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March 19, 1920 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-19

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

Pie Screen

. 7:00, 8:.

uu

SATURDAY

Lila Lee
in
se of the River"

Thurs-Fri-18-19-Monroe Salisbury in
"His Divorced Wife" with a news and
comedy.
COMING
Norma Talmadge in "She Loves and Lies."
Olive Thomas in "Footlights and
Shadows."

III

THEATRE

i-Sat-19-20-Zazu Pitts in "Seeing It
Through" also news weekly and comedy.

H UBERT
AL JOLSON in
BETROI "SINA
-- G a rrickDetroit
I NothingBut "LOVE"
Homi nimu imniumIr

COMING

Locklear in "The Great Air Robbery."
Willfam Russell in "Shod with Fire."
Tom Mix in "The Dare-Devil."

molor

MARCH
S M T W T F S
. 1 2 3'.4 5 6
7 8 9 10 11 12 13
14 15 16 17 18 19 20
21 22 23 24 25 26 27
28 29 30 31.........
Men-Hats are high; your last
season's hat cleaned and re-
blocked into this season's shape,
with a new band, will look like'
new and save you five or ten
dollars. We do only high class
work. Factory hat Store, 61?
Packard St. Phone 1792.

.1

_. . ._

THE MAJESTIC
Disillusion follows the infatuation
of Rose Wiley, a lumberman's daught-
er, for a polished stranger from Bos-
ton in "Rose of-the River," Lila Lee's
vehicle which will be presented today
and tomorrow at the Majestic.
Before the Easterner appears a
somewhat hasty engagement resulting
from a game takes place between Rose
and a neighboring lumber jack, but
the man from Boston easily fascinates
Rose and causes misunderstandings
between her and her fiance.
THE ARCADE
"The best laid plans o' mice and
men gang aft a-gley,' and this is the
case in the outcome of the scheme
planned by John Bruce, the divorced
husband of Laura Bruce in "The Wo-
man in Room 13," featuring Pauline
Frederick today and tomorrow at the
Arcade.
After the separatoin Laura marries
Paul Ramsey, an old friend and a
clerk in the employ of a wealthy man
of doubtful scruples. An opportunity
to avenge himself on his former wife
presents itself to Bruce, when, un-
known to Laura, he is hired by Ram-
sey to protect her from slander.
STANDARDIZATION SOUGHT
IN HEALTH SERVICE WORK
To standardize the work done in'
promoting the student health in the
various university health services lo-
cated throughodut the country is the
object of an organization recently
formed in Chicago.
The organization is to be known as
the Natoinal College and University
Health Services. Dr. John Sundwall,
director of the University of Minne-
sofa health service, was elected as its
first chairman.
Grunewald Original Creole Pralines
of New Orleans. Tices' Drug Store,
117 So. Main.-Adv.

Tuttle's

NATINALCOMPETITION
AIM Of RIFLEMEN HERE
QUALIFICATION LATCHES WOULD
DETERMINE TEAM COM-
POSITION
Should sufficient interest be shown
in a University Rifle club among met
who will meet for the purpose of or
ganization at 7:30 o'clock tonight in
room 445, Engineering building, it is
Professor Wilson's idea that an excel-
lent team can be sent to the national
matches at Camp Perry this summer.
Adjutant General Aids
With this end in view the adjutant
general has placed at the disposal of
the, Michigan State Rifle association
the government funds that are avail-
able for sending a team to these
matches: In determining the men
qualified for such a team, it is the
purpose of the club to hold competi-
tive shooting matches for the elimin-
ation of the poorer shots, to take place
after a few weeks of practice. The
best 25 men will be retained to form
the nucleus of a University of Men-
igan Rifle team to attend the nation-
al matches.
Michigan 14th in 1919
During the last national matches
held at Caldwell, N. J., there were
eight University of Michigan men on
the state team which took 14th place
among the 77 teams competing, of
which eight wfere "service"' teams,
(army, navy, U. S. M. C., U. S. ex-
peditionary, U. S. cavalry, coast artil-
lery, Phillipine scouts, Great Lakes
training station), and two profession-
al teams.
It is also anticipated that men will
be picked at these matches to rep-
resent the United States in the Olym-
pic games this coming summer;
Rickenbacker Unable to Come
"We have just received word from
Rickenbacker that it will not be possi-
ble for him to be present and speak
at a Union membership dinner in the
near future," stated Pat Hogan, '20E,
Wednesday. "At present he is in New
Mexico and his future movements in-
definite."
De Klyn's Candies of Cleveland.
Tices' Drug Store, 117 So. Main.-Adv.

