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March 24, 1918 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-03-24

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

11

MER

11I

Vul

ters was
hing that STUDENTS WANTED FOR SERVICE'
all day IN AGRICULTURE AND
-,lAr ,nrSHIPBUILDING

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ace for itself on the campus.
* * * * * * * * * * * *
AT THE THEATERS
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew in *+
"Keep Her Smiling," at the Gar- *

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e completely hidden by
n's and children's gar-
y sort. The space under
was also filled, and a
tained in one corner last
the workers had been

rick.

Students of the University who wish

A. J. Paulillo, '18L, in Hospital
Alejandro J. Panlilio, '1$L, was sent
the University hospital last night
ere he will be operated on for ap-

to engage in agriculture or ship-
building during the summer vacation
may enroll through Frank Bacon, '02,
at the Union. The United States
Boys' Working reserve and the Uni-
ted States Service reserve have re-
quested the Michigan Union, with Mr.
Bacon as the enrolling officer to take
charge of this work on the campus.,
The term of work includes July,
August, and September. Men who en-
roll for farming must be under the
draft age.,

* Al. H. Wilson in "The Irish
* 15th," at the Whitney, March 27.
* ____

.,
>.
#e

"Broadway Bill," which will be
shown at the Arcade tomorrow, feat-
ures Harold Lockwood in a popular
ole. The first part of the story is
laid in New York, but later the hero
goes to a lumber camp, where he is
suspected of being a German spy.
However, he soon wins the respect of
his employer and proves his loyalty.
I'BURNS OF THE MQUNTAINS"
TO LECTURE ON EXPERIENCES
James A. Burns, known as "Burns
pf the Mountains." will deliver the
Wesleyan Guild lecture at 7:30 o'clock
tonight at the Methodist church.
Mr. Burns has devoted the greater
part of his life to the educating of
the mountaineers of Kentucky, and
will tell of his experiences in this
work. He founded Oneida Institute,
Kentucky, of which he is now presi-
dent.

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"Chin-Chin," at the
March 28.
TODAY

Whitney, *
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225 E. Liberty.

Phone 1321

Mon-2; -Haro d Lockwood in "1
w~~ay hill," and Drew Comedy,"
Wanted."
Tues-Wed-26-27-Theda Bara in "
ille" and (hues) Pathe News, (
Mutt & Jeff Cartoon, "If is Pa'
Nephew." 20c.
Thur-28-Norma Talmadge in "T
and Christie Comedy, "Almos
vorced."

Majestic-Earle Williams in "A
Mother's Sin."
Wuerth - Marguerite Clark in
"Bab's Matinee Idol." Also "His
Mother."

J. H. Cissel
girl, were born
rs. J. H. Cissel.
uctor in civil

tre

Scientific Men Wanted
A plea for meteorologists and phy-?
sicists is contained in a telegram
which Mr. Bacon received yesterday
from the intercollegiate branch of the
War Service exchange. There is also
a call for iechanical and civil engin-
eers, and instrument makers and re-
pairers. The telegram follows:,
"Telegram sent you March 12 for'
meteorologists and physicists has not
brought desired results. Many names
sent in, but qualifications were in-
sufficienf. Try to get additional
names. New call today for 90 me-
chanical engineers, 50 civil engineers,r
and 10 instrument makers and re-
pairers. These men must be of draft
age and preferably in Class 1, and can
be voluntarily inducted or drafted by
their local boards."
The need for women physicists and

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Flowers
Plants
Ferns

Baskets
Corsages
Decorations

Orpheum -- Winifred Allen in:
"From Two to Six." Also com-
edy, "Their Undercover Capers."
Rae-Pauline Stark in "Until
They Get Me." Also comedy, "A
Straight Crook."

Alwayp--Dal§' Service--Alway*-

GOODHEW FLORAL Go,

Make This Week A

S *

I' * * * * * 4 * * *

OR MARCH
uerite C4ark in
do." Also Son of
Mother."
Star Cast in "Be-
In 8 Parts.
e Hiayakcawa in
," Also Keystone
nd Cabaret."
C "Her Sister."
Comedy.
na Calieri in "The
.' Also Son of
to Arms."

