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June 04, 1927 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-06-04

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° ':. -' THE MICHIGAN DAILY

COLLI12 SYM1POSIUMI
WILL BE HELD HERE
meetiing ToBe In°Xatural ,flence
Auditorium; Headquarters Will
Be The Union
KRUVT WILL BE SPEAKER
Dr. H .R. Kruyt, of the University
of Utrecht, will be the guest of honor
and principal speaker at the Fifth
National Colloid symposiumto be held
in Ann Arbor June 22, 23, and 24. The
symposium is held under the auspicesI
of the Colloid division of the Ame-
rican Chemical society,
Headquarters will be in the Union,
and allieetings will be held in the
NaturaIr Science auditorim. Regis-
tration will begin at 8 o'clock Wed-
:Tesday and continue till 10:30 o'clock.
President" Clarence Cook Little will
deliver anaddress of welcome to the
delegates at 9:30 o'clock. The first of
24 papers will, be presented at 3
o'clock by Dr. Kruyt. His paper will
be on the subject of "Unity in the
Theory of Colloids." Papers will be
presented by some of the delegates
each day- of the symposium.
Th first papers will deal with the
more fundanmental nature of colloid
science, and on the last day of the
meeting a more specialized treatment
will be given under "plasticity."
Papers will be given by members of
university faculties as well as busi-
ness firms
Wednesday the members will be
taken on a tour of the acampus. Aboutl
500 from all parts of the United States
-are expected. AMembers of, the sym-
posiandesiring to play golf will be
able- t use the links of the Barton
ills Country club, The Union swim-
piing foo will also be open to mem-
hers
Arrangeient has been made, for the
entertainment of the ladies who will
attend the symposium.
Scholarship Gift To
Sch lIs Accepted
PRI Cm ON, June 2-~nabltng two!
students at southern colleges to at-
tendthe Princeton Graduate school,
an anonymous gift for endowing
sc'lolaisips has been accepted by
this university. The students are to be
selected soon and will start work next
fall, After two years.training in
American pstory, the men will spendj
their thir year inUle South where
they will search for material to be
used as the basis for theses. President
Hibben declared that the gift makes
possible an idea which that univer-
sity has long wanted to carry out,
that of develo ing adequate histor-I

- - - -- ,

*. SATURDAY, JUNE 4, 19l

FOCH LISTENS TO
LINDBERGH STORY

INDIANS NOT OF SAME'
STOCK ITIS CLAIMED"'

It '7 A^a r" a r r. r c^. ! ,r., , .vw d.! r...r ....... . ....,... .-, _ Y . a. _ _ ... _.. 1._ e. 1... .... : _. ! wM

Englishman Thinks Ancient American
r f' Civilization Is Due To Direct
v -v: Influence Of Asiatics
PHOENICIANSCAME HERE
(By Associ-ted Press)
CHEROKEE, June 2-James John-
j I stone, oceangrapher of Liverpool uni-
- versity, Liverpool, England challenges
S~. the idea which has been held by manyj
authorities that all Americans at thej
{ time of the discovery of America by
'ax Columbus were of one stock, in a let-
rter recently received by the Cherokee!
high school museum.
Although Mr. Johnstone does noltk
claim to be an anthropologist, he has
studied the human race in connection
with- his studies of the oceans, their
: ::::>:shores, islands, and characteristics,
and believes that the ancient civiliza-
.ioz of Amerfa is due td a direct in-
fluence of various Asiatic peoples. He
1concludes that the high civilizations of
Guatemala, Yucatan, and Souther
:..Mexico were due to the influences of
Phoenicians who were among their
numbers; that the, Central American
cities were contemporaneous with the
Phoenician cities on the Mediterran-
ean coasts and islands, and with
Egypt and Babylon before the ascend-
Marshall Ferdinand Foch above, ency of Ninevah. These ancient peo-
commander-in-chief of the Allied ar- ples crossed th'e ocean either inten-
mies on the western front during the tionally or by accident.
World war, is one of the many French- 1,Data in possession of the Cherokee
men who have honored Captain museum and general authorities are
Charles Lindbergh; below, in Paris, on inclined to connect-the mound builders
the completion of his New York to of America with the mound builders
Paris non-stop flight. The marshal in- of the lower Euphrates valley. Other
vited- Lindbergh to his home in order sources contend that the Phoenicians
to hear from his own lips the story explored parts of the Ohio and leis-
of the trans-Atlantic hop. souri rivers, and went as far south as
l _ -- - -- the Andes.
REAb T E ANT ADS Patronize Daily Advertisers
NOTICE TO STUDENTS
Phone 21416
Before leaving on your vacation trip, sort
those uncleansed garments out and dial 21416
for guaranteed satisfactory Cleaning and
Pressing.
MICHIGAN CLEANERS AND PRESSERS
H. T. YAKLEY
215 East Liberty St. Phone 21416

taila days raamn, r armmng, uerorestation
Cause Flood Conditions On Mississippi
Excessiye rainfall, farming. defor-(absence o1 plant life the water was
e,4tation, and fires have caused the able to sink rapidly into the ground
e Of the iSi'V'i iiver and the ar d by flowing toward the rivers it
. swelled their volume to beyond their
consequent flood in thoa pinion of normal size, causing a weakening of
Professor; Samuel T. Dana, (lean-elect' the lbvees anid flooding the country
of the, new School of Forestry and near the mouth of the Mississippi.
Conservation. Forest-ires have de- -s
nuded the regions around the head-1
waters o fthe streams, he said, and HOLD UNUSUIL INTIATION1
erosion of the surface has been rapid.
Excessive farming and the cutting WASlINGTON.--When Sigma Deltai
down of the woods on the upper water Chi, men's honorary journalistic fra-
sheds has also made it easy for the ternity held its annual initiation here
water to seep directly to the river recently, the initiates were forced toi
and swell its volume. The planting wear dress suits while publishing the
of trees would not prevent the floods, issue of the Universil y Daily that ap-
Mr. Dana said, but it would hold l eared just previous to the initiation
the soil together and allow only a banquet.
slow seenage of the ground water, as
the trees would absorb most of the . CHICAGO-Distribution of the year
water from the ground or hold it im book has been delayed because of a
the regions around their roots. In the printer's strike.!
THEr
ANN ARBOR RESTAURANT
215 South Main St.
H

I

POSITIONS OPEN TO TWO
COLLEGE MEN
In June we will have openings for- two
college men interested in entering the finan-
cial field. Applicants are requested to call
at our offices for an interview- with our Mr.
Henry Nau, writing us in advance as to the
time of coming. No formal letter of appli-
cation is necessary.
COMMERCIAL NATIONAL CO.
OF DE 01T}P

5 W. Larded corner Woodward

DETROIT, MICH.

gin rors a

,-
THE BEST MEATS
AT FAIR PRICES
Excellent 3:eats ior the Spring and Summer Plenics.
GFELL'S MARKET

. ,
ti,
r
.
,
,
!
4 a
/
t/oIi

ICE"

CREA.M

has at last come into its- own. Prekete realizes the
attraction of really good ice cream and fountain
preparations in this hot weather and has made a
special effort to procure the very best of everything;
for you. Delicious, cooling dishes are waiting to
relieve that hot, sticky feeling that comes in these
days.
Attractive warm weather luncheons are now on
our menus to tempt you. Try us once and it will
become a habit.
UGARBOWL

1 09 South Main St.

'hone 21414

223 North Main St.

Phone 4208

Read The Daily "Classified" Columns

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