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.

March 01, 1919 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-03-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

r 7

Use the Daily to reach the students.
ur thousand students read it every
rning.-Adv.

Sedate Senioress

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

Wm. Goodyear Co.

OrderYour Robes
Men must come and men must go,
but time goes on forever. Which is
but a trite and gentle way of attract-I
ing the attention of these must-be se-
niors who would be freshmen. For not
so very much longer may the rueful,
individual labeled 1919 linger over the

*
_*

AT THE THEATERS

s
*
s
*

CERCLE FRANCAIS
TO GIVE MUSICALE

TODAY

;
"
.,M
,
¢ o
o m
i , t ,
'd °
A f
M

idea of hiding his blue toque and
adopting a gray one just for the pure
sport of staying on the old stamping
ground through another decade of
football, Vain are the sighs of the
sedate senioressi who would exchange
her bone-rimmed glances of intelli-
gence for that baby freshman stare
and another quartette of J-hops. For
lest the thrills of watching "the good
old days" come prancing back on to
the campus, tempt the last lappers
to bury their sense of age and dig-
nity, a little message has issued out
of time and tradition which is definite-
ly suggestive of the not-too-distant
Swing-out.
On April 2 women of the senior
class will be initiated into the be-
ginning of the end through the mys-
teries of the junior -girls' play. They
will attend, as usual, in a body; like-
wise, as usual, in caps and gowns. In
order to secure this-for once-be-
coming and unwelcome garb of distinc-
tion by the required date, it is essen-
tial that arrangements be made im-
mediately.' Orders for the caps and
gowns will be taken today and Mon-
day at Mack's store.
DRAGON FLY EXPJERT BRINGS
NEW SPECIMENS FOR MUSEUM

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

r

Arcade - Constance Talmadge
in "Mrs. Leffingwell'sBoots."
Wuerth-William Desmond in
"Life's a Funny Proposition."

*
*
*
*
4.

Majestic-Billie Burke
Make-Believe Wife."

in "The *
*

Orpheum-Ruth Clifford in "The *
Game's Up." *
Shubert - Garrick, Detroit--All *
Week-"A Thousand Eyes." *

Detroit Opera House On-the-
Campus-All Week-"See You
Later."

*
*
*
*

a =x
'* * 4

I * * * *s * * 1* * *

AT THE MAJESTIC

Spring Suit

Billie Burke will be seen in the
"Make-Believe Wife" for the last
times today at the Majestic theater.
This has been one of Miss Burke's
most successful pictures. It has a
strong humorous vein running through
the plot, and Miss Burke excells in
this type of production. The plot con-
cerns a young couple who are lost in
the woods and who are obliged to re-
main there over night. To satisfy the
convention, they marry. The situa-
tions in which this ill-assorted couple
find themselves, form.the main strain
of the story.
Wallace Reid in "The Dub" will be
seen at the Majestic Sunday and Mon-
day.

Cercle Francais will hold its annual
musicale and dance at 8 o'clock Satur-
day evening in Sarah Caswell Angell
hail. The musical program, which
will last an hour, is to be held in the
auditorium, after which there will be
dancing in the reception rooms.
Both musicale and dance are free to
members and associate members. The
party is, however, open to the public,
the admission being 25 cents.
The musical program will be as fol-
lows: "Meditations," Massent, by Neva
M. Nelson, '21; "L'Amour s'eveille,"
Danglaff, by Harriet Whitworth, with
Hester Reed, 19, accompanying; and.
"Solo de Flute," by Alfred O. Bee,
with Charles P. Wagner, accompany-
ing.
DEANS OF WOMEN
HOLD CONVENTION
High schools, small colleges, secta-
rian instittutions, and normal train-
ing schools were represented at the
convention of deans of women, held
Feb. 24, 25, and 26, at Northwestern.
Michigan was represented by Dean
Myra B. Jordan.
Registration totalled 135, showing'
an increase in attendance of 12 since
the first coinvention held in 1902 in
Chicago, at which seven universities
were represented. Dean Jordan- was
one of the two women present at
both the first and the last conven-
tions. liichigan is ristinguished as
having produced the first dean of
women. Alice Freeman Palmer, '86,
dean of the women of Chicago uni-
versity.
Self government, preventive health
measures, vocational training and the
readjustment of women to conditions
after the war, were oiscussed at the
convention.
All students in the University of
Illinois are to be examined with men-
tal tests which were used in the
army. Fifty minutes is the time re-
quired to give to each.
ATTENTION, STUDENTS! Why
throw hash? Your board and room
paid by 10 hours work per week.' Give
phone. Address OPPORTUNITY, care
.of the Daily.-Adv.
II WU R TH IIIr-

