THE MICHIf;A fit. ILY,
TEMCIA DALY PAG1 1 r
Goo man, Krupa, Scott
Dance To Have
Bands Recently Reorganized;
Scott's 'Quintet', Goodmdn's
'Septet' Are To Be Featured
(Continued from Page 1)
Goodman's disbanded orchestra, to
star as vocalist in the new combina-
Goodman today ranks as the only
man in popular music who has been
accepted on the concert stage by
serious critics. His concert appear-
ances in Carnegie Hall New York,
with both violinist Joseph Szigete
and the New York Philharmonic
Symphony orchestra caused tremen-
dous critical ovation. He made the,
first "Symphony-Jazz" doublehead-
er in American musical annals when
he called on his Septet for a forty-
minute session after appearing as
clarinet soloist with the Rochester
Reorganized his Band
The top clarinetist reorganized his'
band after a rest last summer. Just
three weeks after his new orchestra
made its first appearance, Goodman
was leading in popularity polls in
such journals as "Down-Beat," "Or-
chestra World," "Metronome," and
Scott, whose impressionalistic mu-
sic has brought him to the attention
of the public as-a composer, has his
own hit radio program, "Concerts
In. Rythm," and was formerly starred
on the "Hit-Parade." A favorite spare
time amusement of rounding up a
few fellow musicians for experimen-
tation on original musical ideas was
the origin of the famous Scott Quin-
tet. A fanatic on the subject of acous-
tics, the maestro's laboratory is the
Meeting To Be Today
There will be an important meet-
ing of the Theatre Arts Committee
at 4:30 p.m. today in the League.
All chairmen and their assistants
are requested to be present.
Drummer Boy ...
3VJ HIGH TIME!
Friday afternoon - "Hermania."
"Hermania. I'm desperate, positively. No dates, no men, no love, no
nothing - and I can't afford to have my face lifted. Alas . . . . Aha! That
movie I took myself to --The Invisible Woman." I'll make myself invisi-
ble. I'll draw a magic circle around myself, pray fervently, and then go
over to the chem lab and drink things out of bottles. And Hermania,
you're coming with me! This weekend, we're going to see the sights for once!
Friday night --"Ohhhh! Isn't this marvelous! It's
There's GATT PARSONS With ATLLEN T TAMLTTrT
the Jackpot Hop.I
basis for many of his unusual sound
Krupa Featutes Contrast
Contrast in the types of numbers
played by Krupa's outfit are exen-
plified by his three alternating facial.
expressions. He is definite in his con-
trasts of arrangements of terrifical-!
ly intensified intensity, the ordinary
quick-numbers, and dreamy melodies.
Goodman, who has packed audi-
ences past theatre's capacities, has
been acclaimed at the Waldorf-As-!
toria and Pennsylvania in New York
City, the Ritz-Carlton in Boston, at
both the Canadian and Golden Gate
Expositions, andthe World's Fair.
Tickets will be on sale from noon
until 4:30 p.m. today in the Union.
Club To Meet Today
The music section of the Faculty
Women's Club will meet at 8 p.m.,
today at the home of Mrs. Palmer'
A. Throop, 1205 S. Forest, to hear a!
piano recital by Mrs. Ava Comin
Case of the School of Music faculty.
Mrs. Case has studied several
years under Artur Schnabel both here
and abroad, and is national vice-
president of Mu Phi Epsilon, hono-
rary music sorority.
NORY PACKER with CHUCK ZOLLA, and BARBARA
CARRITTE with JOHN RUST. Look out. Hermania,
you almost fell over EVELYN SPAMER and JOHNNY
HAIGH! And see over there! It's MARJORIE TELLER
and TOM GREKIN, GWEN THOMSON with CHUCI1, *
HAYDEN, BABE DITTMANN and DON STEVENSON.
and NANCY GRIFFIN with BOB FINDLESON. Oh
Bliss! Come on, we've just begun.
A Record Dance In Sving .
Here's the A. T. O. house and a record dance is in
full swing. Let's slip in the door with BOB MOTT and
LOUISE HIGBY. MARIANNE HOLIDAY is with JOHN
RIEGER, JANE LINBERGH with BOB MUENZER, and BARBARA MAC-
LAUGHLIN with DICK GAUTHIER. Watch out for LUCILLE WOOD-
WARD and PAUL SMITH, JEANNE HUBBARD and TOM COLDRIDGE.
