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October 18, 1917 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-10-18

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

i

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1917.

TH FMICH-IGCAN fDAILY

. '". - 1 i. ia tYaava a'.a' is-"xa. a... x a:u

__

I.

DEPARTMENT
COMMISSIONS

EW OFFICERS WILL BE SENT
TO FRANCE BEFORE OTHER
M~EN
Several hundred doctors, dentists,
id veterinaries from the middle west
ere giyen commissions in the of-
cers' reserve corps yesterday, as an-
ounced by the war department.
These new officers will be sent to
rance before those in training at the
imp. They are to be assigned to
wtonments in the United States to
rm the staffs of base hospitals, with
ie exception of those in the base hos-
ital units organized for marine serv-
e.
The following men from the state of
:ichigan have received commissions:
Majors, Medical Corps
Samuel C. Gurney, Detroit.
Captains, Medical Corps
William E. Chapman, Cheboygan;
illiam Newton Kenziek Richland;
lexander M. Sterling, Detroit; James
. Bruce, Saginaw; T. D. Gordon,
rand Rapids; William B. Lunn, Mar-
uItte, and Clarence M. Williams, Al-

Rines, Laurium; Robert Walker,
Saugatuck; Clifford Bartlett, Coloma;
E. Orton, Pontiac; George W. Beart,
Burt; Leo Phillips, Flint; George
Pratt, Flint; Howard Post, Ypsilanti;
Glen Bliss Carpenter, Detroit; Russell
Ullrich, Mount Clemens; Robert Scott
Ideson, Ann Arbor; H. A. Kling,
Montague; G. T. Soule, Henderson;
Harvey B. McCory, Birch Run; N. W.
Miller, Howard City; Edward Vis,
Central Lake; George H. Thomas, Hol-
land; Clarence E. Weaver, Detroit;
Frank B. MacMullen, Detroit; John
Meddaugh, Rollin; Ward Norcouk,
Bear Lake.
First Lieutenants, Dental Section
Howard Ralph Dingler, Detroit;
Claire Walker, Flint; Robert L. Don-
aldson, Detroit; William Mitchell,
Charlevoix, and R. J. Mullen, Wake-
field.
Second Lieutenants.
Oliver A. Taylor, Detroit; Byron
Murty, Oxford; Benjamin Harris
Dunkley, Kalamazoo, and Earl Mans-
field Hough, Lansing.
"LIBERTYL DAf UTO BE
CELEBRTE ON OCT.241

Bturies Pipe to
Purchase Bond
"There. I won't take another smoke
until I have saved enough money in
abstaining from the use of the weed,
to pay for the Liberty loan bond I
bought."
The speaker, a junior, carefully
sealed a tin box containing his pipe,
a can of P. A. and some cigarettes.
The box will.stay sealed until he pays
for his $50 bond in "smokes.''
The box is labeled, "Not to be
opened for 45 weeks."
"I'll probably succumb several times
between now and then," was the ab-
stainer's further comment," but they
won't take me in the army and this is
the least I can do to help."

*
*
*
*
*
1*

AT THE THEATERS
YOU CAN GO TO-
"Nothing But the Truth," at the
Garrick.

*
*I

* * * * * * * * * * * * * *
* *

* "Flora Belle," at the Whitney *
* Saturday, Oct. 20. *

*
*
*
*

TODAY

Whitney- "Happy" Lou Whit-
ney and associate players in "Hel-
lo Bill."

* Majestic-Vaudeville.

whom we are making common cause
against a common foe. To subscribe
to the Liberty loan is to perform a
service of patriotism.
"Therefore, I, Woodrow Wilson,
president of the United States of
America,, do appoint Wednesday, the
24th of October, as Liberty day, and
urge and advise the people to assem-
ble in their respective communities
and pledge to one another and to the
government that represents them the
fullest measure of financial support.
On the afternoon of that day I re-
quest that patriotic meetings be held
in every city, town, and hamlet
throughout the land, under the gen-
eral direction of the secretary of the
treasury and the immediate direction
of the Liberty loan committees which
have been organized by the federal re-

*
*
*
*
*
*
*

Orpheum-Bessie Barriscale in
"Wooden Shoes." Also Triangle
Comedy and Ford.
Wuerth-Vivian Martin in "Lit-
tle Miss Optomist." Also Key-
stone Comedy.
Rae- Viola Dana in "Alladin's
Other Lamp." Seventh "Patria."

*
*
*=
U'
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

AT THE ARCADE
Mae Marsh, often known as the
"Girl of a Thousand Faces," and the
"Maude Adams of the screen," will
appear at the Arcade today in that
most delightful of plays, "Polly of the
Circus." Her work in this feature is
particularly pleasing, and the circus
atmosphere will undoubtedly appeal
to us all.
RAE THEATRE
VIOLAD ANA in
"ALLAD1NVS O1HER LAMP"
It's a Metro Admission 10c
HAPPY LOU
Whitney Stock Co.
2 DAYS THUOc. l8
THU R.-FRI.
The Farce Comedy of 1000
Laughs
fello Bill"

Dancing from 9 to 12 every Satur-
day night at Armory.-Adv.
You can get those Neolin Soles put
on at Paul's dace, 611 E. William,
while you wait.-Adv.
Patronize Our Advertisers.-Adv.
Pop.Mat.Wd. f Wk. Oct.15
Best Seats $1 CARR flICU Nights
Sat. Mat. Sc to $2.00
25c to $1.50 DETROIT
WILLIAM COOLIER In
"NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH
By JAMES MONTGOMERY
N~
ARCAD.E
Thurs-Fri-8-19-Mae Marsh in "Polly
of the Circus." 8 Parts. (Extra
matinee at 4:30 on Thurs.)
Sat-2o-Evart Overton in "Soldiers of
Chance," and Comedy, "The Spring
Idyl."
Mon-22-Enmily Stevens in "The Slack-
er." 8 Parts.
Tues-23-11a Hall in "The Little Or.
phan," and Charlie Chaplin in "The
Champion" (New print).
WuerthTheatre
BOOKINGS FOR OCTOBER
C Prices: 15 Cents
Matinees 2, 3:30. Nights 6:30, 8, 9:36
Saturdays-Sundays-Continuous9:
Thur-Fri-z8-ig-Vivian Martin in "Little
Miss Optimist." Also Keystone
Comedy.=
Sat.-20-A. N. Pinero in "Iris." Aso
Serial, "Neglected Wife," No. 7.
CSun-on-2 ElsiFerguson in "Bar-
bry Sheep." Aso Homes Travels=
and Victor Moore Comedy.
Tues-Wed-23-24-All Star in "Rasputin
the Black Monk." Also O'Hienry
Story.
Thur-Fri-25-26-Geo. Beban in "Lost in =
Triansit." Also Keystone Comedy.:

* Arcade- Mae Marsh in "Polly *
* of the Circus." *

*

*I

* * * * * * * * * * * * * *

First Lieutenants, Medical Corps
Walter Alexander De Foe, Saginaw;
M. Gowdy, St. Joseph; Burt F.
een, Hillsdale; Walter A. Scott, St.
hns; Edwin C. Ganzhorn, Ann Ar-
r; Ward C. Collins, Kalamazoo;
thur Seidmore, Three Rivers; Hor-
e Villars, Whitehall; A. A. Hoyt,
ttle Creek; Fred Wastell, Onaway;
. L. Sherman, Detroit; Shelden
istol Young, Caseville; Allan M.
ilkinson, Charlevoix; Otis Bush Mal-
w, Detroit; Stanley E. Bryant,
)wagiac; Ira James Stoner, Jones-
Lie; Wesley A. Giffin, Deckerville;
H. Angle, Stover; C. W. Schepler,
rooklyn; William Henry Meddaugh,
nd Creek; Wayne Roscoe Bearssley,
ines; Joseph Dupree, Zeeland; Claud
urton Ray, Detroit; Clarence Cand-
r, Detroit; John Conover, Grand
iver; Wilber Griffith, Coldwater; R.
Hayes, Channing; J. J. Kelly, Bur
ak; Lester F. Kennedy, Detroit; Al-
ed Laferte, Detroit; George P. Ray-
ile, Birmingham; Vern Richeson,
ik Grove; Isaac Sicotte, Michi-
mme; M. R. Sutton, Flint; James

