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March 31, 1920 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-31

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

LN DAILY

The Stage

THE ARCADE

:30, 10:00

THE WHITNEY

s-Wed. 30,3 1-Peggy Hy-
in "The Black Shadow"
a two reel comedy and
and Jeff cartoon comedy.

SThurs-Fri. 1, 2-Earl Williams
in "When a Man Loves."
- I (,1lilllIlii!1111i1i1ii iii 11i1i 11iIii 111ii i giiIi
SGac.ik Detroi
Williamu Courtney In -
"CIVILIAN CLOTHES"
Mores r11 1i1lrlllmi lln ~ ii111 1111111
odel"
Joe
Bd." "John Drew
OETROi in
sTHE CAT BIRD'
SAY THEATRE
SDAY APRi , 11

Coming from an eight months' run
at the Booth theater of New York, and
runs in Boston, Chicago, and Phila-
delphia, "Seventeen," a dramatization
of Booth Tarkington's captivating
novel of the period between boyhood
and manhood, will be presented to-
morrow night- at the Whitney by
Stuart Walker with ,Thomas Kelly in
the leading role.
Willie Baxter, his impish sister, and
his love affair with Lola Pratt are
portrayed in four acts. The plot is
woven from the incidents relating to
the unconsciously forced loan that
the elder Baxter makes when his son
borrows his dress suit without hisi

The pageantry and excitement of
the Derby race are said to be con-
vincingly and realistically reproduced
in the screen adaptation of "The
Sporting Duchess," which scored a
distinct hit at the Drury Lane theater
20 years ago, in which Alice Joyce
is featured today and tomorrow at the
Arcade.
Details have been 'carefully worked
out and the background is made up of
beautiful manors, archery . fields,
training quarters, and picturesque
drives. Some of the locations which
were chosen for the pictures were
near New York, }while the big racing
scenes were laid in the New Orleans
fair grounds during the recent races.
A ked At Random~

IIYKS AND PRINCIPLES
Of CANDIDATES TOLD
(Continued from Page One)
Poindexter declared himself a can-
didate-in the fall, varying thereby the
usual process of awaiting a call' from
constituents. He is. noted for his
qualities of frankness and bold sin-
cerity in advocating his views. He is
very definitely against the league, and
wishes the treaty amended because he
does not believe it drastic enough.
He is for deportation of alien slack-
ers, and against revolutionary com-
munism of every variety. He opposes
the radical labor leaders, believing
that both capital and labor must be
subjeot to the rule of the people. He
maintains the right of a man to join
a labor union or stay out of it, and be
allowed to work under either condi-
tion. He is against internationalism,
would reduce direct taxes, and raise
the tariff. He is against American
participation in foreign controversies,
would "bring Mexico up with a round
turn," and would assert the Monroe
doctrine to the limit.

William Jennings Bryan,]D
ic candidate,- was born at S
March 19, 1860. He was ed
Illinois College and Union (
Law, practiced for a number
and served incongresstfrc
1895. He has been an active
leader of his party for 30 y
was thrice the Democratic
for the presidency, runnin
cessfully in 1896, 1900, and 1
advocacy of the "silver sta:
well known, as is his stand c
ue of 'imperialism." He bec
retary of state in 1913, and S
til June '9, 1915, when he res
cause of differences with
Wilson regarding what he c
the latter's too firm notes to
Bryan, who still wields g
itical influence, startled the
by his open break with Presi
son early this year, in whic
manded immediate ratificatio
treaty on the basis of reserv
against the President's plan
age' without reservations, si
to referendum, or submissic
issue in the 1920 campaign.
advocates the initiative and
dum in national legislatioi
railway system under part s
federal control.

swift initio
grasp, "and

knowledge, to dazzle the coveted Lola. -'
Thomas Kelly appears as William (Any member of the University,
Sylvanus Baxter; Lillian Ross, as professor or student, who has a ques-
Willie's tormenting sister Jane; Lael tion he wishes discussed in this col-
Davis, as Lola Pratt, the "baby talk umn may mail it to the "Asked at
lady" and Judith Lowry, Mrs. Baxter Random" reporter, care of The
with her innumerable letters from Daily)

other mothers.

4

The S creen

F/

THE MAJESTIC

PtLAY oFc YOOPTI and
VE~ a~nd c51A7ANtWT/1t
WITH

THE NEW YbPK
COMvPAN
7, PLA9YED.8A1VONTh'$
IN NEiW /O*'K,

r
r
J

When two youthful people enjoying
good health are interned in a sanitar-
ium, there is bound to be some excite-
ment, especially if one of them is
Dorothy Gish. This is exactly what
happens in "Turning the Tables," fea-
turing Miss Gish today' at the Majes-
tic.
The centers of interest in th's rap-
idly moving comedy are Doris Pen-
nington, who is under the control of
her money-seeking aunt, and Monty
Fervill, who has been carefully sup-
ervised through6ut his life by* his
mother. His careful mother places'
him in a sanitarium when she ob-
serves him acting queerly, his malady
having dated back to the first time
he saw Doris.
.Upon the instigation of her aunt,'
who hopes to outlive her, Doris is
also sent to the asylum. But before
the picture is over the "tables have
been turned" in all possible ways.
Patronize our Advertisers.--Adv.

