WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1953 *
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
, Pharmacy Dance,
To Be Held This Weekenc
Gulantics To Feature
Three Emcees To Entertain Between Acts;
Night Club Atmosphere To Prevail at Show
*k * *c
To Be Given
Bennington Students To Perform
A luxurious night club atmos-
phere will prevail at the fifth an-
nual Gulantics Variety show to be
presented at 8 p.m. Saturday in
While the usual "night spot"
employs one emcee,' three comics
will be on the stage Saturday to
amuse the audience.
Jay Mills, campus comedian,
will handle the warm-up activi-
Mills has appeared as an. em-
cee at several campus functions
during the year.
Acting as the regular masters
of ceremonies, Leroy Miller and
,c4C L'r4 jI I
Howard Nemorovskl, will intro-
duce the student talent.
Miller, a recent transfer student
from Western Reserve and Nem-
erovsky of Union Opera fame, have
combined their talents at several
For the audience's listening
pleasure Mel Sach's orchestra
will contribute to the musical
panorama of the show.
This year Sach's orchestra has
appeared at numerous dormitory
and fraterity parties and has ful-'
filled engagements in Detroit.
Attired in tails, the Men's Glee
Club will make its first campus
appearance since the Cornell-
Michigan combined concert last
Since that time the Glee Club
has sung for the State Bankers
Convention, at a General Motors
dinner honoring the new Post?
master General, Arthur Sum-
merfield, and at a benefit for the
Keen competition will prevail
at this year's Gulantics show as
ten student acts will go all out to
capture the coveted prizes of $100,
$50, and $25.
Tickets for Gulantics, which are
priced at 75 cents, are now on sale
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Hill
Auditorium box office. They may
also be obtained from any member
of the Glee Club.
J.G.P.-There will be a meeting
of the JGP stunts publicity com-
mittee at 5 p.m. today in the
League. All members are requested
BOARD OF REPS-There will
be a meeting of the Board of Rep-
resentatives at 4 p.m. today in the
League. All members are urged to
* * *
BRIDGE NIGHT-There will be
a bridge night at 7:30 p.m. today
in the Union. All campus bridge
fans are invited to enter the tour-
PHARMACY BALL-Two pharmacy students are shown making
preparations for 'Drachm and Scruple' to be held from 9 p.m. to
1 a.m. Friday in the Vandenberg and Hussey Rooms of the Lea-
gue. Tickets for the dance are on sale this week in the office
of the College of Pharmacy.
* * * *
Annual Events Scheduled
By Professional Students
In celebration of Brotherhood
Week, the Student Religious Asso-
ciation and Lane Hall will hold
their annual Brotherhood Ban-
quet at 6 p.m. Monday at Lane
Students, faculty, student relig-
ious advisors and the Administra-
tion are invited to attend the din-
ner whichwill be an intercultural
as well as an interfaith program.
Speaker for the occasion will be
Rev. Franklin H. Littell, former
director of Lane Hall, and present
Dean of the Chapel at Boston Uni-
versity. The topic of his talk will
be, "The Right To Be Different."
Rev. Littell was director of Lane
Hall from 1944 to 1949. When he
left the University he joined the
American Occupation in Germany
as part of the Religious Affairs
Staff, where he worked as liaison
between the churches and the mil-
While in Germany he was
Chief Protestant Advisor of the
Beginning his career as a
preacher when he was 15 yedrs
old, Rev. Littell is noted for his
inter faith work.
All students and their friends
are invited to attend the banquet.
Reservations should be made by
calling University extension 2851.
The cost of the dinner will be $1.00.
A highlight of the banquet will
be the presentation of two awards
to students for outstanding con-
tributions in the area of inter-
Two students will be chosen by
the Award Committee, and will be
presented the Arnold Schiff In-
terfaith Scholarship Award, and
the B'nai B'rith Council Award by
the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation.
"The annual dinner is an oppor-
tunity for us to recognize brother-
hood relations on our campus,"
said Doris Harpole, program as-
sistant of Lane Hall.
Bennington College's Dance
Group will present a program of
student modern dance composi-
tions at 7:30 p.m. today in Bar-
bour Gym Dance Studio!
Tickets for the concert, priced
at 75 cents per person, will be on
sale at the door.
THE PROGRAM, presented by
nine women and a man who are
students at Bennington College,
Bennington, Vt., will begin with
a composition entitled "Juggler"
taken from a poem by Richard
"Threshold," a dance express-
ing the joy and anticipation of
marriage will be next on the
program, followed by a harle-
quinade called "Wednesday's
The dancers will give their in-
terpretation of a young girl ap-
proaching maturity entitled "Cel-
Badminton fans are invited to
attend the reorganizational meet-
ing of the co-recreational Badmin-
ton Club from 7 to 9 p.m. today in
Rackets are provided for play, in
which all men and women are eli-
gible to take part. All students
must furnish their own birds.,
Club meetings will provide Uni-
versity coeds a chance to prac-
tice for the all-campus women's
badminton tournament which will
ALSO INCLUDED on the pro-
gram will be "The Doves' Nest,"
adapted from a Katherine Mans-
field short story describing the re-
actions of three women bound to
Another number to be pre-
sented, prompted by Picasso's
"blue period" clowns, is entitled
Concluding the program will be
"Jubilee," described as a dance of
affirmation and belief in the fu-
* * *
THE GROUP will begin an all-
day program at 8 a.m. at WAB to-
day with an informal lesson and
discussion for an, assembly of
women physical education majors.
This discussion will be fol-
lowed by "Kaffee Klatsch."
Two dance workshops will be
presented in the afternoon. Stu-
dents at the elementary or begin-
ning levels in modern dance will
attend a session at 2 p.m. in Bar-
bour Gym Dance Studio.
* * * *
STUDENTS in the intermediate
and advanced groups will meet at
A fee of 50 cents will be
charged for the worshops.
The Bennington Dance Group
has been brought to the Universi-
ty by the Department of Physical
Education for Women as part of
a program in modern dance em-
Students taking part in this
tour, which will include thirty en-
gagements covering Over 3,000
miles, have planned the entire
program, under the supervision of
the Bennington College faculty.
These annual tours, which be-
gan in 1945, are part of Benning-
ton's plan to have each student
spend 10 weeks each year as a non.
resident working away from cam-
They are organized and man-
aged by the majors in dance as
an educational experience.
The majority of students en-
rolled in dance classes are majors
in the arts of drama and music
or in the social sciences or litera-
ture, for at Bennington a student
can study any of the arts inten-
sively and still receive a general
liberal arts education.
A special meeting of the For-
estry Club will be held at 7:30
p.m. tomorrow in Room 2982
Natural Science for everyone In-
terested in working on the
dance. Final plans will be made
at that time.
Do you want
A series of meditations each Wednesday at 5:00
during Lent on Great Christian Beliefs.
TODAY ... FEBRUARY 18
"AM THE LORD YOUR GOD"
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
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A single subject or a complete course.
ENTER ANY MONDAY
HAMILTON BUSINESS COLLEGE
William at State Phone 7831 37th Year
The Temple of Caduceus, com-
plete with Doric pillars and sacri-
ficial altars will form the setting
for the annual Caduceus; Ball to
be held from 10 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Saturday in the Union.
Caricatures of the Medical
School faculty in Grecian roles
will be featured in tne room set
aside as a Greek art gallery. The
crests of the five medical fraterni-
ties and one sorority will also be
As programs, parchment
scrolls sealed with wax .will be
given to all couples attendinc the
semi-formal dance. Music, tea-
turing a vocalist, will be provid-
ed by Jim Gilmartin's band.
A skit on surgery and a quartet
entitled 'The Four Oedipus Wrecks'
will be included in the tintermis-
sion entertainment, to be emceed
by Brian McCabe.
It is specifically requested that
flowers not be worn at the dance.
Caduceus Ball, presented an-
nually by the Galens, honorary
medical society, is held especially
for students and staff members
of the Medical School, but is
open to the entire campus.
Tickets may be purchased from
all Galens and at the Galen's
newstand in the University Hospi-
* * *
Couples attending the 'Drachm
and Scruple' Ball to be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday in the Van-
derberg and Hussey Rooms of the
League will find themselves in an
atmosphere reminiscent of the
drug store of grandfather's day.
Special lighting effects will re-
veal walls covered with silhouettes
of drachms and scruples, comical
prescriptions, scripts and carica-
tures of the faculty.
The symbol of the pharmacist,
in the form of a miniature brass
mortar and pestle, will be given
as memoirs of the evening.
Guests attending will also re -
ceive sample boxes of candy.
Once inside the mythical apoth-
ecary shop, couples will dance to
the music of Paul McDonough's
Sponsored by the professional
pharmacy fraternity, Phi Delta
Chi and the pharmacy sorority,
Lambda Kappa Sigma, this in-
formal dance is the first all-
campus social affair to be given
by the College of Pharmacy.
Tickets, at $1.50 per couple, are
available at the office of the Col-
lege of Pharmacy the rest of this
week. They may also be purchased
at the door.
Let Us Cut Your Hair!
I f so come to
8 P.M. -CHORAL LITANY
The Daseola Barbers
Near Michigan Theater
No Appt's Needed
601 East Liberty
Riley's Capitol Market
Open every evening until 1 :00
Sunday until Midnight
FOR EVERY PARTY OCCASION
Many University Professors and employees plan their
homes in this desirable location.
Large 65 foot lots, ten minutes from the campus,
with Ann Arbor city water, sewer and facilities.
Priced at $1200, plus assessments, up. See these
lots at Huron River Hill Subdivision, located Pontiac
at Wagner and Brookside. Call 2-0219 for further
information or appointment.
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Other skirts, 8.95 to 12.95.