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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 08, 1949 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-05-08

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

McKinley Will Provide Music
fs Michigan Tradition Reigns

Ray McKinley and his band will
set the musical mood for "Senior
Swing Out," which will be pre-
sented from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Sat-
urday, May 21, in the Intramural
Building,
In keeping with the theme of'
their dance, Michigan tradition,
the seniors selected McKinley a
"traditional" favorite of campuses
atl over the country. The band's
popularity is usually attributed to
its versatility. According to the

critics, McKinley's orchestra is
band, McKinley is an artist in his
rated tops in its ability to play all
Tickets for "Senior Swing
Out" will be on sale on the Diag
every day this week.
types of music with no sacrifice in
quality.
* * *
AS LIVELY in his talents as his
own right. He is considered one

Senior Women To Be Honored
By 36th Annual Lantern Night

Graduating senior women will
be honored by the 36th annual
Lantern Night on Monday, May
16.
Seniors in caps and gowns and
flanked by underclassmen, will be-
gin the evening with the tradi-
tional line of march from Angell
Hall to the "mall" next to the
League.
Singing competition will occupy
Most of the evening when each
women's residence hall presents a
song for the award of first place
song cup, won last year by Alpha
Phi.
* * *
WAA AWARDS will be the last
part of Lantern Night when out-
standing groups and individuals
are recognized for athletic parti-
cipation.
Junior women traditionally
wear yellow bows in their hair
during the line of march to dis-
tinguish them from sophomore
women with red bows. Freshmen
will bring up the end of the line,

distinguished by green bows in
their hair.
Patricia McKenna, president of
the League; Mary Carolyn Wright,
chairman of the Women's Inter-
viewing Committee; Patricia Han-
nagan, chairman of the Women's
Judiciary Council; Mary Stierer,j
president of Panhel Board; Arlette
Harbour, president of Assembly
and Gwen Sperlich, president of
WAA will lead the women in the
line of march.
MICHIGAN'S MARCHING band
will precede the coeds and will
play the "Yellow and Blue" at the
end of the march.
Twenty-five houses will sing in
Hill Aditorium to be judged both
on their song and on posture. The
posture cup was awarded for the
first time last spring as a special
surprise and was won by Gamma
Phi Beta.
Kappa Kappa Gamma was
awarded the WAA participation
cup last year and certificates were
given to Stockwell, Mary Markley,
and Kappa Kappa Gamma.

of the best vocal stylists and drum-
mers in the orchestra world.
McKinley's proficiency at the
drums was best displayed when
he and Will Bradley played to-
gether and made musical history
in their innovation of the eight-
to-the-bar style, Boogie-Woogie.
McKinley - Bradley records are
regarded as collectors' items
nowadays.
Despite the fact that McKinley's
outfit is considered one of the most
progressive in music Ray has re-
instated some of his past boogie-
woogie masterpieces in the band's
repertory. His audiences have re-
sponded favorablyas have the
sales of such record classics as
"Celery Stalks at Midnight" ag.d
"Beat Me Daddy Eight to the
Bar."
* * *
McKINLEY'S PERSONAL com-
plaint about dance bands in gen-
eral is that they all sound "tritely
alike." It is for this reason that he
secured the services of arranger-
composer Eddie Sauter, the epi-
tome of versatility and ranked the
nation's best by music magazine
polls and musicians.
McKinley has built his orches-
tra on the premise that the mu-
sical offerings of a band should
vary with the musical tastes of
its audiences. He feels that spe-
cialization of any type limits an
orchestra artistically and brac-
kets its followers within a par-
ticular group.
McKinley has a definite plan be-
hind presentation of his dance
numbers. His dance sets contain
six tunes and last usually from
22 to 25 minutes. The program
generally begins with slow ballads
and progresses gradually in tem-
pa, the final numbers usually bring
a jazz original by Sauter and a
jump tune.
In this way, McKinley pleases
all the varied tasted within a single
audience.
Correction
The article concerning the
Tennis Ball which appeared in
yesterday's Daily misquoted the
price of tickets for the event.
Tickets are $1.25 instead of 50c.

