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July 28, 1919 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1919-07-28

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)LVERINE

I1

u A w
FAI

A

TODAY AND TOMORROW
A"R 0L D LOC K WOOD
Stipporled by NAOMI HILDERS
- in -
SHADOWS OF
a r SUSPICION"
S clon cin ak4 s r unmake a i-an~-
' u s4ie-i teii hake his life.
Sspjcioni can iiake hiim a siics-
,e hat i, did fr Harold Lockwood in this,

Also Star Comedy "A MODEL IUSBAND"
and Weekly

Y

ADULTS, 25c

CIHILI)RN.0lC

TIHIRSDAY AND FRIDAY
ALICE BRADY
oTHIE WORLD TO LIVE IN"
Can a gJrl take everything-have the or ld to live in-and ghe
notthing in return?~

GRUEN WATCHES
SILVERWARE CUT GLASS
LEATHER GOODS
ALARM CLOCKS FOUNTAIN PENS
FINE JEWELRY AD WATCH REPAIRING
HA LER ( Q FULLER

STATE STREET JEWELERS

mU-

3

_ CORONA
L. C. Sinith
Remington
Underwood
Hammond and
other makes of typewriters
bought, sold, rented, exchanged,
cleaned, repaired.

TY'PEWRITING' and
MIMEOGRAPHING
A. Specialty

O. D. MORRILL
17 NICKELS ARCADE
- - -
MAJESTIC
MAJESTIC ORCHESTRA Nightly-All Shows Sunday
July 27-28-29-Paraount presents "The
Woman Thou Gavest Me." "No Moth-
er to Guide Him," Sennett Comedy.
July 30-31-Ethel Clayton in "Pettigrew's
Girl." "Mary Moves In," Selected
Comedy.
August 1-2-Shirley Mason in "The Win-
ning Girl." "Sunnyside," Chaplin
omedy.
ARCR
A, Rw C A D E
Shows at 3.00.7.00; 8.30
Phones:
Theatre, 296-M Mgr's Res., 2316-M
Thurs-Fri-31-Aug-1 -Alice Brady in
"The World to Live In;" Christie Com-
edy, "Marrying Molly" and Ford
Weekly.
Tues-Wed29-30-Harold Lockwood in+
"Shadows of Suspicion;" Star Comedy,
"A Model Husband" and News Weekly.
25 cents.
WUERTH THEATRE
2:00, 3:30, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00

STUDENTS SHOULD JOIN LOCAL
POST OF AMERICAN LEGION
(Continued from Page Two)
C. will be eligible but, in tne opinion
of the secretary, they are on the same
status as any other honorably dis-
charged soldier and they will, there-
fore, be allowed to join the Ann Ar-
bor post subject to the ratification of
the national convention next Novem-
ber.
Students are advised to talk this
matter over with those members of
the faculty who were in the service
or, if they will come to room 241,
Engineering building, I will be glad
to give them any advice they may
need and to forward their applications
in case they want to join.
JOHN P. LUCAS,
Lieut. Col., U. S. Army,
Professor Military Science
and Tactics.
m+

MICHIGAN HONOR ROLL
CONTAINS_1177 NAMES
(Continued from Page One)
thorpe, Ga., Jan. 20, 1918; Yeoman
Melvin Gombrig; Chicago, Ill., killed in
railroad accident Lake Forest, Ill.,
Jan. 17, 1919; Priv. William Graham,
pneumonia, Ft. Wayne barracks, De-
troit, Oct. 11, 1918; Maj. Mason Gray,
4th di'ision, died at Varennes-en-Ar-
gonne, France, Nov. 5, 1918, from
wounds caused by bombs from a Ger-
man aeroplane; Priv. Carlton Green,
Owosso, meningitis, Camp Jackson, S.
C., Feb. 29, 1918.
Priv. Oliver Hall, Denver, Colo., in-
fluenza, Camp Raritan, N. J., Jan. 13,
1918; Richard Neville Hall, Ann Arbor,
American Ambulance section Vosges
mountains, killed by a German shell
near Hartmans, Weilerkopf, Alsace,
Christmas eve, 1916; Ensign Robert
Halstead, Lansing, drowned in sinking
of the U.S.S. Westover by German sub-
marines, July 11, 1918, 400 miles off
the coast of France; Lieut. George
Harris, St. Louis, died in France Oct.
13, from wounds received in action
a few days before; Priv. Wallace
Harvey, Adrian, died of pneumonia at
officers' training camp, Camp Meade,
Md., Oct. 17, 1918; Seaman Hyatt
Hatch, Atlanta, N. Y., influenza, Great
Lakes Training Station, Chicago, Ill.,
Sept. 30, 1918; Lieut. Edward Head-
man, Wyandotte, killed in action,
France, Aug. 31, 1918; Priv. Carl E.
Hedblom, Laurium, died of pneumo-
nia at Camp Custer, May 23, 1918;
Corp. Howard Hefiler, died Oct. 6,
of wounds received in action in the
Verdun sector, France.; Lieut. Samuel
Henderson, Halstead, Minn., pneumo-
nia, Camp Greenleaf, Ga., Oct. 19,
1918; Lieut. Frederick Hirth, Toledo,
killed July 16, 1918, by shot from Ger-
man airplane, while acting as Allied
observer in France, awarded croix
de guerre.
Airmen Killed in Nose Dive
Lieut. Efton James, Vandalia, killed
in action, Verdun sector, near Cunel,
in drive on Sedan, Oct. 14, 1918; Ser-
geant C. E. Jamison, Pontiac, Ill., died
Camp Zachary Taylor, Ky., of pneu-
monia, Oct. 15, 1918; Corporal Arthur
Jones, Cylmer, N. Y., of the "Lost
Battalion," summer of 1918, killed in
action Oct. 7, in Argonne Forest; Mer-
win Jone, Binghampton, N. Y., avia-
tor, killed Jan. 8, 1918, when his plane
took a nose dive in the waters off Key
West, Fla.; Priv. William T. Hollands,
Ann Arbor, died Camp Sherman, 0.,
pneumonia, Oct. 14, 1918; Frederick
Hough, Chicago, Ill., recommended for
ensign at the time of his death, caus-
ed by a fall in an airplane at Ayre,
Scotland, March 13,1918; Corp. Charles
Howell, Lancaster, N. Y., empyema,
Camp Lee, Va., March 23, 1918; Priv.
Clarence Hull, Hamburg, died of pneu-
monia, at Camp Custer. Oct. 1, 1918.
Flying Cadet J. W. A. Insinger, Gree-
ley, Colo., killed in an airplane ac-
cident, Love Field, Dallas, Texas,
IApril 9, 1918.
Lieut. Robert Kennington, Indian-
apolis, Ind., killed when leading his
men through a German barrage in the
second battle of the Marne, France,
Aug. 4, 1918; Herbert C. Keppel,
Gainesville, Ga., Y. M. C. A. worker,
died at his home of pneumonia Oct.
5, 1918;Brice King, Centralia, Kas.,
in charge of a powder plant for te
U. S. navy, at Parlin, N. J., died there
March 18, 1919; Seaman K. Koch,
Traverse City, died of diphtheria at
sea, March 14, 1918; Miss Grace Ely
Koons, Ann Arbor, Red Cross nurse,
Camp Custer, died of pneumonia con-
tracted while on duty at the Receiving
hospital, Detroit, caring for influenza

patients, Nov. 10, 1918.
Detroiter Killed in Air Fight
Corp. Robert Langenstein, of Free-
port, Ill., killed in action July 19,
second battle of the Marne; Lieut.
William Leland, Ann Arbor, at Auve,
France, Sept. 29, 1918, from wounds
received in action; Lieut. Frank Lew-
is, Kearsarge, Royal Flying corps,
aviation section, killed in airplane ac-
cident, Montrose, Scotland, March 28,
1918; Lieut. Harold E. Loud, Detroit,
aviation, died, Sept. 29, 1918, in

