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February 10, 1934 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-02-10

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

1 1

page eight

the michigan daily

f4+r c b n 1 34d

page eruaryiiin9




J~TI ~Fashion

Spring Song
HEY give that debo-
nair gayety of walk,
they mean spring and
blue skies are with us,
they are the jaunty
attire of spring, these
novelty suits in clever
tweeds. You'll grace the
diagonal or walk on
warm Sundays, and
shame the daffodils
with your smart tailor



By Bob Ball
Roly-poly, mouse-moustached Hen-
ry Busse leaned neatly from his di-
rector's perch on the Union band-
stand, twiddling a thin baton between
his fingers. and wafted towards the
assembled gaily bedecked freshmen:,
"Chust step r-r-r-right up and call
me Hank."
Such unprecedented familiarity:
fostered good fellowship at the 1935
Frosh Frolic two seasons ago, but
played havoc with Busses pretty
feminine singer. This year, however,
at the second invitation of the class
of '35, Hank brings three musical en-
chantresses - Dot, Kay, and Em.
Four weeks ago Busse stood in a
popular Chicago - waving
the last strains of "When Day is
Done" into oblivion.'
"Okay, that's enough for tonight,"
he said over his shoulder. But there
was no need for such orders. The
boys with customary speed and alert- HENRY BUSSE
ness, had folded up their instruments -
in the middle of the second chorus, that other fat chap?" I said, re-
and finished the theme song withltrieving my cigarette,
their music stands. "While I was in San Francisco I
He came over to my table for a met Paul Whiteman, and his band
Chicago night-cap before going to his was started. I acted as general man-
room, or wherever one goes when ager and trumpeter. He was a pretty
most of the night life ceases. My good musician, too." This last was
chief aim to get his success story, I uncalled for, I thought.
quickly shifted the conversation from His trumpet solo in Whiteman's fa-
depressing talk of the fate of the mous arrangement of "When Day is
gold dollar, to German masters, Done" won such great acclaim-
thence to Busse himself. As soon as Busse thinks - that he has long since
he had tossed away several stems, adopted it for his closing theme. He
and saw where I was aiming the gab, plays "Hot Lips," his own composi-
he immediately loosened up. tion, as his opening theme naively
"Ja, I was born in Magdeburg, Ger- believing that if he plays it long
many, in 1894 --the same year that enough it will some day become pop-
Ben Bernie was born, but that's no ular.
fault of mine," he said borrowing a "Three years ago, after playing
cigarette and lighting it from a with Paul for 10 years, I split and
lighter. formed an orchestra of my own, see-
"Well, where did you meet up with ing the need for a good orchestra

Spring hats for spring
moods! Creations with
all the zest of the sea-
son, reflecting the
freshness of spring,
-and forecasting its
fashions for your ben-
efit. $3.95
Rough leathers to take
miles of weartricky ties
to add the sophisticate
touch, and Jacqueline's
smartness standing out
from every trim heel
and dainty toe, $5.95

whiteman and busse---they're
both good, so mr. busse says


Valentine's Day
She will expect Candy.
We will have a splendid line
from which to choose.
we Betsy Ross Shop
We Delier 13-15 Nickels Arcade Dial 5931
Dress For
the Occasion
0 Part of the
fun in living is in
dressing the part!
* We believe in
Clothes for the
;<a Occasion!
OWehave them!
IjQuality Merchandise
at prices that

in the country," he admitted rather
bluntly. I could see he was shy.
"Well, they must feel pretty proud
of you back in the old home town,
eh Hank?" I jollied him.
"Well, you know, when the White-
man band made a European tour
six years ago, I dropped in on the
folks. They didn't know me at first.
When they found out who I was, they
threw a big party in the town square
--beer, fine wines, and sausage! I
weighed 230 pounds when I went
back to Berlin that night."
"Aw, now, Hank, that's a bit thick.
You couldn't gain 50, 60 pounds like
that in one night, even if Whiteman
lost that much in several weeks," I
interrupted quickly.
"Ah, but you don't know me," he
assured me.
"But still, that story is pretty
strong. I can't say as I believe it."
"Vas you dere?"
daily official
(Continued from Page Seven)
reserve the first two rows in all his
classes for those interested.
National Student League: The boy-
cott on Ann Arbor barber shops is
to be discontinued in June.
Edward Cheyfitz.
Dry Students: There will be a lec-
ture by Aaron F. Shull at our next
meeting, March 16. Any suggestions
for other events of a dry nature will
be welcomed.
Music Students: A course in fid-
dling around will be given in 303
Romance Language Bldg. beginning
Tuesday by members of the J-Hop
Sociology 168: Will the student
who stuck his foot under my chair
at the last meeting of the class and
threw me over on the floor please
return my pocket watch. No questions
Lowell J. Carr.
Vanguard Club: Issues a call for
membership. We represent all shades
of political and economic opinion and
are not bound by any party. Our new
lecture series will include: Norman
Thomas, James Maurer, John Panz-
aer, and Neil Staebler.
Theodore Grushkowicz,
People's Secretary.
Sociology 141: The trip to the cir-
cus has been postponed because of
the bad social conditions there.
Arthur E. Wood.
History 48: I am going to take roll
Verner W. Crane.
Notice: The Art Cinema League
takes this opportunity to notify its
patrons that it is not an organ dedi-
cated to the dissemination of Com-
munist propaganda.
Jacob Seidel.
Art Cinema League Patrons: The
League's next show will be: "The life
of N. Lenin." Shorts are: The Battle
for Life (Marxist Interpretation) No.
6; A Materialistic Outlook in 1934;
and Is Roosevelt Going Dialectical,
this last being a snappy Amkino
Jacob Seidel.
Art Exchange Show
A modern show in art as an expres-
sion of the local art students of the

University is being planned by the
Art Exchange in the Exchange's shop
in the League. The show is expected
to open about Feb. 25.
The show, according to members of
the Exchange, is an attempt to pre-
sent to - residents of the city a con-
cept of art differing from that shown
in the shop in the past.
*These figures were compiled by
the U. S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.
This great nation will revive and


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