-Daily-Wally Barth
PLAY DAY-Coeds majoring in physical education from other
colleges are here pictured on Palmer Field as guests of Michigan's
Physical Education Department. Left to right: Estelle Henely
of Wayne University; Dorothy Eddy of Central Michigan; Nancy
Buttes of the University of Toledo; Jo Brunger of Michigan State
and Nancy Somers, co-chairman of Play Day at the University of
Michigan.
Spel 'Tennis Ball' Correctly;
Receive Free Ticket to .Dance
6>N

The first ten students who can
correctly spell the word, "Tennis
Ball," will receive free tickets to
the WAA-Union sponsored out-
door dance to be presented from
9 p.m. to midnight Friday on the
Palmer Field tennis courts.
The catch will be to find the
location of each of the letters in
the words, which will be placed at
random in the windows of campus
town merchants. The first ten
students sending in the locations
of the letters to Judy Loud, Betsy
Barbour, thus assuring themselves
of correct spelling will be guests
at the dance.
Mother nature will assume a
heavy role on the decorations of
this first outdoor all - campus
dance to be held on campus, but
the committee will assist with
certain added attractions.
AN UNPRECEDENTED move
will be made by the committee
members, Jane Topper and Jim
Root, when they perfume the DDT
which will be dusted over the'Pal-
mer Field ballroom to prevent dis-

i

COLLEGE SHOP

turbances from the nightly aerial
attacks. The proposed scent is yet
unrevealed.
Another addition will be the
Tennis Ball Float, concocted
deep within secret rooms of the
'M' Club. The athletes disclose
that the ingredients are gin-
gerale, vanilla ice cream and
lemon and lime flavoring, but
the final combination remains a
surprise, according to certain
'M' club spies.
The newly organized campus
band, Charlie Manning and his
Michiganaires, will also add to
* * "'
MANNING'S OUTFIT, which
combines to present singing spe-
Publicity committee for the
Tennis Ball will meet at 4 p.m.
tomorrow in Rm. 3G of the
Union.
the natural background.
cialty numbers, will premier their
original theme song, "The Michi-
gan Air," at the dance.
The best from campus shows of
'48-'49 will combine to present
an intermission show which will
review the top talent of JGP, Var-
sity Night, Soph Cub, Gulantics
Review, Froggy Bottom, Frosh
Frolic and Union and League
shows.
Tickets will be sale throughout
the week from 9 a.m. to noon and
2 to 5 p.m. at the Union, League,
Administration Building and on
the Diag.
Lester, Stevens
Open in Summer
The Intercooperate Council will
open Lester House, 1102 Oakland,
and Stevens House, 816 S. Forest,
for women during the summer
term.
Miss Adele Haddad will act as
house mother at Stevens House.
trial-run Friday on the Diag, the
Michiganaires seem to have rated
the campus "okay" according to
general pomment.

Amendment
To Change
WAA Duties
The WAA Board, by an over-
whelming majority, has voted to
reorganize the positions of vice
president, intramural manager and
dormitory, league house and soror-
ity managers.
To equalize the duties of these
officers and bring a closer unity
between the boards and studenti
participating in intramurals ari
sports clubs, the Board has abol-
ished the intramural manager job,
setting up the positions of vice
president in charge of projects
and vice-president, in charge of
student affairs.
New amendment to the WAA
constitution will place the chair-
manship of all intramural tourna-
ments under the vice-president in
charge of student relations.
She will also be manager of
the athletic managers' club,
chairman of the freshman ori-
entation week program and per-
form all duties in absence of
the president and assist her with
the sports clubs.
The vice-president in charge of
projects will henceforth be social
chairman of the board, chairman
of the annual spring project, will
assist with money-making pro-
jects and will temporarily assume
presidential duties and assist the
president with the clubs.
DUTIES OF the league house,
sorority and dormitory managers
have been changed, placing each
respective manager in full charge
of one major intramural tourna-
ment.
Each division manager will al-
so manage affairs between stu-
dents in her division and the
WAA Board, she will also assist
the vice-president in charge of
student affairs generally.
The Board also voted to accept
two resolutions passed by the ath-
letic managers' club. Future poli-
cies will prohibit spring sorority
pledges living in dormitories from
playng on sorority teams, and will
devote 10 per cent of all profits
from WAA activities for board ex-
pense.
Style Show
To Be Given
The annual spring fashion show
sponsored by Student Wives Club
will be held 8 p.m. Wednesday in
West Lodge auditorium. Mrs.
Jack Blankenship is general chair-
man.
Featuring clothes and accessor-
ies from the Marti Walker Shop,
models will be club members. They
are Allyson Green, Joanne Duff,
Joy Early, Nancy Neff, Daphne
Jaco and Betty Brown. Pianist will
be Terry Somers.
Committee chairmen are Mrs.
Walter Reame, tickets; Mrs. Rich-
ard McLean, decorations, and Mrs.
Hugh Muir, publicity, assisted by
Mrs. Charles Pierce, Mrs. Melvin
May and Mrs. Donald Root.
The 15 cent admission fee will
be donated to the Village play-
ground fund. Door prizes will in-
clude dresses, coat, blouse, shirt,
and nylon hose, given by the dress
shop and lipsticks donated by
Fischer's Pharmacy.

