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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.

January 14, 1923 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-01-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ki

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETINf
2Publcation in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received until 3:30 D. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday.)
Volume 3 SUANDAY, JANUIARY 14. 1;23 lumber S1
University Senate, Further Postponemnent of Meeting:
The meeting of the University Senate, called for January 15 and post-
poned to January 22 it has been foun, l necessary to postponed to a still
dater date. It will be' held on Monday, January 29, at 8 P. M. in Room C.
bt the Lajw Building.
JOHN W. IBRADSHAW, Secretary of the Senate.
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
Each instructor in the Literary College will find a communication from
the Registrar's Office in the Dean's Messenger Boxes.
Any instructor failing to receive a copy can secure one in the office.
ARTHUR G. HALL, Registrar.
Research Club:r
The regular monthly meeting of the Research Club wi,.l be held on Wed-
naday, January 17th at 8 P. M. in the Histological Laboratory. The fol-
lowing papers 'will be presented:
"Recent Researches in' Naval Architecture'. by Professor II. C. Sadler.
.'Legal Predicaments of an unorganized Government or State~ by Pro-
fessor El. D. Dickinson.
The Council will meet at 7:3~0 P.M.
'T. H. HIILDEBRANDT, Secretary.
Professor Solalinde'
Will meet his classes beginning. Monday, January 14, at 9 o'clock.
r # CHARLES P. WAGNER.
Senior Students In Electrical and Rechanleal Engineering:
Mr. John H. Pilkington will be i ai Room 274, Engineering Building,
during the week January 15-19 for the purpose of informing students of
the opportunities for employment wi th the Westinghouse Electric & Mfg.
Company. Those interested should a-range to interview Mr. Pilkington.
JOSEPH H. CANNON.
Coele Ftrancals Playa
Tryouts for the =annual French Pay will be held Monday, January 15,
and Tuesday, Jlanuary 16, from 4:15 t3 5:30. Room 202, S.W.
ROBERT C. RUMSEY, President.
Educational Conference:
The next conference of graduate students majoring in Education wi'l
'be held Monday evening, January 15 in Room 105, Tappan Hall. The con-
ference begins at 8:00 instead of 7 ' M. and closes at 9 P. M. S. A.
Goartis of Detroit will be the speaker.
G. M. WHIPPLE, Chairman.
Administrative Board, College of bite Mature, Science and the Arts:
The Administrative Board will mn, et' on Tuesday evening, January 16,
at 7:30 P M. in Dean Effinger's offic . General businesas, including a num-
ber of petitions for, reinstatement. W. R. HUMPHREYS.

Mseumn Seeks'. relics And Data
Of Michigan's Primitive Life

A department of Michigan archaeolo-
gy is the latest addition to the Univer-
sity Museum. Since its gitablishiment
the tedious ask of gathering data and
exhibits concerning the life and his-
tory of the primitive residents of this
state has begun and "no rock will be
left unturned in the effort to make
tb7;3 collection one of the most corn-
Iplete andl instructive in the Museum".
iProfessor Wilbert B. Hi'nsda' e,
1 orincr Dean of the Homeopathic me I
dical school, who for many years has'
interested him~self in Michigan arch-!
aeologT and the collection of historical
relics. i~s in charge of this work. Ile
has been -designated as custodian of
the col lecti on in Michigan archaeol o-
c'y and has been given temtporary of-
fices in the Museum.j
Only One Other Collectioni
The work of gathering and coflij,'-
ing data on the primordial initian in-+
fhabitants of the state making a sur-
vey and mapping Indian miounds,
earth-works, burying grounds, camp
sites, trails and mines, has alreaidyj
commenced. At the present time the
only public~ undertakin? of such a.
nature is represented by as uncatalo-
gued exh-bition of Indian. re'ics at the,
state capitol. Likewise the subject is
1meagerly treated in the Michigan his-j
torical reports.
Dr. Hinsdale plans to so lay the
foundation of his work that some 1'u=
tore specialist may have flo difficulty
in carrying it forward. One of his
:"rtsteps was the prepat,,r loi of a
nzap locating the Indian mounds
throughout the state. HIs survey
shows that there are from one to
sixteen nIFL'nds in nearly every coun-
ty. Other maps are bein; prepared
which i ,ill show the loca oflr of other
Ihistori,,I deposits.
Seeks Outside Innfo, iilioii
rTinee chief concern at the( pre.sent is
the secttr'ng of relics iand inforlma.tion
from people throughout tl.c state. He
states that although valuable nmteria1
which would have added greatly to a
cou~rehensve collect.ion has been lost
forever, still the material left is so
plentiful that a representative exhibit
,is almost assured.
Several additions have beer: made

