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November 19, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-19

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Francs X. Bushman and Beverly Bayne









Nov. 20-21

8 REE LS---25 cents.

It is generally the greptest ambi-
tion of every real actor and actress
to essay the riles of Romeo and Juliet
at least once in their career, and
Francis X. Bushman and Beverly
Bayne, the foremost stellar combina-
tion that ever appeared in the silent
drama, are no exceptions to this rule.

Indeed, the completion of the elabo-
rate screen production of Shake-:
speare's immortal drama, marks the
highest achievement of their pic-
turesque and successful careers and
the fulfillment of hopes they have long

duction youth and romance, the assets
that have made them beloved wherever
motion pictures have been presented
throughout the world.
Several of the greatest theatrical
families of America and England are
represented in the cast, which includes

a Booth, a Sothern, a Mantell, a Kem-
ble and a Hall Caine.
John Winthrop Noble, who super-
vised and directed this pretentious
screen masterpiece, now ranks with
the foremost directors of the world.
Students of Shakespeare and the drama

and the foremost critics in the coun-
try have declared his production the
most artistic interpretation of the im-
mortal love story ever presented. Mr.
Noble has set a standard that will un-
doubtedly stand for many years in the
realms of the silent art.


They bring to the pro-

I I U - I

t. Andrew's Episcopal Church.
oly communion at 7:30 o'clock,
ning sermon at 10:30 o'clock, even-
prayer at 7:30 o'clock.


* * * * * * * * * * 1CONVICTED SOON AFTER CRIME

Presbyterian Church.
orning sermon at 10:30
e school at noon. Young
ice at 6:30 o'clock.


irst Church of Christ, Scientist.
rmon on "Soul and Body" at 10:30
ck, testimony meeting 7:30 o'clock.
North Side Methodist Episcopal.
vening service 7:30 o'clock.
Bethlehem Evangelical Church.
orning service a, 10:45 o'clock,
ng people's league 6:45 o'clock.
irst Methodist Episcopal Church.
orning service 10:30 o'clock. sub-
"Finding the Road." Epworth
:ue at 6:30 o'clock.
First Baptist Church.
orning worship 10:30 o'clock, sub-
"For Their Sakes." Guild meet-
6:30 o'clock.
rinity EnglshLutheran Church.
orning sermon at 10:30 o'clock,
lect, "Paul in Arabia." Evening
ship at 7:30 o'clock.
church of Christ (Disciples).
orning worship at 10:30 o'clock,
lect "The Friend of God." Even-
vespers at 6:15 o'clock.
First Congregational Church.
ev. John Andrew Holmes speaks
'The Quest of the Angel" at 10:30
Unitarian Church.
orning service at 10:30 o'clock,
ect "Heaven and Hell, Geography
sychology." Illustrated lecture at
Bethel A. M. E. Church.
orning service at 10:30 o'clock,
Iect "The Sword of Christ."
Jewish Student Congregation.
abbi Samuel Cohn of Chicago
ks in Newberry hall at 6:45 o'clock
'Why I Am a Jew."
E. Lucas, accountant in the chem-
laboratory, stated yesterday that
getting still more difficult to pro-
glassware for use in laboratory
k. Because of stoppage of import-
n in this commodity, buyers are
ed to purchase glass beakers and
tubes on the American market.
se are inferior in quality and much
teL in price than foreign ware. Mr.
as said that test tubes had jumped
price from $4.50 per thousand to
per thousand.
nan Aviator Postpones Air Trip
licago. Nov. 18.--Ruth Law, avia-
again postponed her flight to
u York today and announced she
ild leave Grant Park at 4 o'clock
day. Reports of bad weather in
east caused her delay. Miss Law
ects to cut Carlstrom's recent rec-
in the Chicago-New York flight.
in .Arbor's progressive merchant.
the Michigan Daily as their adver-
g medium.
annel Shirts made to order. G. H.
I Company. Leading merchant
irs. State street. tf
r live, progressive, up-to-date ad-
ising use The Michigan Daily.

Number Will Contain Several Short
Stories and Poems
Filled with a variety of material and
said to possess exceptional merit, the
November number of the Inlander will
make its appearance upon the campus
about next Wednesday.
Besides a short poem, "In the
Marshes,' by Mr. M. C. Wier, of the
rhetoric department, the Inlander will
publish a bit of free verse entitled
"July." This style of poesy is rapidly
coming into ascendence, but the con-
tribution selected for the publication
contains nothing of the erratic or
esoteric, its beauty depending upon its
rhythm and phraseology.
Two short stories of a humorous
character have been contributed by
Muriel Tyson, '17, and S. D. Risley,
'19. "Sisters," by the former writer,
is a sketch of Quaker life, while "The
Diary" by the latter is also clever in
its execution,
"The Union This Year," by Glen M.
Coulter, '18L; "Peanut Fair," by the
author of "Mum's the Word," and an
article on Martha Cook residents are
said to be of exceptional interest to
Michigan students.
A cover printed in brown ink will
garb the Inlander. which in all prob-
ability will be retained as a stock de-
sign throughout the year.
Contestants Cut to Sixteen; Further
Trials Set for Saturday
Sixteen men were chosen yesterday
to contest further for positions on the
two teams that will debate in the Cen-
tral Debating league this year. Twen-
ty-four men competed, each giving an
eight-minute speech. The following
men were chosen:
W. T. Adams, '17, R. M. Garson, '17,
G. C. Claassen, '17L, G. W. Hulbert, '17,
A. R. Levine, '19L, L. W. Lisle, '17L,
H. F. Massnick, '18, Joseph Matson,
'19L, H. A. McCrimmon, '18L, W. P.
Sandford, '19, J. R. Simpson, '18, H. B.
Teegarden, '17, I. S. Toplon, '19L. W.
W. Visscher, '18L, R. W. Ward, '18, M.
W. Welch, '17.
The next eliminations will probably
be held next Saturday afternoon in
room 302 Mason hall. The oratory de-
partment this year is instituting a dif-
ferent system of choosing the men. At
the next meeting each speaker is to
present a complete brief on either side
of the question, and then will be given
for five minutes, and the contestants
any one point in his brief. Following
that the judges will quiz the speaker
for five minutes, and the contestants
will be judged largely on their abil-
ity at rebuttal.
Speaker to Talk on "Democracy in
Public Schools" Tonight
Judge Hugo Pam, '92 of the criminal
court of Cook county, Illinois, will ad-
dress the Michigan Menorah society
when it meets at 8 o'clock tonight in
Newberry hall, on "Democracy in the
Public Schools." Judge Pam has for
years been active in bringing about
social reforms in the city of Chicago.
and particularly in the schools of the
city, and he also ranks as one of the
leading Jews in the middle west.
After the discussion that will fol-
low the address by Judge Pam, the
members of the society will choose a
delegate to represent them at the an-
nual convention of the Intercollegiate
Menorah association which will be held
at Minneapolis during the latter part

of December.
For results advertise in The Michi-
gan Daily.


Majestic-Jane Grey and Frank
Hills in "The Flower of Faith."
Orpheum -Valentine Grant in
"The Daughter of McGregor."
Also Holmes travels.

* * * * * * * * * " * 0



With the familiar "Rackety Coo!" as
its advance herald, "Katinka," the mu-
sical play which last season set a new
record for attendance on Broadway,
will come to the Whitney theater Tues-
day, Nov. 21.
"Katinka" is the work of Otto Hauer-
bach and Rudolph Friml, who have al-
ready won a permanent niche in the
American hall of musical fame with
"The Firefly" and "High Jinks." Hau-
erbach is the author of both the play
and the lyrics, while Friml has added
to his fame as a composer with such
melodies as "Rackety Coo!" and

Albert Kully Sentenced 12 Hours
After Murdering Stepdaughter
Alma, Mich., Nov. 18.-Twelve hours
after he had murdered his 22-year-
old stepdaughter, Miss Elsie Cramer,
Albert Kully, of Middleton, has been
captured, tried, and sentenced to life
imprisonment at the Marquette prison.
The murder was the outgrowth of
domestic difficulties, and Kully acted
because the girl urged her mother to
leave him. Kully shot her through
the back and crushed her skull by a
blow with the stock of his gun. Kully
immediately telegraphed Sheriff Prop-
ford and submitted quietly to arrest.
He was convicted and sentenced this
Teacher of singing in Detroit Institute
of Musical Art, formerly teacher in
University School of Music, 1905-14,
will accept a limited number of pu-
pils Tuesdays and Fridays. Credit
will be given if desired in the Detroit
Institute of Musical Art. Ann Arbor
address 1702 Geddes avenue. Phone
1724-W. sun-tf
The Michigan Daily for service.

The N. Y. Winter Garden's Annual Fun Frolic

The Passing Show of 1916
A 3Musil Extravaganza in 2 Acts, 16 Scenes with

POP. ATS.Nights (Except
WED. and FRI. G A Sat.) and Sat.
5oc to $1.50 GDET R ITMat., 50c to $2.00.
So o$.oDEBT ROIT Sat. Night, Soc
Matinees Wednesday, Friday and Saturday


and a Mighty Mobilization of Merry Mummers

Belle Ashlyn,
Elida Morris,
Arnold, Stella
Pearl Eaton,

Fred Walton, Ford Sisters, Augusta Dean,
William Philbrick, Herman Timberg, Wm.
Hoban, Saranoff, James Clemons, Ma Belle,
Ruth Murphy, Vera Roehm and Five
Violin Girls

The Famous Winter Garden{ Beauty Chorous


The Pollard Opera company opens
the bill this week at the Majestic the-
ater in a skit called "The Dog Watch."
The action of the play, as the name
suggests, takes place on board ship,
a huge transatlantic liner, which is con-
tinually in danger of being attacked by
submarines. The tension of the piece
is heightened by a submarine shown
approaching. By means of clever stage
scenery the undersea craft is seen at-
tacki-ng the ship, and the sputtering
wireless signal "S. O. S." follows a
tremendous explosion as a torpedo
strikes the bows of the liner, The
life boats are lowered, the huge ship
catches fire, and amid the crimson
liglft of a lot of red fire and tossing
green canvass, gradually sinks.
Freddie Garland and Queenie Wil-
liams play the stellar roles in "The
Dog Watch.' Other skits that bring
applause are: "Solitaire," a playlet
which William Drew and company
present; "The Fireman and His Chief."
by Brady and Mahoney; the singing
of the Dohertys, while Oscar Starr fin-
ishes the bill by a strong man ex-
Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart, of Hart-
ford, Kentucky, will lecture tonight at
the Methodist church at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Stewart has been very active in
the education of illiterate adults in
the mountains of Kentucky, and is one
of the pioneers of the movement for
"moonlight" schools by means of
which these people are educated after
work hours. The lecture will be given
under the auspices of the Wesleyan
R. D. Smith, president of the sopho-
more engineering class, has appointed
the following committees for this year:
Social, F. S. Sanders, S. J. Thompson,
G. M. Unsworth, R. J. Orr, F. T.
Schutt; finance, D. A. Lewis, S. C.
Smith, R. L. Biggers, C. F. Weaver, R.
D. Smith; auditing, J. L. Gardiner, C.
V. Reilly, H. D. Zipp.
Illinois: All students are compelled
to have their photographs inserted
in the covers of their athletic books,
to prevent the loan of the books.
For live, progressive, up-to-date .ad-
vertising use The Michigan Daily.

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