France, of wounds and burns received
in an airplane battle the day before;
Lieut. Francis Lowry, Denver, Colo.,
aerial observer, killed Sept. 26, 1918,
cited for distinguished service cross.
Capt. Hector McCrimmon, Case-
ville, pneumonia, Camp Taylor, Ky.,
Oct. 15, 1918; Maj. Asa McCurdy, Bat-
tle Creek, regimental surgeon of 33rd
Engineers at Brest, France, died there
as the result of a carbuncle, Nov. 23,
1918; Lieut. Edwin McDonnell, De-
troit, aviation section, signal corps,
peritonitis, San Antonio, Tex., May
22, 1918; Lieut. Alexander MacFar-
lane, Chatham, Ont., Military Cross,
for bravery under fire, at Battle of
Amiens, Aug., 1918, killed by a Ger-
man sniper while being taken on a
stretcher to a dressing station, near
Bourbon Wood, Flanders, Sept. 27,
1918; Frank McGrath, Charlotte, pneu-
monia, Washington, D. C., Oct. 8, 1918;
Priv. Wilfred McKelvey, Toledo, pneu-
monia, Oct. 24, 1918, at Camp Greene,
Charlotte, N. C.; Donald McKisson, To-
ledo, assistant instructor U. S. Radio
Corps, pneumonia, Toledo, Dec. 28,
1917; Priv. Robert McLam, Ryegate,
Vt., pneumonia, Camp McClellan, An-
niston, Ala., October 28, 1918; Lieut.
James Medill, Leavenworth, Kans.;
March 12, 1918, at Houston, Tex.;
pneumonia; Lieut. George Middleditch,
Detroit, aviation, killed ,in aeroplane
accident, aerodrome, Lincolnshire,
England, March 12, 1918; Capt. Adel-
bert Mills, Ithaca, N. Y., meningitis,
Brest, France, Oct. 20, 1918; Lieut.
George Monk, Wiesbiden, Germany,
living in the United States since his
graduation in 1913 and enlisted in the
British army, killed in action, in
France,. Dec. 18, 1914; Lieut. Arthur
Mott, Oak Park,. Ill., died of cerebral
hemorrhage, Dec. 7, 1918, Camp Shel-
by, Minn.; Capt. Frank Moody, Rhine-
lander, Wis., penumonia, Madison, Wis.,
Priv. Joel Morrison, Iron River, pneu-
monia, Camp Zachary Taylor, Ken-
tucky, Oct. 21, 1918.
Leslie Captain Killed
Lieut. Kenneth Nelson, Howard City,
Royal Flying Corps, killed in aero-
plane accident, Little Sutton, Chester,
England, May 22, 1918; Lieut. Charles
Newland, Ritzville, Wash., cted in the
Orders of the 91st division, Jan. 27,
1919, for leading his platoon, under
heavy shell and machine gun fire,
killed in action Sept. 28, 1918, at
Cierges, France; Ensign Alan Nich-
ols, St. Paul, Minn., killed in aeroplane
accident near Turin, Italy, Aug. 17,
1918; Capt. Victor Nysewander, Les-
lie, killed as he was leading his com-
pany into battle, Nov. 1, 1918.'
Lieut. Harold Payette, Bedford, kill-
ed in action, in France, July 19, 1918;
Priv. Albert Pitts, Ann Arbor, Co. B,
125th infantry, 32nd division, killed by
fragment of high explosive shell, Sois-
sons sector, near Juvigny, France,
Aug. 29, 1918; Lieut. Dana Post, Ben-
ton Harbor, killed in action, in
France, Aug. 6, 1918; Lieut. Glenn
Ransom, Quincy, a medical man as-
signed to Fifth battalion, Cameron,