is in the museum, lived during the
prcnissionary period. 0 the twi se glass
)eads or (;l~her ornaments waald have I
'eren fours(. A smnall pier e of chipped
lint, either a weapon or ornament
was also found with the detposit.
Use Former Sulrvey'
The shells, according to Miss Mina
".Winstlow, shell expert in the mu-
^uare of an undetermuinable originj
,it it is probablp that then car, from I
the Hudson Bay region from which
district came Michigan's earliest in-
habitants.
Advantage is being taken of the ex-
cellent survey made by Harlan I.
mith, form:er Michigan student, who.
is now archaeologist for the govern-j
metof Toronto. This survey con-I
slsts of maps and charts representing
in exhaustive stuidv of primitive life I
:n the Saginaw valleys '
Dr. Hipisdale will also conduct a
special, study of the mining activities
E early Ind an pe ples .Michigan
copper, fashioned by the earliest in-
habitants of the state, has been fau nal
Idistributed over the Mississippi valley
and as far west as Iowa. It is his
belief that this copper originated in
primitive mines which are so numer-
ous in the Isle Royal district. 11r; is
ai sso planning an explanation of recent
conjectures concerning "a lost city'
on this island.
COL1LEGE DAYS ONE CITY
WEEK-END AFTER ANOTHER E
(Continued from Page Nine)
Sunday dinner at the Baltimore
lunch. Back to the hotel for the little
brown bag. On to the Michigan Cen-
tral depot. Ten minutes till train
tim .
IMaybe she won't be home anyhow.
You'll Just find that out and hang up
the receiver. "Garfield three-naught-
naught-six-hello--oh, its you! Well ,
dearie listen. .. ...I didn't mean no-
thing, honest......gee, you know-
-then you aren't mrad, anymore j
IWhat. .. sure, next Friday, same time,a
yeh, g'bye honey!"
Train caller: "On track three, Train
No. 23, for Ypsilanti, Ann Arbor, Jack-
I Son----"'

THEY GO LIKE LIGHTNING
NESTOR JONN"NORTH STAR"
HOCKEY SKATES
PRICE $11.00
9 UNIVERSITY
W#4 .R S BOOKSTORE

4.

- - ---- rr M YYIb1YlOrII p 11 Mrw

a f

YOUR

CHILDREN'S

t ,}

We photograph' men

H EALTH

as men are.

INo fuss

Depends not only on how
much Milk they drink-but
on the Purity and Quality
of it.

or bother is made, no
inconvenience caused

The best means so
vised for purifying
--- our -

far de-
milk is

Pasteurization

Your family and friends
il'ant your portrait. Tele-
phone 604-W today and
arrange an, appoiniment

Process

Under the guidance of an
expert the quality of our

MILK AND

CREAM

sDulIH AMERICA STRONG
MASNET FOR, EUROPEANS'1
EMIGRANTS FLOCKING SOUTH AS'
GOVERNMENT RESTRICTIONS
ARE ENFORCED
'Hamburg, Jan. 13. (By A. P.)-South,
American countries gradually are dis-
placing the United States as lands of
pi-omisie' for 'the European emigrant,
German shipping circles 'declare in th e
midst''of 'feverish enlargement in -their
services to the southern half of the!1
Western Hemisphere.
The nianmer in which the United
States has been tightening its immi-
gration restrictions since the war is
held to be one of the chief reason~s
for a shift in the trek westward. At
the same time, it is pointed out, new,
interest is constantly being aroused
in the vast " opportunities,; daily open-
ing up the countries to the south of
Panama. Brazil, with her coffee and
rubber, Argentina, flourishing in broad
ranches and rolling wheat fields; Uru-
guay, a.nd Paraguay are said to be the
principal destinations of those who,
bag and baggage, are forsaking war-E.
torn t urope to strike out anew in thei.
southern continent.
Shipping list~3 from Shipping lists
from' German ports register everyl
month a. larger number not cnly of

SWEDITSH INCOME.
SHOWS INURE

is carefully tested.

JASE

______ to the collection through co-operition
fof interested persons throti '1,01t the
Stockholm, Jan. 10. (By A. P.) -' state. Oie of these consist4s of the
Sweden expects an income of $147,- ;skeleton and accoutrements of a mars,
(i0 00 during the budget year 1923-24 beltoered by Dr. Hinsdale to have been
of which 79 percent will consist of a French Jesuit who was kil;ed in all
taxes, according to the report just probability 100yerag.A ilr
published by' the Exchequer. The b Yepatar ans, ao.twosin
economnic depression is now past, it dentifying crucifixes were found he-
is believed here, and a general finan- side the remains. An arrow head was
ciail improvement is accepted as an found fixed in the chest,,indicating the
actual fact by the government statis- 11 probable manner ot death. Trhe dlis-
ticians in calculating the national re- covert' was made near Tectiaeh on
venue ta year and half ini advance. 'the farm of Dr. Pauline Wilson Bre-
A study of'the Swedish national in-# dow, where the skeleton was ineartli-
debtedness madle by a leading Stock- ed three feet below the surface of a
holm daily shows that, although the gravel pit.
Swedish national debt per capita had Find Skeleton of Mhitt'
doubleds during the last ten years, it While this type of exhibit is not
is still 'considerably smaller than taecl thatwihD.Hndl n
of Norway and .Denmark. The pre- ted oseilz n tl so m
sent figure for Sweden is about $69.00,tedtoscilzinsilisoim
Irtaned in that it has to do wt
whih i a avoabe sowig cmpr- hatperodwhich marks the passing
ed with the national debt per capita of o ninspeayi acro h
the United States, now about $208.00, ofIdasurmcinav'fth
acrding to the same paper. ivdn ht ran
_____________ IAn other interestrig 5pecC'ieiis
the skeleton, of a tweic'e year o"d
Buys Lumber for Illinois Stadium j child, found in an in Beall nound. iu
Champaign, Jail. 13-H1. D. Oberdorf-1 Oceana county. It is tPie opinion of
er, '10, left today for a ten days trip I Dr. Hinsdale that the body is at. least
through the south to select lumber for 200 years old, whielh claim isi sub-
' the seats of Illinois' new stadium. The stantiated by the fact th at more than
materials which will be used for the 100 sea shells, of s<siK water origin,
seats, if placed end to end, wouldj were found with the body. This
reacha. total distance of 57 miles and means that the Indian ; ho'^keleton
the labor requiredl to put, it in place-

"Day :)y day, in every way, I am
at your service", JIMMIE, the 'ad tak-
er. Call 960.-Adv.
THE SCHOOL
Wuerth Arcade
SWe Call For and Delier
HORCE OLAVEAU
CLEANING & PRESSING l
Fine 4U*xtoni Tailoring
802 S. STATE 3

If you want "better than us-
ual" dairy products

Portraits
Qual ity
619 East liberty Street

CALL .423

THE

ANN ARBOR DAIRY

I 4 &

Catherine Sts.

rinan' en igrants going to South Aim-? will constitute' a fair proportion of
ca, 'but of German salesmen anxious thiat expended on the Stadium.
resume 'and extend pre-war con- -_
tions. The comnpaniOi operating
ssels in this service find, further,; Michigan Song Book, Memoryf
at there is a growing demand for1 Books, Banner and Pennants at
inst accommodations. Wahr's University Bookstore-Adv.
100PLYERSSOREAGAIN,
Dodos again scored 'heavily in their
rd performance at their new play
ruse last night, duplicating the pre-
ntts ofwimhingwAppevs,"evJonIIANY stud(
gst"Stions f th twopeviousyeveon-
Adams, of the rhetoric department,1c ran '
ice more opened the program. "Un- ig
rtanding", by Margaret Grenell,1 for n x
d "Monkey Glands", by Low el~l J..
.rr, of the sociology. department,
ere' also repea.ted," and met with joining our 1
thusiastic response from the limited{
tdience.
Next Wednesday night a benefit per-
rmance will 'be shown at the Dodo+
ayshop 716 Spring Street, the pro-
eds to go to the Ann Arbor commit-
e for the relief of Russian children.
fty "curious membership cards",
mittiug their holders to this one ST
rformnance, 'will be. sold at $1 eachS
John R. Adams and Oakley C. Q
hnson, both of the rhetoric depart- SAVING
ent.-J. Jl.
Minnresota Education Cost $314 Main at T+
Minn~eapolis, Jan. 13-The averageI
oss cost of giving a student of cal-
,e rank a year of education at the,,
iversity of 'Minnesota was $329 in
20-'21, $341 in 1921-'22, and $314 in .
22-'23, according to a compilation
Ride public last night,

SLEEP ANYWHER~E, BUT
EAT AT RX"S
THlE CLUB LUY(,1ICU
712 Arbor Street
.Near State and Packard Streets

ents are mak-
)f gift money
ristm-.s by
ioney Club
LTE
S BANK
Tashington

-Thrifty Tinm~
-r -
1' MASN
MY OVRCAT
DYE O AV
..
TNE. RICEOF .
3 w r
r gPRIE O)
ArE
r r
f = shdo n urdoray\
FollowTim's ooStepis andeooheneoatedresyou'llncAtn
r shdwiyurdowy
PhoneCleaning :
- 2508Cmpnad
Pressing
r "Fie }flme of8nergiriei
209 South Fourth Avenue
WE CALL FOR AND- DELIVER-
r s

Hoarding all yNour money is not thrift
-- Spending all you earn is not thrift.
Save Wisely-Spend 'Wisely
A thrifty buyer does not buy be-

4~'
1

De

cause

an article

is cheap. He

considers quality, durability. and
usefulness above price.
Mrusic is a Big Aid to T'hriftintes
we- have the kind of Musical Instru-.
ments for thrifty buyers Somne of the
world's best makes of Baby Grand and
Upright Pianos, Victor Victrolas, Brass
and Stringed Instruments too nunmer-
ous to mention here.

leThrifty

Schacherle &a Son Music House

110 SOUTH MAIN STREET

4'..

m. '6

ArO4

Iffmv

- MA

AIL

ww

m

r '1L T

Ao4.

Al AI - qt

Aw-

- a r_ -r='I

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