100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

September 30, 1923 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-09-30

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

T fLV

r.". f-,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

S'UNl9AY, S8PTMBM 3e S,

..

THEATERS
Arcade
"Lawful Larceny," featuring Hope

tra undertthe direction of N. Falcone
conclude the program.
"Can a Woman Love Twice?" a new
Ethel Clayton picture which opens at
the Wuerth theatre on Thursday, con-
corns a girl-wife and mother whose
husband is killed on the battlefields
of France. Forced upon her own re-

Hampton and Conrad Nagel, comes to sources after the birth of her
the Arcade today for a five day run. son, the young woman is flung by cir-
The story concerns a young wife who, cumstances into the role of a tcabaret
on returning from a trip abroad, finds entertainer. Forced out of this job,
that her husband has fallen into the she seizes the opportunity of possing
clutches of a designing woman and herself off as the widow of another
her male .accomplice, and has given man who was killed in the war. She
an I. O. U. for a large amount. The takes up residence with this man's
wife sets about to get back-his money, father in California and complications
her husband's I.O. U., and' thereby arise when the supposedly dead maii
save his honour. In order to acconi- returns home. Will Rogers in the
plish this end, Miss Hampton in the "Ropin' Fool," is an added attraction.
role of Marion Dorsey, manages toO
effect an acquaintance with Guy Tar- OrPheuni
low, accomplice of the modern Cleo- I The Orpheum presents Douglas
patra, and through him she is brought Fairbanks in the most stupendous pro-
into Vivian Hepburn's gambling duction of the year. "Robin Hood."
rooms. The identity of this new visit- The picture will run today through
or starts things humming. Thursday. William Desmond in "Mc-
The atmosphere of ancient Egypt is Guire of the Mounted," Baby Peggy
introduced into the picture by means in "Sweetie" and International News
of a prologue, in which Nita Naldi is constitute the Orpheum's program
seen as Cleopatra. Elaborate costum- Friday and Saturday of this week.
ing, settings and special dance num-
bers are featured. -h
"The Steadfast Heart" comes to the l
Arcade Friday and Saturday with an
all star cast, Garik(Dot.)

rI

SUBJECT ANNONEFR
HISTORY ESSAY CONTEST
MICHIGAN STUDENTS TO WRITE
ON "ADVENTURES OF THE
PIONEERS" THIS YEAR
Announcement of the subject to be
used in the students' prize essay con-
test in Michigan history for 1923-19241
was made recently. The subject chos-
en by Michigan organizations which
are sponsoring the contest is "Adven-
aures of the Pioneers."
The contest which has been held in
previous years is open to all students
of all schools in Michigan. It will be
conducted jointly in each community
by the superintendent of schools, the
regent of the D. A. R. chapter, the
president of the women's club, and
the secretary of the civic or business
association, or by any one of them,
who shall also judge the essays.
First and second prizes will be given
in two groups, to students. in the
grades and in the high schools. Pizes
will be chosen by the local communi-
ties in each community.
The rules of the contest, as given
out by the state committee in charge,
require that the essay be typewritten
and that it be not less than 500 words
in length.
Those essays which have taken
places in the community contests will
be sent to the Michigan Historical
pommissilon on or* before April 30,1
1924, when they will be examined by
the state eommittee_ Thn l ctra d

SHIELDS SAYS, LETTER
INTENDED TO HURT HIM
Knoxville, Tenn., Sept. 29.-Senator
John K. Shields, in a prepared state-
ment released here yesterday in reply
to a letter from former President
Wilson recently published in Tennes-
see newspapers, declared the letter
was "not called for and published in.
the interest of theDemocratic Party,
but for the sole purpose of injuring
me with the people of Tennessee."
The Wilson letter contained the
phrase: "I regarded Mr. Shields dur-
ing my administration as one of the
least trustworthy of my nominal sup-
porters," to which the Senator today
made reply that "if Mr. Wilson's ac-
cusation of untrustworthiness means
that I could not be dictated to in the
discharge of my great official duties
as a senator representing a great
state, he"is right. If he means that
during his adinistration I did not
support the principles of the Demo-
cratic Party and discharge my duties
as a senator honestly and faitlfully
to the best of my ability, he is abso-
lutely wrong."
Expressing profound sympathy for
Mr. Wilson in his great and protract-
ed affliction, Senator Shields said,
"We can not cherish resentment for
anything he may now say. He is im-
mune from criticism."
Quakes Continue in Persia
Moscow, Sept. 28.-Tashkend dis-
patches say quakes continue daily in
fPersia.

ou Asocia on Sets Aside Week Lunsford said, will be directed toward
Tourst A socatio Set Asde' eekwaking Michigan people to, a realiza-
To Further West Michigan Interests tion that the tourist trade offers an
avenue of expansion that would guar-
antee the future prosperity of the
Muskegon, Mich., Sept. 29-(By A.P.) gold, and learned a few months later state. The "Michigan Week" observ-
-A week set apart for preaching the that oil had been discovered on the ances are to be held in every 'com-
gospel of a greater Michigan, followedU land he sold. Millions of dollars in munity thorughout western Michigan,
by a two day conference of score of wealth can be added to our state when according to word received 'here.
West Virginia men and women who citizens learn the value of the tourist Conference at Grand Rapids
are interested in development of this and resort traffic. This business, im- The conference of those directly in-
section, is the program of the Michi- portant as it has become within the terested in the tourist proposition will
gan Tourist and Resort Association last few years, has only begun to be be held at Grand Rapids October 19-
to stimulate the tourist busirfes. developed. By organized effort the 20. It is probable some speaker of
"Bringing tourists into Michigan is tourist trade could be made many national note will be on the program
much like planting winter wheat," times as important as it is now, de-' at the banquet to be held Friday eTen-
Todd Lunsford, chairman of the tour- spite the fact that conservative esti- ing, October 19. Any pubject;pertain-
ist and resort committee of the Great- mates place the sum spent in Michi- ing to the development of the state
er Muskegon Chamber of Commerce gan annually by tourists at well over may be discussed. Among probable
who is in charge of arrangements for $100,000,000." topics are good roads, the providing
the state observances, said in discus- "Michigan Week" will be observed of better detours, and more and better
sing the need for action this fall to during the week of October 7. Civic service for the automobile tourist,
prepare for next year's resort trade. and fraternal organizations by the
"Unless we make preparations a long hundred will join with women's and Aurora, Ill., Sept. 29-.The late
way ahead, our tourist crop is not farmers' groups in making their pro- Peter Weber ,of Aurora left $1000'to
likely to grow." grams conform to the general scheme. a German church for the purchase of
Must Capitalize on Tourist Traffic Pastors of various churches will be1 clothing for the children of that coun-
"Michigan people, as a whole, are asked to devote one sermon during the try. '#
much like the man who sold his farm week to a discussion of Michigan's
that he might be free to prospect for possibilities. The entire effort, Mr. Daily classified for real results.

Majestic
"The Silent Partner," featuring Le-
atrice Joy and Owen Moore, opens a

William Courtney, one of the popu-
lar of American stars, will begin a
week's engagement at the Garrick
Theatre tomight in Oliver White's suc-

'
a
l
',
'' a
:{
''
l

four days' run at the Majestic theatre cessful "crook" comedy, "Dangerous,
today., IPeople."I
The story is that of a young couple The- "crook," who in reality is a
who suddenly achieve wealth in stock polished and refined gentleman, em-
speculation in Wall Street. To pro- 'barks upon a career of villainy merely
vide a fund for the conventional rainy for the thrill which each of his daring
day, the young, wife puts aside the exploits gives him. Having stolen,
wealth her husband foolishly lavishes $63,000 from. a bank, he meets a girl'
upon her, and when the final crash who makes him ashamed of his act
comes she finds herself the possessor and influences him to go straight. Re-
of a small fortune, of which her hus- alizing the danger of returning the
band is ignorant. Before he discov- money to the bank in person, he de-
ers the apparent duplicity of his wife, cides to leave the stolen money in the
the husband's account is closed and home of the bank's chief cashier. The
he is ruined. The designs of the vil- thief enters the home of the banker
lain are frustrated and reconciliation inopportunely, and turns the money
follows. over to the cashier-for deposit. The
new Christie Comedy, "Hold cashier leaves for a trip to the moun-
Everything,". Lyman Howe's Hodge tains with his wife, the money, and a
Podge, "Why a Globe Trotter Trots," detective specially engaged by the
and a new Aesop fable cartoon, com- bank officials to follow the clue. Mean-
plete the program. while the thief, too, in order to es-
"To the Last Man," a Zane Grey pro- cape the police, has taken to the
duction, comes to the Majestic Thurs- mountains, where all coAcerned are
day through Saturday. The picture, later found in the cashier's bunga-
personally supervised by the author low.

of the story, is based on the Pleasant!
Valley war, a feud between cattlemen
and sheepmen fought in the late eight-
ies in which both factors were liter-
ally wiped out to the last man. In the
filming of the picture an exact repro-
duction of a pioneer settlement in the
rugged mountains of Arizona was
made in the Tonto Basin. Lois Wilson
and Richard Dix' play the leading
roles. Kinograms and a comedy,
"Bumps," make up the rest of the pro-
gram.
Wuerth

I LL** SSLYLL f L: fUit' 4. inose se ec aL; e
by the state committee will be pub- New York, Sept. 29-The public.
lished by the commission, school population of New York city
has reached the million mark, accord-
ing to announcement just, made by';
SOVIET UTHORITIESthe board of education.
M KE MANYTARRESTS New York, Sept. 29-Lillian Gish, it
is reported in movie circles here, is
to play Joan of Arc in a photoplay of.
Berlin, Sept. 29.-Soviet authorities that name for Inspiration Pictures. It
in Moscow and other Russian cities will be produced on Frenc4 soil.
have made many arrests among work-
men and members of the Russian in- Washington, Sept. 2 .-Considera-
telligentsia suspected of sympathy tion was given by President Coolidge
with the Russian anti-Communist So- and his cabinet today to the propps-
cial-Democratic and Social-Revolu- al that a memorial be erected in hones
tionary parties. or of the late President Harding.
Nearly 200 men were arrested in
Moscow the night of Sept. 18, accord- "Jimmie the adtaker" sells anything
ing to reports from Russia, virtually quickly. --Advs.
the same number of arrests were
made there several days before Sim- 1
lilar arrests are reported from other
parts of Russia..
Many of those arrested have been .I' TYPE'ABITERw
sent to a concentration camp in East-:
ern Russia, later to be exiled to the IF YOU WANT A
Solovezky Islands in the Arctic Ocean.
The arrests are believed to be ajI
new attempt on the part of the secret MULTIPLEX
police, to supress Socialist under-
ground activities in Russia. As in the HAMMOND I
pre-revolution days, Russian factories 1
have been flooded by a deluge of :il
legal" Socialist literature, most of tyererhahsbenud
which is being published in Western1= two years by a student, call aof
Europe and then smuggled into tile- Slater's Book Store Wednesday5
Soviet republic, but many of which afternoon, Sept. 26. - This ma-
bear the unmistakable marks of be- chine is in a number oneshape, .5
ing published in Russia, under the and still contais the' original
ver eys f Svie athoitisribbon. Adapted to student.~
very eyes of Soviet authorities' work, as it has 1-3 more char-
acters than any other machine.
Daily Want Ads always bring good
results.i 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

Up s ta irs,

Nickel1 s Arcade

--seemed good to stumble
onto the Arcade Cafeteria.
All the food's in a class
with what we have at home.
Doesn't cost much either."
Arcade Caf ereria.

Twenty Violins
To Come To U. S.
London, Sept. 29.-A famous Strad-
ivarius violin, known as "the Betts
Strad.", is going to America, says the
Daily Mail.
The instrument, together with 20
other old violins, has been bought by
the American expert, J. C. Freeman,
from H. -C. Waddell, a Glasgow meat
packer. The purchase price for the
lot is understood to have been al-
most $250,000.
Mr. Freeman has been negotiating
the purchase for several months but
Mr. Waddell refused to part with the
Stradivarius unless the remainder of
his collection was included in the
deal.

I

40

REU LE

- CONL IN

Jack Pickford appears in "Garri-
son's Finish" at the Wuerth theatre
Sunday through Wednesday. The pic-
ture is based on W. B. Ferguson's no-
vel of the same name. Cliarles Mur-
ray in "Wild and Wicked," Pathe news
and the entire Wuerth Concert orches-

Store for Men (Downtown)

----------------------------

'MuM.AhAgi-
IVIEFIWISPff

CONCERTS
HILL AUDITORIUM, ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
8 P. 1M. EASTERN TIME

° .

EARL
19-AMELITA GALLI-CURCI,
5-VLADIMIR DE PAcmMANI

V. MOORE, Musical Director
Soprano October 22-SOUSA'S BAND
M_ Pianist j cobr100 Players

c
1w J-
C
1
o r
s

October
November

,g A

November 22-O0SI FAN TUTTE OPERA COMPANY
December 12-EFREM ZIMBALIST, Violinist
January 25-FEODOR HALIAPIN, Bass
Febrnary I 1-ERNO DONNANYI, Pianist
COURSE TICKETS
$7.00- -Patron's Tickets. (Holder has privilege of retaining
same location successive seasons.) Three center
sections on both Main Floor and in First Balcony,
front to rear.
$6.00-Two side sections on both Main Floor and in First
Balcony, front to rear..
$5.50-Sixtxeen rows in Second Balcony.
$5.00-Last seven rows in Second Balcony.

November
December

12-DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
OsSIP GABRILOWITSCH, Conductor;
MICHAEL PRESS, Violinist.
4-DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
VICTOR KOLAR, Conducting;
RICHARD CROOKS, Tenor.

J')g

January 22-DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
VICTOR KOLAR, Conducting;
ARTHUR SHATTUCK, Pianist.
February 18-MR. AND MRS. JOSEF LNEYIN NE,
Pianists
COURSE TICKETS
$5,00-Three center sections on both Main Floor and in
First Balcony, front to rear.
$4.00-Two side sections on both Main Floor and in First
Balcony, front to rear.
$3.00-Eight Rows in Second Balcony.
$2.00-Last Fifteen Rows in Second Balcony.

-e.

Cpyright 1923 Hart Schafinar & M;
All the new styles, all
the new fabrics and
patterns for fall and
winter are featured
in these suits tail-
ored for us by Hart;
Schaffner & Marx.

I.).

,

-
Button spacings are
wider; coat openings
a trifle lower. Easy
fitting English styles
that are comfortable,
suart - looking. You
will like them.

Should any Section be over subscribed, remaining orders will be filled
frm then next following sectionnand refnrm ro nrnrrI-aul T;,ra. 211

Pw-

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan