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February 12, 1938 - Image 16

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-02-12

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Page Sixteen

T HE M IC H IG AN D A ILY

Snti drn Far bnr 17 19QIR

I SixteenT F1Zuray, rury 14,1730
Past Stock Flurries........ By Pookie

5

wasn't punting, passing, and praying, he turned movie actor. Again a little
G eor e T e sHarry was always panting) that man almost stole the show, as Pedro
Fletcher Henderson and Ted Weems came through in fine fashion.
had been selected to disturb the pic- was kind of a tough job to pick
O f o B dture-takng. That was probably one
OW an S of the best line-ups that we have ever *, < the bands in '35. There were a lot of
had. Henderson was being recognized ' . them gaining much popular favor.
as one of the best arrangers and The announcement of Anson Weks
strict music-men in the country, and and Art Kassel seemed to satisfy most
Weems was probably the best known everyone on campus. Dancin' Anson'
orchstr in he iddl-Wet."was already a big name at this time,
By MORTON LINDER George paused here to take a breath s while the 'Castles in the Air' music
The "Old Timer," George Pookie, and a sip and then started off again. was at the height of its short stay on
relieved us yesterday when he told "Jan Garber brought his crew here top.
us that ever since the South Sea } in 1931 and again in '36. The bands Pookie trying out for his fresh- "A Michigan boy came back last
Bubble became unpopular the Mich- were quite different, his present out- man wrestling team yesterday. year to win the plaudits of the crowd
igan campus has prematurely be- fit being recruited from a band that with his new band. That was George
wailed every entry in the University ' t was playing a dime dance hall near rising trombone man, who did funny Olsen, who is famed as the first drum
musical exchange, only to enter a Buffalo (Little Freddy Large-now tricks with the slide took a few les- major to toss his baton over the goi
mad stock and ticket buying race at one of the sax men). post. Olsen's 'Music of Tomorrow'
the last moment. "Along with Garber in '31 came came in as a pleasant respite to the
We met George, who has been t4 r Herbie Kay, a sharp band in that day. the 'Hop.' That was Russ Morgan." I torrid doings of the outfit across the
around plenty long, at the Baltimore ? Jimmy Lunceford and his out-of-this At this point we made a pass to get way, one Earl (Father) Hines by
Dairy at 3 a.m. one morning. George world bunch stole the spot away from our coat, but George grabbed me. It name. Hines, a right smart piano
was letting it be known that he had Garber in '36. Jimmy's baton and his seems he hadn't finished. He went on. man, was not quite appreciated by the
been to nearly all the J-Hops, those strictly solid music had the campus "Ben Bernie and Don Pedro played 'Hop' Crowd."
which had been held in Ann Arbor Pookie Today talking for many days. the 'Hop' the following year. Let's George stopped to take another
(the '76 one was held in Toledo). -----"In 1932, we pulled the steal on see, that was the year I passed Psych. breath and sip of coffee. Before he
"What do you think of the bands was in my room studying for the everybody and signed the ole King of 31. Bernie, of course, was at the height could take off again we had dashed
this year, George?" we said, signal- English 1 exam, when Harry Newman Jazz himself, Paul Whiteman. That of his popularity, playing at the Col- toward the door, a little tired, and full
ling the waiter, by raising our hand came busting up and panted (if he! was before Paul became "Fatho." A lege Inn in Chicago. That was before of Baltimore Dairy caviar.
in the usual way.
"Pretty fair. Dorsey is not very
well nheastoni Second Semester TEXTBOOK Economy at F O L L ETT'S
ered a right keen outfit on the coast,_________________________________
A solid crew. As for Kyser, despite
campus talk that he is a cousin to We have advance information concerning your
Shep Fields and Sammy Kay, I think
the kids'll like him.The band is in- Second Semester TEXTBOOK requirements. Come
formal and has a lot of fun. I remem-
ber . .." George took a breathin as soon as you've classified and receive your choice
"I remember," he continued, "back
in '34, when it was announced that of the largest stock of USED and NEW TEXT-
Henry Busse was to play, wails were
heard all over campus. Everybody BOOKS on the Michigan Campus - at remarkable
was wondering what he was going to
do after he finshed 'Hot Lips.' As it savings.
turned out, Busse went over fine, and
the "Hop" was a decided success. The
other band leader? Let me see . .
oh, yes, I think his name was Kemp.
"My freshman year, that was 1928,
was the only time the 'Hop' ever
has had three bands. John Chapman,
then featured at the Bal Tabarin in
Chicago, Emerson Gill, who was just UE
beginning to attract attention in
Cleveland, and one of the old Dixie-
landers, McKinney's Cottonpickers,
were the rhythm dealers that gala
year.
"Colleen Moore and Billie Dove
were coming cinema attractions at
the Majestic, and the Karl Dane-TXOK
George K. Arthur team was wowing
them at the Michigan with 'Brother-
lLove'inhmsecondnfrenaror NEW, if you prefer. WE ARE OVERSTOCKED on
when it was announced that Coon-
Sanders had been selected to accom-
pany the J-Hop commotion. That S A V E TUDENTS PPLIE
announcement created the same
amount of stir on campus in 1929 as TEXTBOOKS
a "combo" of Kemp-Goodman-T. at
Dorsey ("T" for trombone) would to-
day. JUST A FEW OF OUR For This Semester Only
"I can remember the next 'Hop' as Follett'sAS We Off 150 USED
clear as if it were eight years ago. I MANY BARGAINS!W eO er
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Bot. I, Holman R., Gen. But. 4.00 2.95 1.05
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