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August 10, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-08-10

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UILY OFFICIA
lication in the Bulletin is constrpctive notice to all members of the
rersity. Copy received in the Office of the, Summer Session until
3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. daturday.)
ime 3 FRIDAY, AUGU T 10, 1923 Number 122

Heads American
Legion Committee
&f

PROTEST AMERICAN
ENTRIES IN MEET'

troit Northern high school dash man, dy, Varsity quarter mil
Charles Foster, Opympic 'champion- in the quarter mile r
ship walker,.and Elmer Reich, Mich- against some of the fo

_.
.

Protested Entries Disqualified
Placing in Ontario Cham-
pioifships

After

D All Members of the University:
In token of respect to President Harding, and in conformity with the
deral proclamation; declaring Friday, August 10, a day of mourning, Un-
ersity classes and other exercises will be suspended and administrative
ices will be closed between the hours of one and six, Friday afternoon,,
ugust 10. A memorial service is to be held in Hill auditorium at four
clock at the call of Mayor G. E. Lewis. This service is open to both
embers of the University and citizens of Ann Arbor.
For the President, F. E. ROBBINS,
Assistant to the. President.
EDWARD H, KRAUS,
Dean of the Summer Session..
PAUL BUCKLEY, .
Assistant Secretary.
niversity Libraries:
The University Libraries will be closed on Friday afternoon, August 10,
23, from 2 until 6, in memory of President Warren G. Harding.
WM. W. BISHOP,
Librarian.
lange of Date of Conference and Lecture:'
The Conference on Social Sciences in the Public schools and the
eture on "The Origin of Man" by Mr. R. C. Hussey, scheduled for 2 and
p. m. respectively on.Friday afternoon, August 10, will be held at the cor-
sponding hours on Monday, August 13, in the Auditorium of the Natural
3ience Building.
EDWARD H. KRAUS.
scar Wilde's "The Importance of Being Earnest":
The public production of Oscar Wilde's three-act comedy, "The Import-
ice of Being Earnest", will be given by the Classes in Play Production as
heduled for Friday evening, August 10, promptly at 8 o'clock in the au-
torium of University Hall. Tickets may be secured at Wahr's or at the

PURDY, HIGGINS, AMONGj
INVADING ATHLETES
A. F. Taylor, director of the Ontario
Championship meet held in London
Aug. 4 in London was suspended Wed-
I neslay afternoon by the Canadian
AAU for permitting five American ath-
letes to compete in the games.
Don Purdy, '24, and Ed. Higgins,
'25, both members of Iast year's Var-
sity track team, George Hester, De-

gan state champion pole vaulter com-
posed the squad of Americans which i
was entered in the meet. Every one
the events in which he took part but
of the Americans gained a place in
was disqualified following a protest
by the Canadian athletes directly af-j
ter the meet.
Ed Higgins had little trouble in tak-
ing first place in the 220 yard dashj
and a second in the 100 yard dashr
behind Hester the fleet footed Detroit
dash man. Hester took his event af- i
ter splashing through a sea of mud l
in 10 1-5 seconds a foot in the lead)
of his Wolverine team-mate. Hester.
who was one of the fastest men in
American interscholastic circles dur-
ing his high school days will enter
the University in the fall. Don Pur-

distance men in Canada.
Reich, who leaped 13 feet at t
Michigan state championships to d
feat Brooker, Michigan ace, won 1
event without exerting himself at
feet 6 inches ,the first height he a
tempted. Charles Foster, America
best two mile walker was forced
take a second place in his o'vent.
protest was made to the officials aft
the event that the winner had ru
on the last lap, but it was over-rule
Ponton, Canada's Olympic spri
champion refused to compete agair
the Americans as did several othe
of the Toronto stars who had be
entered in the meet.
Lose s,,mething? A classified
classifIed ad will sell it. for you--A-

I OLF SUPPLIES

.
r

R. D. T. HOLLISTER.\

Transcripts of Records:
Students wishiig transcripts of their Summer Session records sent to
other institutions or school officers should make immediate application to
the office of the School or College in which they are registered, in order
to avoid delay.
yT. E. RANKIN.
Schedule of Examinations:
Tei final examinations in the Schools and Colleges on the eight weeks
basis will be held Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, August 15, 16, and 17
according to the following schedule:
Hours of Recitation Time ok Examination

Lient. Gen. Hunter Liggett
Lieut. Gen. Hunter Liggett, who
heads the committee in San Francisco
for entertainment of the fifth annual
convention of the American Legion,
has a military record which has won
for him a place with Grant, Lee, Jack-
son, Sheridah and other great soldiers
of America. It was the splendid abil-
ity for organization, shown by his mil-
itary record, that caused the Californ-
ians to seek him to head the commit-
tee which is to entertain the 150,000
legionnaires expected to visit San
Francisco.
Insteaching the songs to his pu-
pils, Mr. Moore has found great suc-
cess in having them sing individually!
once or twice a month. This seems
to liven the interest of the' students
and in thehcase of the young children,
they become eager for their turn to
come to sing alone.
He stated that the choice of ma-
terial to be used is vitally important
and np }st be selected carefully. 'Songs
are adivantageous in teaching a lang-
uage, but when they have been used
over and over they become hackneyed
and it is necessary to have an abun-~
dance to prevent this tendency.
In demonstrating his talk, he sang
many of the most interesting folk-
songs, which included lullabies and
military songs and lively, lilting songs
sung by children in their games.
Most of the songs have'a humorous.
vein running through them, which
attracts the listener and entertains
in a pleasing manner.

