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November 01, 1919 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-11-01

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

I h

Stage

rIu

IU

Im

Rhode's Brothers
Orchestras
"The Orchestra With Pep"
Phone 283-R

Irlo
'a Co.

'!

OMM"

I

I ,

of
and I
r of
Who5
view
The

MAJESTIC
LAST TIMES TODAY
Charles Ray
in

"Hay Foot--Straw Foot"
ARCADE
Shows at 300 700; 8:30
Phones:
Theatre, 296-M Mgr'i Res., 2316-M
LAST TIMES TODAY
MAY ALLISON
IN
"Fair And Warmer"

howing a two-reel
lackton production
with a news and

=mI.

Try Our
Red Hots
and,
Oyster Stew

W1ITER UBlgES THAT STUDENTS
CONSIDER COMFORT OF INJUR-
ED FOOTBALL PLAYER
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
How many students shouted Rye,
Rye, Rye, when he was carried off the
the. field in a blanket last Saturday
during the Ohio game? Perhaps 99 per
cent of us! But since that time how
many of us have thought anything
about Rye except is absence will
make a gap in our lne that will be
hard to fill.
It seems to be a big failing of Am-
ericans in general that they forget as
quickly as they are enthused. In say-
ing this I speak from experience as
I was cheered away overseas and aft-
er being seriously wounded, spent 10
months in hospitals, six months of
that time being in the good old Un-
ited States. It was not a pleasant
six months.
Who was to blame for it? The
American people themselves. How-
ever, that is past and I am trying to
forget about it. But there is no ex-
cuse why Harold Rye should not have
every comfort and appreciation shown
him by the students of this Univer-
sty. *r
I have just come back from the
hospital where I have been visiting
Rye, and !where he is getting all the
profesional aid possible to make him
comfortable. But in that little, dark
room there is not a flower, picture or
spot of color as a mark of apprecia-
tion from his fellow students. He is
cheerful, happy and has no complaint
to make. But that does not excuse
us. We can't all go to see him, of
course, but every organiztion and.
every student can show his respect
in some way.
Let's go, Michigan, and make his
stay in the hospital as pleasant as
possible. When he is able to be up
and around, let's take out that car,
go get him and take him out in the
fresh air.
T. B. McKINNEY, '20.
Catalpa Retains
Old Atmosphere
No longer' when We sing "Where,
Oh, Where," do we picture the "dear
old alumni" regretfully leaving "Joe's"
and the "Orient" in ambulances. But
the Catalpa, Joe Parker's famous
hostelry, still retains the charm of
its hallowed atmosphere and is bid-
ding once more for the temporary
lapse in student favor caused by the
war.
Perhaps in the discussio of the
affairs of world and University, im-
passioned floods of oratory will not
reach the sublime heights of other
days, but then maybe the crowds of
listeners will be a little more critical
of what they hear. Although Joe's re-
freshments lack the positive character
they once possessed, the genial pro-
prietor's beef steaks are neither gone
nor forgotten.
The new tap room in the Catalpa
is ready to accommodate any number
of students and freshmen will be al-
lowed to enter and gaze with proper
awe on the carved tables. Many of
these table tops are on the walls, but
a few are bravely gathered for serv-
ice under the new regime. Perhaps
tradition{ will decree that these may
not be desecrated, by freshmen con-
tact.

THE WHITNEY

When a suspicious wife discovers
another -woman's hat in her husband's
apartment, a very difficult problem
usually arises for the unfortunate
husband. Such is the result when an
unexpected guest visits a young chem-
ist in "She Walks in Her Sleep," which
will be presented by A. S. Stern with
the original New York cast tonight at
the Whitney.
An element of surprise adds greatly,
to the interest in "For the Defense,"
which is coming next Monday to the
Whitney. Details that are withheld un-
til the last moment make up a very im-
portant part of the story, and the- re-
sult is an ending that is unusual And
unexpected.
In "Tea for Three," which is com-
ing next Wednesday to the Whitney,
the triangle, so common in modern
books and plays, is treated in rather
a new way. Instead of being consid-
ered as a problem it is used as the
basis for comedy that is sure to amuse
an audience.
The Screen

H

~b

FOR THIRTY-FIVE YEARS

I.

S

Last Times Today
MAY ALLISON
-in-

~flOf

THE MAJESTIC

Doris Lee, who has played opposite
Charles Ray in several of his' prev-
ious pictures, appears with him again
in "Hay Foot, Straw Foot," which will
be presented at the Majestic today.
When Ray hits camp armed with
his grandfather's musket of '61, he im-
Aediately becomes the joke of the
camp. Betty Martin, a village girl,
is played by Miss Lee and is the only
one who has sympathy for him.
He disapproves of an act she has
in the -army entertainment in which
he also takes part. He is laughed off
the stage because his magic fails, and
decides to discontinue her acquaint-
ance.
But when he: sees her annoyed by a
rowdy, he whips him and further. pro-
sects her by refusing to tell a court-
martial why he did so.

"Far and

I E CRdEAC
Has been the Standard for Good Ice Cr

Warmer'

9

By AVERY HOPWOOD
A Michigan Man-Graduated in 1905
a '--and -

HENRYSATY
The famous baritone, and his Society.
JAZZ BAND

s Lunch

S. University

Ave..

THE ARCADE

IESTICI

Today

You have seen RAY in,
many types of "rube" char-
acters and have been de-
lighted. Now see him in
the role of a country town
magician with a name like a
cheap cigarette and tricks
that were good for a first
lesson for an amateur.
HE SAYS:
"I will roll up my sleeves,
ladies and gentlemen,- to
show you that I have abso-
14tely nothing concealed-"
But Charlie couldn't roll'
up that "biled front" and
thereon hangs hte tale -
and Betty, Cqme to see
this great "rube" story.

"Fair and Warmer," which will be
shown ^gain today at the Arcade,
featuring May 4lllson, is taken from
the well known farce of -the same
name. Avery Hopwood, '06, is the
author of this comedy.
The story is about two married
couples. One wife complains that her
husband, Billy, is too dull, while the
other husband is much livelier than
his pretty wife.
When the two that usually stay at
home get together they decide' to taste
a little "high life." This results in a
series of very amusing incidents.
Henry Santry and his band will ap-
apepar with his added feature of con-
trasted songs and musical numbers.
Engineering News
Another 'shipment of signal corps
appartus has been received by the
engineering college. The electrai eng-
-ineering department purchased the
equipment and it is the finest obtain-
able. The telegraph and telephone ap-
paratus recently received includes
wave meters, coils, condensers and
variable inductance equipment.

IN

ON SAME BILLE

in
FOOTOi

Sennett Comedy
Outing--Chester

Majestic
Orchestra

FELLOWSHIPS OFFERED GRADS Under the supervision of Benjamin
IN FRENCH UNIVERSITIES F. Baily, research work' is being con-
ducted in the electrical department of
Michigan students who' are or ex- the engineering college. This work
pect to be graduates of the University specializes in testing induction motors
are offered on opportunity to go ahead by the use of dynamometers. This
with their studies in a French univer- method of testing is the most accurate
sity, although complex. Uncertain points
Every year the Society for American concerning induction motors are be-
Fellowships in French, universities ing investigated.
offers for open competition among,---
graduates of American colleges and Plans of the R. O. T. C. are pro-
other suitably qualified candidates a gressing most optimistically accord-
number of fellowships, notto exceed ing to Colonel Arthur. More men
25, for tl purpose of encouraging ad- than expected have enrolled in the
vance study and research in Franch organization.. Sixty men have enroll-
universities. ed in the courses which consist of
These fellowships have an annual ordnance, signal, and coast artillery
valle of $1000; they are granted for work. New equipment is being con-
one year but may be renewed for a tinually added. There is a 1are class
second. They are awarded in a wide in buzzing practice, or radio work.
number of fields of study. The princi-
pal qualifications for the acquisition NUMBER OF PURPLE ROOTERS
of one of these fellowships is that the HERE WITH TEAM UNKNOWN
applicant be 20 years old and an Amer - -
can citizen, and graduate of either Nothing definite can be fopnd out
a four year college or a three profes- thig:efinitecnberfoot
sional. school. Further information at present about the. number of root-
sabe oai.ed frtmD r.m°I Kateion.ers who are to accompany the North-
may be obtained from Dr. I L. Kandel, western team when it invades Ann
576 Fifth avenue, New York.I Arbor today.
According to the latest reports ef-
Methodist Bishop Will Talk Tomorrow forts were made to secure a special
Bishop Theodore-S. Henderson, res- train to Ann Arbor from Chicago. To
ident bishop of the Detroit area of the secure the special, 125 people were
Methodist church, will speak at the necessary. To date no seats have been
second University Sunday ,,evening reserved for Purple rboters*.as it is
service to be held at 7:30 o'clock to- uncertain how many will make the
morrow in Hill auditorium. trip.

Mabel Normand
"J I NX94

..:
mom we

4DAY-MONDAY
7m. S,*Hart
his best production

DON'T MISS IT-IT'S THE NOVELTY
OF THE SEASON
ADMISSION-Adults 50c, Children 25c
SHOWS-AT 2:00, 4:00, 7:00 and 9:
SUNDAY-MONDAY-TUESDAY

'TUESDAY-i Day Only

i A
-' ~ N 'S~m am dwyi
NOMAI

HOOP-LA!
The circus is here-and it stars
Mabel Normand,
The rollicking, frolicing minx.
You'll fall for her face, and
you'll fall for her form and
You'll give her full credit-
She's there-you have said it.
She stars in the photoplay
"Jinx."
This Jinx of the circus is Jinx
to your worry,
No frown on. your face will ap-
pear.
She'll rid you of all of your
blues in a hurry.
And no one is able
To do it like Mabel-
THE CIRCUS IS HERE!

Return Engagement

Doug. Fairbanks

in the

"Knickerbocker
Bucaroo"

ACKS"

.............

One of the liveliest pi
you'll ever have the pleas
seeing.

v

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