Asked. A FRaind
(Any member of the University,
professor or student, who has a ques-
tion he wishes discussed in this col-
umn may mail it to the "Asked at
Random" reporter, care of The
Daily.)
Today's question: "Do you think
'The Yellow and Blue' should be sung
at the close of every public showing
of the Michigan opera?"
Waldo McKee, '20E, president sen-
ior engineer class: "This would be a
very good idea if carried through.
Somedne with enough strength should
get behind the idea, see that the au-
dience remained in their seats, and
that the song was properly led."
Karl Velde, '20, Student council-
man: "I think this a mighty good
idea. It would help to 'pep up' the
alumni and enable them to learn the
words of the song if they didn't know
them. I understand that throughout
the state, high school students are be-
ginning to be taught 'The Yellow and
Blue,' and this would give them a
fine chance to practice, besides en-
couraging them to come to Michigan."
Fred Parsons, '20E, editor of the
Technic: "I am heartily in favor of
this plan. It will in all probability
be practical and do a great deal in
promoting the spirit of the school."
George Cadwell, '21L, circulation
manager of the Chimes: "Our alumni
certainly like to hear the old songs,
and this will give them a fine oppor-
tunity to do so. It would also enable
some of the students themselves to
learn the words, thus correcting one
of the great faults in the University."
SALESMANSHIP STUDENTS
WILL HEAR T. C. RICE-WRAY
Students interested in salesmanship
will have the opportunity of hearing a
lecture on the same topic at 1:30
o'clock Saturday .afternoon when T.
C. Rice-Wray speaks on "Salesman-
ship," in the Union. The room in
which Mr. Rice-Wray will lecture will
be announced on the bulletin board in
the Union lobby.
Prof. T. E. Thornton of the English
department, recommends the lecture
for students in business English
courses and those interested in sales-
manship. Mr. Rice-Wray has been en-
gaged in salesmanship fields for the
past several years.

CLASSIFICATION UNAFFECTED
BY MILITARY WORK CREDITS
Interpretation Will Not Excuse Wear.
Ing of Toques by First
Year Men
Stndents with 15 hours earned
credit and 15 hours of military work
were not allowed to reclassify at the
beginning of this semester as sopho-
mores, military credit having no bear-
ing on classification in the middle of
the year.
The same ruling applied to all class-
es. Sophomores with 45 hours credit
and 15 of military credit, could not
classify as juniors, and juniors, de-
siring to be seniors, found themselves
in the same situation.
"This really benefits the student,"
stated Registrar Hall," for an under-
classman is able to pursue courses in
history and French without reduction
of hours. The only disadvantage that
I can see is that a freshman is still
compelled to take "Talks to Fresh-
men."
The eligibility committee uses the
same basis for determining the eli-
gibility of a first year man. Freshmen
who have 30 hours.including military
credit will still be obliged to wear
the toque according to this interpre-
tatlon.
The basis for fixing the status of
the various classes and the relation of
military credit to the students' stand-
ing was determined at a faculty meet-
ing Monday.
CHICAGO ANNOUNCES TUITION
RAISE EFFECTIVE IN SUMMER
Tuition at the University of Chi-
cago will be boosted beginning with
the summer quarter, according to an
announcement made by the recorder's
office of the university yesterday.
There will be a uniform increase of
$10 per quarter, except for the law
school, in which the fee will be in-
creased $15 per quarter.
"George Did It" tickets for Union
participating life members. Mail or-
ders must be in by Saturday, March
20.
The Michigan Daily, the only morn-
ing paper in Ann Arbor, contains all
the latest Campus, City and World
News.-Ady.

Lunches

Nunnally's
Candy
Maynard St.

I

THEATn.

TUESDAY, MARCH 301

SHUBERTS PRESENTSA
McINTYRE and HEATH in "Hello Alexander"
CORCEOUS MUSICAL EXTRAVAGANZO
LOWER FLOOR 2.50 and 3.00 MAIL ORDERS
BALCONY 1.00 -1.50 and 2.00 NOW

t I

SN t I-

~LL

Sii '1

# 1111V

l

1 A

I

11



Today and Tomorrow

I

PAULINE

FREDERICK

IN
"THE WOMAN IN ROOM THIRTEEN"

LILA
-in

L EE

"ROSE

OF

THE

RIVER"

dir..: L3 1 :.: *' .:

# .

FAULINE FREDERIC.The oman, in Room 15
GOL.WYrn PICTUME.

H E was everything that a slick "city feller" should
be. She was as unsophisticated as any sulking,
lurking villain could ask..

MARRIED AND SOUGHT BY
ANOTHER MAN!
"Come to me in Room 13," Dick Turner
phoned. Did she go to him? Was it she who
fled from 13 when Dick Turner was shot?
WHO WAS THE WOMAN IN ROOM 13?

"YOU WERE IN ROOM 13"
The terrific climax to the great tragedy
that shook the foundations of society!
Was she in Room 13? If not, Who?
COME AND SOLVE THE MYSTERY

But what she did to the
tions! Just come to see.
Today.

"villyun"! Don't ask ques-
You'll be glad you did!

ALSO
CHARLIE CHAPLIN

AIj,

nz ° j j j j"'

SHOWS AT
2:00
3:30
7:00

AJESATIC
TODAY AND SATURDAY

PRICES:
Including Tax
Adults 25c
Children 10c

IN
"THE RINK"

I

Coming-Constance Binney in "The Stolen Kiss'

.0

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