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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.

October 07, 1919 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-07

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

UJim

.-

R ASKS THAT MICHI-
N NOT FORGET HER
FRANCE

Talmadge =

Editor, 'The Michigan Daily:
Several days ago, in one of the
papers of the state I noticed a short
item in reference to a custom which
had been adopted at one of the large
universities of the country, which.
was to be used hereafter at all of their
footbpll games.
The custom seems to me to be sum-,
med up in the following phrase,
'"Homage to the memory of those, who'
in the past war, left. this school, and
sacrificed their lives on the altar of
ALARM CLOCKS I

free'dom.". The honor was shown in
the following manner at the begin-
ning 'of the game before the whistle
was blown-everyone, in bleachers,
and players alike, bared their heads
and stood at attention, bowed, for one
minute.
I do not know how many Michigan
men gave up their lives but I presume
tiat the number must be considerable.
We certainly never want to forget the
sacrifice that those fellows, less fqr-
tunate by. far than we, made while
following the flag., It seems to me to
be the least that we can do.
Through the medium of The Mich-,
igan Daily, such a move ought to find
fertile ground for sprouting. Possibly
we can work out some different plan.
Let us show all that. the Michigan
spirit does not forget such sacrifices,
and endeavor to institute such a sign
of devotion as soon as possible. It f's
merely a matter of instruction, public-
ly. We can make it a big and Impres-
sive thing in our school life, and morl*
over we owe it, all of us.
A STUDENT,
Ex-overseas Soldier..

Mr. Hamilton has succeeded in evolv-
ing a startling and unparalleled plot
which will pique the curiosity and
command the fascinated interest of
the mhost blase theatergoers. The lines
are very clever as for instance, Pelham
Franklin says, "She doesn't give a
solitary curse far her reputation or
for mine or her families. I thought
I could force my waI into her heart
but she basn't got one."
Brilliant, penetrating in its study of
life, wholesome in its point of view,
hese are the characteristics of "Scand-
al." It will stand not only as Cosmo
Hamilton's ablest work but as one
of the notable achievements of the
American stage.
Mr. Hast is sending a company here
of uniform excellence.

O. D. MORRILL'

NEXT TO
FARMERS AND MECHj

CORON
and
T YP
at
17 NIC

The Screen

;-;

Guiauanteed. Try One
J. L. Chapman, Jeweler#±
113 South Main Street

THE MAJESTIC

TODAY AND TOMORRO

>mas in "Un-

COMPLETE LINE'
OF

The Stage
THE WHITNEY

Billie Billings thought she was get-
ting an exclusive husband when she
married Senator Newton of Nevada.
She believed he would look at no oLh-
er woman but herself because of his
bashfulness. The senator, however,
"looked" at his stenographer and
thereon hangs a story.
Constance Talmadge assumes the
role of Billie Billings and her further
dealings with the senator are comical-
ly shown in "A Tempermental Wife"

ALICE

BRA

"HIS BRIDAL NIGHI

s. '

FURNISHINGS

FOR
COLLEGE
MEN,
Hats
Cars
Shirts.,
Etc.

4 :

VARSITYt
GGERY SHOP
07 S. University Ave.

There'Bare a number of departures
from the ordinary farce comedies that'
are quickly appareit in Willian Le
Baron's "I Love You," which opens an
engagement at the Whitney, theater,
Wednesday, Oct. 8. For instance, the
billiard room figures far more prom-
inently in the play than the bedroom
and this will be at once recognized
and appreciated by the playgoers who
have become tired of bedroom farces.
Another thing whIch .is noteworthy
and which has greatly aided and been
responsible for the success of the play
is the introduction of two character
types, one a union electrician and the
other an intellectual but ambitionless
butler. Both characters are far above
the usual run of types.
The play is based on the proposition
that love is a mere matter of sugges-
tion, atmosphere and propinquity; that
if these are assembled in the proper
fractions any two people who chance
toy-venture within the scope of the
compound can do nothing but suc-
cumb. A 'bet is made between two
of the Leading characters as to the
soundness of this theory and upon
the winning or losing of the wager
the action of the play swings.
SHUBERT-GARRICK
Detroit
"Scandal," Walter Hast's production
of Cosmo Hamilton's comedy which
has been breaking box office records.
for a dramatic attraction in Chicago
during "the past sumnmer, will be seen
at the Garrick theater, Detroit, all
this week with matinees on Wednes-
day and Saturday.
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whethbr the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869'
Capital and Surplus, $550,000.00
]Le rces ......... $4,000.000.0
Northwest Cor Main & Huron
707 North UnivereIty Ave
.a

I

for the last

times tomorrow at the

Majestic theater.
Miss, Talmadge is well fitted for the
part of the jealous wife and how she
rescues the senator from business dif-
ficulties, thus forcing him to allow
her to remain his wife makes excel-
lent entertainment.

I

THE ARCADE

"His Bridal Night," which a ears,
at the Arcadie today gud. tomo row,
presents Alice Brady in a dual role of
twin sisters who are an exact replica
of each other-except that Tiny sucks
her thumb and Vi has a mole on her
ankle. Vi is naughty and flirtatious.
Tiny tries to cure her sister's flighty
attempts to elope with a desirable
young man whom Tiny refers for her-
self, but Vi can't make her eyes be-
have even when going to the altar
to be married. The result is disas-
trous; for the man follows the bride
to her roorr and a scandal is only
averted by the watchful Tiny, who
takes her sister's place by running
off with the groom, who believes his
Vi is at his side. When Vi discovers
the trick 'of the jealous girl she fol-
lowsthe couple to the honeymoon
bungalow at Briar iff, and then things
begin to happen.
Thursday and Friday--Olive Thomas
in "Upstairs and Down."

A JAZZY, ZIPPY FARCE

TICl

He found himself with two brides in his ari
Haow did it happen?
They were twin sisters, and the only differe
that Tiny sucked her thumb and Vi had a mole
He went honeymoofiing with the wrong one
that followed.
THURSDAY-FRIDAY-OLIVE THOMAS in "U

TIMES TODAY
ENCE TALMADGE
- IN
MIPERAMENTAL
WIFE"
SDAY--THURSDAY
NT WASHBURN

LITERARY FACULTY TO MEET
The literary faculty will meet
at 18 o'clock Tuesday evening.
Because of the numerous chang-
es in address the notices mailed
may not be delivered. All men-
bers of the literary faculty are
requested to come, bringing new
members with them.
REGISTRAR ARTHUR G. HALL.
Read the Michigan Daily for Campu
news.-Adv.

,.
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