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May 05, 1920 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-05-05

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

- 5 .W rNE Y
THE WHITNEY

Wed., 5 --- Mary McLaren in
"Rouge and- Riches," and Wil-
liam Duncan in "The Silent
Avenger," No. 4.
.Thurs., 6 - Olive Thomas in
"Youthful Follies," with a North
Woods Drama and comedy.
Fri., 7-Tom -Moore in "Lord
and Lady Elgy."

In making his stage version of Mary
Roberts Rinehart's "Tish'h stories,
which met with so much popularity in
the Saturday Evening Post, Edward
E. Rose is said to have eclipsed even
"CappyRicks" and "Penrod," his two
previous dramatizations. Mr. Rose's
latest product is coming tomorrow
night to the Whitney with May Rob-
son, well known comedienne, in the
title role.
According to August Titou, the pro-
ducer of "Tish," Miss Robson played
to more paid admissions during her
three months' run at the Powers the-
ater in Chicago than any other star
has in that theater in the same length
of time. Miss Robson is supported
by the original Chicago cast practic-
ally intact.

she is rescued a score or so of years
later. Her rescue marks the opening
of a conflict for the possession of a
mine her father discovered shortly,
before his death and which in the
meantime had been seized by another
of the wreck's survivors.
EFFINGER LEAVES
ON LENGHTY TRIP

Photographs by the Spedding
Studio are more than good
Photographs. They are true
portraits bringing out all that is
best in character and individual-
ity. Make appointment today.

NI

I

I

)rrow

JTH

of the
ElGER"

e Lupin Story
RICE LEBLANC

IRE(

T'he Screen
THE MAJESTIC
In co-operation with nearly 400
vaudeville. theaters throughout the
United. States, the 'Majestic has vol-
unteered all its receipts for today's
matinee to a fund for the benefit of
sick and needy entertainers. Man-
agers have planned to make this an
annual custom and have set aside the
second Wednesday in April of each
year to be national vaudeville artists'
day hereafter. As the proposal was
not decided on until late last month,
the first Wednesday in May was set
aside for this year.
Besides caring for the sick and
needy vaudeville artists it is the aim
of the donors to create a fund large
enough to assure each entertainer an
insurance policy of $1,000.
"Teeth of the Tiger," a gripping
mystery story, featuring David Powell
and 'Marguerite Courtot, will be the
attraction for today and tomorrow,
The action is 'centered around a
French master-crook who has 'come to
America where he lives as a respect-
ed gentleman and become a close
friend of an aged millionaire. The old
man is told by his physician that his
wife' is plotting against him- and
changes his 'will to her disadvantage
and to the benefit of a niece whom
he has never seen. Unknown to him,
his niece is the physician's ward and
his own private secretary. As his pre-
monitions of death increase, he begs
his French friend to guard him. In
spite of his friend's precautions he is
found dead one morning, the criminal
having left only teeth bites in an ap-
ple as a clew.
For this performance the Majestic
orchestra will play both afternoon
and evening.
THE ARCADE
"Girl of the Sea," a subterranean
picture directed by J. E. Williamson
who produced "20,000 Leagues Under
the Sea," will be shown today and
tomorrow at the Arcade with Betty
Hilburn in the stellar role.
Most of the scenes in "Girl of the.
Sea," which depicts a struggle for a
tropical gold mine, are laid on a small
island in the West Indies. Miss Hii-
burn appears as Mimi Verrill 'who is
cast up on the shore of the island when
a baby and lives in its seclusion until

Dean John R. Effinger left yesterday
afternoon for an extended trip through
the northern part of the state on Uni-
versity business. '.He will attend - an
alumni dinner in Manistee at which
he will speak. "The Theater .as a
Public Institution" is to be discussed
by him as a University extension lec-
ture in that city.
Prof. J. B. Edmundson of the educa-
tion department will join Dean Effing-
er in Marquette where they will in-
spect the state normal college. In
Ishpeming they will inspect the high
school. One or two} other northern
cities may be visited before their re-
turn, Dean Effinger stated last night.
The dean plans on returning in
about a week.
SUMMER SESSION OFFERS
INTENSIVE FRENCH COURSE
Students in the Summer session this
year will have an opportunity to do
intensive work in beginning French.
A course has been arranged for those
who desire to accomplish considerable
in the study of a language in a short
time. This course treats the matters
of pronounciation and the essentials
of French grammar thoroughly. There
will also bessome work in written and
oral composition.
Classes will meet for recitation
three times a day and four days a
week. Six hourg credit will be given
for the satisfactory completion of the
course. By this 'unique method of in-,
struction, the men in the modern
language department believe that the
student will be benefitted as much by
the eight week summer term as by a
whole year of study under the usual
plan.
SENDING OUT MATERIAL ON
AMERICAN UNIVERSITY UNION

h

LYNDON & COMPANY
719 NORTH UNIVERSITY AVE.
ESTABLISHED 1905 AT THE SIGN OF THE KODA
Whitney Theatre- Thur. JNk
AUGUSTUS PITOU inc.Presents
° ' DISINGUISHED COMEDIENNE

R UER "GREENWICH
VILLGE..
FOLLIES"
GarrickDetroit
WILLIAM HODGE in
"The Guest of Honor"
°i tu no ttg iaaasaiiiinaaaaaaad aaaal b°i

AT THE
SCHOOL OF OAK
WITH EITHER
MISS JEANETTE KR1
or
PHILIPRAE MILLE]
will prepare you for
Activities
STUDIO:
514 E. William Si
Phone 1422-J

OUR IDEA OF A
KODAK' PICTURE
We have always had the idea that every Kodak User v
best possible results. So instead of rushing films and print
the developing and printing processes, we take the required
care to do the work right and we find our customers are in
this plan.
If you have never had LYNDON AND CO. do your Ama
ishing you will be most agreeably surprised by bringing y
roll to us.
Our service is 24 hours from 3 p. m. each day.

MAY

I'

l J
f

A

ei i .
e

1

WINK"

ROBSON
mA NEW MELOWOZAMATIC FARCE

W41NE COM)PY-
TINEE TODAY
mated to rlational

-.25c

The Alumni catalogue office is send-
ing out material dealing with the Am-
erican University union in Paris to
all men who were former Michigan
men, and who enjoyed. the hospitality
of the union in France. The office is
doing this for President Harry B.
Hutchins, who is president of the
board of trustees.
The information is being sent to all
except those who are on the campus
and these men' may. have the material
by calling at the catalogue office in the
basement of the Alumni Memorial
hall.
NEXT SUNDAY DESIGNATED 'AS
MOTHERS' DAY BY GOVERNOR
Sunday, May 9, has been designated
as Mothers' Day - in a proclamation
issued by Gov. Albert E. Sleeper.
Governor Sleeper calls upon the
people to observe the day by taking
part in appropriate services, and by
the wearing of red flowers for living
mothers and white ones for the de-
ceased.
Page and Shaw Candies of Boston.
Tices' Drug Store, 117 So. Main.-Adv.

b EDWARD f, OSE
,. ,/r om' the
MIARY IWBERTSREIN H

4.

I .

STRIES RECENTLY
SATURDAY
PRICES 75c to

.00

r'", ,

N

fr Barnett

IN
F THE
nm c- -tn n ri a f

S

EA"
Williamson,
:r the Sea.'

SUMMER SESSION 1920
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
More than 300 courses conducted by a staff of 260 mem-
bers of the regular faculties. All University facilities avail-
able. Favorable conditions for advanced study.
Literature, Science, and ts: Arts, Engineering and Arch-
itecture, Pharmacy, Graduate Study, Library Methods, Bio-
logical Station, Embalming and Sanitary Science, June 28-
August 20; Medicine-and Surgery, June 28-August 8; Law,
June 2i-July 24 and July 26-August 28; Field Courses in
Geology and Geography in Southern Kentucky, August 30--
September 25.
Exceptional opportunities for summer study. .The work
is equivalent in method, character, and credit value to that of
the academic session, and is counted towards degrees. .Many
special lectures, recitals, concerts, and excursions. Cosmo-
politan student body. Delightful location. Expense low. For
further information address T. E. RANKIN, Box 30, Ann
Arbor, Michigan.

;!,

For durll, rich velvety walls
MELLOTONE

Your bedroom walls, above
all, should be restful. And it
is here that Mellotone with its
restful shades, soft as the
rainbow tints, comes into its.
own. It brings the delicate
tints of nature's wildflower
colorings right into your
home.
Mellotone" is made by the
OSWALD

Lowe Brothers Compa
which is practically all y
need to know about its vu
ity. Comes in a can; goes
with a brush.
Has, great I Wtingne
Easily cleaned with soap a
water. Come in and ask :
a copy of an interesting bo
let and color card.
A.' HER

:ry action with breathless suspense
e her courage and daring
:r for her beauty and grace
hing sea nymph you have ever seen

112 W. WASHINGTON STREET

BABY"

I

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tas

o?-' Just

a Wife"

11

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