'THE MICHlIGAN DAILY
Line of Spring Woolens
Largest Assrt nent in the City
Ready for Your Inspection,
311 S. State Street
are agents for the H. C. Lu Slotted Throat Tennis Rackets.* We
several new models worth looking at beFore making your purchase.
ht & DitUon Chant pionship .A ers Cl.h brated BallsGoodrich Baljs
lag Cha'npionship Bills. Ail good- guaranteed.'
E EO Stud. t.'
TIHlE MICHIGAN DAILY
Official newspaper at the University of Mich-
Published every morning except Monday dur-
ing the university year.-
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, under Act of Congress of March 3,
Offices: Second floor, Ann Arbor Press Build-
ing, Maynard Street.
Office Hours: Editor-= to 3 p. .; 7 to TO
p. mn. Business Manager-x to 3 P. im.
Subscription Price: By carrier, $2.5,; by mail,
Want Ad Stations: Press Building; Quarry's
Pharmacy: University Pharmacy;
C. H. Davis, Cor. Packard &, State
Phone: Bell, 960.
Frank Pennell..........Managing Editor
Joseph Fouchard..........Business Manager
Maurice Toulme...............News Editor
C. Harold Hippler...............Assistant
Karl Matthews..............Athletic Editor
G. C. Eldredge.................Assistant
John Townley'...........Music and Drama
Harold B. Abbott................Cartoonist
Harold G. McGee Louis P. Haler
Howell Van Auken Maurice Myers
R. Emmett Taylor Edwin R. Thurston
H. Beach Carpenter Fred B. Foulk
Morton R. Hunter Morris Milligan
Bruce J. Miles Lester F. Rosenbaum
David D. Hunting
Leonard M. Rieser J. Selig Yellen
Leo Burnett Fein H. Hossick
F. M. Church Carlton Jenks
"Charles S. Johnson C. H. Lang
Bernus E. Kline Will Shafroth
Y. F. Jabin Hsu H. C. Rummel
F. F. McKinney W. R. Melton
Russell Neilson R. E. Cunningham
John . Henton Geo. S. Johnston
A. R. Johnson, Jr......Advertising Manager
Emerson ^R. Smith.........Accountant
Harry E: Johnson......Circulation Manager
Sherwood Field John Leonard
Myron W. Watkins F. G. Millard
When the final plan comes before
class it will be up to you!
' EATRICAL CIRCLES.
Henry Miller will give one per-
formance of his famous New York suc-
cess, "The Rainbow," at the Whitney
theater on Saturday evening. The play
is a comedy of sentiment, built on the
story of a father's love for his innocent
young daughter, and his fight to pro-
tect her from the consequences of his
own dissipatedlife. It gives Mr. Mil-
ler the most sympathetic role he has
ever played, and in which, according
to the New York and Chicago critics,
he is doing the biggest and finest act-
ing of his brilliant career.
LAMBERT MURPHY WILL SING
AT ]AY MUSICAL FES TITA.L
Somebody once said, and truly, that
though tenors are plentiful, good ten-
ors are rare. It is certain that the
musical public is always looking for
tenors of exceptional ability. Very re-
cently a new American tenor flashed
into the limelighti a young tenor with
a beautiful, resonant voice, finished
for the mcst sympathetic role he has
Every One Guaranteed.
Racket Restrijiging a Specialty
T;EIN N I s
Wright and Ditson's Complete Line
100 Rackets to Select From
Aq~nK" V iverslty
jI a tin u i
I jIcrtra: t5
Preferred by discriminating people for exquisite
and enduring beauty of tone, for absolute integrity
of workmanship, for undoubted reliability.
ig. We build clol
Stisidio 319 E. Nurozm St.
Ph ore 961-I
ttContrarie Mary" Scores and Music
GRINNELL BROS., 120-122 E. Liberty St.
The HRouse that Saves you Money on anything you buy in the realn of Music.
Call na, ---, 15,50
THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1913.
Night Editor-Bruce J. Miles.
On Call Day or Nigh?.
Auto and Baggage Livery.
300 NORTH MAIN STREET
IBS & HALLI
'LEThOIT UNITED LINES
Aun Arbor Time Table
Lmits d Cars tor Detroit-7:12 a. m. and
hourly to 6:12 p. m., also 8:12 p. M.
Local Cars for Detroit--5;40 a. m., 6:40 a.
in., and every two hours to 6;40 p. m., 7:40
p. 13, 8:40 p. m., 9:45 p. m., and 10:45 p. m
Io oYpslanti only. 11:15 p. m., 12:15 p. m.
12:30 p. in., 1:00 a. mn,
imlnted Cars tor Jackson-7:46 a. m. and
every two hours to 7:46 p. m.
Local Cars for Jackson-5:20 am., and
every two hours to 9:20 p.m' 11:15 p.m.
X PHONE 115
The committee of class presidents
is working on a system of honor exam-
inations, and, in the due course of
time, a well considered plan, adapted
to the particular needs of each de-
partment, will be laid before the va-
rious classes on the campus for dis-
cussion and action.
As a matter directly affecting every
student, it will come individually be-
fore each member of each of . the
classes-it is a thing that ydu will
have to decide and pass on. It is a
matter that will demand a good deal
of preliminary discussion, and it will
be your individual responsibility to
enter into and help mould this dis-
A great many men on the campus
are passively in favor of an honor
system. Whenit comes up before a vote
of the class, they will vote for it. It
is for these men to ask themselves the
question of whether these opinions
that they hold are not worth more than
their passive support
If an honor system is going to make
for a better spirit of squareness, does-
n't it deserve a little of your active en-
ergy ? If student control of examina-
tions is going to develop more civic
responsibility in~ the coming student
body, and help in creating a basis for
more self-government on the cam-
pus., isn't it worth a little of your
thought and discussion?
While the committee of class pres.
idents is presenting certain sugges-
tions as to desirable sytems for honor
examinations in your classes, it is for
you to discuss and think about these'
suggestions. If you believe that an
honor system would help toward de-
veloping the ideal type of Michigan
man and the creating of a finer Mich-
igan spirit, express your convictions
to the next man and see what he
style and a positive personality. That
young tencr is Lambert Murphy, now
a first principal of the Metropolitan
opera company in New York and a
concert artist in great demand.
Lambert Murphy will make his first
appearance in Ann Arbor at the May
festival this year as one of the prin-
cipal soloists, and those who know
are anticipating a treat. Mr. Murphy
will sing in the Verdi "Requiem" on
Thursday evening, and will sing the
part of Lohengrin in the Saturday ev-
FORESTRY STUD NTS 1ILAKE
TREE INVENTORIES IN CITY.
Prof. Filibert Roth, head of the for-
estly department, as the chairman of
the civic improvement committee, has
started a campaign for the beautifica-
tion of Ann Arbor.
Students in the forestry department,
taking special'courses in research work
are now making many detailed tree
inventories throifghout the city so as
to determine the age, condition and
shade values of the different species.
On the strength of this information,
free advice will be given to all prop-
erty owners.Different species of shrub-
bery and seedlings have already been
ordered by the committee, which will
be put out by members of the fores't-
Senior Law Class to Hold Last Dance,
The senior law class will hold their
last dance of the year at the Michigan
Union next Thursday night. The
tickets for the dance will be limited to
90 and will sell for 50 cents. They
are now in the hands of the social
GREGORY MAYER & THOM C,.DETROiT, MICH
We have jest received an order of that bath csp hich lathers Eo
well in hard water. 5c cakes unscented; ioc cakes :centfd ith al-
mond. Als F Jergen Violet Glycerine; icc a cake, 3 for 25c.
VAN DOREN'S Pharmac
THE HOUSE OF STANDARD QUALITY
HENRY & CO.
711 N. University
Designers oflMen's Clothes
'nn. Arbor A.RR I ICK THEATRE
Ann Arbor Dye Works D EtRO IT
French Dry and Steam Cleaning ESLIE'CA RTER
Bel 628.2041E. Washington St Mon., Thurs. and Sat. Nights,"The SeconrlMis.
Pe~l628 204E. Wshigto St Tanqueray." Tues. Night & Sat. Mat., Zaza."
Wed, Mat. and Night, "Camille." Fri. Might,
L. R. WAHL, Manager. "The Gay Lord Quex."
For the best Tan lorig Sercwe to be had Anywhere.
In niikiag Dre Clolhes we aknowledge no (qual,
,and prove our suiperiori}y i.: every inl.tance.
m" Burchfield Company
106 East Huron Street
Leading Place For Private Parties
Beginners'Dancing Classevery Fridayevni ;. To qo'eodk.
Pri vate Lessons by apduintment.
. * ,
' i'i "' a ;
Leq ding Place For Private Parties 1
Beginners' ~Dnnc1ng C1a~ every Friday evening. 7 to 8 o'clock.
Advanced Ulass every Moiday evening, 7 to 8 o'clock.
Pri rate Lessons by appointment. Residence 570..L
FRESH LITS TO hOLD LAST
DINNER AT UNION MONDAY.
ed for parties and ladles and
St. Chop Stey
Fresh lits will give their last dinner
of the year at the Union Monday night
at 5:45 o'clock. Music will be furnish-
ed by the freshman quartette includ-
ing Ceorge McMa'hon, Donald McMul-
lan, Earl McKinley, and Harry Kerr.
Sieeches will be made by Prof. Ed-
ward B. Turner, of the English history
dep artment, Edward Lazear, president
of the senior engineer class, and sev-.
cral members of the freshman class.
Porter F. Surgenor will act as toast-
master. Admission will be by series
tick(t or 60 cents at the door.
RhIietoric IUstrlictor Goes to Wesleyan.
Mr. C.' H. Conley, instructor in the
rhetoric department, has accepted an
associate professorship in the rheto-
ri& department of Wesleyan Universi-
ty, Middletown, Conn. He will enter
upon his new duties next fall. Mr.
Ccnley has been a member of the
Michigan faculty for the past five
Hope is a good
ty makes a better71
is the delightful realiz'
ation of the smoker's
fondest hopes. In this
choice nrowth of Bur-
ley lea, rich flavor
and tepting fra.-
grance are combined
with a satisfying
2 tor 25c