100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

April 05, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-04-05

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

" ' ' r

GRADUATE GLASSES
RETURN FOR REUNIONS

*
*
*

* * * * * * ** S * *
AT THE THEATERS

*
*

Companies Give
Athletic Drill

i

* Richard Bennett in "The Very
* Idea," at the Garrick.

to

woolen and worsted fabrics and Trimmings
has been
175%
authentic and based on present market costs.
nal Woolens and Trimmings Association.
urselves and trade by buying early. We now
ed yards of blues and blacks, as well as many
itings that were bought before the heavy ad-
ERESTED ? Come in and look them over.
ere in lieu of cash.

ALLUXN'I OF '68 TO HOLD THEIR *

SEMI-CENTENNIAL CELE-
BR ATION

ALCOLM

MALCOLM BLOCK

-I

M

GET YOUR
'oks and SupplieS
"Store with the College Spirit"
shan& Co
Detroit

Ten graduate classes of the Univer-
sity have written Wilfred B. Shaw,
'04, secretary of the Alumni associa-
tion, that they will hold reunions in
Ann Arbor during Commencement
week of this year. They are the liter-
ary classes of 1868, 1878, 1893, 1907,
1908, 1909; the law classes of 1878
and 1906; the engineering class of
1908, and the women of the class of
1916.
The class of 1868 will hold its semi-
centennial reunion this year; the class
of 1878 wil celebrate its 40th anniver-
sary, acid the class of 1893. its 25th.
Prof. Isaac N. Demmon of the English
department, secretary of the class of
1868, said that perhaps only 10 alumni
of that class would.- return to Ann
Arbor this year. "They are scattered
for the most part allover the world
and along the Pacific coast," he said.
Invitations Mailed
Prof. Herbert J. Goulding of the
mathematics department, is secretary
of the class of 1893, and G. Frank All-
mendinger, secretary of the Michigan
Milling company, is the secretary of
the class of 1878. Letters of invitation
have been sent out to various alumni
of the University by President Harry
B. Hutchins asking them to attend the
alumni reunions during Commence-
ment week, wherever possible. Mr.
Shaw secretary of the Alumni asso-
ciation, stated yesterday that he had
not yet received replies from several
classes who are expected to hold in-
formal class reunions this year.
While the complete program for
Commencement week will not be an-
I nounced until late in May, it will fol-
low the lines of the program for last
year, said Mr. Wilfred B. Shaw. Pres-
ident Harry B. Hutchins will deliver
the baccalaureate address to the grad-
uating classes of all the schools and
colleges of the University on Sunday,
June 23 in Hill auditorium. Registra-
tion of alumni will take place on Mon-
day, June 24, and on the evening of
that day the senior reception and ball
will be held for the graduating classes
of all schools and colleges -in the

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
.*
*
*
-*
*
*
*
*

TODAY
Julia Sanderson in
Rose," at the Whitney.
Majestic-Alice Joyce
man Between Friends."

in "A Wo-

Wuerth-Lois Weber, in "The
Price of a Good Time." Also com-
edy, "His Hidden Shame."

Orpheum -- Pauline Starke, in
"Shoes That Danced." Also Key-
stone comedy, "Ruined by a Dumb
Waiter."
Arcade - Mae Marsh, in "The
Beloved Traitor." Also Christie
comedy, "Help, Help, Police."
Rae- Edna Goodrich in "Who
Love Him Best."

Chauncey Olcott in "Once Upon'
A Time," April 8, at the Whitney.
Maude Fulton in "The Brat,"
April -14, at the Whitney
"Polyanna," April 20, at the Whit-
ney.

*
*
*
*
*
a*
*
*
*
*

"Rambler *I

Men Show Improvement Over.
Done Last Fall; Uniformity
Sight Impressive

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
. ,

Work
of

For the first time since last fall, all
the military companies were given
athletic drill on Ferry field under the
direction of Dr. George A. May yes-
terday afternoon. The program con-
sisted of setting-up exercises, in which
all the companies took part at once.
After the proper interval and dis-
tance had been taken, the 1,200 or so
cadets who were drawn up occupied
a large portion of the south end of
Ferry field. They were then given
calisthenic drill for almost half an
hour. The men did the exercises with
a snap strikingly in contrast with the
way they did the same exercises last
fall. There was a precision lacking
at that time which the men have now
attained and which makes the drill
much more uniform. The more than
a thousand men going through the
same evolutions at once made a very
impressive sight.
We set glass in all parts of city.
C. H. Major & Co.-Adv.
Nights: Orch- G K Pop.MatsWed
er;tra $1.50&$2 .AR RI and Fri., 25c to
Pala nceHouse ET $11
25c to $1.00 DETROIT Seats Now
RICHARD BENNETT
in "THE VERY IDEA"
A new fangled Farce
MRAJESTIC"
THEAT R E
TODAY,
ALICE JOYCE
in
"A WOMAN
BETWEEN FRIENDS"

Realize
when you buy shoes of
quality you always pay
a little more-but the
time between "when"
is what makes quality
an economy.
Think This Over-
The wealthy are the on-
ly ones who can afford
to buy "cheap" foot-
wear-because it costs
more in the long walk.
The Truth Is?
We have a reputation
for catering to the bet-
ter dressed. The truth
is, they are better
dressed because we
cater to them.
Another Truth-
The style of a shoe
will last as long as the
shoe looks good. That's
why quality shoes re-
main stylish-their ap-
pearance lasts.
Alfred J.Ruby
INCORPORATED

I

I

I>

I

NICKELS
ARCADE

IN DETROIT
101 Washington Blvd.

AT T HE WHITNEY

MWAMN

tion, Boyst

any old Clothes to sell the old clothesI
e Brown, will give a price that suits
lim up. 210 Hoover Ave. One door
-loover plant. Phone 2601

Whether he act and sing in a mod-
ern play, garbed in modern clothes, or
a typical old-fashioned Irish romance
dressed in the costume of 1040years
ago, Chauncey Olcott is Chauncey 01-
cott with all his well known charm
and magnetism.
"Once Upon a Time," the play in
which Olcott will appear at the Whit-
ney on next Monday night, is of the
old fashioned romantic type.
"Why should romantic plays become
extinct?" he asks. "Is it because our
everyday life is becoming so intensely
practical and utilitarian that we are
ashamed to be the least bit romantic?
Such an assertion would be an insult
to our better natures. While there are
boys and girls, young men and young
women, with good wholesome red
blood in their veins there will be
romance."
During the course of the play Mr.
Olcott sings four new songs. "Come
Back to Ireland and Me," "My Irish
Song of . Songs," "My Little Colleen,"
"Do You Believe in Fairies?" and
"Once Upon a Time."

will be
i.--Adv.

Y. M. C. A. WILL MOVE OFFICES
INTO lANE HALL APRIL 1.
Lane hall, after being closed for
more than two months as a result of

: WuerthTheatre
- ~Matinees-a :00, 3:30 .
Evenings-6:3o, 8:o0, 9:30
Phone-6o-J
S Prices:-Matinees ic; Evenings 2oc
We Pay the Tax,
=. BOOKINGS FOR APRIL
Thur-Fri-4-S-Lois Weber in "Price
of a Good Time," 7 parts. Also Com-
edy, "His Hidden Shame." .
Sat-6-Fannie Ward in "Innocent."
S News 20. Comedy, "All Aboard."
SunI-Mon-7-8--Dorothy Dalton in:
"Love Letters." Also Son of Democ-
- racy, No. 3, "My Father."
Tues-Wed-9-i o-J. Warrea Kerrigan
in "A Man's Man, 7 parts. Also
'' "" 1?e ye" No.S.
r Thur-Fri-rI-12-Vivian Martin in a-
"The Fair Barbarian." Also Key-
stone Comedy, "A Sea Serpent's De-
sire,"
a
- a+
OrpheumTheatre
- r
Matines-aoo, 3:3
Evenings 6:30, 8:oo, 9:30
- ~Phone-i Go-J' .
Prices:a
Mat. ioc; Eve. z5c; Children 5C
No TaxC
BOOKINGS FOR APRIL
Thur-Fri- 4-5 - Pauline Starke in
"Shoes That Danced." Also Keystone
Comedy, "Ruined by a Dumb:
= Waiter."
Sat-6-Alarguerite Fischer in "Molly
S Go Get 'Em." Also Weekly and
S Sun-Mn-78-Oliva Thomas in "An
Heiress for a Day," Also Comedy,
= "A Discord in a Flat."
Tues=9-Oliva Thomas in "Betty
:_. Takes a Hand." Also "Eagle Eye,"
- No, S. (Ret.)

will

sell

the fuel-saving plan inaugurated by
the University, will re-open April 15,
according to Mr. Herdman, employ-
ment secretary of the University Y.1

M. C. A. Until that time, room 5 of Armory.
the Law building will continue to be Tuesulay is neUIlionP ay
used as Mr. Herdman's office. Tuesday, June 25, is reunion day and
The offices of Mr. N. C. Fetter, sec- at 7:30 o'clock the annual senior
retary of the University Y. M. C. A., promenade on the campus will be held.
will continue to be in room 415 of the Wednesday, June 26, is alumni day,
Natural science building until April and the annual alumni meeting, alum-
15, when they will also be changed to ni buffet luncheon, a patriotic mass
Lane hall. meeting in Hill auditorium, and senate
.. .. ..-:. _.4 _.____.'.tAHwy- - . 'r---- .... .-.1 1-,.-.1I1t

Sunday
DOUGLAS
FAIRBANKS
in
"THE HALFBREED"
Shows:
3:00 7:00 8:30

TONIGHT

re

es Froehman presents
son - Joseph Cawthorn

Musical Comedy Triumph
)ler Rose".
re Cast and Production

.00

Mail Orders Filled Now

IEY T HEATRE

Y, APRIL 8th

,sers O~Nw3,(P~f.S
PRCSCNT

I reception in Alumni Memorial n h x,
j will be held on that day.
The 74th annual commencement day
exercises will be held on Thursday,
June 27. President W. L. Bryan of
the University of Indiana has been se-
cured to deliver the commencement
address.
LIMIT PARCELS TO
SOLDIERS ABROAD
Parcel post packages tq men in the
United States expeditionary forces in
France are to be limited, according to
a ruling of the post office department.
This ruling was made at the request
of the war department. The order
makes it necessary for persons send-
ing such parcels to show to the post-
master or clerk 'the letter which asks
for the articles which the package
contains
All persons sending packages to the
soldiers and other individuals .con-
nected with the army in France, mus
bring the parcels to the post office un-
wrapped, so that they may be exam-
ined by the clerk before they are ac-
cepted.
Thednew rule reads as follows:
"Parcels for members of and indiv-
iduals connected with the American
expeditionary forces in Europe will
,not be accepted for mailing unless
they contain such articles as are be-
ing sent at the written request of the
addressee, approved by his regimen-
tal or higher commander, or an exe-
cutive officer of the organization
with which he is connected-"
Postmaster Horatio J. Abbott said
in commenting on this order, "There
is no doubt that the congestion of the
mails in France has become so great
that it is likely to actually interfere
with the success of the war. These, re-
strictions are not intended to impose
any hardships upon anybody, or to
prevent the sending of those things,
which are really needed or desired,
but to relieve mails of a great mass of
goods which are not really needed,
some of which never gets to the men
to whom it is sent, and some of which
is damaged, spoiled, or destroyed in
'transportation."

AT THE MAJESTIC
"Between Friends," is the fourth
novel by Robert W. Chambers to be
picturized by Vitagraph. The screen
version is called "The Woman Between
Friends," the Greater Vitagraph Blue
Ribbon feature, to be seen in the Ma-
jestic theater today and Saturday.
Alice Joyce has the leading role in
the story which is built about the af-
fairs of a flower girl and two young
American artists in Paris,
Extension Lectures
Prof. John R. Brumm will lecture
April 8 in Chassell on "Education and
Life." He will also deliver the same
lecture during the spring recess in
Calumet, Lake Lindon,, Dollar Bay,
Hancock, and Houghton.
Prof. R. M. Wenley will lecture
April 8 in Ishpeming on "European
Backgrounds and the Great War."
Prof. Wenley will also give the same
lecture at Marquette and Sault St.
Marie, and Munising during the
spring recess.
Prof. R. K. Immel will deliver a
series of readings of "The Servant in
the House," during vacation. He will
give a program in Iron Wood, Bessi-
mer, .Wakefield, Iron Mountain, Vul-
can and Marine City. In Alegon,
Prof. Immel will lecture on "The
Poetry of the War."
Prof. I. Leo Sharfman will speak:
April 9 on "Saving and Spending in
Peace and War" at Stevenson. Prof.
Sharfman will repeat the same lec-
ture in Manistique, Norway, and Es-
canaba during the vacation.{
Looking over our new wallpapers is I
a lesson in modern wail decorative
art. C. H. Major & Co.-Adv.
I.CA. , I

20c,

'Seats:
Tax Paid

20c

I

'I

I

I N
Orother5,
COT T w L

H1TA JOLIVET in "LEST WE FORGET"
RITA JOLIVET
SURVIVOR OF THE
LUSITAN IA
' I n -
"Lest We Forget"
To Miss Jolivet, Mr. Charles Frohman-beloved of all Americans,
said his last words-"Why fear death? Death is the most beautiful
adventure in life."
T1E SINKING OF THE LUSITANIA IS PORTRAYED IN A VERY
REALISTIC MANNER
A SPECIAL PRODUCTION IN EIGHT PARTS
- at the -
Ae Theatre
TUESDAY-WVEDNESDAY, APRIL 8-10

SHOWS AT 3:o, 6:30,-8:00, 9:30
irc Unless Otherwise Specified.
Thur-Fri-4-S-Mae Marsh in "The Be-
loved.Traitor" and Christie Comedy,
"Help, Help, Police." 2c.
Sat-6-Lois Wilson in- "Alimony." (Ret.)
and Cartoon, "Tail of a Fish."
Mon-8-.Franklyn Farnum in "The
Fighting Grin" and Drew Conedy
"After Henry."

50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50

Jay 10 A.M.

-1

I

,

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan