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April 09, 1920 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-04-09

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

V &.I''CL.I

.atre

The Stage
TilE WHITNEY

Wednesday, April 14th
A GUARANTEED ATTRACTION.
MAlL ORDERS RECD. 750 $1. 1.50,$200 SEATS ON SALE MONDAY
M 44m1f f lf:54jf/j$'XI6 1ff 4' .10DiV
ADOL KL AUBE(1 PIEfENZC
-27
r4 MARTHA M. STANLEY
E AOELAIOE MATHEWS
0/A [CT [,00 A TR/UMP/I4NT ALL SEAS £0Y'2UN AT
THE P fCEfT FATER .- NEW YO/kK
vii g"CS ByIff NEWYORK CAS
RE A D WHA T YOUR NEIGHBORS SAYS
DETROIT DETROIT
The audienace was rocked with merriment for the farce is unques-
tionably amusing and exceptionally well presented by a capable com-
pany--NEWS; A rattling good play-highly polished by the excellent
performance of the company-JOURNAL; If you enjoy hearty laugh-
ter, you will find "Nightie Night" to your liking-FREE PRESS.
WHAT JfORE CAN YOU ASK

Madame Borgny Hammer, Swedish
actress, will be the attraction April'
28 and 29, when she gives an Eng-
lish production, of> two of the most
powerful of Ibsen's plays. Madame
Hammer and her company will play
"Hedda Qable4' and "The Master
Builder," during her stay in Ann Ar-
bor.

The Screen

THE MAJESTIC

4m

Johnson, the surly oil property
overseer who buys an oil well in Mex-
ico, loses all counts and is the sole
victim of the entertaining develop-
ments in "Too Much Johnson," which
will feature Bryant Washburn today
and tomorrow.

THE ARCADE

Winning a 'wager that he will go a
week telling the truth, keeps Taylor
Williams, as Bob Bennett, a young
society man, in constant trouble in the
screen version of "Nothing 3ut the
.Truth," James Montgomery's amus-
ing farce.
Publications Chief Attends Convention
E. B. Reid, editor and chief of divis-
ion of publications, United States de-
partment of agriculture, is attending
the National University Extension as-
sociation convention here this week.
Mr. Reid was a student in the Univer-
sity in 1906-07 and a member of the
Michigan Daily staff.
Patronise our Advertisers.-Adv.

NUMBER I
(Continued from Page Four)
tives may, or even must, seem offen-
sively ulterior an conspiring; but is
their judgment quite a fair test?
Our club to a man endorses what
Hoover has done and what Hoover
stands for: his candid and practical
internationalism; his progressive na-
tionalism; his political independence,
using party, but placing country above
party, and -principle above partisan-
ship; the efficient realism in his at-
titude towards labor and industry,
whereby he would secure as soon as
possible both justice and co-operation
between labor and capital for maxi-
mum production, and his genuine and
clearly manifest, if not always rec-
ognized, Americanism.
Accordingly the club has and can
have no desire in any way to do what
you, relying apparently in certain
"revelations" in the newspapers, infer
might come from its activities, namely
to embarrass him in his president
candidacy, and I am confident that in
spite of the late disclosures, so-caf9ed,
you have no cause to fear ay such
result. The club is working and will
continue to work honestly and ever
in view of the state primaries confi-
dently, without subterfuge and with-
out guile, for Hoover's nomination on
the ticket of his choice.
Some of the Hoover men still wish.,
you know and I know, that they might
have a chance to vote for Hoover on
the Democratic ticket, but they are
saying so honestly. Most of them,.
however, as I foresee, will vote for him
on the Republican ticket, if he be fin-
ally accepted by the Republicans.
Very surely the club as a whole, in
sufficient number to fully justify my
present reply to your letter and even
to satisfy. all your present scruples,
will vote for him in that event. What
the club or any of its individual mem-
bers or even Hoover himself may do,
a Republican nomination failing, I
can not now predict; but I fear and
you need not fear nothing dishonor-
able.
Every thing must wait, of course,
on the outcome of the -present efforts.
Still, one thing I can say confidently.
The members of the club, as well as
most other Hoover men, will con-
tinue to maintain the mental and pol-
itical independence which their leader
has so plainly shown, which they have
already expressed in the spirit and
nurpose of their local organization and
which they are now practicing in their
efforts to get Hoover elected on the
Renublican ticket.
You wish this correspondence pub-
lished and I am therefore giving it at
once to the press, that delay may be
avoided. The Michigan Daily, as you
know, is to suspend publication this
week end. I am quite as anxious
for publication as you and think we
Should not wait till after this vaca-
tion.
Very truly yours,
ALFRED H. LLOYD.
Engagement Announced
Announcement has been made of
the engagement of Miss Helene Jud-
son, '20, to Dr. Theophil Clingman,
prominent Ann Arbor. physician. Miss
Judson, who is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. R. T. Judson of this city,
was formerly a student at Goucher
college,;Baltimore, and is a member
of Kappa Alpha Theta.

