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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 14, 1921 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-01-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

AT THE THEATRES
TODAY

Screen
Majestie--Mildred Harris Chap-
lin in a snappy comedy drama,
"Old Dad."
Arcade-H. B. Warner in "Un-
chartered Channels," a social
satire. Also Fox News and a
Bray comic.
Wuerth--"Girls Don't Gamble,"
with David Butler.
Orpheum--"A Tale of Two Cit-
ies."
THIS WEEK
Stage
Whitney- Sunday -"The Cent-
ury Midnight Whirl."
Wuerth-"Rainbow Revue" with
Helene McCree, Gertie Hoff-
man, and John Roberts.
Garrick (Detroit) - Marguerite
Sylvia in "The Songbird,' a
snappy, peppy musical com-
edy.
Shubert (Detroit)-"Florodora,"
one of the most popular mus-
ical plays ever written, with
Elanor Painter in the lead of
an unusual cast.

LOCAL INSTITUTE
TRAINS VETERANS
A contract has been made between
the United States vocational education
bureau and the Carson Technical in-
stitute of this city, to train war vet-
erans in naval and military technol-
Extensive plans for organization of
a cavalry troop and a summer marine
school are anticipated by Roy K. Car-
son, founder and instructor in charge
of the school. Plans for the summer
school include instruction in practical
engineering and navigation, in which
courses twosea-sleds of Mr. Carson's
own invention are to be used.
Most of the students now enrolled,
are taking preparatory instruction in
engineering for entrahee to Annapolis
or West Point.

FRENCH HOLD MICHIGAN IN early in December given by the moth- pep" exhibited by this crowd of for-
HIGH ESTEEM SAYS LETTER er of a French girl, Mlle. Bonan, who eign students awakened within him a
was a student here in 1919. Mlle. deep appreciation of his own privilege
In a letter to the editor of The Bonan's mother had endeavored to of claiming Michigan as his alma
Michigan Daily, Fred M. Adams, '17, reach every Michigan student in Paris, mater.
tells of Michigan's popularity among !that she might express her apprecia- .
French students who attended the Un- t in of the kindness shown her daugh- Beginning Sunday Evening, Jan. 16
iversity in 1918 and 1919. Adams at- ter in the States. Sunday Night Lunches will be served
tended a tea for Michigan students, The writer said that the "Michigan at Teet's Dining Rooms, 805 E. Hur-
on St.-Adv.

SC H U B E RT
DETROIT
Marguerita Sylva in
"THEE SONGBIRD'
G A R R IC
DETROIT
"FLORODORA" With
ELEANOR PAINTER

YOU will find

the choice

I

Fresh Florida Strawberry Sundaes
are being served at Tice's Fountain.
117 S. Main St.-Adv.

Pictures and complete line

of Frames,

Art and Gift

goods at

'AIHITNEY THEATRE
Sunday, January 16
It's a Genuine Roof Show, The First
Ever Offered in the City

TIME SCHEDULE CHANGED
IN ENGINEERING

SHoPS

DeFries Art Store

Shorter hours beginning Feb. 1, are
scheduled for the machine shops of the
engineering college. According to
Emory M. Sweet, shop foreman, the
change will be made to have the hours
conform with hours of other engineer-
ing classes, extending from 8 o'clock
in the morning to 5 o'clock in the aft-
ernoon, instead of from 7:30 o'clock to
5:30 o'clock.
It is believed that little if any re-
dustion in the shop's production work
will result.hThe shops have tripled
output since beginning operations this
year, and now produce 600 spring
separatorsaweekly. Accordingkto Mr.
Sweet an average of 1200 weekly will
be turned out by June.
Magazines and Papers Moved
Magazines and papers which were'
formerly to be found in the reading
room of Alumni Memorial hall have
been removed to the periodical room
of the Library. The room left vacant
will. be used as an art gallery, accord1-
ing to present plans.
Come to Teet's Dining Rooms, 805
E. Huron St. for your Sunday Night
L unches .-Adv.

Gleeful,

223 SOUTH MAIN STREET

Gorgeous,

DOWN TOWN

Melodious, Girls!

A

i

I

GOODHEW FLORAL CO.

VOHNBrj7vY
7 ..6AJI S-

DIRECT FRA1
3 YEARS 0
- THEATRE, MY

of
$2.00 and up

A NOTABLE ALL STAR CAST INCLUDING

Richard Carte

Blanche Ring

Charles Winninger

Jay Gould

Winona Winters

E. C. HINMAN, '74, PRESIDENT OF!
AMERICAN STEAM PUMP CO., DIES
Edward C. Hinman, '74, one of the
best known citizens of Battle Creek,.
died Tuesday after a long illness. He,
was president of the American Steam
Pump company and president of thel
Central National bank.
Mr. Hinman was a descendant of
John Alden and Priscilla Mullins. He
was a leader in state Republican cir-
cles, a prominent Mason, and a mem-
ber of several Colonial societies.

Best
Seats
$2.50

MAIL ORDERS NOW

PHONE 1321

225 EAST LIBERTY

~~~-

I m I 1 11.1, - -- - 11 11 1

!A

Only 2 d ys TODAY and TOMORROW Only 2 days
Engagement Extraordinary

Charles Dickens'

MASTERPIECE

66

A
.
nfit;i
?-"" y

'

of

Iwo

itieS"

WITH

W1*110am Farnum

As CHARLES DARNAY and SIDNEY CARTON

A Colossal Production of This Subline Story of The French Revolution

EXTRA ADDED ATTRACTIONS

"SNOOKY" The Humanzee, in "An Overall Hero"

"The Lost City" and Universal News

PRIC IS:

Matinee 15c.

Evening 20c.

v



- - ---

TODAY,
A Good Show

SATURDAY
Mostly Humorous

MILDRED

HARRIS

HAPLIN,

1n

"Old

Dad'

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