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July 25, 1925 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-25

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too r r

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'TLE D

in a

4:latM

PRESS
DAY AND NIGHT WI
SERVICE

No. 31

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JULY 25, 1925

PRICE FIV

TISH MINERS
31 WILL SEE 125,00 OUT
QN STRIKE IN BRITISH-
COAL MINES
,EK NEW PARLEY
s Propose New Agreement To
end Working Day, But Meet
Repulse From Workers
(By Tbe Assoaited Press)
ndon, July 24-lJate this
nodon it was announced that
esentatives of British coal
rs and mine owners would
t a joint conference July
This is thJe first successful
toward averting the thret-
British coal strike.
on, July 24._B3etween a millioi
nillion and a. quarter miners in
3ritain will go on strike July 31
notice sent out by the execu-
the miner's federation to termi-
4e existing agreement between!
aers and mine owners is obeyed
fidlds. These are the estimates
the miner's federation and the
peratori.
4eeisop. pf the miners' execu-
kall a strie gg July 31 was
hursday night. wds
her effort to bring the two sides
r has been made by W. C.
an, first lord of the .admiralty,
ting the representatives of the
wgrs and, the miners' federa-
aMeet 1t1T separately today.
yners accepted a4d after much.
eion the leaders of the miners
Ito .meet with Mr. Bridgman
ass reopegigg gf the negotia-
estimated that the number of'
working in England, Scotland,
ales is about 1,250,000, with
300,000 others already idle
h the closing down of many col-
luring the last two years.
shadow of the coal crisis which
ptomatiC of general industrial ]
lion iGre.t Britain threw it-
er every public interest.
31 is the date on which the
working agreement between
aers and mine owners expires.
w agreement hs ben proposed
mine owners embodying re-
wages and extension of the
seven hour working day to an
pur day, but the miners have
to consider it, and have in-
that they will not enter nego-
unless. this agreeement is
awn.
me quarters hope persists that
ement will be reached to avert
Ike, but there are gloomy fore-
9 in most quarters. The Lon-
mn0a says the differences of the
pts are irreconcilable.
country is threatened with a
r wholly unprecedented in its
and one from which it would
over for a generation, if ever,"
ones adds.
ministry of labor has been u-
ful in its efforts to settle wages
in the Yorkshire and Lanca-
textile industry and thus is
vith a strike in that direction,
for today. It is expected that
workers will go on strike.
:ism of the government for its

on to. the gold standard has
nade in some quarters in con-
i with- the miners' strike and
)or difi culties in general.
Daily Express contends that
,tion of the gold standard Is re-
le for a grave decline in Brit-
ak deposits and export trade.

i4)

New Exhibit.
Shows Work
Of Library
An exhibit showing the activities of

University Graduate Captured
In China; Brother Stops Here

New York G. 0. P.
Considering Him

several departments of the University
Library has been placed in the lower
entrance hail of the main library for
the past week. Samples of binding
C range from levant Morocco, Turkey
Morocco, seal and calf to cloth. Col-
ors of all sorts are represented, and
various kinds of marbled paper.
Specimens o binding are shown
which were done by the students in
library methods.
A section is devoted to the refer-
ence department, which shows how
the clippings of the various newspa-
pers are catalogued and indexed. Ap-
proximately 3,000 periodicals are re-
celved by the University periodical
department. Periodials from such
places as Japan and Australia are on
file and the Michigan Daily and Alum,
nus are indexed. Specimen questions
fom the Reference department even
include one for ap. account of ancient
Irish dogs..
The work of the catalogue depart-
ment, which has been printing cards
since April 195 is very extensive.
Since 1918, thtv number of cards pre-
pared has increased from 150,000 to
1,480,000 and of the books catalogues
from 50,000 to 250,000. Cards are
purchased from other libraries for
use in the files. Cards are made for
the public catalogue, a shelf list and
official records.
Many first editions are on exhibi-
tin frprm the rare book department.
A fourth folio of Shakespere and a!
first folio of Ben Johnson are included
in the list.
The classification department trans-
lates theauthors' names to figures
and numbers. the books according to!
subject matter, the order departments
uses bgok catalogues, auction book
catalogues and has lists of dealers!
throughout the world, publishers'
trade list's and book plates of all sorts.,
The Library lxtension Service of-
fers its aid in special pamphlets, for
innumerable occasions and subjects,
as for the Michigan High School De-
bating League,, lists of High School
plays, teaching material and the like.
A map showing the Postoffces in
Michigan to which Library Extension
Service material has been sent during
the year .1924-2g, includes literally
hundreds of places.
STUDENTS ENTERTA1IE
More than 475 summer students
were guests of the Women's ILeague
and the Women's Athletic association
at the all-campus dance given Thurs-
day evening from 8 to 11:30 o'clock at
Barbour gymnasium, With this dance,
the summer classes in social dancing
were concluded.
Music was furnished by a four
piece orchestra. Refreshments were
served.
Patrons and patronesses of the
dance included Dean E. H. Kraus and
Mrs. Kraus, Dean Joseph A. Bursley
and Mrs. Bursley, Mrs. Amy S. Hobart,
assistant dean of women, Prof. Ethel
McCormick, Miss Alice Lake and Miss
Naomi Titus.
SUITSA9INST U sS
TOTAL S1,9O2,OOD5DOD
(By The Associated Press)
Washington, July 24. - Suits .in
which the Federal government is the
defendant, in the Court of Claims,
reached a new high record yesterday

