THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, DEC. 1, 1936
W atkins Sees Greek Poetry Register In Museums Reveals
World Advance Gives Classical Large Increase In Attendance
W *TO d'h U * d
the way from kindergarten to col-' distribute their attention in accord-
lege ages," he added, "considerable ance with their individual interests,
study must be made before any defi- it was stated.
nite action can be taken." By the first of next year, it isj
This year detailed records are be- hoped by officials that a question-
ing kept of each class which requires naire will have been drawn to be sent
guide service. The reactions both of to all classes which have attended
the class and of the instructor in the Museums. This questionnaire
charge are taken. Children in their should show just what knowledge the
first school years appreciate the bird students gained from their visit, it
exhibits on the third floor most, it'was pointed out.
was found, while the college students( "No attempts will be made to alter
our present system until the end of
this scholastic year," Dr. Guthe said,
"and even then our limited guide fa-
cilities will not make all desirable
BANKERS' TRIAL DELAYED
FLINT, Nov. 30.-(P)-The trial of
Herbert R. Wilkin and James L.
Walsh, Flint bankers accused of
making false entries, was postponed
Monday until Dec. 7.
ini iY1U r Wc' V iW UI 1A ' Even after deleting all the "Na-
poleon Bonaparte's." "Julius Caes-
ar's" and "John Doe's," who have
Hopes That Other Nations Bowra Says Ancient Poets worked their way into the University
Museums' register, the daily signa-
Will Take Part In Move Wrote For Ones Trained ures this fall still show a decided in-
To Control Currencies In Problems Of Beauty crease over those of previous years,
according to Carl E. Guthe, director
Describing the recent currency The classical Greek poets consid- of the Museums.
agreement as an encouraging de- ered poetry the expression of their n e regit howeerdarceed
velopment, Prof. Leonard L. Watkins views of life drawn from experience ingly inaccurate," Dr. Guthe said,
of the economics department ex- and meant to be sung before ordinary "since only about one-half of our
pressed the hope before the Union men who were educated to appreciate visitors ever bother to sign their
Forum Sunday afternoon that there poetry, C. M. Bowra said in a Univer- nRecently, through NYA funds, stu-
would be other adherents to the sity lecture on "Hellenism and Poet- dents have been hired to keep count
gentleman's agreement to abandon ry" yesterday in Natural Science Au- of the visitors who enter the build-
competitive exchange depreciation. ditorium. ing, he said, but they have not been
Professor Watkins pointed out that Poets Skilled Craftsmen working long enough to give any defi-
Mr. owraof Wdha ColegeOx-nite information.
the details of the agreement have not Mr. Bowra of Wadham College, Ox Definite figures,
been made public. "We do not know ford. lecturing this year at Harvard, ng owhe h reavil-
thespeifi raes hic hae benstated that the Greeks thought of able on visiting groups which require
the specific rates which' have been sttd tha h restogt guide service. liver 70 classes from
agreed on or the specific terms under the poet as a skilled craftsman, since sevc O 0 lsses from
whic th gol shpmets ae t betheir word for poet is 'maker,' but a schools up to 120 miles away have
which the gold shipments are to be th been conducted through the Museums
made among the several stabilization craftsman guided by the Muses, ac- as against only 182 for the entire past
funds." year, it was explained.
Three Points Held The Greeks made poetry out of the "With such a decided increase in
ordinary things of life, the skudding___
(Gold shipments ;r now to be(ofnchnth-frin fn.rhh-"_---_-=s
groups, it became imperative that we
form a guide system which may easily
be adapted to the individual wants
of the class," Morley P. Williams,
superintendent of the Museums build-
ing said. "Since the groups range all
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