LVll%-"i £A..J1IJ'6LHC1L I
What more do you want?
THAN LYNDON'S GUARANTEE
"Upon receipt of any roll of film we develop if you find a single defect we
will not charge you one cent for developing." And we still give you
PEACE TIME'S PRICES. Peace Time's Quality because we are still
using the same developing formula that we used before the war-we could
sell our metal for a fabulous price and "get along" the same as others do
but no! We must give you the best and that's what you get when you take
your films to LYNDON'S.
L Y N D 0 N ' S 719 N. University Ave
are now ready.
made now will be reserved.
J. K. Malcolm
have unsurpassed accomodations for group photographs
1546-48 Broadway New York, N.Y
"Amateur Work Handled in a Pro-
fessional Way. I
6 19 E. Liberty St.
AT'S GOING ON
.2 o'clock-February number of In-
der on sale.
z to 5 o'clock-Junior lit election of
esident and councilman in the cor-
or of the Library.
o'clock - Pablo Casals-Harold
,uer concert in Hill auditorium.
o'clock-Soph engineering basket-
.1 practice at high school auditor-
':30 o'clock-A. M. Dudley speaks
the University branch of A. I. E.
in room 348 engineering building.
3 o'clock-Prof. A. R. Crittenden
es illustrated lecture at Classical
.b Teeting in room A Memorial hall.
Bishop Edward D. Kelly will speak
the Catholic Study club on "Mir-
es," at 7:30 o'clock this evening in
K. of C. parlors, corner of Huron
Senior pharmic class will meet Fri-
y at 3:30 o'clock in room 300 of the
Draftsmen club will meet Saturday.
A. Loring will deliver a short ad-
ess. An election will be held on
Dr. H. H. Cummings of the Univer-
y .health service will meet all men
.o are interested in Red Cross
irses in first aid to the injured at
0 o'clock this evening in the; west
dical amphitheater. He will also
et all townspeople at 7:30' o'clock
norrow evening at the down town
inch of the Y. M. C. A.
LNESS OF ,FATHER KEEPS
HART FROM ATTENDING MEET
At an early hour this morning, A. S.
rt, '17, was called to Chicago by
serious illness of his father and
a result Hart resigned as Student'
ancil delegate to the convention of
iference councilmen at Purdue,
.rch 1, 2, and 3. H. A. T~ylor, '17E,
s been appointed to fill the vacancy.
NATE PASSES PENSION FOR
wIdow OF GENERAL FUNSTON
Washington, Feb. 27.-The senate
ay passed without objection a reso-
ion by Senator Phelan of California
anting to the widow of Major-Gen-
1 Funston a pension for life of $100'
r month. The bill is expected to
ss the house at once.
e Wood Signs Up With Indians
Cleveland, Feb. 27.-Joe Wood'
ned a contract this afternoon to
ch for the Indians during the com-
season. His figure would not be
nitiaticn Banquets, Dinner Dances,
ncing parties. Delta Cafe.
SPEAKS TO TRYADS
W. R. Melton of Detroit, Explains Plan
of Burroughs Adding Machine
In a lecture attended by about 50
members of the Tryads and other stu-
dents in the business =administration
department last night, W. R. Melton,
advertising manager of the Burroughs.
Adding Machine company of Detroit,
explained the organization and meth-
ods of the advertising department of
that company. He stated that the am-
bition of the department was to be of
service to the salesmen in the field
and that they were not looking for
inquiries on their individual adver-
The organization of the department
is based upon the idea of securing good
advertising by making good
advertising men. Conferences are reg-
ularly held to bring the men together
for mutual benefit. Mr. Melton ex-
plained the new idea of indirect ad-.
vertising through the customers of a
concern and he illustrated this part of
his talk with examples of the litera-
ture which the Burroughs company
uses for this purpose. He told of the
plans and results of the different
"better business" campaigns which
this company has conducted.
After his address the meeting was
left open to questions from the au-
dience and the opportunity was taken
advantage of by inany. Mr. Melton
also talked on general advertising and
the preparation for advertising work.
