..r .--r * -
WRITE~S OF WORK
James R.. cAlpine
lal to The Michigan Daily)
Sheridan, Ill., June 5. -- It is
rident that the 2,500 cadets,
iting a number of universi-
the Middle West who arrived
onday, will not be allowed to
ate in any frivolous joy rides.
the first day of the camp,
[es were organized, provision-
ers and non-commisioned of-
were appointed, complete
nt was issued, and a hard
amp is located a short dis-
rom the other barracks. It
of about 20 rows of bar-
nd overlooks Lake Michigan.
re 16 companies, each of ap-
tely 150 men. Each company
s two barracks, and a mess
diately after arriving at the
he cadets were assigned to
es and commenced unpack-
cleaning guns, bayonets, and
uipment. After the first din-
company streets were clean-
companies were organized,
iipment was issued to each
nd, though the cadets were
isly overworked, they were
nstantly on the alert.
Men Represent Michigan
hundred and ninety Michigan
re reported so far. This is the
contingent of any of the uni-
represented, and it was
ecessary to put about 40 of
a in 'a company composed
of fellows from Kansas Agri-
college and M. A. C.
nain difficulty out here seems
he variety in uniforms. Many
other schools allow leather
o be worn, and these "putts"
be abandoned. Michigan men
Id that "web" belts must be
ted for. the leather ones, the
that .most of the University
C. cadets use.
et Admitted to Aviation
1 C. Heym, from Michigan, re-
telegram yesterday to the ef-
t he had been accepted for
service. He left for the nav-
ion service at Boston. Heym
[M. C. A. official "informed us
eball games will be held
on Saturday afternoons. Al-
mre have no drills at this time,
not allowed to leave the post.
t plans of the Y. M. C. A.
the formation of teams from
the various schools represented here.
It is probable that the officials will
make a request that the teams be
supplied with old uniforms by the
schools they represent.
The schedule in vogue at the
camp is as follows:
First call at 5 o'clock ;assembly at
5:15 o'clock; breakfast at 5:30
o'clock; drill from 6:30 to 11:30
o'clock; lunch at 12 o'clock; school
from 1 to 4:45 o'clock; retreat and
inspection at 5:30 o'clock; dinner at
5:45 o'clock; movies, lectures, study
hours, etc., from 6:45 to 8 o'clock;
call to quarters at 9 o'clock;'and taps
at 9:30 o'clock. Parades and Satur-
day inspection will be held at such
hours as are ordered.
Saturday's program differs from
that of other days in that there will
be no school in the afternoon, and
that the men will be given an extra
half hour before "taps." Cadets are
allowed to sleep until 6:45 o'clock
Sunday morning, and will have neith-
er drill or school on this day.
Members of the First regiment will
take arms at 4:15 o'clock this after-
non and proceed to the Arboretum,
where they will be drilled. The mem-
bers of the Second regiment will go
to Ferry field at 4:15 o'clock for ex-
tended order drill.
Final examinations for the gas en-
gine men in the first training detach-
ment will be given today. The other
mechanical units, blacksmiths, car-
penters, gunsmiths, and machinists,
will complete their course tomorrow,
finishing the course in two days less
than. eight weeks' work.
The entire first detachment took. its
second long, hike yesterday afternoon,
in place of the regular Wednesday
afternoon drill. They went down.
Glen-*Drive to the island. From there
they went down the river and re-
turned to the barracks about 5
1(unnig the Scale
Nora Crane Hunt, of the Univer si y
School of Music, will present the fol-
lowing pupils in a recital at 8 o'clockI
this evening at her home, 311 South
Fifth street: Lois Winch, George D.
Wilner, Carl Martzloff, '20, Aimee
Renkes, '20, Anna Barton, Alice Rom-
inger, Winona Beckley '19, Marjorie
Whelan, David Nash, '20 Eva Feet-
hame, Irene Skinner,Otillee Supe, Rob-
ert McCandliss, '18, Ester Cristennelli,
Mrs. George B. Dyason, Edna Apel,
The accompanists will be: Dorothy
Haymaker, Emily Powell, '19, Ruth
Shepard, Laura Whelan, Mrs Schneid-
Robert Dieterle, '18, James Hamil-
ton, and Lois Johnston, of the SchoolI
of Music, have been engaged to sing
at the June Festival to be held this
evening in Flint, Mich.
* * * * S* * * * * *
A T T HE TH EAT E RS *
The 13onstelle Conpan, a '
Mary's Ankle," at the Garrick. *
TODAY . *
Wuerth -- "Hidden Pearls,"
layed by Sessus Hayakawa. Also *
olmes' Travels and comedy. *
Orpheum - Roy Stewart in *
Paying Tlis Debt." Also Key-
one comedy, "A Playright
Arcade - Constance Talmadge *
"The Shuttle." Also Christie *
oni odv "vi. to TIN VOtr" ''
Pop. Mats, fl DI
Tue., Thur. f IU
Sat., 25&5 :c 1DETROIT
25c, S0c &
THE BONSTELLE COMPANY
"' ary "sAnkle"
SHOWS AT 3:00, 6:30, o:o, 9:30
isg. Unless Otherwise Specified.
S urs 6-Consitnc e Falmalge in
The Shuttie" and Christie Comedy,
"Five to 1'ivc" oc.
'ri-71-ConSaance I'alnnadge in "'he
Shuttle" and Charle Chaplininn"A
Dog's ILife." 22c, tax ,3c.
Sat-- --I larry ocyand l Iorence
l)eshon in "A lachelo'; Ch "
and Charle Cana ma
Tif a a c, ita 3c.
Cleaned, Bleached and Reblocked
In the latest shapes, with all new trim-
"ngs. ooks just like Ntw We "se
no acids. We do only tig lass work
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St.. ne t to ahe Delta
.II llIllii;6l1 ii Iiilf llh JII@6 li ll llii
Afternoona:3o and 4:00
Evening-7:oo, 8:oo and zo:o1
BOOKINGS FOR JUNE
- hurs- Fri--6--Scssue 1hayakawa
- 'lidden IPearls." Also HoIm
- Trav els and Comedy.
S at- largcrite F'isher in "1
1 ±'r1nt 1e omant" .Also Wcek~
Sun-A lu- 9-10-lse Ferguson
C "he Song of Songs." Also Mat
Sennett Comedy, :A Waiitress Safe
- 'Fos-WVed -- i-2-'. S. Hart in "'
BandIit ;and the Preacher." Al
S "agle E0ye," No, i4.
- ThurFri -,,-14-George Beban
"One More American." Al
Iolmes Travels and Comedy.
Afternoon-2:3o and 4:oo
Evening-7:oo, 8:oo and xo:oo
BOOKINGS FOR JUNE
T+ars-Fri-6-7--Roy Stewart in "Pa
ng his Debt." Also Keystone Co
r dy, "A l'layright Wrong."
-* . Sat t rederick Warde in "hIeart
'zra Ceer." Also Weekly and Co
FiSun-MVon -o-10-Willinm Desmond
- An llonest -Man," Also Seri
, "Vecgance and the Woman," No.
TChar- -- -Ilary P'iclkford in "i
. little P1rincess,' Also "hagle EyI
\o. I4. (Ret.)
\\ ed 12---lsie Ferguson in "The R
o(7Jenning Cushing." Also "Eaj
Eye," No. 14. (Ret.)
- t l'-II4-Claire Anderson
"1Jle. Paulette." Also Keysto.
Comecdy, "Mlr. L'riggs' Classes.",
- *lluui l1'zb&i~liDtU34iii**t.l1sift.Iaa
CulfliQ1A, I I v e>to.'rt .
Miss Ada Grace Johnston, of the I
School of Music, will give a student's Will pay cash for 1,000 second hand.
song recital next week. The following Medical, Dental, Law Books-Biddle,
will appear on the program: Mildred Nickels Arcade. -Adv.
Van Armberg, Anna Noble, '20; Flor-
ence Walton, '20, Laura Miller, And- Let us do your decorating during
rey Westfall, Fromilda Young, Gert- summer vacation. Phone 237. C. -1.
rude Greening, '20. Major & Co.--Adv.
__________________ z~ FrMI
Sweeping Clearance of
Wome's uits, Coats and Drmnsesses
Phil C. Pack, '18, has enlisted in
the navy, with preliminary rating of
yeoman, and will leave atkthe end
of the week for Great Lakes, where
he will enter a school for candidates
for paymasters' commissions.
Pack enlisted in the army ambul-
ance service last June, but was dis-
charged for physical disability after
training for three months and being
rcommended for a commission. He
is a member of Phi Kappa Sigma and
Pi Delta Epsilon fraternities. He
was Associate Editor of The Daily
during the -first semster.
David Lovell, Wounded, to Return
David Lovell, of the British army,
now confined in the Canadian gen-
eral hospital -at Kirkdale, Liverpool.
is expected to arrive here the latter
part of this month, according to word
received here by his father, Tom Lov-
ell, Ann Arbor's cobbler-poet. The
wounded Britisher writes that he is
Here is an unexcelled opportunity for the well dressed college girl'to add a
distinctive suit, coat or silk dress to her wardrobe for a smal sum of money.
SUITS ARE HALF PRICE
A great many of these suits are simply, yet smartly tailored models in navy blue serge and -poplin-just the kind of a
suit you will be able to wear when you come back to school next fall, until nearly Christmas.
Many other styles to choose from in tan, grey, black and other colors.
want to make $100 or more
ring vacation with an article
itself? Has no competition
iniversial demand. Write at
RUDOLPH, 1130 Wells Bldg.,'
FORMERLY PRICED FROM $25 TO $50
COATS ARE HALF PRICE
Summer velour, serge, poplin; and Poiret twill are the materials from which these good looking coats are made.
By Frances Hodgson Burnett
styles are represented in the collection from the loose roomy knockabout coat to styles featuring clever belt and pocket ar-
rangements, and effective button trimming.
Colors are tan, green, grey, rose, several shades of blue, and all the latest spring shades.
FORMERLY PRICED FROM $20 TO $40
tance Talmadge has
mne famous through
portrayal of high-
"ed charming American
in "Scandal," "The
eymoon," and "The
is at her best as the
htful heroineof "THE
$30, $32.50 Foulard Dresses, $24.75
These foulard dresses furnish the cool and Practical
summer dress which every girl needs in her wardrobe. Es-
pecially suitable for traveling.
Some have clever vests and collars of white Georgette.
Others have Georgette sleeves and collars of white organdie.
Colors are navy blue, grey, and green figured in white.
$37.50, $50 Silk Dresses, $29.75
Not a dress in this lot but has an air of individuality.
Made of Georgette crepe, taffeta and shantung, they form
a most attractive collection of afternoon and sport dresses.
One which is especially pretty is of a soft blue Georg-
ette, combined with mouse colored taffeta and trimmed in
mouse colored wool embroidery.
A striking sport model is of water blue shantung, with
an overskirt effect.
I CONSTANCE TALMAD
iy and Tomorrow
ECIALS OREN'S SER -SEVF BUY A CASH CA