OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, November 30, 1914, LAST EDITION, Image 15

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-11-30/ed-1/seq-15/

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isn't fair, he declares, to come and of
ier a man a play, then reveal to him
that he himself is one of the charac
ters in it, and finally to tell him that
if he, the manager in the play, doesn't
huy the play from the playwright in
the play, then the playwright in the
play will have to kill himself in the
play, because the whole play is sim
ply a narration of events that are
actually occurring, and its mimic fin
ish will- be simply the reflection of
the finish of the manager's decision
must give to the aspirations of the.
boy and girl standing before, him. '
So the manager, not wishing to
feel himself a murderer for the dest
of his life, buys the play. Dick tele
phones to his father that the amount
of his defalcation can be made good.
Then he asks Elaine to marry him.
It was Elaine who had conceived the
idea of making a play of the tragic
events which suddenly threatened to
wreck the lives of Dick and his
Tha tends the play the play the
fabulous manager bought, in the
play, and also the real play, "The
Big Idea," which Cohan & Harris
bought from A. E. Thomas and Clay
ton Hamilton though probably not
for $22,000 in advance. It is thrilling
and fascinating beyond, words its
novel form of construction puts a
thoroughly unique "punch" into it
that is continuous and gripping
through every moment of its thiee
.acts. Ernest Glendenning heads an
excellent cast.
Progressive Candidate for
of Shiawassee County.
I am the Dry Cleaner, and if
elected will be the Dry
Sheriff .
A paper chimney 50 feet high and
fireproof, is-to. be seen, at Bresla.Uj
-. JrrtttH o
ItL-is. Winston
London, Eng. While Winston
Churchill, first lord of the admiral
ty, is strengthening England's pow
er on the sea, his young wife is ac
tively engaged in sewing and col
lecting clothes for the soldiers at
the front.
Mrs. Churchill has opened her
house to the Red Cross society and
meetings are held there daily.
'-o o
Sunday Jim Young shut Mrs. Eliza
Gartner's hogs in his corncrib and an
nounced that the fine was $10. Jim
had waited a long time to catch the
pigs, as they were in the habit of get
ting into his corn. Mrs. Gartner didn't
feel like paying the 10 bucks, so
Tuesday she just impounded Mr.
Young's horse for trespassing on her
premises. The fine was $10. Jim was
satisfied to call the trade even, and
the horse and hogs were released.
Buzchard. (Neb.) Times

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