Today's question: "Since there are
experts on practically every subject
in Michigan's faculty, do you think
a course of weekly lectures by these
men on the chief topie of interest of
the preceding week would prove pop-
ular with the students."4
Marcello Moon, '21, treausrer of the
Women's league: "I think this is a
good idea, but whether or not it would
be popular with the students would
depend on the indi'vidual lecturer."
Douglas Dow, '22, chairman of the
sophomore prom: "I think that the'
engineering assemblies conducted by
the engineering professors are very
popular. If the right system was
used, I 'think this plan might also
prove practical, beneficial, and pop-
ular."
John Landis, '22: "This seems to
be a good idea to me, but if started
now, I doubt if it would prove pop-
lar. I would like to see this idea car-'
ried out next year, when I have every
reason to believe it would be a suc-
cess.". .
Milner S. Ballard, '20H, Student
councilman: "I think this would be
a fine idea. The one thing that should'
be ascertained is to include every de-
partment of the University. I see no
reason why this could not be started
at once."

McADO
William Gibbs McAdoo, Democratic
candidate, was born near Marietta,
Ga., Oct. 31, 1863. He received his
education at the University of Ten-
nessee, and practiced law at Chat-
tanooga until 1892, when he removed
to New York. As president and di-
rector of the Hudson and Manhattan,
Railroad company he was in charge
of the completion, March 8, 1904, of
the first tunnel under the Hudson
river, and three later tunnels. He
was vice-chairman of the Democrattic
National committee in 1912, and acting
chairman for most of the campaign.
He became secretary of the' treasury
din 1913, also serving as chairman of
the Federal Farm Loan bureau, of the
federal reserve board, and of the Un-
ited States section of the internation-
al high commission. He was'appoint-
ed director-general of railways in
1917, and occupied his various posi-
tions until a yea? ago, when he re-
signed in order to recuperate his pri-
vate finances.
McAdoo stands. for a business-like
administration of the economic prob-
lems of America, notably those of
taxation, finance, the railroads, inter-
national credit, and the merchant
m ine, some of which have grown
out of his own war-time proposals.
He is noted as "an executive of

.

Observance of Holy we
drew's Episcopal churc
this evening with a ser
dress at 7:30 o'clock. On
evening celebration of
nion at 7:30 o'clock will t
'services will take place
day; morning prayer at
litany, and address. Th
Passion service from noc
will be conducted by the
N. McCormick, who will
ries of short addresses or
fold Message from Calv
In the evening the o
Seven Last Words," by
will be sung by a full ma
service will begin at 7:3
Police Plan "Safety I
April 1 will mark the
a "safety first" campai
augurated by the chief
During the week driver's
be called for, and copie
ordinances and traffic
will be passed out.

EFI

A

$DAY

.: ..

ItA

Shows at
2:00-3:30
7:00-8:30

Patronize our

I I- :

O NE REASON WHY O1
IOF ANN ARBOR ASE

MEN WILL

UINED BY THE DERBY!

1i l '
;: - ~

IC

-p

-,q' R

I

:

t

IT

IS

PURE

...,

I'
2" "

- '-
i-
*1 ,w r} i

yt
.. "

a 6
._ . _. _..e _

ARE YOU FACING YESTER
TOMORROW?

1.
i

i

The problem of yesterday wad Distribution. That of tV
Production. Production will continue to be the problem of
row. And fundamental to its solution is the Business of Inc
Building.
As conducted by Aberthaw, this Business has been placed
same careful, scientific basis of organization, of estimating, pl
and cost accounting that 'obtains in the most modern of the ind
themselves.
The fact enables Aberthaw to offer to its clients such high
fected facilities for construction as ensure the. prompt, intellige
workmanlike fulfilment of any undertaking, however large.
It likewise renders the Aberthaw organization an invs
training-ground for the ambitious young engineer capable of N
a great variety of technical and human experience into a er
with which to pry'open the Door of Opportunity.

individuals and the love and honor of a woman depend upon the result of a horse race. One man plays fair, the
hing that opposes him. The woman is caught -In his net. She struggles and fights to regain her lost position, son
ES ARE MADE UP OF HUMAN BEINGS, THIS TYPE OF PICTURE CANNOT BUT HOLD A DEPTH OF APPEAL
HE SP ORTI N G DU C H E S S"
d from the famous stage play which stirred audiences Into frenzy wherever shown - starring
A ALICE JOYCE
in a role in which she reaches n'ew heights of artistry

ABERTHAW CONSTRUCT

THEY'RE OFF!

The Horse Race in this picture is so vividly portrayed
that you can almost hear the Jockey pleading with "Clip-
stone," the Kentucky Thoroughbred, to. win the race.
IT'S BIG AND WONDERFUL!

ORGAN MUSIC AFTERNOONS
ORCHESTRA MUSIC "
EVENINGS

CONTRACTING ENGINI
Boston, - - Massal

Atlanta

0

i

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