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July 24, 1925 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-24

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0, 4 p

#'ummrr

-E WEATHER
UR AND WARMER
TODAY

l3J~fri1a

4:D at I

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DAY ANlD NIGHT WIRE
SERVICE

No. 30

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JULY 24, 1925

PRICE FIVE CENTS

_..

ROFESS\R801
ONLPRECENT TRIP
,TURE WILL SHOW CHARACTER
OF WORK DONE DURING
PAST WINTER
EXCAVATED TOWN
I Ptolemaic Town Was Dug Up In
Order To Throw Light Upon
Early History
"The University of Michigan's Arch-
.ogical Work in Egypt, 1924-1925,"
the -subject of the lecture which
of. Arthur E. R. Boak will deliver
5 o'clock this afternoon in Natural
ence auditorium.
)uring the past winter, the Univer-
y, through the generosity of a De-
it patron of humanistic studies,
s able to maintain an archaelogical
pedition in Egypt. Professor Boak
s a member of this expedition to-
:her with Mr. O. W. Qualley, also of
s University, and Messrs. J. L.
rkey and SI Yeivin of University
lege, London.
[he work undertaken on the ex-
lition was the excavation of the
#n of Karanis, one of the Ptolemaic
onies founded on the northern
der of the Fayoum in the third
itury, B. C. The purpose of the ex-
ration was to throw light upon the
tory and the econoc and social
of this region from the time of
Greek colonization until its de-
ne in the fifth and sixth centuries,
[he lecture .this afternoon, which
1 be illustrated by pictures which
excursion party took, will show
*character of the work of exava-'
a and the types of archaelogical
terial secured from the ruins of the
cient town.
Professor Boak has written two
11 known books on classical his-
y: "The Master of the Offices 14
x Later Roman Empire" and "A
story of Rome to 565 A.D." He has
o contributed articles to historical
I classictl periodicals.
Il IFFICLS INY
INTl-PROHIBITION ORDR{
(By The Associated Press) .
+ew York, N. Y., July 23.-At the
cutive offices here of the New York
itral railway, emphatic denial was
de today that instructions had been
t to railroad employees to prevent
>hibition agents from making seiz-
s on railroad properties. The at-
ide of the directorate is one of
rty cooperation, officials said, but
er conferences with prohibition
nmissioner Haynes in Washington
Was agreed that promiscuous break-
of cars should not be allowed.
n the case reported from Chicago,
>hibition agents were said to havej
ited a surburban yard early in the
rning and their attention was di-
ted to this agreement, with the
tement if they desired to seize any
cific cars they might do so, but
inspection was intended they must
in touch with the railroad agent
charge of the yard who was absent

that hour.
WHAT'S GOING ON
FRIDAY
*-Prof. A. E. Boak lectures on
'The University of Michigan Arche-
>gical Work in Egypt."

Renovation Of
Buildings Is
Progressing
Considerable remodeling and repair
work is being done on several of the
University biuldings and on the
School of Music building. The work
that has been in progress on the
School of Music building for the last
week consists of extensive renovating
and redecorating on the inside and
outside of the biulding. The outside
is being repainted and a new roof
put on. The inside is being redecor-
ated and repaired throughout, which
will help maintain the usual good ap-
pearance of this building,
The repairing of roofs of several of
the University buildings will be start-
ed soon which will cost a large sum
according to Irving W. Treuttner of
the Buildings and Grounds depart-
ment. The buildings to be repaired
are, Alumni Memorial hall, old Uni-
versity hall, old East hall, Tappan
hall, Waterman gymnasium, and the
west Engineering building. The ex-
pense resulting from these roof re-
pairs will be taken from the general
maintenance fund.{
Work was started yesterday on the
remodeling and redecorating of rooms
105 and 107, Mason hall, in order to
make.a private office for the new reg-
istrar who arrived here to assume his
duties early last week.
Other work which was recently
completed by the - Buildings and
Grounds department was the con-
struction of 500 feet of fence around
one corner of the animal house locat-
ed back of the new University hospit-
al near the Huron river where guinea.
pigs, rabbits, dogs, and cats are
raised for the experimental laborator-
Need Urgent To 1
Suppress Opium
Internationally
(By The Associated Press)

Classes At Camp Davis Make
Added Improvements Yearly

Situated on Douglas Lake, about 141
miles southwest of Cheboygan is
Camp Davis, which is used by stu-
dents of the civil engineering de-
partment. The camp has about 3,700{
acres of forest land and has been de-'
veloped solely by the students who
have spent the summers there. It
was founded in 1909 by Professor
Davis, from whom it received its
name. The camp is one of the first,
if not the first of its kind where
university men are given courses in
surveying.
Up until last summer every civil
engineer, who wished to receive a di-
ploma from the University, was re-
quired to spend a summer at the
camp, but now it is no longer com-
pulsory but optional. Anywhere from
70 to 80 students can be accommo-
dated during the summer months.
It has been a custom since the
founding of the camp for each class
at the end of the summer to contri-

R

I

Chautauqua, N. Y., July 23.-Con-
trol of the opium evil in China is an1
urgent need in world affairs, and
would be one of the most effectiveI
means of bringing peace and order to t
the turbulent Oriental Republic, Count r
Michimasa Soyeshima of ;Japan todayt
told the conference of international x
relations today. -
Prohibition of opium smoking- in
China, where there are ten millian1
addicts, would be a far greater and
mo're serious problem than the prohi-
bition of alcohol in the United States,
which has been no easy task Count
Soyeshima asserted.
Urging the Christian churches. ac-
tively to seek a remedy, the speaker
suggested an international opium,
conference in Tokio to draw up an
agreement among the powers for the
suppression of the opium traffic in
their own territories and a plan for1
gradual suppression of opium usinga
in China through a monopoly bureau
under international control.
NEW FROSH BIBLE WILL
APPEAR IN FOUR WEEKS
The Frosh Bible,, annual handbook
of information, instruction in the col-
lege songs, and book of etiquette for
the freshman class, will come from
the press within a month under its
new name, the Freshman Handbook.'
The booklet is edited by Chas. A. Stev-
ens and published by the Student
Christian Association. It is about the
same size as that of last year, con-
taining 176 pages.
Among the new features, there is
a message from Pres. Clarence C.
Little. The title pages are illustrated
with cartoons, and the women's sec-
tion has been enlarged.
About 4,000 copies of the handbook
will be printed,' making about 400
more than last year.
Madrid, July 23.--The undersecre-
tary of instruction today announced
the donation by the Rockefeller insti-
tute of $420,000 toward the erection
in Madrid of a phsics-chemical insti-
tute.
London, July 23.-Airmail service
is now in operation between London,
Denmark, Norway, and Sweden.

FRANCE WILL TAE
No PEACE CTION
Offers Must Come Through Proper
Diplomatic Channels, Say
The French
MOROCCO STILL WARS
(By The Associated Press)
Paris, France, July 23.-The French
government, it was asserted today,
will take no official cognisance of the
alleged peace terms of Abd-el-Krim,
the Moroccan war lord, as published
today In a London newspaper and the
Paris Quoquidien, organ of the Parlia-
mentary majority in the Chamber of
Deputies.
At the foreign office today the corn-c
ment on what was termed "A-el-
Krim's (peace drive)" in both Lon-a
'don and Paris was that France can-u
not entertain any opposition pending
towards a cessation of activities in
Morocco unless they are transmittedĀ°
through the proper diplomatic chan-
nels; that the Riffian chieftan wast
aware of what he termed Francey
would accept, as he had been official-
ly informed on this point through
Spanish official channels ten days ago.F
AMERICAN AYITOR
aHLP FRENCH IN WAR
Paris, July 23.,-Three American e
aviators who have volunteered for
service for France against Abd-el-
Krim in Morocco have decided to leave1
LeBourzet near Paris Thursday. They
will pilot their own planes to MoroccoE
instead of using the French Commer-
cial Line to Rabat. The units, which
is undercommand of Colonel Charles
Sweney, of Seattle, Washington will
include seven or eight aviators and
several newspaper correspondents.
The delay in starting for the scene
of operations is understood to be the
reported lack of pursuit planes in the
Moroccan front, the American de-
manding if they are obliged to go up
in heavy bombing planes there should
be ample protection for them to carry
out their bombing operations without
useless losses.
Pope Pus in Good Health
Rome, July 23.-A newspaper today
published a report that Pope Pius
had been taken ill, but not seriously,
and that his condition would neces-
sitate a complete rest.1
When told of the fact the pontiff
smiling said to his informer : "I will
read the bulletin of my illness tomor-
row."
It was asserted today by Vatican
officials that the pontiff is in the best
of health; ' that he was showing ab-
solutely no effect from his arduous
Holy Year labors and was insisting on
continuing his personal work, in ad-
dition to his routine.
Bucharest, July 23.-Estimates by
the ministry of agriculture show that
the present wheat harvest of Rumania
will yield a surplus of 600,000 tons to
be availab for export.

bute something to the camp, as a club
house, boat house, sidewalks, and
other useful things which are con-
structed by the students.
Many improvements have been made
since the camp was first started when
there were only tents to live in and
the camp was entirely surrounded by
woods. Now small cottages, with ac-
commodations for four, are available
to the campers.
Another interesting feature about
the camp is the fact that it has been
ilotted out on such a scale that all
the cottages are equally distanced
from the centre and are balanced on
either side. Even the interior of the,
cottages have been perfected in this
re.spect.
Each student going there from the
University has three days of prac-
tical work when he is put in charge
of whatever is going on. The class
rotates around in this manner so that
every student, by the end of the sum-
mer has been in charge and, thereby,
has much experience.
Prof. Clarence T. Johnson, of th
surveying department, is director of'
the camp, having held that position
since 1911.
The biology section is also located
on Douglas Lake and is not far from
Camp Davis.
ADMIRALTY WINS.
AFTER STRUGGLE
Four Cruisers To Be Built Because Of
Cabinet's Decision Favoring
Admiralty Party
DEMANDED FIVE SHIPS
(By The Associated Press)
London, Eng., July 23.-The long
drawn struggle within the cabinet be-
tween the supporters of the admiralty
and economy party has ended in tri-
umph for the admiralty. Te decision
of the cabinet, announced in the house
of Commons by Premier Baldwin. to-
day, is that four new cruisers shall
be laid down in the current financial
year which terminates the end of next
March, and after that three cruisers
yearly during the life of the presenti
Parliament.
The government party holds that
this is a compromise, and doubtless
as compared with the admiralty de-t
mands, it may be so regarded, for it<
Is understood that the full demands
were for at least five cruisers yearly.
The Churchill party, however, were
strenuously opposed to committing
the country to a building program in
future years and in this respect the
Prime Minister, who was supposed to ;
be on the side of economy, has yield-
ed to threats of resignation on the
part of W. Bridzeman, first lord of
the admiralty and the sea lords.
FORESTRY FARM USED BY
THREE SCIENCE CLSSES
Of interest to students in zoology,,
forestry, and botany is the Forestry
farm, which is situated on the Third
Sister lake, about three miles west
of Ann Arbor. The farm contains
many acres of trees, most of them'
evergreens.
The farm was intended mainly for
is used also by zoology classes which
go out early in the morning to look

for birds of various species, which
are very numerous. The classes arel
also able to find many interesting
snecimens in the lake.
Burrow's Class
Inspects Plant
Several members of Prof. E. G. Bur-
row's class in journalism 101s are
making an inspection tour of the De-
troit News building, offices and shops,
this afternoon. The entire class is re-
quired to take this trip before the
end of the semester. A large number
takes this University excursion.
Dance at Union Friday Nite,

Christ Church
College Starts
Fifth Century
(By The Associated Press)
Oxford, Eng., July 23. - Christ
church, the largest and most notable
of Oxford colleges, begins the fifth TELLS OF VARIE(;ATED EXPORTS
century of its existence this month.
For reasons of convenience, the cele- A ONCIAND
bration already has been held, so the ON ISLAND
true birthday of this curious institu-
tion, which is both a college and a TRINIDAD MODERN
cathedral and yet is called a church,
will pass quietly during the long va-
cation. Says Pitch Lake Is Important Cow.
Modern invetigation has revealed a mercial Factor Because It Is
remarkable continuity in the history Source Of Asphalt
of English ecclesiastical foundations.
The Saxons built their churches on "Geographical Observations in Trin-
the ruins of the great Roman temples, idad" was the subject of Prof. P. E.
and the Normans in their turn rebuiltJr
the Saxon churches. This continuity uame's illustrated lecture given in Na
is most remarkable in Oxford, where tural Science auditorium at 5 o'clock
nearly every college has grown out yesterday afternoon. Professor
of a medieval monastery. Christ James of the geology department re-
Church stands on the site -of a pri- cently visited this tropical island.)
ory, a parish church and at least two Professr James said that Trinid-
older monastic colleges, its bells were I oeo J ess tmorn d
removed from a neighboring abbey, ad is one of the most modern and
and both the stones and the funds used civilized of the tropical islands, and is
in its construction were obtained noted for its large exports of asphalt,
from the dissolution of more than 40 sugar, and cocoad from whici cocoa
monastic foundations. i is made. The main poft and city of
-In 1846 the tercentenary of this the island is the Port of Spain, a
same college was celebrated, and in typical modern city, with a popula-
a sense properly, for 1546 was the tion of 60,000 people. The whole is-
date of its last foundation.. The true land is as large as the state of Rhode
credit belongs, however, to an earlier Island and has a population made up
date and to Cardinal Wolsey, son of of East Indians, Negroes, and while
an Ipswich Butcher, who began it as people, who have intermarried making
Cardinal College at a time when he a very fine class of people, most of the
was the favorite of King wHenry VIII usual defects which appear in such a
and stood second only to him in pow- mixing of races not being present.
er ;and pomp and fortune. Wolsey He further stated that unusually
was nothing if not a man of action. good sanitation is maintained on the
(Continued on Page Three) island and has resulted in lowering
the usual high death rate which re-
sults from malarial fever. The clim-
te in Trinidad is very much like that
K IF E E TU DES in this section of the country on a hot
summer day. Frequent thunder storms
are not uncommon everyday.
'One. of the features of the island,"
said Professor James, ,"is the remark-
able Pitch bake, the largest of its
Was Among The First To Demonstrate kind in the world, from which a large
Use Of Medicine As a hl o hc
Preventative amount of asphalt is taken and which
isan important commercial factor in
- the development of the island. Other
DISEASE AVOIDABLE industries which are becomng mote
Iextensive of late are the rubber in-
Dr. Guy L. Kiefer lectured at 8 dustry and the raising of cocoanuts."

o'clock last night in Natural, Science
auditorium on "How to Keep Well".'FRESH AlA RMP M Y
Dr. Kiefer was among the first to U
demonstrate that preventive medicine
can be used as well as curative, and:! EXTEND TERM LONGER
that preventive and curative medi-
cines can be mixed. The University Fresh Air camp,
When one becomes ill, he pointed' which was epected to close on Aug.
out, it is the individual's fault. A 1, will probably be kept open for two
great number of diseases can be pre- additional periods. This will be made
vented entirely because there are possible through funds which will be
methods of protection against them. supplied by the Hamtramck depart-
It would be impossible to have small- ment of recreation.
pox if proper precautions were taken In return for the funds the de-
against it. In a recent epidemic of partment will be allowed to select
almost 1600, not one person in the, the 'boys from Hamtramck, who are
entire number had been properly vac- to be given the outing. The depart-
cinated. Typhoid fever, diphtheria, ment will pay all the expenses of the
and lockjaw can be avoided by the 120 boys, being accmmodated during
use of preventive medicine, and hy- each additional- period of the camp
drophobia, which follows the bite of season.
a rabid animal, can be cured by a The defecit in money, which was
series of inoculations known 'as the made up by the students of the winter
Pasteur treatments. ' and summer sessions, will be taken
Correct living habits, include clean- ifrom the regular budget of the Stu-
liness, exercise, proper food and suf- dent Christian association, under
ficient sleep. Proper clothes are al- rwhose auspices the camp is conduct-
most as important in keeping well as ed.
exercise. Everyone shoul~d submit, to __________

SATURDAY
m.-Seventh University
leave for Put-In-Bay.

excur.

a physical examination once a year to
find out if he is well at his particular'
age, and under the particular condi-
tions of his life.
Helath can be restored by the re-
moval of the foci of infection, that is,:
diseased tonsils, sinuses and teeth.
Almost any disease if found out early
enough, can be cured. Dr. Vaughn,
formerly of the University of Michi-
gan has said that the best time to cure'
tuberculosis is before one has it.
That is why, Dr. Kiefer says, that it
pays to be examined frequently.
Missoula, Mont., July 23.- Light-
ning storms reported last night and1
today from several forests in Mon-,
I tana, northern Idaho and eastern,
Washington, indicated a decrease in
the fire hazard. The forests had bad
blazes burning uncontrolled, with the
situation serious in the Kanisku for-,
est where the Dry Cancun 1e jumped
control lines, heading into heavy tim-
ber.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Boston 6, 3; New York 3, 5.
Pittsburgh 3, St. Louis 2.
Only games scheduled.

Baseball Scores
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Chicago 8, Detroit 4.
New York 11, Washington 7.
Philadelphia 5, Boston 4.
Cleveland 10, St. Louis 1.

{

s, July 23.- An exchange of
regarding the German security
egan today between the French
ment and the other govern-
of the allies. When these g'ov-'
its reach an agreement
3' reply will be sent to Ber-
r'his will' probably be within
three weeks.

Washington, July 23.-Czecho-slov-
akia has agreed to send a mission to
the United States early in September
to begin discussions of its debt to this
country.
Lisbon, July 23.-President Gomez
has refused to dissolve parliament as
requested by Antonio da Silva, who
resigned as premier Tuesday.
Dance at Union Friday Nite.

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