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November 18, 1919 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-11-18

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

J. L. CHAPMAN
JEWELER

For Reliability

118 S. Maing

BERTY
A SHOP
East Liberty S.t
Try our
Waffles

THE WHITNEY
Everyone is out to win in the violin
contest in "Fiddlers Three," coming
tomorrow night to the Whitney. .It
is a big event for both master and
pupil to win the prize for superiority
of instrument and playing.
Among the contestants are the -pupil
of a noted violin-maker and a strang-
er, the violin-maker's daughter's lover.
The rivalry for the grand prize, and
also for the beautiful girl, is keen
between these two. Before the contest
the master himself, becomes convinced
of the superiority of the stranger's in-
strument and just before the con-
test the violins are changed in their
cases. Almost as soon as this has
been done some one mysteriously
changes them back again 'and the girl
marries the one she loves.
In "39 East," coming to the Whit-
ney next Thursday evening, Con-
stance Binney has the role of a west-
ern girl who comes to 'New York to
win fame and fortune as a singer.
Stopping at "39 East," a New York
boarding house, she meets a variety
og characters from numerous gossips
to Napoleon Gibbs, the scion of a
wealthy family. Their courtship be-
gis the first morning at the breakfast
table and is carried on in spite of the
interferring gossips.

'U

and

I Map1e Syrup I

ARCADE
Shows at 3 00, 7:00; 8:30
Phones:
Theatre, 296-M Mgr's ReS, 2316-M
Tue-i 8-Nazimova in "ThA- Brat"
(Ret.); Christie Comedy, "A Full
House" and Jazz Monologue.
Wed-Thu-i920-Pauline Frederick in
"The Peace of Roaring River"; Star
Comedy, "Good Night, L~adies" and
Weekly.
LriSat-2 1-22-Earle Williams in "The
Black Gate" and "Smiling Bill"Par.
sons in "They're Off."

I

The Screen

t

HENRY HULL AND CONSTANCE BINNEY IN "39 EAST," AT THE WHITNEY
VEMBER 20.

in "The
two-reel

Garricl
FLORENCE]
IN THE PLA
"ROAD I TO DE

lit 1101111'

Detroit

THE MAJESTIC
Comedy is rampant in Marguerite
Clark's new Paramount picture,
"Girls," to be shown again today at
the Majestic. One of the delightful
situations in the film arises when a
young lawyer, who has fallen in love.
with the pretty president of a man-
haters club, calls to find over her door
the sign, "No man shall cross this
threshold."
Keeping in mind the old saying,
"Faint heart never won fair lady," he
enters her window, gaining admission
without crossing the threshold. This,
however, does not bring the" result
intended. It is only after the other
members of the man-hating club have.
deserted their fair president that he
accidently wins her consent to be his
bride.
"Fatty" Arbuckle rescues beauty in
distress. in "Back Stage," an addi-
tional attraction. When he forcibly
ejects a villian from the theater he
starts a train of circumstances that
give him plenty of opportunitie3 to
win laughs.
THE ARCADE
In "The Brat," which will be shown
today on a return engagement at the
Arcade, Nazimova has many opportun-
ities to show her ability. This fea-
ture is distinguished from her other
pictures and stands out as. one of the
brightest spots in her career.
Pauline Frederick in "The Peace of
'Roaring River" will,, be presented
Wednesday and Th'sday.
Engineering News
Only junior ani seniors are entitled
to wear the corduroys in the engin-
eering college. This year the juniors
will wear the light colored trousers
and the seniors the dark colored
ones.

will be chosen for the committee. A
chairmali will be elected by double-
checking the name of the man wanted
for chairman. The election will be
from 8 to 3 o'clock in the halls of the
Engineering building.
All sophomore classes of the engin-
eering college will be excused at the
9 o'clock hour Tuesday, Nov. 18, so
that the men can attend the class
meeting to be held in room 348 of the
Engineering building. A captain forn
the fall games will be elected. Lieut.
Robert Arthur will talk on military
training, and a representative of the
honor committee will explain the hon-
or system.
RADIO LICENSE
CAUSES ANXIETY
S. W. Edwalrd, district radio in-
spector in Detroit, has caused some
anxiety to th: engineering faculty,
due to his not, L:iswering many letters
applyir.g fcr a ::cense for,the Univer-

States declared war. The operator in TI
charge asked the navy station at De-
troit if it was" permissible to operate
the station if application for a license
had been made. The reply was af- m
firmative so that operation may be con- ion
tinued untilthe matter has been de- ed
nitely settled. chi

Improven ets Planied.
The army signal corps in giving its
course in communication is offering
great opportunities for experimental
and research work in both wirelesa
telegraph lEnd telephone work. Sixty
tons of the latest signii corps equip-
ment is expected, several tons hav-
ing already arrived.
Plans for a tower aerial support
and the Board of Regents' sanction of
an appropriation for the rebuilding of
the station promises to place the Un-
iversity in the front rank with others
prominent in radio engineering.'

{.

on .

I

the y ear
lark

sity wireldss station.
ApplicatioI_ was made for an experi-
mental license, the same privilege as
Michigan enjoyed with the other large
universities before we entered the war.
An amateur license was received but
was returned by the faculty, with an-.
otLer applicatiop. Last week, how-
ever, a definite refusal was obtained I
(rcm Mr. Edwards and the matter has
been taken up with Washington offic-
:als, it being the a4 of some of the
faculty to apply through Congress,,
if necessary, to obtain the desired
ights.
Station Operated
Assistants have been appointed to
operate the station certain nights of
the week and to conduct experimental
work along radio lines.
Last week the station was used for
the. purpose of direct communication
for the first time since the United

WhI.itney
Thu rsday, f
M ess s . L ee and,

A C(

ENTS
ea _.

Henry Hull
With a Brilliant Supp
worth, Lucia Moon
Blanche Frederici,

"Tar Products and Their Utilization'
in Highway Construction and the In-
dustries," is the topic' of an illustra-
ted fecture to be given by Philip P.
Sharples, 'chief chemist. and' manager,t
of the tarvia department of the Bar-
ret company, in connection 'with the
highway course. The lecture will be
delivered at 7:30 o'clock Thursday,
Nov. 20, in room 348 of the Engineer-
ing building The public is invited
to hear Mr. Sharples.

If you. aren't satisfied, we can't be.
We, make "Portraits that Please" you
at Derr Studio.-Adv.
Read the MichiganDaily for Campus
news.-Adv.

MAIL

LOWER FLOOI

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WI!

ON

WE

11

I toi

rations for the first Camp Davis -
which will be held at 7:30
Tuesday, Nov. 25, in the Mich-
ion, are well under way. It is
to have the Camp Davis quar-
esent and to have the meeting
ing similar to the ones held'at
avis. It is desired that mem-
ng their muyical instruments.
enry E. Riggs and Prof. Clar-
Johnston will speak at the re-

I,

union.
The J-Hop committee will be elected }
next Thursday from the nominations
which were made at the junior class -
meeting 'of the engineering col-
lege. Four of the eight nominated
A. *

.-

..

gNrin

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