We don't want to bump into anybody.
It's the Phi Sigma Kappa house. They're having their pledge formal.
Oh! AL WEBBER and NANCY URMSTON just stepped over my feet. That
was close'! CYNTHIA DAVIS and DICK NORTHWAY are here, and so
are MARIAN CONDE and SEDG FIELD, HELEN ROGERS and BOB
MCPHERSON, MORROW WEBER and BOB CARSON, and VINCE MON-
ZEL and DOTTIE TREADWELL. Come, Hermania, ONWARD!
Here is the Theta Chi house and we're wafting by JEANNE CLARE
and BUD DAVIS. They look so happy. Ahh What's this? Can we be-
lieve it! It's GORDON HARDY and CHUCK DILMAN with one woman
between them - CLARE REEDHILL, NO LESS. There's GERRY MCKIN-
LEY with JIM GARVIN, and KIT UPSON with CHUCK LOW.
Saturday afternoon--It's the Kappa Kappa Gamma Tea Dance, Her-
mania. It isn't strictly a dating affair, but there
is DOROTHY TRUMP TALKING with JEEP
MEHAFFEY, ANN HERZOG with KENNY MEY-
ER, BETTY ERDMANN with KEN JOHNSON,
t fand MARIAN MCGRATH with KIRK ATHER-
Scads And Scads Of Peeples
Saturday evening-Let's look in at the Union.
Ah, simply scads of people, my dear. JOAN
HAMILTON and GLIDEN DOMAN are here, PEG
IHLING is with KEN NELSON, MARY MAJOR is with DICK ARBUCKLE.
AND LOOK! MED. STUDENTS. It's MAX BUSARD AND GRACE PROC-
TOR, TOM REED and RAY JOHNSON, CHUCK CLARK and CHARLOTTE
NOBLE. SAY, the Hermitage is holding its pledge formal tonight. Let's
Here we are and there is DOROTHY TURNER with OWEN SCHEN-
RODER. MARGE MCVAY with DON WILSON, CAROL SPATZ with
ERNIE PALMER, MARTIN ITTNERiand KAY KEANE, SHIRLEY VAN-
NERMAN with DICK DULEBOON.
Ohh, what a gorgeous weekend! -- -- --
Olsen And Johnson's Show
Has 'Brought Down House'
For Three Years On Broadway
By DORIS CUTHBERTj
Attention students: Their average
age is eighteen and they prefer en-
rineers. This information is report-
ed gospel truth, and concerns the en-
,re women's chorus of "Hellzapop-!
pin'," according to two of the mem-
'ers. Frances Morris and Eleanor
De Tuca of Long Island.
In honor system percentage, the
men of Michigan are rated 4.0, and
that's in comparison with West Point,
Harvard, and Dartmouth, they add-
ed. Engineers especially honored
(their guides) are Ted Williams, '41E,
and Samuel Assile, '42E, who met
them when the show was in Detroit.
The girls have been with the show
for the last eight weeks, or, since
the beginning of its road trip. This
is the second cast of the show and
is headed by Billy House and EddieI
Carr. The first cast is still playing
on Broadway after a record run of
Their First One-Nighter
Unfortunately, Miss Morris and
Miss DeTuca have, agreed, Ann Ar-
bor is the first in a series of one-
night stops going West for the Hell-
zapoppin' cast, for they would like
to stay here longer, and would es-
pecially like to go to one of our cam-
Miss Morris was formerly one of
the famous Rockettes of New York
City and since joining the show has
To Be Today
The first coke bar of 1941 will be
held from 4:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. to-
day in the small ballroom and ter-
race of the Union, with Margaret
Dodge. '42, acting as hostess.
Free cokes, coffee and hot choc-
olate will be served. There will be
card tables set upon 'the terrace
and dancing in the ballroom.
Houses especially invited are Chi
Omega. Alpha Gamma Delta ,Jordan
Hall. Phi Kappa Psi, Delta Kappa
Epsilon. Alpha Delta Phi, Allen Rum-
sey and Hinsdale.
Women are invited free of charge
and the fee for men will be 10 cents.
