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February 28, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-02-28

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Debate Series

'drty Line
By the Neighbor

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Will Lead broadcast

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Final Tryouts
Will Be Given

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Once upon a time, this quiet little town of Ann Arbor really let down its
hair and had itself a time-and, unless you were entertaining Enza (of the
"Flu" family) at the time, you've probably guessed that last weekend was it.
No foolin'! Even the lawyers relaxed--if wearing a stiff shirt and tails can be
called relaxing. And the dentists were doing their bit, too. Activities ran the
gamut of fraternity radio dances to interfraternity track-meet, which got
an early lead Friday afternoon.
Bystanding Is Strenuous Business.. .
Tad Lynch was at the meet, accompanied by the fair-Bob Golden. And,
in case you're still interested, Mr. Lynch acted as chaperon. After a fatiguing
afternoon spent as bystanders at the same event, those two
cherubs, Grete Holst and Charles Evans went out for that
amw --= "pause that refreshes." Quite effective we hear.

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Friday night, the fair damsels paid off their nobleI

knights at the League, and when we looked in, everyone was
having a wonderful time. We saw Jane Elspass there with
Dave Laing, Alberta Wood with Bill Spicer, while Jean
Bertram sat out a dance with Bob Emmett. Over in a very
far corner, Dwight Adams was leading Mary Jordan around,
and trying not to bump into "Punk" Martin and Doug
Hayes. Berta Leete had brought Jerry Martin, and Marjorie

To Award League Points
To Women Participating
In Intramural Debates
The final meeting for undergradu-
ate women interested in participa-
tion in the League sponsored intra-
mural debate series will be held at. 5
p.m. tomorrow in room 3209 Angell
Hall.
All women who expect to take part
in the series should attend the meet-
ing, Betty Bricker, '40, co-chairman,
announced.Twenty-four women have
entered the contest, and positions
are still open for those who wish to
enter tomorrow. League points will be
awarded for each debate.
12 Teams Now Entered
Two teams representing Jordan
Hall, one from Betsy Barbour Resi-
dence, two from Mosher Hall, four
from Martha Cook Building, one from
Delta Delta Delta, two from Kappa
Kappa Gamma, and one from Zone
VIII of the League houses have al-
ready entered the debate series.
At the meeting tomorrow, the teams
of two members each will be formed
and divided into groups to argue the
affirmative and negative sides. of the
question, "Resolved: that collegiate
athletics should be subsidized."
Advisor Is In Charge
Mrs. Frederic 0. Crandall, of the
speech department, debate advisor,'
will be in charge of the meeting. The
dates for the first contest of the
series will be announced at the meet-
ing. The series will be run as an elimi-
nation contest.

TOMMY TUCKER

Capitalist Ball
Tickets Placed
On Sale Today
Frank Dailey's Orchestra
Will Feature Barbara
Bush At Annual Dancc
Tickets for the annual Capitalist
Ball, to be given by the School of
Business Administration from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m. Friday, March 17, are now
on sale at the main desks of the
League and Union and at Wahr's
bookstore, Gilbert Phares, '40BAd.,
publicity chairman, announced yes-
terday.'
"The committee considers itself
fortunate," Phares stated, "to have
obtained Frank Dailey's orchestra,
featuring Barbara Bush as vocalist,
for the students at a price of only
$2 a ticket." He also stressed the fact
that the Capitalist Ball is an all-
campus dance, and not limited to
business administration students.
Band Broadcasts Nightly
Barbara Bush, the featured vocal-
ist with Dailey's band, started sing-
ing with his band a year ago at the
Meadowbrook Supper Club. She then
left the Meadowbrook for an engage-
ment at the Rainbow Room in Radio
City, New York. She re-joined Dailey
to come west with him and is now
singing at the Pavilion Capriceof the
Netherland Plaza where Dailey's band
broadcasts nightly. The singer is 22
years old.
Lloyds Is Investigating
An unusual feature of the dance is
the fact that the central committee
has contacted Lloyds of London in
order to insure it against financial
loss, due to the low price of the
tickets. Lloyds has accepted the pro-
position, pending further investiga-

To Sing For Capitalists

Dancing Class
To Start Today
Women Needed To Assist,
Will Be Admitted Free
Contrary to the announcement
made in The Daily last week, there
were no dancing classes Tuesday or
Wednesday nights, on account of the
holiday and late permission for wom-
en. I
The first dancing classes will be
held from '7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. to-
day and tomorrow in the League.
Grace Wilson, '39, in charge of the
classes, stated that women are need-
ed to be assistants at the classes, and
that all those who are interested in
doing so are requested toscome a few
minutes early to the first meetings,
to enroll and receive instructions. As-
sistants will receive League points
and will be admitted free of charge.
The regular charge is $3 for the series
of eight lessons, and the. instructor is
Elva Pascoe, Grad. Miss Pascoe has
studied at the ArthurhMurray Stu-
dios in Detroit, and has previously
instructed League dancing classes.
Beginners will meet on Tuesday
nights, and intermediates are to meet
on Wednesday nights. Clyde Stitt,
pianist, is to provide the music.
,
Attendance Is Requested
All members of the League social
committee are requested to attend
the Union bridge tournament at 7
p.m. today in the Union, Jane Nuss-
baum, '40, chairman, announced. If
attendance is not possible, substitutes
may be found, Miss Nussbaum said.
ll~ lilY!Yf i

