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October 13, 1918 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-10-13

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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results.

Folks

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SUNDAY SERVICES IN
ANN ARBOR CHURCHES
Methodist Episcopal Church
Bishop Hendersoil, of this district,
will speak at the morning services at
10:30 o'clock this morning.
First Presbyterian Church
The morning services will be held
at 10:30, at which Rev. L. A. Barrett
will speak on "Justice and Peace."
The young people's society will meet
at 6:30 o'clock tonight.
First Baptist Church
The sermon at 10:30 o'clock this
morning will be delivered by Rev.
Frank W. Padelford, D.D., of Bos-
ton. At Sunday school, 12 o'clock,
Professor Leroy Waterman will be-
gon a course of study on "The King-
dom of God." Guild meeting will be
at 6:30 o'clock tonight. The sub-
jcea is, "Fall In."
Community Chapel, Miller Avenue
Community meeting at 3 to 4 o'clock
this afternoon. Mr. Wells will speak.
Special music.
First Congregational Church
At morning worship the sermon
will be on "Laodican Listlessness,"

Prophesies Great
Future For China
Mr. Tung, a newly arrived student
from China, is very enthusiastic over
the future of his nation, both from a
political and economic viewpoint.
"China is a great nation," he said. "I
do not say it in a boastful spirit but
with all our man power intelligently
directed Itoward right production,
with all our natural resources, and
with the help and the efforts of the
thousands of returned students from
abroad, it will not be long before we
will be a strong democracy and as
true a republic as this country.
"The awakening in China is not
confined to the educated class nor
solely to the officials, but it has tak-
en hold of people in every walk of
life. The movement that crystallized
several years ago was not a spon-
taneous act, it was the result of a
slow movement that dates back some
30 odd years, when Dr. Sun Yat Sun
was famous in Chinese politics. The
idea grew and matured just seven
years ago.
"This day," speaking of the celebra-
tion recently held, "is more than a
'Bastile' day, more than a mere day
in Chinese history, for I believe that
the reawakening of some four hun-
dred millions of people will have some
real effect upon the relations that
will exist among nations in the near
future. China is doing her part in
this war by sending a quarter of a
million of her best manhood to
France and she is going to do more
in Siberia where she is better sit-
uated to protect the Allied and her
own interests. The United States has,
indeed, a great responsibility in up-
holding the ideals and the true de-
mocracy for which China so admires
her,",

insteadsimply satirizes
rent events of both the
this.

The book is by Bide Dudley, a
known New York newspaper :
t e music was written by Jf
Byr:,es.

y

ames
*1

AT THE ARCADE

w

Today marks the fourth anniversaryI
of the opening of the Arcade theater.
it is also the first time the theater
will be open on a Sunday. We have
been able to secure an unusuall clev-
er feature for today and tomorrow.
"Peck's Bad Girl," featuring Mabel
Normand, gives her a role certain to
delight her tremendous local follow-
ing. A spirited comedy drama, it is a
rare combination of the new and the
erstwhile Mabel Normand. Given free
rein for her original style of comedy,
Miss Normand will surprise the screen
world by 1.er performance in one ,sit-
uation after another. You'll like her
better than ever as Paw Peck's irre-
pressible daughter-the girl who set
a village by the ears.
New classes in Shorthand and Type-
writing formed Monday, October 14, at
The School of Shorthand, 711 N. Uni-
versity Ave.-Adv.

9

BOOKING
Sun-Mon-i3-i.
"A Soul for
Weekly.
TuesWed - o5
"Her Body ii
so O'Henry

Afternc
Evening-

Tues-
Jones

_
!

- °

BEL NORMAND
APPEARING IN
:'S BAD GIRL"
AT THE
DE THEATRE
v and Tomorrow

given by Rev. L. C. Douglass.
St. Thomas Catholic Church
Morning service will be at 6, 7:30,
8:30, and 10:30.
Trinity English Lutheran
Sunday school at 9:30. Morning'
services at 10:30.
Bethehem German Evangelical
English service at 9. Sunday school
at 9:45. German service at 10:30.

ESISTAB L IS HE D 1887

i

31Years of Unexcelled Service

121 E. Washington Street

* * * * * , , * * , *

Tribune, says of my picture: "This is
ns like best. Take my tip and go see'
is going to like it."
ph has this to say: "Frances Agnew-
ack at her old tricks,-the Mabel Nor-
with all her cunning mannerisms and

St. PAul's Evangelical Lutheran
Special mission service will be held
at 10:30, preparatory to the Mission
Festival to be held next Sunday.
Young people will meet at 7 for Bi-
ble class.

ME IN "PECK'S BAD GIRL."

11

Unitarian Uhurch
Morning services at 10:30
Young people's social hour

as usual.
at 6:30.

-I

PARAMOUNT PICTURES

C

PHONE
1701
DAILY
2:00
3:30
7:00
8:30

4,
.4:
*. .
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'd'
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:

TODAY

Whitney-"RoOlq-a-Bye-Baby.
Majestic-William S. Hart in
"Riddle Gwane." Roscoe (Fatty)
Arbuckle in "The Cook."
Arcade- Mable Normand in
"Peck's Bad Girl." Capital Com-
edy, "Bill's Predicament."
Wuerth-Dorothy Phillips in
"A Soul for Sale," six parts. Also
Weekly.

AT THE THEATERS

,
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.- u
__ e

Phone 121

r:_

A. H. WOODS AND

Popular Matinee Wed.
25c to $1.00
Sat. Mat. 25c to $1.50

SHUBERT
GI GRRICK

PRESENT

*
Orpheum - Gloria Swanson in *
"Secret Code." Also Ford Weekly *
and Comedy. *

MARGARETI

- TOMORROW

AND TUESDAY

MONDAY

*
*

IN THE NOVEL DRAMA

THOS. H. INCE PRESENTS

Majestic-William S. Hart in *
"Riddle Gawne." *

Win.. Hart
W~ .
IN
'Riddle Gawne"
There was hell on earth when
"Riddle" faced the man he had
sought for twenty years; the man
who had murdered his brother,
who had sought to defame the
only woman he had ever loved.

Arcade - Mabel Normand in
"Peck's Bad Girl." Comedy, "Bill's
Predicament."
Wuerth - "Dorothy Phillips in
"A Soul for Sale," six reels. Week-
ly.
Orpheum - Gloria Swanson in,
"The Secret Code." Ford Weekly
and Comedy.

*
*
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.1
"r

"The Eyes of

One Year at the Maxine Elliott TheatreNe

*:
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*

Garrick - Detroit - "Rock-a- *
Bye-Baby." *
*

* * * * * * * * * * * *

WAFFLES
TODAY

AT THE GARRICK
Detroit

By All Means

See That Fight

TALLY ADDED ATTRACTIOI

)E "FATTY"

ARBUCKI

LE

One of the hits last season in the
musical comedy line was Jack Nor-
worth's chummy revue, "Odds and
Ends of 1917," which will- play a re-
urn engagement commencing Sunday
evening, Oct. 13.
The same big cast will again be
seen, headed by Harry Watson, Jr., in
the principle laugh-making role. He
will burlesque the old-time prize fight-
er and his more than truthful episode
in a telephone booth. Mr. Norwood
will be heard in several of his old
song favorites and several new ones.
Miss Betty Parker will be seen in the
prima donna role.
"Somewhere with Pershing," in
wLich Jack Norworth appears as a
bowery boy, a sergeant in the Amer-
ican army who cannot' speak a word
of French, and who meets the little
Red Cross girl who is unable to un-
der.tand English, is still the bright
gem of the piece. One of the chief
charms of "Odds and Ends" is that it
dies not deal. with bu' lesqueing the
various plays that have been seen in
New classes in Shorthand and Type-
writing formed Monday, Ocotber 14,
at The School of Shorthand, 711 N.
Sniversity Ave.-Adv.

.-

IN HIS GREATEST COMEDY SUCCESS

TH E

COOK

Now Playirg Nightly and all Shows Sunday
kJESTIC THEATRE ORCHESTRA

BUSY BEE

S. State

.1

- COMMUNITY SINGING

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