FOUR THE MICHIGAN DAILY
- .. t
You will be more sure of a splendid
position if you combine our shorthand
course with that of your University
training. Classes begin next Tuesday.
School of Shorthand, 711 N. University
IN ANN ARBOR THIS WEEK
S U N DAY
MON D A Y
(By Edwin Meiss)
First on the program, and probably
the most interesting picture of this
week is the "Master Mind," featuring
Lionel Barrymore whom we all re-,
menrber from his creditable perform-j
ance in the "Copperhead" last year.I
In a very different role this time,
Barrymore plays the part of a bril-
liant psychologist who because of the
sentence of his brother for murder,
employs the criminal element of the
underworld to wreak vengeance on the
district attorney, using his sweetheart
as the instrument of revenge. The plot
is intensely dramatic and affords a
fitting opportunity for Lionel Barry-
more's extreme talent.
"Homespun Folks," a photodrama
produced under the Associated Pro-
ducer's Banner, plays at the "Maj" on
Wednesday and Thursday. The pic-
ture which has no widely known actor
in its cast takes the honor of American
manhood for its theme, a hot political
campaign for its plot and a setting
which takes us back to the old home-
stead of a New England village. The
story is quite timeworn, and has been
rehashed in various forms annually by
Enid in "Her 11ushand's Friend"
other redeeming factors, the play is4
worth the price because it is original,
something unusual in the ;nvieu.
It is the story of a girl who (lirecly
after her ruarriage to the inn shoe
loathes is wrecked in an airplane acci-
dent on a small island hundreds of
miles from nowhere. A rich spen-
thri' who has bought this island and
lives there alone to seek his redeimp-
tion, rescuese her, recognize: in her a
girl whom he has met and whom he
loves, and nurses her back to heah
and happiness. It is a beautiful stwr -
and a good production.
Following "Trumpet Island"' on Wed-
nesday comces one of the last picturcsI
made by Olive Thomas before she
started on her fatal trip to Europe.
"Everybody's Sweetheart" is the stor-
of a girl who being an unidenthlied
survivor in a train wreck, is put inW
the County Poor Farm where the peo-
pie are far below her type.
The remainder of the play deai:
with how she got back among people
of her own class. The admirers of
Olive Thomas are offered one cf h1,
last opportunities to see that unfor-
tunate actress upon the screen.
A J. Stuart Blackton production,
"Forbhdden Valley." appears at the
'Wiuerth on Friday. T1e plot deals with
"LOMB tip DI
lars while digging worms to go fishing,
and knowing that if he flashed so
much money around the community he
would immediately be shoved behind
rn bars, he decides to turn over a
"o leaf and to appear industrious.
l Togers gains his following be-
c,,se he is different from the rest.
"Lms;:rd, IA E" Tiurm;
With a return of that successful pic-
Iure, "Lombardi, Ltd ", which played at
Ann Arbor last year, with Pert Lytoll
s Cha star, the Orpheumi opens its
C u y Olive Thomas appears
there .n "Darling Mine." an appealing
,tory, light and romantic.
Wapi the Killer features at tIle Or-
)'ieum on Friday and Saturday in
"B1ack_ to Cod's Country." Wapi is a
trained dog who fights his greatest
ha ttle for a girl, Nell Shipman. James
Oliver Curwood wrote this play of the
north, and it is very well acted and
in Detroit this week, "Buddies," a
sharm;ing musical comedy dealing with
Ihe adventures of a number of Amern-
can soldiers who are billeted in a
quaint old Brittany village just after
the signing of the armistice, and are
;-ait'ng for orders to return to America.
is playing at the Schubert-Detroit. The
music is only fair but the show is very
c'ever and amusing.
Meanwhile at the Carrick, that fa-
mous littile comedienne, Florence
Moore, who has made the whole coun-
try laugh, creeps in the stage door and
takes "Breakfast in Bd." The plot
results from a misunderstanding be-
tween fiance and fiancee and much
humorous repartee is engaged in. A
masquerade ball in which Miss Moore
dresses as Cleopatra is a feature of
(Continued from Page One)
ventive medicine are now being pre-
pared by this Society For Visual Edu-
cation. Dean Vaughn, of the Medical
college, showed he favors the use of
educational movies when he said,
"Films relative to hygiene and pre-
ventive medicine would be especially
I useful in supplementing our courses.
Sanitation could also be demonstrated
Ermine C. Case, professor in geology,
also seemed to be quite in favor of the
movement. "The action in waves,
rivers, and volcanic eruptions, as seen
by the motion camera would be of real
value to geology demonstration
According to Assistant Dean W. H.
Butts .of the Engineering college
I visual education would be a very in-
spiring asset, provided that nothing manufacture or building of big con-
trivial was introduced and the courses structions would be valuable. Educa-
were not made a form of entertain- tional movies would aid much in our
ment to the students. mechanical and hydraulical courses."
Suggests Panama Films No definite action has been taken on
"Well chosen films such as could the adaption of educational moving
have been obtained of the work done pictures in the University of Michigan,
in the constructioh of the Panama but the general attitude is that moving
Canal would be well worth while. Al- pictures will come to be of great value
most anything that would involve the in almost all courses.
ANN RBOR I
Headquarters in Lane Hail.
Classes meet in the "Upper
Upper Room Bible Class Sat-.
urday evenings. University
Men's Bible Class Sunday
Ask for printed circular an-
nouncing six courses.