Both dates and single men and wo-
men are invited.
studied acting on the side. She
hopes to get a speaking part in a
show when Hellzapoppin finishes
its riotous run.
Hopes To Enter Ballet
"My ambition is to enter the bal-
let", said Miss DeTuca. She has pre-
pared herself for this career by stud-
ying ballet, and working at the Lew-
isohn Stadium with the Fokine Bal-
Hellzapoppin' boasts one of the
largest casts on the road or on
Broadway, with a total of 75, and
also boasts that, although not chang-
ed in any detail, the play is still
bringing down the house after three
years continuous running. It is pro-
duced by Shubert and Kaufman and
is built around gags picked by Olsen
and Johnson from their lifetime of
First Coke BarI
Tickets To Be
Sold In Unioni
Tickets for the annual winter En-
gineering Ball. to be held from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday in the Union
Ballroom, are available at the Union,
Edward King, AlE, general chair-
man, announced yesterday.
Those who will be unable to get
down to the Union will be able to
purchase tickets from members of the
Engineering Council until Friday.
Everett Hoagland and his orches-
tra, which recently completed an en-
gagement at the Waldorf-Astoria in
New York, will furnish the music for
the dance while Don Burke will serve
as featured vocalist.
Theme of the dance will be "Mod-
ernism" and a group of decorations
in accordance with this idea will be
constructed behind the band plat-
Proceeds from the ticket sale will
be used to sponsor "Open House" at
the Engineering College next semes-
ter to show the campus the research
work which is being carried on by
the technical repartments, and the
activities of the various clubs.
Tues., 4:30 p.m. Meeting of
Theatre Arts chairman and as-
Wed.. 4:30 p.m. Assembly
Thurs., 5:00 p.m. Meeting of
Merit System Committee.
All Week-Petitioning for As-
Fri. Tutorial system ends for
Prof. Riegel States Interiew
Techniques For Job Seekers
Editor's Note: This is the second inv
a series of articles on the technique
of job-hunting. Today the writer is
concerned about the interview with
the prospective employer.
By RHODA LESHINE
Successful job-hunters have found
that the best way to obtain an in-
terview with their would-be employ-
er is to write a personal letter intro-
ducing oneself to the firm in which
he is interested, John W. Riegel, Pro-
fessor of Industrial Relations in the
School of Business Administration,
"The most important thing, how-
ever, in writing the letter is that it
must win out in competition with
many other letters for the employ-
er's attention,", Riegel stated.
Extreme care should be taken in
composing the letter-the first para-
graph should explain the purpose of
writing, and give some reason why
the sender is applying to that certain
Letter Should Have Facts <
The body of the letter, he advised,
should contain not too detailed fac-
tual information about the writer
and should stress what the appli-
cant can do for the employer. "The
whole strategy of writing the letter
is to make the employer feel that hec
would like to have you around," com-
Worthwhile extra-curricular activ-1
ities, he added, should be includedi
but not emphasized. "Close the letter 1
asking for the interview or men-
tioning that you intend to call upon
the employer at a certain time."
The advantage of writing the let-
ter," Professor Riegel pointed out,
"is that you give the reader some in-
formation about yourself in a short
space of time, and at his conven-
ience. "Furthermore, when you do
call at his office, his secretary will
tell you if he is interested or not-
saving time for both of you."
Three Questions Asked
During the interview, Professor
Riegel mentioned that the three
questions most frequently asked are:
What can the applicant do? Why did
he pick out this kind of work? And
why is he applying to this firm?
"Get across answers to these ques-
tions in the interview. Don't be blunt
in your accomplishments but rath-
er imply the answer to the question
on what you can do," Professor Rie-
In answer to the query why the
student is seeking employment in
that particular concern, Professor
Riegel declared that possible answers
include a discussion of the fine rep-
utation of the firm, recognition of
its future growth, the applicant's
interest in the type of work he might
do with the firm, or his experience
with their products.
"Pert of the-art of getting the job,"
Professor Riegel asserts, "is the mat-
ter of having reasons why one should
be hired-valid, sensible reasons."
To think what I've been missing.
My heart is broken. Ouch, Her-
mania, I bumped into something.
Oh, my goodness - It's an invisible
MAN! And he wants a DATE! And
he says he has a FRIEND for you
HERMANIA! Let's stay invisible
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III 1 1