THF MICHIGAN DAILY
That's why we sell
)thes, for theyre guaran-
ed all woo1.
As for style-you won't
nd anything later.
have all the popular varia-
tions of belts and double
breasteds that are being worn
by good dressers. Ask for
MOBILIZATION OF GIRLS
URGED FOR RED CROSS
AIN TO TRIPLE OUTPUT OF SUR.
GIVAL DRESSINGS THIS
Tie women of Michighn are urged
to mobilize immediately in order to
begin the work of tripling the output
of surgical dressings now being made
at the Red Cross rooms in the old
home of President Angell. Every dorm-
itory, league house and sorority is
asked to pledge as a unit a certain
number of hours a week in order that
the Red Cross may realize its ambition
to send out 15,000 dressings this
Under the direction of the Women's
league the work will be systematized
so that girls may work any hour from
2 to 5 o'clock at Angell house. Every
girl is expected to help. Experienced
workers are at the headquarters who
will help direct the novices. It is the
present plan of the women in charge
to train volunteers in specific work
in order that every one can become
skillful in making some of the 21
For those wishing to become in-
structors, classes in surgical dress-
ings are now being formed. Any one
who wishes to take this course mad
enroll with Mrs. Dean Loree, at the
Angell house. The course consists of
six lessons and costs three dollars.
Red Cross work uniforms are supplied
at headquarters, but any girl may use
her own if she wishes.
Pledges are also being made to sup-
ply comfort bags and knitted sets.
The bags may be made on the sewing
machines at Barbour gymnasium, and
yarn may be obtained at brooms above
the gas office.
* Will T
1* * * *
YOU CAN GO TO-
s and Ends of 1917," at the
* * * * * * +* * * * * * *
ini "Civil- *
.nson Crusoe, Jr.," at
y, Saturday, Oct. 13.
th-Mae Murray in "A
n Maid." Also 0. Henry
-Wilfred Lucas in "Blood
ell." Triangle comedy, "A
* * * * * * * * * *
AT THE WHITNEY
ger ale" but never got any further
The last act is a college act. There
is a clever comedian, who says funny
things in a funny way, and is thor-
oughlylikable, even though he wears
an unfreshmanlike suit of clothes.
Wilson and Wilson like their Jokes
so well they laugh more than the audi-
ence. Bertie Ford has an aerial act
that is thrilling.
Prefer American Soup to Parisian
Consomme on First Trip to
Bass Soloist wanted for church pos-
ition. Call 312 S. Division, Phone
You can get into a Davis shirt for
$1.25 to $3.00. S. 0. Davis, 119 S.
The Arcade Theatre will open
about October 15. Watch for
announcement of exact date.
The Biggest Theatre
in Ann Arbor,
"Robinson Crusoe, Jr.," with Al
Jolson and the New York Winter Gar-
den cast, comet to the Whitney Sat-
urday, Oct. 13. This offering, unlike
all Winter Garden productions for
years, contains nothing of the modern
The more-than-popular Al Jolson
plays the part of an officious chauf-
feur who evolves into the good man
Friday, when his millionaire employer
takes up the life of Robinson Crusoe.
His mischevious and irresponsible na-
ture adheres to him in this new role,
and the adventures into which he
leads Crusoe furnish most of the fun
of the entertainment.
Such well known songs as "Where
Did Robinson Crusoe Go with Friday
on Saturday Night?" "Down Where
the Swanee River Flows," and "Mam-
my's Little Cole Black Rose," are pre-
sented by Al Jolson, as only he can
.AT THE GARRICK
They were hungry.
And, being new arrivals on the.
campus, this was their first excursion
into the restaurant. The waiters seem-
ed to be unconscious of their presence.
At last one approached.
"Tomato consomme?" inquired he.
And then one of the freshmen, em-
boldened by the sympathetic look on
the face of the waiter, ventured to
"We don't speak French," he said,
"but we would like some soup,-
S-0-U-P. Do you understand?
The city Y. W. C. A. will conduct'
classes in telegraphy for girls next
week. These classes are to be underI
the direct supervision of the WesternI
Union Telegraph company and aT to
be conducted for a period of from six
to nine months.
Beginning next week classes in Red
Cross home nursing under the direc-
tion 'of Miss Sellmon will also be giv-
en. The course consists of 15 lessons.
Patronize Our Advertisers.-Adv.
MON., TUES., AND WED.
COL. JOHN A. PATTEE
We buy for cash.. You buy for cash.
You save cash. S. 0. Davis, 119 S.
You can get those Neolin Soles
put on at Paul's Place. 611 E. Wil-
liam while you wait.-Adv.
Best Seats $1 A jI N25c to $2.00
Sat. Mat. 200 Orchestra
25c to $1.50 DETROIT Seats, $1.54
Norworth & Shannon present
"ODDS AND ENDS OF 1917
BOOKINGS FOR OCTOBER
_ Prices: s Cents
®Matinees 2, 3:3o. Nights 6:30, 8, 9:30=
'Tues-Wed-g-io-Mae Murray in "A Mor-
- man Maid." Also O'Henry Stories.
Thurs-Fri-ix-12-Sessue Hayakawa in
"iashimura Toga." Also Keystone
.. Comedy. =
Sat-13-Wm. Russell in "Pride and the
Man." Also Serrial, "Neglected
-: Wife," No, 6.
Sun-Mon-14-15-Geo. Cohn in "Seven
.: Keys to Baldpate." Also Holmes
Travels and Victor Moore Comedy.
