Matinees a, 3:30. Nights 6:30, 8, 9:3
l 'u ri 9.o-essie arrisecale in
Sat-M1-barjorie Rambeoa in "The-
Dazling Miss Davison"
Sos-Mon-2z-3-Wallace Reid and1
Myrtl5 Stedman in "'The World
1s' o- ll:rothy Phillips in "A Do' is
Wd_-Rprt Juian in "The Bugler
Matinees , 3:30. Nights 6:30, 8, 9:30
Thurs-ri-ng- islanni :UWa:d in"
S-t:: l2ioce La Badie in "The Wo-
Sun-MO::-23-,Jmo Lincoln i "Might
''es -W:. S. " b:-:ti "Te Rturn
1of a go::" Reoked. I>c. :5e.
Wd essie Barriscale in "home."
Thurs-1' 1-2-Vivian Martin in "Giv-
ng Becky a Chance.
A R DE
Shows at 3:00; 6:30; 8:00: 9:o
050 Unless Otherwise Specified
Thur-9Valeska Suratt in "The Slave"
rdMoinde:rn"Max in aTai."
Myers in "T'he launted Pajamas,"
(a splendid comedy-drama) and Fig.
man Comedy, "Monomania."
Sa--'ggy Iyland n: lrk Mo-
and Part: IV of "The Secret King-
We have both the inclination and
the equipment to furnish the
best in bancing service
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Capital and Surplus $ 500,000.00
Resources . . . $4,000,000.00
Northwest Corner Main and
707 North Univerlty Avenue
Open ALL Summer
338 SO. STATE ST.
Developing, 100 Prints, 3,4, o
8 HOUR SERVICE
Arcade Floral Shop - "Kodak Florist"
Nickels Areade Opp. Sub-PostalStation
CHINESE AND AMERICAN DISHES
Open All Summer
TRY CEORGE'S CHOP SUEY
WAI KING LOO
314 S. State St. Phones1244-M
BILLIARDS AND BOWLING
CIGARS AND CANDY
"We Try to Treat You Right"
SWAIN has a few
unusual views of the
falling library tower.
713 East U.
GRADUATE DEPARTMENT BEHIND
NU1BER REGISTERED LAST YEAR
Latest reports from the garduate de-
partment indicate that the department
will hold its own this year. The count
yesterday totaled 221, which only falls
short of last year's enrollment by 6.
It is probable that when all the regis-
trations are reported, the number of
this year's graduate students will at
least equal last summer.
e lolverine EES MENS
The official student newspaper for
the University of Michigan summer OFyUUINGIU XPENSES
session. Published by the students on
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday af- Urges Conservation of Water Supply
ternoons. Twenty-five issues. at Michigan; Attacks Fountain Sys-
A.vertising rates-Furnished upon ap-
plication to the business manager. To Editor The Wolverine:
Subscriptions and ads taken at Quar-
ry'o and University Avenue Phar- "Please Conserve the Water." Such
macy. is the purport of a medium sized sign
Office Hours: Managing editor, 1:00 placed in a prominent position at the
to 2:00 daily; business manager, entrance to the showers in Waterman
1:00 to 2:00 daily. Phone 960 or gymnasium.
2414. The purpose of this placard can not
be misunderstood. Water bills for the
Address,' The Wolverine, Press Build- University amount to hundreds of dol-
ing, Maynard St., Ann Arbor. lars every year. Billions of gallons of
water are used annually.
Leonard W. Nieter-Managing Editor Students do not seem to realize that
Phone 2414 or 1855 for each minute the showers are left
Bernard Wohl-Business Manager running uselessly, money is pouring
Phone 960 or 2413-R out of the coffers of the University to
support the water company. In turn
Reporters this will eventually mean a raise in
Mrion Wood N. J. Burtis tuition, locker and laboratory fees.
F. WV, Wood J. L. Stadeker
M. G. Hedin L. Kuschinski Economy in the use of water ap-
Mary Rhoades D. K. Middlebrook pears to be ridiculous, for isn't water
plentiful? Yes, water is plentiful, and
Business Staff the rates are low. But when hundreds
William Le Fevre Circulation Mgr. of gallons are wantonly wasted, dol-
Assistants lars are thrown away. If such a stu-
Maurice Klein B. F. Fullerton dent should become stranded on a des-
ert or live in a territory where water
has to be pumped 22 miles and enor-
mous rates are paid, perhaps there
might be some appreciation for saving
THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1917 water.
Issue Editor-James C. J. Martin The students alone are not responsi-
ble. The University itself wastes a
great deal of water, probably due to
EEUNITSNG TME SEVEEED TIE careless oversight. Drinking fountains
At a time like the present, when in the Natural Science building, U-
many of our closest companions and hall, Engineering building and many
college friends have given whole otherpt
heartedly of their all to support and from morning until night. Many of
lefend the honor and integrity of our the fountains are automatic and the
country, the least that we who remain others could easily be made auto-
behind can do is to demonstrate our matic.
appreciation of their service. It is all Therefore,join in the movement for
vory well for us who stay behind to the conservation of water and help
say, "Bob Smith has gone to camp cut down the expenditures of the
now, too," and "I hear Jim Brown is University.
with the naval reserves," but does this ASTUDENT,
10 Bob Smith and Jim Brown any ma- A STUDENT.
UNIVERSITYWA HR'5 BOOKSTORE
C OOLING DRINKS
AT OUR FOUNTAIN
N Ffi'I)_-L- - 111
C - I
REPAIR SHOP C
LENSES GROUND IN OUR OWN SHOP
Eliables us to give prompt service.
