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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.

February 19, 1922 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-02-19

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


)israeli," in which George Arliss
the role of the famous minister,
.ere until Wednesday. This is the
e part which Arliss has so sue-
d$ully played on the legitimate
e. The most interesting parts of
career of Disraeli and of that pe-
of English history are depicted
i manner wholly admirable. The
tire is -decidedly more educational
1 the general run of pictures. Lou-
Huff and Henry Carvill head the
porting cast.
housands of huge logs whirling
ugh a dynamited dam is one of the
dents, caught by the camera in
nflict," which is the feature for
rest of the week.Ithe picture is
nystery-drama with its locale in
Canadian north-woods. "Conflict"
story of a fight to get control of'
logging industry. Priscilla Dean
he star.
ARCADE
onstance Talmadge gives another
fllent example of her satisfying
neation of character parts in "Pol-
f the .Follies," which is here the-
thre days of the week. It is
e comedy-drama that presents a
sing and novel variation of the
of the country girl craving for
light fame.
Phe Lotus Eaters," here for the
ainder of the week, is a remark-
success for many reasons. In the
place, John Barrymore is the
,secondly, Marshall Neilan directs
hirdly, Georgq Ade has written the
titles. In addition Anna Q. Nils-
and Wesley Barry are members
he cast. Acting, directing, story,
titling have been blended into such
erfect production that "The Lotus
er" hasset a new standard in mo-
pictures.

of love-drama which gives Miss Tal-
madge for some bits of the emotional
acting which has made her so popular,
Mrs. Lydig Hoyt, a member of New
York's "400," makes her debut as a
professional in support of Miss Tal-
madge. "The Wonderful Thing" is
the attraction the rest of the week.
WHITNEY
"Mary," which is here tonight is an
extraordinary mixture of fun, beauty,
and imagination. -Sam Harris brings
George M. Cohan's comedians and
some clean, excellent humor which
makes the whole performance full of
life and color.
The plot, deals with a young man
who, starting outhtorsell portable
houses to defeat the rent profiteers,
incidentally discovers some oil fields
worth a million or so.
There are enough sng hits for
three musical comedy successes and
some splendid voices. The play leaves
you with a memory of its enchanting
melodies, among which are "Mary,"
"The Love Nest," and "Waiting."
'Mary" is a typical Cohan diversion
and pleases the audience as much
as his productions invariably do.
Reports to the Association of Amer-
can Colleges show that there has been
an increase of 50 percent in the sal-
aries of presidents 'attd faculty mem-
bers since 1913-1914.
WI L L IT'S
THE EXCLUSIVE
TRANSCIENT HOUSE
Very Quiet No Boarders
FINE DIN,NERS..
Club Lunch... .... 40c
American Dinner . . . 60c
Special Steak Dinner. . 75c
Special Sunday Dirner, 12
to 2 p. m.' for $1.00
LIGHT-LUNCHES,Etc.
Open week days 11:30-2,5-7 p.M.
Phone 173 315 S. State St.
A -eice
A PieCe of Advice

NOTED LIBRARIAN TO TEACH
SUMMER SCHOOL COURSES
Miss Clara, Eliza Howard, librarian
of the Schenley High school, Pitts-
burgh, Pa., will conduct two courses
in the coming summer session here.
The courses will be the High scool
library, and book selection and buy-
ing.
Miss Howard is a graduate of the
university of Illinois, from which she
Received the degree of bachelor of
library science. She has had experi-
ence ,i library work in the Carnegie

library, Pittsburgh, and has been li-
brarian-in-chief of the'Schenley High
school library since its opening in.
1906. She has taught courses in the
High school library and book selection
both in the Carnegie library and in the
University 'of Illinois.
Money Loaned at 6 %a
on Liberty Bonds, Studebaker, Packard, Reo, Bos-
ton Montana, the Steels, Rails and GoodOil Stocks as
wellas other meritorious issues of Stocks and Bonds
E. G. HILDNER
107 First National Bank Bldg,. Phone 1503

Mat. Saturday Week Bes'q. A
Only, $1 to $3 _ __ _htw- iiWi
(DETROIT)
Matinee Saturday Only at 2 Sharp Nights at S Sha
NOTE-Late-comers Not Seated Until the Intermission
MAIL ORDERS NOW
Under the Personal Direction of Lee Shubert
EJI H. SOTHERN
J ULIA MARLOW E

fV
KODA K FINISHING
Ofur prints are made on Velox.
Materials that are Eastman made and meth- 1
ods that are Eastman approved, plus the ex-
perience of our experts are guaranties of fin-
est quality finishing.
Bring u$ your filins
kmw$ma p ArjtLnfif foI

IN

SHAKESPEARE'S PLAYS
Monday-THE MERCHANT OF VENICE
Tuesday-TWELFTH NIGHT
Wednesday-HAMLET
Thursday-THE TAMING OF THE SIREW
Friday-TWIELFTH NIGHT
Saturday Matinee-THE MERCHANT OF VENICE
Saturday Evening-HAMLET
Prices $1 to $3. Send sell-addressed, stamped envelope
and the proper remittance.

a.
----

R

TODAY, MONDAY AND' TUESDAY

.0

Be one of the first to

see-

a

HOPE

HAMPTON

in

I,

e

BUpTER K

LTON

In conjunction with "The Lotus
Eater," Buster Keaton will be seen
in a two reel comedy called "The
Playhouse." Any part in which Keay
ton appears is sure to produce a "laugh
a minute," but "The Playhouse" is
said to be the funniest yet. There is
some marvelous trick. photography to
add to the confusion and humor.
MAJESTIC
"Stardust," based on Fanny Hurst's
recent novel of that name, is the
feature for the first three days of the
week. Produced in an Obviously elab
orate and painstaking manner, and
with Hope Hampton as the star,
"Stardust" is an irresistible piece of
entertainment. Miss Ha'pton is seen
in the role of a small town girl whose
love of music receives nothing but de-
sision at home, but whose ambitions
are realized after a series of bitter
struggles in the city. The plot is
worked out in a strikingly dramatic
manner and there is some really deft
touches of humor.
Norma Talmadge's latest production,
"The Wonderful Thing,'." begins in the
aristocratic circles of Epgland and
ends in a stock ranch in Iowa-actual-
ly the Bradley-Harbold ranch,, the
largest producer of porkers in the
country. The produ~ction is a con-
siderably lighter vein than anything
which Miss Talmadge has done re-
cently, but it has an underlying strain

STAR,
.
.t,..4.'
0 1

I'&;'
. r
::
,,, . :,
. ;
a
.,t ,:
,._ .::

UST"

.There were 50 Fires in Ann
Arbor during January. Al-
most 2 Fires daily, and Fire
Insurance on your clothing
and books costs only 2 'ts.
per $100 per year. Put these
t*vo facts together and Phone
BUTLE
INSURANCE
Phone 401-M
209 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG.
Do It Now

t

MSiH UER T
MICH I GAN

beini'gTomorrowS Mon. Feb. 20
Nights and Sat. Mat.75c to $2.50
Wed. Mat. 50c to $2.00

Michigan Ave. at Washington Blvd.
Detroit

The Supreme Mistress of stage Art
Jane Cowl

- -n
BIG COMEDY TOO
"BATTLING TORCHY"

Kinograms

Orchestra

Prices: 10, 25,135

In the holder of All Records
for Heavy Receipts

COMING WEDNESDAY

NORMA

TALMADGE in

"Smilin' Through"
New York's most accomplished, players in

" wi'he

onderf u lThing"

Miss Cowl's support

Soon-Re The Four Horsemeno 'he
Engagement ~,~or mCiAoalypse"

mono"

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