1934 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
nn Pedro 's Band Is Chosen
Return H er e
Tickets For Lawyer's Ball
Are Priced At $4.50; To
Go On Sale Soon
Don Pedro and his band, featuring
the rhumba and slow rhythms, will
play at the annual Crease Dance, to
be held from 9:30 p.m. to 2 a.m. Fri-
day, March 23 in the Lawyers Club
Lounge, it was announced yesterday
by Charles Sprowl, '34L, general
At the 1933 J-Hop Pedro's band
played as second to Ben Bernie, and
was received with more than the
usual favor accorded the "other"
band, according to Sprowl. Pedro will
come to Ann Arbor from Miami, Fla.,
where he will conclude an engage-
ment. Before his Miami sojourn Pedro
was heard at the Hotel Morrison in
Chicago, at the Publix Theatres in
that city, and over the National
Broadcasting Co. network.
Tickets for the dance will be priced
at $4.50, according to Joseph Ru-
.witch, '34L, ticket chairman. For a
limited time the sale will be limited
to seniors in the Law School, but
after the expiration of the limited
sale time any law students may pur-
The Crease dancers will be greeted
with a joke issue of the Michigan Law
Review entitled the "Raw Review."
It is anticipated that the Law School
faculty will be taken for its custo-
mary "ride" in the publication.
Invitations to the Crease Dance
will be sent to President and Mrs.
Alexander G. Ruthven, Dean Henry
M. Bates and Mrs. Bates, Prof. Paul
A. Leidy and Mrs. Leidy, Prof. Edwin
C. Goddard and Mrs. Goddard, Prof.
Edson R. Sunderland and Mrs. Sun-
derland, Prof. Ralph W. Aigler and
Mrs. Aigler, Prof. John B. Waite and
Mrs. Waite, Prof. Edgar N. Durfee
and Mrs. Durfee, Prof. Edwin D.
Dickinson and Mrs. Dickinson, Prof.
Burke Shartel and Mrs. Shartel, Prof.
Hessel E. Yntema and Mrs. Yntema.
Others who will receive invitations
are Prof. E. Blythe Stason and Mrs.
Stason, Prof. Hobart Coffey and Mrs.
Coffey, Prof. John P. Dawson and
Mrs. Dawson, Prof. William W. Blume
and Mrs. Blume, Prof. Laylin K.
James and Mrs. James, Prof. Lewis
M. Simes and Mrs. Simes, and Prof.
John E. Tracy and Mrs. Tracy.
Simple Scenery Is
Designed For Play
Majestically simple stage sets sug-
gesting the ruggedness and strength
of the age of Elizabeth, which can be,
rapidly shifted, have been designed
for Maxwell Anderson's "Elizabeth
the Queen," which will be given on
March 14, 15, 16, and 17 by Play
The play contains three acts, and
six scenes, and necessary changes
must be made quickly so that the
action will be as continuous as pos-
sible, with one scene melting into
the next. Wililam Halstead, Grad.,
and Harlan Bloomer, Grad., have de-
signed this extremely flexible unitl
in which the rapid changes are made'
by the swinging of flats, the chang-
ing of hangings, and the shifting of
The designers have avoided the
pretentiousness which often appears
in plays which depict the lives of
monarchs, and have made an im-
pressive, although simple, back-
ground for the tragic episode of
The set, gothic in style, will also
form a neutral background for the
elaborate costumes, which have been
designed by Margaret Bishop Breen,
St. Louis costumiere noted for the
artistry and authenticity of her cos-
tumes, which are theatrically impres-
sive as well. The costumes for this
production are probably the most at-
tractive and expensive used so far
this year in a campus production.
Spring Hats Have
New Brim, Fabrics
Swept before the wind in these
spring months, the modern collegiate
is adopting rapidly the accommodat-
ing lines of the new hats. Brims
brims, is the popular cry from the
southern resorts, and the neatest of
these wide creations for the season
is the shovel brim in back, which
snugly hugs the back of the neck so
that the coat collar fits easily.
Other models tilt up into a pirate
line back of the widow's peak, and
then swoop over the back of the neck.
While not practical with coats, these
models are easy to wear, and promise
much for campus in the future'
months, with print frocks and collar-
The same flaring line is shown in
the baby bonnet and halo styles which
frame the face to the benefit of the
wearer. The newest materials have
fascinating names such as toyos,
paper panama and alpaca straw, and
consist principally of straws, smooth
ones now, and rougher fabrics as the
Parties Given Characters Repr esent Realistic
By Fraternities Persons In 'Gang's All There'
Fraternities entertaining over the I
week-end include Phi Sigma Kappa,
which gave a formal dinner Friday
night preceding the Frosh Frolic, in
honor of Richard K. Schumo, '37.
Guests were Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Park,
chaperons, Ruth Kaser, '35, Polly
Mitchell, '37, Kitty Miller, '37, Jane
Reynolds, '37, Dorthy Conger, '37,
Hazel Hanlon, '36, Mary Jane Busch,
'35, Emily Gullen, Detroit, Marjorie
Oostdyk, '35, Katherine McNaughton,
'35, Marjorie Beck, '34, Mary Andrew,
Detroit, Doris Bayle, Detroit, Amy
Jane Salmens, Detroit, Margaret Nor-
cross, '36, and Ester Myers, '35.
Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity also
entertained with a formal dinner
Friday at which guests were Edith
Gregory, '35; Ardell Hardy, '35SM;
Edith Fromm, '37; Lucille Johnston,
'35; Catherine Thompson, '34; Lu-
cille Lucas, '34SM; Margaret Swet-
nam, '34; Helen Wilson, '35; Beth
Turnbull, '37; Anna Blakeman, Ruth
Loebs, '37; and Grace Ladbetter,
'34. Francis J. Coates, '35, was in
charge of the dinner. The chaper-
ons were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wilson.
Guests at an informal closed par-
ty held at Tau Kappa Epsilon last
night included: Adelaide Crowell, '36;
Betty Hewitt; Eloise Moore, '36;
Francesse Selter, '37; Jean Enyert,
'35SN; Virginia Hugg, '35; Eliza-
beth Barnes, '34; Alice Goodwin, '35;
Mary Almand, '35; Helen Diefen-
dorf, '37; Cathe'rine Yaw, '36; Doro-
thy Armstrong '36; Mr. and Mrs.
Richard C. Fller chaperoned the
party which was' arranged by Art
Theta Xi fraternity entertained at
a formal dinner before the Frosh
Frolic with the following as guests:
Barbara Casper, '34, Reta Peterson,
'35, Helene Gram, '35, Helen Clark,
'34, Mary Lou Schwendt, '37, Jane
Bassett, '35, Dorothy Webb, '37, Bar-
bara Nelson, '34, Eleanore Blodgett,
'35, Grace Bennett, '37, Josephine
Cavanaugh, '37, Frances Lawrence,
'37, Rosalie Stech, and Lorraine De
Waele, East Lansing. Mrs. Chester
D. Barnes was chaperon.
236 Neckel's Arcade Phone 6442
Shampoo & Wave, Mon. 35c
Remainder of Week. . 50c
The Mercury May Be
It's Only Three
. Weeks 'Till
-and New Clothes,
THE season's smartest
tweed suits -crepes,
i£ prints, sheers, in Dresses
Two- and three - piece
knits, clever sweater and f
skirt combinations, at
prices that are definitely
low with values as in
triguing as the fashions,
605 East William
Just a Block from Campus
While the dramatic element of
"Gang's All There," Junior Girls
Play, to be produced March 21 to 24,
is sustained by the leads, the comic
relief is carried by the minor cast.
None of the characters, however, can
be considered essentially comic, for
their humor lies in the ability of
each to portray with a touch of
telling realism his peculiar type, and
in the fast, witty dialogue. From the
well-preserved dowager in the night
club to the poker-faced song and
dance man, almost every walk of life
is represented in an individual man-
Looking like a staunch member of
the D.A.R. but exercising the vocabu-
lary of an exasperated mule-driver,
Heather Trimm, played by Kathleen
Carpenter, is the young director's sec-f
Nan Diebel takes the role of an-
I other typical character of back stage
life, Kelley, the song and dance man
"From way back, who has seen 'em
come and seen 'em go."
Among the other minor characters
who add spice and vitality to the less
dramatic parts of the play are the
little song seller from the country,
Mary Morrison; a window-washer
with an eye to the stage, Jane Cis-
sell; and a stage hand with more
thumbs than brains, Barbara Suth-
TO SPEAK IN DETROIT
The Rev. Father Bernard R. Hub-
bard, the "Glacier Priest," will speak
in Detroit today at the Cass Tech
auditorium, speaking on his recent
exploration among Alaska's volcanoes.
He will show motion pictures of little
known territory in the far North.
where To Go
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "David
Harum" with Will Rogers; Majestic,
"The Lost Patrol" with Victor Mc-
Laglen; Whitney, "Fury of the Jun-
gle"; Wuerth, "Dancing Lady" with
Dancing: Chubb's, Hi-Hat Inn,
Tavern, and Preketes.
Tryouts For Athena
Will Be Held Monday
Tryouts for Athena Literary So-
ciety, national organization for
women interested in speech, will
be held at 8:30 p.m. Monday in
the Athena room at Angell Hall.
Three to five minutes speeches on
any subject are required for try-
Soups - Salads
Vegetables - Pies
Cakes - Desserts
Fruits - Ice Creams
Shampooing :: Waving
.^/ / tif
A special trip was made to market
by our buyer to secure the very
newest models for this event
* Solid straw bodies with smooth or rough surfaces - straw fabrics - new
weaves and combinations. IBakus -- Milans - anid Potacls.
* Whites, naturals, duo-tones, neutrals, combinations and cef course blacks and
browns. Many variations of the new Navy shades.
* "Windy" style with sweeping brims - rctoni, Sailors, Tiaras - lattcri g
Ttrbans ad Tricky Tricorncs.
SPECIAL GROUP AT $1.95 AND $2.95
V . ." ..,. . .
Senior Women Orders
are now being taken
for Caps and Tassels
to be delivered for the
I 111 3