lCs uas 1
-t Lockwood, acting director of
cool of Mule and head of the
lepartment, will be the soloist
final concert on the Faculty
series, when he will be heard
e University Symphony orches-
ts last appearance of the sea-
4:15 o'clock this afternoon in
ill play two of his own tran-
xns for piano and orchestra, the
ing the Brahms Waltzes, Opus
the second the Don Juan Fan-
f Liszt. The former number
.y heard in itsoriginal setting
piano. The reason for this is
ey have no pianistic interest
er, and that the 16 short;
are entirely disconnected. Mr.
od has created a brilliant
argely in the nature o! fra-
i, entrusting to a great extent
hestra with the original melo-i
nd has furthermore so inter-
the various themes as to ob-
atter number is a piece beyond
ential scope of' the solo piano
ich it was written, and ren-
infinitely more impressive by
lition of the endless resources
orchestra. The form of theI
I piece in this case has been
oven's 'Coriolan" overture;
ndman's . Song and Evening
from Humperdinck's "Hansel
etel"; Brodin's "In the Con-,
y Concert Today
vent," orchestrated by Albert Lock-
wood, and the Dance of the Sylphsj
from Berloiz' "Damnation' of Faust"
will complete the program.
NEW CAFE OWNED
BY "JOE" PARKER
SOON TO BE OPEN
"Joe" Parker expects' to open his.
new cafe in the Cornwall building,
corner of Huron and Fourth avenue,
in the course of a few days. Interior
decorators are now busy applying the
finishing touches, and unless the work
is hindered by some unlooked for de-
lay the new place will probably be
opened by the latter part of this
Breakfast, luncheon and dinner will
be served table d'hote and a la carte.'
A four-piece orchestra will furnish
music-for dancing during the evening,
while a'large phonograph will offer
the latest hits to afternoon patrons.
As has allays been his custom, "Joe"
-will cater to student trade.
It is the proprietor's idea to main-
tain an atmosphere about his place
truly representative of Michigan.
Carved table tops ,relics 'of his fam,
cus "Catalpa Inn," are embedded in
the walls and ceiling, of the new cafe,
and every effort made by the manage-
ment to make the place a part of
MANY 6000 STORIESIN
FOR CHIMES CONTEST.
Chimes short story contest, under
the stimulus of louta few more days
of competition, appears to be a suc-
cess. "The past few days have
brought in a number of excellent stor-
ies," said F. M. Smith, managing edi-
tor, yesterday. "They appear to be
on the ,wholebetter than thoset sub-
mitted in former contests. In order to
make the contest a real success, how-
ever, they should arrive at the rate of"
at least three a day from now on."
The contest will close next Wednes-
day midnight. No stories will be ac-'
cepted after that time, according to
The contest, a competition for $100,
in the fori of four cash prizes, was
started at an early enough date so
'that each man might have time to com-
plete his story. It is believed the
delay in submitting the manuscripts
in the - past few weeks has been
caused by a desire on the part of each
author to take all time necessary to;
give the stories their final polishing.
The stories will. be given final judg-
ment by James Oliver Curwood, Donal
Hamilton Haines, and Harold Titus,
all former University men at present
prominent in literary circles.
Reed Recovering from Burn
0. W. Reed, '25E, is recovering from
a serious abscess. in his knee which
resulted from neglect of floor-burn re-
ceived in the gymnasium.,
Every sister with an impish young
brother will sympathize with Marjorie
Daw as the sister of Penrod In -Mar-
shall Neilan's "Penrod" which is here
through Thursday. Penrod, the char-
ter created from Booth Tarkington's
inimitable story of American boyhood,
combines an astute business head with
all the wiles of which youth is cap-
able. Wesley Barry, who plays the
title role, bears a strikinggresemblance
to one's conception of what Penrod
must have been like.
A celebration in the famous Latin
quarter of Paris provides one of the
colorful scenes in "Wife against Wife,"
the attraction for the remainder of
the week. Pauline Starke as an artist's
model has the leading part. Percy
Marmot is seen as an artist and Ed-
ward Langford has the role of a
physician. Both are in love with the
little French model. The settings are
splendid and the Parisian atmosphere
is well carried out.
The motion picture version of
Charles Dickens' "Our Mutual Friend"
is one of the most widely acclaimed
productions of the year. All of those
influences that are working to im-
prove the motion pictures and to sup-
port the better, saner productions will
be certain to approve "Our Mutual
Friend." The picture is so well
(Continued on Page Eight)
Car.J.ain and Washington
Capital $300,000 Surplus $300,(
Our prints are made on Velox.
Materials that are Eastman made and meth-
ods that are Eastman approved, plus the ex-
perience of our experts are guaranties of fin-
est quality finishing.
Bring us your films
Y.l T1 N^
L 's rrsar n 9a
THIS WEEK IS JOY WEEK-JOY FOR YOU ALL AT THE
lwayas a 'Good Show-Often a great One
Q OTURE* THAT IMaK[ THE OLD,
PRODUCEROF SOME OF THE WORLD'S MOST POPULAR PICTURES INCLUDING
"RIVER'S END," "GO AND GET IT." "BACK TO GOD'S COUNTRY," ETC.
All of Booth Tarkington's "Peniod" Pepisodes in One Great Superfeature
MARJORIE DAW, TULLY MARSHALL, AND A HOST OF OTHER STARS
C 'mon Meet the Gang---.
PENROD - HERMAN
VERMAN - SAMMY
WILLIAMS AND ALL THE REST
OF BOOTH TARKINGTON'S KIDS
WHO HAVE MADE THE WHOLE
"PEINR OD" 14 a " ?
Just the sort of picture the-
whole world is crying for!
-Mae Tinee, !Chicago Tribune
a 4EX7 V&-E-t( /
AN ESPECIALLY GOOD ALL AROUND SHOW
"TWAS EVER THUS"
A TWO-REEL KOMIC
PAULINE STARKE in "Wife against Wife"
=,-" -0 1- -
Washtenaw Electric Shop