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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 06, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-06

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

W

A

R

D

S

KLASSY-KVT-KLOTHES

SVIT 00
OVERCOAT *
118 E. HVRON ST.
M E N:

Up Made to Measure

F. E. CHASE, MOR.

WHY spay more for your Suit or Overcoat when we can duplicate the same at sensible prices? Our enormous output through
exclusive stores in many oities, Our heavy advance buying, Our designing and making in our own shops, Our buying and selling for cash--
enables us to make this possible.

We have a very large stock of woolens from which you may select your pattern.
antee to fit you. We save you $10.00 on any Suit or Overcoat.

We make them the style you wish. We guar-

Come in and get acquainted whether you buy or not.

Finest ,Woolens
Hand Tailoring
Best Trimming

Klassy Kut
ritKlothes
$17.00 and Up

w

A

K

D

Made to
Measure
Shop

Perfect Fit
Honest Values
Prompt Service

* * * * * * * * * * * * *
AT THE THEATERS *
Today. *
Whitney-"Experience." *
Majestic - "The Naughty
Princess."
Orpheum-"Wallace Reid and *
Cleo Ridgely in "The House of *
the Golden Windows." *
Arcade-Lionel Barrymore in *
"The Upheaval."
WHITNEY
Experience," the modern morality
y, called by the critics the most
nderful play in America, comes to
Whitney for three performances,
iight, and tomorrow afternoon and
;ht.
Phe cast comprises 82 notable play-
and .is the, same organization
ich played to capacity audiences in
w York where it had a sensational
ie months run, in Chicago for seven
nths, and in Boston for three.
Villiam Elliot, F. Ray Comstock, and
rris Gist are the producers of the
ima which is considered one of the
successes of the generation.

MAJESTIC
Surprising in its originality;in the
beauty of its costuming and scienic
effects, and in the number of favorites
who composed its cast, the musical
comedy, "The Naughty Princess",
which opened last night at the Majestic
afforded a likeable and laughable even-
ing's entertainment to the patrons of
the theatre.
Frank Ellis late of "The Night Clerk"
company was responsible for many of
the laughs in his role of Phillip Sum-
ner. James Frazer who will be re-
membered as the comedian in the farce
"Tickets Please" also scored a hit. The
part of the Princess was taken by
Irene Huyck, while Mildred Lyle in
the .role of the wife won the audience
by her beautiful voice, pretty face and
winsome manner.
The fantasy is in a prologue and
three acts. The prologue introduces
Jack Fisher as "His Satanic Majesty",
who explains why the fair widows of
Europe must come to America for
their husbands. The second scene
shows the "War-Ridden Map of Eu-
rope." The last scene depicts "Honey-

moon Cottage", and is probably one of.-
the prettiest and most elaborate stage
settings ever seen on the Majestic
stage.
ENGINEERING SOCIETY TO GIVE
"COST OF PRODUCTION" DANCE:

A

Members of the Engineering society
are planning to give a novel affair
in the near future to be called a "Cost
of Production" dance. Tickets are to
be sold to members of the society at
a cost of 75 cents, and if the actual
cost of the dance is less than the sum
secured in this manner, the difference
is to be refunded to the ticket holder.
More than 200 have joined the so-
ciety, and the number is increasing
daily. Membership is open to all stu-
dents in the engineering college, and
the rooms of the society are open to
its members throughout the day.
These are plentifully supplied with
magazines and newspapers, and are
located on the second floor of the en-
gineering building. A subscription to
the "Michigan Technic," the official
engineering publication, is included in
the membership.

ARREST MAN FOR WORLD
SERIES TICKET SPECULATION
Boston, Oct. 5.-The first arrest in
connection with speculation in world
series tickets was made here today
when Henry Eppstein, who said he
was of Brooklyn, was arrested in front
of the Red Sox's park. Eppstein was
crying out "Buy or sell tickets," and
two tickets were produced in the Rox-
bury court as evidence against him.
Eppstoin denied he was a speculator
and said he was in the jewelry busi-
ness. He was fined $15.00, which he
paid.
We have plenty of overalls. Wagner
& Co., State St., head of Liberty St.
oct6,7
Woodward sells Remington Type-
writers. 8-9 A. A. Sav. Bnk. Bldg. Tel.
866-F1.
T~o learn rtingwl
requires a-lose applioatio~
A A yewriter and free
nstruction book from
K.DM.rrill. 322 5. States

Pleasure, fashion and beauty, three of the characters in "Experience,"
to be presented at the Whitney theater tonight and tomorrow matinee and
night.

will do the rest.

............. mom.

+ . :.,J.:.. r-...+-. r~RSl?'W >^ffS-^s'c,'4y." ', .....2_: -rr .5' A. esi^J:^.

-.t-m..^y:.-5" '.K " " xw~~.>. ?YC

p I

AN ALL STAR CONCERT COURSE

HILL

Choral Union Pre-Festival Series
AUDITORIUM

Ann Arbor
Michigan

FIVE NUMBERS BY THE

World's Best Musical Talent

May Festival Program To Be Announced

MADAME LOUISE HOMER

J

Course Tickets

With May Festival
$3.00'Cover Coupon

$3, $3.50 ,$4, $6

PABLO CASALS

OCTOBER 12
LOUISE HOMER, Contralto
Metropolitan Opera Company
NOVEMBER 8
FRITZ KREISLER, Violinist
Renowned Austrian Artist
DECEMBER 12
OSSIP GABRILOWITSCH
PIANIST
Distinguished Russian Musician

Saturday, October 7, 8:00 A. M.
FIRST CHOICE (Patrons Tickets) $6.o
Mail orders for patrons' tickets will be filled in order of receipt
as soon as those standing in line have been waited upon. The same
seat may be retained for the 1917 May Festival by returning the
cover coupon attached there-to and paying $4.00 on March 3, 1917.
Monday, October 9, 8:00 A. M.
BLOCK "A" (remaining seats on main floor and first six rows in
first Balcony) $4.00.
Tuesday, October 10, 8:00 A. M,
BLOCK "B" (last nine rows in First Balcony and Second Balcony
Front) $3.50

Wednesday, October 11, 8:00 A. M.

BLOCK '!C"( Second Balcony Rear) $3.00
MAIL ORDERS for seats in Blocks A-B-C will be filled in order of
receipt from mail order sections (see booklet announcement.) All
course tickets in Blocks A-B-C will contain $3.oo May Festival
"cover-coupons".
Wednesday, October 11, 1:00 P. M.
Sale of single concert tickets at $i.oo-$i.3o and $2.oo each.
All Public Sales take place in Hill Auditorium.
For announcement or for further information address, Charles A.
Sink, Secretary, University School of Music. "

JANUARY 26
BOSTON SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA
Dr. Karl Muck, Conductor

FEBRUARY 28

HAROLD BAYER. Pianist
PABLO CASALS, Violoncellists
An Unsurpassed Combination

HAROLD BAUER

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