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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.

February 22, 1918 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-02-22

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

president of the national organization,
graduated from one of the first hom-
eopathic classes of the University, in
1878.
A number of prominent physicians
from South America, where homeo-
pathy is making great gains, are ex-p
pected to attend the convention.
Y. IV. Gives "Bury-the-Hatchet" Party
Twenty-five entering women stu-
dents were guests at the Y. W. C. A.
rooms in Barbour gymnasium yester-
day afternoon, at a "Bury-the-Hat-
chet" party. The party was princi-!
pally a "get-acquainted affair," and
most of the afternoon was spent in
playing games. Simple refreshments
were served.
Patronize Our Advertisers.-Adv.

25 to $1.00 W " "VIa 1.00-
A. H. Woods oilers
"e Mary's Ankle"~

PHONE t6o-J
Central

Shows at 3 7 and 8:30 Eastern Time
isc Unless Otherwise :specified.
T hur-rri-21.22Mae Mars~h in "Fields
of Honor' in dChristie Comedy,
"Hearts and Clubs."
Sat-23-Viola Dana in "Blu Jeans." 7
Parts. oc.
Mon-1-2-Emily Stevcns in "Daybreak"
and Drew Comedy, "Why Henry
Left Home."

'il

anc
Sat-s
so
Sunf

Ti

mhur-Fri-
Americ

I

SPECIAL
MATINEE
PRICES

IN E Y T H EAfT R E
M. R. WILLIAMS. Manager

5OC
and
75e

Big Special Holiday Matinee
Friday, February 22

I

I

The Season's Newost Sens
THE GREATEST OF ALL MUSICAL COMEDY-DRAMAS, PRESENTE
PANY OF 25 PEOPLE INCLUDING HAWAIIAN PLAYERS, SINGERS

3h-
4,
a:
38;

A LOVE

SCENE FROM "A DAUGHTER OF THE SUN," AT THE WHITNEY TODAY,
MATINEE AND NIGHT.

" * * .* * * * *. * *

* * *
*
RS *1
*

AT THE THEATEI

1*

"Mary's Ankle" at the Garrick.

rsj*
e
m 1

"A Dangerous Girl," at
Whitney, Sunday, Feb. 24.

the

*
$l
*
et-

TODAY

Whitney - "A Daughter
Sun."

*
*
of the.*
*
*

*
*

Majestic-Kitty Gordon in "The-
Divine Sacrifice." Also Metro
Travelogue,

*
*
*
*

department *- --
* Wuerth-Darrell Foss in "Her
that he ex-* American Husband." Also "Too
season de- * Many Husbands." Ford Weekly.
sneaonle-
anexTample *' Arcade-Mae Marsh in "Fields
nterna Toronto * of'Honor." Also Christie Comedy,'
ntis clubhad * "Hearts and Clubs."
~is lubhad*

UNION OFFICES FILLED
BY BOARD OF DIRECTORS
F. Homer Tinsman, '18D, and John
D. Hibbard, '18E, were elected de-
partmental vice-presidents of the Un-
ion at a meeting of the board of di-
rectors held yesterday. Tinsman !rep-
resents the . combined departments,
filling the place vacated by the resign-
ation of Justin .L. Powers, ex-'18P,
now in service. Hibbard succeeds
Waldo McKee, ex-'18E, also in the
service, as engineering vice-president.1
The board of directors accepted the
report of the senate council that this
year the opera, if given, be produced
with women in the cast and chorus,
as the Union had requested. The
board instructed the management of
the opera to proceed according to the
report of the senate council.
Frank Bacon, '02, social director of
the, Union, reported on the Union's
social activities, which, he said, in-
cluded a number of war activities.
This report was accepted by the board.
PLAN HOMEOPATHIC REUNION
WITH CONVENTION IN DETROIT
Dean Wilbert B. Hinsdale and the
entire Homeopathic faculty will re-
present the University in Detroit, if
the Detroit homeopathic medical so-
ciety is successful in their efforts to
bring the American Institute of Homn-
eopathy to that city for their annual
convention June 16 to 23.
In case the convention is held in
Detroit, a meeting of alumni of the
homeopathic school will be held in
Ann Arbor, as was the case three
years ago when the American Insti-
tute of Homeopathy met for their an-
nual assembly at Detr it. Dr. John
M. Lee of Rochester, NY.,, who is the

