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FLASHES FROM THE
IN ANN ARBOR THIS WEEK.
SCREEN AND STAGE
(By Edwin R.. Neiss) At a trial she is defended by her own
It seems the irony of fate that as son in whose arms she dies after being
exam time draws into the straight- acquitted. The tension of this melo-
away, and the conscientious are en- dramatic play is relieved by a worth-
deavoring to thrust pleasure from while comedy entitled "Shuffle the
their minds, that at such a time the Queens."
offerings of the campus theatres be- For the latter part of the week the
come more and more attractive, and Maj offers a double bill, one-half melo-
like the Sirens of the Odyssey, the drama, one-half farce. Perhaps of
screen calls in a manner ever increas- greater interest will be the announce-
ingly seductive and deludes the mod- ment of Mack Sennett's latest picture,
ern sailor from his well-meant course. "Love, Honor and Behave," a five-reel
It is easier this week than usual to scream with the usual Sennett cast of
pass from mention of the classics to beauties and comedians. The other
discussion of a photoplay, as the ini- feature boasts of an all-star cast in
tial programs of the two uptown movie "The Hope." The plot is intricate but
houses offer the best in the screen art. well handled,'and the photography is
"Heliotrope," the feature at the Ar- creditable.
cade, has achieved a sweeping success, Fatty Arbuckle made a success in
and is considered b some critics as the legitimate comedy department re-
even greater than "Humoresque," cently with his picturization of "The
which was produced by the same com- Round Up," and on Wednesday he ap-
pany. The story deals with a convict pears at the Arcade in the second of
whose daughter believes she is an his productions, an adaptation of Irv-
orphan and becomes engaged to a ing Qobb's entertaining Saturday
young millionaire. 'The convict re- Evening Post story, "The Life of the
ceives word that the wayward mother Party." It is the amusing tale of a
of the girl is about to blackmail her fat, good-natured young lawyer who
to keep silent about the girl's parents. for the love of a girl undertook to run
So Heliotrope, the criminal, manages a band of milk profiteers to their lair.
to get a pardon, and in a dramatic He has many obstacles placed in his
manner sacrifices himself in 'order to path, but in the end Fatty triuhnphs
preserve the happiness of his daugh- and we suppose milk dropped from
ter. The intense action is well handled, seven to five cents.
the cast capable, and as a whole the "Cinderella on Broadway," a mod-
picture is of excellent quality. ern production built up around the
Emotional Picture story of Cinderella and Prince Charm
Around the block at the Majestic, ing, is scheduled at the Schubert-
Pauline Frederick is playing for the Detroit theatre in the nearby metrop-
first half of the week in the picturiza- olis this week. With a notable cast of
tion of Madame X, a stage success characters, an ensemble of 75, and a
which played for years to unfailing number of catchy musical hits, the
audiences. In this vehicle, Pauline show is one which deserves the atten-
Fredericks achieves what is perhaps tion of those who are traveling an
the climax in her ability as an emo- hour to the east within the next seven
tional actress. She plays the part of days.
a woman who after being ejected from 'At the Garrick, Walter Scanlan ap-
the house by her husband for an accu- pears in "Hearts of Erin," an Irish
sation of which she is innocent, falls drama written by Charles Bradley and
to the lowest strata of society, but Lorin Howard. The cast behind Mr.
when later on in life a crook decides Scanlan is exceedingly capable, and
to blackmail her husband by revealing the play gives an insight into the kind-
to him her identity, she kills the crook. ly natures of the wearers of the green.
E 1rISN _' CLARA PETEfi
ONE OF THOSE SOPI4ISCATED
SOPI4W RE S, PEST TO TWE F(pOSH.
author, but later books should over- "These have I loved,
come this slight defect, smoothing out White plates, and cups, clean-gleam-
the faults of an inexperienced diction, ing,
and polishing a style which shows Ringed with blue lines."
the apparent "I" of the story, gives
such a complete and wholly satisfying
characterization of himself that he
leaves little to be desired.
Only Important Figure,
And he is the only important figure
in the story. The other characters,
touched here and there with an im-
pressionistic stroke by the brush of'
the artist, stand out vividly before us
--so vividly, in fact, that though their
pa'rts are not large, they may be al-
most as perfectly visualized as he who
is the narrator of the succession of
events which forms the.subject matter
of the story.
"Responsibility," if judged by its
sales, is not one of those books which
appeal to the many, chiefly, perhaps,
because of its disquieting tone. The
public does not care for books which
interrupt its easy, general trend of
affairs, and Mdr. Agate has no regard
for complacent persons. He has too
great a message to convey, and what
more can we do, in compliment. to the
wanner in which he presents, this
message, than to recommend the book
to those who would read one of the
finest contributions from the English
school' of realists to the twentieth
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv.
Without Fear of Overstepping
The Boundaries of Truthful
This Picture has been called by critic's competent to judge, even
greater than the play, which ran for years and stands as one of the
most sensational successes of the theatre.
EXTRA ADDED FEATURES
"SCHUFFLE TE EN"
A Mermaid Comecy