Srir, ±ii. rili-iUA 1/1-6lL I
That is the word that describes Lyndon's Kodak Sale.
A New Bargain every day. Look them over.
'O' OLE N
"I may be crazy, but I am going to sell these 50 shop worn Kodaks."
L Y N D 0 N ' S 7191N. University Ave
are now ready. A selection
made now will be reserved.
OF STATE OPENS TODAY
S At. R ICK
J. K. Malcolm
MORE THAN 320 STUDENTS
SOws at 3:00, 6:10 8:00: 9:30
4 oe Unless Otherwise Specified.
Thu.-22-June Caprice in "A Mod-
ernCinderella'; Chap. 7, "Gloria's
Romance" ("The Telltale Envelope.")
e have unsurpassed accomodations for group photographs
4,-/1546-48 Broadway New York, N.Y
"Amateur Work Handled in a Pro-
619 E. Liberty St.
BRITISH FORGE AHEAD ALONG
FRONT NEAR GUEUDECOURT
he Girl of the
use Peters, Anita Stewart
and an all stargast
st a Drama
K---A Wonder Photo Play
"omorrow, Sat., Feb. 24
int Devil and Woman
.S GOING ON
London, Feb. 22.-Successful enter-
prises were carried out by our troops
last night on .different points along
On the Somme front we seized a sec-
tion of the enemy's trenches north of
Gueudecourt and took 21 prisoners.
The enemy's trenches south of Ar-
mentieres were entered on a front of
some 650 yards. Our troops penetrat-
ed deeply into the enemy's position,
inflicted many casualties, and captur-
ed 44 prisoners.
We also raided the enemy's lines
southeast of Ypres on a front of 500
yards and reached his support line.
Many Germans were killed and sev-
eral dugouts and mine shafts were
destroyed. Great damage was done
the enemy's defenses. One hundred
and fourteen prisoners were captured
including one officer, and four ma-
chine guns were brought back. In
all these enterprises our casualties
were slight. The total number of
prisoners taken in the last 24 hours
Our artillery was active during the
day north of the Somme and at a
number of points between Armentieres
Paris, Feb. 22.- Both artilleries
were active in the region of Butte de
Mesnil and on the right bank of the
Meuse in the direction of the Cau-
rieres wood and Bezon Vaux. Our
artillery caused an outbreak of fire
in the enemy lines on the western
outskirts of Grand Chenay.
An enemy surprise attack on one of
our small posts in the sector of Cham-
brette farm failed.
There Were no developments of im-
portance during the night.
:30 o'clock--Regents meet in Reg-
s' room, law building.
o'clock-Opera chorus rehearsal
o'clock--J-lits nominate president
i councilman, 101 economics build-
o'clock-Women's league athletic
iquet in Barbour gymnasium.
ner at the Union.
o'clock-Opera cast rehearsal at
o'clock-Mrs. Helen B. Montgom-
speaks at Methodist church.
30 o'clock-Alpha Nu Debating so-
y meets in Alpha Nu rooms. So-
y cup tryouts.
o'clock-Scott Nearing speaks in
o'clock-Engineering society dance
o'clock-Mr. C. F. Angell speaks
ngineering society dance tickets go
sale to the campus Friday at the
uartet to Sing at "Y" Banquet
'he Wesleyan male quartet will sing
ight at the business men's dinner
the city Y. M. C. A. The function
scheduled for 6:30 o'clock and cov-
will be laid for 200. The speakers
Warden Disque of Jackson, L. E.
ta of the Briscoe Motor company,
i E. L. Mogge of Indianapolis. Col-
e men who are interested are in-
ed to attend.
)ancing classes and private lessons
the Packard Academy. tf
With 320 names of out of town del-
egates actually in, regIstration for the
State Student volunteer convention
which opens this evening in the Meth-
odist church is exceeding the highest
number planned for by the committee
in charge. More than 80 names are
also in from this University, although
registration is not announced to begin
until 3 o'clock this afternoon.
Women of the various churches of
the city have agreed to serve four
meals to the delegates at a special
rate. It was formerly planned to have
these meals served in the Methodist
church, but the increase in numbers of
the out of town students necessitates
serving in the Presbyterian church at
the Ame time.
