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October 05, 1915 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-10-05

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

- : i I C N ,.

v ,., y

TheLaresta-, d NLYMoern Fuily-Equippe'
CleaingandP. ssig Etabishment in Ann Arbo


0 U 151 e l*tIg

1 ywt l i1 q a "7.p t
a w y
ems'. r i.k: ! 5' F r S 3 r x ". _ , .
250 from these

Main Office
220 S. State Street
'hones 189041891


-. ~rrtR OS-.v


9? . r tTH't. , a va ie "t- . flww ntsA... . .C W r/y , *...tt.

"Sari," like the "Merry Widow," an-
other of Henry W. Savage's great mu--'
sical hits, is genuine operetta. The
music by Emmerich Kalman, is bril-
liant and colorful. Its vocal numbers
and its dances' embrace the range from
impassioned Gypsy-Magyar measures
to the rhythmic and alluring waltz and
those other melodies' that are popular
in ballrooms. Apart from its music,
"Sari" is filled with charm. Its com-
edy is excellent.; One of the many
,merry episodes in the action is con-
tributed with the aid of a loaf of bread
that is 24 inches across and three
inches thick. It is a real Hungarian
loaf made of rye flour, and has to be
especially bakeA. In each city a con-
tract is made to provide this for
"Sari." The operetta, which will be at
the Whitney theater Saturday, October
16, is by far the biggest and most pop-
ular musical hit in. years, and interest
in the engagement is great.
"Sari" will delight every person 'who
hears it. A violin is broken 'in the
action of the operetta. at every, per-
formance. Pali Rtacz, once a famous
violinist, discovers at a ball given to
the ling of Hassilia in Paris that his


as an artist is otasnhi
That his violin n again, beIx


Roe o_'. f lly _ in 'S't''

as he sings the beauti ai _so 4Y rwbe~I. ofei j~daKVl
Faithful Tradivari." Ti mk a: 1 c~ o11e~cl xoa(~
-really pathetic and ow vu yda
mnatic moment in th, ic edi a ~ ~
abrupt and effecri ~e rkinsan e are< iiA-! Fa.'4e
ling comedy action rii , t-r~n a b h' ret r
violins broken int S ' ee~a~ nrx y co~ ,V~t ' ia
Nuremburg, Ger~ai.Pe~x ~ pi laIco ' ru
full-sized instruirenb ,and Ooie ie ~ AeotrO~hxc J~.S
the real thing, but lb w(\cr tryli- . ';i. 1 .r , '
Ales. Nobody won (1 c. pc: a good.(<Ufi rnl2a
fiddle to be bustdec igtwe e tn bi~r beree
a cheap one servecd te inlxle. r.e Thcl.- o i'swi, '
well. Real diamoc : "';f -p ~ ~ j:lte OJ
yes, and real go ;,oi idc ~ , ~ ~ ) a"
smash, nix! He-., Sxa , r i'yie ~ii m vrvoe~
du i n d p r m-.. , iof these fiddles I~ x m n e' to .. hro gh t is easu e :dsas y i s so l''
containing part ojf the re rie >n teo i'(-ac. e'] '
in due time. Th *e~aentcrO ~ g~~liy
across. The war 11 I a 1p', i
was up to "Sari'' o ela te of >i; I mucr
made-in-America t de.en e'ra
ing as it may sectl tws (AIlif 1 a sa i ie
problem. The SC' rofc o x o i c spe~wt a
find a concern tlm . _d :hi "O OU '
stock on hand or htwsg aue oI~a;2 e '[ai1~t
fill the order at t 1V. I x ~ ,H~~ do s~ \o
a case of distribu ; .u i~t ;'~te~. ai~ln r.'a: ne

,. t 'A'ih 'terprises they can
e ilia noik god their assertion.
r ,o.te 'k, which started
ycati d ~. isoc. as the bill of all
natmson ~'nxmusmuch novelty as
.2 I 3.. ~'leda ount of comedy.
Ii,~~~ .~a:.'do Chung Wha four,
~a.' o A c hme>e partet in the world.
;egIiwni were sent from
(Jia L.~rher arotsto be educated
at ~aa1oudLni'ority in California.
\<U m o rooluioaoccurred nine
m's~a fv'~W(Vecompelled to earn
ii~ ~~~) ,l maI'm~ " ause of reverses.
Tiax- re lexa _'ars and their com-
V rot frane ci'as Les- Dio Dattis,
a openiin a e+ .. atiful posing act,
:,ml<"; , xx irIo Rusisan wolf-
b ,o ? . >hlpto su- :e delightful pic-
;) ar dm 1 nd c'ompany. are
mi'ou tc:~axd nd ave a delifghtful


