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February 19, 1918 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-02-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1918.

United States
ARMY SHOE
Regulation
MUNSON LAST

BOYS, WORKING RESERTE"
IMPORTANTWAR FACTOR

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WHAT'S GOING ON

GOVERNMENT MAY DRAFT
UNDER 21 TO WORK
ON FARMS

ALL *
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AT THE THEATERS
"Mary's Ankle" at the Garrick.'
"A Daughter of the Sun," at the
Whitney, Friday Feb. 22, Matinee
and night.
"Camouflage" at the Whitney,
Thursday, Feb. 21.
TODAY

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tM U N SOR

I

Large Shipment Just
Arrived
All sizes and widths
Regulation or Oil Tanage
Price $7.00
Walk-Over
BOOT SHOP
115 S. MAIN ST.

Y
J.1. r
\l t 44
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Men's Shop-Woodward at Grand River

ANNOUNCING

THE NEW 1918 SPRING STYLES IN
MEN'S CUSTOM SHIRTINGS
Exclutive Importations in Madras, Silks, Silk
Mixtures-Distinctive Designs and Colorings
EARLY INSPECTION SOLICITED

Washington, Feb. 18-The United
States Boys' Working Reserve, which
was organized last fall for the pur-
pose of enabling boys who were too
young to go into military service to
help the country in other ways, is
assuming a more and more important
place in the carrying on of the war.
Farmers Appeal for Labor
The most important division of the
reserve was that which was to help
the farmer, if his own help was less-
ened by the draft. It now appears
that the farmers are in desperate
straits for labor, a committee having
come to Washington to ask govern-
ment for assistance in reaping the
harvests, and a general appeal being
sent out to all cities to send their
idlers' and non-working men to the
farms.
In order to meet the heavy demands
of our allies, it is necessary to raise
more than the average yearly crop,
and this will be doubly difficult this
year with so much of the labor un-
available. The boys between the ages
of 16 and 21 constitute the largest
untapped labor supply, and they are
being counted on to furnish the de-
ficiency.
Boys May Be Drafted,
Under present indications, however,
it seems that if our program of feed-
ing our allies, our own fighting men,
and our people at home, is to go
through, the whole effort must be
placed on something more than a
voluntary basis, and it would not be
surprising to see all boys of these ages
drafted for farm service.
Michigan Reserve Successful
The reserve has been in force in
Michigan for more tharr a year, and
from all reports it is highly success-
ful. The boys are enthusiastic about
the work, and are eager to help their
country in this way. C. A. Parcells,
government expert, is in charge of
the work for this state, and says that
the coming year will exceed the pre-'
ceeding one, which was largely ex-
perimental. Many of the boys have
already been placed on farms, and
have worked there the past summer,
and both the farmers and the boys
have been pleased with the results.
FRENCH ARTILLERY STUDIED
BY AMERICANS AT THE FRONTI

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AT THE WHITNEY

Rae-"The Whip."

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G. O. Braun, who plays the part of
the kaiser in "Camouflage", is a Ger-
man who can not even pronounce
the English language without a de-
y1jed fo eign accent. During the
first part of the war he was a soldier
in the German army. Later he was
captured by allied troops and came
to this country where he has taken
out his first citizenship papers and be-
came a loyal American citizen.
Other characters are Von Hinden-
burg, the Crown prince and princess,
and others. The playFcomes to the
Whitney on Thursday, Feb. 21.

, , , , , ,

Majestic-Max Bloom and Com- *
pany in "The Sunny Side of Broad-
way.
Arcjtde-Firancis X. Bushman *
and Beverly Bane in "Red, White, *
and Blue, Blood." Also Pathe *
Weekly. *

TODAY
12:35 o'lock-Lenten services at
444 South State street.
4:15 o'clock-Prof. Wm. A. Frayer
speaks in Barbour gymnasium on
"The World Today, Politically."
7 o'clock-Prof. Harry Ward speaks
at Congregational church on "Mas-
ters or Servants."
TOMORROW
12:35 o'clock-Lenten services at 444
South State street.
3 o'clock: Professor Hugo P. Thieme
will given an illustrated lecture on
"Millet" in Tappan hall.
5 o'clock-Italian club will meet
at 103 University hall.
8:15 o'clock-Glee and Mandolin
club concert at Hill auditorium.
U-NOTICE S
A women's chorus rehearsal for the
Union opera will be held at 4 o'clock
this afternoon at the University School
of Music.
Cast and chorus tryouts for the men
in the Union opera will be held at
7:30 o'clock tonight at the Michigan
Union.
matic comedy with plenty of humor,
a touch of pathos, and an abundance
of action. There are a number of
exciting scenes, and enough action to
last through the five rels.
ORATORICAL PRELDIIN ARIES
CO1IWENCE THIS AFTERNOON
The first priminaries for the North-
ern Oratorical league contest will
commence at 4 o'clock today in room
B of the Law building. At this time
the juniors will contest and two will
be chosen for the finals. The sopho-
more contest will take place at 4
o'clock tomorrow and one of the
number will be chosen. At 3 o'clock
on Thursday the seniors will tryout
from whom two will be chosen. The
finals will be held some time in March.
11atinee and Night
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22

AlfredJ.Ruby
I INCORPORATED

NICKELS
ARCADE

not only physically,
in the perfect free-
dom yet fine snug-
ness of the properly
fitted shoes - but
mentally, in the cer-
tainty that RUBY
BOOTS will wear
with a lasthing ap-
pearance that means
true value.

Comfort

IN DETROIT
101 Washington Blvd.

cp', t: :''.

-4
/ , I

AT THE MAJESTIC

PARTICULAR- PEOPLE PREFER

Playing before two full houses, "Max
Bloom and My Horse" scored an-
other success at the Majestic theater
last night. The play-is spicy with
new songs, exquisite costumes, clever
sketches, and New York scenery.
Max's horse shows considerable im-
provement over last year's antics, and
brought encores from the audiences
during both shows.
AT THE ARCADE
Today The Arcade will show the
feature picture, "Red, White, and
Blue Blood", with Francis X Bush-
man and Beverly Bane. It is a ro-

Niht: Trch- A R R -PopMatWed
en:tra S1.50&s2 RU(and Sat., 2.5c
F alanco DETROIT $ .
25ct $1.00 to $100
A. H. Woods offers
eMary's Ankle"
ARCADE
Shows at 3. 7 and 8:30 Eastern Time
isc Unless .Otherwise Specified.
Tus-r 9-Vrancis X. Bushman and
Beverly B~ayne in "Red, White and
Blue Blood." And Pathe Weekly.
Wed-ao-Gladys Brockwell in "A
Branded Soul" and Mutt and Jeff
Cartoon, "Hunters."
Thur-Fri-21-22-Mae Marsh in "Fields
of Honor" and Christie Comedy,
"Hearts and Clubs."
M JHEllT E
TN HEA T R E
NOW PLAYING
The Big Girl Show
'MAX BLOOM

I c r;

C R E A M

ade from Pure Pasteurized Cream
Just Recieved
"American Practical Navigation"
By Bowditch

_ ,

I,

Sheehan & Co.

(Continued from Page One)
Thomas F. McAhister, ex-18 enlist-
ed in tne ambulance corps at the out-
oreak of the war. he served out his
enlistment and when the govern-
ment took over the volunteer service
ne went to Paris. He became inter-
ested in the artillery, and is now tak-
mug a three months course at .'ontaine-
bleau, France. He will receive a
commission in the French legion when,
his course is completed and will also

WHO IS JUNE?
"Tess of the Storm Country"
made Mary Pickford a star of
the first quality-"The Lamb"
made Douglas Fairbanks famous
over night--
In a coming production there
is a character so wonderful that
the star will, in one leap, reach
the very height of motion pic-
ture success and fame.
WHO IS JUNE?

I

Ed. W. Rowland and Lorin J.
Howard offer a Massive
Scenic Spectacle
A Play of Love and Beauty
A, DAUGHTER
OF THRE SUN
"It's this sensuous sunshine that
gets in your blood-you can't
help it."
The Story of an Hawaiian But-
terfly, by Lorin J. Howard and
Ralph T. Kettering.
Not a Moving Picture
Matinee-50c and 75c
Night-25c to $1.50

I

SIn-

I

a

Ann Arbor

Detroit

dw

RAE Theatre
NOW

U,

I,

The World's Greatest Picture
-It has not one star but six-
The greatest train wreck -most
thrilling automobile race-
horse races-and exciting story
ever screened - Continuous
show from 2 p. m. to 10:30,
standard.
WAR STAMP PRIZE OFFERED
FOR WOMEN'S ATHLETIC SONG
To stimulate the writing of songs
for the Women's athletic department,
the executive committee has offered
a prize of four thrift stamps to the
person writing the best general ath-
letic song.
There will also be a junior-sopho-
more and a senior freshmen mass
meeting this week to arouse enthus-
iasm for writing special class songs.
The general contest will close Feb.
25, and the winning song will be
sung for the first time at the annual
Women's athletic banquet on March
1.
Alway, .Daily Service-Aiways. -

SHIPYARD STRIKE
ENDED BY WILSON
Washington, Feb. 18. -- President
Wilson's intervention has terminated
the eastern shipyard strike. Reports
tonight to the shipping board from
union heads in all districts in which
carpenters are out said the strikers
would be back at work by noon to-
morrow.
William Blackman, director of lab-
or for the emergency fleet corpora-
tion, issued a statement tonight de-
claring that shipyard strikes threat-
ened the life of organized labor in
that a further shortage of ships will
force the closing of plants producing
war munitions.
ILLINOIS QUINTET DEFEATS
OHIO STATE BY 26-23 SCORE
Columbus, O., Feb. 18-Illinois de-
feated Ohio State in a western con-
ference basket ball game here to-
night 26 to 23. Anderson of Illinois
starred, scoring two baskets in the
last two minutes of play.

be eligible for a commission
American army.
FIRE IN DETROIT PLANT

in theI

'. 1111111llllllllllllllli11111111111111111
Wu erthTheatre
PHONE x6o-J PRICES: 15c
Central Standard TimeS
MATINEES-2 :00, 3:30
EVENINGS-6:3a, 8:oo, 9:30
C OPEN EVERY DAY
BOOKINGS FOR FEBRUARY
Tues-Wed-g-20-J. Barney Sherry in
"Evidence." Also Comedy, "Their
Indian Uncle,"
Thur.Fri-2 -22.Margery Wilson in
SFlames of Chance." Also Triangle
Comedy. "The Price of Mis Head"
., and Fords Weekly.
Sat.23-Wm. Russell in "In Bad." Al-
- so Comedy and Weekly.
Sun-Mon-24-25-Florence LaBadie in
= "Man Without Country." Also Key-°
stone Comedy, "Afraid to Be False." -
Tues-Wed-6-2,-Texas Guinan in "The I
-" Gun Woman." Also Triangle Comedy,
"A Butler Bust Up."t
5911111111 tI 1111111111111111111111111111;

LI

t),

I

"The Sunnyside
of Broadway"~

A HAT

of 1918
-with-

ALICE SHER
a

CAUSES LOSS OF $80,000

Detroit, Feb. 18-The plant of the
Detroit Metallic Bed company on the
lower west side was destroyed by fire
of undeter'mined origin late this af-
ternoon. Plants and varnishes and
other inflammable material made the
fire a difficult one to control. The
loss is estimated at $80,000.

CLEANED AND REBLOCKED
with a new band
LOOKS LIKE NEW
Saves $2.00 or $3.00
FACTORY HAT STORE.
617 Packard St., next to the Delta
Telephone 1792

20 OTIIELS 20
6 SCENES -- 6
Shows - , 7:30, 9:00 - Shawl
Eastern Time

USUAL PRICES

1

'14

,

ib

k

I Whitney

Thoetre

THURSW FED. 21

Jerry Cargill's Musical Extravaganza-Comedy

~CAIIMOUFLAGE"

Shoes repaired while you wait.
G. Andres, 222 S. State St.-Adv.

a.

of

ARE YOU "SET" PHOTOGRAPHICALLY7
Have you the KODAK that you require?
Never before has the demand been so great for photographers.
Never has it been so important that every last man should know
how to get good pictures, and just at this time when Uncle Sam is
drawing on the Supplies of Cameras, Lenses, etc., it means that if you
do not equip yourself NOW you may not be able to later on.
Be in a better position to help serve your Country by learning all
you can about pictures now.
You will find me always willing to help you in whatever way I can.
Our line of ]odaks is Complete now with the exceptions of a few
lenses that are entirely off- the Market.
A. S. LYNDON, 719 No. University Ave.
Ann Arbor's Representative of Eastman Kodaks and Supplies

Management of Maurice S. Wetzel
Music and Lyrics by Zeph Fitzgerald
There are many stars including:
Kathleen Noble, Blanche Malloley, Dorothy Williams, Ethel Yardley, Mildred Brink, Louise Carr,
Dorothy Martindale, Edna -Thomasma, Helen Dale, and many other stars.

Marion Blood,

NEW SONG HITS
Seats Now Selling

BEAUTY CHORUS

50c to $1.50

.r

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