EFFORT WILL BE MADE TO END
LOAN CAMPAIGN WITH
SIUCESS
President Wilson named Oct. 24 as
"Liberty Day" in a recent proclama-
tion. That day will be observed
throughout the country in a final ef-
fort to drive the second Liberty loan
issue to its goal.
Efforts will be made in every ham-
let and metropolis 'to end the loan
campaign in a successful clean-sweep
of the entire nation.
The text of the President's procla-
mation follows in part:
"The second Liberty loan gives the
people of the United States an op-
portunity to lend their funds to their
government to sustain their country
at war. The might of the United States
is being mobilized and organized to
strike a mortal blow at autocracy in
defense of outraged American rights
and of the cause of liberty. Billions'
of dollars are required to arm, feed,
and clothe the brave men who are
going forth to fight our country's bat-
tles and to assist the nations with

serve banks.
"The people responded nobly to the
call of the first Liberty loan with an
oversubscription of more than 50 per
cent. Let the response to be second
loan be even greater, and let the
amount be so large that it will serve
as an assurance of unequaled support
to hearten the men who are to face
the tire of battle for us. Let the re-
sult be so impressive and emphatic
that it will echo throughout the em-
pire of our enemy as an index of what
America intends to do to bring this
war to a victorious conclusion.
(Signed and sealed)
"WOODROW WIL§ON."
Plans for "Liberty Day" exercises
to be held at the University have not
yet been announced.

3 ED H M I M LZZ iZ.ZZZ M

AT THE WHITNEY
"Flora Belle," queen of the season's
musical offerings, will be the attrac-
tion at the Whitney theater Saturday,
Oct. 20, with a cast of 50 people. The
producer sends the attraction here
with an especially brilliant cast and
a record of six months at the Casino
theater, New York.
Charming music, bright lines, an
original book, and lively dancing
make this an unusually attractive pro-
duction.
The scenes of the play take place
in Russia. A princess, without her
husband's knowi dge, has been a cab-
aret singer, but believing that a princ-
ess should be cold and dignified, she
forgets her old ways and almost loses
her husband. She returns to cabaret
life for just one night and is discov-
ered there by her husband, who has
been driven away from home by her
coldness, and as usual everthing ends
happily.
As for music, there is the dreamy
waltz that rivals in its swing the fa-
mous "Merry Widow." Then there is
a march that charms fully as greatly,
and numerous other songs, duets and
conserted numbers, that are equally
pleasing.
AT THE MAJESTIC
The Majestic is offering an unusual-
ly attractive program for the latter
half of this week, beginning today.
Foley and Massimo offer thrilling
acrobatic stunts and instrumental"
work and dancing as well in their act;
Jessie Morris and Jack Beasley give
us something really original in "Their
Own Ideas of Fun"; and the famous
"Kill Kare Kouple," John and Winnie
Henning, who were a tremendous
vogue in the east, are sure to please,
with their attractive mannerisms, and
clever chatter.
"The Sales Lady and the Porter" is
a delightful little vaudeville vehicle
presented by Billy Clark and Ethel
Chappelle and it is pretty sure to
please. However, the main feature of
the program, "The School Master," is
offered by Hendrix and Belle Isle.
Three bonnie little girls, and three
irrepressible boyish looking young-
sters., will have the time of their lives
with the lovable old schoolmaster.
The usual Saturday matinee at the
Majestic will be dispensed with this
week, on account of the M. A. C. game.

Week
S21

"Within The law"
'The Price She Paid'

Thin Ones Fat Ones
LAUGH.
and Grow - and Grow
Fat Thin
RI ESR 10 - 20-25c
15ATai.WED.
SSAT.