Read tU17T)pper Room Bulletn.
CRCH O C"RST
South University A-e.
F. P. ARTHUR, PASTOR
9:30 A. M.--Bible School.
114mrit'e Taylor, Suipt.
10:30 A. A. -Sermon. Subject,
"V, VI, VII Command.
7:30 P. M.-Sermon. Subject,
"Historical Sketch of Dis-
ciples of Christ; How Did
Training Class for Teachers on
Wednesday evening, 7:30,
conducted by the Pastor.
HE WAS A DRESS-
MAKER BUT HE DID-
N'T KNOW HOW TO
SEW. STILL HE
MADE GOWNS FOR
Pretty Enid Bennet gives us some an old feud in the Kentucky mountains
lighter diversion at the Majestic the and is excecdinavy trite. The pictur-
remainder of the week, in "Her Hus- however, is well photographed.
band's Friend." Enid's husband dies
Tarz asi Again
and she thinks she is living from an
income left by him, but in reality she For those who like jungle pictures
HOW DID HE DO IT?
is being supported by her former hus-
band's best friend who has promisedC
to care for her.
The burden is getting a little too
'heav.y, however, until one day bene-
factor and ward meet, and then that
popular kid with the gold tipped ar-i
rows provides a conclusion for the
picture. Enid Bennet is a little mite,
but when she smiles the world smiles
Fritzie Scheff, that famous prima
donna who originally introduced Vic-
tor Herbert's "Kiss Me Again," and'
has been singing it ever since, plays,
tonight at the Whitney in a musicaly
comedy entitled, "Glorianna," which
just missed being a light opera. The
music by Rudolph Friml is unusually
good, and the show as a whole is one
At the Wuerth today Lillian
and George Randolph Chester are
starred in a unique photodrama en-
titled "Trumpet Island." Omitting any
antd tree-dwelling men, the Arcade, be-
ginning today, features "The RevengeE
of Tarzan," taken from the novel by'
that name, The books of Edgar Rice.
Burroughs, however, were not meant
to be interpreted in real life.
On Wednesday only, Alma Rubens
features at the Arcade in a stirring
drama entitled, "The World and His
Wife." The theme deals with the sus-
picions of a. husband that his wife is
unfaithful when in reality she seeks
her husband's love, and the picture
yields a moral. It is a thoughtful work
and worth while seeing.
For the remainder of the Arcade
week, Will Rogers will grace the sheet
with his handsome presence in "Ifon-
est Hutch." Will Rogers is at the same
time the ugliest and one of the most
appealing actors on the screen today
and this picture places him in his ele-
The story tells of the laziest man in
the village who never did a lick of
work, but who finds fifty thousand dol--
Huron St., Below State
J. M. WELLS. MINISTER
321 East Ann Street
(c-. Huron and Dision
LEONARD A. BARRETT,
This church is responsible for
two thousand students who are
members of, or have expressed
a preference for, the Presby-
terian Church. Of this total a
large group will be received as
student members at the Com-
nunion serice Sunday morn-
Dr. Iden's Bibe Class at Noon.
C. E. at 6:30. Theme, "You
Can Do Better."
Cor. ('aV!e!rlne nd ivislon Sts.
Rev. 11einry T'atlock 1).D., Rector
Rev. (1arles T. Webb, Curate
10:30 a. m.- Holy Communion
with sermon by the Rector,
"The Optimism of Faith."
4:30 p. m.-Evening Service,
with address by the Curate,
"From Tents to Houses."
State and Huron Sts.
SIDNEY S. ROBINS, Minsiter.
Sunday, November 7, 1920
10:40 A. M.-"The Inspirations
of Free Religion." The
strongest church is the one
that has the most authority
in it, andsthe Roman church
is the best example of this.
Have the freer churches,
however, a distinct contri-
bution to make? The sub-
ject is in line with the Uni-
tarian Campaign now going
5:45 P. M.-Social Hour Young
6:30 P. M.-(Religious Forum)
"Family Life and Morals in
France.' Professor Charles
DISCUSSION OF LABOR
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 8
7:00 P. X.-LANE HALL
Two on "Coal Miing.
10:30 A. M.
6:30 P. M.
BAPTIST GUILD MEETING
Cor. South State and East
REV. ARTHUR W. STALKER,
D. D., PASTOR
Nov ember 7, 1920
10:30 A. M.--Bishop Theodore
S. Henderson, LL.D.
6:00 P. M.-Social Half Hour.
6:30 P. M.__Recognition Night,
Bishop Theodore S. Hender-
7:30 P. M.-Rev. Joseph A.
Vance, Pastor of the First
Presbyterian Church, will
deliver the third Wesleyan
Guild lecture. Subject, "The Representatives of organized
Twentieth Century Chris- labor in Ann Arbor will be
tian.f~v n n ro ilb
cudents especially welcome.
Mr. Douglas speaks at 10:30. Topic:
"THE ELEVENTH TALENT"
Prof. 1. T ec Shla~-rnrmr wi>l lead inr the distussion at the
e Uv ITy R CAi CIS Un l tt .
A 4;r"'i the-cominL- of Dr .Chas. Clayton Morrison
Of C 3ic go on Nov. 14, and Dr. Charles F. Aked of Kan
7 s City, on Nov. 16--the former to preach, the latter to -
speak at the Congregational Students' Banquet.