Amatuer Finishing to a Reliable Photographer
who has an established reputation and you will be assured of
Results that will not be a disappointment.
L Y N N 'S 719N.University Ave q
Established 1905, and
Growing bigger and better every day.
Description-Latest Shade-Cherry Tan imported Russia Calf
-high grade English last, one and one-half inch Walking Heel,
Oak Tanned, Welted Sales, exactly as pictured.
Our Price $7.00, Replacement Value $9.00
S. Main St.
We havelunsurpassed .accomuodations for group photographs
1546-48 Broadway New York, N.Y-
"AmateurWork Handled in a Pro-
61 0 E. Liberty St.
PH ONE 948-W
William W. Behringer
11 NICKELS ARCADE
Make It Two.
Coca-Cola is always a mighty welcome sugges-
tion, whether the crowd's hot and "dry" or
just wanting a glass of delicious refresh-
ment. It's the favorite call of millions daily.
Demand the genuine by full name--
nicknames encourage substitution
THE COCA-COLA CO., ATLANTA, GA.
NEXT YEAR ENGLAND WILL
WAR COSTS COUNTRY SUM OF 30,-
120,00) NOW PER
London, May 2.-Next year England
plans to spend $10,513,828,800 in prose-
cuting the war. She is now spending
at the rate of $30,120,000 daily. These
figures came to light today when
Chancellor of the Exchequer Bonar
Law introduced the most staggering
of all England's budgets showing the
tremendous total of $18,499,200,000 as
England's present national debt.
To provide money to meet this vast
financial drain no new forms of taxa-
tion were suggested, but there are a
number. of increases in the present
methods. A 20 per cent increase in
excess profits tax was estimated by
the chancellor as likely to yield $96,-
000,000. An increased assessment on
tickets to theaters and movie plays
was estimated to bring out more than
$7,000,000. Tobacco taxes were largely
Chancellor Bonar Law said the
entry of the United States into the
war had "admittedly altered the fi-
nancial situation." During the war he
said England had expended $20,726,-
War Will Prove
Athlete 's Value
Fine Physical Training and Develop-
nient to Be Demonstrated in
New York, May 2.War is going to
take an awful wallop at athletic sports
in the United States, but at the same
time it is going to be the means of
demonstrating the wonderful effici-
ency in sports that has been attained
in this country.
The baseball player, the track ath-
lete, the boxer, the trapshooter all un-
doubtedly will be seen in action, and
they all have been given training that
will make them valuable.
Baseball training, it has many times
been pointed out, is admirmble for
training nen in the use of grenades
or bombs. There isn't another nation
in the world where baseball is played
as it is in this country. Consequently
there isn't a country where the knack
of accurate throwing is developed.
There is the trapshooter who turns
in his 50 broken birds out of 50 shots,
and plenty of them that pull down 90
some out of 100. It isn't at all mere
speculation to figure that he could do
as well in a trench with a machine
gun to guide or with a rifle glued to
Fine condition, health and no nerves
belong to this class of men. They are
splendid specimens of Americans,
nearly every one of them. A brigade
of them could be fit for war duty
probably in half the time it would
take to prepare as many ordinary men.
They'll be ready when the time
comes. Expressions of willingness to
serve have been heard from the ranks
of every branch of sport. Jess Wil-
lar?'n offer of service probably could
be turned into an unprecedented
stimulus for recruiting. Doubtless if
he attempted it, he could organize
that full brigade with very little trou-
ble. Such an idol as he would be an
attraction for every young athlete in
If Willard's offer could be followed
by every big star in all branches of
sport it would mean a great deal to
the government's preparations to help
crush the kaiser. They probably will
be coming in.
Registrars Favor Grants of Credit
The American association of regis-
trars, at its convention in Lexington,
Kentucky, April 25 to 27, heartily en-
dorsed the principle of granting credit
to all students leaving school to enter
patriotic service of any nature. The
registrars have pledged themselves to
assist in obtaining the use of the uni-
versity registrars' offices as recruiting'
stations, if such an action becomes
necessary. Registrar Arthur G. Hall
attended this meeting.
Try a Michigan Daily Want-Ad.
Best Se.ats $1.5R 50 RtoG S igh
Direct from New York Winter Gardens
'The Showvof Wonders'
AM A uD E ?
15c Unless Otherwise Specified
'Thurs.-3-William Nigh in "The Blue
Strea.k" and Christie Comedy.
Fri.-4-llarold Lockwood and May Al-
lison in ''The Hidden Children;'
Dew~ Comedy, ("T,ockexl Out.")
Matinees, :00-3:30; Evening, 6:45,
Thurs.-Fri.-3-4-Blanche Sweet in "Those
Without Sin." Also Paramount Pic-
tograph, Cartoon and Ford Tra-els.
Admission 15 Cents
Oarder them at once from
The Mayer-Schairer Company
112 S. NMfain Street
Quality at a Lower Price
FACTORY HAT STORE
(Formerly on Huron St.)
Now at 617 Packard
SELLS HATS AT FACTORY PRICES
all the year around
$30 20 $4.000$5.0
values values values U
Every Hat Guaranteed
It pays you to buy your hats at our factory
-we are near you no matter where you
live--a-saving of 50c to $1.50 on a hat brings
us closer together..
Men and PANAMAS $a."Y
Women's and up
We do all kinds of high-class Hat Work
Factory Hat Store
617 Packard-next to the Delta
Corner State and Packard
W. W. MANN, Prop. Phone 1792
Attorneys Hold That Paper Was Justi-
fled in Calling Auto King Anarchist
Chicago, May 2.-Demurrers in the
$1,000,000 suit of Henry Ford against
the Chicago Tribune were argued be-
fore Federal Judge Landis today. The
Tribune's attorneys in their arguments
held that the paper was justified in
calling Ford an anarchist, and that
the defendant was privileged to criti-
ize Ford whether the premises upon
which the criticism was based were
true or not. Furthermore, they argued
that no libel had been committed, and
that charges made by the Tribune
Camp to Remain at Harvard
Cambridge, Mass., May 2.-Word has
been received from the war depart-
ment that an officers' training camp
will not be established at Harvard. De-
spite the fact that the government will
not pay expenses, the present officers'
training camp will be continued'
throughout the summer, although the
attendance will be greatly diminished
by the withdrawal of students who
cannot pay their own expenses.
Union to Send Papers to Trenches
The Michigan Union will extend its
activities to include Michigan men in
the trenches, according to an an-
nouncement by Glenn M. Coulter, '18L,
last night. Song books and campus
news will be forwarded to men who
register at the Union before leaving,
or notify the Union as soon as they
have a permanent address. A register
has been left at the desk in which reg-
istrations can be made.
State Capital Will Go Dry Today
Springfield, Ill., May 2.-The wet
petition challenging the election April
3, when 215 saloons were voted out,
was finally dismissed in the county
court yesterday after wets had failed
in an attempt to amend it.
A second petition asking a recount
of the votes still pends.
Saloons will close at midnight
Continue Courses After Close of School
Berkeley, Cal., May 2.--Classes in
first aid, automobile repair, ,Vireless
telegraphy, dietetics, and other sub-
jects for the emergencies of the war
will be continued between the close of
the regular session and the opening
of the summer session.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.
Try a Michigan Daily Want-Ad.
WHAI'S GOING ON
What every young man wants is a classy looking suit,
that fits. He wants quality, too. You can get all this
and more at a lower price at
Ward's Klassy Kut Klothes
F. \V. ALLEN, Manager 118 E. huron St
4 o'cloc':-Prof. C. L. Meader lec-
tures in Natural Science auditorium
on "Demora y in Russia."
8 o'clock:-May Festival in Hill audi-
2:30 o'co-k-May Festival in Hill
3 o'clock--May Festival in Hill audi-
9 o'clock-Soph engineer dance at
Act 4, scene 2 of "The Merry Wives
of Windsor" will rehearse at 4 o'clock
this afternoon in University Hall.
Out-of-town visitors attending the
May Festival are invited to rest in the
parlors of the Martha Cook dormitory
any afternoon between 2 and 5:30
The fresh lit baseball team will re-
port at 3 o'clock this afternoon on
south Ferry field for the game with
the junior lits.
The All-engineer band will rehearse
at 7:15 q'clock tonight in room 348
All soph lit players are requested
to turn out for the game with the
senior lits at 3:30 o'clock this after-
Alpha Nu society will not meet to-
Drill for soph lits will be held at 4
o'clock in front of Waterman gymnas-
ium. All members of the class are
urgedl to turn out.
Seimen to Strike in San Francisco
San Francisco, May 2.- Prospects
of strike of sea workers loomed big
here today. Members of the sailors'
marine; firemen, water tenders, oilers,
and marine ,cooks unions have asked
the ship owners association for a con-
ference to discuss a demand for wages
of $65 a month and 60 cents an hour
for overtime. They threaten to walk
out if the demand is not met.
MA JEST IC
Today & Tonight
3, 7 and 8:30 P. M.
Only Film of its kind in America
A Sensation f7om start to finish
The well - known French Ac-
Mats. 10c, Nights 10 & 15c
SARAH BERNHARDT SITS UP;
MORE HOPE FOR RECOVERY
New York, May 2.-Mme. Sarah
Bernhardt was able to sit up yester-
day for the first time since she be-
came ill in this city and was com-
pelled to undergo an operation.. Her
physicians at Mt. Sinai hospital issued
a bulletin in which it was said the
strength she now displays "makes the
outlook more favorable."
Socialists Show Desire for Peace
Amsterdam, May 2.-Socialist speak-
ers and socialist resolutions adopted
at May day meetings in Vienna yester-
day emphasized the' desire for early
peace, and insisted Austria's war aims
did not contemplate annexation of ter-
ritory or humiliation of any belliger-
ents. The dispatches did not mention
any disorders in Austria.
Use the advertisng columna of The
Michigan Daily In order to reach the
best of AnnArbor's buyers.
EGIDENT OFFICERS WILL BE
ANNOUNCEI) SOON, SAYS WILSON
A full list of regimental and com-
;ny officers will be ready for publica-
rn by Saturday, according to an an-
uncement made by Major C. E. Wil-
n last night. The appointments are
ing made from among the men hav-
g had sufficient previous experience
enable them to handle troops.
Hereafter, the regiment will march
Ferry field on drill days, in col-
in formation with the band at its
ad. The companies will form on
st University avenue in order of;
,sses, seniors behind the band, fol-
ved by the juniors and sophomores,
th freshmen bringing up the rear.
T. R. IN MESSAGE TO RUSSIANS
URGES MODERATION AND WISDOM
New York, May 2.-A message from
Theodore Roosevelt to the people of
Russia was made public here prior to
the departure of Count Tolstoi today
for Petrograd. The count will deliver
the message. After urging the Rus-
sian leaders to see that their striking
victory is used with such moderation
and wisdom as to prevent all possibil-
ity of reaction, the former president
expresses the keenest sympathy for
their program of religious, political
and industrial freedom.
-There is opportunity in The Michi-
gan Daily Ads. Read them.-