FIRST ORCHESTRA
CONCERT SUNDAY
Delibes' sparkling Ballet Suite, "La
Source," will be played by the Uni-
versity Symphony orchestra in its first
concert of the season at 3 o'clock Sun-
day afternoon in Hillaauditorium.
The personnel of the orchestra con-
sists of University students, faculty
members, townspeople, and University
School of Music students with the sin-
gle exception of a bass player engag-
ed from Detroit. The orchestra is one
of the popular educational factors of
the city. It gives not only training
to the participants but also to the
large audiences that attend the con-
certs, as only standard orchestral
works are played.

H. H. FRAZEE presents
"A Thousand Eyes"
with FRANK McINTYRE

Shows at 3:00; 7:00; 8:30
Phones:
Theatre, 296-M Mgr's Res., 2316-M
SSat---Constance Talmadge in "Mrs.
ILeffingwell's Boots" and Comedy.
Sun-Mon-2-3-Mabel Normand in '"Sis
Hopkins" and "Smiling Bill" Parsons
in "Poor Innocent."-25c.
ITues- 4 - Montagu Love in "The
Grouch;" Mutt and Jeff Cartoon, "The
Draft Board," and Current Events.

GARRICK
DETROIT

I

IWHITNEY THEATRE

Matinees
Wednesday and
Saturday

MONDAY, MARCH 3

MATINEE ONLY - 2:30 P, M.

M AJESTI
MAJESTIC
MAJESTIC ORCHESTRA Nightly-All Shows Sunday
LAST TIMES TODAY
BILLIE BURKE in
"A Make-Believe Wife"
SUNDAY-MONDAY
WALLACE REID in
"THE DUB"

11

New and
V ecoming

A JAUNTY Miss Manhattan
models that bring Fifth
Avenue style to your ward-
robe. every line is youthful
-every feature is new-and

the materials and
ship will satisfy
critical.
Call and see the
Manhattan Coats

workman-
the most
other Miss
and Suits

In order to look over and add new
material to the Museum's dragon fly
collection, E. B. Williamson of Bluff-
ton, Indiana, recently visited this
city. He is one of the three author-
ities on the dragon fly in this country
and has an international reputation as
well. In the position of honorary
curator of the Museum collection of
this family of insects he makes fre-
quent' trips to Ann Arbor.
Mr. Williamson has made elaborate
studies of dragon flies, several of
them being published by the Univer-
sity. For next winter he is planning
an extended research trip to Vene-
zuela.

which have just arrived
New York.

CH AR~lE FROHMAW
presents
MNlUDE
IN C. HADDON CHAMBERS'
NEW COMEDY
THE SAVING-GRACE

AT THE WHITNEY

from

In order to allow the residents of
Ann Arbor to witness both Caruso
and Cyril Maude, the management of
the Whitney theater has procured a
matinee performance of "The Saving
Grace."
This is a comedy by C. Hadden
Chambers. It is an English comedy
and takes place on the outskirts of
London. The British types and char-
acterizations are said to be particu-
larly clever and well presented.
Mr. Maude needs no introduction to
the theater-going public as he is a
national character of the stage. His
last and perhaps his most famous ve-
hicle was "Grumpy," which recently
made a successful tour in the United
States and Australia.

PRICES:

Lower Floor $2.