HATTERS TO COLLEGE MEN
We make and retail hats. Make Iats-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
whien bought of us.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St., next to the Delta.
Cor. State and Packard.
THE RIGHT PLACE TO BUY A HAT
Telephone 1792

OrpheumTheatre
- BOOKINGS FOR OCTOBER =
Prices: xoc unless otherwise specified
Matinees 2, 1:3o. Nights 6:30, 8, 9:30
Saturdays-Sundays-Continuous
Thur-i8-Bessie Barriscale in "Wooden r
:. Shoes." Also 'Triangle Comedy and
= Ford.. Evening 15c. =
Fri-:9-Jack Devereau in "The Grafter."
Also Triangle Conedy and Ford.
Sat 2o0M. Fisher in "Little Girls Who
C Wouldn't Grow." Also Mutual Trav-=
els and Comedy.
-Sun-21-Jack Gardner in "Men of theE
Desert." Also "Do Children Count?"
. Evening 15c. =
Marx-2-Edna Goodrich in "Reputa-
tion."' Also Serial, "Lost Express,"
N o. 3.
Tues-23Charles Ray in "The Clodhap-
S per."dAlso Triangle Comedy (Re
- booked). Evening 15c.

WHITN EY THEATRE
SATURDAY NICHT, OCT. 20

VOP

QUEEN OF THE SEASONS MUSICAL SHOWS

The New York Casino Theatre Brilliant Success

Twenty

"Model"

Dresses

Today at 20% Less

50--PEOPLE---Entire New York Production
Excellent Cast DAN Artis
Music by CHAS. SCHWARZWALD Book by COSMO HAMILTON
Lyrics by CARL RANDALL Staged by RICHARD ORDINSKI
20--Delightfully Distinctive Musical Hits
Really the Best Girl and Music Show the Casino ever Produced
Prices: 50-75-$1.00-$1.50 Boxes $2.00
-SEATS NOW ON SALE-

From the forty or more dresses shown in last weeks Fashion Promenade, twenty have
been selected for special disposal because of various trifling defects that occurred during the
display. Tomorrow these models, including frocks of silk and wool, will be offered to cus-

Ill

tomers at a uniform discount of Twenty Percent.

They are all original in design, and the

is a most unusual one.

®

A rich purple gown of satin trimmed
with neat bead work and touches of blue
on the collar and cuffs.
Another handsome gown of satin com-
bining black, beaver and delicate touches
of Japanese blue. It has a sash of soutach
braiding on net and a panel of similar braid-
ing in the tunic.
A rather simple satin dress in elephant
gray with a square draped collar that can
be worn either high or low.
A dainty frock of Japanese blue satin
with a surplice waist and gracefully draped
panels covered with silver embroidery.
A navy Georgette model trimmed with
navy and green plaid satin, a simple roll
collar and a graduated tunic.

An unusual model of Japanese blue silk
with loose panels in the front and back
dropping straight from the shoulder. A
bright embroidery nosegay adorns the single
patch pocket.
A marine blue satin frock whose white
silk collar is edged with a striking black
and white embroidered pattern on net.
A distinguished evening gown of black
satin trimmed with gold lace. The skirt is
gracefully draped and a blue and silver
corsage bouquet adds the required color.
A beautiful navy serge model notable for
its elaborate wool embroidery, combining
green, gold and mahogany.
Another dress of navy serge embroidered
in the front and back:

MAJESTIC

Mat. 3PM.0
e7:30 and90
Eve., 25, and

n

THURSDAY, FRIDAY, and SATURDAY
HENDRIX & BELLE ISLE
IN

ARihe Schoolmaster"
A Roit of Fun and Laughter

IIII

JOHN & WINNIE
HENNINGS
In "The Kill Kare Kouple"
MORRIS & BEASLEY
In "Their Own Idea of Fun"

CLARK &, CHAPELLE
in
"The Sales-Lady and the Porter"
FOLEY & MASSINO
In a Unique Novelty

THESE AND TEN OTHERS, THURSDAY ONLY

at $20.00 to $52.00

NOTICE: No Matinee Saturday. Please reserve your seats for night now.

(Fashion Salon-Second Flo r

SUNDAY

- - - DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS in "THE LAMB"

liIE

..t

11 '

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