and carry them across the hall to the
C o s n ssGuests of the central committee of
the third annual Odonto Ball, which
will be held Friday, March 19, in the,
Union ballroom were announced yes-
Vivian Kalf of Detroit will attend
with Allen Ruttle, '38D, general
chairman of the dance. Jean Field,
'37, will be the guest of Bernard
Black, chairman of publicity.
Sam Stulberg, '38D, chairman of
the patrons committee, will have as
his guest, Evelyn Robins, Detroit.
Corinne Fries will attend with J. Ed-
ward Marceau, '38D, chairman of the
decorations committee. Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Gager will also attend the
dance. Gager is chairman of the
There are still a number of tickets
available, according to Charles Saun-
ders, chairman of the ticket commit-
tee. Tickets can be 'purchased at 'the
Union desk or from the members of
the central committee. The ticket sale
is not restricted to miembers of the
dental school, an-d are priced at $2.50.
The patrons and patronesses for
the ball include President and Mrs.
Rnthven, Dean and Mrs. Russell W.
Bunting, Dean and Mrs. Albert C.
Furstenberg, Dean and Mrs.. Walter
B. Rea, Prof. and Mrs. Paul H. Jese-
rich, Prof. and Mrs. John Kemper,
Prof. and Mrs. 'U. Garfield Riekert,
Prof. and Mrs. Francis B. Tedder.
Clyde McCoy and his orchestra
will play for the dance.
Promptly and neatly cdone by expert-
enced operators at moderate prices.
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State Street
Sale Of J.G.P.
A heavy advance sale of tickets for
the 1937 Junior Girls Play, "Feather
in His Cap" was announced yester-
day by Janet Allington, ticket chair-
The play is to open at 8:15 p.m. to-
morrow in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. The opening night will carry
out the 33 year. old tradition of hon-
oring the senior women, who will don
their caps and gowns for the first
time this year.
It will be necessary for senior wom-
en to wear their caps and gowns in
order to be admitted to the theatre as
guests of honor tomorrow night, said
Hope w!a twig, general chairman of
the central committee. The patrons
and patronesses of the production
will also be honored guests tomorrow,
according to Margaret Ann Ayers, as-
Additional performances of the
play will be given at 8:15 p.m. Thurs-
day, Friday and Saturday. Tickets
for the production are priced at 50
and 75 cents, and $1. All reservations
are final. The advance sale of tickets
may be turned in at the box office
for reserved seats any time this week.
The box office will be open from 9
a.m. to 6 p.m. today and from 9 a.m.
to 8:30 p.m. tomorrow through Sat-
urday. - Reservations may be made by
telephone during these hours.
The script was written by Dorothy
Gies, '36, who is now working on a
fellowship at Columbia. The music
for the production is the work of
several University students in the
Music committee, under the direction
of Virginia Hunt.
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J G.P. Actresses At
The League was crowded to the doors Friday night . . . it was the first
night in quite a while that the J.G.P. girls weren't working in the theatre
and we saw quite a crowd of them relaxing in the ballroom . . . Marian
Dailey, who will play the part of Adolph the Teddybear King, left her Ty-
rolean hat in the properties room and was tripping the light fantastic with
Jack Davis . . . Marion Fitzgerald and Marian Baxter were there too . . .
Marian is in several of the choruses, but she neglected her tap and waltz
steps and was doing a few fancy twists and turns on the floor that aren't
in the show . . . Priscilla Smith, another member of the cast, greeted her sis-
ters of the chorus hearily when they met on the floor . . . We half expected
to see Martha Hankey with her soldier's hat on, but there she was looking
just like all the rest of us ...
But aside from the actresses there were a great many more people there
... Dorothy Zindler and Bill Scholz and Ned Kilmer and Martha Barry were
at one table with Jean Edgerton and Dick Hardenbrook.. . Caught glimpses
of Barbara Telling and Mary Helen Hurley through the crowd ... Fletcher
Platt, a strong contender for Bonth Williams' title of the most beautiful man
oncamnpus, and Dorothy Bolton were giving a good dancing exhibition out
onthe floor ... Noticed Harriet Sharkey and Dick Black and Avis Day and
Bob Space were watching Charlie Zwick pound out some swing tunes ...
