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May 09, 1920 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-05-09

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

l

Prentice," who struggles against en-
vironment and ill-fortune. Her first
benefactor is a hermit named "Mormon
Joe," who saves her from the advances
of a half-breed outcast of the sheep
country, and makes her his partner in

ained but His good iitentions are turned to
the ques- Kate's. disadvantage, however, by the
choose be- neighbors' gossip, and Kate i? treated
at home as an outcast by all in the community.
her ambi- Romance is introduced in her exciting
pt a career career by a dare which Hugh Dissoon,
also con- a youth in college, could not refuse,
ng a rich but itis forestalled by the unexpected
elf, or be- murder of "Mormon Joe" and the
her young ,rumor that she is guilty of the crime.
Arcade
xity, Yogi, Frankness precipitates an early sep-;
nes to her aration between Richard Emerson, a
by looking young mining engineer, and Mary Vir-
ore for her ginia Lee, a pedigreed but poor South-
e- ern; girl, in "Just a Wife," which will..
in another feature Kathryn Williams, Beatrice Joy
e Fighting and Roy Stewart today, tomorrow and
iing Wed- Tuesday at the Arcade. Emerson
e Majestic. entered into the marriage to improve
5 as "Kate his social standing on the advice of

Lee sought luxury, and when these
motives are disclosed a separation
promptly takes place.
This settlement of affairs, however,
is disturbed by Mary's jealousy of
Eleanor Lathrop, her husband's secre-
tary. When the two depart for the
West to supervise some construction
work, Mary begins to realize that she
loves Emerson. A struggle between
the two women for his affection fol-
lows.
Claiming residence in a house facing
a fish market is the test that Nurse
Marjorie, tfe Lord's daughter who de-
cides to earn her own living, impoes
on the declarations of love made to her
by a member of the house of commons
who is unaware of her true identity,
in "Nurse Marjorie," which is coming
Wednesday and Thursday to the Ar-
cade. "Nurse Marjorie," who leaves
her father's mansioh to become a nurse,
is played by Mary Miles Minter.
One of her patients is the Commoner
who has undergone an operation on his
eyes. Another, o whom she gives a
great deal of 'her time, is a little
orphan. Some of the comedy in the
picture results from the jealousy which
her adult patient feels toward the child
whom he fancies is a dangerous rival.

WHITES TO Wi

workea
IGA he worke

ASKS ALUMNI TO BOOST WOLVER- 1The boyhood days of Edward John-
INE SCHOOL OVER ENTIRE son were spent like those of every
COUNTRY .!other real American youth. He is a
-- native of Guelph, the royal city of
That alumni of the University oaf Canada. He sang in the church Choirs
Michigan are deeply interested in the and helped to stage musical shows in
welfare of their alma mater, no mat- high school. His parents dreamed of
welfre o fatheir alm matbeom a-acareerfor him as a barrister in the
ter how far their home may be from Houses of Parliament.in Ottawa. Aft-
the campus, is attested by a letter re- er completing te high school, he en-
ceived recently by the Michigan Daily er t e io Too, hee
from .W. A. Spill, '96L, of Pasadena, for two years he studied law. Music
California. was more interesting to him, how-
Mr. Spill was deeply impressed by ever, and after many verbal, battles his
the fact that the Glee and Mandolin parents consented to let him go to
club of his University-sshould find its New York to, study voice. He had been
way across the continent to a place studying but a short time when he was
where he might once more have an fortunate enough to secure a position
opportunity of getting in touch with as tenor soloist at the Brick Presby-
his University. terian, church, Fifth avenue.
Mr. Spill's letter follows:,
Later, he entered the concert field

hard.
Typical Boyhood

to Florence,
Lombardi. 1
son was rea(
in less than
called to Ro
home of Ws
Scala he sar
27 times in c
He has su
center in Eu
and last Nov
and has sinc
Chicago Gra
ing occasions

DE

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T ORCHESTRA AND

Suday- Monday-mTuesday

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V

.Prsctilca Doan IN
!SAL - EWFivL. /M/A S'T!2C PQO 4'CZ 7Qt
. L O Y D 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l l Il l" H a unl lt e dS pol lo"ll l l l t l l l l i l" il i lll 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 U !
OIN an i Sooks'

