Al %..~Z AA'..A~1l~ L.~fLLL~ I
Bring in your old hat and we will allo wyou 50c toward a
new one. From $2.00 up.
We have the Stiff or Soft Sailors,
Ask to see our sport coats from $8.50 to $10.00.
Flannel Pants from $5.00 to $6.00.
also a large selection of
J. F. WUERTH CO.
Next to Orpheum
ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Wadhams & Co.
Your Floral Needs==
Are BEST SAl ISFIED By Us
Cut Flowers Flowering Plants
FLOWERS FOR DECORATION
-=COUSINS & HALL
1002 S; UNIVERSITY AVE.
Members of Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association
They Ought to Serve
TO BE HELD AT BARTON LAKE
IN SEPTEMBER; LIMITED
TO 200 PLACES
For the first time Michigan women
are being given the chance to take
training in a national service school
near at home. The sixth national serv-
ice school to be held at Barton lake
in September is now a surety and has
received its charter.
Although a middle vest school,
every American girl of 18 years of age
is eligible, providing that she is will-
ing to be innoculated for typhoid, or
can pass a satisfactory blood test two
weeks before entering the camp.
The time of the camp has been espe-
cially arranged for the weeks im-
mediately preceding the opening of the
first semester, in order to save time
and railroad fare for Michigan girls,
but thus far very few of them have
made application. Places are limited
to 200 and are being rapidly filled by
Illinois and Ohio girls.
Scholarships are being offered to
girls unable to pay the tuition which
is $30, besides an enrollment fee of
$5.00. Information can be obtained
from Mrs. W. H. Wait, chairman of
the committee in charge of the school,
and application should be made by
postal card to Miss Alice Evans, at
ICE CRE AM
At Your Favorite Fountain.
Ask for it.
TWO AMBU1LNCE UNITS
TO BE COMPLETE FRIDAY
ENLISTMENTS TO BE MADE UN-
DER SUPERVISION OF LOCAL
According to the plans of the com-
mittee in charge of the formation of
the two University ambulance units,
the final selection of the men and the
enlistment in the government service
will be completed by next Friday
night. Due to the fact that the enlist-
inent papers have not arrived yet, this
is not definite, but it is expected that
they will be here at least by that
Committee to Select Men
The selection of the personnel and
the enlistments will be made under the
supervision of the local committee.
This committee is checking over the
:scholastic records and inquiring into
the character of each of the appli-
cants. All men interested in this work
will meet at 8 o'clock tomorrow night
al the Union. At this time each man
will appear before the committee for
a personal interview. After enlist-
ment the men will be under the direct
supervision of the war department and
will receive their orders from Wash-
Government to Pay Transportation
Information regarding the time that
the men will be ordered to leave Ann
Arbor or sail for France has not been
received as yet. The government will
pay all transportation charges. The
enlistment will be for the length of
the war and will be in the medical di-
vision of the army. All men who con-
template entering one of these units
are urged to remain here until final
instructions from Washington are re-
ceived and the enlistments made.
The physical examinations which
are being made each afternoon from 2
to 4 o'clock at the health service must
be complete by tomorrow night in or-
der that results may be used by the
committee in the selection of the men.
Applicants Number 162
Twelve more men registered yes-
terday, bringing the number of appli-
cants to 162. Registration will be
open today. Out of the number who
are found to be eligible the 72 men
will be chosen for the units.
The committee whichhascharge of
the organization of these units con-
sists of the following men: Dr. Louis
P. Hall, chairman; Dr. H. H. Cum-
Inings, Dr. James Breaky, Prof. Joseph
A. Bursley, Prof. W. T. Fishleigh,
Homer Heath, and Dr. Francis Bacon,
state director of the intercollegiate in-
ILIT ARY RAILROADING TO BE
OFFERED IN SIMMER SESSION
FOR ELECTRIC REPAIRS
OF ALL KINDS CALL
Washlenaw Electric Shop
The Shop of Quality
If its not Right we maake it Right
Phone 273 200 East Washington Bt.
CULTIVATING THE CLOTHES SENSE-
No way to do it but to see as many clothes as pos-
sible that are excellently made-of well-combined
colors-and of graceful lines.
Coming to the Hutzel Shop often will show you
what to wear and how to wear it.
STATE STREET JEWELERS
MAIN !ND LIBERTY
SPECIAL ORDER JEWELRY
EYE GLASS LENSES GROUND IN OUR OWN SHOP
Hats & Caps
In new Shades
The American Law Book Co.
27 Cedar Street
SENIOR WOMEN ASKED TO FILL
OUT ALUMNAE RECORD BLANKS
Alumnae record blanks have been
received at the University Y. W. C. A.
and the Association of Collegiate
Alumnae asks that all senior women
fill out one of these blanks for the
use of the association. The aim of
the blanks is to list the experience of
each of the graduating women in club
work, social service, philanthropic
work, and church or Y. W. C. A. work,
in order that the alumnae association
may help them find their field ofT
greatest usefulness after leaving col-
All those wishing to fill out the
blanks should apply to Miss Freda
Siegworth at Newberry hall at once.
TOPS AND BANDS ARE CURVE CUT
TO FIT THE SHOULDERS. 2 for 30c
REMOVE BOOKS FROM LIBRARY
READING ROOMS TO STACKS
Books in the main reading room and
in the upper reading room of the Li-
brary are being moved into the stacks
of the old building where they will
remain until the finai work on the
new stacks has been completed. The
new shelves are being painted and
will be ready for use within a short
Due to the excavations for the new
building, the 12-inch high pressure
fire main at the side of the Library
is being moved to the east. Three
hundred feet of new sanitary sewer
is also being put in at the east side
of the building.
The city council last night in its
most important meeting of the year,
passed the 1918 budget which amount-
ed to $181,158, an increase over the
amount spent to run the city last year
of about $22,000. The council also set
the date for the charter revision elec-
tion back two months, to August 14.
with registration to come on August 8.
The Ann Arbor company of the 31st
regiment, Michigan national guard,
will be recruited up to full war
strength as soon as possible. It is
in need of 60 men, and until they are
secured a recruiting officer will be at
the armory to receive applications
from 1 to 8:30 o'clock daily.
At noon yesterday the local Y. M. C.
A. army pledge fund had reached
$1,021, almost a sixth of the pledge
made by Ann Arbor, and more than
one-tenth of the pledge made to the
state committee by the workers of
Washtenaw county, according to a re-
port made by Secretary H. L. Wester-
man of the city association yesterday.
This report refers to the city of Ann
Arbor only, as the other localities are
working separately and reporting at
the headquarters from time to time.
Albert Clark, 1103 West Huron
street, and Arthur Parish, 322 Packard
street, filed their applications for citi-
zenship in the county clerk's office
yesterday. Both were former subjects
of George V.
Harlow Grey, son of Mr. and Mrs.
A. Grey, 119 North Fifth avenue, re-
ceived an appointment to the United
States military academy at West Point
yesterday. He will leave in a fort-
night to enter the school.
Leave Copy a C -1opy
Quarrys and Students
TDa RSI Supply Store
A D VE R T ISU-, G
To meet the demands of military and
civil railroading, both in the United
States and in Europe, the University
of Michigan summer session for 1917
will offer an extensive course in civil
,ind military railroads.
The work open to juniors, seniors,
and such special students that may
have had sufficient preliminary train-
ing, will include courses in railroad
location, railroad construction, and
the general engineering problems
which confront railroad engineers and
A study of the operation of the rail-
road during war time and the change
brought about in the conditions at the
front due to the introduction of the
automobile will also be made.
Princeton: Out of the 142 men who
were recommended for admission to
the reserve officers' training camps
this summer, 117 were accepted.
Princeton is represented in all of the
13 camps and, with the exception of
Fort Myer, Va., all of the camps ac-
cepted every applicant.
Oregon: The general scholastic
average of all students enrolled in the
university has fallen off 93 points
since the last averaging of grades in
the spring of 1916. Statistics show a
decline from 2.004 to 1.911 for the
Indiana: Plans are now being
formulated to make the university a
Red Cross training center to which
women from all over the state can be
sent to learn the making of surgical
dressings and other hospital supplies.
Chicago, at present, is the only train-
ing center for such work in the cen-
Princeton: Establishment of a New
Jersey training camp at Princeton
from June 25th until September 1 has
now been practically assured. Ad-
mittance to the camp will be granted
not only to students and graduates,
but also to young men over 17 years
of age and who are approved by their
various schools and colleges.
Cornell: Candidates for admission
to the United States cadet schools of
military aeronautics, one of which is
to be located here, must be college
graduates, or must have passed cred-
itably at least three years of work in
a college or scientific school.
Chicago: Fifty-one uniforms have
been distributed to the men of the uni-
versity ambulance corps and will be
worn not only in drills but also in
classes and work on the campus. The
corps will be ordered into service be-
fore October if preparation is suffi-
1107 So. Univ. 1107
Has Moved to
700 Marquette Bldg.
MILLION OHIO WOMEN GRANTED
RIGHT TO VOTE FOR PRESIDENT
Columbus, 0., May 22.-One million
Ohio women today were granted the
right to vote for presidential electors
in the fall of 1920.
Although the act, signed by Gov-
ernor Cox Feb. 21 was subject to a
90-day referendum, anti-suffragists
failed to secure the needed number of
signatures to prevent it becoming a
Ohio is the fourth state in the Union
to grant women partial suffrage, fol-
lowing the lead of Illinois, North Da-
kota, and Indiana.
Eleven other states have full suf-
Faculty Men to Raise $40,000 for "Y"
Columbus, 0., May 22.- Faculty
members of Ohio State university are
being canvassed in a whirlwind cam-
qaign to raise $40,000 for Y. M. C. A.
war work. The university Y. M. C. A.
is undertaking the campaign.
I can duplicate any lena. J. I.
Cht-man, Optrometrist and Jewele~ri'
FOR RENT- Large furnished single
room for next year. Desirable lo-
cation. Instructor preferred. Phone
FOR RENT - Large sleeping-porch
and suite, near campus. Phone
1643-M. 22-27 incl
LOST-Long,, blue raincoat made by a
Toledo firm. Finder please call
LOST-Conklin fountain pen with
chain safety attached. Finder leave
at Daily office. Reward. 22-3-4
LOST-The Michigan Daily can recov-
er that lost article through its class-
WANTED- To buy a standard make
visible typewriter. Address S. C. A.,
WANTED- Canoe blanket-must be
first class. Call 69-M. 20-2-3-4
FOUND-Monday, a fountain pen.
Owner may have same by calling at
324 E. Jefferdson St., apartment 2
and paying for this ad. 23
AN INTELLIGENT person may earn
$100 monthly corresponding for
newspapers; $40 to $50 monthly in
spare time; experience unnecessary;
no canvassing; subjects suggested.
Send for particulars.'National Press
Bureau, Room 2558, Buffalo, N. Y.-
prompt service, call
Delivery. Phone 830.
LET US SEND YOU
AN ASSORTMENT OF VICTOR RECORDS
on our twenty-four hour approval plan! Select a dozen numbers, you
would like to hear in your own home. Phone us, 1707, and we will
VICTOR VICTROLAS FROM $15.00 TO $300.00
116 SOUTH MAIN STREET