Eye Glass and Spectacle Frames in Shell, Gold, Silver, and Nickel
Sun Glasses Sport Glasses Goggles
HALLER & FULLER - State Street Jewelers
terial good; is it a tangible expression
of our regard for the tasks they have
set out to accomplish for us, as citi-
zens of the United States?
A question naturally arises in the
mind of the reader of these lines as
to how he can show his appreciation
of the boys' service. Do you remember
when you first made that trip- away
from family and friends how news was
welcomed by you? And so is news
from Ann Arbor to the boys in gamp
welcomed. During the years spent in
Ann Arbor, the University, and the
campus have become "home" to these
men. And when they left for their in-
tensive training they not only broke
home ties, but severed them with the
realization that the severing was com-
plete, that the bonds of student and
University would not be united for
years to come, perhaps never.
With every letter received in Ann
Arbor from the men who are in the
camps either at Fort Sheridan, Ill.;
Camp Paul Jones, Ill., or Allentown,
Pa., comes a request for news of Ann
Arbor, the campus and the University.
This thirst for news of "home" should
be quenched by letters from us who
are here. Thus can we reunite to some
degree that tie which has so patriotic-
ally and unselfishly been severed.
Miss Douglas Has Charge of Knitting
Miss Alice Douglas has charge of
all the knitting for the soldiers that
is being done in Ann Arbor. Mrs.
Imogene Reilly gives the instructions
and Mrs. Barrett does the cutting out
of the clothes for French orphans.
Blow Campus Whistle at Noon
People in the vicinity of the campus
now have an opportunity to keep track
of the time, as arrangements were re-
cently made by the University author-
ities to have the power plant whistle
blow at noon, eastern time, each day.
The new schedule for blowing the
whistle commenced at noon today.
I 1 __ _ __ _ _ . ..__ _ _ - __. _ _ _. ,
Miss Wells and Mrs. Bacher and the
members of the Women's league held
a pleasant reception from 4 to 5:30
o'clock yesterday afternoon at Bar-
bour gymnasium. Those in the receiv-
ing line were Miss Wells, Mrs. Bacher,
Miss Mary Porter, the president of
the Women's league; Dr. Pratt, and
Mrs. Rankin. Miss Georgiana Pock-
man greeted the guests at the door.
UNIFORM HOUSE RULES FOR
ALL UNIVERSITY WOMEN
The Judiciary Council has drawn up
the following, acting upon the re-
quest of the University committee of
Part of the Rules
3. In accordance with the ruling
of the University Senate,. there shall
be no mid-week dances.
5. Girls are not to attend moving
pictures on Sunday.
6. All houses shall close not later
than 10 or 10:30 o'clock.
7. Girls finding it necessary to be
out later than the closing hour must
make arrangements with the social di-
8. Engagements for boating shall
terminate at 9 o'clock unless the party
consists of more than two, in which
case 10 o'clock shall be the limit. All
engagements for walking and driving
shall terminate at 10:30 o'clock.
9. Girls expecting to leave town
must make arrangements and leave
addresses with the social director, so
that they may be reached in case of
sickness or telegrams, etc.
10. It is suggested that girls do not
go to men's rooming houses or fra-
ternities either for dinner or calls un-
less assured a chaperon will be pres-
ent. Girls are also advised not to go
to hotels unchaperoned.
THE ANN ARDOR PRESS
Printers to the University of Michigan
and Student Publications
k .-. - j
PHONE NO. 1
IN OUR OWN
PRESS BLDG., MAYNARD ST.
SIXTY SIGNED UP
FOR CHORUS WORK
first part of the program will e com-
posed of miscellaneous numbers,
while the last half is featured by the
Rehearsals will be held every Tues-
day night in the Nickle's Arcade, di-
rectly above the sub-postoflice.
First Concert Wil Probably
About Middle of
Sixty persons signed up for the Draft Examination Place Made Public
chorus at the second meeting of the Men selected in the draft in Washte-
University Choral Union rehearsal last naw county will receive their medical
Tuesday evening. This ttoal is some- examination in the supervisor's room
what smaller than in previous years. of the court house, by Dr. R. G. Mack-
Director Kenneth Westerman states enzie. Examinations will not be given
that the rehearsals for the "Fair El- to any one until the selection of the
len," by Max Bouche, are rapidly pro- draft has been made.
gressing. The concert will probably
be given at the end of the faculty con- The 1917 Summer Student Directory
certs about the middle of August. The on sale at all the bolistores, 25c.
Subscribe for The Wolverine and re- The 1917 Summer Student Directory
ceive a Student Directory free, on sale at all the bookstores, 25c.