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October 08, 1922 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-08

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

CE-Copy for this column should
submitted by 5:30 o'clock of
day before publication.

at the School of Music.
For the Extra concert series tickets
may still be ordered in all four
i blocks at $2, $3, $4, and $5 each.

a
1

T heaters

SUNDAY
9 :'9-University Men's Bible
meets in the Upper room of
hall.

class
Lane

10:30-Meeting of the Bayonne club
in room 302 of the Union.
12:00-Dr. D. W. Henderson speaks at
The Presbyterian church on "What
We Know About the New Testa-
ment.
12:00-Baptist wuild meets in Guild
house across the street from the
Baptist church. All students invit-
ed.
3:00-Jewish Student congregation
meets in Lane hall auditorium.
3:00-Presbyterlan young people meet
at interurban station for trip, to
Christian Endeavor rally in De-
troit.
5 :30-Social hour at the Presbyterian
church. Lunch will be served.
5:455)-Supper at Unitarian church.
6:00-Student supper in Harris hall.
6:00-Baptist guild social half hour
in Baptist church. Refreshments
Nvill be served.
6:30-Baptist guild open discussion
meeting at the church. Mr. W. Ray
Congdon, leader, on "The Guild Tel-
escope."
6:30-Young People's meeting at
Presbyterian church, leader, Lila
Mergard, '23. "The Folly of Procras-
tination."'
6:30-Y.P.RU. meeting at Unitarian
church. Prof. Leroy Waterman will
speak oh "The Message of the Old
Testament." 1
6:30-Illustrated talk in Harris hall
spur-I,, no ssoa amtj.v joi[J Aq
and People of .the, South Pacific."
6:30-Congregational Student Fire-
side chat. Robert Tubbs, '24L,
speaks on "Thinking Aloud About
Religion."
7:00-IntercollegIate ;Zionist society
meets in Lane hail. Everybody wel-
come.

(Continued from Page Three)
of intrigue, dramatic action and ex-
citement. The great coronation
scenes, processions and royal ball,
are beautiful and impressive, while
the breath-taking hand to hand con-
flicts furnish plenty of thrills. A cast
of unusual excellence has been as-
sembled for the production.
May Murray is featured in "The De-
licious Little Devil," an exceptional-
ly clever story, which is the attrac-
tion for Friday and Saturday. Ru-
dolph Valentino heads the support-
ing cast.

MONDAY
7:00-Wayfarers' club meets
302 of the Union.
TUESDAY
6:05-Students' Press club
room 318 of the Union.
7:00--Students' Press club
room 318 of the Union.

in room,

WUERTH
Charles Ray achieves distinction in
a new field in "A .Tailor Made Man"
the opening attraction of the week.
The story concerns an astounding
dreamer, is brim full of romance and
high adventure and is gay, intense
and thrilling. The supporting cast
includes Ethel Grandin, Edyth Chap-
'man, Thomas Jefferson, and others.
"Free Air," is based on the Satur-
day Evening Post story by Sinclair
Lewis, will be shown Thursday, Fri-
day and Saturday. Tom Douglasand
Marjorie Seamen co-star In this com-
edy-drama of the great out-of-doors.
The enlarged Wuerth Orchestra in-
cludes Miss Marion Struble, violin,
Harry Russell Evans, piano, Mrs.
Snyder, flute, who are now teaching
in the university School of Music, and
Nicholas Falcone, clarinet, and di-
rector, who will be remembered for
his solo work in the U Iniversity
Symphony orchestra.
ORPHEUM
Mildred Harris in "The First Wo-
man" is being held over for Sunday's
program.
Patsy Ruth Miller and Cullen Lan-
dis share honors in the Goldwyn pic-
ture "Watch Your Step," which is
booked for a return engagement Mon-
day and Tuesday. The Masonic Drill
pictures will be shown as an added
attraction. ,The proceeds from this
attraction will go the Masonic Build-
ing Association to assist in the erec-
tion of the new local Temple on
Fourth ave.
"Kisses," a delightful romance of
love and business, starring Alice
Lake, is the screen offering for Wed-
nesday and Thursday.
Viola Dana, starring in "The Four-
teenth Lover," is the closing feature
of this week. The story concerns a
wealthy young society girl whose 13
lovers were unsatisfactory and the
fourteenth, the, young college-bred
gardener of her father's estate, who
refuses to become the fourteenth suit-
0f.
GARRICK (DETROIT)
Eugene O'Neill's imagination finds
its fullest expression-and it's most
wierd-in his'-new play "The Hairy
Ape," which comes to the Garrick for
one week beginning tonight. The viv-
idly dramatic story is like the
awakening of Rodin's stone figure,
"The Thinker," from his long medita-
tion on the steps of the Pantheon, and
the quickening into action of those
thoughts just beginning to form in his
primitive mind. Mr. O'Neill's think-
er, portrayed by Louis Wolheim, is a

'his physical strength, who clamors he
is the "power, motion, steel" of the
big liner, and who knows nothing but
the things his great ' strength and
fighting courage have brought him.
SIURERT-)IICHIGAN (DETROIT)
"The Tiger Rose," in which Lenore
Ulric scored such a signal success,-
and which has long been considered
Willard Mack's best piece of writing,
will be' the offering of the Bonstelle
Company at the Shubert-Michigan this
week. "The Tiger Rose" provides
Miss Ann Harding an unusual rode for
her reintroduction to Detroiters, and
Calvin Thomas, the new leading man,
was cast in the same role when play-
ing with Miss Ulric.
if
w"MUSIC HNTH CHARMS-f
Big Chunks of Melody Permeate the
Publication Office
Hast noticed a melodious unity in
the matter set forth in the columns
of Ann Arbor's only morning news-
paper? If it isn't there, it should be.
Ask anybody from the cubs to the top
staff men.
Every line appearing in the Daily
is written to music. 'S-fact. The at-
mosphere is fairly surcharged with
song and rhythm; so much so that
the clacking typewriters, indepneed-
ently of their pounders, slip into the
meter of Yankee Doodle or the Aria
from Rigolleto. If the hurrying re-
porters and department editors man-
age to avoid head-on collisions in
their scurrying to and fro, it is prob-
ably due to the graceful terpsichor-
ean, suggestive effect of the harmony
in the air.
Not that the staff members are giv-
en to thruniming ukuleles and blow-
ing mouthorgans as they punch out
their copy. Nothing like that. The
melodious stuff drifts over from the
School of Music, next door to the
Press building. From the time things
begin in the Daily office, 11 a. in., un-
til 1 a. m. next morning, every last
man jack of the staff must write it
to the sometimes questionably enter-1
taining strains of "la, la, la," and
"mi, mi, mi."

MLOHIl JUUU II
HAVE BIBLE CLASSES,
STUDENT SWILL MEET EVERY
WEEK IN DISCUSSION
GROUPS

Announcement is made by the "Ann Arbor's 'Safety First' cam-
Methodist church of the various Bi- paign has been very successful, and
especially as concerns the students,
ble classes that will be organized this for they were particularly observant
Sunday and which will be held every of the new ordinance and parking
Sunday noon in Wesley hall, just rules and have heartily co-operated
north of the church. The class for with the police department and cam-
paign committee to bring about a
freshmen on "Our Bible" will be con- pangcmin tobrni bo, sa
change in traffic conditions," said,
ducted by Ralph Carson, '17 Rhodes Chief Tam O'Brien of the Ann Arbor
scholar, and now in the Law school. police department yesterday.
The class for- freshman women on Saturday ended the two weeks of
the same subject will be under the campaigning in favor of safety first
charge of Miss Ellen Moore, student methods as concerns the motorist and
pastor of the church. pedestrian. The drive to improve.
"Creative Characters of the Bible" traffic conditions and to teach care-
will be the topic for discussion taken fulness, caution, and courtesy to all
by Prof. Leroy Waterman, of the de- automobile drivers was carried on
partment of semetics. "Christianity and sponsored by the Anns Arbor
in Action--Studies of the Book of branch of the Detroit Aittomobile club.
Acts" will be the topic of Dr. A. W. All banners and placards were put up
Stalker's class, and "Life in the Mak- under their supervision. Prof. A. H.
ing-a course in training for Bible Blanchard of the highway engineering
teaching" will be discussed by Mr. department was chairman of the com-
George Westerrman. mittee in charge of the drive.
These classes will be oragnized fol- Although there were 38 arrests for
lowing a general assembly in the aud- violations of the traffic ordinance
itorium and are open to all interested during the two weeks, all policemen
students. were on the alert and a drive was
launched to arrest all violators. Even

,.

