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February 25, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-02-25

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Francis X. Bushman and Beverly.Bayne
SMan and His Soul"
An appealing Metro Feature






5 40T


on Painting's
In Alumnl

ct that the' famous
ngs now on exhii-
hall will be taken
[r. Ernest Harrison
in architectural
rented to write" a
ie paintings, giving
their rank among
r The Michigan
criticism follows:
paintings now on
emorial hall, from
lection of the Al-
of Buffalo is of
ice. This exhibi-
;rough the efforts
rch and is given
of the Ann Arbor

all nature seems at rest and the great
night comes on with; its mystery and
wonder. The sky is full' of silvery
light and the early moon reflected in
the pool adds much to the charm of
this simple scene.
"The Poplars," by Kustner, is a dig-
nified painting. The trees are state-
ly, the clouds grand, and with their re-
flections in the water produce an air
of calmness and serenity. "The Pop-
lars" is very broadly painted and all
unnecessary details are eliminated.'
There is the feeling of infinity in this
picture, of the inevitable and the lit-
tleness of man.
Hassan's "Church at Old Lyme" is
a wonderful interprestation by the
well known artist. The 'charm of the
beautiful church is pleasingly por-
trayed and the fine quality of blue in
the sky is emphasized by the golden
autumn trees. The evergreens, always
decorative, give a pleasing touch. The
church was built after a church de-
signed by Sir Christopher Wren, the
architect of St. Paul's in London.1
The artists whose work is exhibited'
in Memnorial hall have endeavored to.
express the emotions the various
scenes depicted have aroused in them.
in such a manner that the world may
share their emotions, and it seems
that they have succeeded admirably.
The 'nearer one has lived to nature-
the more memories one has treasured
--the better he can interpret the work
of the artist.
Institute Club to Hold Banquet
The seventh annual banquet of the
University of Michigan Ferris'.Insti-
tute club will be held at the Unitarian
chur ch banquet hail tonight at 8:00
o'clock. A reception, beginning at 7:15
o'clock, 'will precede the banquet. Gov.
Ferris, the guest of honor, will de-
liver an address. A program of short
talks hias been arranged.


AThe Theaters



* Ma estic-Vauydeville.
* In. "Nan and His Soul."
1t the Na estic
Another pleasing bill opened at tl
Majestic theaiter yester"day. "Cher
enne Days," a real wild west shoN
figured most prominently. In th
cowboy act are four clever w esters
ers, besides Adele Von Ohl, with hE
beautiful horse, "Teddy ," and a' ha

- I artistic i n her xwork.T IITRSh TA
(iizt., the Tentmaker" to Return
Again is Oinar Khayyam, beloved H yO
*to pi~ch his 'teut in our midst, for, I ____
ill response to aL big popular de- Automobile 3Ma nufa cturer .
mnand, the \Vhitney theater hash se-
* cured Richard Walton Tully's stage I People Against Mlovei
*romance, "Omar, the Tentmaker," for for Prepa>redness
* a return engagement on Friday, March'
* *3a. The universal appeal of Mr. Tul- "1 cannot conceive how
* l's romance strikes a responsive chord 9ESmni h ntdS
in the hecart of every theater-goer who
l vcs thrilling action, tender love pas- v iewving the result of militar3
sages andJ magnificent spectacles, such tioni in Europe, realizing the
,as arecomcrbine d in this great play. ical situation of the UnitedE
Guy 'a tes .Post will appear again considering the result of' th2
in his.. favorite play. His interpreta- esoraincudo
hetiozn of the beloved and merry-hearted
P ersian lout, Omar Kayyam, enchants fears to be played up by nil
syboth the devotee of Rubaiyat lose and gainers as to approve the pla
'w, the casual theater-goer who knows; this iiadion an armed camup."
uzs 1zt e ad cares less about literary as- These are the words of I3
n- seciation. The star will be sur- ini a full page appeal to Amn
te.rounded by the same cast that sup-, "Preparedness," in a recent
r orted him before, while the massivethNeYokTmsMr i
alt s,,eilc the NeweYorkilTimes. aMr.tFc
isencon enswlagi apea. sized te fiM' +ha+ 1h nn

Appe'als to

Fourth :Assembly
dents to Be


any busi-
tates, after
y prepara-
States, and
he Dardan-
'allow his
litary bar-
an to make
henry Ford
ericans on
At issue of
ord empha-

Prof. David R. Friday, o!
nomics department, will
"Modern Business and Moc
cation" at the fourth assemi
freshman literary class in
Hall at 4:00 o'clock Monday
The combined fresh lit
mandolin clubs which were
to appear at previous assen
be on hand to furnish ar
vocal selections. A joint re
the clubs will be held at 7:
tonight in McMillan hall.

Arbor should
Lis exceptional
ese wonderful

1article only a few pic-
ientioned, and since all
e fine the selection is
miarine by Dougherty
reshening Gale" is a
representation of the
a strong, direct man-
te afternoon, as shown
)w on the rocks and the
One can hear th~e roar
aas they dash against
rocks; one feels the
e, the battle between
lie sea.
frey Robe of Twilight
by C. Melville Dewey,!
ranslation of this de-
f day. The peaceful-
of evening are here:

Dani's Manikin' are a good at-I
traction. 'With strings invisible to
the audience Mlr. Lamb makes clowns,'
skeletons and Indians go a hippity-
hopping, on his little stage in such
a way as to make little Children fall
out of-their chairs from lauglhinig and
mamas and papas to iiang ou for fear
they. will fall out, too.
An interesting offering of songs, ac-
companied by some clever cornet se-
lections, is presented by Smith and
Farmer, a young couple attractively
costumed, who liven uip the audience
Chuck full of jest and eccentric
fdancing are the Mudtown Minstrels.
This clever trio impersonates three
rural yankees as they would appeair
in a minstrel show.
Josie 'Meere appears in a most en-
tertaining wire walking act. She per-
forms some wonderful feats and is

i 1iit llilws 1 neskit Net O i, parediness" agitation was first koster-
t bn,11;Fb 4-Fifty Ilios llsknM n ut ed and financed by a group of wiar
Urbna,111, Fb. 4.-ift cadi-traffickers, calling themselves the
dates for Illinois' 1916 football teamf "Navy LUague." In addition to that
are taking part in the winter drill in- J we do not need preparedness, for "the
uftituted by Coach Zuppke. It is theI President himself, in his speeches
plan of the athletic authorities to 'miade recently in the middle west, could
teacih ruimnents of the gridiron game find no fear of invasion."
in a wvinter session 'of 'six weeks. Finally there is no need for "pre-
paredness" because it is men who sit I

Officers of thb
meeting last ni
and appointed
club's formal pz
24. A 'smokera
all members of
for at the LUni(
smoker plans f(
disc ussed furthe
beinitiated in )
before this mee
'dance of the cl
evening at Gran
M~Irs. J. F. Arc]
F. Archbold, 'da
D. Archbold ofi
parry, was bitten
hunting on the
here today. Ph
leather boot pi
soning and herv
fatal. Mrs. Arc
after she had bE

!9WOS~o-Sr. J011,11s Studnents Plan iDance
EOwosso and St. John's students will
assemble for a get-acquainted, dance
at the Packard academy from 9:00 to
12:00 o'clock tonight. Allt students
connected in any way with either of
the tw«o tow Ans are eligible to attend.
Special° J-Lit Basketball Practie
Special J-hit basketball practice~ will
be held at 7 :30 o'clock tonight in
Waternmarz gym. All asgpirailts for po-
sitions on the °J-lit team are urged to
be present.

around a table and not men in the
trenches who in the end settle the
differences, says Mr. Ford. The ap-
peal concludes wvith a statement saying
that this argument would be printed in
the advertising columns of newspapers
an~d'magazines throughout the coun-
try and that the only rmotive that Hen-
ry Ford has in doing so is to "save
America from bloodshed and its young
m.en from conscription."
The Michigan Daily for the rest of

The Michigan Daily for the rest
year- $1.50




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