WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1947
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
To Be Presented
Tinker's Band, Glee Clubs, Santa Claus
To Appear at Hill Auditorium Dec. 17
A wide variety of campus talent
will be featured in the annual
Christmas Revue which will be
presented at 8 p.m. Dec. 17 in Hill
Sponsored jointly by the Union
and League, the all-campus event
will be admission free and all ex-
penses will be borne by the two
In order to benefit the Uni-
versity Fresh Air Camp, mem-
a Law School
To Give Bal
Reviving a pre-war Law School
tradition, the senior law students
will sponsor "Wig and Robe Ball,"
semi-formal Christmas d a n c e,
from 9 p.m. to midnight Friday in
the Union Ballroom.
The central theme of the dance
will be old inns-of-court. Ticket-
takers will wear the traditional
long wigs and robes of English
justices. The rest of the decora-
tions will be in the similar vein.
Students in charge of the dance
are Ned Glad, chairman; Al Rend-
len and Dick Morris, vice-chair-
men; Gus Carlson, treasurer; Bill
White, decorations; Jean Jordan,
programs and printing.
Attendance is restricted to stu-
dents in the law school. The num-
ber of tickets available is limited.
hers of the Union and League
staffs will man buckets at en-
trances to the auditorium to
accept donations. All contri-
butions will go to the Student
Recreational Center of the
camp to hclp winterize facilities
Plans also include the possibil-
ity for student use of these facili-
ties during winter weekends after
heating units are installed.
On the scheduled entertain-
ment list for the revue are the
University Glee Club and Wom-
en's Glee Club singing arrange-
ments of "ell-known Christmas
pieces, Phil McLean imperson-
ating Santa Claus with gifts for
a number -of people chosen at
random from the audience, and
Frank Anderson with anoffer-
ing of Christmas Boogie.
Frank Tinker's orchestra will
feature new Christmas arrange-
ments of old hit tunes, including
a special scoring of the "Christ-,
mas Song" by Warren Benson,
student drummer with the band.
Other revue talent will con-
sist of performances by Joe
Dean as master of ceremonies,
the Varsity Quartette and Ann
Schubring. Community singing
accompanied by Bill MacGowen
and his electric organ will also
GLEE CLUB COEDS-Looking over the music for the annual
Christmas concert of the University of Michigan Women's Glee
'ub are Meg Shalk, Ruth Spore, Dorothy Beatty, Joanne Miles,
and standing, Marian Sayward.
Women's Glee Club To Give
Christmas Concert Today
The University of Michigan
Women's Glee Club will give its
annual Christmas concert tonight
at 8:30 p.m. in Lydia Mendels-
Directed by Marguerite V. Hood,
the Glee Club will present a pro-
gram of Christmas carols and
modern Christmas choral selec-
tions. One of the songs, "Mary's
Lullaby," was composed especially
for the group by Dorothy James,
who will be present at the con-
Other numbers included on the
program will be "Shepherds'
Christmas Song," an Austrian folk
carol; "I Wonder as I Wander,"
an Appalachian carol; and "0
Holy Night" by Adam. The group
will also sing "White Christmas"
by Irving Berlin and "Santa Claus
is Comin' to Town" by Coots.
Katherine Mills, pianist, and
Margaret Cawley, flutist, will ac-
company the Glee Club in this
concert. Soloists will be Bonnie
Elms, Doris Kays, Suzanne Smith
and Ruth Spore.
Co-chairmen for the event
Barbara Busse, Bob Olshefsky
By JUDY JACOBSON
With the increasing population
of masculine material around
campus, the "M" coed has had the
chance to become quite indepen-
dent, and as a result only the up-
to - date activities - of - the - week
man can boast "It'.s a Date."
Thus appropriately titled is the
new weekly guide of Ann Arbor
events, "It's a Date," which has
circulated around campus this se-
mester. With a different campus
scene on the cover each week to
beckon observers, "It's a Date"
informs the U. student in pamph-
let form as to what's what for the
coming week in a cleverly infor-
mal, and yet informative, way.
"'I missed the dance.
I missed the show.
'I never know just where to
Well, here's a tip
To:you, my friend-
With 'It's a Date' your wor-
ries end," says the guide.
In the corner of the last page
is the name of the creator of the
weekly activity tid-bits, Jack
Trustman of 1037 Olivia. Jack, a
business administration senior, is
an "eager advertising man" on the
side, and plans on advertising or
sales promotion work after col-
Jack began his extra-curricu-
lar activities by printing college
desk blotters. Last March, how-
ever, it was suggested to Jack
by an Ann Arbor merchant that
he print coming weekly events
so that students and townspeo-
ple wouldn't miss the activities.
During the summer Jac con-
tacted an artist in Pontiac and
had engravings made for the
cover, and thus was ready to begin
when the '47 .fall term rolled
Jack and several other men,
who help to contact ads, distrib-
ute 3,000 copies per week to
dorms, campus buildings, and
fraternity and sorority houses.
Jack expects the calling card of
"It's a Date" to increase after the
first of the year when a different
campus coed's smile will enhance
the cover each week.
"Men," says Jack, "we know
you're very fond of that prize snap
of your li'l lovely, but leave us not
be stingy about the matter."
Residents of Stockwell Hall and
Alan Rumsey and members of
Beta Theta Pi and Gamma Phi
Beta will be special guests at the
fourth in a series of Ruthven
Teas, to be held from 4 to 6 p.m.
today in the home of President
and Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven.
The informal teas, which are
traditionally sponsored by the
League Council and Social Com-
mittee, are given for the entire
campus. Students have an oppor-
tunity to meet the president and
his wife, visit his home, and gath-
er with teachers and friends.
Following a recent innovation,
other special guests at the tea will
be a group of Latin American stu-
dents, accompanied by Mrs. Kath-
leen Mead, activity director of the
International C en t e r. Students
will be present from Bolivia, the
Bahamas,- the Dominican Repub-
lic, Equador, El Salvador, Haiti,
Honduras, Nicaragua and Guate-
Hostesses from the Social Com-
mittee will be present to assist in
introductions and explaining fea-
tures of the president's home.
Casbah Christmas Dancel
To Present Buck Dawson 1
In 'Sleigh It's Not Snow
In accordance with the ap-
proaching holidays, the Campus
Casbah will hold a special infor-
mal Christmas dance, "Sleigh Bell
Ball," from 9 p.m. to midnight1
Saturday in the League Ballroom.
Buck Dawson, master of cere-
men ies, will introduce a student
talent revue entitled "Sleigh It's
Not Snow" during intermission.
Bonnie Elms To Appear
The show will feature the voice
of Bonnie Elms, music student and
winner of a recent all-state con-
test, the personality of Everett
Ellin, president of the Engineer-
ing Council, and the vocal styling
of Leroy Rockquemore, student at
Ypsilanti Normal College and
singer with local bands. Miss Elms
will be accompanied by Lydia Pe-
Holiday decorations will line the
ballroom. A large silver tree will
be outlined behind the bandstand
and snowflakes will be sprinkled
along the walls.
Band Will Broadcast
The music of Fran Wine-Gar
and his band will be broadcast
from 10 to 10:30 p.m. over Station
WHRV, the Casbah's regularly
Special arrangements by the
band this week will include Christ-
mas songs, featuring Nola on the
vocals and Fergie Ferguson, drum-
To Take Pictures
Photographers will be in at-
tendance to take pictures of
"Sleigh Bell Ball" guests standing
amid novel Christmas props.
Tickets for the dance are on sale
in the Undergraduate Office of
the League. Profits from all Cas-
bah dances are donated to the
Fresh Air Camp fund.
The Casbah Committee is under
the direction of chairman Carol
Holly, whom Dawson appropriate-
ly terms "The Christmas Girl."
For a cute bulletin board gild
an old picture frame with inex-
pensive metallic paint and fill in
the back with beaverboard.
A School of Business-Preferred by
College Men and Women
SECRETARIAL TRAINING FOR COLLEGE
STUDENTS AND GRADUATES
A thorough, intensive course-starting
June, October, February. Bul.
letin A on request
SPECIAL COUNSELOR for G.I. TRAINING
Regular Day and Evening Schools
Throughout the Year Catalog
Preientjohn Robert Gregg S.C.D.
Director. Paul M. Pair. M.A.
THE GREGG COLLEGE
37 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago 3, Ilnos
Candy Booths Reestablished
For Women in Dormitories
Reestablishment of candy
booths in women's dormitories is
well under way, according to Janet
Cork, chairman of the League
Drives Committee, sponsors of the4
A booth was opened for bus-
iness Monday in Mosher under the'
management of Mary Davidson
and has already been patronized,
by large numbers of Mosher res-
idents. The store is stocked with
such articles as candy, cookies,
kleenex and bluebooks, which are
sold at a lower rate than in most
Similar candy booths operat-
ed in the dorms before the war,
having been established in 1937
by League Council and discon-
The Merit-Tutorial Committeej
requests that personnel reports on
committee members be turned into
the office immediately.
Committees that have notl
handed in these reports include
the Ruthven Teas and Ushering
divisions of the League Social
Committee, the League Publicity
Committee and the Panhel Ball
d aautIful §tuazr
B R E/-Ci K
The Breck Shampoos were developed for dry, oily, and
normal hair and scalp conditions. For the care of
your hair at home try one of the Breck Special Sham-
poos. Use Breck pH8 Lather Oil Shampoo if your hair
is dry. If your hair is oily use Breck Lacene Shampoo.
Breck Regular Shampoo is designed for use on nor-
mal hair. Other Breck Preparations, including hair
creams, hair lotions, and specialty preparations, offer
you a complete way to care for your hair and scalp.
Breck pH8 Lather Oil Shampoo For Dry Hair
4 oz. $ .60 16 oz. 1.75
Calkins-Feteher Drug Company
The Dependable Stores
324 South State 818 South State
tinued at the outbreak of the
war because of shortages in sup-
Although the primary purpose
of the booths will be to make the
purchase of small necessities less
expensive and more convenient for
coeds, any profits accruing will be
donated to the fund for winteriza-
tion of the Fresh Air Camp.
Booths will begin operating
this week in Jordan, under the
direction of Dorothy Carris, and
in Barbour, under the manage-
ment of Margaret Ringland. The
plan is still being considered in
Booth managers and clerks, who
are chosen from the residents of
each dorm, will receive League ac-
tivity credits for their volunteer
work. Helpers will work in shifts.
Potential managers in dorms
still considering the plan are Dor-
othy Fogel, Helen Newberry, and
Nancy Dolan, Stockwell.
Through error, The Daily an-
nounced that the Union Coke
Dance would be held today. The
dance, however, was held yes-
/Ly ' ' ° o.y
HANKIES, gay and pretty, all
colors and designs. Many hand-
rolled. Pure Irish Linens, Embroi-
's a bright idea
It's the right idea.
e'P Ap i