100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 12, 1923 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-08-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

om -age One)
pecial courses such
d to be given before
1 groups will again
e course in athletic
der the direction of
Yost has completed
>st successful year,
a Library methods,
utside work of the
:he engineers camp,
s have all complet-

teaching, and other men prominent in
the world of education have discussed
their problems before large audiences.
Chief among these was the address of
Dean A. F. West, of Princeton univer-
sity, who spoke on "Is There a True
Theory of Education?" and lectures
by Mr. C. S. Meek, of Toledo, Mr. C.
D. Kingsley, of the Massachusetts de-
partment of education, and Professor
Davis of the School of Education. In
the field of literature and art, the lec-
tures were of particular and note-
worthy interest. The address hereon
July 23, by Prof. Frederick S. Boas,
of the London county council, London,
on "Shakespeare Today," was one of
the most enthusiastically received lec-
ture on the program, while the lec-
tures of "Robinson Crusoe," and "Gul-
liver's Travels," attracted large num-
bers. Prof. 0. J. Campbell discussed
some problems of present day drama,
and Prof. T. E. Rankin's lecture on
"What Is a Good Book?" were talks
that staidi out from a maze of good
lectures.
Registrar Hall Comments
The lectures on the transportation
problems, given by men of the Uni-
versity who are high in their respec-

Today-
DOUBLE FEATURE PROCRAM
GLADYS WALTON in
"SAWDUST" and an All-Star
Castim"COUNTERFEIT LOVE"
Thurs. -Sat.-
Corrine Griffith in
"The Single Track"
JOE ROCK In "Too Mueh Dutoh"
Coming-
Johnnie Walker in "MY DAD"
Monty Banks Comed y

Alabama Senator Is Latest Dem
To Seek Presidential Nomination

JANE NOVAK In

Stan Laurel in "Mud and Sm
Wed. -7lurs.-
FLORENCE REED In
"The Slask Panther's Cub
Walter Ford In "Ceed Deeds"
Fri.-Sat.-
Herbert Rawiinson and All
Lake In "Nobody's Bride'
Harry Sweet in "Nee How"

"The lecture course for this sum-
er," Dean Kraus stated, "seems to
,ve appealed more than in any year
evious. The audiences have been
rger than before,' and more appre-
4tive." The lectures, which are ar-
nged by the Summer session, and
re1 for the most part by members of
e faculty, have covered such a var-
;y of subjects, and such a complex
ass of material that it would be dif-
ult to speak of each lecture as a
parate entity. The program includ-
talks on international and national
litics such as the opening lecture
Prof. W. A. Prayer on "Europe in
e Fifth Year of Peace"; "French
litics and Reparations," by Prof.
omas H. Reed, of the political sci-
ce department, a ;talk that made a
ofound impression; "British Gen-
al Election of November,-1922," by
of. Robert M. Wenley; and "Rem-
scences of Indian Politics," by Prof.
H. Van Tyne, of the history de-
rtment, who recalled his experi-
ces while on a trip through India.
addition, the lectures on educa-
n had a particular appeal, and prov-
to be popular. Visiting superin-
idents who are attending the ses-
xCla'ssiied Adertising
Rates: Two cents per word
per day, paid in advance ; fif-
teen cents per reading line per
day, charged.
FOR SALE
R SALFr-A set of high class col-
nial pictures. The Meet in Bach-
Ilors Hall, suitable for. fraternity
ouse, oil painting, three French
rints, other pictures and frames.
Price reasonable for quick sale.
031-R 43-c
R'SAL-,Persiankittens, take a
et home.-Calla ny day except Sun-
lay. . 813 McKinley. 43-p-2
g t AI.E.Pedigreed coli e pus,
elephone 745-W. 43-p-2
R SALE-Bicycle in good condition.
all 733 East University. 43-c-2
WANTED
OM FOR TEACHER--Would fura-
sh partially. Sixth or seventh ward
referred. 736 Forest Ave. Mac
iregor. 44p
lNTED-A single room. near Engin-
ering building for next year. Ad-
.ress box GG care of the Daily and
Ive particulars. 44p
ADERS WANTED - Preference
nil ,be 'given to students who have
one work in English literature and
soaern languges., kReading will
se mainly in Shakespeare criticism
,nd will continue throughout the
acation. For particulars, call
270-. gI 44-
TYPEWRITFJS
pewriters of standard makes
ought, sold, rented, exchanged,
leaned and'repaired.
O. D. MORRIILL
Nickels Arcade Phone 1718
1-tfp

WIM

SUNDAY THROUGH TUESDAY

tive fields, the medical lectures which.
were given every week, and the scien-
tific lectures, among which was the
lecture by Prof. .K. T. Compton, of
Princeton University, who is here this
summer offering courses in advanced
physics, the concerts that were given
every week, and the. recitals 'of the
members of the public speaking de-
partment, and the classes in rea-ding,,
were all received with enthusiasm,1
and contributed to the success of the
session.
Registrar Hall, in commenting upon
the Summer session said, "The Sum-
mer session is an extremely valuable
puart of the University and is becom-
ing more and more so. In the early
days of Summer sessions, they were
especially planned for two groups of
students, those who failed and had to
repeat for credit, and those persons
from outside the regular body, mostly
teachers who wanted a review of ele-
mentary branches. There was also a
group who attended the early schools
as a pleasant and not too exacting a
means of spending a -few weeks in
the summer. "However?," Dr. Hall
went on, "the evolution of the pres-
ent session has been away from these
three types of work and study and to-
wards the offering of regular Univer-
sity work for regular University stu-
dents. Nowhere has this development
been more marked than at the Uni-
versity of Michigan. Of the four or
five hundred courses offered, the. ma-'
jorty are of advanced type. Seventy-
five or 80 percent of those enrolled
each summerare actually real stu-
dents in the following or preceding
years of the regular session. Withl
the smaller classes, and the excellency
of the staff, the fact that leading men
of the faculty stay on to give classes
in the Summer session, the term has
become a very desirable, and integral
part of the University."
Period Too Short
In his estimate of the summer work,
Prof. Thomas -E. Rankin, secretary of
the session, declared, "It is the most
satisfactory session that we have ever
had. More men of the faculty have
spoken in terms of high praise of the
character of the students and the
quality of the work. The students
also, more generally than usual, have
expressed their satisfaction with what
they have secured from class instruc-
tion. The only complaint that I have
heard," Professor Rankin said, "is that
the eight week period is not long
enough to accomplish the work."

A Far-Flung Adventure of the
Roumanian Danube
THE LAW OF THE LAWLE
with THEODORE KOSLOFF
DOROTHY DALTON
TULLY MARSHALL

a

Semitor Oscar W. Underwood tellinghIis Alabama fellow-citizens
iiig to enter Presidential race.

he's will-

Sen. Oscar W. Underwood, Alabama's senior representative in the U.
S. senate, has announced his willingness to become the Democratic stand-

ard bearer in 1924. The announcement
home state.

was made at a barbecue in his

Also-AL ST. JOHN in the two-rbel mirthquake-
"A TROPICAL ROMEO",I

" IGI O MArN" T UBE
LAST TALK ON PROGRAM
Prof. R. C. Hussey will lecture on
the "Origin of Man" tomorrow after-
noon at 5 o'clock. The lecture will
ihe illustrated by slides tracing the
evolution of mammals from the first
crawling reptile found in Permian
times through the successive geologic-
al eras.
Professor Hussey will discuss the
habits of the early mammals, aow they
lived, and overcome their handicap.
The conditions which influenced the
evolution of man will be conisdered
and their influences discussed.
The lecture will be given in the au-
ditorium of the Natural Science build-
ing and will immediately follow the
conference on the Social Sciences in
the Public High Schools.
Sclolarship Chart Under Way
Work on the compilation of the fra-
ternity and sorority scholarship chart.
which is compiled annually is well
under way,,according to Reg. Arthur
G. Hall. The scholarship chart is pre-
pared to show the comparatice schol-
astic standing of fraternities, sororit-
ies and house clubs on the campus.

TEACHER S
NEEDED
Many vacancies
on file now!
Westmore Teachers' Aqeucy
716 OId National Bank Bldg.
SPOKANE, WASHINGTON
'MACK,

Other Big Features

I

Coming Wednesday-Thomas Meighan
in
"HOMEWARD BOUND'S

Cburcb services

Attetrct Church .5ervicas 5uday.

Wolf Lake Michigan's
most delightful Summer
- Resort -
ReotA n Ideal Place
To spend a day or week-end
or to get a
Frog and Chicken
Dinner

FIRST METHODIST CHUR
C(or. S. State and E. Washington
Rev. A. W. Stalker, D. D., Pa
10:30 A. M. "Ideals and Idols
Dr. P. V. Roberts of Evan
Illinois.

FIRST BAPTIST
CHURCH

R. EDWARD1
HOWARD
Minister

SAYLES, Minister
P. CHAPMAN,
for Students

1'1:45 A. M. Student Disc
4Group at Wesley lil.
6:30 P. M. Miss Genevieve
Leader of Wesleyair Gu
votional Meeting.

11

I

Sunday, August 12

CHURCH OF CLIHIS'
(DISCIPLES)
LANE HALL \
F. P. ARTHUR, Pastor L

Morning Worship at 10:30.
Charles Fries will be
preacher.

Dr.
the

- --- ---------

Have you tried-
BURNHAM'S HOT OIL
TREATMENTS
-for the scalp?
Renews the natural
color of the hair,
gives it life and {
'beauty.
Stoddard Hair Shoppe
707 North University Ave.

A pleasant motor trip of 28 miles from
Ann Arbor. Take highway M-17 to
Grass Lake, passing thru, turn left 4 1-2
miles (following signs)to Mack Island.

11

I

11

Sathing, ioating, Fish-
Sing,Dancing
New Dinner-dance room may be
engaged-by private parties, Reserva-
tions for dinners may be made by tele-
phone.
WILLIAM K. McINTYRE, Prop
GRASS LAKE

The Bible School will meet at 11:45.
The Student Guild Class will meet
at 11:45, and Mr. George
Bigge will be the leader.

9:30'
10:30
12:00

A.
A.
A.

M.
M.
M.

Bible School.
Sermon.
Men's Service Club.
Students' Class.
Christian Endeavor

6:30 P. M.

r

Ili

Corner Catherine and Division Street

1

11 '

Read The Daily "Classified" Columns

Henry Lewis, Rector

Sunday, August 12

SALE--Correspondence
All clean stock at less
O. D. Morrill, 17 Nickels'
pen evenings. tfr
T AND FOUND
tountain pen, Thursday
Name on barrell. Call
or 558. 31-p-16
igauma pin. Tomahawk
ll Donahule, 184. Re-
44p
Delta Chi fraternity pin.
ue, 184. Reward. 44p
pup. Call 943--R or re-
Oakland. 44p
PEWRITING

IFI
CAMPING is certain to
be a source of irrita-
tion and regret unless
the tent is right. We
make tents that are easi-
ly put up and taken down,
and they "stay put" in
the worst weather. Low-
est prices.
"We Keep Out the Sun"
FOX TEXTILE CO,
Awnings and Tents

Week Starting
TOMORROW
(Monday, Aug. 23)

0ARRlCK

Nights 25c-50c-75c-$1
Popular Matinees
Tues., Thurs. and Sat.
25c-50c

10:30 A. M. Morning Prayer and Sermon by the Rev. George
hurst of St. Mark's Church, Marine City.

LAST TONIGHT"LoeI
TIME [SUNDAY] Six-Cylinder Love"
THE
BONSTELLE

Thursday

7:15 A. M. Holy Communion in Williams' Memorial Chapel, Har
Hall.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

8:00 A. M. Holy Communion.

COMPANY

DIVISION AND.HURON

IN

Lewis C. enann, Secretary Men Students

"SAUCE

for

A New
Sparkling
Comedy

10:30 A. M. Morning Service. F. J. Youngson,
will preach.

of Aberdeen,

You V o If
You Had T'e
LExilusbands!

theG(ANDER"

Intermediate and Primary Sunday Schools meet at.10:30.

603 W. Michigan Ave.
Ypsilanti, Mich.

Do You Know a Cure for Woopities ?Woopity! Woopity!
WEEK BEGINNiNG MONDAY AUGUST 20-"CAPTAIN APPLEJACK"

Bible Class for Young People at noon.
Young People's Society meets at 6:00 for
meeting at 6:30.

II

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan