THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, MA
AL NEWSPAPER AT THE
VERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Monday
fig the university year by the Board in
ntrol of Student Publications.
g*2ER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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the use for republication of all news dis-
tnhes credited to it or not otherwise credited
this paper and also the local news pub-
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
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bcr ns bycarrier or mail, $3.50.
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Phone: Business, 960; Editorial, a44.
Cemmunications not to exceed 30u words,
signed, the signature not necessarily to ap-
~r in print, but as an evidence of faith, and
ices ofevents will be. published in The
4l .at the discretion of the Editor, if left
ormailed to the office.
Jnsigned communications will receive no
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ned unless the writer incloses postage.
The Daily does not necessarily endorse the
itiments expressed in the communications.
rence Roeser..........Managing Editor
C L Jackson-....... City Editor
rry' M. Carey........... .News Editor
uce Millar............Telegraph Editor
Mton Marx...........".Associate Editor
oitas F, McAllister.......Feature Editor
vid B. Landis...............Sport Editor
rguerite Cark... ..... Women's Editor
atha Guernsey..........Wmen's Editor
ndrick Kimball.......Guillotine Editor
arles R Osius, Jr..........State Editor
ak K, Ehlbert............ficiency Editor
ul A. Shinkman........Dramatic Editor
.th Dailey.............Exchange Editor
rbert R. Slusser Paul G. Weber
naud Sherwood Edgar L. Rice
lliam Clarkson E. D. Flinterrann
gh W. Hitchcock J. P. Hart
rie Crozier Muriel E. Bauman
na Apel Robert E. Swart
toas H Adams John E. McManis
chard B. Marshall C. H. Murchison
ne Ellis . Mary D. Lane
C. S. Baxter
rold Makinson ........Business Manager
nes L. Abele......Asst. Business Manager
:Grand A. Gaines .. .Asst. Business Manager
ii. MLeFevre....Asst. Business Manager
in. A. Ieitzinger...Asst. Business Manager
,ad; M. Major.... Asst. Business Manager
6nell R. Schoffner..Asst. Business Manager
rk B. Covell Edward Priehs, Jr.
)bert E. McKean Henry Whiting II
George A. Cadwell
Li P. Schneider Isabelle Farnum
i~ld P. Lindsay Duane Miller'
iyaard A. Newton Aeo. R. Strimbeck, Jr.
R. A. Sullivan
FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 1919.
Issue Editor-Paul A. Shinkman
MICHIGAN AGAIN WINS
Once again Michigan has come to
e fore with a victory. The twelfth
iual Michigan Union opera is a sue-
as, a real "comeback" in every
use of the word.
For several years, due to the war
d. lack of good material, the Un-
ix operas have not come up to stand-
'd. Last year all tradition had to
- set aside, and women took part in
e production. Even the presence of
al women could not save the play,
>wever, and "Let's Go!" went down
Michigan history as one of the least
Iccessful of the operas.
But the Union has outdone itself in
.e current presentation. It has spar-
I no expence in.costumes or in seen-
y. It determined that nothing was
a be left undone to assure the best
And the results are justifying all ex-
actation. "Come On, Dad" is a re-
in to the 'old type of Union opera;
is produced under the old-time con-
tions and the old-time Michigan
Michigan has shown again that she
qtr come back.
The Morals of Freddie,
(Affectionately dedicated to
"Come On Dad")
'Now Freddie dear,' 'the parson said,
You're going away to college,
To that far off, well known town
In search of classic knowledge.
I trust for your dear mother's sake
And mine, if you care for us,
You'll prosper there
By faith and prayer,
But don't be indecorous.,
A twelve-month passed and Parson
Came to this vale of joy
To see some things he hadn't seen,
To hunt foA' Freddie boy,
A "Come On Dad" sign caught his
To change his mien dolorous
He stepped inside
And there he spied
Fair Freddie in-de-chorous.
On Friday a young mans fancies
lightly turnyto thoughts of fish.
Today Gunga Din asked us if the
Mason-Dixon line was the Rock Island
j Cover Him Over with Beautiful
"The Inlander, University of Michi-
gan, Ann Arbor, Michigan.-Your pub-
lication is well organized but the ap-
pearance is unattractive due to the
lack of cuts. Why not employ the
talents of your art staff?"-From the
SAGINAW HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT
The Inlander staff should retaliate.
Competition is the life of "trade."
Flickerings of Rural Life
(From the Birmingham, Mich., Eccen-
"It will take a wintry March to pre-
pare for a good May and then a fine
time seeding and growing as by signs
the April month this year is not to
be very good for farming or real good
Cheer up. They say that the Junior
Girls' play has a good garden plot.
