SI':1DA , MAY lir 1925
(Continued from Page Fifteen)
evolved and startling developments
in ahe way of a shipwreck, -a battle
for the girl between the hero and a
gang of rum runners, and various
other adventures. The management
will follow its new policy in present-
ing vaudeville acts with the picture,
as well as the usual short reels.
"Men and Women," a Paramount
picture featuring Richard Dix and
Clair Adams will be shown at the Ma-
jestic theatre through Wednesday.
The action takes place in New York
City, where Dix is a bank cashier for
a modest salary which prevents his
lavishing the beautiful clothes and
jewelry on his wife Clair Adams. The
assistant cashier-Neil Hamilton-
falls in love with the wife, and to
make matters worse her newly rich
aunt comes to visit and encourages
her love of luxury. Dix finally, be-
cause he fears his wife is drifting away
from him, is persuaded to invest some
bank securities in a gambling ven-
ture which of course goes on the
rocks. The wife then realizes her
failing and hastens to patch things up.
Robert Edeson takes the role of the
bank president. Neil Hamilton gives
a good bit as the assistant cashier
who has been lucky on Wall street.
Mr. Hamilton was loaned for this pic-
ture by the courtesy of D. W. Griffith.
On the stage the vaudeville team who
have been separated for several years
Hayden,, Dun)ar and Hayden, willJ
Present an assortment of entertain-
mentbilled as "Artistic Oddities." A
Harry Langdon comedy "Boobs in the
Woods", kinograms and a new Aesop
fable cartoon will complete the pro-
The last of the week the screen ver-
sion of the popular novel by Anne
Douglas Sedgwick "The Little French
Girl" will be shown. The cast in-
eludes Alice Joyce and several other
players of note. The story, probably
familiar to many, deals with the little
French girl, of course, who is sent
over to England because the indis-
creet actions of her mother have made'
a suitable marriage for the girl impos-
sible in her own country. Her re-
actions to typical English country life,
her loyalty to her mother throughout,
and her struggle between her love for
France and her love for an English-
;man form interesting points in the
story. Paramount holds carefully the
thread of the original story and
makes a' charming screen version.
"Good Spirits" a Christie comedy, and
Kinograms will be shown. The vaude-
Dille team Flanders and Butler will be
presented ot the stage.
First Congregational Church
A picture address on "A Church of
Twenty One Races" will be given at
the Sunday school srevice at 9:30
o'clock. Reverend Jump will deliver
a sermon appropriate for Father's
Day entitled "Religion and the Busi-
ness Sense." The chorus choir will
! make its last appearance this spring man and Dr. Waterman will be held,
at the morning service. The Univer- at noon in the guild house. The eve-
sity students will meet at 4 o'clock for ning devotional meeting will be led by
a canoe conference. Students are re- Mr. Tavares.
quested to bring their own suppers.
A talk on "The Memories of a Year of 't'rinity English Lutheran
Fellowship" will be given. "Wonders At the thorning worship followings
of the Sea" will be the film presented the Bible school service Reverend
at the motion picture service. Giunderman will speak on "A Daugh-1
ter's Faithfulness." The student club
The Ujnitatrian Church will leave the church at 4 o'clock for
Professor A. Eustace Haydon will an outdoor meeting.
speak at 10:45 on "Youth and the
World Today." The members of the First Methodist Episcopal Church
Students union will meet at the church The pastor's subject this morning
at 4:30 for an outdoor meeting up will be "Knowledge Perfected." Stu-
the river. dent bible classes will meet at noon
in Wesley hall. George H. Baker will
Church of Christ-Disciples speak at the Wesleyan guild meeting
The topic of the sermon for the on the topic "Why Christianity Only?"
morning worship will be "A Lawyer's A light lunch will be served after this
Question." The young people will meeting. Reverend Donald Timerman
leave the church for an outing at 3 will preach the evening sermon on
o'clock, and outdoor Christian En- "The Increase of Christianity."
deavor will be held at 6:30 o'clock.'
The pastor will speak briefly at 7:30 First Church of Christ Scientist
o'clock on "What Happened to Saul?" The sermon topic this morning will*
and a, musical program "The Conver- be "Mortals and Immortals."
sion of Saul" will be given.
(Continued from Page Ten) '
Ili conclusion I must again empha-
size the fact that the modern Spanish
stage has been intensely national and
individualistic. No Little Theatre
movement has made itself felt nor has
any enterprise like the Theatre Libre
found a footing south of the Pyrenees.
Naturalism is looked upon as a foreign
thing and even much of the realism of
the last thirty years has been decid-
edly tempered by an inborn and uncon-
querable romanticism. Nor would we
wish it otherwise for Spain ever re-
mains to our minds as the land of ro-
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