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August 14, 1919 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1919-08-14

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THE WOLVERINE

{

,,'

10c

At Both Ends
Of the Diagonal Walk

.I

CHAS. W. GRAHAM

- - BOOKS

All remaining

SUMMER STUDENTS

DIRECTORIES

(Formerly Sheehan & Company)
Plichigan's Idest ook Store

Will be closed out
at 10c each
Directories will be
exchanged for
subscribers stubs
until all
Directories are 'gone

...

For Sale at

Wolverine Ottice

-.

MAJESTIC
MAJESTIC ORCHESTRA Nightly--All Shows Sunda
Aug 13- 14-Vivian Martin in "You Never
Saw Such a Girl." Bray Pictograph.
A Christie Comedy.
Aug 14-15--Jack Pickford in "Bill Apper-
son's Boy." "The Simple Life. Ford
Weekly.
ARC A D E
Shows at 3:o; 7:00; 8:30
Phones:
Theatre, 296-M Mgr's Res., 2316-M"
f
Thu-Fri-14-15-Constance Talmadge in
"Happiness a is Mode;" Judge Rum-
mey Cartoon, "Twinkle-Twinkle" and
Ford Wekly. 25c.
Sat-16-Bert Lytell in "One Think sat a
Time O'Day;" Burly-Q Comedy, "Worst
Is Yet to Come" and Outing-Chester
Scenic.

AT THE THEATERS
AT THE ARCADE

How a young and beautiful wife
loses her husband and then wins him
back again is delightfully portrayed
by Constance Talmadge in "Happi-
ness a la Mode," which will be shown
at the Arcade today and tomorrow.
Barbara Townsend (Miss Talmadge).
was ambitious to make a success of
married life. She realized that to
try and pen up a husband and jeal-
ously watch his every action would
be fatal to her aspiration. So strong-
ly was she impressed with this idea
that she did not realize that she was
giving him too much freedom. So
when he came to her one day and
asked for a divorce it was a painful
shock to her. He had m4staken her
attitude for a lack of interest in him
and "another woman" was the rd-
sult. Nevertheless, Barbara was proud
and she gave him his divorce, but
she didn't give him up. This action
was merely the first step in her
grand plan to win him back, which
forms a very clever story, admirably
adapted for this vivacious star.
"Y" EMPLOYMENT BUREAU
HAS MANY JOBS TO OFFER
The "Y" employment bureau has
many jobs that are waiting to be fill-
ed. There is a great demand for help
from housekeepers, as well as from
boarding houses, 20 students being.
wanted for all-day work that pays
well. Further information may be ob-
tained from the employment secre-
tary at Lane hall.

if

League Officials
Flee U. S. Agents
As Probe Widens
(By Whozzit)
Michigan's Summer Stove League
has gone into winter quarters.
Fearful that the government's drive
on the packers may be only a fore-
runner of a concerted atack on all
hoarders, the Stove League has quiet-
ly dropped out of sight. Bill Smith,
secretary of the league, made his final
public statement to a representative
of The Wolverine last night.
According to Smith, the activities of
the league have never been detrimen-
tal to the welfare of law abiding citi-
zens, but it has been true that the
league has been guilty of hoarding old
scores and records, only a small part
of which have ever been given out to
the public.
Officials of the league do not an-
ticipate federal, action in their case.
However, it has been decided to keep;
the seat of the league secret for thei
present. The coals over which old
records have been raked are being;
stored in the Museum, although sev-
eral members advocated concealing]
them in the cornerstone of the newI
pavement at the intersection of South
and East University avenues.
Plan Overruled
This plan was finally overruled,
when it was shown by University1
heads that there are already suffi-i
cient speeders in Ann Arbor to burn
up the pavements surrounding the
campus so that no coals are needed;
in the cornerstone.;
Just what effect the temporary de-,
mise of the Stove League will have
on the University is not at present
known. It is not believed that any
considerable dropping off in attend-1
ance will result.;
It is anticipated by those in a posi-1
tion to know that once federal offi-;
cials drop their hostile attitude to-
ward hoarders the league will resume
its open meetings. In the meantime,
however, it is hard to see how any,
Michigan records can be broken, or,
if broken, how they can ever be re-,
placed.

KOREAN GOV'T. SHOLDl
FOSTER NAT E IDEALS
DR. W. C. RUFUS DECLARES PRES-
ENT CONMITIONS UN-
SATISFACTORY
Declaring that the Koreans should
have a responsible and good govern-
ment which would foster the ideals
and customs of the natives, Dr. W. C.
Rufus in his lecture "The Political
Situation in Korea" Wednesday after-
noon showed that the conditions in
Korea were not satisfactory and that
a change in the administration was
necessary.
Dr. Rufus stated that the Koreans
would be satisfied only with complete
independence, although the Japanese
prime minister had said that syste-
matic reforms were being considered
for the peninsula province and that
these would be applied as soon as af-
fairs became settled. Following a
repression for years and the usurpa-
tion of their sovereignty, the Koreans
recently revolted and stern suppres-
sion by the Japanese followed.
Vindictive Methods Employed
Dr. Rufus showed that vindictive
method' had been employed by the
Japanese in putting down the revolt
although the Koreans had in no way
given cause for such treatment. The
policy of the Koreans was to object
and to offer passive resistance but not
armed opposition. The Korean peo-
ple stopped work and paraded in
crowds,'asking for their independence,
and without cause the Japanese sol-
diers often charged these crowds, kil-
ling them with their fire. In some in-
stances the soldiers of the empire
slaughtered the unsuspecting Korean
villagers.I
According to Dr. Rufus, this revoltI
was a culmination of the Korean be-
lief that their present state of depend-
ence was the result of Japanese trick-
ery. By a series of treaty violations
and other flagrant acts of lawlessness
the Japanese succeeded by force in
compelling the signing of treaties,
giving Japan authority over Korea.
This usurpation was never considered
legitimate by the Koreans, said Dr.
Rufus.
Feeling Always Existed
This feeling of the natives has al-
ways existed and they recently con-
cluded that the present was the time
to strike, before the world began to
think that they acquiesced to teh dom-
ination of the Japanese. During the
period of Japanese imperialism the
Koreans have been discriminated
against in every way and the freedom
of assembly and speech has been de-
nied, said the speaker.
According to Dr. Rufus, it will be
necessary to change these conditions,
to offer the Koreans a satisfactory
government before the 20,000,000 na-
tives will submit to further acts of
autocracy.
In the first part of his lecture Dr.
Rufus showed slides of Korea, illus-
trating the life there and giving views
of the ancient monuments and build-
ings. He explained that it was be-
cause of the traditions of these past
years that the Koreans would not sub-

TODAY l) TOMORROW
Constance Talmadge
- n -
"Happiness
a laMode!
How much ireedom sI{)hld a
wouan permit hter Iushband7
Constance made the le.asll too
long iind the result was almost
MARRIED WONEN-re your
busbands unfaihfiul? Then see
this picture and learn the Cure.
B R I) E S - T 0 - B 1-Do you
know enough about nIrried life
fillihe tis step?
See w hat Constance does in
0is delightfuly ciarut-inOAand
breezy story of married life. COSTANCE AL,
Also Judge Rummey Cartoon, "TWINkLE, TINKLE,"
and Ford Weekly
ADULTS 25c, CHILDREN 10c
SATURDAY
BERT LYTELL
Supported by EILEEN PERCY in
"One Thing At a Time 0'Day"
Another brilliant "Saturday Evening Post" story

r.,.