Balcony *1, *1.50,

SEATS NOW ON SALE

Gallery 75+

1

A R C A DE

PRXONE ImUPlIONE
1701 A UI1701
Shows at U nSowwa
2:00 Jl EIU2 :00
3:30 in m*l *3:304
' 7:00 ¢7:00
8:30 I8:30

TODAY

TODAY

AT THE ARCADE

CONSTANCE TALMADGE in
M lrs. Leffingw ell's oots"

I

I

Exclusive designs in boots cause
Constance Talmadge a great deal of
trouble in her latest picture "Mrs.
Leffingwell's Boots," which is to be
shown at the Arcade theater today.
Mrs. Leffingwell is a dainty, young
matron, who to pique her husband and
make him loosen up with his money,
flirts with another man. Then the
boots make their appearance and the
trouble starts.
Tomorrow and Monday Mabel Nor-
mand in "Sis Hopkins," Rose Mel-
ville's stage success, will be shown.
It has been said that this is a story
of a girl that grew up like a weed
and blossomed like a flower.
AT THE WUERTH
William Desmond, who stars in
"Life's a Funny Proposition," which
is at the Wuerth theater today gen-
erally plays in heavier dramatic roles
than that which he takes in this pic-
ture.
In the role of Jimmy Pendleton,
bachelor-extraordinary and jolly good
fellow, he finds himself suddenly in
the possession of an infant which
he feels in honor bound to care for in
order to protect the name of his fian-
cee 's brother.
The presence of the baby, upon be-
coming' known to 'Jimmy's sweetheart
and her mother, makes things look
pretty bad to his future mother-in-
law, but his sweetheart never wa-v-
ers in her faith in him.
Louise Lovely is a char-mer vis-a-
vis to Desmond in this comedy.
GYMNASIUM SKYLIGHT BREAKS
IN HEAVY STORM YESTERDAY
During the heavy storm yesterday
afternoon the skylight in the gyman-
sium was broken. The afternoon gym-
nasium class and freshmen track prac-
tice were suspended for a short time.
Several large pieces of glass crashed
to the floor, but they did not injure
any of the athletes.
Irving B. Miller of Montpelier,.Ohio,
will sing at the meeting of the Upper
Room Bible class this evening. His
many Ann Arbor friends will be glad
to meet and greet him .-Adv.

f

- t
r.
l
B ILLLI UP=

Last Times Today

BILLIE BURKE

William Desmond

- IN-__

Life's a Funny Proposition
A rollicking comedy drama
where two bashful bachelors
bathe a baby.
Also showing a
News and Comedy
Sunday, Monday
CAN N IBA LS
Also Teddy Roosevelt
O RP HE U M

"A Make-B.eleve Wife",
Many an innocent man has been hanged--and
many an innocent husband has been suspected
by his wife, but what would you say of the
fellow who was caught with the goods (silk at
that) right in his arms. A pretty-hefty explana-
tion is needed, huh?

PARAMOUNT
PRESENTS

"A Village Chestnut"

Sennett Comedy

I

CONSTANCE TALNMADGE

I

TODAY
Ruth Clifford in

WA~~

ELECT CTRES

W~WW4~m

She was well pleased with her purchase of the novelty
Slippers-was pretty Mrs. Leffingwell, but oh, -the trou-
ble they caused! They say this is even better than "A
Pair of Silk Stockings"-which is going some!!
TOMORROW-MONDAY
Mabel Normand in
"Sis Hopkins"
A Story that will live forever
Remember-Two Extra Mati-
pees at 4:30 and 5:45 each Friday, Sat-
urday and Sunday.

"The Game's Up"
Also News & Comedy

Tomorrow-Mon.
WALLACE
REID
"THE DUB"1
Claimed by critics to be
Mr. Reid's Best Produc-
tion.

SUNDAY

WALLACE REID

~~~-S
ill,
PARAMO\INT 'PjCTV-f~S

_WALLACE REDIL
Laski-Paramount
h+?i

SOON

THEDA BARA
+- In
"S alome"!

Mabel Normand
"MinE
"MICEY"

Too Many Millions

Fd

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan