THE MICHIGAN DAILY
i'OATLIRMM Ti\NU)Ar%'121 121,
FLO PLANS THIRD TRYi Modern Composition
Subject Of Lecture
AIP-UT By English Musician
FRENCHMAN, VISITING HERE, ADMIRES ATHLETIC PLANT AND WOMEN
r published in the French the American sees only the indis- tions. and the American student, of flowers all these assembled girls
pensable. Everything is so dis- a veritable athlete, who passes five made. The mysterious perfume, a
er, Echo of Paris, of posed that students and teachers hours a day in the stadium with thousand aromas of the new Amer-
ember 13 containing im- do not have to let things of the his body half bared. Note well, ica, filled the atmosphere around
s of the University of mind keep them from the exercises however, that all this costs him them."
n as related by Henri De and the sports so necessary to the relatively much less than our stu- --
"Standards in mu;ic, as in anyM Mic hn
S11, U aay l p oroug'nK li a
knowledge of the masterpieces of1 Kerillis has been translated into
the past, and moderm musicians: English by Wilfred B. Shaw and
cannot be judged apar4 from their published in the Michigan Alumnus.
predecessors," declared TErnest Mr. Kerillis, a' Parisian travelingy
Fowles of the Royal. Academy of; through the United states, was
Music, London, in his lecture trac- studying the form and direction of
ing the rise and tendencies of, various fields of activity especiallyt
modern music yesterday, afternoon political, religious, and moral.
in Hill auditorium. While in AnnuArbor he was the
Four permanent standards of guest principally of Prof. James K.
Appreciation were given, by the Pollock of the Political Science de-
body: immense bathing pools, in-
door tennis courts under spacious.
well-aired, well-lighted conditions
of which we have no idea at home;
golf links, football fields, arenas for
competition, gymnasiums, places
sumptously arranged for a hundred;
different games of which I don't
even know the names.
What a contrast to the misery of
our universities, and also what a'
contrast between the student of our'
great Paris, often worn by priva-
In concluding his letter, Mr.'
Kerillis refers humorously to his,
visit to one of the main girls' dor-
mitories where he and Professor
Pollock were the only men, "In
the midst of three or four hundred
ravishing girls casting their glances
upon ue, their solitary visitors, I
found myself a little out of my
Mr. Kerillis goes on to say of the
girls, "What a ravishing parterre
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Nights 50c to $2.50; Thursday
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partment whose acquaintance he
had made when Professor Pollock
was in Paris on a similar trip to
study the French political cam-
paigns and elections.
Mr. Kerillis, in his letter, ex-
plains much of the history of the
University, its size, its work, and
the town of An Arbor itself which
he considers very similar to Eu-
ropestn towns in "its provincial
charms with its houses hidden in
theiri green gardens."
Speaking of the University he
says, "I visited the gathering places
of tlhe University at some length,
as well as the innumerable and
sumptuous student and faculty
clubs. What comfort! what luxury!
is all that can be said by a French-
man .for whom luxury begins where
J n i.f J2 --
Some Men Feared Her, J1
But All Men Loved Her!
LAST TIMES TODAY
She scorned all men! The crack
of her whip shrieked a war note
Presented that all men understood-but one
by man heard it echo a song of love.
ROBERT Here is a symphony of emotions
KANE blended into a dramatic master--
Story by piece by three great stars!
ited to f
ttraction is lim-
'our days only in
The Art of the Films0
Presentation unusual of Frederick O'Brien's
flaming love story of the tropics that astounded
the world, the picturization of which has never
before been attempted on the screen.
dhe Unearthly deautY
ar lvahing iferent!
edcie W nefl
Estelle Taylor - Antonio Moreno -- Lowedl Sherman
A ,' .
r 4 1
-, ~ -..
Another Big Anniversary
%" : V with
DAVIS and DAWN
k HORMAN BROTHERS
Inventors of The Ladder Stand
The Only Athletes Performing It
-On the Screen
A tensely drAmatic appealing story
of two American middies and a girl,
.., lwthtan atithin..m nip.-s
I'.,. k *
I 3 44
4' t 4
7 s 1
(as the native maid)
AND ALL-STAR CAST
MUSICAL SYNOPSIS BY
(as the white lover)
ALL STARS in
Come-Forget winter! Get away frjom
Ann Arbor! Come listen to strange love
calls 'neath the sighing palms!
Here is romance woven from the
threads of primitive love; a maiden too
nure for the eves of man. bride of the