and the. little attention
iletics. The lecture is open
and women of the Univer-j
PlTRICIA PESSES" NAME
Of JUNIOR GIRLS' PLAY,
Graduate Visits Sick Sister
ears in South Katherine Norton, '16, is spending
d has visited K,
s there. His the week end in Ann Arbor. Her sis-
rimarily in a ter Marguerite Norton, '18, now a sen-
ersities them- for nurse at St. Joseph's sanitorium,
to show con- is ill at the University hospital with
nt's life there diptheria.
Things cooked as you like them
1 Minute Service for Breakfast
609 EAST WILLIAM
Bread and Butter
Tea, Coffee, Milk
Soup-Cream of Chicken
Roast Stuffed Spring Chicken,
Cranberry Sauce ........750
Potted Roulade of Beef-
- French Pes ...........35c
Roast Lamb, Apple Jelly....40c
Roast Leg of Veal, Celery
Roast Sirloin of Beef.....'.35c
Deep Cocoanut ,Cream Pie
We serve Regular Meals
Pot of Hot Tea and, Bowl of Rice
Plain Chop Suey
Open 11 A. M. to IA. I.
Quang Tung Lo
613 E. Liberty Phone 604k
,. ,_ .
.: .. .
NG RUFUS-Prince's Orchestra...................$ .85.
'HTINGALE AND THE FROGS-Sybil Sanderson Fagan.,
)N SHINES ON THE MOONSHINE-Bert Williams. $ .85
DY-Bert Williams and Orchestra.
HAND AGAIN--Campbell and Burr ....................$ .85
SONG, MY ROSE AND YOU-Charles Harrison.
-Ted Lewis' Jazz Band $ .85
DOG-Gorman's Novelty Syncopators.
V OF MY DREAMS-Art Hickman's Orchestra..........$ .85
E BELLES.-Art Hickman's Orchestra.
k DADDY WHO WILL ROCK ME TO SLEEP-Fox Trot. $ .85
BE YOUR ONCE-IN-A-WHILE-Yerkes' Orchestra.
The Junior Girls' play was given
for the *rst time on the evening of
Swing-Out in 1905. This was done up-
on the suggestion of Mrs. My'a B.
Jordan, who wished the junior girls to'
produce a play in honor of the grad-
uating class. This play lent an ac-
cess for fun-making even at the ex-
pense of the people and traditions on
Maen Wrote Music
When the Junior Girls' play had not
yet become s tradition, many girls
.wrote it and the music and lyrics
were written in competition. Men
were employed to write and furnish
the music. But each year it became
more and more a junor function; each
year it became more compact and uni-
fled, although it has always retained
its local hitson the seniors.
The 1915 Junior play was the first
rto make an out-of-town trip. On May
15 it was produced In Toledo. With
the exception of this and the 1916
play, the productions have never trav-
eled. This year many invitations have
been received but it is undecided as
yet whether it is advisable to give
the play outside of Ann Arbor.
Name Out for First Time
This year the play is to be called
"Patricia Passes." It is the flrst year
in the history of the play that the
name °has been told before produc-
tion. It is to be given at the Whit-
ney theater March 26 and 27.
"Under the competent direction of
Prof. John R. Brumm and the hard
and business-like work of Marcella
Moon, '21, the play this year prom-
ises to be unequaled by any of its
predecessors," states Mr. McIntyre,
manager of the Whitney theater.
The following program will be giv-
en by the University School of Music
irls Glee club at 8 o'clock Thursday
evening, March 4, in Pattengill audi-
torium in . the High School: Laudes
Atque Carmina, 'Tis of Michigan We
Sing, I Want to Go Back to Michigan,
and Varsity, by the Girls' Glee club;
Danse Coquette, Legende, by Nova
Nelson, '21; Midnight Daughters Quar-
tette in .Popular Melodies by Flora
Kelly, Helen Marshall, Mabel DeVine,
and Catherine Coburn; The Snow by
the Glee club assisted by Dorothy
Haymaker, Nevai Nelson, '21, Mar-
garet Foote, '21, and Sophia Wolczyn-
ski, '22,violnists; Reading, Tle Ab-
sent Guest, by Miss Ethelyn Metz;
Negro Spiritual, Cossack Lullaby, and
Spinning Song, by the Glee cl1,
Violin solo, by Dorothy Haymaker; An
Episode, and the Snow Storm, by
Helen Marshall, Genevieve Alger, Mar-
cia Coburn,' and Doris Howe; Read-
ing, Mon Pierre, and The Circus at
Ole St. Anne's, by Miss Metz; Spring-
time, by the Glee club.
D. BEEBEE TO TALK TODAY
ON MEDICAL FUTURE
Dr. Hugh Beebee, pr fessor of surg-
ery in the Homoeopathic medical
school, will speak on the subject of
"Our Medical Future" at 3 o'clock to-
day at the Homooepathic hospital.
This is the first of a series of six
lectures to be given by the head of
different departments under the au-
spices of the Homoeopathic school.
The discussions are open to anyone
interested in the subject.
FOR SERBIAN RELIEF WORK
A box of clothing for the Serbian
relief work is being prepared by the
Sarah Caswell Angell chapter of the
D. A. R. Garments to be contributed
to this cause should be sent to Mrs.
