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March 05, 1918 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-03-05

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

Tickets for the naval auxiliary ban-
quet, which will be held at 6:30
o'clock Wednesday evening at the
Union, will be on sale at the desk of
the Union today.

L®V
W ith1

AJEST
NOW PLAYING

OF
1918g
wvitit
FELIX

ren
~he

of
(Felix and Claire)
and

2--OTTERS-2-
20--PRETTY GIRLS-20

at

"CLEOPATRA," WI

THEDA BAR A AT THE MAJESTIC, MARCH 21,
22, AND 23

1:r-

Matinees at ...............3:00
Nights at............7:30, 9:00

tomorrow,' and he
a little of the way
ngs over here.
Set Afire
h 'some of the ad-
g trenches, evacu-
e, and onto a field
Five Boche planes
morning, quite close
lentify them. Later
ies sailed down on
ration balloons and
a machine gun, set-
of the, observers got
hute, the other, fail-
n the burning bal-
broken leg. The
esed two other ob-
i in safety, while a
ced bomb dropping
on the battlefield,
lements, lookouts,
its and ruins, woods
splintered and de-
aves! The Marne
t here they extend
in every direction."
Tomorrow Night
ing tonight as us-
i House of Repre-
At at 7 o'clock Wed-
their club rooms at
.e meeting has beenw
rlier because of the
out for the annual
freshman debating
ard at this meeting,
mbers are asked to

*
*
*

* * * * *I * * * * .* *
AT THE THEA T ERS
"Love 0' Mike" at the Garrick.
"The Girl of My Heart" at the
Whitney, Friday, March 8.
Ruth Chatterton in "Come Out
of the Kitchen," at the Whitney,
March 11.
TODAY
Majestic-"The Mimic World."
Wuerth-J. Barney Sherry in
"Fanatics." Also comedy, "Their
Straying Feet."..

*I
*
*
*
s*
*I
*
*
I
*:
'Y,
*
>k

r

Arcade--"Intolerance."

, * , , , * * * , * * ,*

AT THE MAJESTIC
One of the novelest shows that have
ever appeared in Ann Arbor is now
playing at the Majestic theater. The
play contains no plot, but consists of
a series of impersonations of famous
stage people.
"The Mimic World of 1918," featur-
ing Oscar Hammerstein, played before
two full houses last night. The scen-
ery and gowns are somewhat out of
the ordinary. Among the songs and
dances gaining the applause of the
audience were "Shades of Night," by
.the Hope Sisters, impersonators of
the famous Dolly Sisters; also a clev-
er dance by Marya Koilowska, imita-
tor of Pavlowa; and the 'Dorn Sisters
in "My Sweetie."
Thomas Russell, who imitated Kub-
elick, the "world's greatest violinist,"
rendered several violin selections, but
like most imitators of great violinists,
wound up his playing with ragtime
pieces.
The "Dance Inebriate" by "Felix"
was novel and was heartily applauded
by the audience.
AT THE ARCADE
"Her Silent Sacrifice," which will be
shown at the Arcade today and tomor-
row is Alice Brady's first picture as a
select star. This film has been adapt-
ed from "The Red Mouse," the suc-
cessful play by H. W. J. Dam, and it
is directed by Edward Jose who
achieved such signal success with
Norma Talmadge in "The Moth," and
"The Poppy."
The story of this piece deals with a
young country girl who offers to sac-
rifice herself for the sake-of her lover.
However, the play ends happily for all
concerned in spite of misfortune.
POLISH JEWS THREATENED
WITH STARVATION OF hUNGER

WHITNEY TE
M. R. WILLIAMS, Manager

Monday, March 11th
From the '2 Weeks Engagement in New York
Henry Miller presents

- NIGHT PRICES
Main Floor............
Balcony....... ....
Matinee Prices .......10c

Eastern Time

RUTH'