New

THINGS YOU NEVER KNEW
TIL NOW?
/rom the A-merican (ern.Society1

System

To Be Tried Here

DIAMOND FACTS

DID YOU KNOW that only one of about every thousand
diamonds possess an actual bluish body color! That's why
the American Gem Society frowns upon the term "blue-
white" when referring to the diamond. The blue-white legend
may be accounted for by the fact that all diamonds break
up white light into the rainbow colors of the spectrum thus
giving forth flashes in reflected light. Consequently, the
American Gem Society tells us when you examine a diamond
in the light reflected from a blue sky or a bluish light, it
will appear to be bluish in color since a diamond reacts like
a mirror and will reflect the color against which it is seen.
Examine your diamond instead under a diamolite, an instru-
ment providing a controlled source of light for such exam-
ination and so constructed as to prevent unwanted or falsi-
fying reflections.
ODDLY ENOUGH, the American Gem Society points out, the
diamond and the mineral graphite which is used in the lead
pencil, are of the same chemical composition. The difference
lies in the arrangement of the atoms which in both cases are
pure carbon. No other mineral or other natural substance is
as HARD as the diamond. Except under great pressure, no
other substance can scratch it except ANOTHER diamond.
No other substance can be cut in a shape which will reflect
so much light to the observer. The-ol-d superstition regarding
this fascinating stone claimed that a diamond would enhance
the love of a husband for his wife. Perhaps this accounts
for the reason the diamond has become the traditional gem
for the engagement ring!

I I

GRADUATE WOMEN students
are now being interviewed for the
counselling positions through the
Office of the Dean of Women.
Graduates will be selected on
I

puses of the Universities of Min-
nesota and Wisconsin where sim-
ilar plans are in effect. If this
system is successful, it will prob-
ably be introduced into other
dormitories.

Next fall the Office of the Dean the basis of personality, experi-
of Women will set up a personal
counselling system at the Newai and training for per-
Women's Residence Hall. sonnel work.
In September the building will Besides individual counselling,
be entirely completed and moreth woe wilavs hue
than 500 coeds will occupy the the women will advise house
four house units. Also by the fall committees and assist with
semester, the Board of Regents house projects.
will have named the University's
latest residence hall.d ser plan simly expandsbe
A head director and 3 associates personal counselling now being
will be in charge of each house done by house directors. The new
unit. Each of these full-time staff system was approved at the last
members will be assisted by two meeting of the Board of Governors
part-time staff counsellors. of Residence Halls.
* * * Dean Bromage visited the cam-

A JO
ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP

1

16 NICKELS ARCADE

Since 1916

SAPPHIRE
Dress Sheer
Nylons
in
"Bamboo"
a sunny
summer shade

pair

I,
4-'

a,;f.
It
a"lr
4., /:
~11 /
FFF 4

NYLON and NEAT

4

JQCOLSOIV&
rr 2I
4> /2 s
. hS Il
Sleek ..-

i r
'A ,

Blond nylons, so sheer they're the merest
shadow on your legs. "Bamboo", the
sunny new tone to wear with summer's
gayest colors.
HOSIERY - FIRST FLOOR

°
1
%-"

. J

4... - *
' 4 "

1

KADETTE
PANTY
GIRDLE
Skillfully designed for a
per fect fit. Detachable in-
nercrotch piece . . . wash-
able and easy to remove.
Available in new spring
colors-Nile green, light
blue, and white.
Small, medium and large.

;. . ,
t

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i. ib.,. x t
' K4 .
:;'V .; Y
<;:-.4 '. ~ '-
; :;: ; c.
: I *: 4
/ Z i
f '.
Ii , s'{
/ / A
'7;t
:.,R :
en

Elizabeth Arden's own flashing;
dashing, wonderful pink! keyed
to this blonde, blonde Spring.
Blush Rose... wondrous new make-up shade, dashing on
blondes... gentle on the dark-haired beauties.
Vivid against the pale honeyed tones of this Spring's
fashions... wonderful with cosmopolitan or
country cottons. Wear it today! -l
Blush Rose Lipsticks.... 1.00, 1.50, 1.75, 2.50
Gold-Rush Automatic Lipstick, 2.50; Matching ompact, 7.50
Blush Rose Nail Lacquer . . . . 1.00
Blush Rose Cream Rouge . . .. 1.50
Prcs.L tenl.e.A .Illus~ ,..A.ionPwe ____1A ')V 280 22

SUNYANA
Jantzen's
swim suit-
play suit

AIRY SUEDE SANDALS

$400

..... %, tS
fr !:
li f'

poised for a fun-filled
fJ rlt fi1.PY 95 nt*

e Jantz

I

II

i

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