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October 03, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-03

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

-Dorothy Bernard and
hite in "Sporting
/utt and Jeff cartoon.
r-De Wolf Hopper in
." Triangle Comedy.
er in "Never Again."
* * * * * * *

*k
*
*k

wireless telegraphy, is enthusiastic
about "Experience," which will be of-
fered at the Whitney theatre, Friday
night, Oct. 6, Saturday afternoon and
night, Oct. 7, and says: "Experience"
strikes a new note. It is an absorb-
ing and thrilling ground of vivid
realism. Seldom have I seen a play
which impressed me more profoundly."
"Experience" is one of the biggest at-
tractions that has been booked in this
city for the past ten years. The fam-
ous New York organization comes here
with a cast of 82 notable players and
"Experience" will be given in ten im-
pressive scenes.
AT THE MAJESTIC
If you're sore because classes have
begun, and you want a good laugh,
go to the Majestic this week. It's
a howl. An abbreviated edition of
"Potash and Perlmutter" presented by
George Fisher and conpany is the
headliner. The lines are bright, new
and original.
The Electrical Venus is the joker.
It shows that Edison can be beaten in
the line of electricity. A "delegation"
assisting in the experiments have a
lot of fun.f
A good quartet is a rarity, but the
Monarch Comedy Four are the excep-
tion to the rule. They sing ballads
and popular hits in a pleasing way,
and pull some good comedy.
The Moriarity Sisters have lots of
"fire" and although they don't dance
much, what they do, they do well.
The biggest surprise of the season
was introduced in the first act. Han-
lon and Clifton appeartin a stunt they
call "The Unexpected." One would
think that they were song and dance
men, but in a quick change they prove
themselves to be clever acrobats do-
ing some good athletic stunts.
"The Naughty Princess," is announc-
ed to open Thursday night.

Cade is sure to interest all Ann Arbor
theatre goers. The following is the
cast and synopsis of the first chapter,
"Lost in the Everglades."
Gloria Stafford........Billie Burke
Dr. Royce...........Henry Kolker,
Richard Freneau........David Powell
David Stafford........William Roselle
Frank Mulry .........Frank Belcher
Pierpont Stafford ....Wm. T. Carleton
Lois Freeman ............ Jule Power
Judge Freeman .......Henry Weaver

will play a return engagement, having
enjoyed success there last season.
The main theme concerns a young
couple, recently divorced, and both
regretting the fact. A reconciliation
seems impossible, however, because
the ex-wife has refused her former
spouse any opportunity of explaining
away the cause of all the trouble.
A motor mishap brings her to the
country house at which the lovelorn
husband is a guest, and he secrets

i himself in her room, with the purpose
Gloria Stafford, daughter of Pier- i of making her listen to his side of the
pont Stafford, millionaire banker, and story. He is mistaken for a burglar
sister of David Stafford, goes to Palm and is roped and tied by a former
Beach, Fla., with her family to spend rival, now bethrothed to the ingenue
the winter. There they meet Judge of the play, but his escape provides
Freeman and his daughter, Lois, old further complications which are only
friends of the Staffords, and Gloria is solved when his ruse is made known.
introduced to Dr. Stephen Royce, a
good looking young physician, who is CITY WATER PURE, SAY
attending Judge Freeman. Gloria re- HEALTH SERVICE DOCTORS
sents the tasks set her by her govern-
ess, who has cared for her since the
death of her mother, and welcomes 45 Canes of Typhoid Due to Impure
the assistante of Doetnr Rn nAc in on ly- SAk States D. J. A.

ry Schwab vs. the city of Ann Arbor
for the alleged violation of the city
milk ordinance. The only new case
reported since September second was
discovered last Tuesday and was in-
directly traceable to infected milk, the
city health officer further testified.
The testimony in the case showed
that the city water supply had been
found to contain colon bacilli in only
one or two places.
Dr. Clyde B. Stouffer, of the
University Health Service, announced
to The Daily that the water was per-
fectly pure now and safe to use for
drinking purposes. "None of the
typhoid cases were traceable to im-
pure water," said Doctor Stouffer.
This announcement will greatly re-
lieve the students who have been liv-
ing in fear of the city water since re-
turning to college. Those who have
resorted to drinking spring water can
now go back to the accustomed sup-
ply.
"Y" Offices to Be Ready November 1>
Michigan's new Y. M. C. A. building
will be ready for occupancy by No-
vember 15, according to latest reports
of the contractors, although the build-
ing will not be entirely completed un-
til January 1.

Special classes in physical training
for upperclassmen. will be a new feat-
ure of the gymnasium work according
to an announcement Saturday by Doc-
tor George A. May. physical director
of the Waterman gymnasium.
"The purpose of these classes will
be to give some system to the work-
outs of upperclassmen who desire to
do gym work," said Doctor May.
"These men may either go in the reg-
ular classes with the freshmen or
sign up for 'one of the special classes
for the older students alone."
Upperclassmen wishing to partici-
pate in these classes are requested to
report at Doctor May's office in Wat-
erman gymnasium to arrange for
their classes, the hours of which will
be announced later through The
Daily.
Business .Men Try to Get Sunday Here
A special car of Ann Arbor business
men left for Detroit Saturday, Sep-
tember 30, to engage Billy Sunday to
preach here about the middle of Octo-
ber. Weinberg's coliseum has been re-
served, and it has been estimated that
7,000 can be seated, and that there
will be standing room for 3,000.

"k

ing her algebra problems and other
lessons. David Stafford grows to ad-
mire Lois Freeman, but finds that he
has a rival in the person of Richard
Freneau, a young broker, who strikes
up an acquaintanceship with both the
Freeman and Stafford families. One
night Gloria slips away from beneath
the watchful eyes of her governess,
and goes for a spin along the beach in
her brother's big racing car. Sudden-
ly the steering gear goes wrong and
the big motor swerves straight out
into the Atlantic. Gloria manages to
get safely out of the car, her dress
wet and bedraggled, and sets off for
the hotel afoot. She loses her way,
however, and dawn finds her a lone-
some homesick little maid, wandering
in the Everglades.
"A Pair of Silk Stockings" Returns to
the Garrick-Detroit
The brilliant comedy of manners,
"A Pair of Silk Stockings," by Cyril
Harcourt, will be the offering at the

Forty-five cases of typhoid are re-
ported in Ann Arbor at present ac-
cording to the testimony of Doctor J.
A. Wessinger, city health officer, on
the witness stand in the case of Hen-

Wessinger

Vichigan Tire &F1ubber Co.

Vulanizing and Repairing

Accessories

Free Air

-jorie Campbell as "Love"
ce, at the Whitney Theatre,

AT THE ARCADE
The Billy Burke Serial which

3 37 SO. 7ain Street

Telephone 408-J

be-

LG . gins this week Thursday at The Ar- I Garrick Theatre this week, where it

Ann Arbor Concerts

Choral Union Pre-Festival Series

Hill

Auditorium

An All Star Course

OCTOBER 12
LOUISE HOMER, Contralto
Netropolitan Opera Company

JANUARY 26

MADAME LOUISE HOMER,

BOSTON SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA
Dr. Karl Muck, Conductor

OSSIP GABRILOWITSCH

NOVEMBER 8

FRITZ KRESLER, Violinist
Renolvned Austrian Artist
DECEMBER 12
OSSIP GABRILOWITSCH
Pianist
Distinguished Russian
Musician

FEBRUARY 28

HAROLD BAUER, Pianist
PABLO CASALS,
Violoncellist
An Unsurpassable Combin-
ation

SCHEDULE OF TICKET SALES

FRITZ KREISLER

As usual, each course, ticket will contain a "cover-
coupon" to the value of $3.00 when exchanged for a
course ticket for the 1917 May Festival.
No person will be permitted to purchase more than
six tickets at any one time.
The management will not be responsible for errors
made in connection with orders given verbally or over
the telephone.
MAIL ORDERS will be filled in the order of receipt
from the old numbered seats (right hand halves of all
sections as the Auditorium is entered) in advance (ex-
cept for "Patrons' Tickets," see below), and will be
mailed out about Monday, October 9.
ALL PUBLIC SALES will take place in the box office
at Hill Auditorium unless otherwise announced.
BLOCK "A"-Monday, October 9-8:00 A. M.-A11
seats on the Main Floor, and in the first six rows in the
First Balcony (except guest and patrons' tickets men-
tioned below) are included in this block at $4.00 each.
BLOCK "B"-Tuesday, October, 10-S:00' A. 31.-Ail
seats in the last nine rows of the First Balcony and the
Second Balcony Front entire are included in this block
at $3.50 each.
BLOCK "C"-Wednesday, October 11-8:00 A. 3.-Al1
seats in the Second Balcony Rear are included in this
block at $3.00 each.
PATRONS' TICKETS-In response to a demand that
such patrons as desire seats in a particular location

may have a better chance of securing seats of their
choice, an advance sale of tickets, designated "Patrons'
'tickets," will be held on Saturday Morning, October 7,
at 8:00 o'clock. At this time opportunity will be offered
to purchase choice of seats (except a limited number
reserved for specially invited guests) upon the payment
of $6.00 each. . Mail orders for "Patrons' Tickets" will
be filled in the order of receipt immediately after those
who come in person have been waited upon. All tickets
purchased on this date will entitle the holder to the
privilege of having the same seats reserved for the 1917
May Festival provided the cover-coupons attached there-
to are returned on Saturday Morning, March 3, 19)17,
and an additional reservation fee of $4.00 each is paid.
Coupons not presented for exchange on this date may
be exchanged later subject to the regulations governing
the regular sales of May Festival tickets to be announc-
ed later.
SINGLE CONCERT TICKETS-On Wednesday After-
noon, October 11, at 1:00 o'clock, all tickets which have
not been sold for the course will be broken up for single
concerts and offered for sale as follows: Main Floor,
$2.00; First Balcony and Second Balcony Front, $1.50;
Second Balcony Rear, $1.00.

PABLO CASALS

Address all orders for tickets to

CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.

DR. KARL MUCK

HAROLD BAUER

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