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August 05, 1919 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1919-08-05

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HE

OLVERINE

_._._ ___

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S

JBS

RIBERS

J

Subsribers who have not

called

for

EAR LE

their Directories

must call before Satur

WILLIAM S

day evening or directory will be sold.

- in -

The master society crook, al-
ways pursued but never caught
-except by love. Earle Wil-
hiams has a splendid role-simi-
lar to his "Arsene Lupin" pie-
ture.

sor Wnley xpect to bI ou

Star Comedy, "happy Returns"

and News Weekly

Adults 20c

Children 10c

J THURSDAY-FRIDAY-ALICE JOYCE in "THE SPARK DIVINE"
CHINESE REFUSE TO JOIN IN CHRISTIAN MACK WINS TENNIS
VICTORY DAY CELEBRATION ' TITLE AT GRAND RAPIDS MEET
Manila, Aug. 4.-Chinese residents ; Upsetting all dope, Christian Mack

of Manila announced today their re-
fusal to participate in the Victory day
celebration. Spokesmen for Chinese
organizations said the actions of the
peace council in awarding Shantung
to Japan meant the defeat of China's
aims in the war.
$1000 IN YOUR POCKET
means more to you than a million in
somebody else's. Why not try sales-
manship while here at college or
AFTER SUM-3IER SCHOOL
Norval A. Hawkins, for 12 years
Sales ,Mgr. of Ford Motor Co., has
written a "how" book
THE SELLING P(ROCESS
Not a series of sales incidents but a
collection of the principles of sales
skill. See Seward Lawson, 1305 Hill
at., 1460.

N;

MAJESTIC
MAJESTIC ORCHESTRA Nightly-All Shows Sunday
Aug 3-4-5-Robert Warwick in "Secret
Service." Burton Holmes Travels-
Topics of the Day.
Aug 6-7-Enid Bennett in "Happy Though
Married." "Harold, the Last of the
Saxons." Bray Pictograph.
Aug 8-9-Lila Lee in "The Secret Gar-
den." Outing-Chester-Ford Weekly.
ARCADusE
Shows at 3:00; 7:00; 8:30
Phones:
Theatre, 296-M Mgr's Res., 2316-M
Tue-Wed-5-6-Earle Williams in "A
Rogue's Romance;" Star Comedy,
"Happy Returns" and Newis Weekly.
Hhu-Fri-7-8-Alice Joyce in "The Spark
Divine;" Judge Rummey Cartoon,
"Hash and Hypnotism" and Ford
Weekly!
Sat-9-Emmy Wehlen in "Fools and
Their Money" and Big-V Comedy,
"Healthy and Happy."
4 ww h
WUERTH THEATRE
2:00, 3:30, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00
Tues-Wed-Margarita Fisher in "Trixie
from Broadway" with a Lloyd Comedy
and Kinogram Weekly.
Thurs-Fri,-7-8-WHAT EVERY WO-
MAN WANTS," STARRING GRACE
DARMOND. Also a two-reel L-Ko
Comedy, "A Pair of Deuces."
Sat-9-Bessie Barriscale in "Tangled
Threads" with a News and Comedy.
Sun-Mon-10-1Il-KITTY GORDON, in
"PLAYTHINGS 0W PASSION" AND A
SUNSHINE COMEDY, "LADY BELL
HOP'S SECRET."
Tues-Wed-12-13--Harry Carey in "A
Fight for Love" with a Lloyd Comedy
and Kinogram Weekly.
ORPHEUM THEATRE
2:00, 3:30, 7:00, 8s30, 10:00
Tues-%X'ed-5-6-MADLAINE TRAVERSE
in "ROSE OF THE WEST" with "THE
SILENT MYSTERY" NO. 12.
Thurs-Fri-7-8-"Red Blood and Yellow"
(special) with a News and Comedy.
Sat-9-Henry B. Walthall in "Humdrum
Brown" with a News and Comedy.
Sun-Mon-lO- I l-Montagu Love in "The
Quickening Flame" with a Mutt & Jell"
Cartoon Comedy and Ford Weekly.
Tues-Wed-12-13 - Corrine Griffith in
"The Girl at Bay" with "THE SILENT
MYSTERY" NO. 13.
Thurs-Fri - 14-I5-House Petersein
"Thunderbolts of Fate" with a News
and Comedy.

