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.

July 17, 1920 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1920-07-17

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

rr - ' :w..a.r r - ..rr+++r..++.i r ur r.r .. r rrWrrrr r

RES MARSH
from Page 1)
e school, but his plan
"Too often schoolw
a sacrifice of their
ciples and ;plans in
immediate showing,"
were included shov-
for boys and girls, a
nd many features at-
people in the forma-
ational subjects were
intermediate depart-
ued through the high
- transition from the
of the grades to the

departmental plan of the'high school a trying out place where students dis-
was arranged. Elective courses in cover their tastes and powers. A
foreign language, commercIal work, j vocational guide assists them in their
agriculture, and domestic science were selections."
introduced. The field of electives The six-year high school was recom-
gradually widens as the student mended by Mr. Marsh for small towns'
reaches the higher grades. For pupils where it is impossible to duplicate the
of exceptional ability extra work is teaching staff and the laboratory fa-
I arranged if they desire it so that they cilities for an intermediate school and
may shorten their course a half year a high school.
or a year. "The junior high school is very pop-
Made Good Showing ular." he said. "There are at least 500
in~ this country now. But the large
"Our plan held the children beyond injthityconthmnow. Bunitr hage
our expectations," Mr. Marsh declared. majority of them are junior high
"Last year there was a gain of 27%
in the attendance of the intermediate'
school, and a marked increase in the
high school enrollment. Above every- r
thing else, our intermediate school is

nnr ninniuSnrn The home of Ionian civilization was
P BU CHSS I~b~ L~not Greece proper, but the Islands of
.the Xgean and the coast of Asia Minor,
1 he stated, in discussing the various
IU rNI UUIIIONTIBUIO parts of Ionian Greece. Slides were
shown presenting the most character-
The important contributions ofj istic productiong of art of this portion
Ionian Greece to the Greek civilization of Greece.
were discussed by Prof. Herbert R. Professor Cross discussed at length
Cross, of the Fine Arts department, in the wonderful reliefs of the Acropolis-I
his lecture on Ionian Greece given which present the legend of the fightl
Thursday evening, of the gods against the giants. "Thet
"The Greek family," Professor Cross giants were trying to drive the gods,l
said, "came from two stocks, the Doric under the leadership of Zeus, from
and the Ionian. ,The Doric invasion their abode in' Olympus. The gods1
took place about 1000 B. C., and for a were hard pressed, and in the midst1
time the country was in the slumber of the fight Zeus felt extreme pains ii:
that follows any barbaric invasion, his head. Minerva, the goddess of
Then the two elements blended and wisdom, came full-armed from his
Produced the civilization of classic head and aided the gods to final vic-
Greece. tory, the victory of reason over brute
"These stocks contributed two dis- force. This is symbolic of the entire
tinct elements to the Greek character. history of Greece in her struggles
The Doric stock gave the race strength against the Persians in ancient times
and the Ionian gave it elegance and and against the Turks in modern'
beauty. These characteristic elements times."
are to be found in the Doric and The site of Troy and views of Con-
Ionian architecture." stantinople were shown. In talking
of the mosque of Saint Sophia, one
of the earliest Christian churches, Pro-
%Yy''fessor Cross expressed the hope that
it would soon be under Christian rule
HAL L again.

PROGRAM FOR NEXT WEEK
HAS MANY ATTRACTIONS
(Continued from Page 1)
To Spea in French
At 5 o'clock "Ides Universites Fran-
caises" (in French) will be given by
Prof. R. Talamon, of the French de-
partment. Profcssor Talamon is a
Frenchman by birth and served
throughout the late World War in the
French army. Educational motion
pictures will be shown at 7 e'clock in
the evening, and at 8 o'clock the Mich-
igan Union will present the Spotlight
Vaudeville in Hill auditorium. ATi
admission fee will be charged.
Buffalo Man Here Friday
Friday afternon students of the
Summer session will be given another
opportunity to hear a distinguished
superintendent of schools when Mr. E.
C. Hartwell, of the Buffalo schools,
will speak on "School Building Cam-
paigns," Mr. Hartwell has earned the
reputation of one of Amerida's fore-
most and most progressive school su-
perintendents, according to Summer
school officials.
That evening Librarian W. W.
Bishop will speak on "Roman Church
Mosaics of the First Nine Centuries."

,TYPEWRITERS bought, sold
exchanged, cleaned, repaired,
rented.
TYPEWRITING -- MIMEOGRAPHING
Correspondence paper, die-embos s e d
and plain.
0. D. MORRILL
17 Nickels Arcade -

FOR RENT
SAUNDERS' CANOE
On the Huron Ri

LIVERY,
iver

I

.

THE44,
LANE

U FRONT CICAR STORE
UNDER. STUDENT MANAGEMENT
Corner State anA Packard Sts.

LUNCH AND DINNER (per week). . . $5.75

LUNCH ......................
DINNER.......................

. .45
.. .60

SUNDAY

SERVICES

I-

SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER... .75

I

/ 3

r Is Sweet- More Work for the Dent.
ers Are Sweeter, in Beauty and Scent.
BLUMAIZE BLOSSOM SHOP
4 NICKELS ARCADE PHONE

'i

i
I t

I'l

FOR TRAVELING ANYWHERE, ANY TIME
You Will Enjoy Using the
A.B.A. Travelers' Checks as issued by this bank. They
come in denominations of $10, $20, $50, and $100, and are
cashed by Banks, Hotels, Railroads, etc., without identifica-
tion.