AT,THE WHITNEY

rpheumTheatre
Matinees-2:00, 3:30
Evenings-6:3o, 8:00, 9:30
Phone-r6o-J.
Prices:
Mat. ioc; Eve. isc; Children Sc
No Tax,
BOOKINGS FOR MARCH
n-Mon-24-25-Winifred Allen, "From re
Ewo to Six." Also Comedy, "Their
Jndercover Capers." :
es-z6-Roy Stewar in "Law's Out :
1aw." (Ret.) Also Serial, "The
Eagle's Fye." No. 3. -
d-27Alyn Ruebens in "Gown of
Destiny." (Ret.) Also Serial, "The
1age's Eye." No. 3."
ur-Fri28-a2g-Belle Bennett in "A
Soul i nTrust." In 7 Parts.
-30-Herbert Rawlinson in "Come
Through." In 7 Parts. (Ret.) .
u r. ar2IIillOllllllllllllllli11111111 '
i u r. ar.2

Comedy

.ES DILLINCHAM'S

ie that is magic -Music that is Sorcery
-om the glitteriest of all Fairy Stories-
ese Maids-Mandarins-Coolies-Bears
:lowns--Bareback Riders-A great stir
rrotesque Dancing a plenty.

bacteriologists is stated in another
call form the intercollegiate intelli-
gence bureau, which is now under the
jurisdiction of the war department.
Boys'.Reserve Falls Short
With Washtenaw county's quota for
the registration of boys between the
ages of 16 and 20 years in "The United
States Boys' Working Reserve" fixed
at 1,000, indications yesterday pointed
to the fact that this community would
fall down badly in supplying that
number.. .
Outside of Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti
the number coming under the re-
quired age for registration is 822. The
majority of these live in the rural dis-
tricts of the various townships, and
will probably spend their summer on
the farm. Any other demands for
farm labor in this county must be
filled by boys from Ann Arobr and
Ypsilanti.
Ann Arbor High Disinterested
Mr. Evan Essery, county school
commissioner, yesterday declared that
but seven boys from Ann Arbor high
school had volunteered their services
to the government for farm Work this
summer. Thougs the rural districts
do not seem to be lacking men for the
necessary work now, the increased
production of crops during the sum-
mer months will require many more
farm laborers. Men are needed, else-
where. The United States must de-
pend on boys to help feed the men at
war and in war work.
Principals of thee schools in Ann Ar-
bor, Chelsea, Dexter, Manchester, Mi-
lan, Saline, and Ypsilanti have been
appointed as. enrolling officers in the
townships. The questionnaires wArh
have been sent to them to facilitate
the completion of the county regis-
tration records had been ignored,
with the exception of two, up to yes-
terday.
FIRST JUNIOR PLAY
PRESENTED IN 1904
As the time for the 1918 Junior
Girls' playtapproaches, interest for
Michigan tradition among University
girls is increasing steadily. In spite
of the general curiosity on the campus
the name and nature of the play will
not be given out until the opening
performance on Tuesday night.
This year's play is a direct descend-
ent of the first Junior play in 1904.
In that year Dean Myra B. Jordan
suggested that the juniors write a
play in honor of the graduating class,
and "Buster Brown at Michigan," was
given. In 1905 "Everysenior," sug-
gestive of the old morality play, was
presented, in 1906 "Alice in Senior-
land," was the offering, and "Don
Quixote, the Co-ed Knight" appeared
the following year.I
Other plays were "Michiguse," in
1908, "Martiagan" in 1909, and "Eds
and Co-eds" in 1910. In 1911 the play
bore no name, but was a reminder of
nursery days in its Mother Goose at-
mosphere. In 1913 a fairy play "In
the Realm of Dreams" followed by "In
Old Bagdad" and in 1914 the play en-
titled "The Treasure of Youl" api-
peared.
"The Come Back," in 1916, was the
first play to be seen by the present
senior class, and it was very well. re-
ceived. Since then "The Yankee
Yogi," and "Felicia's Finance" were

Al. H. Wilson, the well known sing-
ing dialect comedian, will present
Theodore Burt Sayer's new military
Irish song-play "The Irish 15th," at
the Whitney Wednesday, March 27.
The play is filled with a number of
songs, among others: "I Want You
Then Machree," "Ireland Is Your
Home Sweet Home," "My Mother's
Wedding Ring," "A Lily From Heav-
;en," and "The Irish Will Be There."
"Chin-Chin" appearing at the Whit-
ney on Thursday, March 28, is a mod-
ern version of the famous old Ara-
bian Night's tale of "Aladdin and the
Wonderful Lamp." The play is elab-
prately produced and it is oriental in
color and atmosphere. Charles Dil-
lingham is the producer of the play
and Ivan Caryll is responsible for the
score.
AT THE MAJESTIC
Earle Williams in "A Mother's Sin"
at the Majestic today, is well up to his
usual standard. The play is a Vita-
graph Blue Ribbon feature, and the,
cast includes Ernest Maupain, Denton
Vane, Fred Peters, and Charles Hor-
ton, in .addition to the two stars.

