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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.

May 07, 1922 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-07

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

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U A ' dull languid andinefficien
OMMON HEALTHdelicate membranes of tie
throat are injured.

seme
d the
e and

rema
to gig
is me
tells
lities.
that

Fresh Air, "Secondly, fresh air is moving air.
ained for Prof. C. E. A. Still air blankets the body and pro-
ve a clean-cut definition duces a deadening, numbing effect. Air
ant 'by the term, "fresh in general motion stimulates the skin.
us that "Fresh air has "Thirdly, fresh air is moderately
Fresh air, first, is cool moist air. Either very dry or very
is above 69 degrees F. humid air is harmful.
nful, except for every old "Lastly, fresh, air is variable air.
wer the indoor tempera- -Monthly Bulletin of the Louisiana
ev this point, the circu- State Board of Health.

VARSITY BA fl WILLG
ACCEPTS INVITATION TO PLAY AT
INTEBNATIONAL MEET
AT TORONTiQ

n
a
i

troupe lie does not do so.Well'and the
farm does not look so bad to him after
all. The whole.picture is packed with
'good laughs. "The Barnastormers" is
here for the first part of.the week and
in conjunction with It Waring's "Penn-
sylvanians" will furnish the music.
"Turn to the Right," which is here
for the last three days of the week,
does not depend on any one star to'
bolster it up and yet it is a pronounced
success. The production is in the
main a comedy of the highly hilarious
sort yet there Is a lot of worth-while

w

philosophy in it. The situations are
all decidedly .unexpected the. crooks
are not so bad and the deacons are
not so good. Alice Terry heads. the
cast. Bell's Hawaiians will furnish
the music for this second part of the
week..
OIIPHEUM.
Ruby de Remer wears some of the
most beautiful clothes that have been
seen on the screen in a long time ix
"Luxury," which is the attraction Sun-
day, Monday, and Tuesday.

man's regeneration through the power
of a woman's love, is here the next
two days of the week. Edna Murphy
and Johnnie Walker are the featured
players.
Hoot Gibson is successful in "Head-
in' West," a story with a hero who
alternates between peeling potatoes,
breaking bronchos and making love
to,a young lady who is the product of
an eastern boarding school. "Headin'
West" is here for the remair~der of
the week.

'he Sason Is At Hand
WHEN EVERYTHING WANTS TO APPEAR
AT ITS BEST
YOUR APPEARANCE COUNTS FOR MUCH..

Upon the invitation of the state of-;
ficers of the Kiwanis club of America,
the Varsity band will go to Toronto,
June 19, o play as the official band of
the Kiwanis international convention
to be held in that city. Michigan's
band was selected for this place after
a consideration of other bands in this
section of the country.
The band :will leave school immedi-
ately after Commencement on June 19,
and will go to Detroit to play at a
banquet given by the Detroit Kiwanis
club. That night they will go to Tor-
onto for the convention, which lasts
from June 2t} to 24.
This is the second trip for the band
this year, the first being a tour of four
cities of the state during spring vaca-
tion. R. A. Campbell, treasurer of the
University, says in regard to the trip:
"The fact that our band was picked
by the Kiwanians for their national
convention ranks it with the best or-
ganizations of its kind ipj the country.
t r

Ir Y YY i l1r II r

D elicately browned roast chicken
:stu'ffed with tasty dressing

ET US

E N E R G I N E YOUR CLOTHES

REGULARLY

GARMENTS STAY CLEAN LUGER

-a feature this noon at
the Arcade Cafeteria

Phone

Gar +ent Q
*4fe Come f 8ner ine""
209 S. FOURTH AYE,,

FESTIVAL NOTES

Cleaners
Dyers

!I !