when the aggregate of claims showed
a total of $1,602,000,000. More than
2,900 cases are awaiting considera-
tion of the court which now is in re-
cess until early fall.
- Income tax cases are conspicuous
on the court's docket. Many taxpayers
who have remitted to the government
under protest now are going into the
Court of Claims to get back alleged
overpayments.
Caire, July 24.-The court has re-
fused the appeal of the eight men
who in June were sentenced to death
for the assassination of Sir Lee Stack,
Sirdar, last November.

Dr. Harvey Howard, '04, chief of the
department of pothalmology at Peking
Union Medical college, who was re-
cently captured by Chinese bandits inj
the Sungari river district of Manchu-
ria, is still being held and no word
has been had from him. His brother,
George C. Howard, ex-'06L4, is now
visiting in Ann Arbor as the guest of
Charles A.Sink, of the School of Mus-
ic. He is enroute to Los Angeles, Cal.,
with his family.
Mr. Hward - is cnstantly in com-
municatlon with the Department of
State in Washington, but no definite
word has been received concerning his
brother. He believes that he will come
safely and that the state department
will do everything to protect his in-
terests. The knowledge which Dr.
Howard has of the Chinese language
and his many years of experience
there will aid him materially in his
present predicament.
Dr. Howard graduated from the Un-
iversity of Michigan in 1904. He wasI
prominent in campus activities, was
particularly interested in athletics,
and was a charter member of Acacia
fraternity.
From here he went to the Univer ity
of Pennsylvania, getting his medical
degree there in 1908. Latr he obtained
NEW DORMITORY
HEAD 'SELEC TED~
Miss Elva M. Fornerook Chosen As
Director of Martha Cook
Building

a master's degree from Harvard uni-
ve rsity , a n d also a n a d v a n c e d degreefr m h U n e s t o C a o ni
from the University of California.
Starting in his work in Pennsylvania
and New York, Dr. Howard specialized
in research upon eye surgery. After1
completing his research work he went ,
to Canton, China, where he stayed for
five years. He was granted a furlough
from his medical work in China and..
continued his medical work in Newj
Yo-k:
At the outbreak of the World war
he joined the service and was station-1
ed at Mineola, Long sland. He at-
tained the rank of lieutenant-colonel"
while with the government forces., I
On returning to China at the close1
of the war he was made director of.
the Union Medical College at Pekin.!
He organized the opthalmology de-,
partment there under the direction of
the Rockefeller foundation, and was
granted a furlough after five years 1
service. He continued his research
work in Vienna and New York.
Dr. Howard returned to China in.... . ..
1924 with Mrs. Boward and their chil-
dren Peggy, Margaret, and James,
While crossing the United States he Ellis J, Staley (above) of Albany,
was the guest of Mir. Sink here, ad- state supreme court justice, is being
dressing the local Rotary club during considered by New York Republicans
his brief stay, as a gubernatorial candidate.
FORMER STUDENT
WINS PRAISE
ABROA D Pl nfurrii

BOAK LECTURES
UNIVERSITY WO
IN FAYDUM- REGI

)mCwI'iAN EXPEDITION SOUGI
TO FIND SOLUTION OF
CANAL PROBLEM
ILLUSI RAIL ES TALK
Site Excavated Was Location of Thr
Succesdive Cities, Investigation
of Party Shows
Solution of one of the riddles
early Egyptian history was the ai
of the archaeological. excavation
Karanis, Prof. A. E. Boak of the hi
tory departient explained his in le
ture yesterday afternoon in the Natu
al Science auditorium. Profess(
Boak spoke upon "The University
:Michigan Archaeological Work
Egypt, 1924-1925.'.
The riddle concerns why and wh4
the early Egyptians abandoned the
canal system and the relation of t,
decline of the Egyptian civilizatic
to the abandonment of the canal sy
tem. Professor Boak said that it ha
been hoped that a study of the life hi
tory f a town typical of the regi<
of the Ptolemies would disclose tl
answer.
While Professor Boak has no stat
'ment to make concerning the answi
to this riddle, he gives assurance thz
the finds up to the present time ar
of such interest that the work of e:
cavating will continue through th
next year.
Professor Boak's talk was large]
confined to a description of the wor
that has been carried on at Karan
up to the present time. He illustrate
, his remarks profusely with lanter
slides of photographs taken upon th
site. This was the first formal, de
tailed report of the work there to 1
made before a Michigan audience.
Karanis, located in the fertile Fay
oum region near the valley of the Nil(
was a town founded in the days c
Greek control in Egypt. Situated upo

RESIGNS COURT POST
Mips Elva M. Forncrook, who foe(
three and half years has held the po-
sition of director of the women's di-
vision- of the probation department in
the Recorder's Court, Detroit, has
been asked to-become social director
of Martha Cook dormitory, the larg-I
est women's dormitory on the campus.
Miss Forncrook will assume her new
duties about Sept. 15.
Her resignation, tendered yesterday
to Fred A. Johnson, chief probation}
officer, will be accepted at the next
meeting of the Recorders Court
judges.
"I shall vote with greatest regretl

Frank Bishop, former student of the
University School of Music, who stud-
ied under Albert Lockwood, has been
spending the past two years abroad,
where he has won general recognition.
The following press comments from
Paris newspapers concerning his workl
have been, received here: .
Te Menestrel (Fridty, March 27,
1925), Frank Bishop Recital: The fact
which strikes one immediately on!
hearing Mr. Bishop, and which will
doubtless rank him, among the best!
pianists. of his generation, is that, al-1
though of a genuine romantic na-
ture, he is yet able to realize and
understand all that belongs to an
aesthetic which. has no connection
with romanticism. Works such as
Mozart's "Pastorale Variee" and
Schubert's "Impromptu in. A flat"
whose execution is all the more diffi-
cult because they belong to two dif-
ferent epochs, are not swelled ar-
bitrarily by him with sentiments which
previaled half a century later. On
the other hand, he does not impart to

MUlLLV 1irnumln
Naulin Plans Offensive To Force Krim
Tribesmen To Seek Peace; Uses
American Aviators
HINT END IN SIGHT
({y The Associated Press)
Paris, July 24.-Vigorously shelled
by pursuing French artillery, the re-
bellious Riffian tribesmen in Morocco
are hastening their retreat from' the
Ain Aicha and Ain Matouf regions on
the center of the line, taking with
them the civil populations of villages
and their flocks.
Peace terms alleged to have been

a limestone ridge about
above the lever of the'

ten m
surroun

to accept the resignation of Miss
Forncrook," Judge Harry B. Keidan, 1
presiding this month. said aftr hav- a

* . such works a false "classical" appear-
ing learned of her decision. Miss ance composed of uniformity andf
Foracrook was appointed to her pres- coldness; all the feverish frankness
ent position Feb. 1, 1922, on may rec-, which is characteristic of Mozart was
ommendatian, and her work as head perfectly translated. This shows the
intensity, the artistic scruples mans-
of the women's division was exceed- t yhs!-
ingly meritorious. It will be no easy fested by Mr. Bishop, despite the dan-,
task to find a successor who will fill gerous charms which he possesses in

made by the Riffian leader, Abd-el-:
Krini, have been published in London
and Paris newspapers, but the French!
foreign office makes it clear that un-
less such proposals are made through'
authorized diplomatic channels noI
cognizance can be taken of them.
Gen. Stanislas Naulin, the new
French commander-in-chief, is mak-
ing plans for an offensive with the
object of bringing Abr-el-Krim to the
point. where he will have to sue fori
peace.
The government is determined to
take drastic measures against the
Communists, who have even attempted
to burn the great air service depot at
Casablanca and nearly succeeded.
Following the example of American
aviators, who volunteered for service
for France in Morocco, several Bel-

her place with an equal understanding
of the needs of the probation depart- "
ment, and win the confidence of theI
judges to a great a degree as Miss !
Forncrook did."
Mr. Johnson praised the services of
Miss Forncrook highly, and she, her- I
self stated that she is leaving her
present work with regret.
"Were it not my ambition eventually
to return to the education field, II
would have declined, perhaps, the po-I
sition in Ann Arbor when it was of-!
fered to me,"' Miss Forncrook said.
"But it will bring me in contact once
more with the great educational insti-1
tution, and as social director of Mar-
tha Cook home, I shall be active, to
a certain degree at least, in my pres-
ent line of work."
FOURTEEN STATES AR
REPRESENTED IN C1ASS1
Fourteen states are represented in
School of Education supervision and
teaching of mathematics class of 39!
students. Minnesota, Iowa, S. Dako-
ta, Maryland, N. Carolina, New Jer-
sey, N. Dakota, and California each
has one student in the class; Illinois,
Pennsylvania, Indiana, Kentucky, and
Colorado each has two, while Mich-
igan leads with 21 representatives.

his varied touch, his abundant and
easy style, his natural power.
Le Figaro (March, 1925): Mr.
Frank Bishop is a young pianist who

has much instrumental talent, who re- gian pilots have volunteered for
veals a highly developed sensitiveness, French service in Morocco.
and a happy appreciation of tonal ef- Several Belgian pilots have volun-j
fects. teered, but were refused by the
Paris Soir (March 30, 1925): Mr. F. French war office, unless they en-
Bishop is another pianist who does listed for five years service with thel
not lack temperament. Perhaps h01Foreign legion, and the sultan's army
has even more than his fair share of declined to enroll them. They, now
it. Vibrant, brilfiant, colorful, his are appealing to the newspapers to
playing is at all times "interesting" help remove the obstacles.
which, for a virtuoso of the keyboard, The American aviators who will pi-
is appreciated quality. (Vuillemin). Ilot their own planes to Morocco, next
week, are joking about the full dress
' . uniforms they will have to wear byl
!MICHIGA N PARTY order of the sultan. They are grate-
LEA VES ON BA T"ful, however, that they will be per-
mitted to wead cool khaki, such as
EXCURSION is used by the French colonial troops,
while flying as their official Moroccan
The seventh University excursion uniforms consist of roomy red trou-
left early this morning for Put-in-Bay, sers, blue tunics, set off with red fezes
under the direction of Prof. Ernest R. and hip boots of Moroccan leather.
I ne the eonof Prfarest: All of them will receive one franc
Smith of the geology department.
- £ _(daily for their services.

country, and covered over with a great
mound of debris and wind blown sand,
Karanis is one of the few sites which
have survived the ravages of time.
This site was chosen as one of
three, at which the University expedi-
tion to the Near East is working, for
two reasons. There were evidences
that the ruins there were preserved
better than on many Egyptian sites.
In the second place diggings by the
natives over the past period of years
have brought to light such a number
of papyri and objects' of historical
worth that systematic investigation
seemed promising.
Investigation, Professor Boak con-
tinued, has brought to light the fact
that the mound has been the site of
three successive cities. From the na-
ture of the case it has been necessary
to study the history of these cities in
reverse order. After careful study of
the uppermost ruins,-the latest in
point of time,-had been made, contin-
ued excavation has made possible the
examination of the two lower ruins.
These cities are supposed to have been
in existence in the fourth and fifth
centuries A.D., the late second and
early third centuries A. D., and the
second and third centuries B.C., re-
spectively.
Professor Boak said that excava-
tion has reclaimed many objects, in-
teresting for the information they give
of the home life of the people, and of
the agricultural and industrial meth-
ods used in early times.
COSMOPOLITAN SOCIAL
TO BE FIRlD ONIGHT
Members of the Cosmopolitan club
and foreign students attending the
Summer session are to bie entertained
by Prof. Roy W. Cowden, of the rhe-
toric department, and Mrs. Cowden at
a social from 8 until 10 o'clock Sat-
urday at their home, 1015 Olivia ove-
nue.
All who expect to be present at the
social are asked to call Miss Wight-

LT'S GOING ON

ATURDAY
eventh University excur.-
for 'Put-In-Bay.
meeting Chinese Stu.
Lane hall.
SUlNDAY
tan club meets in Lane

Among the points of historic inter-
est to be visited in Put-in-Bay, is
Perry's monument, erected in memory
of Commodore Perry's naval victory,
over the English, in the war of 1812.C
Of geologic interest, the pan'ty will'
visit the Perry cave, noted for its un-i
ique type of formations; Daussa's
cave, with its interesting "stalactites,
and .Paradise cave with its beautiful
celsite crystals.

Dr. Paul D. Foote, physicist at the
Breau of Standards, spoke on the
"Complex Structure of Series Terms"
at 4 o'clock yesterday in the new
Physics building. Te lecture was one
of several on the same topic given
by Dr. Foote during the week un-
der the general subject of Atomic
Structure.

atI

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