of Ann Arbor won the Western Michi-
gan tennis title at the tournament held
last week in Grand Rapids, after five
hard fought sets, 2-6, 6-2, 6-2, 2-6,, and
6-3, in which .Mack had completely
shown his superiority both in actual
play and in generalship over T. H.
Cochrane of Chicago.
Nick Bartz, Walter Wesbrook's team
mate in winning the Western Confer-
ence championship at Chicago June 6,
succeeded in lasting only to the semi-
finals when he was eliminated by the
masterly playing of Mack. Mack's ul-
timate victory came as a great surprise
to the large crowds asembled, for it
was generally conceded that he had
the least possible chance of the four
final contestants.
PROF. W. R. PARKER TO GIVE .
MEDICAL LECTURE TONIGHT
"The Care of the Injured Soldier
with Special Reference. to the Blind
and Deaf" will be the subject of a lec-
ture at 8 o'clock this evening in the
Natural Science auditorium by Prof.
W. R. Parker of the Medical school,
,who has recently been. discharged
from the medical corps in which he
was a colonel in charge of brain, ear,
eye, nose, and throat surgery.
This lecture will be illustrated by a
number of slides. The date of Profes-
sor Parker's talk was originally set for
an earlier time, but owing to the fail-
ure of the slides to arrive, it was post-
poned.
Prof. Henry Kraemer to Speak Today
A botanical lecture, "The Origin and
Nature of Color in Plants," dealing
with an interesting and unusual phase
of botany will be given by Prof. Henry
Kraemer at 5 o'clock this afternoon
in Natural Science auditorium.
Professor Kraemer has made a spe-
cial study of this particular topic and
is considered an authority in his field.

FANCE RUER OF
(Continued from Page One)
"One sees very clearly three phases
in this war. The first was that of the
men of France, the men who sacrificed
themselves for their country, who
withstood the first attack of the bar-
barians. They resisted up to the battle
of Verdun. The world will never
know half of that which'has transpir-
ed during these two first years of ter-
rible conflicts.
French Woman
"The French woman entered into
the second phase. She said to her-
self: 'It is necessary to aid our men
and we will win together.' They have
done the work of their husbands, they
have cared for the wounded, and in-
spired the combatants; they have hid-
den their own suffering and one al-
ways saw them smiling and gay, even
when their own sons, their husbands
had fallen on the field of honor. They
went much farther; they sacrificed
themselves; they suppressed and kept
in subjection their love, their senti-
ments, their ideal of beauty, even their
eyes, in order to make happy the noble
warriors wounded and disfigured, and
to save the future of their country.
Third Phase
"The third phase is ours. The Al-
lies were wounded, not mortally, but
wounded nevertheless. We were
called the saviors from beyond the
seas, from that distant country of
miracle and of mystery, of marvel and
of strange ideal, of unlimited resour-
ces and of philanthropy, of sympathy
and of generosity. Before arriving
there was already something myster-
ious about us, like a halo of purity
and of disinterestedness. We were
the crusaders who came in the twen-
tieth century to free the France which
in its turn had freed the sepulchre of
Christ; we were the doers of mar-
vels, we had the 'fountain of youth,
we came to inject into them, a nation
afflicted and grievously wounded,
suffering, and bleeding, the elixir of
life."
Professor Thieme then described
the manner in which the French re-
ceived the American soldiers and the
subsequent realization that certain
ideals were common to both. He ex-
plained that although the peoples of
the two nations were greatly diverse
in temperament and in customs there
was, nevertheless, an unbreakable
bond between them. In speaking of
the future relations between France
and America, Professor Thieme con-
tinued:
"This war has been a struggle be-
tween two conceptions of culture, two
ideals, two ideas, and two aspirations,
two nations; one says always between
democracy and autocracy-but it was
really a conflict of ideas, the cham-
pions of which were, on the one hand,
France, and, on the other hand, the
countries beyond the Rhine.
Intellectual Domination
"France has dominated the intellec-
tual world for centuries. We have re-
ceived from her our idea of liberty, of
sympathy, of fraternity, of human and
spiritual strength, of humanity. It
was a domination purely intellectual."
Professor Thieme then dealt at
length with the French methods of in-
struction which he recommended for
the consideration of American teach-

ers. In conclusion the speaker de-
clared:
Qualities Worthy of Imitation
"But since France is certain to exer-
cise a profound influence on us in the
future I should like to mention some
qualities which we may well imitate
and follow. We will find that the
Frenchman understands well his coun-
try, its literature, its history; he
knows why he loves his country. We
shall learn how to analyze, to inter-
pret, to penetrate to the depth of the
soul. The Frenchman will teach us
to think clearly, to appreciate justly,
to judge surely, to feel and inder-
stand humanity. The French spirit
prevails almost always where it touch-
es intellectually. The Frenchman
stays at home and sends his ideas
abroad. The Englishman, on the con-
trary, travels and leaves his ideas at
home. The German emigrates and
contrives his plots against his host.
An Englishman wrote recently: 'As a
nation the French are mad; as indi-
viduals they are sane; en masse the
English are sane, but as individuals
foolish.'
"The fault or the weakness, if there
is one, in the French system is that
the Frenchman is too intellectual. It
is for America to add, to supplement,
to create, if it is necessary, an element
which is lacking. If we can appro-
priate for ourselves the best elemnts
with which we have had contact we
can create with our athleticism, our
idealism, our .humanitarianism, a civil-
ization which will remain eternal with
that of our Ally, France. * * * May
these two nations live, these two peo-
ples who are going to march side by
side to bring happiness, prosperity,
peace, and light to our so afflicted
world."
AT THE THEATERS

t

Prof. Wenley to Speak Wednesday
Prof. R. M. Wenley, head of the phil-
osophy department, will speak on "The
British General Election of 1918" at 5
o'clock Wednesday afternoon in the
Natural Science auditorium. Profes-

I

Fii
Re
I
Put
on th
capac

Wq

A- 9A
V-406. Ai

Big Hotel Victory now open at Put-in-Bay.
Hotel Breakers and the world's greatest bathing beach at Cedar Point.
Excursions every day to Put-in-Bay. To Ohio Points via A & D Line and
Far round-trip week days- - - $ .80 connecting trolley -lines reduces
Fare round-trip Sundays and Holidays 1.10 fare one-half.
Five hours on the boat. Leaving Detroit at 9-00 a. i., returning at 8:00p. n
Cedar Point Excur.sions on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday.
Steamer Frank E. Kirby leaving Detroit at 8 a. in., returning at 11:50 p.m.
Five hours at Cedar Point. Fare round Trip $1.00. On Steamer Put-in.
Bay Friday and Sunday $1.35 round trip.
Finsel's music for dancing Ashley & DustinaSteamer Line
on Steamer Put-in-Bay. Ball FirstStreetWharf Detroit.Mich.
room, largest on lake steam-
ers. No cargefor danc WriteFor our Map Showing
Lake Erie Resorts

1'

in

sor Wenley expects 'to bring out
,new points in regard to his elect
Use The Wolverine for results
Patronize our advertisers.

Lake Erie's
nest Resorts are
.ached via Ashley&
istin Steamer Line oh
Excursions Every Day
t-in-Bay-Cedar Point 'reached every day
he magnificent steel steamer Put-in-Bay,
city 3,200 people.

21t

AT THE ARCADE

--= . . "

In "A Rogue's Romance," which will
be presented at the Arcade today and
tomorrow, Earle Williams appears in
a role in which his thousands of ad-
mirers enjoy him most-that of a so-
ciety crook. In fact this picture of-
fers a double treat, for the polished
star portrays also a famous Paris de-
tective and succeds not only in baffling
,the authorities but in blocking a gi-
gantic swindle, thus winning the girl
he has loved and from whom he has
concealed his true character. H. H.
Van Loan wrote this swift moving
mystery drama especially for Mr. Wil-
liams. Kathryn Adams plays opposite
the star.
Thursday and Friday Alice Joyce
in "The Spark Divine" will be ,the at-
traction at the Arcade.

14w

I

GRUEN WATCHES
SILVERWARE CUT GLAS
LEA THER GOODS
ALARM CLOCKS FOUNTAIN PEN
FINE JEWELRY AND WATCH REPAIRING

I

HALLER ( FULLE

STATE STREET JEWELERS

o w

1A~

El
-J

/

TODAY-TOMORROW

ROBERT WARWICK
-AND AN ALL STAR CAST-
"SECRET SERVICE"
THE MQST SUCCESSFUL PLAY 0N T H E A M E R IC A N
STAGE.
Augmented ORCHESTA--OJther FEATURES
WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY
ENID BENNET
COMING
MARGUERITEIN "LET'S ELOPE"
CLARK

M

<I

Pi

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