CAC uO'Brien, in the role of an American
City And County writer who has bought an old castle
on the Danube, sees what appears to
As a final attempt to improve the be a woman standing in the window
condition of Ann Arbor's streets and of one of the castle towers.
alleys the cleah-up campaign in pro--
gress for the last month has been ex- ALPHA DELTA LEADS
1 tended two more weeks. ALPH A DELTA LEADS
"It is a well known fact," stated the I A MUAL RACE
chief of police yesterday, "that sanita-
tion in Ann Arbor is far from what Alpha Delta Phi leads in the race
it should be. In an effort to remedy for- the large trophy which will be
this I have extended the .clean-up cam- awarded this year to the fraternity
paign two more weeks. I 'have in- which garners the greatest number of
structed the police force to see that points throughout the season, with
citizens remove all ashes and rubbish Phi Kappa Sigma second, and Theta
from their property, as well as to Chi third.
clean up their yards and alleys." Points have been awarded in all
it would have that number of points.
The large cup which will be award-
ed must be won twice, not necessarily
in succession, before it becomes the
permanent property of any house. A
suitable banner will be given to the
fraternity which finishes in second
OUR IDEA OF A
urs., 21, 22-George
id comedy "Wrong;
'ring the Hall Room
Citizens of Ann Arbor are asked by
the Hi Y club of the local Y. M. C. A.
to get together all old, papers, maga-
zines, rags, and metal. The members
of the club, assisted, by the Boy
Scouts, will canvass the city in auto-
mobiles next Saturday and collect the,
sports in which intraumural contests
were held. A minimum number is
given simply for entering a team and
the winning team gets the maximum
number in each sport. The others are
graded on a basis of their position in
The counters are awarded on a bas-
Four activities remain in which
points may still be earned. These are
baseball, track, tennis, and the mass
athletic meet. Since it is possible for
any house to get 475 more counters,
almost any fraternity can still finish
well up in the race.
Forty-one fraternities nave entered
at least one event this year. The
standings of the highest 10 follow:
Alpha Delta Phi.... . .. . ... . . ..390
Phi Kappa Sigma.. .........315
Theta Chi.. ... .. . . . .305
Sigma Nu ...... ........... .270
Delta Sigma Delta....... .. .235
Phi Gamma Delta.............230
Delta Chi ....................225
Nu Sigma Nu.................200
I LYNDON & COMPANY
719 NORTH UNIVERSITY AVE.
ESTABLISHED 1905 AT THE SIGN OF THE KODAK
We'have always had the idea that every Kodak User wants the
best possible results. So instead of rushing films and prints through
the developing and printing processes, we take the required tine and
care to do the work right and we find our customers are in favor of
this plan. A
If you have never had LYNDON AND CO. do your Amateur Fin-
ishing you will be most agreeably surprised by bringing your next
roll to us.r
Our service is 24 hours from 3 p. m. each day.
)" and com-
above. The proceeds realized will be is of 1000; that is, if any house won
used to send local boys to the county every tournament which was staged
and state camps this summer.
The recently appointed charter
commission met in the council chamb-I S
ers last night to discuss revision of ~i I
the city charter. This ollo s the de-T HE ATRE U'
cision of the council recently to do
away with all boards and make the
, Night Apr.25
hie Silent Avenger"
feature and Mutt
-May Allison in*
-ied," also a news
t Lytell in "Black-
.on" with a news
heads of all departments directly re-
sponsible to the council.
The city council will hold its reg-
ular meeting May 3.
