,VAA..A t C.l-1 '9 1.d'At L 1
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 metol 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
Get your Racket
Four grades of restringing
n the old days
was a dress -up
and times have not changed.
5s each lad tried to look his best for
is colleen then, so it is now. And St. Patrick's
)ay comes at the right time-just as you really
eed Spring Clothes.
We don't know who St. Patrick's tailor was
but we do know who ought to be your tailor.
"DRESS SUITS FOR HIRE"
604 East Liberty St. Malcolm Block
havejunsurpassed accemodations for group photographs
DEAN COOLEY UPHOLDS
NAVL MILITIA PLNS
COMPARES NAVY FAVORABLY
WITH ARMY FOR ADVAN-
The following letter from Dean
Mortimer E. Cooley of the engineer-
ing college was received yesterday by
Ensign K. W. Heinrich of the Michi-
gan naval militia:
"Sir:-In view of my interest in the
organization of the two divisions of
the naval militia on the campus, and
particularly in view of the contem-
plated effort to interest more students
in this movement, I desire to add a
word of encouragement to our young
men who may be thinking of joining.
"The navy needs college men and
there are excellent opportunities for
those having aptitude for the service.
The various ranks in the navy cor-
respond in pay to those in* the army.
For example, an ensign in the navy
with a second lieutenant in the army,
a junior lieutenant with a first lieu-
tenant, a lieutenant with a captain,
a lieutenant commander with a major,
a commander with a lieutenant-col-
onel, a captain with a colonel, and a
rear-admiral with a brigadier-general.
The pay of the ensign is $1,700 and
with that are furnished quarters, heat,
and light, or the money equivalent of
them, which may be $300 or so.
"I regard my own training in the
naval service as of the greatest bene-
fit to me in my professional career
and my own service of 16 years as an
active officer in the Michigan naval
militia gives me a feeling of honor-
able pride. I am now on the retired
list of volunteers with Admiral Grif-
fin, engineer-in-chief of the navy, for
such service as I can render in case
this country must engage in war. I
handed my name in three years ago,
believing that action speaks louder
than words. I am now waiting a call
to the colors.
"M. E. COOLEY."
PROF. O. C. (LASER IELLS STUDY
CLASS THAT NATION AL1I8
Shows At 3:00; 6:1R; tz*o; q"
xc:" atrsx ta er rios i~ecstaoc.
Phone 9 M.
Thurs.-i5-Gladys Brockwell in "One
Touch of Sin"; Chap. 20 (the last
episode) of Billie Burke in "Gloria's
Romance" ("Love's Reward.") x1c.
Fri.-16-Lionel Barrymore in "The
End of the Tour"; and Drew Comedy
( 1-fer Obsession.")
Sat.-z 7-Peggy Hyland and Antonio
Moreno in "Ter Right to Live," and
Charlie Chaplin in "E~asy Street."
Matinees, 2:00-3:30; Evening, 6:45,
Fri.-i6-Myrtle Stedmian and House Pet-
ers in "The Happiness of Three Womr-
en." Also Bray Cartoons.
Sat.-17-Dorothy Dalton in "The Fe-
male of the Species." Also Triangle
Comedy. Evening 5c.
Sun.-Mon.-i8-i9 - Fannie Ward in
Betty to the Rescue." lso Holmes
Pop. Mat. Wed. fl Weer of
5cato $Sot. & ARR ICK Ma.c
ac to $ t
in '"CEPTION SHOALS"
Goodhew Floral Co
225 E. Liberty. Phone. 1821
1X46-48 Broadway New York, N.Y
Amateur Work Handled in a Pro-
Pr fesional Way.
619 B. Liberty St.
PH-O MN 948-W
About Every Third Man
ries in his pocket a ivateh that needs our attention.
YOU one of these "third men?" If you are let us fix
es for yo. _
Everything in the line of
fresh cut flowers.
Good variety of flowering
Volland St. Phone, 170-M.
CALLS LATEST ACT
BERMAN WAR MOVE
PROF. 1V. H. HOBBS DESIRES IM-
MEDIATE CONVEMNIG OF CON-
GRESS TO EXTEND SERVICE
That the sinking of the merchant-
man Algonquin is one more act of
war on the part of Germany was the
opinion of Prof. William H. Hobbs, of
the geology department, yesteday as
he openly denounced the affair in no
Professor Hobbs said: "The sink-
ing of the Algonquin can only be re-
garded as one more act of war on the
part of Germany; but Washington
CARL F. BAY
1 4AT'S GOING ON
'clock-Senior laws meet in room
'clock-Women's league party in
o'clock-Orchestra rehearsal for
s' Paradise," School of Music.
'clock-Kentucky club banquets
0 o'clock-Junior laws meet for
oa o'lock-Miss Miriam Wood-
speaks at First Congregational
0 o'clock-Alpha Nu society
Sin Alpha Nu rooms.
)clock-St. Patrick's day party
urch of Christ, South University
'clock-Second sale of May Fes-
tickets at Hill auditorium. ,
0 o'clock - Michigan-Cornell
meet in Waterman gymnasium.
sh lit election from 10 to 12_
k and from 2 to 4 o'clock today
rridor of University hall.
iearsal of "Les Pattes de
he" at 10 o'clock tomorrow in
ercle Francais rooms.
ere will be no meeting of the
sma. club tomorrow night, but
dub play, rehearsal will be held
30 o'clock tonight in the Masonic
amerce club dance at 9 o'clock
ht at Packard academy.
All s,] dents interested in cricket as
played in England communicate with
J. Donges, phone 1580-R.
ASK FOR ADITION TO HOSPITAL
Inadequate Facilities Are Overflowed
by Epidemic Victims
With the scarlet fever and the Ger-
man measles epidemics filling the
contagious ward of the University
hospital, the *need of an addition to
the ward has been called to the at-
tention of the medical faculty and the
city health board. Dr. J. A. Wess-
inger, city health officer; Dr. Nellis
B. Foster, professor of medicine in
the University, and Dr. Reuben Pet-
erson, medical director of the Uni-
versity hospital, will address the city
council on the need of a larger build-
ing next Monday evening.
They wit request the council to ask
the people of Ann Arbor for $25,000
for the addition which will increase
the number ofnbeds from 24 to 48.
At the present time, with only 24 beds,
two patients have been placed in the
morgue, several rooming houses have
been quarantined, and two fraternities
with about 30 members have been con-
fined, due to the lack of beds and
nurses at the hospitals.
Announce Chaperons for Dance
Chaperons for the dance to be held
at the Armory tomorrow evening will
be Mrs. C. B. Green and Miss, Grace
Get your shoes fixed at Paul's Place,
611 E. William St. 5tf
"An aristocratic form of government
is more favorable for the production
of great scientists than a democratic
society because there is a larger leis-
ure class that is thus able to devote
their energy to deep scientific study,"
was the keynote of Prof. Otto C.
Glaser's lecture on "Supernationalism
in Science," before the study class on
international relations, last night in
room 301, University hall.
The speaker stated that there is no
room for a petty national spirit in
science, implying that supernational-
ism is the great incentive to the de-
velopment of science. Mere national-
ism hampers, while to have real
growth the narrower spirit must be
disregarded in the wider outlook of
science as applied to the development
of the whole human race.
Comparing science and letters, Pro-
fessor Glaser said, "The republic of
science is a very real thing and be-
side it the republic of letters is a
mere figure of speech." He further
added that science will uphold the
two great moral qualities, humanity
announces that the
changed. 'Overt acts'
ed a wide range of
rages but confidence
Congress should be
situation is un-
have now cover-
in Germany is
called at once if
are to replace
CONTRACT FOR $100,000,000
GIVEN BY NAVY DEPARTMENT
New Ships to Be Largest and Most
Expensive That Have Ever
Washington, March 15.-The larg-
est single contract ever awarded by.
the navy department, amounting to
over $100,000,000, was completed to-
day when Secretary of the Navy
Daniels announced awards for con-*
struction of four battle cruisers and
six scout cruisers.
A statement b; i he department de-
scribes the new ships as 'the largest
and most expen I'e cver built in this
country or in th, vcrld." All the
ships are to be fi. s>A at the earliest
moment in which. it is phvsically pos-
sible to complete them ;nder exist-
POET, HISTORIAN, PROPHET,
AND ORATOR ARE CHOSEN
Senior lits yesterday elected Alber-
tire G. Loomis, class poet; Olga E.
Shinkman, historian; Harold A. Fitz-
gerald, prophet, and Ralph M. Car-
son, orator, at a meeting held in room
101 Economics building. The reports
of various committees were heard.
The social committee announced that
a dance and smoker would take place
in the near future.
Officer from France Visits in City
Lieutenant Zinn of the French
army and former student of -the Uni-
versity of Michigan, has been in Ann
Arbor recently. Fighting under the
colors of the foreign legion the lieu-
tenant participated in the Champagne
drive which was the first great of-
fensive launched against the Ger-
mans. After spending six months' in
a hospital recovering fsom wounds
Lieutenant Zinn entered the American
aviation corps in France. He is now
home on a furlough.
Dancing classes and private lessons
at the Packard Academy. tf
Henry WV dtbai
"Burning the Caude"
Special Athletic Carnival
John H. Wilson, '18, who was quar-
antined at his rooming house at 1014
Cornwell Place with scarlet fever, has
been removed to the contagious ward
of the University hospital.
W. Lee Watson, '17E, was taken sick
with pneumonia Thur'sday morning
and removed to the University hos-
No new cases of.scarlet fever among
the students have been reported to the
University health service, although
the German measles cases are aver-
aging two or three daily.
A new plan has bean instigated by
one of the fraternities, of having all
the members of the fraternity take a
medical examination at the University
health service. The exn:nination will
be in the form of blood tests, record
of past sicknesses, family history, and
David A. Macdonald, '1IL, who was
operated on for appendicitis, is re-
SENIOR LAWS WILL ELECT
VALEDICTORIAN AND ORATOR
A senior law valedictorian and class
orator will be elected at a meeting
of the class at 4 o'clock this after-
noon in room B of the Law building.
It is desired that all members of
the class be present and that the
chairmen of all the different class
committees have their reports ready.
Hogan, 'I1, Sworn In as Councilman
WV. H. Hogan. '18, recently elected as
a council representative from the J-lit
class was formally sworn in last
Try a Michigan Daily Want-Ad.
by universal military service the army
that politics gave us eight months
ago. We should have at once the anti-
espionage and conspiracy legislation,
the need for which became apparent
two years and a half ago, but which
was not introduced into congress until
near the close of the last session.
If our navy is to be even reason-
ably effective we need both the officers
and men. Several hundred of the
former can be obtained by graduating
the classes at Annapolis a year in ad-
vance and there are in private life
some 50,000 time-expired navy men
who could be induced to re-enlist if
provision were made by congress for
Shirts made to measure. G. H. Wild
Co.. Leading Merchant Tailors. State
D. E. GRENNAN
Six Concerts - - - - - - - May 2,3,4, 5
PUBLIC SALE OF BLOCK "B" SEAT TICKETS
$5.50 ($2.50 with Pre-Festival Cover Coupon)
Saturday, March 17, 8 A. M. Hill Auditorium
SPRING IS HERE !
606 EAST LIBERTY STREET
greatest fllu ica1 £vent"