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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 10, 1917 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-11-10

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


:_

--Arcade1

orders now ror :
turday game and k
the freshest and
order is left be-

y night. 7
p..-Adv.

':

ral

Patronize Our Advertisers.-Ady.

x I

s
*,
*
*
*
*

* * * * T * RS * ,
AT THE THEATERS

_*
*
#*
*'

SUSPECTED GR NS TO
BE01ROUNDED UP BY U.

TODAY

GOVERN MEINT'S

PATIENCE

EX-1

Garrick, Detroit - San Carlo *

Grand Opera Company; matinee,
"La Traviata." Evening, "Il Tro-
vatore."

Army Stores MenI

*
*
C
*
*
*
*

* Whitney-"What a Woman Will
* Do."
* ____

Special six- weeks
subscription to..

* Majestic --""Paradise
* Matinee at 10 a. m.

cat he irh J

I

*
*
*
*
*

Orpheum-Emily Lynn
tune of Silence." Also
and Comedy.

Valley." *
*
in "For- *
Travels *
*
*

75c

Wuerth-Edna Goodrich in "A
Daughter of Maryland." Also Ser-
ial, "Neglected Wife," No. '10.

containing all the official
notices and news of the
campus.

* Arcade-William Duncan and'
* Carol Holloway in "Dead Shot Ba-

*
*
,
*
*
*

*
*
*

ker." Also Comedy,
Slackers."
Rae-Charles Ray
Jim."

"Ships and

in "Sudden *I

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

H H_ F 1

WH4T FINE SUIT WEATHER!
-And Here's the Best Suit Sale in Seasons

HAUSTED; WILL TAKE
ACTION
Washington, Nov. 9.-German spies
and suspects are to be rounded up as
a result of the sweeping and drastic
action to be taken by'the United
States against dangerous enemy aliens
All the agencies charged with the in-.
vestigation of the activities of spies
and the guarding of property have
beer engaged in obtaining evidence, in
order to formulate a new plan for
preventing the destruction of prop-
erty.
Attorney-General Gregory recently
stated that the subject was under care-
ful consideration. But the utmost sec-
recy is being observed at the depart-
ment of justice as to the course that
will be pursued, although no attempt
has been made to conceal the fact that
the patience of the government has
been exhausted.
As custodian of enemy property, A.
Mitchell Palmer called the attention of
the department of justice to the great
amount of property which might be
destroyed to prevent it coming into
the government's possession. Secret
service agents have furnished a list
of German goods, including a vast
amount of cotton in New.York. Since
the Baltimore fires and frequent fires
in Brooklyn, Mr. Palmer has asked
that extraordinary precautions be em-
ployed by the secret service agents
in New York to guard against the de-
struction of cotton there which is val-
ued at several million dollars.
Officials of the government are in-
sisting that the policy of permitting
Germans toahave their liberty as be-
fore the war should be discontinued.
The only steps taken to overcome Ger-
man activities have been the intern-
ment of German suspects in camps,
while the great body of German citiz-
ens have been allowed to have con-
siderable fieedom. President Wilson
himself wished to try out this policy,
but in some quarters the opinion pre-
vails that he is now satisfied that
strong military measures must be em-
ployed. The wholesaledestruction of
supplies at Kansas City, Brooklyn,
and Baltimore, occuring within the
last few weeks has convinced the gov-
ernment that leniency toward enemy
aliens must end.
It is estimated that there are nearly
a million enemy aliens in the United
States. That it will be impossible to
adopt measures to observe carefully
all these is apparent, but it is now
certain that many of them will be
forced into detention camps or com-
pelled to leave centers where war sup-
plies are being manufactured and con-
centrated. It is thought that, if en-
emy aliens are forced to leave the
coast cities and placed in camps in
the south, they could be guarded
more easily. One, official suggested
that it would be cheaper to build
camps for enemy aliens similar to the
army cantonments.
FRENCH OFFICERS
ARRIVE AT WACO

WASHINGTON BOOMS AS
NATION WARSOVERSEAS,
NATIONAL CAPITAL BECOMES
TYPICAL BUSINESS
TOWN
Washington, Nov. 9.-The war has
caused the biggest boom that Wash-
ington has ever seen. From a semi-
southern, easy-going city, the capital
has suddenly changed to a typical
American busines town.
Last March there were 10,000 to
12,000 houses and apartments for rent
in the city. Hotel managers were
praying for conventions and tourist
parties to help carry them through
the summer and fall. Real estate
agents insisted that the national capi-
tal was going bad.
Then the war broke out. Now all
the hotel proprietors and real estate
men are grumbling that they have
not enough accomodations. Every-
thing is crowded. Restaurants, stores,
shops, and hotels, that had formerly
been empty, are now filled with men
who have come to help the govern-
ment win the war.
The social clubs, so much a part of
the life of Washington, are now filled
with business men, who carry on
much of their business there. Street
cars are having strap-hangers, and
a subway is suggested.
MICHIGAN ARTILLERYMEN PUT
THROUGH THE PACES BY HANN
Camp McArthur, Waco, Tex., Nov. 9..
-At the close of a general review of
the entire division yesterday after-
noon by General W. G. Hann, the one
hundred ninteenth field artillery for-
merly the old Detroit cavalry, gave a
spectacular exhibition of horseman-;
ship and bareback riding before an
audience of 30,000 Texans. General
Hann was well pleased with the
showing.
The occasion was opening day of
the Cotton Palace exposition, and
many thousand people from out of
town were spectators. ?
The bareback riding was fast and
furious and showed that the men had
lost' nine of their cunning with the
horses.
Always-DaIly Service--Always.

Q/
b
0

BUTTERFIELD'S BEST &

We make and retail hats. Make
Hats-to-Order and do all kinds of hat
work such as reblocking, new bands,
etc. We also sell and reblock Army
H ats.
Hats shaped to fit the head free of
charge 1when bought of ,us.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St., next to the Delta
"The P ght Place to Buy a Hat"
Telephone 1792

ARCADE
Sat-.o-William Duncan and Carol Hollo-
way in "Dead Shot Baker," and Com-
edy, "Ships and Slackers."
Mon-12-Ethel Barrymore in "The Lifted
Veil," and Drew comedy, "His
Double Life."
Tue-r3-Harold Lockwood in "Under
Handicap." 8 Parts.
Wed-14-Antonio Moreno and Belle
Bruce in "A Son of the Hills," and
Mutt and Jeff Cartoon.

I

k

MAJESTI C
Mat.-3 P. M.-10c, 20C
Eve.-7:30, and 9:00
20c, 25c, and 30c
3 DAYS, STARTING WITH
EXTRA MATINEE
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8
3 o'clock
Paradise
Valley
The Show Beautiful
20-Funmakers-20
Owing to Michigan-Cornell
Game
SPECIAL MORNING
MATINEE, 10:30
Saturday, November 10
No Afternoon Show
Reserve Seats Now
Nite Shows 7:30 and 9:00
Note:-Seats selling fast.
Take your visitors, see show,
get your lunch, then its time
for the game.

I

I

I

very smart type is represented-every
fabric and favored color-every inter-
g detail in design and finish.
iroughout the collection there's not the
test flaw in style, material or workman-
y choosing tomorrow you assure yourself
oadest assortments and best values.
AT $19.50
'hipcords and wool poplins in black,
and taupe. Full satin lined and inter-
Convertible collars.
AT $23.50
Tool velour checks in green and Bur-
y; serges, burellas and rodiers in taupe,
n, navy, green and black.
ailored and more dressy styles.

. AT $27.50
Broadcloths, burellas, gabardines and
oxford mixtures in mannish tailored styles or
fancy models with large velvet collars edged
with fur. Taupe, navy, Burgundy, brown,
green, plum and black,
AT $32.50
Tailored and dressy suits of chiffon broad-
cloth, tricotine and oxford mixtures, fur and
velvet trimmed. Exclusive models from our
best designers.
AND LIBERAL DISCOUNTS QUOTED ON ALL
HIGHER PRICED MODELS NOT INCLUDED IN
THESE GROUPS
(Second Floor)

11

I

'N,

t

Week Nov.,4
Prices: Eye'.
and Sat. Mat.
50C to $2.00

E'~Aflfli~a Wed. Mat.5S0c
R i to $1.50 Seats
U.. feanSo eras
1 ETOT r eady now

Genuine Salts' Plush Coats
(.Special Group)
at $1975
New seven-eighth length models, tailored loose and full,
with luxuriously large collars that fasten snugly up under the
chin. Reduced only for Saturday.
(Second Floor)
Matchless November Values
MIn Lovely Undermuslins
all the fine feminine events held here in a year there s
quite comparable in interest and genuine attraction
is Thanksgiving Sale of Undermuslins. Its wonder-
inge contains styles and qualities for every ward-

I.

u;1

Superb Crand Opera Event
San Carlo Crand Opera Co.
lao Artists 20zo Famous Starsv
Symphony Orchestra Brilliant Chorus
Rae Theatre
TODAY-Triangle Western Pie-.
ture, Chas. Ray in "SUIDDEN
JIM." News Weekly. Tomor-
row-Wm. S. Hart in "THE J
DESERT MAN."
WHI TNE Y
HAPPY LOU WHITNEY
And Associates
Thur., Fri., Sat.,
November 8,90 10
The Sensationai Melodrama
"WHAT A WOMAN
WILL QDO'
Produced under special arrange-
ment with the Chicago
Manuscript Company
EVENINGS 8:18 10-20-25c
MATINEES WED.-SAT 10c

WuerthTheatre
=Prices:. I$ Cents
Matinees 2, 3:30. Nights 6:3o, 8, 9:30
SaturdaysSundays-Continuous 3
NOVEMBER
+ Sat-i7-Jackie Saunders in "Bab the
Fixer." Also Serial, "Neglected
,;.Wife," No. II.
- Sat-io-Edna Goodrich in "A Daughter' :
of Maryland." Also Serial, "Neglect-
ed Wife," No. io.
Sun-Mon-:x-r2-Evelyn Nesbit Thaw
and Son Russell in "Redemption."
Also Comedy. Eve. 25c.
Tues-Wed-i3 i Shirley Mason in "Cy -
Whitaker Ward.". Also "Do Chil-
dren Count?" -
-"Thur-Fri-z5-i6-Mare. Petrova in "x
-ile" Also Keystone Comedy, "Hula,
-- Hula band."
O rpheumTheatre
" Prices: roc unless otherwise specified
Matinees 2. 3:30. Nights 6:30. 8, 9:30
" -Satudays-Sundays-c ontinuous
ENOVEMBER-
EThur-:g-Roy Stewart in "Devil Dodg-
= ers." Also , Triangle Comedy and +
= Weekly.
Sat-ro-Emnmy Lynn in "Forture of Sil-
= ence." Also Travels and Comedy.
Sun-zi-Bryant Washburn in "Filling
His Own Shoes." Also "Do Chil-
dren Count?" Evening 15c.
= Mon-12-Anna Murdock in "The Beau-
tiful Adventure." Also Weekly and
= Comedy. Evening rsc.
= Tues-13-Lthel Clayton in "The Dor-
mant Power." Also Comedy.
I Wed-14-Wmn., Russell in "Shackles ofC
Truth." Also Weekly and Co nedy.
Evening isc.

GOWNS
At 79c-Of muslin with lace or embroid-
r trimming.
At 95c-High neck and long sleeve mus-
gowns trimmed with embroidery.
At $1.29-Slip-over and high neck styles
ide of exquisite nainsook.
At $1.79-High neck and slipover gowns
sheer pink batiste.
At $1.98-Slip-over and high neck
wns of finest nainsook.
At $2.98-Sheer batiste and nainsook
wns trimmed with lace or embroidery.
CORSET COVERS
At 39c-Of fine muslin with narrow em-
)idery edging.
At 59c and 95c-Muslin covers trimmed
various becoming ways..
COMBINATIONS
At 79c and 95c-Neatly trimmed mus-
s.
At $1.29-Of fine muslin trimmed with
:es and embroidery.
At $1.79 and $1.98-Assorted models
.luding Marcellas.
At $2.98-Sheer nainsook with elabor-
trimming.
BLOOMERS
At 39c-Of flesh colored batiste; only
es for Misses.
No Extra Charge for
(Corset Shop-Se

ENVELOPE CHEMISES
At 79c-Lace or embroidery trimmed
muslin models.
At 95c-White muslin and flesh batiste
models trimmed with lace and embroidery.
At $1.98-Flesh tinted nainsooks trim-
med with organdy embroidery and lace.
Some are trimmed with lace insertion and.
embroidery medallions.
DRAWERS
At 59c and 79c-Muslin and nainsook,
variously trimmed.
SKIRTS
At 79c-Of muslin trimmed with em-
broidery ruffles or with lace and double rows
of insertion.
At $1.29-Deeply flounced muslin mod-
els.
At $1.79 and $1.98-Unusual skirts
made wide and full, and deeply flounced.
At $2.98-Skirts of finest muslin, elabo-
rately trimmed.
FILIPINO GARMENTS
Slip-over gowns, straight and envelope
chemise and corset covers-hand sewn and
hand embroidered, marked $1.50 to $3.75
-just One Fourth less.
SILK PAJAMAS
Blue and flesh colored models in various
styles, at $5.62 and $4.88.
Extra Large Sizes
econd Floor)

Ll

Will Instruct Sammies In Methods
Of Modern War
Operations
Camp McArthur, Waco, Texas, Nov.
9.-Direct from the first line trenches
at Verdun, where they took part in
the August drive, four French army
officers arrived in camp yesterday to
give Michigan and Wisconsin men
ideas of modern war fighting and to
speed up the training as much as pos-
sible.
Captain Colombie, head of the party,
said, "We were withdrawn from Ver-
dun to come to America and teach
you everything we know about fight-
ing.
The officers, after being received
at division headquarters, were assign-
ed tents. They will begin their work
of instruction almost immediately.
At the Cotton Palace exposition here
last night, "A Midnight Raid Along the
Border" was reproduced by company
E, one hundred -twenty-fifth infantryI
under the direction of Captain Thomas
Colladay. Following gthiswas a Afre
works display, featuring the Battle of
the Dardanelles.
Word was received today that no
machine guns would be issued until
May 1. Divisions ordered overseas are
to be supplied on arriving in France
from purchases made there. No re-
placements'of used personal equip-
ments are to be made until the divis-
ion has definitely received orders for
duty abroad.
EUGEN YSAYE
Plays for Columbia records only.
A full selection may be secured at
Allmendinger Music Shop. 122 E. Lib-f
erty.- Adv.

WHITNEY THEATRE

Kinsey Komedy Ko.

In the
Sensational Melodrama

SUNDAY
MONDAY
TUESDAY
WEDNESS'Y

LITTLE LOST SISTER

With

19
.I

THE
BEST
OF.

'TWEEN
EACH

Prices - 10c, 20c, 25c
Mats: Wednesday and Saturday. All Seats, 10
A CONTINUOUS SHOW
SOMETHING DOING EVERY SECOND

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