Fanchon and Marco, "the peerless
dancers and entertainers" are -sched-
uled to entertain next Sunday, evening
at the Whitney in their "etion de
luxe".of "Let's Go," a revue which ran
for 10 weeks in San Francisco. I
The financial question does not en-
ter into the choice of plays made by
the National theater of Christiania,
Norway, where Madame Bourgny
Haimer, who will appear next Wed-
nesday and Thursday at the Whitney, 1
had an extended engagement. Govern-1
ment ownership of the theater allows
the management unusual freedom' in
its choice of plays and players and has
a beneficial influence on Norwegian
OF THE YEARD
Today and Tomorrow
A FOOL AND HIS MONEY
By George Barr McCutcheon
What's the use of having
money if you can't be just a
little foolish with it? That's
what Eugene O'Brien thinks
in this production-anyway
here's one where the "fool"
gets the best of the deal. '. 4
Rubye DeRemer is the girl uene
in the case. Qirien
"A Fool and
STAR COMEDY: ; isck
"STOP THAT SHIMMIE"
Important Notice to Students Desir-
ing to Enter Professional Schools.
Critics' prophecies have been con-
founded in an interesting way by the
vitality and undiminished appeal of
"The Bird of Paradise," which is be-
ing presented this week at the Shu-
Although when this play by Richard 1
Walton Tully was first produced in
January 1912, in New York, it was
treated lightly by reviewers, it is still)
enjoying popularity during- its ninth
This year the leading part is taken:
by Florence Rockwell, who is said to'
be the most distinguished actress who'
has played it since Laurette Taylor
left it to star in "Peg o' My Heart."
EI 4OT CHAIN I
AN.D A NOTABLE CAST H EADE-DBY I
Atb M"NY O'THERS
~fl HST BEAUIF UL GIRD
On the Illuminated Runway
Prices Lower Floor $2.50 Balcony $1.00-
1.50-2.00 Gallery 75c
Students applying for admission to one of the profession
schools of the University will not only be required to prese
for entrance two years of college credit (including the specii
subjects demanded for admission to the respective schools) b
they must show evidence of an average scholarship for the tv
years of at least a "C" grade and not be upon the "Warned
or Probation list in their final semester in the College of L
erature, Science, and the Arts.
Students coming from other institutions not employing
similar grading system will be required to furnish a recomme
dation from the proper authority in the school from which the
VICTOR C. VAUGHAN,
Dean of Medical School
HENRY M. BATES,
Dean of Law School
's different with-
e or a face in it
"Tea for Three" which appeared in
Ann Arbor and Detroit recently is.
playing a return engagement this
weekLgt the Garrick-Detroit. The or-
iginal New York cast is still practic-
ally intact,-Arthur Byron, Laura Hope
Crows, and Frederick Perry remain-
ing with the "Tea for Three" com-
Of the principals Miss Crows, who
replaced Margaret Lawrence when
she left to appear in "Wedding Bells,"
is the only one who was not present
in the New York first night perform-
Interyention in an unhappy mar-
riage tangle nearly results in theI
death of Walter Melrose, the hero of
"What Every Woman Learns," which
will feature Enid Bennett today and
tomorrow at the Majestic.
Miss Bennett appears as Amy For-
tesque who follows the advice of her
grandfather, who *recommends. doing
every thing in life for pleasure only.
Pursuing this philosophy Amy mar-
ries Dick Gaylord, a parlor clown Who
is the most entertaining man sNe
knows, thus rejecting the more ser-
ious minded Melrose.
An atmosphere of tenseness that
holds the audience in impatient ex-
pectation is attained shortly after the
beginning of "A Fool and His Money,"
featuring Eugene O'Brien today at the
Arcade. Interest is awakened when
Seats by Mail Now
Window Sale Fri.
WILBERT B. IIINSDALE,
Dean of Homocopathic Medical School
pril 6th 1920.
WEDNESDAY APR. 28----THURSDAY APR.29
Dramatic Event Extraordinary.
LAUR ANCE CLARK
B ORGN I
The Distinguished Norwegian Actress
HENRIK IBSEN'S STIRRING PLAYS
'SUPPORT: Rolt Hammer, Mortime Martini, Knowles Entrikin,
Winfred Taylor and others of note.
Mail now. Lower Floor 2.00, Balcony 1.00 -1.50