THE MICHIGAN DAIL
MAJESTIC ORCHESTRA Nightly-All S'ws Sunday
AT THE THEATERS
Italian Disturbance Is Effort
To Distract From Internal Strife
-PROF. H. R. CROSS,
- in -
"Mrs. Wigf of,
the Cabbage Patch"
Shows at 3:00; 7:00; 8:30
Theatre, 296-M Mgr's Res., 23i6-M
Sun-Mon-4-5 -Mae Marsh in "Spotlight
Sadie"; Katzenjammer Kids Cartoon
and Bruce Scenic.
Tues-Wed-6-7-Harold Lockwood in
"The Great Romance"; Star Comedy,
"The Wife Breakers" and Screen Tele-
gram. (Tuesday, under auspices of
Congregational Ladies, Group 6.)
will be shown at
.. The Arcade
Theatre on May
-- 13, 14,15. Jot that
down right now,
so you ,will be
sure to save a date
for it. It's worth it
2:00, 3:30, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00
Sun-Mon- --WILLIAM RUSSELL in
"Where the West Begins." Also a
Sunshine Comedy, "Money Talks."
Tues-Wed-6-7-GEORGE WALSH in-
"Help, Help Police." Also Lloyd Com-
edy and Free Press Weekly.
Thus-Fri-8-9-MARGARITA FISHER in
"Put Up Your Hands" with an L-Ko
Comedy, "A Movie Riot" and Free
-- COMING -
BILLIE BURKE in "PEGGY"
2:00, 3:30, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00
Sun-Mon---4-5--HAROLD LOCKWOOD in
"Shadows of Fear." Also "The Lure
of the Circus," No. 16. and Ford Week-
ly, "Good Roads."
Tues-Wed--6-7-BESSIE LOVE in "The
Yankee Princess." Also a Mutt and
Jeff Cartoon Comedy.
Thurs-8--An ince Production; "The.
Guilty Man" (Ret.). Also News and
Comedy, "Coming Out."
- COMING -
"ROMANCE OF HAPPY VALLEY"
- TODAY -
"Mrs. Wiggs of ,the
Arcade- Mae Marsh in "Spot-
Wuerth - William Russell
"Where the West Begins."
"Shadows of Fear."
Bonstelle company in "Ann's Ad-
Detroit Opera House-on-the-Cam-
pus-William Collier in "Nothing
Whitney-Otis Skinner in "The
Honor of The Family."
AT THE MAJESTIC
Marguerite Clark will appear in her
screen version of the ever popular
"Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch"
today, Monday, and Tuesday at the
The sets for this picture are said to
be most unusual. They show the typ-
ical homes of the poor but respecta-
ble class - not sordid and grimy but
cosy and clean. There are four chil-
dren in the picture, one girl of 12,
larger than Miss Clark and three
"At the present time, Italy is mak-
ing dreadful mistakes," declared Prof.
Herbert Cross, of the fine arts depart-
ment, Saturday. Professor Cross has
been serving as a captain with the Red
Cross in Italy during the past year,
and is thoroughly acquainted with
Italy and with conditions there, hay'
ing studied at the American Academy
in Rome prior to his service.
"The dramatic disturbance which
the Italian statesmen are now making
over the Fiume question is in a great
part an effort to distract the attention
of the Italian people from internal dis-
cord. Reconstruction problems in
Italy have made the danger of revolu-
tion very real. The statesmen are try-
ing to focus the attention of the peo-
ple upon imperialistic ideals.
Italy Lives in Past
"To a large extent Italy lives in the
past. Visions of past glory and power
make it difficult for her to realize
that she can hardly hope for a place
smaller children, one an infant in
Thestory opens with Mary, a brave,
resourceful girl of 12 years, an in-
mate of the Brodfield Orphanage who
is the idol of the smaller children in
the institution. Then follow in rapid
succession the series of adventures
which has given the book its tremen-
Fatty Arbuckle in "Love" will be
the comedy attraction.
AT THE ARCADE
"Spotlight Sadie," in which Mae
Marsh appears today at the Arcade, is
the last picture Miss Marsh will make
for Goldwyn, and it may be the last
one she will make with any compaiy,
for she has not yet announced whether
she will retire to private life, accord-
ing to the wishes of her husband, or
sign with some other company.
"Spotlight Sadie" tells the story of
a chorus girl far removed from the
typical idea of chorus girls. Sadie en-
tered the chorus because she was
Irish and could dance and sing with
the best of them.
AT THE WUERTHI
As the title suggests, "Where the
West Begins," in which William Rus-
sell will appear today and tomorrow at
the Wuerth., is all that is west and
all that is western. For granduer of
scenery and solidity of effect, it is
said that this production stands alone.
"I have done western pictures, many
of them," says Mr.- Russell, "but they
have all been more or less pseudo-
western, while this picture breathes
the genuine big, outdoor spirit. with
its chivalry, its traditions and its im-
AT THE SHUBERT-'ARRICK
Miss Jessie Bonstelle, Detroit's fav-
orite stock actress, will inaugurate her
10th annual sunmer season at the Gar-
rick on Monday night, May 5, offer-
ing for the first week, a new comedy
by Frances Nordstrom entitled "Ann's
Adventure." The play is said to be
bright and keen in its lines and pos-
sesses many sparkling situations.