Editor Michigan Daily: -
I am sending you by this same mail
a copy of the Pasadena (Caj'fornia)
Star-News with a market article
about the Glee and Mandolin club. I
am sending it for this reason: Mich-
gan is too modest or at least some of
her alumni are and when we ought to
get up on our hind legs and rend the
ambient air we are not there or even
there-abouts. This article is one of
some six that we have had in the Star-
News (circulation is over 12,000)
about the clubs. If only alumni would
wake up and get things over for Mich-
=gan it would count.f
It only takes a little thoughtfulness
and a little push and there's advertis-
ing for' the old school that money
couldn't buy., There is a passage
somewhere in Holy Writ about light,
ing a candle and not hiding it but put-
ting it where it can le seen and give
light to meh. Every wearer of the
yellow and blue ought to keep that
text in mind and whenever and wher-,.
ever Varsity organiatioqs come his
way see to it that the dear public
know they are in town. Possibly this
arti4le is full of breaks and more or
less mis-information but the .idea is
to keep Michigan in the public eye.
The Tournament of Roses assoca-
tion of some 7,000 'lnember aided by
this city annually conducts adgreat
floral fete in this city on New Year's
day. The floral parade comes in the
morning and the afternoon is devoted
to athletics. Of late years the athletics
have taken the form of a footfall
game between picked teams from the
East and West. Last year Harvard de-
ifeated Oregon 7 to 6. Way back in the
dim ages there was one isolated game
between the much-touted wonder team
of Leland Stanford University and a
Michiga team.
That game was a foot race for Mich-
igan. I've forgotten the score, but it
was "hundred and something" to noth-
ing. Michigan's stocky eleven had, to
stop running to the goal with the ball
for fear of getting a stroke in the un-
usual warmth of Southern California.
Now they like t think the West very
superior and until this year the West
has always won in the present series
of games, but just suggest Michigan to
them and they have a nervous chill.
Eowever we old timers out here are
pulling for "Hurry-Up" to give us an-
other one of those wonderful stocky
teams that simply ran the yard lines
off the gridiron and ,then they will
have to invite Michigan. And, believe
me, we'll buy out all the yellow 'miims
and blue ribbon in Southern Califor-
nia and come to the game prepared to
root varsity through to a demnstra-
tion of real football superiority.
I was an The Daily in '94, '95 and
'96. George B. Harrison, who was on
at the same time, is in Los Angeles.
Alvick A. Parson, another Michigan
newspaper man, lives here. We all
send best wishes.
Yours,
WM. A. *SPILL, '96L.
OMBRD( o 1 i1CALLED GREAW
1SNGIN G ATOR BY CRITICS
SANG IN "MERRY WIDOW," WIN.-
NING WIDE REPUTA- I
TION
(By Edna Lucking Apel)
Lombardi, the famed Florentine vo-
cal coach, said of Edward. Johnson,
who sings the tenor role in Berlioz's
"Damnation of Faust" in the Saturday
evening concert of the May festival,
May 22, in Hill auditoriuam, "he is a

great singing-actor notably equipped
for all the operas that have been com-
posed. I commend him to the com-
posers for the operas yet to be writ-
ten."

LYNDON & COMPANY
719 NOR rH UNIVERSITY AVE,
ESTABLIS1D 105 AT TH SJGN OF T1IE KODAK
r

and gave promise of becoming the
leading tenor in the country. His
managers succeeded in booking him
"solid" months before the season
opened. Then, came along the "Merry
Widow," a new creation in the comic
opera field. All went well with the
producer until it came to filling the
tenor role. Every comic opera tenor
in the comic opera Arorld was given a
chance but none could sing it satisfac-
torily. Johnson was known for" his
great top tones and just when things
looked blackest his name was recom-
mended. In leils than an hour after he
had sung, the manager had offered him

Fifth Av
HATS
--
We just received
another shipment of
(TcC N these Snappy Spring
©Thc&K ~Blocks.
More of those P Sld rts have arrived and also
the same st'yles i~n in Colors, We have all sizes
and sleeve lengths fq your se-lection.
TINKER & COMPANY
CLOTHES, NISHINGS & HATS
So. Statet. at William St.

(Continued from page 1)
W. Bunting, secretary of the Dents
college. Over at a table at one sidE
is Dr. Marcus L. Ward, dean of th
college. He is looking at some slide
that have just been taken.
The Dental college is greatly handi
capped by.the fact that the buildin
is too small for the number of stu
dents. The building was built to ac
conmnodate 112 freshmen, 112 junior
and 90 seniors. This year the fresh
men class numbered 191. The num:
ber from the state of Michigan aloni
was more than the number of frest
men that the building was suppose
to accommodate. If all men excep
those from Michigan were, rejected
the number would still be too large fo
the building.

OUR IDEA OF A
KODAK PICTURE
We have always had the idea that every Kodak User wants the
best possible results. So instead of rushing films and prints through
the developing and printing processes, we take the required time az'd
care to do the work right and we find our customers are in favor of
this plan.
If you have nev'er, had LYNDON AND CO. do your Amateur Fin-
ishing you will be mxost agreeably surprised by bringing your nest
roll to us E
Our service is 24 lhours front 3 p. mn. eac~h day.

If

EU MEarl Williams in'
'FOR TUN E H UNTE R'g

THE QUALITY OF
: ErA

JI

I

1

(r

SHUBERi

DETROI

I

carefully maintained for thirty-five years. The
TRADEMARK is your protection and assures'
eliciously wholesome product that contains the

value.

Messrs. Lee & J. Jfhubert Present the Glo-
rious Springtime Omatee of Four Periods,
wtth lovely, Hauing Music.
MAYT I ME
As Fresh and ragrant as It's Name.
Wi.l Norris,
Carolyn TiDmsom
Mevn Stokes
and 60 others
Bring the Childkn to see "Maytime"

ASK FOR IT

0

[JR FAVORITE FOUNTAIN-

Johnson's successful. career as a
singer while not filled with the strug-
gles that many others were forced to
undergo,-was by no means a flash from

4 .

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