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April 15, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-04-15

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


TPHE MIIICHIGAN DAILY

HE 'SWINGS WITH STRINGS':
Gene Krupa Orchestra Will Be Spotlighted

At Panhel-Assembly Formal Ball April

27

4"-

"The Band That Swings with
Strings", Gene Krupa and his or-
chestra, will be spotlighted on the
bandstand at the Panhel-Assembly
Ball from 8:30 p.m. to midnight EWT
(7:30 p. m, to 11 p. m. CWT), April 271
at the Intramural Building.
Reputedly the nation's- number
one drummer man, Krupa has dem-
onstrated his ability by piling up an
imposing number of successful en-
gagements since leaving Benny
Goodman's orchestra. He and his
organization have played the New
York Capitol Theater, and the Hotel
Pennsylvania, in New York, the Mea-
dowbrook Country Club, and thea-
ters in leading cities all over the1
United States.
Known to Movie Fans
Krupa's band has scored heavily in
the Paramount picture, "Some Like
It Hot", as wellas in radio programs
on all major networks. Recording
for Columbia and Okeh records,
Krupa's hot but sweet music claims
devotees from all ranks of dancers,
dreamers and jitterbugs alike.
Krupa's latest innovation in his
orchestra is the addition of his string
section. "The King of the Hide-
beaters" is the first to admit that the
era of blatant swing is over, accord-
ing to his publicity agents, and he
realizes the quality of the smooth
tempos of a string section.
Talented Entourage
Appearing with Krupa's orchestra,
will be the G-Noters, a quartet con-
sisting of his vocalist, Lillian Lane
and her escorts, Peggy Mann, billed
as "The Girl with the Pin-Up Voice",
and his featured instrumentalists,
Charlie Venturo, tenor sax; Tommyi
Pederson, trombone; and Teddy Na-
poleon, piano.
An all professional floor show will
be presented by Gene Krupa and his
organization at intermission, and the
program will be announced later.
Tickets Available
Tickets for Panhel-Assembly Ball
will be available until April 16 in all
dormitories, league houses, sororities,
and co-op houses, and at the special
booth in the lobby of the League
every afternoon.
Assurance of a date is offered to

men and coeds alike in the guise of
the Date Bureaus which will be open
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. EWT Monday,
Tuesday, and Wednesday in the lob-
bies of the League and Union. All
coeds and men are urged to sign up
by the slogan, "It's been fated that
you'll be dated."
Houses Will

Give

Parties

Registrations for informal rushing
will be accepted all day. Monday in
the Social Director's Office of the
League, according to Jo Livermore,
Panhellenic rushing chairman.
Women who were registered for
formal rushing need not sign up
again, they will be automatically
added to the list. First semester
freshmen as well as upperelass
women are eligible for informal
rushing if they have a C average
and a minimum of 15 hours credit.
A fee of $1.50 will be charged for
registration.
Sororities will begin telephoning in-
vitations for rushing parties Tues-
day. Rushees may reply by telephone
at any time. There is no time limit.
Informal rushing will continue all
semester and parties may be of any
type desired by the sorority.
"If any girl is not interested in
informal rushing, or does not wish to
rush for any reason, she should simply
refuse her invitations," explained
Peggy Laubengayer, president of Pan-
hellenic Association.
Contact rules restricting the joint
activities of independent women
and sorority women were recently
abolished by vote of the Panhellenic
council.
Rushees may obtain further infor-
mation concerning informal rushing
by contacting Jo Livermore between
1 p. m. and 5 p. m. EWT (noon and
4 p. m. CWT) at the Panhellenic Of-
fice of the League.

JQ Play Echoes
Events of Past j
In Unusual Way
When Junior Girls play, "Take It
from There," is presented at 7:30
p. m. CWT (8:30 p. m. EWT) April
26 in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre in
the League, it will have in it strange
echoes of a previous junior class
play, one which was held twenty
years ago.
Pat Barrett, '46, who will play one
of the leading roles in the play, will
write the end to an unfinished hu-
man drama, which her mother began
while an undergraduate at Michi-
gan.
Twenty years ago her mother, then
a junior, was every bit as excited as
Miss Barrett was when she too was
chosen for the lead in her junior class
play. A few months before this, in
September, 1924, her mother, then
Marguerite Julie Goodman, '27 mar-
ried John Alton Barrett, a student
in law school.
Rehearsals for the play began, ela-
borate preparations being made for
what was then largely a professional
show. It was being written and di-
rected by experienced show men.
This would be a play that Mrs. Bar-
rett would never forget, she thought.
But, Mrs. Barrett never played that
leading role, because, in the mean-
time, she had discovered that she was
to play another entirely different role
-Pat was on the way.
So when Miss Barrett takes the
stage April 26 in the leading role of
"Take It from There," she will be
writing the conclusion to a play that
was begun twenty years ago.
Red Cross Offers

