he Cadet is a Walk-Over
c - a model with strik-
ies that is as comfortable
as a "broad shape" on
most feet. The price of
leather continues to
advance rapidly - better
get fitted soon-our pre-
sent prices range from $6
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
"sing the same developing formula that we used before the war-we could
sell our wetol 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.
Y' S 719 N.University Ave
Get your Racket
R estrung N ow
FUTURE TRADE INCLINES
Pop. Mat. Wed. f llf Week of
25c to $i-S G A RR IGK Mar. 2
Mat. 5oc to '$i
In 'CEPTION SHOALS"
Four grades of restringing
MENT T OWERESULT
Valk-Over Shoe Store
115 S. MAIN
havelunsurpassed,aecemodations for group photographs,
1546-48 Broadway New York, N.Y
"Amateur Work Handled in a Pro-
619 E. Liberty St.
HAT'S GOING ON
o'clock-Mr. Elmer Grierson
in room 162 Natural Science
g on "Modern Advertising
o'clock-Mr. K. W. Zimmer-
talks in chemistry amphitheater
'he Organization of Research
in a Large Corporation."
o'clock-Adelphi house of rep-
atives meets int the Adelphi
in University hall.
:lock-Dr. C. H. Daragoo speaks
west amphitheater of the Med-
iilding on "The Naval Coast De-
lock-President Harry B. Hutch--
Iks to fresh lits in University
o'clock-Advanced music stu-
give a recital in Frieze audi-
o'clock-Rev. E. J. Taylor ad-
s the Catholic Students in the
2. parlors on "Dogma."
clock-Forestry club meets in
214 of the Natural Science
clock-General G. W. Goethals
in Hill auditorium on "The
uctive Features of the Panama
te council meets at 2:45 o'clock
n the president's office.
al Union ushers report for the
d's lecture on Wednesday.,
scholastic tryouts at 2 o'clock
uts for commissioned and non-
ssioned officers of the infantry
eet at 7:30 o'clock tonight in
G-217 of the Natural Science
ing of the Masques at 5 o'clock
-ow at the Intercollegiate So-
I tryouts for the French play
>'clock today in the Cercle
outs for the Adelphi fresh team
onight after, the meeting of the
ents interested in canoeing and
sports should communicate with
Collins, '17E, 910 Cornwell
uts and assistants to basketball
holastic manager meet at 4
today in the athletic office.
d to Discuss Armed Ship Policy
oval and condemnation of
ent Wilson's policy of arming
int ships Will be heard at to-
meeting of the Adelphi house
resentatives. The society, di-
nto two parties, will discuss the
s of armed neutrality, favorable
ON IIL__ND RUSSIA9
FOOD SHORTAGE PINCHES BOTH
COUNTRIES SAY GOVERN-
Washington, March 12.-Germany is
not the only one of the warring na-
tions on its last legs. Italyand Rus-
sia are making a ,last stand, accord-
ing to war department information,
given out here today.
Italy is in the same position as Ger-
many when it comes to food, for her
production is unequal to the demand,
and coal shortage, a vital matter dur-
ing the war, is another cause for
This official predicted that Germany
would start a great offensive against
Italy within a short time, and by
crushing Italy, Germany could estab-
lish a submarine base at the southern
toe of Italy, which would be one of
the most effective points for the opera-
tion of undersea boats in southern Eu-
Russia's food situation is no better
than that of Italy. Russia is able to
produce enough food, but her trans-
portation facilities are inadequate. As
a result, Russia is, or will be soon,
hungry in spite of food.
If Russia's man-power could be
utilized, the war would be soon ended,
but owing to the poor transportation
facilities, shortage of arms and equip-
ment, about 10,000,000 Russians, other-
wise available for military purposes,
are practically useless.
IRON PANELS ON LIBRARY TOO
LARVE, HAVE TO CUT 'EM DOWN'
Among the numerous delays on the
new additions to the : Library(, the
east wing contributed its share yes-
terday, accounted for, by a mistake
due to the iron workers. The cast iron
panels which are to be placed on the
outside ,of the building, were found
to be too wide. The, iron constructors
in placing the angle iron did not al-
low for its thickness and consequently
the panels are from a half to nine-
sixteenths of an inch too large.
At present a University employee is
cutting the plates to the required size
on one of the machines in the en-
gineering shop. This work on an aver-
age takes the machinist two hours at
a cost of 70 cents per hour, not only
meaning a delay in the completion of
the wing, but an extra expense to the
Prof. C. Bonner to Speak on Play
Prof. Campbell Bonner of the Greek
department will address the Classical
club at 8 o'clock Thursday evening in
Memorial hall. Professor Bonner's
talk will concern the coming Greek
play, "Iphigenia in Turis."
Conservatism in future trade is the
prediction made in the latest news let-
ter issued by Bradstreet. This con-
servatism is due to prevailing high
prices rather than to the uncertainty
of international relations. There also
arises the question whether certain ar-
ticle's of food have not reached a price
which prohibits their consumption.
However, wholesale and jobbing
trade is quite active. Retail trade is
hampered somewhat by weather and
road conditions. The boat building in-
dustry is working to its full capacity.
Automobile manufacturers report also
The car shortage has modified some-
what,-but is still a serious menace,
especially to the lumber industry. A
large number of lumber salesmen have
been called in. Steel and iron show
climbing tendencies. In the foodstuffs,
eggs and potatoes have declined, but
beef, prk, and mutton show a de-
Wheat and flour exports from North
America during the week ending
March 8 total 5,619,053 bushels, an in-
crease of 1,106,716 bushels over the
week previous. Corn exports aggre-
gate 1,284,188 bushels, a decrease of
329,932 bushels. Bank clearing for
the week are $5,720,502,000, showing
an increase ofksix per cent over the
Conditions in Canada parallel to
some extent those in the United States.
