IlL PF 'iOO
96 FT. SHERIDAN C
(Continued from Page One)
George A. Cadwell, Jr., Clarence W.
Campbell, Francis C. Carl, Thomas
F. Carson, Harry R. Chapman, Ernest
K. Chapin, Edgar S. Chipman, Chester
C. Chopp, Paul Victor Clark, LeRoy A.
Clark, Walter D. Cook, Howard J.
Cook, Guy R. Cover, Valoir Earl Cross-
ley, James E. Croushore, Joseph W.
Cummins, Albert 0. Cuthbert; Otto 0.
Davidson, Edward C. Davis, Leslie F.
DeMar, Jacques Epps Denebein, Arth-
ur W. Dew, Robert L. Drake, Edwin J.
Draper, George Duffield, Ralph 0. E.
Dunn, George N. Earle, E. Tevis Ed-
wards, Jay L. Evarts, Ben C. Fair-
man, John Franklin Farrell, Bernard
F. Ferneau, Howard T. Fletcher, Law-
rence H. Fleck, Joseph Freedman,
Martin D. Friedman, Stanley M. Fried-
man, and Charles E. Futch.
James R. Gabell, Gerald A. Gale,
Paul E. Garvey, Clarence E. Godshalk,
Emanuel S. Goldberg,"William R. M.
Goldstein, Vivian D. Gould, Robert F.
Grindley, Joseph B. Grigsby, John A.
Haesler, Ralph A. Hammer, Edward
M. Hampton, Charles C. Hamill, Don
M. Harlan, Donald I. Harris, Lawrence
G. H ay"wood,;Harold Herman, Harold G.
Heym, Walter R. Hickler, Lawrence
D.,Heitt, Thomas D. Hinshaw, William'
W.'Hinshaw, Florian H. Hiss, Joseph
V. Hodgson, Edwin F. Hatlzman, Mer-
win W. Haltzman, George 1. Hutche-
son, Helim H. Hulbert, William H.
Ingham, and Stuart Irvine.,
Sault J. Jaffe, Sigismund Janowski,
Thomas R. Jeffs, Earl M. Johnson,
William P. Johnson, William G. John-
ston, Melvin F. Kelly, Frank B. Keogh,
Harry D. Ketchum, Harold M. Kiefer,
Carl M. Krueger, Edwin A. Krueger,
David R. Ladore, Sidney I. LaFever,
William J. Lambert, Donald L. Law-
rence, Fred D. Leonard, Donald T.
Lester, Harold P. Lindsay, Roy E.
Lounsbury, Orison A. MacNaughton,
David C. Maltby," Walter F. Manley,
Howard B. Marshall, William G. Ma-
son, Earl Miles, David B. Mindlin,
Bruce. S. Loulton, James R. McAlpine,
Kenneth A. McCorry, George P. Mc-
Mahon, Arthur F. Neef, and George B.
R. Gebhardt, Gills Barr, Albert J. Lent,
and Steward N. Lawson.
Pierce McLouth, Norman K. Track-
ett, Leslie G. Estep, Leland H. Phelps,
Bentley F. Adams, Bruce O. Logan,
Harry O. Maurer, Donald W. Hunter,
Norman J. Smith, Guy S. Shoemaker,
Allen F. King, William R. Harrison,
Clarence N. Johnson, Frederick J.
Pfluke, Gordon F. Godley, Wellington
T. Urch, Louis G. Herman, Kohn Her-
bert, Edward F. Moore, George H.
Roderick, Frank H. Holmes, and John
UNION AND"Y" COOPERATE
ORGAMIZATIONS ARE UNITED FOR
RECREATION OF ARMY ME"
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
These are days when we are all
pulling together. At no time Inthe
history of Michigan have the Michigan
Union and the Y. M. C. A. had so
much in common. While the Union
IGet your ,
We hale a full line of
Sailors and Panama
Straw Hats from $1.50 to
Between the Theaters
Your Floral Needs
GIVEN SPECIAL ATTENTION BY IS
i - 11 , .
213 E. LIBERTY
has a large field of its own and the
University *'Y" a distinctive work,
nevertheless in many opportunities for
service, they have united their ef-
In an article of Friday's Daily on
"Lane Hall and the Army Mechanics"
the impression was given, because of
a misunderstanding in an interview,
that the entire recreational program
for the army mechanics was being
cared for by the University Y. M. C.