League Council,
JQP Petitions
Due Saturday
Interviews Begin April 24,
Coeds Should Sign at League
Petitions for Junior Girl's Project
and for junior positions on the
League Council are due Saturday
noon, according to Natalie Mattern,
president of the Judiciary Council.
Women interested in petitioning
should sign for interviews when
they hand in their petitions, and
interviewing will be from 2:30 p.m.
EWT (1:30 CWT) to 5:30 EWT
4:30 CWT), April 24,26, and 27 in
the council room of the League.
Inadequate petitions will not be.
eligible for interviews.
The offices for JGP( which are
open to women who will have junior
status next year, are those of general
chairman, assistant chairman, treas-
urer, secretary, sorority chairman,
league chairman, dormitory chair-
man, booth chairman, publicity
chairman, posters chairman, and
skits and songs chairman.
The duties of the general chair-
man are to call and preside over the
frequent meetings of the Central
Committee, to supervise the work of
each committee, and will be a mem-
ber of the Women's War Council.
The assistant chairman will aid the
general chairman in any way neces-
sary, and will be in direct charge of
the war bond drives.
The duties of the treasurer will be
to buy the war stamps and make
certain there are enough on hand at
the League at all times, and to keep
a record of all the stamp sales made
during the week. The requirements
of the secretary will be to keep a
record of the Central Committee
meetings, to make stamp corsages
for dances and football games, and
to carry on any necessary cor-
respondence.
The duties of the sorority, league
and dormitory chairmen will be to
give out the war stamps and take
ini money from the sales once a
week, to keep a record of all such
sales, and to be responsible in se-
lecting one representative from
her house t6 sell stamps. The
booth chairman will have charge
of booths in the League and Union
and will hold a mass meeting for
all Junior women interested in
selling stamps at the two booths.
The publicity chairman will be in
charge of all publicity stunts and will
be responsible for all publicity art-
icles in the Daily. The posters chair-
man, although working closely with
the publicity chairman, is in charge
of all posters. The duties of the skits
and songs chairman will be to organ-
ize skits, dances, and songs which
may be used for publicity or general
entertainment.
Junior openings on the League
Executive Council in elude seven
positions on the Social Committee,
four on the Service Committee,
four on the Tutorial Merit Com-
mittee, and four on the Orientation
Committee. Additional posts avail-
able to juniors are two assistants
to the treasurer, one assistant to
the secretary, and three offices for
USO colonels.

_WAA Notices
University Women's Riding Club:
No meeting this week and until fur-
ther notice.
Fencing: Tuesday and Thursday
at 4:30 p. m. in Barbour Gym. If
the weather is good, meet at the
WAB.
Basketball Club: 7:30 p. m. Wed-
nesday, in Barbour Gym. The teams
will play two teams from the State
Normal School and all spectators are
welcome.
Badminton: 8:15 p. m. Wednes-
day and 1:30 p. m. Saturday at Bar-
bour Gym.
LaCrosse Club: 4:30 p. m. Wednes-
day at the WAB, members of the Club
will meet at 9 a. m. Saturday.
Swimming Club: Intermediate Sec-
tion 10:15 a. m. Saturday and ad-
vance section 9:30 a. m. in the Un-
ion Pool.
Archery Club: 4:30 p. m. Thursday
at the WAB.
Crop and Saddle: 6 p. m. Thursday
in front of Barbour Gym. All mem-
bers will please be present.
All times listed are EWT.
Softball Tournament
With the advent of spring, the
WAA Softball Tournament will be-
gin to play off its games, said Pat
Daniels, Softball Manager.
The following rules must be observ-
ed Miss Daniels asserted, in order
that the tournament be run off suc-
cessfully. 1. The schedule for the
following week will appear each Sun-
day in the Michigan Daily. 2. All
games must be played as scheduled,
or are defaulted. 3. In case of rain,
games are postponed. If there is a
question as to the weather, managers
should call the WAB after 3 p. m.
The final two rules are, 4, All teams
must bring a scorekeeper, and 5. If
there are any discrepancies in the
time schedule in the Daily, the man-
ager must notify Pat Daniels at 25618.
Gamed will take place on Palmer
Field.
Monday at 4:20 p. m. EWT. Mosher
1 vs. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Monday
at 5:10 p. m. EWT, Stockwell vs.
Mosher II and Kappa Kappa Gamma
vs. Phi Beta.
Tuesday at 5:10 p. m. EWT, Pi
Beta Phi vs. Zone VI, Collegiate
Sorosis vs. Zone VIII, and Sigma
Delta Tau vs. Alpha Phi. Tuesday
at 7:15 p. m. EWT. Madison house
vs. Elmwood House and Delta Delta
Delta vs. Kappa Alpha Theta, Betsy
Barbour vs. Jordan and Zone IV
vs. Zone V.
Wednesday at 7:15 p. m. EWT Mar-
tha Cook vs. Chicago Lodge, Alpha
Chi Omega vs. Tappan House, Hill
House vs. Couzens Hall, and Kappa
Delta vs. Woodlawn House.

Setting off campus participationv
in the Seventh War Loan Drive, the
Hillel Foundation will present its
annual campus-wide informal spring
dance from 9 to 12 p.m. EWT (8 to
11 p.m. CWT) Saturday in the ball-
room of the League.
In line with the patriotic theme of
the dance the admission required
will be the purchase of war stamps
at the door. All expenses of the
dance are to met by the Foundation.
Bob Gooch and his orchestra,
which has played at U.S.O. dances
throughout the state and at JAG
school dances will supply the music,
featuring Helen Bement as vocalist.
Throughout the evening war bonds

Hillel To Sponsor Campus-Wide
War Loan Dance in M' League

BUY WAR BONDS & STAMPS
WALLED-TOE
~ WALKABILITY
V LT RA "
BLACK LIZARD with open heel.
Designed for style and comfort.
ROOKINS' Smart She
~ 108 East Washington Phone 2-2685

will be sold, and members of Avukah,
student Zionist organization, will sell
corsages for the benefit of the Jewish
National Fund.
Chaperoning the dance will be Dr.
and Mrs. Reuben Kahn and Mr. and
Mrs. Osias Zwerdling. The patrons
are to be Rabbi and Mrs. Jehudah
M. Cohen, Prof and Mrs. Theodore
M. Newcomb, Mr. and Mrs. Franklin
H. Littell and Dr. and Mrs. Edward
W. Blakeman.
Other patrons will be Miss Qhar-
lotte Kaufman, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Bothman, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Glass,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fishow, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Kaufman, and Mr. and
Mrs. Phillip Lansky.

Special

Course

I, II

In Water Safety
Open to men and women over 18
years of age and who hold a Senior
Lifesaving Certificate, is the Red
Cross course in Aquatic Instruction.
Times for the noncredit class will
be from 7 p. m. to 10 p. m. EWT, (6
p. m. to 9 p. m. CWT) April 25, 27,
30, and May 2. The classes will be
held in the Intramural Pool.
Mr. William Isaacson, American
Red Cross FieldRepresentative for
Water Safety from the Midwestern
Area Office at St. Louis, will be the
instructor.
All those interested in joining the
class must sign up immediately in
Office 15 of Barbour Gym, or at the
Red Cross Office in North Hall.
* * *
The Camp Counselor's Club, spon-
sored by the WAA will meet at 7:15
p. m. EWT Wednesday (6:15 p. m.
CWT) for a campfire on Palmer
Field. All members are asked to bring
ideas for campfires which have prov-
ed successful in their camping exper-
ience.

............_...
.................
,
_

i

ANKLETS

.- ....
i , .
..
Mt k .
' R 'i4.
y

for school
for picnics
for outdoor sports

KINJREIJS
Made For Each Other
In Striped
Tissue Flannel
Two for a summer of fun
outdoors. Tailored in tissue
flannel (26% wool, 50% cot-
ton, 24% rayon) . . . with
black and gold, brown and
gold or pink and blue stripes
on white. Sizes 10 to 20.
PERUVIAN JACKET-SHIRT
10.00

made of cotton
made of spun nyloa
made of part wool

Jaihwon.
PICKS PINT 1St
A WORD TO THE WISE is SUficient . . . and the
vivacious co-ed who knows she must choose her
Spring date dresses 'with care, reveals all her
charm in a pretty Print or dark sheer.
16.95

SIZES 9 to i 1
Prices from
39c to $1.00

.;i..
,. -
' .;
. '""

LITTLE BOY SHORTS
6.50

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