AT THE WHITNE I

A woman

and some money in aI

the
.ves

and
ond-

a half ho'

iunique tangle form the story of the
"Girl of My Heart," at the Whitneyj
\Friday. The book and lyrics are
among the most successful works of
Arthur J. Lamb, and the songs are the
inspiration of Jules Chauvenet, a cele-
brated French composer. "Girl of My
Heart" is an exemplification of wit,
,mirth, and melody with more than a
commonplace plot.
The parts are taken by noteworthies
pf the legitimate stage and from a re-
port of the reception the production
Chas received in the metropolitan cities
in which it has. played, their work is
more than mediocre. There are 22 art-
ists in the show with a chorus that
radds ,considerably to the action and
gaiety of thes production. An aug-
pmented orchestra accompanies the
scomedy troop.
The first act takes place in a loung-
ing room of a New York hotel, while
the second is laid in old Japan and is
rich in oriental beauty and color.
AT THE WHITNEY

CHATTERTON
with BRUCE MQRAE
and the original company in
the delightful comedy by A. E. Tho
Come Out of the

PRICES: 75c to

le Attend All-Campus Sing
0 persons attended the sec-
mpus sing held Sunday aft-
the Union. Robert R. Diet-
d in the singing of Michigan
patriotic airs. Wilson J.
hool of Music, played the
mpaniment, and Uri A. Car-
, the violin.
Lds Second Tryouts Tonight
and tryouts for the French

--in -

Anti-Semitic Agitation
Form possible Only in
tionary Russia

Assuming
Rea -

e held at 7 o'clo
le Francais room
cI by a business
the Cercle. All
eak French or t
y for parts in the

ck tonight
s. It will

Smelol

and social Millions of people in the United
students States will "Come Out of the Kitchen"
o act are to see Ruth Chatterton. She is an or-
play. dinary girl in an ordinary kitchen
playing a role in an every day plot.
The story has the human interest that
I ,delights. "Come Out of the Kitchen"
Jvhich will be presented at the Whit-
pey theater March 11, is one of the
pigh standard shows playing out of
dy pew York now. Ruth Chatterton, a
feminine star of national repute, is
,ably assisted by a cast of well selected
stars. The company which will ap-
pear here is the same as appeared in
a long season in New York. The trim
neat shining pots and pans of the kit-
,henwith the captivating Irish brogue
of Miss Chatterton make the produc-
tion a true to life masterpiece. There
are three scenes in the production,
the first shows the drawing room of
the Daingerfield home, the second a
kitchen, the third the dining room.
The story is told somewhat as fol-
lows: Four children of an aristo-
cratic Virginia family are left to their
own resources through the illness of
at their father, whose' travels abroad in
search of health have left the family
yin considerable distress. They lease
tes ,their home to a wealthy Northener
and disguise themselves as his ser-
vants. A house guest falls in love
umes. with the oldest daughter and the story
,continues to a climax. -

The Hague, March 4.--The Jewish
Correspondence Bureau here reports
that the anti-Semitic agitation in the
Polish papers is assuming forms
"which were formerly possible only in
reactionary Russia." The agitation,
it is stated, is directed especially
against the sale of land to the Jews.
Newspapers are publishing the names
of those who have been "guilty of such
a crime."
The bureau prints an extract from
an article in the Lemberg Tageblatt
describing as ,pitiable the plight of the
Jews living at Belz in Galicia. The
Jews, it says, are obliged to live in
houses little better than ruins. One
of them collapsed during a storm on
January 16, killing ten persons.
The food ticket system, it adds, is
another source of hardship to the
Jews. In some Galician towns a Jew
gets only forty ounces of rye flour per
week while others get four pounds.
The same discrimination against them
is shown in the distribution of coal
,and salt.
, "If this wroung be not soon stopped,"
tthe paper declares, "the Jews will die
.of hunger.",
Rev. Douglas to Speak Today
Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas"'of the Con-
gregational church will speak at 12:35
this afternoon at the Bible Chair
house on "The Kingdoms of My
World."

i

Tells

the

I

I

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