Practically all of the delegates are
expected to arrive in Ann Arbor by 6
o'clock this afternoon. Registration
opens at 3 o'clock, and University stu-
dents and townspeople who wish to
attend the conference are asked to
sign at Lane hall at that time. Those
who wish to take meals with the del-
egates from other schools may make
arrangements to do so when they reg-
A tour of the campus has been made
possible foqr the visitors, and each of
them is to be furnished with a campus
guide-book by the University. Boy
scouts and camp fire girls of the city
will act as guides to show the visitors
to the places where they are to be en-
Sessions of the conference are sched-
uled for 7 o'clock this evening, 8:30
and 10:30 Saturday morning, 4 o'clock
Saturday afternoon and 7 o'clock Sat-
WOLVERINE SQUAD -
TIES ORANGE 43-43
(Continued from Page One.)
O'Brien (M), second; Scofield (M),
third. Time-4 4-5 seconds.
45-l!ard high hurdles-Ellis (S),
first; Brown (S), second; Lange( S),
third. Time-6 1-5 seconds.
440-yard dash-Peterson (S), first;
Huntington (M), second; Fontanna
(M), third. Time-551-5 seconds.
High jump-Simmons (M), and
Ellis (S), tied for first; Haigh (M),
third. Height-5 feet 10 inches.
Mile run-Carroll (M), first; Wat-
son (S), second; Newkirk (S), third.
Time-4 minutes 33 2-5 seconds.
300-yard dash-O'Brien (M), first;
Scofield (M), second; McClellan (S),
third. Time-34 4-5 seconds.
Pole vault-Baumgartner (S), first;
Kesler (M), second; Clapp (S), third.
Height-11 feet 6 inches.
880-yard run-Newkirk (S), first;
Peterson (S), second; Carroll (M),
third. Time-2 minutes 22-5 seconds.
Relay.race-Michigan (O'Brien, Har-
dell, Robinson, Scofield), first. Time-
2 minutes 19 2-5 seconds.
"PNEUMATIC" MAIL DELIVERY
NOW UP TO HEAD POSTMASTER
Washington, Feb. 22.-All the man-
datory provisions of the senate amend-
ment to the postal bill continuing
pneumatic tube service contracts in
New York, Philadelphia, Boston, Chi-
cago, St. Louis, and Brooklyn were
struck out by the house today, but the
provision of $1,000,000 "for the trans-
mission of mail by pneumatic tubes or
other similar devices" was left in.
That would leave the matter of tubes
to the postmaster general's discre-
tion. The question, however, will come
up again when the bill goes to con-
ference between the two houses.
Dr. N. S. Hardikar to Speak in Detroit
Dr. N. S. Hardikar, grad., will de-
liver a lecture on "Present Problems
of India" at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow
night before the Friends of India so-
ciety in the Utley branch library of
45 Baseball Men Report at Penn
Pennsylvania: But 45 men reported
at the first varsity baseball practice,
as against a turnout of 75 for the
Mati.ees, 2:003:30; Evening 6:45.
Fri.- 23-Vivian Martin in "The
Sat.-24-Bessie,:Barriscale in "Bawbs o'
Blue Ridge.' Also Triangle Comedy.
Sun: Mon.-25-_6-Marguerite Claek in
Snow White." 6-Reel Spcia.
Evening, 15c. Attend matinees.
Tues.-27-Douglas Fairbanks in "The
Matrimaniac.' Also iriangle Com-
edy. Evening, rsc. Attend matinees.
Goodhew Floral Co.
225 E. Liberty. Phone 1321
Everything in the line of
fresh cut flowers.
Good variety of flowering
Volland St. Phone, 170-M.
(Continued from Page One.)
Willis Brodhead, '17E, member
board in control-"I'm awfully pleased
at the way the board voted."
A. E. Stoll, '17L, member board in
control-"My vote today as a mem-
ber of the board in control of athletics
expressed my sentiments."
James Thomas, '18L, member board
in control-"I am glad of it. I had
no doubt but that the student ,body
was back of the movement."
E. A. Baumgarth, '17, editor Inlander
-"I have nothing to say upon the
Elmer Brandell, captain 1917 base-
ball team-"I am mighty glad to hear
that Michigan is going back to the
conference. It will help athletics,
especially in football."
Glenn M. Coulter, 118L, president
Michigan Union-"Personally I have
favored a return to the conferencehfor
Maurice F. Dunne, '17L, student
councilman-"A return to the confer-
ence will mean more to Michigan than
the extermination of the co-eds."
A. S. Hart, '17, president Student
council-"The sooner we get back in
the conference the better it will be
for Michigan athletics."
A. E. Hecker, '17E, president senior
engineer class-"In view of the 1917
football schedule I am in favor of a
return to the conference."
,outs B. Hyde, '17E-"Michigan is
making no mistake by returning to the
E. E. Mack, 17, manager the Ath-
letic Program--"I am whole heartedly
in favor of going back and I hope that
the Regents will vote for our return."
It. L. McNamee, 117E, former editor
the Technic-"I am highly in favor of
a return to the conference. A big
thing for Michigan athletics."
I. A. Niemann, '17, Varsity center
-"I am heartily in favor of it, and glad
to hear it. One of the best moves
Michigan could make. We can now
be 'Champions of the West' again."
E. F. Walsh, '17, manager Michigan-
ensian-"Michigan's return to the con-
ference will do much to bring back
the prestige in the West and Middle-
west which she has lost since leav-
M. W. Welch, '17, president Y. M. C.
A--"It is the, best news I have heard
sin'ce I have been at Michigan."
James Whalen, '17E, Varsity end-
"I am strong for it. It is the only
place for us. We can get no good
competition in the East by being cham-
Fri.-23-Viola Dana in "Threads of
Fate"; Drew Comedy.
Sat-24-Alice Joyce in "Whom the
Gods Destroy"; Charlie Chaplin in
"The Rink" (Ret.) 15c.
pions of Washtenaw county."
H. 11 Zeiger, '17, Varsity quarter-
back-"I am in favor' of the return to
the conference. It will be an incentive
to bring strong athletes to Michigan.
Our football schedule in. the past few
years has not helped to bring any
good athletes to the University."
Romer Heath, '07, general secretary
of the Union-"I am glad to hear of
the board's decision; it is a. good busi-
Toledo University Professor Lectures
Tonight in U-Hall
Professor Scott Nearing, who was
dismissed from' the University of
Pennsylvania for his radical utteranc-
es on economical questions will speak
on "Working and Owning for a Liv-
ing" in University hall at 8 o'clock to-
Professor .Nearing, who is now
teaching political economy at Toledo
University, and has been lecturing in
various parts of the country since
his dimissal from Pennsylvania, comes
to Ann Arbor under the auspices of
the Intercollegiate Socialist society.
Shirts made to measure. G. H. Wild
Co., Leading Merchant Tailors. State
(Continued from Page Three.)
of getting together on a basis that will
be acceptable to both sides. When -the
reunion come. as come it will, the
alumni here, almost to a man, will wEl-
come it with the utmost enthusiasm.
and will give thanks that all differ-
ences are settled and forgotten."
Present Situation Bad
Mr. Sherman, in giving his persional
opinion on the matter, says:
"I am unqualifiedly and enthusias-
tically in favor of renewing relations
with the conference colleges, if such
an arrangement can be made. I am in
favor of forgetting the past and look-
ing only to the present" and future. 1
believe that the present situation is
productive of positive injury to both
the alumni and the University. I be-)
lieve that the resumption of relations
with the conference colleges would
mean a-re-awakening of loyality and
spirit that will result in lasting good
to' both under-graduates and alumni,
as well as to the University itself."
WHITNEY THEAE Mat. a
(Continued from Page One.)
The investigations which have been
going on in regard to the conference
situation for the past several months
were kept secret, and it is doubtful if
many people knew that the athletic
board was contemplating such a step.
The "return-to-the-conference" agita-
tion has been felt everywhere among
Michigan alumni, however, and where
the referendum was used a strong
sentiment in favor of going back to
the West was evidenced.
We Are Taking Orders for Canes
606 E. Liberty
WATE Solicit all the little breaks and bends
that occur in your home among eye-
glasses, rings, hat pins, brooches and such like
CARL F. BAY