Highlanders, awarded the British Mil-
itary Cross for gallantryin action and
devotion to duty during the atack on,
and capture of Meleren, July 20, died
at Haringhe, Belgium, Sept. 26, 1918,,
of wounds.
Lieut.-CL Curtiss Redden, Danville,
Ill., recommended for brigadier-gen-
eral at time of his death, Jan. 16,
1919, at Coblenz, Germany, of pneu-
monia; Lieut. Harold Robinson, Cold-
water, Naval Flying Corps, killed in a
iseapflhne collision, Pensacola, Fla.,
March 31, 1918; Priv. Merritt Rogers,
Geneva, N. Y., influenza, Washington,
D. C., Sept. 29, 1918; Sergt. Randolph
Rogers, Grand Rapids, killed at Cha-
teaux Thierry, France, July 16, 1918.
Corp. William Scott, Akron, N. Y.,
cited for bravery in Argonne fighting,
killed Nov. 1, 1918, near Grand Pre,
France; Lieut. Dean Scroggie, Charle-
voix, died at evacuation hospital No.
11 in France, Oct. 13, of wounds re-
ceived in action; Ensign William
Sears, Grand Rapids, died of pneu-
monia at Chelsea naval hospital, Mass.,
Feb. 19, 1918; Corp. Leslie Shapton,
Charlevoix, killed in action, France,
July 18, 1918.
Gas Kills Private
Priv. James Shephard, severely
gassed and slightly wounded on the
night of Aug. 8, while in an advanc-
ed outpost, died 13 days latter at Li-
moges, France, of penumonia, result of
gassing; Corp. Arthur Sloman, Cold-
water, pneumonia, France, Oct. 27;
Sergt. Melbourne Smallpage, Eagle
Grove, Ta., pneumonia, Dijon, France,
Feb. 10, 1919; Lieut. Cedric Smith,
Wilmette, Ill., 185th Aero squadron,
killed in an auto accident, Dec. 11,
1918, near Calonbey des Belles; Sea-
man Corwin Smith, Hamilton, 0., pneu-
monia, Chelsea, Mass., Oct. 7, 1918;
Priv. Farquhar Smith, Hamilton, 0.,
empyema, Camp Custer, Dec. 2, 1918;
Lieut. Howald Smith, Newcastle, Ind.,
killed in aeroplane accident, London,
England, May 27, 1918; Sergt. Joseph
Smith acidentally killed at Fort
Dodge, Ia., Dec. 1, 1917; Lieut. Fie-
del Sprague, Haverhill, Mass., influ-
enza, Aberdeen, Md., Oct. 25, 1918; En-
sign William Sprague, Ann Arbor,
Naval Aviation, killed in an aeroplane
accident, Ile Tudy, Finisterre,
France, Oct. 26, 1918; Corp. Lawrence
Storrer, Ovid, died of cerbro-spinal fev-
er, at Newport, R. I., Oct. 19, 1918;
Priv. Robert Struthers, Pontiac, pneu-
monia, at home, Oct. 18, 1918; Eliot
W. Studer, Detroit, pneumonia, Great
Lakes, Ill., Sept. 19, 1918.
Lieut. John Tighe, Plymouth, died
of pneumonia, at Camp Hancock, Jan.
15; Lieut. Nathan Towne, Des Moines,
Ia., penumonia, Camp Jackson, S. C.,
Oct. 6, 1918; Priv. John Townley, De-
troit, heart disease, in France, on
April 30, 1918; Capt. George Tupper,
Mt. Vernon, Ill., disease, Camp Kear-
ney, San Diego, Cal,, June 17, 1918.
David Underwood, Tecumseh, ath-
letic secretary for the Y. M. C. A.,
killed in action in France, Aug. 31,
1918.

AT THE ARCADE

"Shadows of Suspicion," which
be shown at the Arcade today and
morrow was the last picture mad
Harold Lockwood before his death
though the picture made prior to
"A Man of Honor," has not yet 1
shown at the Arcade.
"Shadows of Suspicion" is a stoi
mystery and intrigue - a story of
by-ways of the secret service. An
the many notable features which c
bine to make this picture a sue
is the remarkable photography w
is seen throughout the play. Most
tistic among the many scenes are t
taken with the action showing be:
the high fluig waters, of a pla
fountain. One of the scenes sh
Harold Lockwood and Miss Childer
many attractive bits of business d
in the garden below - the can
having been set on a terrace some
tance above. The effect is unusu
beautiful and artistic and shows
remarkable heights to which mo
picture photography has reached.
Thursday and Friday Alice B
'will be presented in "The World
Live In."