The Sale of Base Ball Mitts and
Gloves continues at Wahr's University
Keeley's Old-Fashioned Chocolates:
always fresh; 65c the pound. BUSY
among the great powers. Italy found
it hard to realize the altruistic motives
from which America entered the war.
Italy's motives were clearly the free-
ing of Italian soil from Austrian ag-
"Austria, - holding Trieste and the
territory that was once Italy's, occu-
pied strategic positions from which she
might invade Italy at any time. The
freeing of the Italian soil was only
just. But Flume was a port upon the
Adriatic sea that had been developed
particularly by the Hungarians. It is
true that the population of the city is
largely Italian, but the country to
which it is the door is overwhelmingly
Jugo-Slavic, and rightfully the Jugo-
Slavs should have this outlet to the
"America came into Italy just after
she had received a staggering blow,
at the hands of the Austrian army on
the Piave. The morale 'of the Italian
armies and the population was sink-
ing to the lowest ebb. The American
Red Cross sent millions to the aid of
the needy country, and bolstered up
the morale in this time of crisis, and
earned for America the warm grat-
itude of the whole country.
Italy Helped in Crisis
"One important point that has not
received much attention is that Italy
was of very great assistance to the
Allies in the crucialperiod which was
ended with the first Battle of the
Marne. During this time Italy was
neutral and did not allow Germanic
troops access to France on the south
through Italy. This assurance enabled
France to withdraw all troops from
her southern border and concentrate
her strength with her allies at that
famous phase of the war which was
most decisive in the final defeat of
Germany and Austria."
SIGNATURE TO BILL
Lower Floor $2.00. Balcony 01.00 $1.50. Gallery 75c,
Seals Friday. Mall Now.
. in -
MON., MAY 5
Where the West Begins
a Sunshine Comedy "Money Talks"
Today and Tomorrow
a new stock of
City, Cigar Store
110 E. HURON ST.
See our k'indow
(Continued from page one)
flict 7ith or duplicate the work now
being done by the state normal school
Completes $615,000 Library
In order to complete the construc-
tion of the University general library
and to equip and furnish the same,
$200,000 has been appropriated. In
1915 the legislature had granted $350,
000 for the construction of a new li-
brary, and though $65,000 was later
added from other funds, the Regents
knew that these amounts would have
to be supplemented by #t least $200,-
000 if they were to provide for pres-
ent and future library needs. The
Board had estimated that the savings
from the mill tax that go into the
building fund would provide the ex-
tra amount necessary to complete the
building. But due to 'the war condi-
'tions resulting in a large decrease in
the amount received from student
fees, and in a much higher price of
.substantially everything that the Uni-
versity has had to buy during the last
two years, the Regents have been un-
able to save anything from the mill
By the attitude taken by the mem-
bers of the present legislature in the
passage of this year's University bills
with a unanimous vote, the University
officials believe that the state is now
fully awakened to Just what this in-
stitution is accomplishing.
It will pay you to go a little out of
your way to have Lyndon, Photo-
grapher, do your Amateur finishing.-
TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY
Geo. Walsh 'Help! Help! Police!'
Today and Tomorrow at the
HAROLD LOCKWOOD In
12 to 2
5 to 7
We Do Panama
Panama hats should be left with us at once in
order to have them ready for Straw Hat day.
Don't wait until you are ready to wear your
Panama before you bring it in, let us have it
now so we can have it done in nice shape when
you want it. We use no acids, pastes or other
injurious compounds. We do only high class
Work and your hat looks new when you get it.
We renew your hat while other cheap hat
cleaning places ruinit. Bring your hat in now.
We also clean and reblock felt
hats, put on new bands, make
hats to order, etc.
Factory Hat Store
617 Packard St. Phone 1792
Olives Young Radishes
Roast Sirloin of Beef,
Fricasseed Chicken with Biscuits
Early June Peas
Bread or Rolls
Sliced Tomato Head Lettuce
Fresh Strawberry Short Cake
Vanilla Ice Cream
Tea Coffee Milk
A La Carte Service in Connection
After Party Lunches and
Banquets by Appointment
315 S. STATE ST.
"Shadows of Fear"
with The Lure of The Circus No. 16
and Ford Weekly
A-R- C -A-D-E
Keeley's Old - Fashioned
11 1 i__'
Pop. Mats. Tues.,
Thurs., and Sat.
LARR IC K
Nights, 25c, 50c, 75c
Fudge Centers or Assorted
Hand made and fresh every week
The Management of the Garrick and Miss
Jessie Bongtelle will inaugurate
65c the pound
Tenth Annual Season-First Week
The Bonstelle Company
In a New Comedy by Frances Nordstrom
Miss Bonstelle's support includes: Paul Gordon, J. Harry
Irvine, Claude Kimball, William Crimans, Richard Farrell,
Robert Smiley, Henry George, Katharine Cornell, Marie Curtis,
Cicely Barcham, Winifred Lenihen, Elizabeth Parker, Adams
r s 0~ qwl
ati Lewis ~Allen 13w4'~u
Directed !nu Laurenet iMnr
T TODAY and TOMORROW
313 S. State
ITuesday and Wednesday - HAROLD LOCKWOOD in "THE GREAT ROMANCE"
Thursday and Friday - NAZIMOVA In "OUT OF THE F0"