MMOMWMMMM*y I

First
Baptist Church
Huron St., below State
JOHN MASON WELLS,
MINISTER
Morning Service at 10:30
Second in ; Series of Expository
Bible Sermons:
The Message of Exodus in the
Lightof today.
12:00 M.-Guild class for Sum-
mer Students conducted by
Dr. Howard R. Chapman.
Questions and Free Exchange of
Opinion.

across from
Alumni Memorial Hall

Church of Christ
'South University Ave.
F. B. ARTHUR PASTOR

lathing

ult.

ASK US
FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK
101-105 South Main Street 330 South State Street
(Nickels Arcade)

I

t

Complete Line
)ur Two Pike Suit With
White Belt

I

9:30 A. M--Bible School. Dis-
cussion group for students led
by the Pastor.
10:30 A. M.-Subject: "The Di-
vine Unction."
7:30 P. M. -Union Service on the
Campus.

I

GEO. J MOE

SEE
HOUSEHOLD PACKING CO.
C. E. RHE AD, MGR. PHONE 391-J
Moving, Packing & Storage
Leading Packers of China, Cut Glass,
Pianos, and Fine Furniture.
Let us unload your goods and settle them.
Rates For Cars Furnished For Moving Household Goods
Remember the Phone Number 391-J

I

I

~

i

.1

FIRST
METHODIST CHUROH

A

~ ~ ~ww~ l

711 N. UNIVERSITY AVE.

/

.I

ANN ARBOR DAIRY COMPANY ,
Corner North 4th and Catherine Phone 423
MILK BUTTERMILK CREAM_

f OR. SOUGH STATE AND
EAST WASHINGTON STS.
REV. ARTHUR W. STALKER,
D.D., PASTOR
10:30 A. M.
"Loyalty to Truth"
12:00 K-Bible School. Student
Class under direction of Dr.
Stalker.: Study of Ans.
6:30 P. M.-Young People's De-
votional Meeting. Leader:
Lovisa Youngs. Subject:
"The Fotir Square Life."
7:30 P. M.-Union Service'on the
Campus.
A WELCOME FOR ALL

I

I

ST. ANDREW'S
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
REV. HENRY TATLOCK, D.D.,
RECTOR
REV. CHARLES T. WEBB,
CURATE
7:35 a.m.-"oly Comunion.
9:30 a.m.-Church School.

I

LAST TIMES TODAY

H. B.'WARNER

IN
" THE WHITE DOVE"
MR. AND MRS. CARTER DEHAVEN IN
AT COULD BE S WEETIFR?"91

Calkins
Drug
Co*
, i

FOUNTAIN PENS
It is easy to find one of our stores and each
of them has a stock of pens from which you can
surely find one to suit you.
324 SOUTH STATE STREET
E. & S. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
711 PACKARD STREET

I

,

PRESBYTERMAN
CHURCH
Corner Huron and Division
LEONARD A. BARRETT
MINISTER

10:30 a.m.-Morning Prayer and
Sermon. Subject of Sermon:
"Modern Aids to Religious
Faith."

First Unitarian

I1

Church

I

I

7

TOMORROW - THREE DAYS
VEN OORE

Why are you so Insistent?
BECAUSE
Mr. Besimer' s beef steak

I

The Pastor speaks at 10:30 A.
M. Theme: "The Divine Pres-
ence."
Mr. W. J. Kelsey will conduct a
forum at the close of service:
"Should America intervene in
Mexico?"
C., E. at,6:30 in the Church Par-
lors.

Cor. State and Huron Sts.
Rev. Sidney S. Robins, Pastor
Yorning Service, 10:30
The sermon w1l be given by
the Rev. J. T. Sunderland, D.D.,
of New York.
Kindergarten and Primary Class
during Church
Strangers are always welcome

Ii'

Ic IkspDcratc fcro"
By EDGAR FRANKLIN
"Clothes make the man" is an
ol arg, but in "The Desper-
ti Late fHero" they broke him. H-ow
Owen Moore gets out of an
amusing but uncomfortable po-
sition. will hand you many a
== laugh.

Dinners are so Hard

t

Fi

to Equal

tL1Ltl iltl l iltiI i ilgiigl ItltI

r1l

DF Wrl~l~f~~l~f~lm h l

wmm

OPPOSITE D. U. R. STATION

I

GUSII-NG SIXTY LAUGHS A
111NUTE A VERITABLE
WELL OF RIP-ROARING FUNI

APlace for Particular People
s Al f~

vv vvcvv
t
l i
t

BEYOND THE CURRICULUM
To-morrow morning, at ten-thirty, in the
Congregational Church, Mr. Douglas will
deliver the second address of his series
on "Beyond the Curriculum."
The topic will be "What a Child Should
be Taught About the Secrets of Happi-

I

ness.'

LET'S GO!
Also Christie Comedy,

These addresses are intended for persons
who are professionally or otherwise inter
ested in the mental and moral develop-
ment of children.
el e

P 7i

"ARE BRIDES HAPPY"
Adults 30c - Children 1Oc-

s Nickels Arcade

Expert fiarcelling

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan