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March 05, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-03-05

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

The Theaters

* * * *F * ** * *
1[ajestic-Richard Mansfield's,
ecess, "A Parisian Romance."
)rpiieun-11ary Pickford Ini
he Foundlig." Evening 1T.
. * * * * . * * .*-


Cyril 3laude at the Whitney
Cyril Maude in his international
iph, "GrumpS'," will be at the
ney theatre tomorrow night. The
:ation of both star and play is
that no hesitancy is required in
g that this will prove one of the
>n's most welcome offerings. The
is a four-act comedy drama by
,ce Hodges and T. Wigney Per-
1. It served to establish Mr.
le among the greatest actors ever
on the American stage.
oof of the attractiveness of star
play is the fact that after his long
gement at Wallack's theatre, New'
Mr. Maude returned from a year
:ur for a limited engagement at
Empire theatre last fall, andj
ed to capacity audiences at prat-!
ly eve'ry performance.
s Skinner in "Cock o' the Walk"
ock o' the Walk" is the odd but
ring title of Otis Skinner's new
dy in which he will be seen at
Whitney theatre Thursday, Marchj
'Cock o' the Walk" comes from
brilliant pen of Henry Arthur
s, the noted English dramatist.f
play was written especially for
Skinner and the character which
ill portray ought to fit him con-
ally. He will assume the role of1
vial " happy-go-lucky actor, "An-
y Bellchamber," who has all the
gths and frailties of the artistic1
ionic temperament.
Prince of Pilsen" at the Whitney
he Prince of Pilsen," the tuneful
cal comedy by Frank Pixley and
av Luders will be the attraction
he Whitney theatre, Saturday,
(Continued on Page Six)

All the Ladies of Ann Arbor
and vicinity are very cordially
invited, to inspect our new
spring styles in
on display Wednesday March
Mrs. Buell
328 South Main

Who Appears in "G~rumpy" at the Whitney Theater, Monday Night, March 6

"flack as the Pit
From Pole to Pole"
All within and all without me
Feel a melancholy thrill;
And the darkness hangs about me,
Oh, how still;
To my feet the river glideth
Through the shadow, sullen, dark;
On the stream the white moon rideth,
Like a barque-
And the linden leans above me,
Till I think some things there be
In the dreary world that love me,
Even me!
Now the moon hath floated to me,
On the stream I see it sway,
Swinging, boat-like, as 't would woo
Far away--
And the stars bend from the azure,
I could reach them where I lie,
And they whisper all the pleasure
Of the sky.

There they hang and smile above me.
Till 1 think some things there be
In the very heavens that love me,
Even me.
-T. B. Read.
"Outing" scores intersectional foot-
ball because of the fact that there
can be no friendly rivalry nor. tra-
ditions of previous games to make the
contests wholly sportsmanlike be-
tween the teams whose interests are so
different. ^Who will deny the rivalry
which exists between Michigan and
our eastern opponents? And how can
traditions be built, if the first and
second games are denied because of
lack of tradition?,
At a contest at the University of
Washington, it was found that only
two girls waltzed properly. They
needn't brag about it.
* * *
"George Sisler retined by St. Louis."
---Our Dilly Daily.
In speaking of salaries, the word is

h .1

Dear Gee:
Now that minors cannot play pool, al-
low me to state that the lits will think
up incomprehensible Biblical refer-
ences in an attempt to derogate your
column. Though you delight in bang-
ing the south-eastern corner of the
campus, -give us credit for not at-
tempti:g anything like what we saw
on page five of yesterday's Daily.
Yours for the Pit,
An Engineer.
Bang the Engineers? Goodness,
nan, the reason WE feel so encour-
aged is because of the fact that we are
* * * *
Which brings up the subject once
more. One B. G. Anderson undertakes
to rub noses with Miss Han-

chett. And he takes up a half=column Which only goes to prove that he
of Daily space to state that he can't was a ciafty author.
find anything funny in this column. -By Gee.
But why blame the column? _
However, he has the satisfaction of Nothing is of greater importance
knowing that his letter is mentioned to the student than "starting right"
once more. Who says there is noth- and this is especially true of life in-
iug funny in this column? surance, which is now, recognized
* * * as one of the most important economic
MEBBE! factors of modern society. It en-
We see where a judge held a man on ables the thoughtful and ambitious
$100,000 bail. We wonder if he was student to begin his career with the
kidding the man. guaranty that even at the outset his
K *-* premature death will not cause a loss
Mrs. Rosie Rose had a rose tree, to those who have backed him. We
But there was not a rose that one could have a special proposition for stud-
see. ents. Let us talk it over. Harry
But when she stuck a pin in it, Bacher, 516 E. Madison St., Phone
buleeve me, 735-M. mar5

The roses rose on Rosie Rose's rose

* *ao f av
The author of the above is

Our Servise
is always Gentlemanly, Courteous
and Prompt. Stark 22,55. tf


You m ynleverain hve a chance
to see such a wonderful production, a production that is not only extremely interesting and beautiful,
but is also a highly educational one. Such is the








A host of foreign students representing the fifteen leading nations of the

world will enact the scenes of their native land.

You will

see scenes, the cos-

tumes, and hear the language of the leading nations of the world, and still you will understand what

is transpiring.

You will hear the wierd music of the Hawawians, see the war dance of the African

Zula native, watch the industry of the thrifty German, marvel at the Oriental dancers of Egypt, resent the cold cruelness of the Russians, and
applaude the brave fearlessness of the American Indian.
The All Nation Revue is not a vaudeville show, nor a musical comedy, but is a unified artistic

production with "Humanity" as the central figure.

It is not a local production but a nation-wide

movement. It will be produced at Harvard and several other prominent American Universities with-

in the next two years.


You cannot afford to miss this wonderful spectacle, never before in the history of any university has such a production ever been staged
There will be absolutely only two productions of the All Nation Revue, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings March 7th and 8th. The tickets are on
sale at the box office in Hill Auditorium during the day and in the evening. Prices 50c, 75c, $1.00, and $1.50.





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