THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1923
Discover Presence of Chinese people
In Ptillppines in Pre.
METAL TOOLS AND VESSELS
SENT BACK TO MUSEUM HERE
Explorations made by the Univer-
city archeological expedition to the
Philippine islands have proved the ex-
istence of Chinese people in theI
islands in pre-Magellanic times ac-
cording to the first annual field report
of Carl Guthe,. who heads the expedi-
tion. A number of Chinese vessels
have been recently received at the
University museum which bear out this
Departed Last Year
Leaving Detroit in September, 1922
the expedition established headquart-
ers at Cebu just across-from Opon on
the island of Mactan from which place
its work was conducted. Using a
yacht: placed at the'r disposal by Dean
C. Worcester, '91, the party made six
trips of exploration. Information
previously collected by Mr. Worcester
and some gained from the natives was
used in directing the trip.
The nucleus of the collection made
up to the present time has been a
series of specimens secured by Mr.
Worcester before the advent of the
expedition and turned over to them
in return for a trifling sum. This col-
lection is divided into three groups
iChinese ceramics, Somatological spec-
lmens and minor antiquities. In the
first group are 266 specimens of 'un-
broken vessels from the factories of
Eastern Aa. These comprise relics
from the Sung, Yuan, Ming and T'ang
ROAD PROBES ILLINOIS TRAIN WRECK
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cially needed to work on the publica- Journal Club Beets
"tion of theag"z"" The Journal club held its first meet-
All men interested in working on ing of the semester yesterday in the
either the editorial or art staffs are Union. Plans for the coming year
IUO RrI'9IINEXTI SEEK asked to call at the Gargoyle office in, were discussed. Students Interested
the Press building after 3 o'clock in in journalism are invited to attend the
____the afternoon on any day this week. meetings this year, as jour4'listic
In the press now, the Official Stu prolems t is be d sussed.
dents' Directory will make its initial EDUlICATI.ONA'1L CLUB
appearance on the campus before the HEARS STANCH FELD
end of next week, selling for 75 cents
the copy. It will contain, as last loft,
yers als Mr. 0. 0. Stanchfield '07 spoke on ,*.4
r's,alistof the faculty members "India" to members f the Edu ation-
and students, with their telephone al Club yesterday at the Un io. His .
numbers and addresses.
Instead of a special Directory staff
for the book, the 'Ensian committee
is in charge of its publication this
year. It was thought that because of-
the similiarity of the work of the two
staffs, one staff for the two publica-
tions would be sufficient.
Issue Tryout Call
Gargoyle editorial and art staffs
have made a call for tryouts this week.
There will be several staff positions
open in the near future it is said and
it is essential that men with experi-
ence be ready to take them-
First semester freshmen are not el-
igible at this time. Second semester
freshmen and sophomores are espe-
Closeup of the wrecked train near Elmhurst, Illinois
Officials of the Aurora, Elgin, and Chicago railroad are probing the possible cause of the wreck near Elm-
hurst, Ill., in which 30 passengers were injured and at least two fatally so.
The wreck occurred when one elec tric train plowed into another, which had been stopped.
Makes Six Trips
Exploration conducted by the ex-
pedition itself on the six trips brought
to light much more material. Al-
though hampered by the superstitious,
dread of the natives, which prevents'
them to a large measure from giving'i
information as to burial places, many
new grounds were discovered. Almost.
no undisturbed burial places were
found, due to the depredations of wild
animals, previous visitors and tor-
rents of water.
Most of the material was obtained
from caves but, due to the inroads ofj
natural elements, the majority of it
was in an advanced state of disin-
tegration. No complete skeletons
were found although skulls and sep-
arate bones were plentiful. The
former of several different types, in
some cases showed evidence of primi-
Find Four Metals
Four kinds of metals were found
worked up into weapons, tools and
ornaments. There was much copper1
and iron with a smallrepresentation
of gold and bronze. Stone and' shell
used as ornanents and net sinkers
were also found.
The expedition will remain in the
islands two years longer, continuing
to send specimens to the museum. Sev-
eral pieces of pottery are now in the
iTnited States besides those already
sent to the museum and they will be
sent upon request at any time.
Westerners Club to Meet
Members of the . Westerners club
will hold their first meeting of the
year at -7:30 o'clock tonight night in
room 302 of the Union.
All students living west of the Miss-
issippi river are eligible for mcmber-
ship and are asked to attend this meet-
ing. Nominations for the president
of the club for the coming year will
be made tonight.
TRYOUTS WANTED TODA
FOR OPERA ORCHESTRA
MEN CHOSEN FROM CONTESTANTS
WILL GO ON CHRISTMAS
Men desiring to tryout for the Union
opera orchestra and who did not re-
port yesterday will be given another;
opportunity to do so between 4 and 6
o'clock thi afternoon and between 7
and 9 o'clock tonight in. the assembly'
hall of the Union. .This orchestra wll
accompany the Union opera on its
trip this Christmas..F
Men playing stringed instruments
are asked to report in the evening
while musicians playing all other in-
struments are asked to tryout in the
afternoon, although this is not abso-
lutely essential, it is said.
Each contestant is asked to bring
wih him. some' piece of music which
he will play before .the judging. com-
mittee. .,Men. playing piano, .first and
second violins, .cello, trombone, clari-
net, cornet, base viol, flute, French
horn, drums, and oboe are eligible to
ICOMEDY CLUB WILL
OPEN TICKET SALE
Tickets for the two Comedy club
plays will go on sale tomorrow morn-
ing at Graham's bookstore. The per-
formance will begin at 8:15 o'clock
tomorrow night in Sarah Caswell An-
The final casts announced for the
plays are, for the comedy, "Sweet and
Twenty," June Knisely, '25, Willard
Spanagel, '25E, L. O. Palmiter, '24,
and Crosby Rees. The cast of the
'tragedy, "The Dreamy, Kid," includes
Madeline McGurik, '25, Elizabeth Pike
'24, Chi'istine Addison, '24, and Donald
E. L. Snyder, '25.
It's true' efficiency to use Daily!
Patronize The Daily Advertisers.
Faculty Women Will
Hold Tea Thursday
Thursday afternoon the first of a
series of informal teas will be given
by the Faculty Women's club in their
clubhouse at 226 S. Ingalls street.
The house will be open at 2:30 o'clock
and tea will be served from 3:30 to
The hostess for the affair has been
announced as Mrs. William Bishop,
and she will be assisted by Mrs. C. J-
Lyon, Mrs. W. R. Humphreys and
Mrs. C. G. Parnall.
During the afternoon the works of the
art section of the club will be on ex-
hibition for the first time in the room
which has been devoted to their work.
The art section has been engaged in
executing these sketches, paintings
and modeling since last December..
All the members 'of the club are in-
vited to the tea.
Patronize The Daily Advertisers.
Read the W ant Ads,
PARMENT IS AUTHOR
Revolutionizing the world of French
text books is the work that has been
accredited to "La France et Les Fran-
cais" by Michael S. Pargment of the
Romance Languages department
which the University has adopted :for
official use in the French department. I
New York critics who read the man- 1
uscript say the book is unique in char-
acter and complete. Whereas most
reach texts are either a story of Am-
ericans on a trip through France or
manuals of French literature and his-
tory, this is a book of general inform-
ation they say.
The book covers an immense field in!
a complete and compact manner the1
critics say, and will be valuable toI
students who want a thorough knowl-
edge of France and Frenc4 people..
It is an encyclopedia of France for
American students, along with. the
geography of France and Paris,
French life and civilization and social
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