r

Victr supremacy1 i
he supremacy of
erformance
as ti n aattey r e tat tt frtt an a n y otlt~tuteuntrument nt o t he tnttta
~~-
" dp"dcngtp . I"et h urmetsso ui.
. .
Wermne pity poe inotiony accuracyd of istc anr al
er msute chanical celles. re demande the Victrola
rder of skill in physics, chemistry, acoustics, electrical an d
echanical engineering, metallurgy, wood-working, and an
ndless quantity of scientific experience.
When you buy a Victrola your investment is safe-guard-
d to the utmost, and to buy an instrument which is some-
'hat less than the best is to depreciate your own dollar.
New Period Models Now
Style 240 . . . . . . $115.00
Style 260O. . . .. . . . $160.00
Style28 . . . . . . .$200.00
Style 300 . . . . . . . $250.00

A IPslmxic Rhapsody
"A Psalmodic Rhapsody" which will
be sung by the University Choral
union at the Friday night concern, is
a new composition by Fredericw Stock,
who will conduct the chorus. The
work is designed for chorus, tenor solo,
orhestra, and organ.,and requires less
than 40 minutes to sing.
It is a tremendously strong compo-
sition, entirely choral except for a,
single long tenor 8019 occuringnear
the middle of the work. The chorus
and the accompanists are working at
high pressure throughout, as the piece
is almost entirely a succession of
powerful climaxes, rising to heights
seldom attained in a choral work.
The chorus dpens with a vigorous
movement, "Sing Ye to the Lord a
Festive song," merging into a boad,
stately theme, meno msso, "For God
is Our King, and the Lord Our Rock
and Our Defense." The mood changes
with a strong fugue, which winds up
with a terrific climax, triple forte.
After an orchestral interlude follows
the tenor solo, which will be sung by
Riccardo Martin. The second part
opens with a short pianissimo passage
by. the chorus a capella, after which
the work mounts to tremendous
heights, through a powerful passage
for the basses, and a hymn almost op-
pressive in its majesty. With a sud-
den shift of thought such as is found
all through the work, the piece moves
to the finale, opening, "Sing' praise
then, and know that He is God," swift-
ly rising to the triple forte "Almighty
God" with which the work ends.
Theaters
(Continued from Page Five)
Mary Pickford takes a dual role in
"Little Lord Fauntleroy," as she not
only is the little boy of Frances iodg-
son Burnett's story but is also the
mother in the story. In this picture
she rivals the athletic feats of her
husband. She rides a bicycle which
is six feet high and does a fall over
the handlebars into a muddy street
th'at is as daring as any of Doug's most
thrilling offerings. Miss Pickford de-
picts a Fauntleroy who is all boy des-
pite his curls, spotless collars and
handsome velvet suits. "Litle Lord
Fauntleroy" is here for the first five
days of the week.
"Chivalrous Charley," which is here
Friday and Saturday, depicts an at-
tempt of young Charley Rdilly to live
down a reputation for too much gal-
lantry among the ladies.! There are
thrilling fights, inspiring rescues,
breathless escapes and a final cross-
country motorcycle race between the
hero and his bride and the police.
MAJESTIC
In "The Barnstormers" Charles Ray
has one of the best roles of his career.
He takes the part of a farmer lad who
knows that he was born to be an
actor. However, after he gets an op-
portunity to join a barnstorming
SUNDAY - TUESDAY
Rubye De Remer
:-: N .-:
"L.UXUJRY"
BUSTER KEATON
:-: IN :-2
"HARD LUCK "

f

Upstairs, Nickels' Arcade

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RICHARDSON
Liberty Street

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The Senior GCils ' P'lay

"POMANDER

WALK"

Whitney Thieatre, 8:15 o'clock, ay1
An all-star cast, including Mildred Henry, Christine
Murkett, Mildred Chase, Joyce McCurdy and Isabelle
Kemp.
This is the first Senior Girls' play 'to be opened to
the public during the school year.
Ticket sale for ivomen 2 - 6 o'clock ,Jonday, Hill Anditorium

11

Ticket sale for public 2 - 6 o'clock

Tuesday and Wednesday,

Hill Auditorium

li

.rtt~r ;e& pmtr
110 T MNusE
110 SOUTH MAIN STREET

Prices $1.00

- $1.50 - $2.00

3'

T"hs space donated by the Ann Arbor Sabings hank

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