W

AHR'S

®,,

..

III , min

I

CAMPING,

TOUING

A BAG OF Mac Gregor Club WILL GIVEYou
CONFIDENCE AND IMPROVE YOUR GAME.

I S T
E

'I

AND OUTING SUPPLIES

1

We can furnish most of your needs khich will add comfort and also make your
lacation a real pleasure.
A FEW OF THE MANY ITEMS:
Knickers and Breeches for ladies and men, $2.25 up. Sweaters, Knit
Coats, Golf Hose, Puttees,
Navy and White Duck Trousers

8.................
8 .....................
9 ........................
............. ....
11..... ...............
1 ...... ............
2 ... ........
3 ............

Friday...................1012
Thursday ..................... 8-10
Wednesday ................. 2- 4
Thursday .....................4- 6
Friday..................... .8-10
Friday. ............ ..........2- 4
Thursday ......... ..... 2- 4
Wednesday ..................4- 6

Palm-Beach, Linen and
Caps, etc.

Khaki Trouser,

Sport Suits, Hats,

0. D. Khaki, and Poplin Army Shirts are neat and comfort-
able for warm weather wear. Also Pongee Dress and Sport
Shirts.

I

4 .........................Thursday ........ ...........10-12
rregular .............Friday ........................,4- 6
All classes will continue to meet regularly until Wednesday noons
ugust 15.
E. H. KRAUS.

Rain Coats, Cravanettes, Ponchos, Rubber Boots.

i

WHAT'S GOING ON
FRIDAY
h00-Conference On Social Sciences
in the Public Schools.
5:00-Lecture, "The Origin of ,Man."
(Illustrated). Mr. R. C. Hussey.
:00-Oscar lWilde's "The ImportanceI
of Being Earnest." The class in
Play Production, under the super-I
vision of Prof. R. D. T. Hollister.
Auditorium of University hall. Ad-
mission will be charged.
tJ-NOTICES
Summer session students desiring to
use the Union Building this summer
must obtain card at desk. A di-
ectory of all students has been com-
piled. .
Coolidge Red Cross Head
Washington, Aug. 9. - Presidentl
oolidge today accepted the presidency
d the American Red Cross, a posi-I
ion always held by the Presidents of
hie United States.

'Language Teacher
Urges Song As
Aid To Learning
M. E. Moore, Senior Modern Lang-
uage Master of the Isleworth County!
School, London, England, gave an in-I
teresting talk last evening on the
use that he made of French folk-songs
in the teaching of French. He said
that he found it of great assistance
in giving the pupils a broader know-
ledge of all types of French life.
He teaches his pupils sa few phrases
of a song at a time and in this way,
it requires only a few minutes to
learn a part or the whole of it. No
instruments are used, according to the
custom of the French people who nev-
er use them. Folk-singers start their
,songs at the pitch which they think
will be suitable and if the song hap-
pens to be too low or too high, theI
singer "sticks it out", as Mr. Moore
phrased' it, until he has completed the
first verse and then changes to a1
lower or higher key. A singer seldom
gets the correct key until he has
reached the third verse.

E
C
i'
I
{
E
E
t
I

AT~ THE rTHlEATERS

Munsepn Army Officers' Dress, High Tops; Moccasin Packs
and Hiking Shoes.

Screen-Today

TENTS

Majestic-Marquerite de la Motte
and Marjorie Daw in "Wand-
ering Daughters"; also Regin-
aid Denny in "The Leather
Pushers."

All kinds, in khaki or white, Wall Tents,
Pup Tents, Children's. Play, Mosquito, and

*w
. I A
,1 7;'
: 'u ; ' ,,

I;

I.,

Auto-Touro Tents

Diamond Edge U. S. Army Axes $135
with carrier....

Wuerth - Johnnie Walker
Eileen Percy in "The Fou
Musketeer."
Orpheum - Conway Tearle
Marooned IHearts."

and
rth
in
'I
on-
in-

New R eg. Navy
Hammocks

I

$3.25

0'. D. Wool Army Blankets, Auto Robes
and Steamer Rugs
Gold Medal Camp Furniture

Stage-This Week

d

Garrick (Detroit) - The B
stelle company in "Six Cyl
der Love."

For Cottage, porch, lawn, or touring. Folding
Chairs, Tables, Stoves, Grub Stakes, Folding
Duffel Bags, Auto Covers, Luggage Racks and
everything for Camping.

cots, $3.25. Stools,
Baskets, Canteens,
Coverings, in fact

..............

a

Stude

nts Supply
-1111 SOUTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE-

Store

_.._ o

surplus Supp~ilies Store, 213 N. 4th, Ave.
.m 4r "It pay~s to, walk a felv blocks"

I

pI

DanceB
UB

Every

Saturday

Evelling~y

EST FLOOR IN TOWN

I

TICKETS AT DOOR

; i
.

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