DECLARED SUCSFul
POLICE ARREST THIRTY-EIGHT
FOR TRAFFI C VIOLATIONS
IN TWO WEEKS

I

DOBBS-HATS

rested for violations of the ordi-
nance, and four of these were charg-
ed with speeding. The other viola-
tions were minor ones.
Students are warned that there is to
be no parking in front of the Union
from the driveway, south to Madison
street. This parking section has been'

4
(,
G
3
L
r
s
1
'
1

r-Il'-1; L '

Banners bearing the safety first le-
gend will be taken down. The police
department, however, will continue to
repaint the A B C signs that appear
on the pavement of many of the prin-
cipal streets of the city.

-'
..I F .

WARREN THINKING
OF QUITTING POST
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 6.-Charles B.
Warren, of Detroit, the American am-
bassador to Tokyo, is contemplating
resigning and retiring to private life
this fall, according to information re-f
ceived in Washington. In considering
such action, it was said today by one
acquainted with the situation, Mr.
Warren feels he represented the
United States in Japan during the
most important period of the Wash-
ington conference, and that now his
work is not so vital. For other rea-
sons, entirely personal, it was added,
he believes a return to the United
States to be desirable.
Mr. Warren was appointed in June,
1921.
Michigan Daily and Chimes for $4.50.

though this number was mere than
usual, it is expected that arrests will
be less frequent now that all persons
have had the opportunity to become
acquainted with the new ordinance.
Petosky Club Banquet to be held in
room 319 Union at 6:15 Tuesday.-
Adv.
SLEEP ANYWHERE, BUT
]EATAT REX'S
TH7E CLUB LUNCH
712 Arbor Street
Nea Stteand Packard Streets

Another shipment of new blocks and colors just
received for your approval.

Tinker & opan

yA

So. State St. at William St.

i

OF BETTER1

THE HOME
CLOTHES AND FURNISHINGS
AT FAIR PRICES

4,

5

REAL PEN SERVICE'

RIDER'S PEN SHOP
PEN SPECIALISTS

REMEMBER THAT WE CAN SUPPLY

AT.TIIE THEATERS
Today-Screen.

308 So. State St.

YOUR WANTS FOR HARDWARE

slipper,
Icting .

K

7:15-Mount Clemens club meets In
Union.
7 :30--Adelphli House of Representa-
tives meets on fourth floor Univer-
sity hall.
7:90-Cleveland club meets in Upper
reading room of the Union.
U-NOTICES
Ferris Iitstitute students of the Uni-
versity will hold a general meet-
ing Tuesday evening. Further an-
nouncements will be made on the
bulletin boards and through this
column.
Camp Davis men may secure prints
of pictures taken this summer by
calling at the surveying depart-
ment and ordering them.
There is an exhibition of portraits *of
leaders of the war in Alumni Mem-
orial hall daily from 2 to 5 o'clock.'
This is given under the auspices of
the Ann Arbor Art association.
All Priesbyterian students are invited
to attend a young Pacpla's rally
Sunday night at the Jefferson Ave-
nue Presbyte'rian church. A special
car will be atached to the 3:00 o'-
clock afternoon interu"hn". R:und-
trip tickets at $1:0) elch "ay be
obtained from Mr. Lewis C. Reimnann
anyime befcr he c k ieaes. The
retiurn trin w ;l he r-ad' o'n the in-
terurban leivi i D(tro : at 9:50
Sunday night.
The managemento I th luniiversity
School of Music ann-sees that the
number oforde for "Cal Uiton
concert tickets has been so great
that the entire all;mrt c f. seats in
Block A and B ($3 and $5 tickets)
has been exhausted. No more or-
ders will be received at these prices.
There is still opportunity to secure
tickets in Block C and D (top bal-
cony) at $4.50 and $ and such or-
ders will be received until further
notice.
On Saturday, Oct. 14, all tickets not

Arcade-"Manslaughter," a Cecil
B. De Mille production, come-
dy and news.
Majestic-"The Prisoner of Zen-
da;" Lee kiddies and news.
Orpheum-Mildred Harris in
"The First Woman; comedy.
Wuerth-Charles Ray in "A
Tailor Made Man;" comedy
and Wuerth Orchestra.
This Week-Stage
W h it n e y-John Galsworthy's
"The Skin Game," Monday at
8: 15 o'clock.
Garrick (Detroit)-Eugene O'-
Neill's "The H-airy Ape."
Shubert-Michigan (Detroit) -
Bonstelle Company in "The

I

MOE LAUNDRY

AND AT RIGHT PRICES

We Call Por and Deliver

I

ELECTRIC STUDY LAMPS
MAZDA ELECTRIC BULBS
in white, blue and common glass
ELECTRIC HEATERS & FIXTURES

2355-Fl

.CASH CARDS

204 N. MAIN

TEN PER CENT DISCOUNT

.. '

I

OIL HEATERS

Schumacher Hardware Co.
A STORE OF INDIVIDUAL SHOPS

YALE PADLOCKS
SHUREDGE POCKETEZE KNIVES

I

t

308-10-12 SOUTH MAIN STREET

PHONES 174 - 175M

STARRETT'S CALIPERS
6-INCH STEEL RULES
BALL PEIN HAMMERS
AMMUNITION of All Kinds

i Tiger Rose.
Michigan Daily and Chin

nes for $4.50.

"Pitch Horse Shoes"

L

AUTO ACCESSORIES

FIRST-CLASS

I

SHOE REPAIRING SHOP

I

We rebuild shoes as good as new
with guaranteed satisfaction
WE GIVE ONLY ONE DAY SERVICE
H. O. DIETERLE SHOE REPAIR
343 SOUTH MAIN STREET

"Barnyard Golfers"
are always in demand. There is no better sport
than pitching horseshoes; it tends to develop the
whole physical anatomy; also trains the eye for
distance.
Here you will find the Official Standard Regula-
tion Horseshoes for pitching. Come in two sizes,
Regulation and Junior size.

PENNSYLVANIA VACUUM CUP
TIRES AND TUBES

PRICES RIGHT ---- ----SERVICE PROMPT
Larned Hardware Company
THE UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE
PHONE 1610 310 SOUTH STATE

REGULATION SHOES, $2.50 PER SET
JUNIOR SHOES, $2.00 PER SET

I - .

gq I

BEEK TONIGHT
Sunday, Oct.8
ARTHUR HOPKIN
Presents the Provincetow
Players' Production of
EUGENE O'NEILL
Great Success

THE

KIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiilli
A RRICK Nights - - Oc to $2.50
We. .Mat. - SBo to$1.50
DETROIT Sat. Mat. . - 00to $2.00
'S
nw
From Editorial
S New York Tribune -
"What playwright in any
ladhas essayed a loftier
been said of George Bern
ard Shaw. Shaw is shal-
low in comparison . .
1' Equals in intensity any -
Poe ever described.
Settings b
Robert Edmond Jones
and
Cleon Thirockmorton
with
Au -
withFro Editorial______
!SdwYr rbn

I

L

SHUBERT WEEK BEGINNING
TOMORROW
MICHIGAN (MONDAY)Oc
Opposite Cadillac Hotel Phone Main 7790
TonightM "THE ENCHANTED COTTAGE"
STELLE
COMPANY
Presents
THE VIRILE DRAMA OF THE NORTHWEST
As Produced by David Belasco and Played by Lenore Ulric
NIGHTS - 1)0- 5$.00~AW

Individuality-

a
i i RS
ESSERS.
w
"
i

SOMETHING WE ALL SEEK-

HAIR!

f

LET USHELP YOU TO ATTAIN IT
BY KEEPING YOUR CLOTHES CLEANED AND
PRESSED TO YOUR HIGHEST SATISFACTION
OUR SIGN STANDS FOR QUALITY
AND SERVICE

APE

A Symbolic Comedy of
clent and Modern Life,
LOUIS WOLHEIR

Ann Arbor Steam Dye Works

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