Over at a table in the corner with much singing of songs were Mary Wickes
anid John Porter, Bety Shaffer and Howard Crusy and Jean Bertram and'
John Thompson ... the latter couple were deeply engrossed in serious con-
versation . . . Mary Gies and Loren Beebe left the table as we went by. . .
Mary looking very smart in a black velveteen suit with a coral chiffon
Both the League and the Union were popular rendezvous Saturday night
. don't ever try and figure out which is the more fun . .. we have come
to the conclusion that there just isn't any choice . . . Betsy Brown and Rod
Eshelman were talking to Priscilla Abbott and Robert Dunn in the foyer of
the Union . . . . Priscilla having spent the afternoon at initiation . . . Betty
Thompson, fully recovered from the 2:30 permission of Friday night, was
tripping gaily by with Robert Reed ...
End Of Hell Week.. .
There were many corsages in evidence over the week-end, indicative of
the culmination of several hell weeks . . . florists must have done a good
business . . . There were several Gamma Phi's at the League . . . yoY4might
even have called it a reunion . . . Louise Sprague, Jean Drake, Margery
Langenderfer, and Betty Schmidt were all there ... their dates were Walter
Powell, Jim Wanless, Russ Hubbard and Kenneth Norman . . . They couldn't
resist stopping in the middle of the floor and meeting between dances
and stuff . . . Saw Ella Stowe, the little girl from way down south .
she seems to be well acclimated now.. . her sorority sister Eleanor Swan was
with John McKee . . . Mary Jane Austin was among the crowd of dancers
and also saw Virginia Wyatt swinging it out on the floor . . . Sorry folks,
couldn't spot their dates . . . The orchestra swung into a waltz in swing time
and many of the couples started to dance in the true Austrian fashion or
at least good imitations of it . . . We think that the Tyrolean atmosphere
of "Feather In His Cap" was just too much for the girls, they. had to get in
that swing somewhere . . . Charlie Zwick also gave us a very good rendi-
tion of "Jingle Bells," with an extra-special arrangement for the occasion
. . . The League was just as lively as ever over the week-end ...
.. ! Il
Ne, also, had a
Take a squint at the family archives over this
Easter vacation-the daguerreotypes of the
Grand Old Grad off on his GRAND TOUR, and
his exuberant letters home: "indescribable lux-
uries on ship" ... "swift, eagle-like flight of pas-
sage" ... "truly epicurean fare" ... "hospitality
wedded indissolubly to rperfection in seaman-
ship"......and "the delightful fellow voyagers, among them one whose beauty makes me
tremble like an aspen leaf e'en as I pen these inadequate lines in her blushing praise."
Of course, the dears met on either HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE or NORTH GERMAN LLOYD,
those express services founded in 1847 and 1857 in the charming Hanseatic cities of
Hamburg and Bremen. (Lots of adjectives; Greek Letter fraternities and romances have
had this shipboard origin during the past 80 and 90 years.)
For these LINES set the pace of luxury-security-speed
that leads right through the ages (with almost Fourteen
Million passengers caried) into our 90th and 80th Anni-
versaries in the ultra modern way... .
the North4Gertnan Lloyd swift expresses BREMEN and
EUROPA, and palatial COLUMBUS; the Hamburg-American
Line's Famous Four Expresses-NEW YORK, HANSA,HAMBURG,
DEUTSCHLAND wherein Cabin Class, even in the height of
season, is only $171 up to Irish-English ports, with $5 more
to Cherbourg, $13 more to Hamburg.
, Take Your CarAlong... More than 1400 with us last year. Ideal.
touring abroad. Ask for booklet: "Motorbridge to Europe".
on Summer Sailings
Expresses from New York mid-
town piers to mid-European
Hamburg or Bremen.
. Jude 19
- . July
only the Best
Like having the Dean for a father-in-law.. that's consulting
with our EDUCATIONAL SERVICE DEPARTMENT. All about
Summer Courses Abroad and Specials in Arts and
Sciences at German Universities (just like Grandfather did)
and all other matters concerning Students on Grand
. .July 15
QUICK -YOUR TRAVEL AGENT,
if ,You want to pick your accom-
modations in, Cabin Class,
Tourist or Third Classes. Delay
is hazardous. Or inquire of-