V

:
:j
3

I.:

I

I

"NIGHTIE NIGHT" PLAYED ALL SEASON IN NEW YORK
ENROUTE FOR AN EXTENDED RUN IN CHICAGO

IAI

. .-. -na
"Nightie Night," to be seen :here on Wednesday, April 14th, at the
Whitney, is the original New York company which begins an indefinite
engagement at the LaSalle Theatre Chicago, immediately following
the local engagement of this City.
This successful farce was seen recently 'in Detroit and the able
dramatic writers bestowed great praise on the quality of the enter-
tainment, the excellence of the cast and the massive sumptuous pro-
duction.
-
See
"Geory4*ge Did t
Before YouG Home
Friday Afternoon
F r dy P len ty of S eats L eft
ONE REASON WHY PEOPLE
. OF ANN ARBOR ASK FOR-
ICE

I

a

Today and Tomorrow

TAYLOR

HOLMES

"NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH"
FROM FREDERIC ISHAM'S NOVEL

I

-

IT'

IS

PURE

I

s
.

i- I I. A I

'a

WUERTH THEATRE

Al

Important Notice to Students Desir-
ing to Enter Professional Schools.

Fri-Sat., 9, 10-Mitchell Lewis
in "The Last of His People" and
comedy.

I

* ....:::.........
TAYLOR -EM: HOLMES 1'NOTH1NG BUT THE TFUT H
Bob Bennett made a wager that he could tell "Nothing but .the Truth" for a wholb week. He ran into more
trouble than two mothers-in-law.
Maybe you think it's easy-but-See Taylor Holmes before you try it!

ORPHEUM THEATRE
2:00, 3:30, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00

Students applying for admission to one of the professional
schools of the University will not only be required to present
for entrance two years of college credit (including the specific
subjects demanded for admission to the respective schools) but
they must show evidence of an average scholarship for the two
years of at least a "C" grade and not be upon the "Warned"
or "Probation" list in their final semester in the College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts.

GAYETY

COMEDY, "ARE FLIRTS FOOLISH" AND JAZZ MONOLOGUE

COMING

I I IIf Bessie Barriscale in "The
II Luck of Geraldine Laird,"

Students coming from other institutions not employing
similar grading system will be required to furnish a recomme
dation from the proper authority in the school from which the
come.

NEXT WEEK'S ATTRACTIONS
Sunday-Monday-Tuesday-"The Mystery of the Yellow Room" featuring

Ethel Grey Terry.

-t
Buihtuan & Bayne i
H BE in
The Master
I GarrikD tro t!.
'TOO MANY HUSBANDS'
tiiHiuiiuiheiHu~iMiuaHIHIHIHIuH

VICTOR C. VAUGHAN,
Dean of dical School
HENRY M...ATES,
Dean of Law School

9

Wednesday-Thursday-Pauline Frederick in "The Paliser Case"

WILBERT B. HINSDALE,
Dean of Homoeopathic Medical School

Friday-Saturday- harles Ray in "The Hick"

April 6th, .1920

. ,

monk,

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