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March 13, 1920 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-13

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

bY

THEATRE

MAR.

16

I

NOT A MOTION PICTURE

i

OLIVER MOROSCO PRESENTS

FRANCIS X. BUSHMAN

AND
BEVERLY

BAYNvE

APPEARING IN PFRSON_
THE FACSINATINC MYSTERY PLAY
"THEFMASTER THIEF"
FROM THE FAMOUS "PAYMASTERS" STORIES
OF RICHARD WASH BURN CHILD.
TH R IL:LS! MYSTERY!
SURPRISES!4
PRICES: LOWER FLOOR $2.00, BALCONY, $100.$1.50 ,GALLERY 75c
WCIANEYAY MARCHT13T1
THEATRE
Another "SOME TIME" Direct froM ChicagoE

YALE MOURNS ODITH OF
PROF. WILLARD hARBOUR
The Yale News published the fol-
lowing upon the death of Prof. Wil-
yf. T. Barbour, '05, formerly a pro-
fessor in the Law school.
Willard Titus Barbour, professor of
equity jurisprudence in the law school,
died of pneumonia at the infirmary
yesterday morning at 4 o'clock. In
appreciation of his work at Yale,
President Hadley says: "Professor
Barbour's death is a great loss to the
Yale 'law school. He was not only
an able teacher, but a charming gen-
tleman, who had already made many
friends in New Haven during his short
stay here."
Prof. Thomas W. Swan, LL.B., M.A.,
dean of the law school, said: "In
Prof. Willard T. Barbour's death, Yale
has lost one of her best and most
promising men. He was a very mod-
est and sweet-tempered man, and his
winning personality had gained the
sincere affection of every mi.n in the
law school. As a scholar, Professor
Barbour had already accomplished
much, and he was certain to be a very
productive writer on legal history and
jurisprudence. -,
"After obtaining his college degree
at the University of Michigan in 1905,
he graduated three years later from
the Michigan Law school. He then
-spent three years in advanced legal
study at Oxford, working under the di-
rection of Sir Paul Vinogradoff in the
field of legal history. This resulted
in his publishing his "History of Con-
tract in Early English Equity," a
work that is sound, scholarly, and well
written. 'Later he became a profes-
sor of law at his alma mater, and was
one of their most popular teachers,
until he came to Yale in 1919. At
Yale he had already won a place with
both faculty and students that will be
hard to fill. We all feel a deep sense
of personal loss."
Thne Stage
THE WHITINEY
Like it' predecessors, "Katinka,"
"Tumble In," and "Sometime," Arthur
Hammerstein's "Somebody's Sweet-
heart," which will be produced tonight
at the Whitney is costumed in an ex-
quisite manner and is mounted in a
setting elaborate in every detail.
Spanish characters people the back-
ground, and matadors, troubadors,
and other representative types lend
romance to the play., The plot cen-
ters, however, around the fortunes
and misfortunes of a group of Am-
ericans who are abroad.

ed "The Call" and when his mil-
lionaire uncle is found mysteriously
dead he plants incriminating evid-
ence against himself to cause his own
arrest after which he plans to increase
the circulation of the paper by ex-
posing the hoax..
But when she tries this scheme he
findsthat he is unable tosestablish his
innocence and escapes a jail sentence
only by a series of miraculous ad-
ventures.

LAST TIMES TODAY

THE ARCADE

Should a woman use the same tac-
tics in her business in life as man
does in attaining his ends? This ques-
tion is asked in "The Woman Game,"
to be repeated 'today at the Arcade
withElaineHammerstein in the lead-
ing role, and when the answer is
sought interestingcomplications re-
sult.
Elaborate settings have been used
in "The Woman Game," as the story
is laid in the homes and haunts of
the very wealthy.

WUERTH THEATRE
Sat-13- "Mother Love and the Law"
with a news weekly and comedy.
Sun-Mon-Tues-14-15-16--Elsie Janis in
The Impalso a 'Snub" Pollard com-
edy and colored review.
Wed-Thurs--17-18-H. B. Warner in
"For a Woman's Honor" with a kino-
gram. weekly and comedy.
Fri-Sat-19-20--Zazu Pitts in "Seeing It
Through" also news weekly and comedy.
COMING
Locklear in "The Great Air Robbery."
William Russell in "Shod with Fire."
Tom Mix in "The Dare-Devil."

ii

DtotGarrick._F
Louis Mann in "FRIENDLY ENEMIES"
AL JLSON In
S OETRo "SINBAD"

ORPHEUM THEATRE
2:00: 3:30. 7:00, 8:30, 10:00
Sat-13-Eugene O'Brien in "Broken
Melody" with a screen magazine and
comnedy.
Sun-Mon-14- 15-Nazimova in "Eye for
Eye" (return date).
Tues-Wed-16- 17-Madlaine Traverse in
"The Hell Ship" with a Mutt and Jeff
cartoon comedy and Craig Kennedy
stories.
Thurs-Fri-18- 19-MonroetSalisbury in
"His Divorced Wife" with a news and
comedy.

The Great HOUDINI
In
"THE GRIM GAME",

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LAST
TIMES'
TODAY

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ARTHUR HAMMERSTEI N'S
'/R/OUS and71NEFlJL
SICAL PLAY
- DIFFERENT
zoo & L Yi/S ,y AR'N 9 MONTHS
AZ ONZ/ A/N I r'
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The Screen

THREE MONTHS IN-CHICAGO
HAMMERSTEIN AUGMENTED ORCHESTRA
20 BROADWAY'S MOST BEAUTIFUL GIRLS4
SEATS ON SALE THURS. PRICES, 75c-$1.00-$1.50-$2.00

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THE MAJESTIC

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--

Zeal to make a "scoop" for his
newspaper lands Houdini; as Harvey
Hanford in "The Grim Game," in jail.
Hanford is a reporter on a daily nam-

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LAST TIMES TODAY

TOMORROW and MONDAY

Dire.:ted by IPVIN \VILLAT
By Arthur B. Reeve and John W. Gray ..
T HERE is more excitement in one reel of 'The -
Grim'Game' than in any five reels of celluloid
we have ever seen unwind." Such is the typical com- r,, _ ~
ment of a New York critic on the thrill power Qf this wonder-Wicture of
screen dare-deviltry.
Throughout thecivilized world, Houdini is recognized as the greatest wizard
that ever lived. In "The Grim Game," an amazing drama of love, mystery
and adventure-he adds to his marvelous exploits still others that have never before been perform-
ed. See the fight in the clouds and the crash of men and airplanes to earth-a thrill you'll never
forget!
EXTRA! EXTRA!!

#1.

Notice

to

Wrestlers

1I"
,,,

Three Reels of Ringside Scenes from the

4'
% A E" 4
%nello bq 0 Marehd IC n ~t fon ~t I
I Mrs. Carter De Haven

TOM MOORE
"DUIDS" -

CHAMPIONSHIP WRESTLING MATCH
At Madison Square Garden between

JOE

EARL

AND

Christie Comedy
"MARY'S NIGHTMARE"

STETCH ER

CADDOCK

For a Purse of $40,000.00

j o

f 4 1 ! ! !

Shows at 2, 3:30, 7, and 8:30

Adults 25cents;Kiddies 10 cents

in "Moving Day"

-NOON"

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