Wholesale trade in dry goods is espe-
cially active, but there is difficulty in
getting the material from the mills.
The export of lumber is seriously af-
fected by the British embargo. Bank
clearings show a large increase.
HIGH IN SCIENCE
(Continued from Page One.)
the Lick observatory, was elected di-
rector of the Observatory.
In the winter of 1905-06, the Observ-
atory library and the residence of the
director were reconstructed and en-
larged, in 1916 the shop was estab-
lished and repairs to the instruments
begun, in 1907 the construction of the
large reflecting telescope was under-
taken, in 1908 the students' observatory
was moved to a new location and a
new building added to the original ob-
servatory having a dome for the large
reflecting telescope, clock and class
rooms laboratory, photographic dark
rooms and offices. In 1910 the grounds
were enlarged by the addition of 26
acres of land.
Made Director of La Plata
In 1911 an arrangement was made
with the Universidad Nacional de La
Plata by which Professor Hussey be-
came director of La Plata observatory,
At this time Prof. Ralph H. Curtiss
became assistant director of the Ob-
servatory, in full charge during the
absence of Professor Hussey.
First to Give Instruction
The University of Michigan was one
of the first to give advanced instruc-
tion in theoretical and practical as-
tronomy. As a result of this policy,
extending over more than half a cen-
tury, many important astronomical
positions have been filled by those
who have studied here, and the work
cone by these men has had a wide in-
fluence on the development of as-
tronomy in this country.
What is now the principal building
of the Observatory was begun in 1908
and completed the following year, with
the exception of parts of the dome. It
has a frontage of 44 feet on the north
and a length of 112 feet from north to
south. It terminates in the south end
in a ciricular wall 43 feet high, which
supports the 40 foot dome of the large
reflecting telescope. The building has
two stories, and a basement which is
practically above the level of the
ground. The main room contains of-
fices, clock room, and class rooms.
The second contains offices and dark
rooms. The basemnent contains labora-
Matinees, :o-3:30; Evening, 6:45,
Saturdays-H olidays continuous.
Tues.-13-Lillian Gish in "The House
Built Upon Sand." Also Triangle
Comedy. Evening rye.
Wcd.-14--Frank Keenan in "The Cow-
ard." Also T1riangle Comedy.
Thurs.-Fri.-i5-16 - Myrtle Stedman
and House Peters in "The Happiness
of 'Three Women." Also Bray Car.
Shows at 3:0c; 6:30; 8:: 973.
xoc Unless Otherwise Specified.
Alon.-Tu4 -z 2.13 -Norma Talmadge
in "Panthea"; Christie Comedy,
("Kidding Sister.") 25c.
Wed.-14-Williain Farnum in "The
Price of Silence"; Christie Comedy,
("Cupid's Uppercut.") 15c.
Thurs.- 5-Gladys Brockwell in "One
Touch of Sin" ; Chap. 20 (the last
episode) of Billie Burke in "Gloria's
Romance" ("Love's Reward.") 15c.
do to Hats
Prices: $2.00 to 50e
World's Brightest Musical
One Year in New York
Six Months in Chicago
Big Beauty Chorus
and that famous Girly Galaxy
of Gorgeously Gowned
Seats Now Selingw
We make hats
We sell hats at retail
We carry a big stock
We have the latest all the time
We shape hats to fit the head
We clean and reblock hats
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Next to the Delta
Cor. Packard and State
tories, offices, seismographs, and bat-
The instruments or the Observatory
are interesting. The 12 inch telescope
was the one originally constructed byj Now - Playing - Now
Henry Fritz of New York. The meri-
dian circle was the gift of Mr. Henry JAZ , OREGULARj
Walker of Detroit at the time of the JAZZ ORCHESTRA
foundation of the Observatory. It SLATRO'S
bears the date 1854. The large reflect- MIDNIGHT ROLLICKERS
ing telescope was provided for by the The Musical and Dancing
Regents in 1906 when they set aside Sensation of the Theatrical
$15,000 as an initial appropriation. The Year
instrument was designed at the Ob-
servatory and made as far as possibly JAMES GRADY & CO.
at the Engineering and Observatory The Toll Bridge
shops. In May, 1911, there had been1
expended upon it and its accessories ROTH & ROBERTS
a sum of about $24,00. The glass for The Wop and the Cop
this telescope was made at St. Gobain,
France, and in its rough state weighed, RAE & WYN
about 650 pounds. A Novel Singing Offering
FINAL TRYOUTS FOR PIPIFAX & PANLO
FRENCH PLAY TODAY Clever Clumsiness
All Are Urged to Appear for the
Thirteen Places on Thirteen parts are to be given ont.
Cast Prof. Edward L. Adams, who is in
charge of the play, is anxious to have
Final tryouts for the French play: all those interested, and especially
"Les Pattes de Mouche," will be held men to appear at the tryouts. Com-
at 4 o'clock today in the Cercle Fran- petition is open to the entire campus
cais rooms, when a tentative cast will the requirements being dramatic abil-
probably be selected. ity and a knowledge of the Frencl
"Pearl of the Army"
See it at the RAE
The Little Theatre
language. The play will be presented
after the spring vacation.
Special opening for experienced San-
itary Brush man. Phone 359-M. tf
Patronize Daily Advertisers.
R t 'Y
M \ " ; 4
t . -.
' i z
In large quantities
Big cut in medium weights now in
Double texture waterproof raincoat
given FREE with each suit or overcoat
during this sale.
We do cleaning, pressing and repair-
ing. Work called for and delivered.
D. E. GRENNAN
Klassy Kut Klothes
118 E. Huron St.
SPRING IS HERE!
F. W. Allen, Mgr.
606 EAST LIBERTY STREET