M. D. Larned, 522 North Division
street. The committee requests that
all contributions be in as soon as pos-
sible as the box is to be sent March
University men! Ann Arbor MUST
have new houses to me'et the student's
needs. The Huron Valley Bldg. &
Savings Asso. is the BEST medium to
supply this need, but it takes money.
Invest with this association and hous-
es will soon be started. Furthermore,
you will receive better returns than
from any other SAFE investment. As-
sociation never paid less than 6 per
cent in 30 years. Can draw out your
money anytime and receive 5 per
,cent from date of investment, free
from taxes. H. H. Herbst, Secy., Sav-
ings Bank Bldg.-Adv.
The Daily's specialty is service to
Freshman Girls' Glee club will prac-
tice at 4 o'clock Monday in Barbour
All Michigan Dames are' urged to
to be present at the next meeting, at
7:30 o'clock Tuesday evening in Lane
The play reading class of Masques
will meet at 4 o'clock Tuesday after-
noon in- Barbour gymnasium. All
members of Masques interested in
helpitig decide upon "the, annual. play,
are invited to be present.
La Sociedad Hispanica, invites all
Spanish students to attend the illus-
trated lecture given in Spanish by
Senor Scatori at the next meeting
at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday evening in
the big lecture room of Tappan hall.
MICHIGAN DAMES TO GIVE
PROGRAM AT NEXT MEETING
All danger" from. influenza being
practically over, the Michigan Dames
are resuming their full activities. The
next meeting will be held at 7:30
o'clock Tuesday evening, March 2, in
For the study course in sociology
Mrs. E. Reed will read a paper on
"Civilization." Mrs. H. D. Armstrong
will give a lecture on the history of
the American flag with illustrations.
Music will be given during the even-
ing_ and after the program refresh-
ments will be served.$
Aluuinus Spends Week-end In City
John B. Cameron, '19, Detroit, is
spending the week-end with friends,
The Daily's specialty is service to
Monday night March
at 8:30 P. M.
vr'o.. . ampUell 4a nad 3o years
experience with Eastern Colleges and
Universities in his Phrenological
work. He will deliver his popular
lecture on Phrenology, its principles
and proofs, before any Ann Arbor or-
ganization. Private Phrenological ex-
a=ination in respect to Character an-
alysis,. brain building, choices of voca-
tion, marriage adaptation.
The mother of this infant is unable to give It the proper care a
she turned It over to Mi,. Wuerth who will find it a home
by the above methods.
WE CANNOT DIVULGE ANY IDENTI']
OTHER THAN THE BABY'S NAME IS "LOUI
TRY TO GET IN
tures and ex
Ten Weeks Old
Get Good Goods at Goodyear's
WILL BE GIVEN TO THE PERSON HOLDING THE LUCKY
The Michigan Daily, the on
ing paper in Ann Arbor, con
the latest Campus, City am
-- AT THE -
t , .
Representative styles of Fashion await
you in the new Coats, Suits and Dresses
found in our Spring display.
The Spring Coats feature the new silhouette which embodies
them with a charmingly refined contour and a' great deal of
dressiness. They are fitted with convertible cellars, unique
cuffs, and pockets of original designs; some are inclined to be
cut quite narrow in conformation and others quite full and flarry
around the waists and hen. The Tuxedo front promises to
MEDLEY--The Happy Six.....'..$1.25
PAL WAS MARY-Prince's Orchestra.
be one of the most popular styles of the;
.velvet, light weight velours, camel
hair, bolivia, tricotine, serge, gaber-
dine, full wool and brunella.
You will be delighted with our new
Suits and Dresses. The assortment
includes models suitable. for all oc-
casions, fashioned of the richest ma-
terials in 1 styles entirely authentic.
The price range for all ready-to-wear apparel is such as to
accommodate every purse.
The Millinery Styles
eo Broach. Be-1
ic Hospital and
t. Valued as 'a
e return to Mrs.-
ok Canteen Bag
i in Uion Firday
and will avoid
ng same at once
in Union Friday
n crucible, cover
iber 28. Finder
is office and re-.
rer Dorine case
H" on the front.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST--A pair of white bone rimmed
glasses, gold bows. Finder please
WANTED-Immediately a competent
cook for a table of 18. Call stew-
ard, phone 2605.
The hard-to-please type will easily find her individual model
this season, for there seems to be no limit to the styles. Prac-
tically every style one can think of, is happily represented in
our displays at 'this time.
Unusual beauty is shown in the intricacy of line to'the shape of
each hat, yet every one is in lFeeping with simple lines of the,
season. Small hats predominate. Pokes and turbans are
numerous although the wider brimmed hats have their place.'
Our display awaits your inspection.
Ostrich Fan, are gre
in demand for formal NG
this season. A new s
ment we have just rec
ed shows them in ora
pink, black, white
orchid, priced at $5.50
WANTED-Canoe, write B. GurevicNs,
309 14th St.
WANTED-J-Hop ticket. Call 1128-J.
FOR RENT-Pleasant suite of rooms
one block from campus. Rent rea-
sonable. Phone 2626. 1130 Wash-
- - M n - - . MIYI- .- 114 1 I ,
i -'# .. 1
r ..-s. w
Entrance 124S. Main