.s: + .
,, , ? ;
K ,. ti .,., ..,;
- , . bpi
. {: - _

Prof. W. D. Henderson to Continue
in Charge of Leeture
As in former years, the university
extension lecture service, under the
direction of Prof. W. D. Henderson,
will carry on 'a program of lectures
throughout the state.
The entire program consists of' 10
subdivisions, each of which is 'in
charge of a specialist in his given line
of study. Every subdivision has as its
purpose an attempt to interest and in-
struct the people of the state in a par-
ticular line of thought, and the whole
idea of university extension :arises
from the conviction that it is the duty
of a university to serve the state in
whatever ways 'lie within its power,
according to authorities in charge.
The university extension courses are
divided into three classes. The first
class consists of free extension lec-
tures which are given by the mem-
bers of the faculties. of the various col-
leges. These lectures number about
300, and are assigned by the director,
who is guided to a large extent by the
applications which he receives and by
the importance and size of the city or
district reachedj. The second class
comprises extension lectures for spe-
cial groups, a series of lectures given
for the benefit of the secretaries of the
civic associations of the state.
Lectures will probably be given in'
Ann Arbor and are free to secretaries
and those interested in the work of
civic associations. The third class
consists of the university extension
courses which have been given in De-
troit and Saginaw, and are courses in
whT~iclh regular university credit is
given on the completion of the work.
There were five such courses in De-

they will be orga u-J ant', ye
in those and other rtie po Nae '°
T e o h rd p l , ,_,..sion service have s tb i p r os :-
struction in special ln , o r and L LLUIL
are organized r -j c the fion Ig, ._ _
heads: Library ecenionsev ? , ti wkh;dlsianlIrX.,
partm ent of educa :t , fp:;ilic brv , -I '<'tn e ? atsban'g nsi i. mxnit
reference bureau,ar letOan
civic improvement, dcp ein ~ ~ 1f HIV 'L -u
aind civic' imnrv .,_r : .t: forestsx '-

tension service,
service and pub
Million-Dollar 1
Michigan Un
izers held a tb
Ann Arbor Sep,
Those presei
Hughes, '02, pt
mer L. Heath,
campaign comrr
charge of the
S. Dickinson, '
S. Baxter, '15.
Koontz, '14-'171
Gault, '15-'13L,
'15, Minneapolis
Kansas City;I
Saginaw ; E. W.
bor, and J. G.
H. Saier, '13-'1
Pacific coast,N
Seattle, remaine
ing the conferen
.amount of terri
the distance frc
luncheons were
day convention,
ering the last 1:
period were wc;
of the mren werc
to inspire conf
pai-n opened

blic ,.al i service .t
Ite tit InA a 1ir 1f'' N ~" .i- e lu 'e C it"
hiree-ay caee !0 oy'ted h'ra
posh m
mt o- Ca A. kdm ' tn'rrr:i'
ubli na~g e: ~,okx s g amml
5Et f e .!l:~ ~P aec ebxit feo o h
niCL. nit~x sen l o -J a de oftilA olf.li
fd.)o klo X1.,1 ' ,"tri: i ': . ( ..kQ ..l t - h 'w 'to e t f u
L . A s be. I I I 1 i iE 'a , , x -' " . . &
Hat ii- L, _;gr n a~lu; te c'OCiff
Ha5L , ' ern F ' mk he' e x i e nx,~rr
15,e iag ig' it t' ad
withb 1iedu I -~h f-' aI' i: xsr I 1m-in
nee i i 'ricr r h.i'a.'at~tf~rn o lonac
it aeUC ltetet h t '11o0frf>C rdt i i x
[oryt oes n'lm 'Iiokg~;x~~'hP~h
-o ~aquresit~1 e I ' ~ a
grxh - eaon ndJ Vi S ( r m . llK U
hedan (Ii~tr ooa .'e .-~' iieK b-


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