Professors Cut Up at 'Deestrick Skule'
With a cast of University professors
and their wives, the Women's society
of the Congregational church present-
ed "Deestrick Skule" last evening in
the high school auditorium. Prof. A.
W. Smith, with Prof. J. R. Rood and
Prof. L. C. Karpinski selected Sa-
manthy Allen, teacher of the class. A
school day was represented by a
"spell down," history, songs, and
poetry. "Exhibition Day" brought
forth rounds of applause when Secre-
tary Shirley Smith sang a take-off on
"Yankee Doodle Dandy," and Prof J.
W. Bradshaw recited poetry.
Dressed in old fashion clothes, hoop
skirts, pig-tails, high top boots, Bus-
ter Brown collars, galluses and over-
alls, the cast produced a realistic pic-
ture of a "Deestrick Skule," "cutting
up" in such a way as to delight the
Magazines for "Y" Reading Room
Large numbers of magazines and
newspapers have been ordered by the
"Y" for the reading room in the base-
ment. As soon as the large table for
the basement has arrived the maga-
zines will be filed ready for use.
Featuring hot soda for zero weather.
Bloomfields. N. University.
OFFER MANY COURSES FOR
1911 SUMMER SESSION
POLITICAL SCIENCE AND SEMIT-
[CS GIVEN; NEWBERBRYRESI-
DENCE TO BE OPEN
Announcements were made yester-
day by 1917 summer session officials
that two noted professors of poltical
science would be here, that semitics
would again be taught, and that New-
berry residence would be open to wo-
Raymond G. Gettell, professor of po-
litical science in Amherst college, and
Prof. Stanley K. Hornbeck, of the Un-
iversity of Wisconsin, will teach cours-
es in political science. Prof. Hornbeck
comes under the auspices of the Am-
erican association for international
conciliation and will teach courses in
public international law and United
States diplomatic relations. He is an
authority on the eastern situation and
gives an interesting course.
Prof."R. T. Crane of the political
science department will offer courses
in American government and munici-
pal government. History of American
diplomacy, and British government
and administiation will also be given.
Prof. Leroy Waterman will again
give courses in semitics including Is-
raelitish history and prophecy, the
ethnic faiths, and a beginners course
in Hebrew, Assyrian, or Aramaic.
Newberry residence will be open for
the summer and will accommodate 68
women. Undergraduates who wish
to room outside of Newberry residence
must get the approval of the acting
dean of women. Miss Agnes E. Wells,
social director of women at Newberry
residence, has been appointed acting
dean of women for the 1917 summer
session and all applications for rooms
should be mailed to her.
Cuban Rebels Lose at Camaguey
Havana, Feb. 27.-It was announced
last night that the forces under Col.
Pujol occupied Camaguey, capital of
Camaguey province, yesterday morn-
ing almost without resistance on the
part of the rebels. The political pris-
oners held in Camaguey since the out-
break of the revolt were set free by
the loyal troops and complete order.
At the plantation "La Crisis," in
Santa Clara province, near the border
line between that province and Cama-
guey, heavy rebel forces under Jose
Miguel Gomez and other prominent
rebel leaders, Sunday attempted to
surprise the government troops under
Col. Collazo at the same spot where
Gomez signally defeated the Spanish
in the war of independence. The reb-
els, however, although they attacked
fiercely on front and flank, were badly
defeated, losing 50 killed and many
Mrs. Wilson's Sister Dies at Roanoke
Roanoke, Va., Feb. 27.-Mrs. Mathew
Maury, sister of Mrs. Woodrow Wil-
son, died here yesterday after an op-
eration for peritonitis.
The funeral will be held this after-
Interment will be in Evergreen cem-
Mrs. Maury had been Ill only a few
days. She was the second daughter
of the late Judge William Bolling of
Wytheville, Va., and was 51 years old.
She is survived by her mother, three
sisters, five brothers, her husband,
Mathew Maury, and two daughters.
Wisconsin Weather Hinders Lectures
Madison, Feb. 27.-Snow storms and
cold weather caused the cancelling of
33 engagements by speakers sent out
by the lecture department of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin Extension divi-
sion last month. Snow blockades on
railroads and fuel famines were the
chief difficulties. More than 210 en-
gagements were filled last month in
spite of the weather.