MAJESTIC - Toda
EAR LE WILLIAMS

IN

GO-TO-THE-ARCADE-WEEK
WHY?
BECAUSE there will be an esneciaily good progrnam ACll day. And unless
you want to miss some of the fine things being presented this week you will have to
go to THE ARCADE more than once.
Dr. Maurice Rosenberg, a prominent New York physician, issued the following
pi escription:
"Talk cheerfully. Avoid argument. Stop fretting. Smile. Get out of yourself.
Go to the movies at least twice a week."
Look over carefully the program we are otiering this week, and then pick out
the two or three or four or more pictures that you will want to see, anl we warrant
you will not be disappointed in any of them.
here is the week's program:
MONDAY,MARCH 25-Harolc Lockwood in "Broadway. Bill."
TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY-MARCH 26-27-Theda Bara in "Camille."
THURSDAY, MARCH 28-Norma Talmadge in "The Secret of the Storm
Country."
FRIDAY, MARCH 29-Constance Talmadge in "The Honeymoon."
SATURDAY, MARCH 3p-Tom Mix in "Cupid's Rouid-Up."
Isn't that some program? And here are some quotations concerning the pictures,
which indicate how successful they were in other communities:
BROADWAY BILL-with Harold Lockwood (Metrol-"Good. Don't he afraid
of it You can face your patrons, passing out, and fc-1 that you have given them a
good picture. NVonderiul snow scenes. Title seemed to attract and this star is
popular in our locality."--Charles H. Ryan, Garfield Theatre, Chicago.
CAMILLE-with Theda Bara (Fox)--"Miss Bara never did draw here but this
one got over nicely. A dandy picture, well produced."-D. H. Bestor, Court Theatre,
Kankakee, Ill.
THE SECIRT OF TiE STORM COUNTRY-with Norma Talmadge (Select)-
--"The plays with this star never fail to get me business. This one is the best yet.
Big business."-R. V. Griner, ideal Theatre, Centralia, Wash.
THE HO10NlEYMOON,-with Constance Talmadge (Select)--"A good picture;
a comedy-drama. Some scenes are taken at"Niagara Falls. Title will draw for you.
The star is becoming more popular in each picture."-Charles Ryan, Garfield Theatre,
Chicago.
CUPID'S ROUND-UP-with Tom Mix (Fox)-"A very clever story. Tom Mix
at his best. A roar from start to finish. Business was poor but we expect great
things from Tom if he keeps up this gait. He seems to have everything back of him
and needs only an introduction to the public."-H. C. Miller, Boston and Alcazar
Theatres, Chicago.
Arcade ThE tre
SHOWS AT 3:00, 9:oo AND 8:30, EASTERN TIME

«A other s

din'

$1.00,,$1.50, $2.00
l larch 26
MAIL ORDERS NOW

A Drama vibrant with strength and a
powerful love.
ALSO

ICK
ITer

Pop'l atsWed
and Fri., 256
to $1.00
Seats Now

"BABES

AND
COMEDY

BOO BS"

20c

we pay the Tax

U -

WALTON TULLY

MAJ EST.IC

THURSDAY,
- FRIDAY,
SATURDAY.

* . 0
* 5 .0
* . S

PRESENTS

and Mrs.

JIMMIE HODGES Presents
MAGNETIC JEAN TYNES
-in -

DREW

PRETTY

BABY

Play

Si g

The Musical Comedy Sensation
- With -
FUNNY ELMER COUDY
And a Lively Brigade of Blond and Brunet
The Cream of Miniature Musical Con
A DOLLAR SHOW AT OUR P
25--PEOPLE--25 15--MUS
USUAL MAJESTIC PRICE:

1).

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