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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 30, 1920 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-10-30

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

I HEICIGAIN DAIL

S C H U B E RT
DIET ROIT
San Carlo GRAND OPERA Company
with 20 Distinguished European and American Opera-
tic Singers and Grand Opera Orchestra

I~ GARR I K
ETR OT
Americas Foremost Singino Comedienne
NORW &BAYES
I Her Family lTree
A Famnous Mousi Play.

AT THE THEATERS
TODAY

Emig"

Screen
Majestic-"Old Wives for New;"
a Cecil B. DeMille production.
Also Pathe News and a Burton
Holmes travelogue.
Arcade-r-Madge Kennedy in "The
Girl -with the Jazz Heart Y
"The Paper Hanger," and a
Bray comic.l
Wuerth-George Walsh in "From
Now On." Pathe Review and
a Pollard comedy.
Orpheum-Alice Lake in "Should
a Woman Tell." A comedy,
"Losing'Weight," and Uni-
versal News.

!I

Amateurs Present
TFi TNext Week
"Fi Fi of the Toy Shop," a musical
extravaganza, will be presented Nov.
4 and 5 at the Whitney theater. The
play is to be given under the au-
spices of the King's Daughters of the
Congregational church and the pro-
ceeds will be used in their general
Iwork.
The production is under the man-
agement of the John Rogers Produc-
ing company, which is the largest or-
ganization of its kind and has more
than 2,200 successful presentations of
"Fi Fi" to its credit.
There are more than local amateurs
in the cast, two of the leading char-
acters being Helen Knowlson and
Kemp Keena, '21.
Organizations are invited to rent
boxes for a performance. Arrange-
ments may be made by consulting
Mrs. J. H. Cissell, telephone 2235-W.
Read The Daily for Campus News.

CORRECTION 1 time at
Announcement in Friday morning's 1, instea
issue of The Daily, of the lecture to SeascopE
be given by Prof. Herbert Cross in
the Natural Science auditorium, Use ti
should have given as the title,, "The Michigaz
Evolution of the Seascape," and the Ann Ar

he advertising columns' of
n Daily to reach the beE
,or's buyers.-Adv.

ad of "The Evolu
e," on Wednesday,

IVEOGRA PHING

Textbooks,

Forms,

Letters,

Cards, Anytl

LOWEST PRICES

BEST SERVICE

LAST TIMES TODAY

-TYPEWRITING

TODAY -
TOMORROW

Double Space Page........12/
Single Space Page........20
Carbon Copies ............ 3
-. u U

cents
cents
cents

IT'S A SCREAM!
In New York
Husbands
Checked their
Wives Outside-

THIS WEEK

AI

Who Is It?

ALS
SOLI-.
TUDE
AND
IRA,
C
0

0 Samuel Goldwyr
d -
A
MBE
r
DHE J& EART
-1,]pbert .Shannon
Stiect.ed by
C TLawrence C.Windom

ALSO
TH E
PAPER
H
A
N
GE
E

Stage
Garrick (Detroit)-Nora Bayes C
playing in that Weeks-Simons
musical play, "Her Family
Tree.-" -4
Shubert (Detroit) - The San
Carlo grand opera (company.
Matinee, "Carmen" with Gen-
tle, Keltie, Corallo, and D'Am-
io. Evening, "Trovatore"
with Freeman, Barron, Agos-
tini, and Valle.
FRESHMAN CLASS TO COMMENCE
GYMNASIUM CLASSES MONDAY
With an unusually large enroll-
ment, freshman gymnasium classes
will start next Monday, Nov. 1, in
Waterman gymnasium. There are
still a large number of freshman lits
who have not taken-their physical
tests or classified for gymnasium
work.
It is urged that all these men class-
ify before Monday Ifpossible. Those
who cannot sign up before classes
start must be present at some one of
the classes Monday.,.
DR. WARTHIN TO GIVE ANNUAL
HEALTH LECTURE MONDAY
Dr. A. S. Warthin, of the Medical
school, will deliver his annual health
lecture for men at 7:30 o'clock Mon-
day evening, Nov. 1, in Hill auditor-
ium. This will be Dr. Warthin's 27th
address before University men on the
same subject, in which he deals with
the general -phases of social hygiene.

. I

Edwards Bros., 310 S. State

2:00
7:00

-- 3:30
- 8:30

L

CECIL B.

DE MILLE'S

I

Artistic Triumph

LAST TIMES TODAY

~id

Uv~

I

A picture that has every embodiment of a fine
entertainment. To miss it is to be sorry later

V

R

r-,
Have You Good References? Connie Talmadge
will show you how to obtain them Tomorrow at
The ARCADE, Come and see Her.

a

tI THE UN VE SIT SIICAL SOCIETY 1111ANNOUNCES111111 111 11111 11111111111![ it ti1 11111118111t1 11111111111111111 11111111111 111111Illl9 1 1 f
"HE UNIVERSITY MUSICAL 90dIETY ANNOUNCES

EWAL rIL

Concert

ciuurse

5ALL STAR NUMBERS

IN MILL AUDITORIUM

THURSDAY EVE., NOV. 4
ALBERT SPALDING
America's foremost Violinist, who
=luring the war laid aside his art-and
= won distinction as a Lieutenant in the
ALBERT SPALDING Aviation Division.
His professional debut was made in Paris in 1908; later lie ap-
peared with Patti at the Chatelet, and in 1912 lie made his New York
debut. He is the only American violinist to have appeared at La Scala,
Milan. He has been heard in every country of the civilized world and
with practically ev ry great rchestra, while his repertoire includes
well-nigh the entire field of vidlin literature. .He has also been a pro-
Jific composer and his works are found on the program of many great
performezs.

THURSDAY EVE., DEC. 2
PER Y GRAINGER
Australia's finest Pianist who will
make his Ann Arbor debut, after hav-
ing won signal honors throughout -
three continents. PERCY GRAINGER
Mr. GRAINGER was born in Australia in 1883, Where he first ap
peared in public at the age of ten. le has won much recognition a
virtuoso, conductor, and composer. His tours have taken him from k
native Australia to Great Britain, th'oughout Europe, South Africa
and America, and everywhere there has been one unanimous verdict o
excellence. He has personally conducted the premieres of most of hi
great compositions and has given much attention to the study of fol
songs and primitive music.

THE UNITED STATES MARINE BAND
in front of the White House. Captain W. H. Santelmann, Director

9i

THE FLONZALEY STRING QUARTET
41
MONDAY EVENING, JAN. 10
THE FLONZALEY QUARTET
ADOLFO BETTI, First Violin
.ALFRED POCHON, Second Violin
LOUIS BAILLY, Viola
IWAN D'ARCHAMBEAU, 'Cello

SATURDAY EVENING, NOV. 13
UNITED STATES MARINE BAND
(Evening of the Michigan-Chicago-Football Game)
This famous Band has been a notable feature in the Inaugural Pa-
rade of every President of the United States since Thomas Jefferson
in 1801.
The origin of the Band, according to some history and much tradi-
tion, is Italian. In fact there is a pretty well authenticated story that
the Marine Band was kidnapped by Captain McNeill, of the American
Frigate Boston. While in one of the Tripolitan ports, during the war
with the Barbary Pirates, the gruff old .sea captain heard a band of
Italian musicians playing on the streets. He was so delighted with their
music that he invited them to come on board ship that evening and play
for his men. When the time came for the Italians to be going ashore
they found to their consternation that the ship was many miles out from
land and the lights of the city were rapidly receding In the distance.
The captain, through an interpreter, assured them it was simply a little
joke of his, and that he was going to take them to America.
.
POPULAR PRICS
COURSE TICKETS................. $2.00-$2.50
SINGLE CONCERTS ...............50c-75c-$1.00
Orders (with remittance) received before noon, Saturday morning,
October 80, will be filled in order in advance.
Public Sale of Remaining Seats at
THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC - MAYNARD STREET'
Beginning 1ionday, November 1

THE NEW YORK CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY
Carolyn Beebe, Director and Pianist
MONDAY EVENING; FEB. 28
NEW YORK
CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY

I

CAROLYN BEEBE, DIRETCOR AND

PIANS

This fine quartet has been heard in the CHORAL UNION SERIES
several times, but not for a number of years. Its many admirers will
welcome an opportunity of again hearing what has long been recog-
nized as the finest quartet ever assembled. Long years of constructive,
service together has made them appear almost a unit. Since the for-
mation of the organization many years ago only one change in its per-
sonnel has occurred, that of UGO ARA, who has been succeedEd by
LOUIS BAILLY.

ANDRE TOURRET, First Violin
HERBERT CORDUAN, Second Violin
SAMUEL LIFSCHEY, Viola
JACQUES RENARD, Violoncello
LUDWIG 3ANOLY, Double Bass
WILLIAM KINCAID, Flute
GUSTAVE LANGENUS, Clarinet
UGO SAVOLINI, Bassoon
JOSEF FRANZEL, French Horn
LAWRENCE WHITCOMB, English

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