ehedule of Dramatic Events
d Stage and Screen
(By T. W.)
s the most unique thing about'
ctions coming to, Ann, Arbor
is that while both stage and
will be present, tho latter
arce of all the leading talent
1 be displayed because of the
change of two well-known
ars back to the older form of
nent. No doubt interesting
ns can- be made between
rk in each of the two me-
st notable film production to
3 Lionel Barrymore in the
rsion of "The Copperhead,"
number of the other choices
this a close second in popu-
valent tide from the stage to
s is reversed tomorrow night
itney in "The Master Thief,"
two motion picture stars are
more in the spoken d'rama.
he cast are Francis X. Bush-
o has been acting for the
*e than nine , years and Bev-
ne, who gained fame in re-
cluding "Romeo and Ju-
'austark," and "Under Royal
MIaster Thief" is a detective
he baffling type of "Raffles"
-ee Faces East"' with myste-
thrills from beginning to
S . .r.
4 . ....r ......
LIONEL BARPRYMOPRE arnd N. SCM ROELL
ibascene ftmr'ThE C0PPERH1EA)' A PARAMOUNT-ARTCRAFT P1CTh
end. It was adapted to the stage by
Edward E. Rose from a story by Rich-
ard Washburn Child.
In the assisting cast are such Mo-
rosco players as Frank E. Camp, Har-
ry E. McKee, Fritz Adams, G-ace Pet-
ers, Kate Pier Roemer, Florence
Joyce, James H. Morrison, Harry Eng-
lish, Harry Lyons, W. D. Wynn, My-
ron Z. Paulson, and Louis Frohoff.
Playing the role of a patriot who
performs a difficult mission for Pres-
ident and is misjudged and treated as
a traitor by his friepds as a result,
Lionel Barrymore will appear today,
tomorrow, and .Tuesday in the new
he Top Notch Laugh
screen adaptation of Augustus Thom-
as' stage success, "The Copperhead."
The story of Milt Shanks, who twice
attempted to serve his country on the
battlefield and spent the last of his
days regarded an outcast by his
-friend and a coward, by his family,
has a powerful appeal. Once dissuad-
ed from enlisting by President Lin-
coln, who pointed out his duty to his
sick wife, and again stayed from join-
ing the army by the same influence he
twice did his duty and only at his
deathbed was his name cleared of dis-
Supporting Barrymore and playing
the part of Ma Shanks is Doris Ran-
kin, in private life Mrs. Lionel Barry-
more. Although Mrs. Barrymore is no
stranger to the stage this is her first
appearance in the pictures.
The adventures of a girl forced to
live with her father's friends of a
fanatical religious' creed which ab-
Jures marriage and believes love is
a sin, are attractively delineated in
Grace Darling's "Even as Eve" Wed-
nesday and Thursday. Miss Darling
has the part of Eileen O'Hara, a prim-
itive mountain girl who comes in con-
tact with civilization through her fa-
ther's ownership of valuable property
and trout streams. The streams are
seized on as a happy discovery by a
group of clubmen and they take pos-
session of some or the surrounding
land and build a clubhouse.
As a background for a romance that
develops between Eileen and one of
the members of the club, are the at-
tempts of the intruders to wrest the
title of the land from her father, the
accidental death of her father, and the-
subsequent plans of the resorters to
defraud Eileen out of her inherit-
A fitting substitute for the excite-
ment, variety, and adventure of army
life is at last found by Tom Moore as
the discharged American captain 'in
"Duds" to be shown today and to-
Seen and Heard
In Screen Land
Big 1ney Here
"Polly with a Past," put in mo-
tion pictures by the Metro Film com-
pany, has resulted in the authors,
being paid more than $50,000 for the
use of the story.
Heap Interesting Yarn!
Charlie Chaplin's insistence upon
reading every letter that comes to his
office was rewarded by the following
tribute "dear the comedy king; I
am very applaud your clever trick.
you have extrirdinary feelings of
community very much in Japani you
are co;nedys' authority of the world
indede. may I trouble please give
me your big photograph and your
wife. good bys. H. Told."
morrow at the Arcade. More fortu-
nate than the average ex-soldier who
must content himself with the hum
drum exIstence of every day life,
"Duds" secures a position as detec-
tive for a syndicate of wealthy men.
He gets the thrills he longs for
while 'tracking the thieves who stole
a famous diamond, and meets secret
service women who become his rivals
in business. After many exciting ep-
isodes he comes out ahead of both
the professional detectives and the
The spell of the Alaskan gold fields
is carried with "The Flame of the
Yukon," featuring Dorothy Dalton
Tuesday in a return engagement at
the Arcade. In the primative civili-
zation that has sprung up with the
conquest for the yellow metal and the
dance hall is the social center, as "The
'Flame" Miss Dalton relieves the min-
ers of their prizes -to the benefit. o
the owner of the saloon.
"Nineteenth century newspapers do-
nated to the University by Regent
Clements, together with those which
we had, give the University one of the
six best newspaper collections of the
19th acentury in the country," stated
Librarian W. W. Bishop recently.
"The only other collection west of
the Alleghanies equal to ours is own-
ed by theWisconsin Historical society.
Wisconsin's collection is made up
mostly of western papers, while nearly
all of the University's papers are from
Regent Clements' collection of news-
papers consisting of 2,500 volumes was
purchased from the American Anti-
quarian society in the summer of 1918.
It was crated and shipped from Wor-
cester to Ann Arbor in less than 10
days, an entire freight car being used
to ship the collection. Due to the
shortage of help in the Library bind-
ery most of the newspapers have not
yet been bound.
Most of the papers were printed in
Boston, Philadelphia, Albany, New
York, Washington, and New England
towns. The collection contains papers
from Providence, R. I., for a period of
more than 100 years.
The collection is valuable in show-
ing the economic conditions in the so-
cial life of the 19th century. The mode
of life is shown especially in the news-
i ' MA
w w E 1 rEj D H A T
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JA N 1S
A Thrilling and Humorous Story of a Society Belle.
"SNOB" Pollard Comedy
This Fusser lad the Campus roams,
his limpid gaze a searching, for co-
eds brown or black or roan, along the
sidewalkrperching. He catalogs with
insight rare,. the many charms in-
trancing; examples of the co-ed fair,
before his vision dancing. In study
hail he sits and smirks,, a sight for
wandering eyes, the little vampire,
vicious flirt, heaves most delicious
A swimming meet or game of ball,
this gink will never see, his time is
spent about a hall, or with a cup of
tea. The Tap Room never sees his
face, he lives in other regions, he can
not stand this rude rough place, no
doubt he has his reasons.
His dress is always nice and proper,
no fiannel shirt for him, he does not
know, the bloom'n cropper, the mean-
ing of a sin. His ppsture is a languid
droop, to sofas fondly fitted, his
throat n'er feels the hearty whoop his
voice is soft and timid. The voice is
timid when with men, but if a co-ed's
near, he is the bravest of the brave,
he's never known fear.
He flits and prances full of grace,
his wiles and beauty showing,.-his
opinion is, he ranks the ace, before
the ladies knowing. His head no
tho't does ever hold, but that of play
and pleasure, and you will find when
he grows old, hehas not made his
So through this life of work he
capers, unconscious of an aim, con-
tent is he thru all his days, to play
the ladies game.
115 So. Main St.
Charcoal Grilled Porterhouse
* 11:3o a.m. to 1: jo p.m.
i:o p~m. to8 p"m.
13 W. Huron St.-- Upstairs
Opp. Interurban station,over Rae Theatre
And Colored Review
S- Children 10c
w . - ; ---.-.
"EYE FOR EYE"