Punctuated Poems. No. 1
Professor Lee had an aching knee,
Sort of a painful joint,,
"This," he said as he bowed his head,
"Is my exclamation point."
It Must Be a Famnily Afair
"The music for the Junior Girls'
play will be furnished by a specially
engaged orchestra."-Ye Daily.
Our Daily Novelette
Flora-"Did the man take you any-
where's last evening?"
Florabelle-"No, he held down the
sofa all the time."
Flora-"Gee, it must have been a
Did or Didn't He Use His Head
Mary had. a billy goat
Whose temperament was savage,
He used to wreck the neighborhood
Upon his daily ravage.
But Mary loved this billy goat,
Her heart was all a-flutter,
For knowing that she was well bred
The goat he wouldn't butter.
FAVORS FORMAL NIGHT
SAYS SCORE OF RETURNED MEN
DESIRE CHANCE TO DRESS UP
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Formal night at the Union opera
is no more, according to the declara-
tion of the committee announced in
Tuesday's Daily. Just why the com-
mittee should have decided as it did
is beyond me. The opinion of the
campus was displayed unquestionably
when the students bought out the
house for Friday night, the -expected
formal performance, long before they
took tickets for the other nights.
Everyone who purchased seats for
Friday night fully expected that it
would be a formal affair. Last year
conditions were such that formality
and expense were improper, but his
year it is time fbr us to return to our
old customs and Michigan ways.
Those men who were in the service
want the old Michigan as it was before
they left it. They are glad to get
back to a civil life where they can
really "dress up"' at least once in
awhile. I heard a group of students
discuss the problem today. One of
them was a major, one a captain, one
a lieutenant, and the rest enlisted
men. Everyone of them bewailed the
declaration of the committee and de-
clared he would wear evening clothes.
It is only proper, and it is, I fully be-
lieve, what the campus desires.
There are plenty of dress suits on
the campus maybe one of the opera
committeemen hasn't got one, but
few others have. Those who have
tickets for Friday should wear their
evening clothes. Threre is no rule
against it, it is proper, and it is cus-
'tomary. It is a change and a pleas-
ure to wear evening clothes again-
we've had enough war informality and
severity. Let's relax a little and do
the thing up right as we always have
before. We're going to the opera Fri-
day night in evening clothes, everyj
good Michigan man of us, let the com-
mittee decide what it may.
When purchasing a
I THE "STANDARD Stands Alone
Tomorrow, 7:30 P. M.
THE "FOX KIDDIES" In
Thursday, April 3
Wi. FARNUM In
Loose Leaf Note Book
don't stop short of the
"Standard"- It positively has no equal-All sizes,
and everyone guaranteed.
White collars for senior women to
wear with their caps and gowns will
be on sale Friday and Saturday at
Mack's store. Women are urged to
buy them on these dates.
Tickets for the Junior Girls' play
will be on sale Friday in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall.
Helen Newberry residence will be
the scene of a get-to-gether party
of the Girls' Campus Glee clubs when
the Senior Girls' club- will entertain
the Freshman Girls' Glee club from
4 to 5:30 o'clock Friday afternoon.
The Women's league will give its
last party this year at 3:30 o'clock
Friday in Barbour gymnasium. Fancy
dances will provide entertainment. Ike
Fisher will furnish dance music.
Miss Zadie Forsythe and Miss Marie
Corcoran will chaperone the Union
dance Friday night. Mr. and Mrs.
William Smeaton will chaperone Sat-
urday night at the Union.
Sport lists are posted in Barbour
gymnasium. These must be signed
at once in order that classes may be
For Traveling Anywhere Anytime
YO Uwill enjoy using d"e
A. B. A. Travelers' Checks as issued by this bank. They
come in denominations of $10, $20, $50 and $100, are cashed
by Banks, Hotels, Railroads, etc., without identification.
Farmers & Mechanics Bank
101-105S. Main 530 S. Stat St.
Hosmer's Practical Astronomy
I C. S. Foundry Practice
Charles t&. Graham
Successor to Sheehan & Co.
Tickets for Junior Girls' play and There will be a meeting of all Ju-
for the fifteenth Women's Annual niors not taking part in the Jubior
lnucheon will be on sale today in Uni- Girls' play in Barbour gymnasium at
versity hall. 3:30 o'clock this afternoon.
"Let me hold your hat"
at the Junior Girls'"Play
Wed. Evening, Apr. 2 Whitney Theatre
Just roelvod a. nowx
See thorn at the
City Cigar Store.
114 E. Huron St.
Young men who want stylish models. in clothing will
be pleased with this announcement. The discount sale
we have been conducting for the past ten days reduced
our stocks much more than we expected. But the new
shipments not only bring up our stocks but the prices
at which we purchased will enable us to continue our
Discount Sale on
Stylish, FIT-FORM garments, all this Spring's new
and latest styles and the fabrics are pure wool. The
tailoring is of the highest class.
'suae ia Williaim St.,-
,Memories are thoughts that bind
the past to the present, and the pres-
ent to the future. Without memory,
man would not be any different from
the other animals. It is the memory
of things past, of heroic deeds, of
great thoughts, of noble actions, that
make men aspire, that advance civ-
Memories are sometimes tragedies.
They are held in reverence and en-
dearment, and then it is discovered
that they must give way to the new
The tearing down of some of the
oldest buildings on the campus must
cause the death of many old memo-
ries of those who attended Michigan
in days bygone. These buildings
housed classes in the days when the
University was young. Students of
those days must feel queer tugging
at their heart-strings to see them
But that is the way of the world. The
old must ever give way to the new.
New and better buildings will rise
where the older ones stood, and new
memories will soon take the place if
the ones that have died.
"New Fords Long Way Off."-Head-
line. But we are coming, Father
Henry, a hundred million strong.
All cooIs will soon have to pass ex-
aminations. . Wonder if stews and
.. a nie ..M crnnA t a at
"As long as you are going to be
real punk and run something as bum
sa that," said the city editor, "you
should have had him loafing around
the yard a&bit, too."
Famous Closing Lines
"Tharemi.a soup upon the bill of
fare," saidtthe waiter as he applied
the towel to the menu.
EXPECT OE IN ATTENDANCE
AT WOMEN'S ANNUAL BANQUETj
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, AnArbor and JackMas
(March 30; 1919)
(central Standard -iim)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-4.-le a.
mn., and hourly to S : t p. mn.
Jackson Limited, and Expres Cans-y:48
a. m., and every hour to 9:49 p. a. (Ra-
presses make local stops west a An Asrti)
Local Cars East Bound-6:, a. i., :.g a.
m and every two hours to * -a p. im., tao"a
p. In. To Ypsilanti only, i:45 p. M., a :
a. n., I : o a. M.. and to Saline, chante at
Open from 11:80 a. gn. to 12:00 .
PFea. 16 0R
Youilg Men, At Corbeti's wHI be found
Your Opportunity to Save on Spring Merchandise
CORBETT'S prices are always several dollars less than others charge. Now that you buy at
a discount, your savings are much greater.
Five hundred women are expected
to be present at the fifteenth Women's
annual banquet to be given at 5:30
o'clock next Wednesday afternoon in
The combined gymnasiums will be
used for the occasion. Tickets will
be on sale today in University hall.
They must be purchased at this time.
Club to Discuss International Law
"The Nature 6f International Law"
will be the subject of the lecture to
be given at 7:30 o'clock Friday even-
ing in room 205, University hall, by
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves of the political
Professor Reeves will speak under
the auspices of the Cosmopolitan club
and the public is invited.
10 PER CENT OFF
$3.50 values at . ..................$3.15
$4.00 values at........ ...........$3.60
$5.00 values at ...................$4.50
$1.50 values at ...................$1.35
$2.00 values at ................... $I.80
$2.50 values at............ .....$2.25
$6.00 values for ..................$5.00
$2.50 values for r.................. $2.00
$1.50 values for ..................$1.25
$5.00 values for .................. $4.25
$2.00 values for ..................$i.60
$1.25-$1.oo values at ..............85c
SPRING HOSE REDUCED
All 25c values at .................20c
All 50c values at ...................40c
All 85c values at ..................65c
MEN'S UNION SUITS
All $i.oo values at .................85c
All $1.50 values at ...............$1.35
All $2.oo values at...............$1.65
MEN'S 2-PIECE SUITS
All $1.00 Values at - We
75c values, three for ..............$2.00
$1.00 values, three for ............$2.25
$1.50 values, two for .. ,..........$2.25
0$2.00 values, two for.............. $3.00
IR.BETT Liee, eon
Courteous and satilsaetory
TREATMENT to every eustom-
er, whether the account be largs
The Ann Arbor Savings ank
Capital sad Swrplwm 5s O
Re"Uroef .. .......tSS.p
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.
314 &- Stata St.
for your taxi for the J-Hop. To in-
sure beet service orders should be
placed at once. Our cars are first
class and our service the more de-
nendnhae Ann Arbor Taxi Co.-Adv.
Dig .mboued *.oo ~esad In-
"mit Ettoay oova mboeint. Typew ita#
ad Mime~tuphstg of quo-.
0. D. Morrill
17 RIlw lbAessi. 4
116 East Liberty St. Between Main and 4th Ave.