Strand and Charles O'Brien also decorated the dance with their respective
presences. At the same fling, we saw Jenny Petersen and guest Bob Weeks
making merry; Marcia Connell and Russ Strickland were following suit.
What? Bridge Instead Of Dancing? ... +
Leaving the League, Saturday night, we walked, or rather slid, out

Washtenaw to the Theta Xi house where,
to the tune of the boys' famous collec-
tion of latest recordings. Leaning over a
table in the library, Ella Stowe and
Tommy Reed were watching a bridge
game which some anti-social souls must
have preferred to dancing. Jean Jorgan,
Bob Smith, Susie Morgan and Ken
Johnson had retired to a corner with
an enormous pile of records to select
the next bunch they wanted to have
played, while Bill Wood and Elsie Jen-

an informal dance was in progressI

,

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sen were standing on the outside trying to get a voice in on the selections.
The Theta Chis had received a blanket bid, so of course they showed
up en masse, with Wes Warren and Marg Carr leading the procession, rigb4;
on the hour. Jack Overton and Ann McCarthy came not long afterwards!
with Bob Garrison, now of Lansing, squiring Valda Spring. George Frid
came later on with Marybeth Jones. Sedately dancing--that was the
object of the affair you will remember-were Rollie McLaughlin and Liz
Luckner, although they had finished by ten. Pat Paxton was there too,
industriously learning a new step from John Fechnal, while her brother
John and Ginger (we didn't catch the last name) were watching with
assumed interest. We heard that Les Veigel bought a cabbage before the
affair. Is the man keeping rabbits, or is he just a vegetarian?
Informals Seem To Be Popular!.. .
You can't keep a good man down, and the Alpha Omega dents who
had enjoyed Delta Sigma Delta's stag Party of the preceding evening, en-
tertained their guests royally at their own informal pledge party Saturday
night. Al Sternfeld, Edith Musicker, Art Levy, and Myrt
Prussin were discussing, among otl.er things, the merits
.~ - , of Les Brown's band. It seems that Les's band has been
mentioned as a possibility for the annual dental ball.
Over at the Law Club formal, Judy Frank and Mort
Jacobs exchanged dances with Joan Werblin and Howard
Ark, while Lucille Flaum and Herb Galton were enjoy-
ing the dancing by themselves.
All's well that ends well, isn't it?
Derorations Folo Schiaparelli

7 eddirgs
ad.

6ngagements
Virginia Rusche, daughter of Mrs.
Matilda Rusche of Ann Arbor was
married to John M. Trytten, '40, Sat-
urday, Feb. 11, in the Bethlehem
Evangelical Church. Mr. Trytten is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. John M.
Trytten, also of Ann Arbor. Mrs.
Trytten attended the University and
was in the school of music. Mr. Tryt-
ten is employed by the C. F. Meyers
Printing Company.
The marriage of Mary Karpinski to
Dr. Jerome B. Casey, U.S.N., has been
announced by the former's parents,
Prof. and Mrs. Louis C. Karpinski of
Ann Arbor. Mrs. Casey is a graduate
of the University and is an a istant
professor of French a Spa sh at
the Kansas State Tea w- lege.'
The engagement of ine ock, '40,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bock
of Saint Claire to Kennet Bevis,
'40, of Ann Arbor was a ounced
Saturday evening at the Rdl Formal
at the Alpha Xi Delta sorority. Miss
Bock is a member of that sorority.
Yost Is Florida Guest
The University of Michigan Club
of Jacksonville entertained Athletic
Director Fielding H. Yost yesterday
at its regular meeting.

Tommy ,Tucker's
Band To Broadcast
From Frosh Frolic
Tommy Tucker and his orchestra
which will play for the annual Frosh
Frolic from 9 p.m. to 2:30 a.m. Friday,
March 10 in the Union ballroom will
broadcast from the dance in a half
hour program over station WJR, Jack
Grady, '42, Frolic chairman, an-
nounced yesterday.
Ticket sale for the dance will be
extended until tomorrow, Robert
Hotchkiss, '42, ticket chairman, said.
The tickets may be purchased
from 1:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. to-
day and tomorrow at the Union desk.
The sale is now open to upperclass-
men as well as to freshmen, Hotch-
kiss announced.
Tommy Tucker's orchestra has had
previous broadcasting experience.
Last year the band was with George
Jessel's radio program on the west
coast, and it has also broadcast from
the Statler Hotel in Cleveland. Mr.
Tucker will feature his vocalist, Anie
Arnell.
Other members of the central com-
mittee will be as follows: Margot
Thom who is in charge of decora-
tions for the affair, Richard Scher-
ling taking charge of the publicity,
Harold Wood who is arranging for
the programs, Betty Fariss in charge
of patrons and Norman Taylor who
is chairman of the floor committee.
Eligibility Slips Are Due
All women who desire to partici-
pate in Junior Girls Play must
have their eligibility slips signed
by Wednesday, or they will be au-
tomatically dropped from the cast
or committees, Dorothy Shipman,
chairman, announced. Pattie Hai-
slip, assistant chairman, will sign
the slips from 4:30 p.m. to 5:30
p.m. today and tomorrow in the
Undergraduate Offices of the
League.
H. W. CLARK
English Boot and Shoe Maker
Our new repair department, the
best in the city. Prices are right.
438 South State and Factory on
South Forest Avenue.

BARBARA BUSH
Union Coffee Hour To Be
Today In Small Ballroom
The regular Tuesday afternoon
Coffee Hour will be held at 4:30 to-
day in the small ballroom of the
Union. As usual, there will be infor-
mal dancing and refreshments.
Groups especially invited are Kappa1
Alpha Theta, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Tau
Omega, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Zone
V of Assembly. All students on cam-
pus are cordially invited to attend.
Mrs. Ralph W. Hammet will pour.
tion of the intake of the average for-
mal given at the University.
Dailey's orchestra has played at

many college functions in the east.
It is also known for its recordings,
which are put out by Victor and Blue-
bird. The Capitalist Ball will be the
first formal dance given by an indi-
vidual school of the University ever
to have a page in the 'Ensian.

Fountain Pens
RIDER'S
302 S. State St.
Typewriters

See

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KEVIN HF-EPP

FLEX

ICCE

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DISTRIBUTOR AT MICHIGAN

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_

Adopting part of their color scheme
from the famous Elsa Schiaparelli,
the Assembly Ball central commit-,
tee has planned the ballroom decora-
tions to be carried out in "shocking
pink," silver and black, Charlotte
Houk, '39, general chairman, an-
nounced yesterday.
A large panel above and behind
the orchestra will be a combined
design of piano, bass viol, saxophone,
and assorted notes. Lights placed be-
All League house and Assem-
bly representatives and their al-
ternates are reminded that eligi-
bility cards must be handed in
at the League, or pinned on the
bulletin board in the Undergradu-
ate Offices by tomorrow, Betty
Jane Mansfield, '39, Assembly
president said yesterday.
hindt the screen will shine through
the viol, illuminating the room with
a rosy glow.
The two side panels will be designs
made up of the various accoutrements
of formal wear for both male and fe-
male sophistocates. One panel will in-
clude a top hat, cane and gloves. On
the other will be drawn an ostrich
feather (commonly used as orna-.
ment for the hair on formal eve-
nings), a string of pearls and an eve-
ning bag.
The programs are to be decorated
in the same color scheme and will
employ, for the first time, the As-
sembly crest.

Tickets for the Ball will be sold
from 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. today and
tomorrow in the Undergraduate Of-
fices of the League. The Ball will be
given in the League Ballroom from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday and Blue
Barron and his orchestra have been
engaged for the affair.
Senior Society members are selling
.red and white carnations for the
men to wear, as they did last year.
The sale is limited to independent
women, Ellen Krieghoff, '40. ticket
chairman has announced.
Petitioning For FReshmen
Project Will Be Continued
Petitioning for the central commit-
tee positions for Freshmen Project
will continue until Saturday, Sybil
Swartout, '39, chairman of Judiciary
Council, announced yesterday.
Petition blanks should be placed in
the box in the Undergraduate Office
of the League before noon Saturday,
Miss Swartout said. Interviewing for
the positions will begin Monday.
Journal Club To Meet
The Romance Languages Journal
Club will meet at 4:10 p.m. today in
Room 408 Romance Languages Build-
ing. Prof. Charles A. Knudson of the
French department will speak on "Re-
cent Publications on Linguistics, and
Prof.-Emeritus Arthur G. Canfield
will speak on "A Chronology of Bal-
zac's 'Comedie Humaine'."

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Why You Must
Buy d 39' Ensian

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BILL BOYD
and his Orchestra
at your House-Party
denotes Prestige, Individuality, and a
Perfect Musical Evening.

A vivid pictorial review
of the year at Michigan

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