WUERTH THEATRE
2:00, 3:30, 7:00,1 8:30, 10:00
Thurs-Fri-14- 15-"RULING PASSIONS"
a'six-reel special with a two-reel L-Ko
Comedy, "Two Gun Trixie."
Sat-16-William Desmond in "Bare Fist-
ed -Gallagher" with a News and Ar-
buckle Comedy.
SUN-MON-17-18 -WILLIAM RUSSELL
IN "A SPORTING CHANCE" with a
Tom Mix Comedy, "Soft Tender Foot."
Tues-Wed-1920-J. Warren Kerrigan in
"The Best Man" with a Lloyd Comedy
and Kinogram Weekly.
Thurs-Fri-21-22-Theda Bara in "The
Siren's Song" with a L-Ko Comedy,
Brown's Eyes and Bank Notes."
-- Coming -
Bryant Washburn in "All Wrong"
ORPHEUM THEATRE
2:00, 3:30, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00
Thurs-Fri,- 14-15- House Peters in
"Thunderbolts of Fate" with a News
and Comedy.
Sat-16--Pauline Frederick in "Out of
the Shadows" (Ret.) with a News and
Comedy.
Sun-Mon - 17-18 - "THREE GREEN
EYES" an all star cast with a Mutt &
Jeff Cartoon Comedy and Ford Weekly.
Tues-Wed - 19-20 - E, K. Lincoln in
"Fighting Thro" with "The Silent Mys-
tery," No. 14.
Thurs-Fri-21-22-"Broncho Billy"-Gil-
bert Anderson in "Son of a Gun" with
a News and Comedy.
- Coming -
Violet Palmer in "Ginger"

At

-1

f-*. hi

Read
News.

the Wolverine for Campus

Fir
Re

- Lake Erie's
nest Resorts are
ached via Ashley &
istin Steamer Line
Excursions Every Day
-in-Bay-Cedar Point reached every day
e magnificent steel steamer Put-in-Bay,
ity 3,200 people.

Fi

I

I
Put
on th
capac

I-

ARROW!
TOY 'TAILORED
SOFT COL LAR
FIT WELL-WASH EASILY
Cluett, Peabody f Co., Inc., Troy, N. Y.

I

I .

II1

.

eave Capy
at
onrry's and
The Delta

LASSIHI
ADVERT iSIN

Leave Copy
at
Quarry's and
The Delta

Sacred Mealmnuth mit to the Japs.
The sacred Mealimuth has been-
tied in a thick grove of fog 20 paces Japan Appoints Ambassador to Omsk
to the right of the former meeting Tokio, Aug. 13.-The Japanese gov-
place of the league, according to the ernment has decided to appoint Tsune-
secretary. It is feared that the poor tada Kato, formerly minster to Bel-
animal will become lonesome in the gium, as high commissioner to Omsk,
absence of its worshippers and that seat of the Kolchak anti-bolshevist
for lack of the altar coals, now in government. Great Britain and France
the Museum, the Mealimuth may die. have high commissioners at Omsk, but
This chance must be taken by the the United States has no permanent
league, however, according, to the diplomatic representative.
secretary.w---
"Every one has to take a chance at Marines Quell Jamaican Race Riot
some time or other," said Bill Smith, Panama, Aug. 13. - A race riot re-
secretary of the league. "The - old ported to have occurred at Kingston,
Michigan records show that -," but' Jamaica, July 30, was suppressed only
he got no further, for at that moment after West Indian troops and 50 ma-
the head of a government secret serve ines with machine guns were called
ice man appeared just above his- col- out, according to word received here
lar and Michigan's Sumcer Stove ! today. The reports made no mention

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
Fare round-trip week days y $ .8 connecting trolley-lines reduces
Fare round-trip Sundays and Holidays 1.10 fame one-'half.
Five hours on the boat. Leaving Detroit at 9:00 a. in., returning at 8:00 p. m.
Cedar Point Excursions on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday.
Steamer Frank E. Kirby leaving Detroit at 8 a. m., 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 & DustidSteamer Line
on Steamer Puit-inBay. MaliFirst Street Wharf Detroit, Mich.
room, largest on lake steam-
ers. No charge for dancing. Write For Our Map Showing
Lake Erie Resorts
44f
{ 1
41R LE.N-
i - - e L r ~ v ^ _ . _ 1 * . l , j [ k t ' r ' A '

LOST,
ST-Phi Beta Kappa Key, Wednes-
ay. Finder please return to Dor-
thy. M. Roehm, Newberry Resi-
ence, or phone 2339.
ST-Let the Wolverine help find
hat lest article.

LOST
LOST--A Delta Upsilon fraternity pin.
Please return to Wolverine office or
call 33. Reward.
LOST-Or taken by mistoke from Li-
brary Desk, Note Book, Sat. nightl
between 9 and 10. Call'299-Mi

League was not.

of casualties.

m

(Portraits by PhotograhyA 121 Eas"ahi

ton St

14

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p

A

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