PAGE IItIT THE MICHIGAN DAILY
__ulenThey Planned The Hop
Washington, April 9. - -The join
resolution declaring the state of war
with Germany at an end, and repeal-
ing most of the wartime iegislation
was adopted today by the house. ItI- n
now goes to the senate. The vote On.
the resolution was 243 to 150. Twen- I
ty-two Democrats joined the Repub-
lican majority in supporting the reso-
lution and two Republicans voted
against its adoption.
REGISTRAR L I,.lAV'FS TO
ATT"IEN1) WASINTHON IEETINO -
Registrar Arthur G. IHall will leave
tomorrow night for Washington, D.
C., where he will attend the meeting
of the American Association of Col-
legiate Registrars. Dr. Hall is first
vice-president of the association and
is chairman of a committee appointed Reading from left to right 1hey are :had the task of securing the music.
to investigate and report upon the Robert E. McKean, '21, to ha. George H. Roderick, '21E, who has
use of the uniform blank for registra~ looked after the matter of tickets. secured the chaperons for the Hop.
tion. Edward S. Kingsford, '21, who has
The blank has been tried out in the Iawrence F. Schott. '21E, who has charge of the decorations.
University within the last year, ac- isanaged all publicity. Roswell P. Dillon, '21, chairman of
cording to Dr. Hall, and its use has Horace L. French, '21H, and Thom- the committee that has had general
been found extremely satsfictory. as W. Durbin, '21M, who ixave had charge of the work.
The blank is employed for higb school charge of the booth assignments. I M. E. McGowen, '21E, who acted as
recommendations to colleges. Richard B. Marshall, '21E, who lia secretary and treasurer, hatiling all
SATURDAY, APRIL 10, 1920
turants and theaters close at 10 p. m. to sleep. The problem of providing
to save food, light and labor. The for them has baffled the city officials.
refugees from the war-stricken areas
began streaming into the city about aI Campus news, student doings, news
year ago, and have been coining ever of the outside world, are all to be
since, hoping to find food and places I found in the Michigan Daily.-Adv.
MRS. T. L. STODDARD HAIR SHOP
MARINELLO & BURNHAM'S
Full line of the Finest Hair Goods
MARCEL AND WATER WAVING
PHONE 2652 707 N. UNIVERSITY AVE.
of the finances.
Clarence J.sLamp, '21, who had
complete charge of the matter of se-
John D. Watts, '21L, who made ar-
rangements for the taking of the Hop
Richard Khuen, '21, who had charge
of receiving hids for and the issue of
Henry 0. Erblan, '21D, whoe assisted
aith the decorations.
Wkith final preparations completed,
the University of Michigan club of
Detroit is eagerly awaiting April 16,
to usher in the opening day of the
Michigan Week celebration. An unus-
ual program, varying from banquets
to a baseball game, and from opera
to dances, will be offered.
The opening event of the occasion
will take the form of a teachers' insti-
tute meeting at 3 o'clock Friday after-
noon. Members of the University fa-
sly will speak at meetings scheduled
to be held in Central and Northern
high schools and the Chamber of Com-
oerce building, which will also be the
scene of a farewell dinner to be tend-
ered to President Hutchins at 6:30
o'clock that evening.
"George Did It," the Michigan Un-
on topera which is making such a de-
cided success here, will be presented
on Saturday evening, at Orchestra
Hall, to be followed by a supper and
dance for the cast at the Hotel Stat-
",ntercolegiate Day," which comes
on Saturday, April 24, will be the last
and biggest day of the celebration.
AIn intercollegiate luncheon at the
Hotel Statler will bring together a
large asseniblag of students and
alumni. A visit to Navin f06,. where
Detroit and Chicago will cross bats
in what promises to be an interesting
game, will follow the luncheon. The
club's committee has reserved a large
block of seats at the field for the use
Iof lichigani 1me5.
As. a fitting close to Michigan Week,
the Varsity Band Bounce and concert
will be held Saturday evening in Or-
chestra Hall, with a variable and pro-
mising program of singing and vaude-
WARSAW SAID TO BE lIIOST
CROWDED CITY OF EUROPE
Warsaw, April 9.-Warsaw is hum-
ming with war activity and is crowd-
ed to its very doors with hordes of
piverty-stricken refugees frons the,
areas frw l"ich the Poles ad Bol-
sheviki are fighting. Travellers say it
is the most crowded city ia eastern
Europe. The population is estimated
to have increased from 800,000 to
1,300,000 since the world war began.
Everywhere there are officers and
soldiers. Military automobiles, trac-
tors and various other vehicles of war
traverse the streets all day and -most
of the night. The cafe life is as
bright and gay as ever, but the res-
Michi an s1
A Souvenir for
Your J-Hop Girl
F COURSE, you'll not want HER
to go back without a souvenir of
Old Michigan. We can suggest several
appropriate tokens, to be obtained at
A Michigan Song Bool
A Victor Record of "The Yellow and Blue"
Music from "George Did It"
Michigan Songs in Sheet Form
BESIDES, WE have in stock all the J-
Hop hits, including the numbers
given by the professional entertainers
during the intermission. Come in and
hear them as part of the special musi-
cal program which we have arranged
DON'T FORGET to bring HER in.
That souvenir will make the Hop
more than a passing memory with her.
M~rsi. M.WM N0
"The Home of Michigan Music"
213 E. Liberty 715 N. Univ.
Phone 294 F1-F2
HENRY 0. DIETERLE
We have one of the best equipped shops
in the city, and can give you the
best workatthe most reason-
A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU
WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER
Phone 1861-J 343 S. Main Street