Fresh Eggs Drop Few Cents in Price
Chicago, Feb. 27.-Eggs took a tum-
ble on the local wholesale market to-
day following unusual heavy receipts.
Fresh eggs dropped from 411-2 cents
to 35 cents per dozen, while ordinaries
declined from five cents to six cents.
Retail prices, which until a few days
ago were between 53 cents and 60
cents a dozen, have dropped to as low
as 40 cents.
Shows at 3:00; 6:30; 8001 1:30
ioc Unles s therwise Specified,
Sat.-24-Alice Joyce in "Whom the
Gods Destroy"; Charlie Chaplin in
"The Rink" (Ret.) 15c.
Mon.-26-Francis Bushman and Bev-
erly Bayne in "The Diplomatic Serv-
ice" (Ret.) Christie Comedy.
Tues.-27-Emily Stevens in "The
'Wager" (Ret.) Christie Comedy.
Wed.-28-Marie Dressler in "Ti'llie
Wakes Up." Comedy.
M&afitlees, 2:00-3 ,o Evening, 6:45,
Wed.-28-Baby Marie Osborne in "Joy
and the Dragon." Also Pathe News.
Thu.-Fri.-Mar.--2-Kathlyn and Thomas
Holding in "Redeeming Love.
Sat.-3-Franck Keenan in "The Sin Ye
San.-Mon.-a-5 Pauline Fredrick in "The
Goodhew Floral Co
225 E. Liberty. Phone 1321
Everything in the line of
Good variety of flowering
Volland St. Phone, 170-M.
SURVIVOS OF LACNIA
RELATE PITIFUL STORY
THREE AMERICANS LOSE THEIR
LIVES IN SINKING OF
Queenstown, Feb. 27.-The horror
of the Laconia's destruction grew this
afternoon as the stories of its sur-
vivors were pieced together, and with
it came to life a story of women's
bravery and defiance that stirred
Queenstown to its depths. When the
rescuing patrol brought the survivors
into this port there was a -'defiant
sound of voices from its deck. Eager
observers made out the picture of
disheveled women snatched from death
in the cold waters of the sea, stand-
ing forward on the little boat's deck
and leading in the singing of "Rule
First there was a tall stewardess
and cuddling close to her breast a
tiny baby that was almost lost in the
numerous wrappings of her life belt.!
The pitiful company straggled across
the gang plank, and were met with
eager sympathy. The y were hurried
to a fleet of waiting automobiles and
carried to the Queen's hotel.
Eight Perish from Cold
The sufferings of the survivors had
been intense. The night air was bit-
ing cold. They were exposed from
just before midnight to just before
dawn. Eight of those who stuck to
the frail life boats when the giant
Cunarder slowly sank' perished from
Three Victims Are Americans
Queenstown, Feb. 27.-Thomas Cof-
fey, a negro member of the crew from
Baltimore, .lost his life when the La-
conia went down, Counsul Frost cabled
the state department this afternoon.
According to the consul the Hoys and
this negro are the only Americans so
far known to have lost their lives.
London, Feb. 27.-A quiet voiced
but determined mannered successful
American business man, Austin Hoy,
36 years of age, urged his right upon
President Wilson to avenge the kill-
ing of his mother and his sister in the
Laconia sinking. Austin Hoy cabled
President Wilson today demanding
that the death of Mrs. Mary Hoy and
Miss Elizabeth Hoy be avenged, and
requesting the privilege of being the
first volunteer if a citizen army was
raised. Otherwise he declared he
would enlist in the British army.
Banquets and Dinner Dances ex-
clusively. Delta Cafe. 27-8, 1-2-3-4
A Delightful Comedy
The Singing Four
McCords & Tate
Thurs. "JAZZ" BAND
William Fox presents
in this thrilling story of a woman's
"Her Double Life"
Pop. Mat. D IK 1 Weekof
Wed. Best TR I T Feb. 26
AL. JOHNSON in
ROBINSON CRUSOE JR.
