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May 01, 1919 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-05-01

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

M Y r

..... H

ISQUES TO PRESENT
BARRIE'S LATEST PLAY
ODUCTION DISPLAYS MANY
SCENES OF WAR AND+
HEROISM
I was Arst attracted to Qualitya
eet,'" said Prof. J. R. Nelson, di-
tor of Masques, in an interview yes-
day, "by the fact that it is so
ally a post-war play. The plot is
I at the time of Napoleon and cen-
s about the heroic efforts of a
ve woman to keep her flag flying,
ile the men are gone.
One sees so many things character-
.c of our own present situation, all
them,"of*course, viewed through
rrie's romantic atmosphere. There
the men who march away to war,
women who work behind the
es, the gay young officers who flirt
Ii the girls on their return; there
the great victory of Waterloo and
series of gay military balls that
low the resumption of peace. The
y is so in tune with our present
apathies that I feel assured that it
1 appeal to people as it never could
ve before."
fasques will present "Quality
'eet" on May 8 and 9 in Sarah Cas-
1 Angell hall, as their annual pro-
tion. Tickets will go on sale Sat-
lay, May 3.
FICIAL .EXPLAINS NEW"
UNIVERSITY PENSION PLAN
(Continued from Page One)
,dy contributed for five years or
re, the foundation will pension him
two-thirds of what he would have
eived if he had reached the regu-
pension age of 65. If the teacher
nsfers to another school the same
n is still in effect; and if he leaves
teaching profession entirely he
be required to pay an additional
per cent.
Chere are 109 instructors who have
n appointed since Nov. 17, 1915,
I to whom the above conditions ap-
. The other faculty members re-
in on the old plan.

I

WHAT'S GOING ON

i

TODAY
4:00-Meeting of Mimes to elect new
members at Michigan Union.
4:00 - Meeting of Michiganenslan
staff.
7:00-Mandolin club meets in Lane
hall.
7:00-"Y" cabinet meeting.
7:30-Christian Science society meets
in church.
7:30-Varsity Glee club rehearsal in
assembly room of Union. Election
of officers to be held.
7:15-Marguerit'e Clark in "The Sev-
en Swans" in Methodist church.
TOMORROW
6:00-Stag dinner at the Methodist
church.
IU-NOTICES
Senior lit class dues must be paid to-
day to the treasurer in the corridor
of University hall.
TERRORIST DEMONSTRATION
THWARTED BY DISCOVERIES
(Continued from Page One)
suspicions were aroused and he turn-
ed the machine over to the police.
Chicago, April 30.--A package an-
swering closely descriptions of the
infernal machines discovered today in
New York was received in the cham-
bers of Federal Judge K. M. Landis
this morning. Judge Landis was ab-
sent and the package lay practically
unnoticed on his desk for hours. It
was turned over to a postal inspector.
MUST PAY DUES SOON'
AS POSSIBLE-LUNDQUIST
(Continued from Page One)
social committee, and the amount
that must be turned over to the alumni
fund.
"In order for our class to have the
best graduation possible," said Laurel
A. Lundquist, president of the class,
"all dues must be promptly met by
the members so that there will be no
delay in arranging all plans."

"NOS INTIME"
FINALLY READY
Final Dress Rehearsal Promises Great
Successfor Production of
French Play
COSTUMES AND SCENIC EFFECTS.
ENHANCE EFFECTIVENESS
If the success of a production can
be judged by the final dress rehears-
al, there is little doubt but that the
presentation of "Nos Intimes!1" which
is to be given at 8 o'clock this even-
ing in Sarah Caswell Angellhal, will
be a great credit to the director and
caste.
Scenes Very Good
The presentation, as a whole, seems
to have the French atmosphere that
is so often lacking in productions of
this type.eThe costumes are tastefully
chosen and the scenic effects are pecu-
liarly adapted to the rather small
stage.
The play is of the lighter form of
French drama, replete with humorous
complications and clever speeches.
The subject is treated in an unusual
manner and the plot while not noted
for its strength has a most suprising
ending.
Have Excellent Cast
The cast is noticably well chosen,
not only for ability in speaking the
language but also physical qualifica-
tions in playing the parts of old and
young characters.
Extra Ticket Sale Today
It is particularly requested that the
audience be on time as the length of
the play necessitates that it begin
promptly at 8 o'clock. There will be
an extra ticket sale fom 4 to 6 o'clock
today at Wahr's bookstore and seats
may also be secured at the door.
HULLABALOO FEATURES MANY
INTERESTING NEW IDEAS
(Continued from Page One)
exhibition of "Chinese Black Art," by
Prof. S. Q. Wong. Wong has had pro-
fessional experience both in China and
this country and his program will in-
clude the famous "Lamp and Wine
Trick," which he says is typically Chi-
nese. Other features will be the
"Egg," "Gold-fish," "Alarm Clock," and
"Candle" tricks. The la t involves the
disappearance of a candle in a hand-
kerchief, following which Professor
Wong extracts the candle LIGHTED
from some unusual place.
The climax of the Black Art num-
ber will be the Spirit Box. This prod-
uct of the Orient reveals floating
hands and heads with which experi-
ments are performed. Perhaps the
most important feature of this act
will be the comparative silence of the
performers with none of the usual at-
tempts to divert the attention of the
audience. This so-called "silent tack"
is said to render the work doubly dif-
ficult but doubly effective.
Expert Mind Reading to Feature
Nilkanth Chavre 'of Indiawill give
an exhibition of mind-reading similar
to those he was familiar with in his
own country.

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ROMAN REPRESENTATIE
IN ORATRLCONTEST
(Continued from Page One)
sity oratorical contest held March 24,
Her selection, which has been reor-
ganized and rewritten, is considered
much stronger and more coherent than
the one by which she won the right to
represent Michigan at Evanston in ad-
dition to securing the Kaufman testi-
monial of $100 and the Chicago alumni
Thedal in the University contest last
month.
Since Oberlin, one of the four char-
ter members of the league (Michigan,
Wisconsin, Northwestern, and Ober-
lin), will not have a representative
this year, there will be only six
speeches. Miss Hoelzle will present
hers last.
In addition to his capacity as pre-
siding officer, Professor Trueblood will
represent the University as judge. The
judges are selected from the faculty
of the various universities in the
league. Each one grades all contest-
ants save the one representing his un-
versity.
This is the second time that Michi-
gan has been represented by a woman
in the Northern Oratorical league con-
test. Miss Frances Hickock, '15, won
second place in the 1915 contest, los-
ing by one point to Minnesota. Half
of the contestants this year are wom-
en, as compared with one in previous
years.
Interest from the endowment given
the league by Governor Lowden of
Illinois in 1901 provides a $100 testi-
monial for first place and $50 for
second.
It is expected that members of the
Athena, Adelphi, and Alpha Nu socie-
ties, as well as others interested in the
contest, will give Miss Hoelzle a
send-off at the station.
GOWNS WORN AT SWING-
OUT DANCE BY SENIORS
(Continued from Page One)
may be played by those who do not
dance. Tables and cards for this
purpose will be provided.
"We plan to make this event one of
the jolliest of the senior year," said
Ralph E. Gault, '19, chairman of the
social committee. "It will afford all
of the senior members of the dif-
ferent colleges an opportunity to get
acquainted with each others before
the winding up of their student asso-
ciations with the campus which occupy
most of their time."
The price of admission is 25 cents.
Men are requested by those in charge
not to bring women In order that the
best turn out possible will be made.

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ECONOMICS SMOKER
--GREAT SUCCESS
"Imagination, the first agent of the
successful business man, is based upon
the experiences one has," was the key-
note of the talk delivered by Prof.
William D. Henderson, of the physics
department, before the All-Economics
smoker Wednesday night, at the Un-
ion. "The man who will made a mark
in the world is the man with the im-
agination best developed to suit his
environment. Calvin, Darwin, and
others that have been noted in world
history, have had this development to
a great degree."
Professor Wenley spoke on the part
that originality has to do with suc-
cess, being essential in business and
in; education. "To make contribu-
tions to things already known is the
highest to which we can aspire. Or-
iginality is one of the most necessary
elements in the adding of new dis-
coveries."
The practical phase of life and the
importance of action to support this
practicalness was the theme of Pro-
fessor Sharfman. "The lack of under-
standing was one of the reasons for
the recent world conflict. Cultural
education must be spread by the uni-
versities to prevent the recurrance of
such events."
The meeting was opened by selec-
tions from the orchestra. About 300
etudents of the economics department.
attended the smoker and highly ap-
L preciated the speeches made.

_ 4C ___._._9.-

Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes
west Corner of Main and Washington

To University Students,
School Children,
and the General Public
Bicycle riding anywhere upon the Campus except
in regular driveways has been forbidden by the Board
of Regents, in accordance with Public Act. No. 80 of
1905 as amended by Public Act No. 302 of 1907.
Violators are subject to prosecution under the terms of
these Acts. The Buildings and Grounds Department
has been instructed by the Regents to enforce this
legislation. These regulations are entirely separate
and distinct from the City ordinance relative to riding
bicycles upon sidewalks.
E. C. PARDON,
Superintendent Buildings and Grounds.

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