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.

December 12, 1919 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-12-12

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

11

- Wit
"'Ill

'homas in "The
harlie Chaplin in
Ret. )
Rogers in "Ju-
ly, "His Master's
ogue
b~ Detroit _

Thurs-Fri. 11-12-All-star cast "Break
the News to Mother," with a two-reel
comnedy.
SPECIAL-THE DARLING QUARTETTE
SunMon. 14-13-All-star cast in "The
13th Chair," with a colored review and
comedy.
Tues-Wed. 16- 17-William Russell in
"Eastward Ho," with a monkey ocmedy
and kinogram weekly.
VAUDEVILLE
Thurs-Fri-Sat. 18-19-20.-Seyen-reel spe-
cial, "Blind Husbands," with a two-
reel comedy.

Gest

ORPHEUM THEATRE,
2:00, 3:30, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00
Thurs-Fri. 11-12-Edith Sterling in "The
Cat's Paw," also a news and comedy.*
Sat 13-Dustin Farnum in "A Manin
the Open" (returned), with a news
and comedy.
Sun. 14.-Elsie Janis in "A Regular
Girl," with a Mutt and Jeff cartoon
and Ford weekly.
Mon. 1S.-Mrs. Charlie Chaplin in "Hus-
bands Only," with a Mutt and Jeff
cartoon and Ford weekly.J
Tues-Wed. 16-17-Corinne :Griffith in
"Towers of jewels," with a CRAIG
KENNEDY STORY.

London, Dec. 11.-While engaged on
a large picture dealing with the fate
l of Edith X. Cavell, Mr. Van Ruith,
a veteran painter, discovered his eye-
sight was failing.
Oculists predicted that the painter,
who is 80 years of age would lose his
sight in a few months. Nevertheless
he persevered and added the last
touches to his work on the anniver-
sary of the armistice.
Pay your subscription.
i l
TODAY-TOMORROW.
BRYANT WASHBJRN
"Love Insurance"

Communications
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
I would be lacking in perfect frank-
ness if I did not take this opportunity
to express my hearty endorsement of
your editorial, and of the communica-
tion by Johnson; in regard to the
bringing to this place of Dunsany and
Maeterlinck.
But may I not insist on a grievous
misapprehension that is entertained
by this Johnson. Johnson states that
he is amazed that such a matter has
to be brought to the ear of the " Uni-
versity authorities" by a college daily.
He should know that it is only The
Daily which can be expected to know
of the existence of these two literati.
It is a safe wager that the author-
ities in question are innocent of any
'knowledge of the names of Maeter-
lin or of Dunsany. And if by some
odd chance they should be privy to.
their'names, they would doubtless
think that such revolutionaries should
under no consideration be allowed to
hold forth in our intellectual barracks.
MEDIC '21.

Type odel
THE
MULTIPLEX HAMMOND
TYPEWRITER
Special Offer to Collegians
JARTIN R. WEBB
Student Rep.
} U Willard - Phone 1595-.R

Lunches
Nunnally 's
Candy

_ . :-

=fwot

'

Maynard St.

MeIntyre and Heath
"Hello,
Alexander"

q-q/
BEST ATTRACTIONS
FIRST!o

OW MANY PEOPL[ DO YOU SEND CANDY TO?
Do you remember when a box of eats came from home, how the whole
bunch pitched in, and how you considered yourself lucky if you got any for
yourself?
And do you realize that when you send candy to a friend quite often the
same thing happens-you're treating your friend, and your friend's friends?

The Stage
THE WHITNEY

Today and Saturda

Good candies are scarcea this year, and if you
want to be sure of that three or five pound box, order
it now. We'll hold it, for you till Christmas.
They're those Allen Qualley Candies you know.

y5y
Liberty at Maynard

,,.
r

A'

E

Highwayman by night and countess
by day, the heroine of "Red Feather,"
which will make its second appearance
under the auspices of the University
Dramatic society and under the di-
rection of E. Mortimer Shuter, strives
to. restore the legitimate monarch of
Romancia. Her dual personality re-
mains unknown to the other charact-
ers of the, play until she is well on
the road to success., The countess
proves to be a daring and resourceful
bandit, who takes large amounts pf
money from travellers to promote her
plans for the deposition of the usurper
who sits on the throne.
The success of her efforts and the
pretty romance in which she is one
of the chief characters, are brought
out in the two acts of the play. Num-
erous -obstacles present themnselves
to jeopardize her chances of accom-
plishing her purposes. Finally, how-
ever, she decisively outwits her enem-
les and restores her lawful sovereign.
As a comic opera, "Red Feather,"
by Charles Klein and Reginald De
Koven, is a model in arrangement and
technique. Incidents have a logical
sequence and the rest of theplot de-
velopment is done in a masterly man-
ner. The difference between this and
a less carefullybwrittendmusical com-
edy, Is shown by the direct relation
that the songs have to the story. In-
stead of being almost entirely irrelev-
ant, as is ofter the case, they serve
a purpose in the plot development.
All the forms of lighter dramatic art,
singing, dancing, and comedy, are pre-
sent in correct proportions and -serve
to embellish.the theme.

DAY AND TOMORROW
OLIVE THOMAS
Supported by MATT MOORE
In
H E G L ORIOVS L OADY"

ii

A

I

The Screen,

THE MAJESTIC

. The diloov Ladl

mWA

. Wives Beware! Your husband wants to see "The
Glorious Lady." Watch him hike for
The Arcade Today
CHARLIE C HAPLIN

v

Insurance'has been issused on almost
everything, even including the weath-
er, but love insurance, which is incid-
ent to the picture of the same name,
featuring Bryant Washburn today and
tomorrow at the Majestic, is a new
form pf protection. Among other oc-
currences 'in the story, Washburn is
threatened by a fair bandit; be he con-
siders it a pleasure rather than an an-
noyance to be robbed in this way.
THE ARCADE
One of the features in "The Glorious
Lady," Olive Thomas latest picture
which will be shown today and tomor-
row at the Arcade, is . an old-time
steeplechase, known as a "point-to-
point" race, and event looked forward
to by gnglish sporting society.
e Charlie Chaplin in,"The Floor Walk-
.er" will be the comedy attraction.
Typewriting promptly and neatly#
done. O. D. Morrill, 1.7 Nickels Ar-
cade.-Adv.

BRYANT
WAHBUR I
IN HIS BEST COMEDY DRAMA
"LOVE INSURANCE"
He had a strangle hold on Cupid and a half-nelson on a roll
would choke a cow, but when he tries to use his power he found
he was helpless under the eye of a girl.
He was employed by a company that .had bet that the girl w
marry a certain man. He wasto see that the company won the
But he'fell in love with the girl himself!
It's a great comedy that is 100 per cent new. Don't miss it!
EXTRA ADDED ATTIACTIONS
A BRIGGS COMEDY
"Skinny, School and Scandal"
Pathe News
Paramount-Holmes Travelogue.

"TlHE FLOORWAL KER"
(A Brand New Print)
RED CROSS CHRISTMAS SEALS ARE CONQUERING TUBERCULOSIS-BUY THEMI
COMING-WILL ROGERS, with his. sunny smile, in "JUBILO"

SUNDAY AND MONDAY
ANITA STEWART
In the Great Comedy-Drama of Life "Behind the Wings"
"MIND THE PAINT-GIRL"

I.

A story of how a chorus girl got her name in electric lights in
front of the theatre

j

Don't Go Home This Christmas
Till you have ordered MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTIONS as Gifts
for the Folks at Home

ATTRACTIVE GIFT CARDS FURNISHED

'OFFLET'S

NEWS

STAND,

110 E. Washington
PHONE 364

,*

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan