arfare In Nei
"Lay on, Macduff!.
And damned be him who first cries,
War-relentless , merciless war,-
scavenger of civilization, slayer of
cilture-rages unrestrained in the
cenitral section of East Universityi
avenue. It is not a territorial war,
nor a religious war, nor can anyone
say that either faction wants to make
East University avenue safe for de-
mocracy, or for fussing, or for any-
It's a sex "war. It's a poetic war!
The cornbatants are the men of 703
East University, and the women in
the league house &t 644. Volleys of
rhyme shoot nightly from 644 to 703,
and from 703 hack to 644.
Chief among. the causes of the con-
filet, according to contemporary his-
torians, was a -ditty said to have been
written by a freshman lass of the
league house to an upperclassman at
703. At any rate - the poem was
found in the mail box one morning
by one of the 703 men. Then the war'
started. The war-instigating poem
Lines to"'i Podie-Chair Wooer
I've heard of modern Romeos,
I've heard of Lochinvar,
I've heard of old time lovers
And have Veen them from afar.
But never, oh, no never!
Until this present day,
Have I met a porch-chair wooer,
And lamped his staring ways.
The hero sits with book in hand,
Pretending hard to study;
But all the while his glances stray
To us--our cheeks blush ruddy.
Le scenery for "Top o' the Morn-1
e Relentless in'," the 1921 Michigan Union opera,
and received higl' praise from critics
ghborhood Quarrel for his first scene setting.
__The first scene in, "In and Out" is,
set in Holland during the tulip blos-
This was the murder, of an;Austrian son. time and will offer Mr. Schillerj
count in Serbia (see causes of Great an opportunity of putting some Eur-
War) to the factionB on East Univer- opean ideas into the set. The second
sity avenue, and the war was on. Now act, set in a modiste shop on Fifth
each morning bristling rhyme is avenue, will be done in black, white,
found on the doorstep of 703, and 644, and gold and will offer some unique
and at the present writing the fate of ideas in stage setting.
two houses still hangs in the balance.
PROF. TRltEBLOOD IS SPEANER ner followed the club's initiation held
AT ANNUAL ATHENA BANQET earlier in the evening when 17 woinen!
were taken into the organization.
Professor Thomas C. Trueblood of 7Mary 1-lobson, '23, president of the
t 11e public speaking department was j club, was toastmistress, Marion Mc-
the principal speaker at the annual Cully, 24, spoke for.the initiates.
banquet of Athena Literary society
Iheld last night at the Union. The din- Michigan Daily and Chimes for $4.50.
4^.r/_ / .may .
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
1WORK' ON OPERA SCENERY
WILL COMMENCE TODA
BY OTTO SCVH ILJLER 'OF
Scenery for the 1923 Michigan Op-
era, "In and Out,' will be put in pro-
cess of construction today when Ot-
to Schiller of Detroit begins work at.
the Mimes theater. Mr. Schiller has
been in Ann Arbor for the past three
d.ays looking over the ground, measur-
ing the stage, reading the book, and
receiving instructions from the direc-
tor of the production.
Mr. Schiller, has Jut returned to
the United States after two years of
study spent in Germany, and this
work will be his first large - produc-
tion since his return. -He previously
was connected with Carl Brummel of
Detroit who painted the scenery for
the opera last year and the year be-
fore. Mr. Schiller deligned most of
Remember 445 for the Huron St.
A REAL GOOD MEAL
CHOP SUEY - STEAKS
Everything good at
Ann Arbor Chop Suey
314 S. State-Second Floor
FOR PENS AND GOOD REPAIRING
we aire !showinig
of black panne-velvet, with wide rims
Perma~ently on Display at
GUY WOOLFOLK & Co.
336 South State Street
Ann Arbor. idichigan
.Also Beautiful Cori biaati oils of )Jetallics sand Veets.
THE PEN SPECIALIST
808 So. State St.
115 EAST LIBERTY STREET
WHITE HOUSE & HARDY
BROADWAYAT40"STREET 144 WEST 42"a.STREET
M.rMoUT^W OPRA HUSE BwJ, KNICKEoCKER )UI.DING
W NEW YORK
- FOUMTH ANNUAL, _7
OSSIP G BRILOWIT SCII
FIVE 'T'P'ENDaUS P2OGR A MS
Now, do you think 'tis really fair,
To conscientious co-eds,
To have tbieir mini's thus set askew,
By Bally, blinking dougheads!
Vsser Swiss Underwear
There's a great difference in Under-
By World Famous Soloists and Michigan's Greatest Musical Organization
HE D ETmR TYHNCHESTR/
OCT. 30-INA BOURSKAYA, Russian Soprano, Soloist with The Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Ossip Gabrilowitsch, Conductor.
NOV. 20-RAOUL .VIDAS, French Violinist, Soloist with The Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Victor Kolar, Conduct-
ing, in a program of popular works.
DEC. 4-ALFRED CORTOT, French Pianist "A Second Paderewski" in a Piano Recital.
JAN. 15-KATHRYN MEISLE, American Contralto, Soloist with The Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Victor Kolar,
Conducting, in a program of popular works.
FEB. 19-MAURICE DUMESNIL, French Pianist, Soloist with The Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Ossip Gabrilowitsch Conductor.
Some scratch and sag.
Make no mistake.
Soft, virgin wool--snug ankle fit--no
binding--correct style--silk and
Prices ranging from $2.00 to $8.00
Good Season Tickets Still Available at $2.00 - $3.00 - $4.00 - $5.00, at
University School of Music
CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary
Lutz Clothing Store
217: South Main Street
3MA11f CE 1)TMESNIT
Dedica o rs
R E M E M B E R
The season has only-begun, and
The game tomorrow will be no
will not come easy!
such over-confidence that a dis-
no easy competitors, and "Beat
fighter and will endeavor to re-
peat his 0. S. U. -Illinois game
"If every Michigan man were
just like me"! Let this be your
slogan. Show the team how
proud you are by your presence
tonight! "Make service to Mich.
igan personal." The spirit of
"Let eorge do it" will never
make the goal - never quit in
Michigan" is the
slogan of the
of last year!
. ..,. .