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March 08, 1918 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-03-08

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

IIl.

I

JOHN W. SCROLL SAYS
GANIZATION IS UN-
FRIENDLY

OR-

to dodge a million round, shiny dol-
lars? That's what Mabel Normand
does in her picture play "Dodging a
Million," which is being shown at the
Arcade today. The story is a mixture
of men and money, with too much of
the one and not enough of -the other.
until the heroine becomes desperate
and drinks poison. Of course she
doesn't die, they never do, but the
tangle finally settles itself with a
happy ending for everybody.
Dancing Friday and Saturday nights
at the Armory.-Adv.

Th71urs-I

The German Alliance and its aims
as set forth in its constitution and by-
laws are given a careful scrutiny by
Prof. John W. Scholl of the German
department of the University in a
letter written to the New York Times.
Prof. Scholl says "That this organi-
zation never had any justification for
existing, has not now, and never can
have is made perfectly clear to any
thinking man who reads its purpose,
as declared in its constitution.

edy "More Haste, Less Speed
Sat-g-Miriam Cooper in "The
System." (Ret.) and Mutt
Cartoon, " anming the Kais
Mon-i xEffe Shannon in "Ee
and Drew Comedy, '!Hii irs-

77 1VII.,:.:: 11
( F)

RAE Theatre
TODAY ONLY
C)-lonle Athletic Star
WILLIAM RUSSELL
in the
"SANDS OF SACRIFICE"
A Western Story with Punch.
Also
HELEN HOLMES
.-Coming-
"DRAFT 25iS"
Prices the Same. Continuous
from 2 p. m Standard Time.

225 E. Liberty.
GOODHEW F[

Phone

Vyn, Louise
.th, Cather-
Marie Mac-
Jane Du-
centers,
Egglestone;
ick, Lucille

ollowed 1y a wo-
Ike Fisher will
md refreshments

1

om Page Three)
place in the shot.
Johnston, Williams
;her members of this
ecure places.

st regi-
its way
he com-

Strives to Unite German
"The alliance 'strives to awaken a
sense of unity among the people of
German origin in America'; to 'cen-
tralize' their powers for the 'ener-
getic defense of such justified wishes
and interests' as are not contrary to
the rights and duties of good citizens;
to defend its class' against 'nativistic
encroachments;' to 'foster and assure
good, friendly relations of America to
the old German fatherland' such are
its declared objects."
"This program," continues Prof.
Scholl "can mean nothing else than
the maintenance of a Germanized body
of citizens among us, conscious of their
separateness, resistant to all forces of
absorbtion. It is mere camouflage to
state in a later paragraph that this
body does not intend to 'found a state
within the state' but merely sees in
this centralization the 'best means of
attaining and maintaining the aims'
set forth above."
Would Further German Kultur
"The alliance recomniends the
founding of institutions Tor teaching
the German language, and literature,
and general German Kultur. It de-
mands the encouragement of histori-
'cal studies in order to heighten the
German-American's consciousness of
his own importance in the develop-
ment of America.
"Taken by and large, no. more anti-
American program could well be con-
ceived, unless we are ready to accept
their completely Germanized America
as our standard of judgment. "_
In commenting on the speech of-the;
president of the Alliance for the year
1906, Prof. Scholl says in part. "It
shows that these Germans demand the
privilege of coming to America, getting
citizenship on the easiest terms pos-
sible, while maintaining intact their
alien speech, alien customs and alien
loyalties."
Hinders America
Further on Prof. Scholl says "The
very men in Congress who engineered
the bill to incorporate the National
Alliance were later the most active in
trying to force anembargo on arms
and food for the allies and to ham-
string America in her self-defense
against Germany's intolerable en-
croachments.
Not only should the charter of the
National Alliance be revoked but every
state branch should have the grace to
acknowledge that its existence is a
menace to the ideals of America and
disband at once. The sooner the more
hope of getting a little belated credit
for real Americanism.
G. F. HURLEY. '181, TO SPEAK
AT TODAV'S LENTEN SERVICES

RUTH CHAT'4ERTON IN "COME OU T OF THE KITCHEN,"
WHITNEY, MON DAY, MARCH 11.

AT THE

*

* * * * * * * * * * * *I

*
*

AT THE THEATERS

*
*

Flowers
Plants
Ferns

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
,*
*

"Love 0' Mike" at the Garrick. *
t

Ruth Chatterton in "Come Out
of the Kitchen," at the Whitney,
Monday, March 11.
TODAY

*
*
*
*
*:

come from the pen of Arthur J. Lamb,
and the French composer, Jules Chau-
venet, furnished the music.
The story of the play deals with a
beautiful girl involved in a financial
;tangle, whose wit and daring aid her
in solving her difficulty. Anna Eda
Luke plays the part of Mabel Splendid,
the heroine, and she is assisted by
Vertner Saxon who takes the part of
Jack Thunderer, her fiance. This act-
or displays a pleasing voice in his
songs "Linger by the Fountain," "Girl
of My Heart," and several other songs.
He also introduces the military note,
present in most present-day produc-
tions, by entering the aviation ser-
vice.
The scenes of the play are laid in
New York, and in a Japanese garden
in Yokahoma;

WHITNEY THEATI
TONIGHT
Perry J. Kelly's Joyous Gem of Mirth and

Baskets
Corsages

"The Girl of My Heart" at
Whitney, Friday, March 8.

*
the *
*
*
in *

* Majestic-William Farnum
* "The Heart of a Lion."

""""" w

I

*
*.
v,

Wuerth-Vivian Martin in "Mol-
ly Entangled." Also Mack Ser-
vice, "Bed-Room Blunder."

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

i/i

U T H

AT THE MAJESTIC

Orpheum-Williamn
"The Hopper." Also
Safe Disaster."

V. Mong
comedy,'

in
"A

Arcade - Mable Normand in *
"Dodging a Million." Also Chris- *
tie comedy, "More Haste Less *
Speed." *
*

William Farnum returns to his fav-
orite blue-shirted character din "The
Heart of a Lion" at the Majestic to-
day and tomorrow. He plays the part'
of Barney Kemper of the north woods;
farmer, lumberman, doctor, fighting
always, as we like best to see him, and
as usual coming out victorious. The
picture is full of the spirit of the out-
doors and it is unique and original in
treatment and atmosphere.

...:...,

Book and Lyrics by Arthur T.Laib. , Music by Jules C
With EDA ANN LUKE
And an 'exceptional Company of Musical Comedy Fa
A dainty Dancing Chorus, the Incarnation of all
is dainty feminity.
All Fun, Melody, Dancing, Pretty Girls, Beautiful Scenery and

the

Seats Now Selling x

Prices: 3

* * * * * 1 *' * *. * * * *

ve, second four,
reason the teams
stars but who
men capable of
p the ones hav-
ular performers.
s SMALL;
)F INFIELDERS

AT THE WHITNEY

"Girl of My Heart," at the Whitney AT THE ARCADE
tonight, is a new musical comedy by
'Perry J. Kelly. The book and lyrics Can you imagine being so foolish'

as

.I

I

W HITNEY -TIJEATI
Mondy, March 11th
From the 32 Weeks Engagement in New York
Henry Miller presents

from Page Three)
ach, Morrison, and Ry-
-,Goldsmith, Crockett,
s, Westcott, Gariepy,
Ruzicka, Parsons; in-
ins, Cooper, Gilmartin,
el, Meranda, Young,
tfielders-Cooper, Gil-
her, Langeham, Dar-
a, and Ippon.
isers car to Daily
>rtunity In Daily want
R K op.MatsWed
(RRIan.d Sat. 25C
IETROIT $L00
y and Lee Shubert present
0' MIKE
ORGE I ASSE.IT,

Mabel Normand
OF COURSE YOU REMEMBER HER-
FIRST-THE BIOGRAPH GIRL
THEN-MABEL OF THE KEYSTONES
NOW-A REGAL QUEEN OF THE SCREEN!
WILL BE SEEN IN
"DODIN G MILLION
THE ROMANCE OF AN HEIRESS WHO LIVED IN LUXURY ON
NOTHING A YEAR .
You'll like the star. You'll like the romance of the "nilllon dollars
and the handsome lover. You'll be afraid of the mysterious foreigner.
You'll envy the heiress and her trunk full of jewels and her beautifuT
clothes, and all In all you'll like "DODGING A MILLION."
SEE THIS REAL "FULL OF PEP" STAR AT THE
ArcadeTheatre
TODAY-20c

II

RUTH

CHATTERTON

with BRUCE MoRAE

1

II

and the original company in
the delightful comedy by A. E. Thomas
Come Out of the Kitc

11

Theatre
-z 00, 3 :30
30, 8:00, 9:30
.-bo J
15c; Evenings ^0C
the Tax
F OR MARCH
Martin in "Molly
Mack Service "Bed
inl "'the Imposter."
IComedy.
glas Fairbanks in
;keteer." Also Key-
Hs Punchured Rep-
-othy Phillips in
Comedy.
y Ward in "On the
ck Service Comedy,

Prof. John R. Brumm of the rhetoric
department was the speaker at the
University. Lenten service yesterday
noon at theBiblenChair house.
The talk at 12:40 o'clock today will
be given by George F. Hurley, '18L,
president of the Michigan Union, who
will speak on "The Responsibility and
Peril of Influence." Hurley is con-
sidered one of the best talkers on the
campus.
All talks end prompt~y at 1 o'clock
and are open to both men and women
of the University.
PADEREWSMI ENLISTS POLISH
LEGION; RECOGNIZED BY U. S.
' Washington, March 6.-The United
States government, according to Sec-
retary, of State Lansing, has recog-
nized the Polish national committee of
Paris. Ignatz Paderewski, the pianist,
'is its American representative. He is
enlisting a Polish legion here which is
training near Niagara Falls, N. Y.
and which expects to go abroad to
liberate Poland from German domin-
ien President Wilson has declared
for a free, undivided, and independent
Polish state.
YOUR CLASS SCHEDULE
Be sure and jot down' Wednesday
noont and evening, and Sunday even-
ing "Chop Suey at the Arcade Cafe-
teria," the kind you get at King Joy

PRICES: 75c to $2.
SEAT SALE FRIDAY, MARCH 8th,

i i

i

MAJESTIC

TODAY AND SATURI
March 8. March
TWO DAYS ONLY

That Wonderful Play of the Northwest

"THE

HEART OF

A LION"

with.

icasue

W M.

FARNUIM

The story is based on Ralph Connor's Novel "The Doctor"

PRICES
Children All Seats
Adults All Seats
WE PAY THE WAR

SHOWS

15C
Zoe

TAX

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