Tues-Wed-16-17-"Romona," by Helen
-= Hunt Jackson.. o Reels.=
Thur-Fri-i 8-r-Vivian Martin in "Little
Miss Optimist" Also Keystone C
BOOKINGS FOR OCTOBER
. Prices: xoc unless otherwise specified
=Matinees z, 3:30. Nights 6:30. 8, 9,:30
'T'ues-o l'hos. Ince in - "Civilization." =
l evning 15c. -
Wed-io-John Mason in "The Liber-
= tine." Rels. Evening r Sc.
Thur-i i-Bessie Love in "Wee Lady
Betty." Also Triangle Comedy and
Fri-x2-Enid Bennett in '"They're Off."
AlsoTia Comedy and Ford.
Sat.-1 3-Antonie Morens in "The Angel.'
Factory." Also Mutual Travels and=
=" Comedy. I yerring rigc.
Sun-xt-Little Mary McAllister in
Pants." Also "Do Children .Count?"
lon-i3-.Tulius Sanderson in "The Run- "=
away." Also Serial, Helen Holmes, w
- "The Lost Express," No. 2.
: i 1111111111111111|111111111 Ii 11 littltIIft11111
And His Company in
See the trench
American Soldiers, Past and
Present. Old Time Fiddling
and Song Review.
-5 OTHER GOOD FEATURES
Extra! Extra! World series score an-
nounced from stage every matinee.
Hats and Manhattan Shirts.
High shoes at low prives.
Davis, 119 S. Main.-Adv.
MEN AND WOMEN
The big store at the south-
east corner Main and Wash-
Use the Daily classified columns.-
HATTERS TO COLLEGE MEN
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 Hats.
Hats shaped to fit the head free of charge
when bought of us.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St., next to the Delta.
Cor. State and Packard.
THE RIGHT PLACE TO BUY A HAT
WHITNEY T HEATRE
Management M. R. WILLIAMS
One Mat, Merry,
S Musical Night
Sat., October 13
"Odds and Ends of '1917," the mu-
sical review which appears at the Gar-
rick this week, is a clever and inter-
esting comment on the events of the
day. The music, which is unusually
attractive, is written by James Byrnes,
who will lead a specially augmented
orchestra during the engagement in
Detroit. The book and lyrics are by
Bide Dudley and John Godfrey, and
there are two acts and 16 scenes.
Among the principal song hits are
"Do You Want Us to Lose the War?"
"The Knitting Glide," and "Give Me
an Old Fashioned Girlie."
AT THE MAJESTIC
First honors at the Majestic this
week go to Col. Pattee and his old
soldier fiddlers. If it seems strange
to see old soldiers on the stage, the
colonel can explain it to you very-
nicely. "We are having the time of
our life," he says, and to watch the
antics of the boys of '63, one can well
believe it. They sing, dance, and play;
they do none very well, but what do
Bert Hanlon followed. His ramb-
ling talk, really funny, took the house
by storm. Who wouldn't laugh at the
man who at the bar tried to say "gin-
READ THIS BULLETIN OF UNITED STATES
CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION
'eir York Winter Garden 's Vest Vet
World's Greatest Comedian, and complete original pro-
duction and cast of nearly 200, including the far-famed
Broadway Beauty Brigade.
" ROBINSON CRUSOE JR."ev
"Sho* Your Class"-Be on Hand and Try to Make Your Eyes Behave!
TO PREPARE YOUNG
MEN AND WOMEN FOR
IMPORTANT WAR SER-
The United States Government needs, and- needs badly, great
numbers of stenographers and typewriters, both men and women
for service in the departments at Washington, D. C., and the
situation in the Federal offices outside of Washington is scarcely
less urgent. The supply of qualified persons on the Commis-
sion's lists for this class of work is not equal to the demand, and
the commission urges, AS A PATRIOTIC DUTY, that citizens
with this special knowledge apply for examination for the Gov-
ernment service. At present all who pass the examination for
the Departmental Service are certified for appointment. Exam-
ination papers are rated without delay. * * *
The usual entrance salary rangesfrom $900 to $1,200 a year.
Advancement of capable employees is reasonably rapid.
Applicants must have reached their eighteenth birthday on
the date of the examination.
The typewriting part of the examination has been changed
by the omission of the copying and spacing tests and the addi-
tion of the subject of spelling.
The Commission willappreciate your assistance in bringing
this need of the Government to the attention of possible appli-
cants. Students just starting a course of study may be informed
that there is now practically no limit to the number of stenog-
raphers and typewriters the Government needs, and that.Wvhile,
of course, no absolute assurance as to. the future can be given,
there is no present prospect that the demand will be materially
less at an early date. In other words, that the Commission be-
lieves that the study of stenography and typewriting by a great
number of persons with a view of entering the Government serv-
ice will be justified.
JOHN A. McILHENNY, President.
State and William Streets
Prices: $2.50 - $2.00
- $1.50 - $1.00 - 75c
Mail Orders Now
Ne York' Symphony Orchestra, Walter Damrosch, Conductor
In dill Auditorium--AnnArbor
THURSDAY, EVENING OCT. 11
Course Tickets With $3.00 May Festival "Cover Coupon" on Sale at
Hill Auditorium as follows: $4.0o Seats, Monday, Oct. 8; $3.50 Seats, Tuesday, Oct.
9; $3.00 Seats, Wednesday, Oct. 10. Sale begins at 8 o'clock in the morning. Single con-
cert ticket sale begins WedWnsday, Oct.10, at 1 P. M.