STORY SET
TO MUSIC
SWEET
AND SAD
OF THE
FLOWERY
ISLANDS
AND RE-
FRESHING

AS THE
BREEZES

I

,. 7 "

I

VI i

p'

THAT
WHIP

in its history despite
lada had been at war
hree years and that
city's population was
inch of military ser-

*
*
*

Rae - Mary Miles Minter in
"Her Country's Call." Also Helen
Holmes.

THE

_U

I

*
*+

'PALMS

* * * * *, * * * * * * * *

ON

,4 , .iJI

League Contest
rier of second
chigan Oratoric-
t M. Ward, '18,
selected yester-
senior class in
league contest.
every Saturday
Birthday Car-
will be: cham-
nd fancy figure

AT THE WHITNEY

THAT
ROMANTIC

"Replete with sunshine, love and
melody," says the London, Ontario,
Free Press of "A Daughter of the
Sun," the Hawaiian play to be shown
paper gives a synopsis of the plot as
paper gives a synopis of the plot as
follows: "The play is one that holds
the attention of the audience through
three acts, containing eight gorgeous-
ly mounted scenes. It deals with the
insidious workings of a Japanese
agent to incite the people of Hawaii
to revolt against the United States.
'How this plot is cleverly nipped in the
bud through the efforts of an Amer-
ican secret service agent, with the
aid of a pretty Hawaiian maiden and
a 'Broadway star,' is told in a most
exciting and convincing manner by a
clever company of artists. A charm-
ing dual love story runs through the,
story, and daintycomedy relieves the
heavy dramatic scenes, of ;which there
are a number."
The company carries a large cast
and a large number of native Hawaii-
an musicians.

SHORE

Hear

THE NATIVE'UKULELE PLAYERS SING THEIR
THE SOUL.

N

see THE SACRED HULA DANCER FROM HALEOKEOLA

TEMPL

AS FASCINATING AS "A BIRD OF PARADISE."

'1

M AJESTIC

THEAr

IJul

11o

AT THE MAJESTIC

"The Zeppelin's Last Raid," the
latest Thomas H. Ince spectacle
which is being shown at the Majestic
today and tomorrow, is the initial re-
lease of the recently organized U. S.
Exhibitors' Booking corporation, and
it has occasioned widespread com-
mentthroug the picture world for its
unusual scenic effects.
Alumnae Study Women's Registration
Members of the collegiate alumnaej
who are to assist in the taking of the
war census for women will meet at
2:34 o'clock eastern time Saturday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. H.
Croarkin, 649 South Twelfth street,
for the purpose of discussing the reg-
istration cards and studying the sys-

TODAY AND TOMORVROW
lashof urid red
f r, An ear- slttingra
A deafening chorus of frenzied cries from the throats of doomed men!
And then the mighty Zeppelin, mortally wounded by an internal explosion, plunges toward the earth, flamin
ing like a giant meteor.
THAT'S THE TREMENDOUS CLIMAX IN THOMAS H. INCE'S GREAT SPECTACL
The Zeppelin's Last Raid
revealing for the first time on the screen the inner workings of the Zeppelns by which Germany is waging ruthless v
the Allies.
Produced by the man who gave "Civilization" to the world, "The Zeppelin's Last Raid," as a spectacle, is su
The attack of the Zeppelins upon defenceless British hamlets is one of the most strikingly realistic scenes ever
the screen.
"The Zeppelin's Last Raid" is pictured in blood and fire! It rushes you on and on, breathless for the sequel!
miles and miles away from the four tight walls of the theatre! A whole vast country is the stage, fields, roads, villas
the sea and far into the air in the mighty death-dealing dirigibles of the Prussians!
SHOWS 3:00, 7:00, 8:30 SHOWS PRICES ' -5c-15c-15c

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