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April 20, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-04-20

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

DAY, AZ 26~, 1989

THE M1011GAIN M J Y

Herbie Kay To Play For 22nd Annual Military Ball A

pril 28

Moping On The Mall
By Meandering Minnie
Sorry! Minnie couldn't even meander this week. She merely slopped
hither and yon around campus. In fact, we have just come to the momentous
decision that we should have stayed home and retained our hazy vision of
A2 with the trees in bloom, the birdies singing, and the students not study-
ing, instead of coming back to be disillusioned by that aforesaid town
(not mentioning any names, you understand) being horribly typical. Nasty f
old rain! Isn't there some ditty about going away and coming again an-y
other day-well, we're hinting pretty strongly right now, if you know what ;
we mean.2
'Puddle Jumpers' Will Clutter League ...
Minnie must go on, however. Rain or no rain. And so we reach the n
League, only to find Betty Slee milling about the Undergrad Office with o
Judish (do you spell it with an "sh"?; we've only talked t
about it heretofore) in full swing with petitioning for w
J.G.P. of 1940 getting underway in the not too distantC
future. And then Dorrie Mercer and Bobby Bachus wereS
around for the same purpose.
Freshman Project fits right into our mood, so we're
glad to see some "Puddle Jump" planners, or Freshman
to you. We suspect a prearrangement-sort of a gang-up
of Ginnys-on Lois Basse's decoration committee, with F
Virginia Appleton's, Alvin, Frey, and Ward in evidence. E
Other ardent projectors we've seen around are Phoebe;
Power, Patricia O'Farrell, Lois Sharbaugh, and Penny L
Patterson. No telling what gigantic possibilities these Froshies may have,a
but it won't be long until all will be revealed. Swing it Class of '42.
And speaking of swing, there was a Swing and Sway session last nighta
at the League. Ladeez and Gentleman, we will have you know this is the w
first in a series of four, with Arthur Murray's dancers, Bennett and Gale, A
at the third one. (End of buildup.)p
On To The Pool Via Michi.gras ...
Which reminds us of a carnival barker, which reminds us of Michigras,t
which reminds us that Dame Rumor has it-or did we read it someplace-
that said mirth-provoking, rollicking, fun-having time (unquote-Harriet
Sharkey) will be May 5 and 6. It's one of the main worries down at the W.A. f
Building these days because the women's swimmingt
pool is at stake, you know. 1
A little bird told us that Senior Society initiated
Tuesday evening while Mortar Board increased their c
membership last night. Janet Clark, Betty Gross, Patty fi
Mathews, and Dody Nichols were among the initiates ofP
the former. And then there were Dotty Shipman, Al-
berta Wood, Beth O'Roke, Zenovia Skoratko, and Dottyw
Shipman just sort of around-dawnchaknow-last night.
The Class of '40's BWOC's or Minnie isn't as smart as she b
thinks she is.
And then there's the definition of a college man by a college girl which
we heard the other day-"Shoes, shoulders, and short pants." Need we say
more? i
Off to the races we say, or get ready for a trying week, on account of b
things should be happening quite fast from now on. Minnie says, "See ya!" '

-4,,

Union Will Be
Scene Of Ball
For R.O.T.C.
Day's Orchestra To Make
Third Appearance Here;
Brings Three Vocalists
Appearing on the Michigan campus
for the third time within the last nine
years, Herbie Kay and his orchestra
have been engaged to play for the
22nd annual Military Ball to be given
Friday, April 28, in the Union Ball-
room.
After making his debut in the Tria-
non Ballroom of Chicago, Kay went
on the play at the Blackhawk Res-
aurant of the same city, the Edge-
water Beach Hotel, Meadowbrook
Country Club of St. Louis, the Baker
Hotel, Dallas, Mark Hopkins Hotel,
San Francisco, the Drake Hotel, and
others in Kansas City, Cincinnati and
Denver.
To Have Vocalists
Vocalists with the band include
Fuzzy Combs, a scat singer, King
Harvey, who specializes in romantic
ballads, and Wynne Fair, girl singer.
Dorothy Lamour, now in the movies
and formerly singer with the or-
chestra, is Mrs. Kay.
Kay first organized his band when
attending Northwestern University,
where he was a member of Sigma
Alpha Epsilon. Among the leader's
proteges to attain fame are Shirley
Lloyd, now in motion pictures, Jeanne
Carroll and the Three Kays, vocal
rio.
Here In 1930
Herbie Kay and his group played
or the 1930 J-Hop with Jan Gar-
ber and historchestra. He also re-
urned for the 'Soph Prom held in
1936.
Hugh C. Downer, '39E, is general
hairman for the Ball. Head of the
finance and tickets committee is!
Paul A. Simpson, '39BAd, publicity
hairman is Walter J. Hinkle, '40,
while co-charimen in charge of dec-
arations are Henry A. Fedziuk, '39E,
and Robert C. Frailing, '39. They will
be assisted by James Ruth, '39E, and
John D. Lobb, Jr., '39E.
Chairmen Listed
Allan A. Andrews, '39E, is arrang-
ng the programs and favors, while
Downer and Edmund A. Guzewicz,
'4E, are in charge of the orchestra.
The patrons and guests committee is
under William Bavinger, '40, assisted
y Richard T. Waterman, '40. Gor-
don H. Arnold, '40E, is director of the
loor committee, and the ball secre-
tary is Ernest F. Scherer, '42E.
Fletcher Henderson and his band
played for the dance last year.
Petitioning Announced

MViiairy 11(11 /iIuestrop

Herbie Kay, orchestra leader, will
bring his band to play at the Union,
Saturday, April 22 for the Military
Ball. His vocalists are Fuzzy Combs,
King Harvey, and Wynne Fair. This
will be his third, trip to Ann Arbor.

His last visit was for Soph
in 1936.

Prom

ckwedd ings.
N and.

JGP Petitions
To Be Accepted
By TheLeague
Four Positions Are Added
To Central Committee;
Deadline IsMonday
Petitioning for central positions of
JGP to which four new positions have
been added will begin today and con-
tinue until Monday, Betty Slee, '40,
chairman of Judiciary Council an-
nounced. Miss Slee emphasized that
no petitions will be accepted after
Monday noon.
The positions are general chair-
men; assistant chairman; finance
chairman, who collects $1 from the
members of the junior class and ar-
ranges the budget for the entire pro-
duction, ticket chairman, who is in
charge of the box office; program
chairman, who sells advertising space
and designs the programs; music
chairman; property chairman; make-
up chairman;. publicity chairman;
chairman of ushers; dance chair-
man; and costume chariman.
The four new positions ae: assis-
tant dance chairman, who will be in
charge of thie dance classes; assistant
costume chairman, who must give out
the sewing to the committee mem-
bers and secure the sewing room;
book-holders, who holds the script;
and the recorder, who will add up the
merit points under the new merit
system starting this year.
The chairmen of these four new
positions will be ex-officio members of
the central committee, Miss Slee an-
nounced. Interviewing will start
next week, and the time of the in-
terviews will be announced later, she
said.
1 Womnen Ixnitiated
By Mortarboard
Mortarboard, national women's
honorary society, initiated 19 juniors
yesterday at a banquet in the League.
Those honored are: Ellen Redner,
Phyllis McGeachy, Betty Brooks,
Pattie Haislip, Roberta Moore, Mary
Ann Reek, Frances Kahrs, Zenovia
Skloratko, Alberta Wood, Annabel
Dredge, Dorothy Nichols, Mary Ho-
necker, Ann Vicary, Jean McKay,
Florence Brotherton, Zelda Davis,
Roberta Leete, Dorothy Shipman and
Beth O'Roke.
The University was one of the or-
iginators of the national organization
founded in 1916. Jennie Petersen is
president of the local chapter.
Faculty To Hold Vance

Shoe fashions are singing the blues
again this spring-light, bright, sky,
and navy-but with added notes of
japonica, cherry, April wine, and
smarter-than-ever black to add gla-
mour to your own particular Easter
Parade.
A black, perforated-patent number,
for instance, with open-toe, slender
heel, and strapping high around the
ankle will give you a "lift" exceeding
that of the heel height.
And, if you want to look, as well as
feel, exciting, try a cherry-pie-cut
shoe dne in lastex and trimmed in
light weight summer suede. A high
vamp, open toe and heel, and side
cut-outs add the final touch of dis-
tinction.
A newheelless, toeless, low-
vamped pump bids fair to become a
classic this spring. It is equally
smart in japonica, cosmetic blue, or
black patent, and can be worn on all
occasions.
Peek-a-boo mesh will be a favor-
ite this season for all those who seek
to combine style with comfort. One
particular model has a row of chubby
buttons up the front, a blue-calf trim,
and is available in either high or
transition heels.
You'll call it contrary-wise, but
you'll probably love this late design
in pumps which has one side cov-
ered, and the other open to the wind.

Engagements
The engagement of Henrietta A.
Simpson, '39 to George H. Borne-
man, '37, of Lorain, Ohio, has been
announced bythe former's mother,
Mrs. Ida Simpson of New York City.
Miss Simpson is the retiring presi-
dent of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority
and is a member of the University
Women's Glee Club. Mr. Borneman,
son of Mr. and Mrs. George Borne-
man of Elkhart, Ind., is affiliated
with Phi Gamma Delta fraternity.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Triplett of
Bluffton, Ohio, have announced the
engagement of their daughter, Mar-
garet Triplett, '39, to Roland M.
Bixler of Toledo, Ohio. Miss Trip-
lett is a member of Alpha Omicron
Pi sorority and Omega Upsilon, hon-
orary speech sorority. Mr. Bixler is
publicity director of the National
Exchange Clubs and is managing
editor of the club's magazine.
The marriage of Anne M. Spalink
of, Grand Rapids to John S. Sluyter,
'40M, took place in Grand Rapids
during, the holidays. Mrs. Sluyter
is at present a teacher in Eberbach
school here in Ann Arbor. Both Mr.
and Mrs. Sluyter are graduates of
I Calvin College in Grand Rapids.

II

Fountain Pens

a

Indian Game Offered By WAA

By NORMA KAPHAN
Lacrosse, the oldest known athletic
contest played on the American con-
tinent, has been revived as one of
the sports offered by the women's
physical education department.
Originally played by the Indians
as a form of war manuver, whole.
tribes were pitted against each other.
Goals were .situated from one to sev-
eral miles apart, and any part of the
intervening territory was playing
ground. These contests, often last-
ing as long as a week, were gruelling
tests of courage and endurance.
From this mammoth beginning

lacrosse has evolved into a game
that combines many features of hock-
ey and basketball. The contest is
between two teams each composed of
12 persons.
Play is started by the "draw" of
the centers, which corresponds to
the bully in field hockey and the
tip-off ii basketball. The side se-
curing the. ball as a result of the draw
attempts to'carry it towards the op-
ponents' goal. The ball may be car-
ried in the lacrosse stick or thrown to
another player of the same side, or, if
on the ground it may be knocked or
kicked.

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