A. It is true that the army mechanics
are using Lane hall every evening,
writing letters, playing games, singing
and reading, and that the building has
become a recreational headquarters
for the boys.
The recreational program, however,
was not prepared alone by the Y. M.
C. A., but by a large committee call-
ed in fact by Frank Bacon, social di-
rector of the Michigan Union. On
that committee are representatives of
the student body, faculty, churches,
Union, and "Y." Neither the Union
nor the "Y" are particular about get-
ting credit for whatever is done or
may be done for the enlisted men at
Michigan. The organizations are glad
to have the student body and the pub-
lic know that in all matters that con-
cern both the Union and the "Y" the
two organizations join forces and call
in others that may be of help.
One other matter. Lane hall has
not been turned over entirely to the
army mechanics. It is still head-
quarters for its regular work and is
open to the entire student body.
N. C. FETTER, JR.,
General Secretary University "Y."
D. E. Grennan
The Custom Tailor 606 E. I
Cousins & Hall UNIV.A
PHONE 115 Members of Florists' Telegraph Delivery Associal
YOUR SPRING SUIT
' will be carefully tailored of the new de-
New Model, distinctly our own.
Hoover Steel Ball
farm is so near the school that it af-
lows the students to study trees in all
stages of their growth," he added.
Professor Young advises, for the'
protection of the Edison company's
woods along the Huron, that any stu-
dents building fires along the river
put them out with water, or at least
cover the embers with earth, as a wind
will often fan the embers into a flame
and start a serious conflagration,
D E -2 J/sin,
Straw -Hat Debut
Made on Campus
Straw hats again make their debut
on the campus.
$Y FARM That the straw hat can now be
worn without exciting any acts of
Jnknown; violence on the part of onlookers, is
Pre- evidenced by the fact that two new
"straws" were seen on the campus
farted on Since all movements are started by
afternoon the efforts of one or two people, and
g farmer since May 15 is regarded as the ofi-
ne. Prof. cial opening day of the straw hat sea-
y depart- son, it is generally expected that this
own how will be followed by a number of oth-
everyone ers. Some one has said that these first
rm to be hats have been worn as a result of
leave it. a request for "seedy looking" indi-
the most I'll have to send home for my sail-
iversity," or," said one lad. Another was heard
ned over; to say that he would have to upset the
t back to cupboard in search of his.
ver other Base Ball Supplies-all kinds at
ause this Cushing's.-Adv.
Louis N. Osterman, Robert J. Pate,
Thomas B. Pauszek, Fred J. Petty,
Edward Pheney, Martin A. Phillips,
Julian H. Pitzle, James K. Pollock, Jr.,
Louis B. Pollock, William F. Poorman,
Huge V. Prucha, Donald H. Rankin,
John M. Rau, Edgar L. Rice, James A.
Rings, Vincent H. Riorden, Maurice
Ripps, ?James A. Rolls, Francis E.
Ross, Samuel R. Resenthal, Jacob E.
Rosenburg, Gail E. Rush, Erwin T.
Sanborn, Louis H. Schimmel, David
R. Scott, Theodore Sedgwick, Herbert*
G. Selby, William J. Seidel, Horace P.
Shaw, Donald C. Shelton, Clayton S.
Shoemaker, Hollis Lamoyne Sigler,
Severin F. Skarbinski, Marion D.
Slaughter, Seth Berridge Slawson,
Chester B. Slawson, Benjamin F.
Smith, Fred L. Smith, Raymond C.
Smith, Raymond' D. Smith, Edwin D.
Snyder, Frederick R. Snyder, Earl H.
Spiegsbergei, George L. Stater, Clar-
ence A. Steinmer, John A. Stewart,
Merle C. Stitt, Samuel Swersky, and
Frank G. Sztmanski.
Fred G. E. Tadlock, Ralph R. Tall-
man, William Trabell, Frederick M.
Thompson, Gerald . Thrum, Dean W.
Titus, Joseph V. Tracy, Richard C.
Travis, L, M. Tuttle, Alexander P. Van
Brunt, Herbert F. VanEwegen, Louis
B. Van Weiber, Peter J. Van Rossum,
Clare Richard Varty, Karl H. Velde,
Howard S. Velleman, William Horace
Waggoner, David A. Watts, Edward
Watts, Stuart Weaver, Pierce Weyl,
Henry Whiting, Russel Willcox, Rus-
sell Stanley Williams, Edward Wish-
ropp, James S. Wolstein, Harold W.
Wormley, Gerald Sterling Wood, and
Earl C. Yates.
Following is the names of the alter-'
nates who will be called in the order
printed below if any of the students
in the above list fail to appear at the
Ray Van Volkenburg, James F. Beal,
Clinton H. Dearborn, Lloyd P. Laver,
Leon L. Shippy, Francis C. Nolen,r
John T. Finley, John H. Pilkington,
Perry P. Hutchinson, Charles A. Bur-
ton, Roy E. Grindy, Issac A. Hill, John
C. Edwards, Paul V. Carrick, Ralph
N. DuBois, LeRoy P. Scott, Mark G.
Ilindelang, John H. Harding, Richard'
B. Marshall, Wendell Mason, Joseph
Dr. George A. May has arranged the
following inter-company baseball
games at 2 o'clock this afternoon on
Second regiment-Company E, vs.
company G, and company F vs. com-
No make-up classes will be held
from 9 to 11 o'clock this morning in
Waterman gymnasium on account of
the class games.
GEO. H. FISCHER
312 National Bank Bldg.
C r' Ot I1J.
Will appreciate the excellent cuisine and d
service of our
Cadets will fall in line opposite
Hill auditorium at 4:15 o'clock Mon-
day afternoon and march down to Fer-
ry field to attend the Varsity baseball
Drill will be postponed Tuesday
afternoon, although members of the
R. 0. T.C. will march in the Red Cross
parade at 2 o'clock.
grof. Henry C. Adams will lecture
to the cadets at 4:15 o'clock Wednes-
day afternoon in Hill auditorium.
Six reels of motion pictures, manu-
factured and- released by the United
States government, will be shown at
7:30 o'clock Wednesday night in Hill
auditorium. Attendance is compulsory
for the cadets, and the 'secretaries,
of the various colleges have made ar-
rangements not to have any bluebooks
scheduled for this evening. The lec-
ture will start at 7:30 o'clock in
brder that the cadets'may return to
their studies after the performance.
An attractive place to bring your friends for a ci
afternoon tea as well as-a most inviting place to have
luncheon. In the heart of the shopping district.
LUNCHEON SERVED DAILY- 1-2
SATURDAY-DINNER FROM 5-7
A LA CARTE SERVICE AT ANY TIM
TABLES RESERVED BY PHONE
--i -~ -
225 for three
1 Leave Copy
FOR SALE-Two May Festival tickets
for each of the following concerts,
Friday afternoon, Friday evening,
Saturday afternoon. Call 1203-M.
SALESMiAN--Don't pass up this op-
portunity to make big money during
the Summer and.to obtain valuable
business experience. We have the
best seller of the year. Needed in
every home, office and factory. 100'
per ceit profit. A postal will bring
free particulars. Write: Milwau-
kee-Western Sales Co., 143 Fourth
St., Milwaukee. Wisconsin.
o wash dishes. In-
Why Delay Longer?
Just received a complete stock of beautiful
Prices from $20.00 to $400.00
TERMS TO SUIT YOU,
GRINNELL BROS.; 116 S. Main st.
Regular drill and a definite base-
ball playing schedule for the remain-
der of next week will be announced
Illinois Will Train Fraternity Cooks
Managers and cooks for fraternities
and clubs throughout the state of II-.
linois are to be offered instruction in
the selection and service of meals ac-
cording to conservative requirements,
as one of the courses given during the
summer session at the University of
Illinois. The course will consist of
two lectures and two three-hour lab-
oratory periods a week and will be
open to any cook or manager who has
had one year of experience. The lab-
oratory fee will be $2.50.
Mrs V. C. Vaughn Hostes
The annual May lunc
local chapter of the Dau
Revolution was held Thu
home of Mrs. Victor C. V
W. G. Doty, the presiding
a report of the recent
congress in Washington
supplemented by the acc
W. H. Wait, the state re
war league work of the
In addition to the loc
there were 25 represent
other chapters present a
The Daily's specialty
every one. Let us serve
Patronize our advertises