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May 16, 1928 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-05-16

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

F' ZHE MIC.HIGA N.f SAIL Y

4

r-r-,", WEDN

THE M ICH GAN IY.L. .......... *

iNOLvR HILLtAMO
08AWS50 STUDENTS),
01RCTRRUE
PACfLTIJES BEING, iMPUoVED AT
CAMP HIL~L SPRtUfGS INV
KiENTUCi(Y
SCOTT T OfvONE COURSES
Geology And Geography Field WIorlk
)Pill Be Vohncited INear Old !
Rattle Field
Cann :iIIl Springs, geoloy and
ograp)hy summ~ner fel(? camp in IKen-
ucky, is e ;pectced to have one of its
best seasons this year, according to
Professor G. M. Ehlers, of the geology
department, director of the camp. The
program fog the coming season is said
o be very attractive, and it is ex-
pected that between 40 and 50 stu-
lents will take advantage of the, op-
portunity to do the actual experimen-
al wort; which the Mill Springs re-
;ioni offers.
The courses g iveni at the camp are
icluded as a part of the regular sum-
ier school worz,~ and will be given
by Prof. I. D. Scott of the geology de-
partmrrent, Prof. R. R. Hall of the geo-
raphy department, and Professor Eh-.
ers.
Field Workt Included.
The program this summer includes
rmonth of intensive field work at the
tation during which the students will
over most of the surrounding terr-
;ory, examining rock strata, soil coni-
itions, and the many natural phe-
omena which are located in that re-
ion, and also mapping the area. At
.he conclusion of this work, the men
will take a reconnoissance trip east-
yard across the Cumberland plateau,
he Great valley of eastern Tennessee,
he Great Smoky mountains, the Pied-
niont jlateau, and the Atlantic coastal
lain, all very significant physiogra-
hic provinces. The equipment and~
'ailities of the camp rate with the/I
est in the country; especially since
his year many improvements are be-
nig made.
'Most geological courses of this na-
ure are hardly more than sight-see-
ng tours, but at Camp Mill Springs
nstruction in field, methods is emphia-
ized. In fact, the men are put upon
lie same basis a, a professional geo-
)glst or geographer, and as a result,
rot onily practicable training is gain-
d, but many interesting and hielp-
ul papers are prepared, especially
y advanced students and members
f the staff. This explains why more
ien from other schools are attracted

Geology Students. Examine Coal Mine
N ear Summer Field 'Camp In Kentucky

TRUS TEES
SCO TT ' TO
FIFTY, YEAI

PERMIT Floating UnIN'ersitvT
FINISH Holidays Announced
R TERM

I
i

Rugs and Carpets
Cleaned-Sized-,Repaired

To enab ile Iim~i to remain in harness
autil he ha s completed a half century
of active teaching service at Priuce-
ton, the trustees have waivedl the age
limit in the case of Professor William
Berryman Scott, 70, head of the geo-
logy dlepartmnent at Pirinceton un ivvr-I
city.
Professor Scott graduatjid from
Princeton in '77 and after three years
of graduate work in Europe he took
up his work at Princeton, and has
continued his period of service un-
broken- with the exception- of leaves
of absence granted for geological in-
vestigations.
Professor Scott is given great cre-!
slit, not only for his development of
the geology department at Princeton
into one of the best in the country,
but for his work as an original in-
vestigator. It is estimated that the
vencralble educator has travelled 250,-!
000 miles in research trips. His long-
est trips were to South Africa and
,South America.
In 1915 Professor Scott was elected
head of the American Philosophical
society, and three years ago Amer-I
ican geologists showed their admira-
tion for the geologist's efforts by mak-
iug hiim head of the Geological society
of America.

T'hanksgiving TDay in Tokio and
Lincoln's Birthday in Palestine! Those
at he places where students of the i
ig Floating University's, cruise!
arounzd dhe world -Will spend two of
their vcations, according to the itin-
erziry rececntly announced by officials
of thca cruise.
The 1ioccmplele list of vacations is as
follows: Thanksgiving Day in Tokio
Christnias Day in Batavia, Now Years
D~ay in the interior of Java, Lincoln's
Birzthday in Palestine, St Valentine's
Dat , sea, Wsigo' itdyin
Athenls. April Fool's Day in Waterloo,
listeI- Sunday in Brussels. anid May
JD1M ,inlParis.
Prof. W. Carl Rufus of thce Astron-
omly Department, who is in charge of
the Michigan enrollment on the com-
lgcoeducational Floating University
eav in g New York in October, advises I
interestedl students to see him as soon
as possible.
a -S C'II. 1 mRIBBONS 4AN[)
' TYPE WRITERS
Rapid turnover, fr" 0 i tClt nsures
best iulity ata moderate price.!
0. TD. M0RRI .L
17 Nickels Arcade. Phione 600:.

1032 Green St..

Phone 8115

Phn"81

A Field Part y
From the geology field camp of the Univrsity of MiciuWigan, in Kentucky.
preparing to entar a coal mrine at Sterns, Kentucky. Students also visit the
oil fields near Monticello, and many of the limestone caves which are so
prevalent in Kenutcky.
the area is also tremendously inter- portant battle of the Civil war, was
esting archaelogically and historical- fought near the camp. General Zolli-

r

a<<
> .
t,;_
.i y
,:': }}j
-1' S
"
Kai

THE INCOMPARABLE TWOf

ly. There are a numbier of rock hous-
es in the vicinity, which were inhab-
itedI and used as burial places by In-
dians, in former year's. The largest
of the rmock houses was cliscoveredl by
Professor, Ehlers and has since,
through the excavations of Professors
Miller-and Funkhauser of the Un iver-.
sity of Kenitucky, yielded a wealth of

cofer of the Confederate army at-
tempted to surprise a Union forca by
crossing the Cumberland river. The
Union army was reinforced by a con-
tingent under General Thomas, andl
General Zollicofer, and a number of
his men, were killed.
This summer will mark the ninth
year that Camp Mill Springs has been

GILB3E&T
OLSTOI'S

104 1 Tx
PZ
Ell

N

material concerning the lives of the in existence; and in this time the m~a-
Indians who lived in the Cumberland aterial equipment and the development
region. of ythe course work have been great-
The battle of Mill Springs, an im- lyimproved.

a Mml

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Fra terniatiesand Sotrriies,
Now is ,the time to be thinking of your
year books or annuals.
Let U~s Give You an Estimate
PRINTING THAT ATTRACTS
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a
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U10 Mvicigan camp every year. :ititl1It~lll11p1ltltl~tli11111N1l~tl11t!Iflllltl~~i
Professor Xhler~s is planning, as anM
ded feature to have Dr. W. R. Jil-
n, state geologist and geoigrapher of Am, ...,
enukdeliver two lectures con- ± iy F s i a
erninr- geological and geographical .
atures of Kentucky, some time dun- Y usl u
g the summer. "It is also likely that - fRefresh Y usefwithOu
e or more members of the Ui. S.
ologiccal survey will visiftThe camp," Lnceota ad
Luces-oasadSundaes
e Director stated.. ."
Is Interesting Area -t' h onet
Although the paramount importance = fe heC net
the Mill Springs region to the
mp. is geological and geographical, t
......n.a*WS*CII5**e
Derot "hatr j-
Deri haes~ IUnder Michigcian Theater Sign°C
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_________Phone 8339 .
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STAN AM LIVER
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Story by RUPERT AUOIES

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