Sergt. Edgar Van Kirk, Ye
Springs, 0., killed in action in
gium, Nov. 11, 1918.
Avator Dies In Crash
Lieut. George Weiler, Toledo,
of pneumonia at his home, Dec.
1918; Lieut. Clarence White, Col
N. Y., pneumonia, Camp Ra
France, Nov. 2, 1918; Charles
liams, Owosso, aviation, with the R
British Flying corps, killed in
aeroplane acident at Lincoln, E
land, April 20, 1918; Corporal Re
Wilson, Los Angeles, Cal., decor
with croix de guerre for conspicu
bravery in action, killed in actio:
France, July 18, 1918.
Capt. Charles Varier, South B
Ind., died of pneumonia in his
home, Oct. 9, 1918; Lieut. Lawr<
Vilas, LaGrange, Ill., aviator, p:
monia, at Issendin, France, Sept.
1918.
Priv. Herbert Walsh, Ann Arbor,
of pneumonia, Camp Zachary Ta:
Louisville, Ky., Dec. 17, 1918; C
William Wanzeck, Ann Arbor, die
disease at Camp Custer, Oct. 30, 1
Landsman Erwin Weber, Detroit, a
tor, died of pneumonia at G
Lakes, Ill., Sept. 25, 1918; Capt.
M. Winkler, Toledo, died of pneu
nia, at Bordeaux, France, Oct. 7.
William Jay Barber, died Oct.
1918, at Camp Dodge, Iowa, of pr
monia; Lieut. Otto Carpell died
Payne Field, West Point, Miss.,
heart failure following influe:
Sergt. Rufus Carr died Dec. 13,1'
at Toul, France, of pneumonia; Se
Waldo Coburn died of disease A
18, 1919, at Camp Custer.
(Continued on Page Four)
AT THE THEATERS

h

I

A

n
-JS

LAST TIMES TODAY - TUESDAY

s

THE GREATEST SCREEN SENSATION THIS SEASON
The Tremendous Picturization of HALL CAINE'S GREAT NOVEL

""The

Woman

Thou

Gayest Me"

Tues-Wed-29-30-Gladys Brockwell in
"The Sneak" with a Lloyd Comedy,
"Never Touched Me" and a Kinogram
Weekly.
Thurs-Fri-31-1-Monroe Salisbury in
"The Sleeping Lion" and an L- Ko
Comedy, "Spotted Nag."
Sat-2-Frank Keenan in "The Silver
Girl" with an Arbuckle Comedy and
News.
Sun-Mon-3-4-WARREN KERRIGAN in
"THE END OF THE GAME" with a
SUNSHINE COMEDY, "MILK FED
VAMPS. kDMISSION 25c; CHILDREN
10c-TAX INCLUDED.
Tues-Wed - 5-6 - Margarita Fisher in
"Trixie From Broadway" with a Lloyd
Comedy, and Kinogram Weekly.

With KATHERINE McDONALD and an All Star Cast

"No Mother to Guide Him

BEN TURPIN-CHAS. LYNN and MYRTLE LYNN

11

RPHEUM THEATRE I
I 2:00, 3:30, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00

COMING-WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY
JESSIE L. LASKY Presents The Vivacious Paramount Star
ETHEL CLAYTON In the Delightful Military Picture
"PETTIGREW'S GIRL"
A story of a Chorus Girl's Life that takes you behind the scenes and
below the froth

Tues-Wed-29-30-Gladys Leslie in "Too
Many Crodks" and the "Silent Mys-
tery," No. 11.-
Thurs-31-Lina Cavalieri in "The Wo-
man of Impulse" with a News and
Comedy (Ret.).
Fri---Wm. S. Hart in "Border Wire-
less" with a News and Comedy (Ret.).
Sat-2-Enid Bennett in "Fuss and
Feathers" with a News and Comedy
(Ret.).
Sun-Mon-3-4-Kitty Gordon in "The
Scar" with a Mutt & Jeff Cartoon Com-
edy, and Ford Weekly.
Tue-Wed-5-6 - Madlaine Traverse in

"MARY MOVES IN"-BRAY PICTOGRAPH

FOUR SHOWS DAILY-2:00, 3:30, 7:00, 8:30
ADULTS 20c CHILDREN 10c

Use The Wolverine for results.

woommommim

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