Also the new $50,000 Fox Comedy
HANK MANN Ian
teghe Cloud Puncher"
CHAPLIN'S ONLY RIVAL
CONTINUOUS S H OW
YARlt()WI)_ A LE PRISONERtS A RE
Q UARAN T NE I N (1ER31 A NY
American Citizens Are Safe and Well
Rit Subject to Berlin Meas-
Berlin, Feb. 27.-"The release of the
Yarrowdale prisoners, though ordered
some time ago, unfortunately cannot
be carried out for the moment, as a
case of infectious malady occurred in
the place of their residence," said a
statement issued by the official press
"This, in the interest of neutral)
countries,\ necessitates quarantinej
measures for a number of people
about to leave Germany. It is hoped
that the quarantine will be of short
duration only. American citizens are
safe, and well," continued the report.
National Suffragists to Aid Uncle Sam
Washington, Feb. 27.-The appoint-
ment of a committee headed by Mrs.
Carrie Chapman Catt, president of the
national woman's suffrage association
and including Mrs. J. Borden Harri-
man and Mrs. Helen Gardener to act as
an intermediary between the govern-
ment and the association's 2,000,000
members in the event their services
should be needed in a war crisis, was
announced today. This step is the re-
sult of a mass meeting here Sunday
under the auspices of the association,
when its entire membership was pledg-
ed to the government to aid in war
work if the need arises.
Basketball Game Reported by Wireless
Madison, Wis., Feb. 27.-Wireless' tel-
egraphy was used to report the recent
Wisconsin-Ohio State basketball game
played in Madison. The account was
sent to Columbus, O., play by play, as
written by a Daily Cardinal reporter,
and the complete story was received
five minutes after the game ended.
Both universities have efficient wire-
less equipments, and the success of the
trial was such that radio reports are to
be used for other games with universi-
ties which have suitable apbaratus.
The use of wireless does away with
holding up a report waiting for a clear
GERMANY ANNOUNCES GAINS
IN LAN) AND SEA WARFARE
U-Boats Disperse Destroyers; Repulse
English Attacks in Arras
Berlin, Feb. 27.-"During the night
of Feb. 25 and 26 our torpedo boat
forces under command of Captains
Pellesen and Albrecht advanced into
the English channel beyond Dover and
Calais and into the Thames mouth,"
said an official statement this after-
noon. "The English destroyers were
encountered and were forced into an
engagement, and after a violent ar-
tillery fire dispersed. Several of them
were damaged by shells and avoided
further fighting by a hasty retreat.
Our boats suffered no losses or dam-
Berlin, Feb. 27-Enemy troops that
entered German trenches east of
Arras have been ejected by counter
attacks, the official German statement
declared today. Numerous advances
by the English between Ypres and the
Somme were repulsed with but one
exception, it is declared. One trench
was penetrated. In the eastern the-
ater the extreme cold is gradually de-
creasing, with the result of a renewal
A. 1. liudley to Speak here Thursday
A. M. Dudley, sectional engineer for
the Westinghouse company of Pitts-
burgh. will deliver the principal ad-
dress at the meeting of the Univer-
sity branch of the A. I. E. E. to be
held at 7:30 o'clock Thursday in Room
348 of the :Engineering building. Mr.
Dudley will speak on "Induction
Motors." The lecture is open to all
Harry D. Ketchum, 19, 516 WaInut
street, who was recently confined to
the contagious hospital for diphtheria,
is rapidly improving.
Ramon E. Merino, '17E, 110 South.
Ingalls street, was taken to the Hom-
oeopathic hospital yesterday morning,
where an X-ray was 'taken of his:
ankle, which was broken at Weinburg's
last Saturday evening.
Dancing classes and private lessons
at the Packard Academy. tr
For fine Watch Repairing, J.
Chapman, Jeweler, 113 S. Main St.
Let us plan a unique dinner dance
for you. Delta Cafe. 27-8, 1-2-3-4
D. E. GRENNAN
W E Solicit all the little breaks and bends
that occur in your home among eye-
glasses, rings, hat pins, brooches and such like
SPRING IS HERE!
CARL F. BAY
606 EAST, LIBERTY STREET