100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 23, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-06-23

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

A:au

BIai

[O-WERE~

11

DAY AND NI(
SER~

ChosenSpecil RECITRAJI

- ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 1925

PRICE

IN SCORES
IINATION IN
ME FLEETS

Virgin Islanders
Ask Citizenship

Kelsey Reports Discoveries
Of Expedition To Near East

Envoy To China
SUMMER

II

SI

Prof. Francis W. Kelsey of the Latin
department, who has headed the Uni-
versity expedition to the Near East
for the past two years, returned to
Ann Arbor Saturday. The choice of
sites and the importance of the dis-
coveries made have surpassed expect-

OWNED SHIPPING
ESPONSIBLE FOR
STAGNATION

AT U. S.?

Says Marine Trade
Debt Payment Be-
irn to Normal

Belgium, June 22.-(By A.
nportant bearing .the early
of war- debts has upon the
ituation of the world was
asized at the Congress of
ational chamber of com-
y. Sir Allen G. Anderson,
ernor of the bank of Eng-
ing on shipping problems,
at untilthe debts were out
the recovery of the langu-
time trade will be impos-

itish delegate bore rather'
n government-owned ship-
rting that it was partly re-
for world trade stagnation.
al maritime fleets," contin-
.len, "are an expensive lux-
discrimination is more dan-
d catching- than the plague.
e these evils removed there
hough other ways in which
its can hamper the freedom
as commerce."
n was understood by some
legates to allude in his re-
> "flag discrimination" 'to
de of the United States in
coastal trade strictly to Am-
sels. A reply will be forth-
om the American delegation
cific reference to that ques-
Lde during the Congress.
ritish representative said
orld trade returned to the
re it stood before the war
ild be enough work for the
rld's tonnage.
LIS U LUME
.FIRST 9F SERIES
s of the English departnent
the publication of a new
:led, "Michigan Studies In
and Literature." This vol-
rises the first of a series of
ssays and will be followed
at short intervals.
I contains studies in
,re, Milton, and Donne and
shed by the MacMillan com-
r the supervision of E. H.
the University editor. It
wo articles on Shakespeare
sor 0. J. Campbell, two ar-
Milton by Professor 3. H.
an article on Shakespeare's
n by Professor C. C. Friess,
rticle on John Donne by
L. J. Bredvold.
ton School
a Hear Whitney
.len S. Whitney of the School
ion will speak at the Educa-
embly to be held at 4 o'-
orrow afternoon in theau-
f the University high school.
ulty members of the Sum-
'n- will be called upon for a
ks. Announcehents will be
his time of interest to stu-
ducation. This will be the
ing of the Summer session.
seball Scores
MERICAN LEAGUE
s 9, Philly 2.
6, New York 1.
.d .6, Washington 2.
8, Boston 4.
ATIONAL LEAGUE
8, Cincinnati 6.
gh 24, St. Louis 6.
ton, June 22.-And now its
on- auto seat. Pneumatic
to replace springs and up-

. Captain Philip Williams, U. S.
navy, governor of the Virgin Islands,
is urging President Coolidge to grant
the plea of the Virgin Islanders to be
made American citizens. More than
30,000 English speaking persons' in'
the islands are "men without a coun-
try" since the U. S. bought the terri-
tory from Denmark in 1917.
I BATIMORE

ations, according-to the leader.
In a statement Professor Kelsey
said: "The University of Michigan
expedition to the Near East has just
completed a program of two years of
work which was outlined with the ad-
vice and assistance of, the late Presi-
dent Marion L. Burton in 1923. It has
conducted excavations either inde-
pendently or in co-operation with oth-
er organizations in Asia Minor, Egypt,
and Northern Africa. It has been for-
tunate in the choice of sites for excav-
ation, and the importance of the dis-
everies has surpassed expectations.
"In Asia Minor the work was con-
centrated upon the site of Antioch of
Pisidia. This city was famous in the
annals of the early church as the place
where the Apostle Paul definitely
turned "to the Gentiles, as narrated in
the 13ti chapter of the book of Acts.
The most important discovery was a
mosiac floor of a great church of the
Fourth Century A. D. Greek inscrip-
tions in the mosaic floor established
the date as about 375 A. D. Since
this was the metropolitan church of
the region, it was perhaps the descen-
dant of the congregation formed un-
der the preaching of Paul and Barn-
abas. Other discoveries at Antioch
comprised important pagan structures
of the first three centuries of the
Christian era. There were brought to
light the ruins of a temple dedicated
to the Emperor Augustus which was
probably standing when Paul and
Barnabas visited Antich abut the mid-
dle .of the first century A. D.; also of
a triumphal arch which formed a mon-
umental entrance to a sacred precinct
in which the temple stood, and of a
monumental city gate erected at the
beginning of the third century. The
digging on this site was in charge of;
Prof. D. M. Robinson, of Johns Hop-
kins university, who was assisted by
a large staff.
"The excavation in Egypt was on
the site of the Karanis, in the Fayoum.
This- city flourished in the centuries
immediately preceeding and following
the birth of Chirst. The staff in
cahrge of the excavation consisted of
'Prof. A. E. R. Boak, of the Univer-
sity of Michigan; James L. Starkey
and Samuel Yeivin, both of the Uni-
versity College, London; and Orlando
W. Qualley, research fellow of the Un-
iversity of Michigan in the Classics.
Ancient Karanis was represented by
a large mound. Though in one season
the Michigan expedition could remove
only the upper layers of a compara-

Was One of Four Senators Read
of Republican Party With
LaFollette

tively small portion of the mound, the
finds were extraordinarly rich. These
comprise papyri, perfectly preserved
glass vessels, objects of household fur-
niture, many types of basketry and
woven fabrics, and tools and imple-
ments connected with various occu-
pations. A bakery was found with
piles of thin loaves of bread, dry and
crumbling, but still retaining the
shape which they had when the bak-
ers abandoned the city. All these
finds date from the second to the fifth
centuries A. D. The dating was de-
termined in part by the papyri and in,
part by the coins, of which more than
3,000 were found. Most .of the coins:
will be added to the numismatic col-
lection of the University of Mich-
igan.

Out

"The expedition joined with the
archaeological society of Washington,
of which the Hon. Robert Lansing is
president, and with the University of
Rochester, in attacking a large prob-
lem of excavation upon the site .of an-
cient Carthage. Here discoveries be-
gan to be made the very first day in
an area consecrated to the Phoeni-
cian goddess Tanit. Of this divinity
very little is known, but the literary
tradition is that infants were sacrafic-
ed to the divinities in the group to
which she belongs. The excavation
brought to light 17 dedicatory in-
scriptions in the Punic language to Tan-
it and Baal-Hammon, and more than
300 alter-shaped monuments erect-
ed in connection with the burial of
urns containing bones and ashes of
the dead. These urns are earthern
jars, generally having two handles. In
the earlier period they are often de-
corated with painting.
More than 1,100 urns were taken
from this excavation, and when the1
contents have been passed through
laboratory treatment it is expected
that they will throw new light on
the sacrifices offered to Phoenecians
divinities. The urns already exam-
ined in most cases contain the bones
of young children, and many of themt
have also strings of beads, amulets,
and other minor objects belonging toe
the children. Sometimes the bones oft
one or two small birds have beent
found in the same urns. Many months
will be required before a full reportt
can be prepared upon this material.'
"The work of the Michigan expedi-
tion to the Near East has been made
possible by the generous gift of at
friend of the University who doesE
not permit his name to be made pub-t
lic. This gift has made it possible
for the University to undertake ex-t
cavations in the Near East, and for thet
first time Michigan now is able to
reckon in a class with Harvard, Yale,
Princeton, Chicago, and the other un-
iversities which had previously un-
dertaken work of this kind."

2,642 STUDENTS ENRM
COLLEGES AT CLOT
DAY OF CLA

3, 200 EXPECT

Silas H. Strawn (above), Chicago
attorney, will represent the United
States at the special conference in
Peking on Chinese cutsoms provided
for in the nine-power treaty.

KIDNEY DISEASE CAUSE
Baltimore, Md., June 22.-(By A.P.)
--Sen. Edwin S. Ladd, North Dakota,
died at the Church Home infirmary
here today of kidney disease. Ladd
entered the hospital last week, coming
here from Cleveland for treatment for
neuritis and rheumatism. Shortly aft-
er his arrival his kidneys gave way
and on Saturday his condition became
serious.
He failed to register expected gains
over Sunday and early today it was
announced that his condition was crit-
ical.
Ladd was one of four senators read
out of the Republican party, and the
Republican senatorial caucus for fol-
lowing the banner of Robert M. La
Follette in the last campaign, though
they were nominally Republicans.
He is survived by a widow and eight
children; most of them were at the
bedside when the end came.
Navy Wins Race
At Poughkeepsie
Poughkeepsie, .N. Y., June 22.-(By
A.P.)-The U. S. Naval academy crew
defeated the University of Washing-
ton and five other university eights in
the four mile contest three-quarters of
which was fought today in a .heavy
rain.
The Pacific coast crew, champions
fr the last two years, were almost a
length behind at the finish while
f Wisconsin from the Middle West,
gained third place by a brilliant dash
in the final mile. Navy's*time was
20:34 2-5.
The others finished in the following
order: Pennsylvania fourth; Syra-
cuse fifth; Cornell sixth and Colum-
bia last.
School Directory
To Be Published
All students of the summer school
will be listed in a Directory, to be on
sale June 29, containing home town
and local addresses, telephone num-
bers and the department in which the
students are registered. A map of
Ann Arbor marking the University
buildings and fraternity houses will
be included.
The book, printed in blue card-
board, will sell for 25 cents. Eben
M. Graves, '26E, and W. Calvin Pat-
terson, '27, are in charge.

KARPINSKI OPENS
LECTURE COSE
"Napping the Great Lakes" is TopicI
of Mathematics Professor in
Talk Here
USES LANTERN SLIDES
"The mapping of the Great Lakes
reflects the history of America," stated
Prof. L. C. Karpinski of the mathe-
matics department in his lecture on
"Mapping the Great Lakes" yesterday
afternoon at the Natural Science au-
ditorium, the first of the series on the
Summer session program. He tracedt
the mapping of the lakes from the
earliest 'remaining records, showing
the changes due to continued explora-
tions in a group of slides.
Professor Krapinski explained that
the "subjects of maps and mathemat-
ics are not foreign," and proved thatt
astrologers and mathematicions con-t
tributed greatly to the accuracy ofi
early maps. One great error, that ofc
the longitude of the Mediterreaneana
sea, existed until late in the 17th cen-
tury, and it was not until it was cor-
rected that the Great Lakes were giv-3
en their correct positions on maps.
Many early maps were determined
In part by the accounts of Indians of
the territories in which no white manl
had ever been. As late as 1635 onet
map contained no -indication of the
Great Lakes and as late as 1839 there
were maps published on which the
Great Lakes were grossly mispropor-
tionate. In 1703 the first map wasa
made which was determined by the
results of astronomical observations,
and now all maps are the outcome of
these observations.
WHAT'S GOING ON
TUESDAY '
5:00-Miss Elba Morse speaks on
"When Disaster Strikes," in Natur-
al Science auditorium.;.
8:00-Prof. H. B. Lewis lectures on
"Insulin" in Natural Science audi
torium.
WEDNESDAY
4:00-Assembly of the students and
faculty of the School of Education,
University high school auditorium.
5:00-Prof. I. H. Curtis lectures on
"Solar Eclipses in Motion Pictures,"
in Natural Science auditorium.
7:00-Women interested in teaching
profession invited to home of Prof.
Cleo Murtland, 836 Tappan road.
8:00-Mrs. George B. Rhead, pianist,
and, Barre Hill, baritone, give con-
cert at Hill auditorium.
Independence, Kas., June 22.-When
this city decided to repave a street, it
received $7 per 1,000 for the old
bricks. The bricks cost the city only
$6 per 1,000 17 years ago.

Graduate School Shows Greatest
crease Over Enrollment in
1924 School
Up to the time the registrar's
fice closed yesterday afternoon
students had enrolled in the var
schools and colleges. in the Unive
for the Summer session. While
number is considered a little low,
to the fact that a large numbe
schools and colleges in the east a
number in the middle West have
yet closed their regular sessions.
figure is expected to take a dec
increase during the week.
At least 600 more students are
pected to attend the Summer ses
according to Dean Erward H. Kr
and the total enrollment will p
ably go above the 3,200 mark w
will make this a banner year.
total enrollment last suwpmer
3,147.
The Graduate school showed
largest increase over last sumi
568 having enrolled in this schoo
against 479 at this time last y
Other schools showing 'an incre
are the literary college and the p:
macy and educational schools.
School of Business Administra
which is offering a summer curricu
for the first time this year has
enrollment of seven so far.
Yesterday 1,016 had enrolled in'
literary college as against 959
year showing a gain of 57, in the C
lege of Pharmacy 23 had registe
while last year there were only 11
this time, in the School of Educat
35, were already enrolled yester
as against 344 last summer, makin
gain of 31.
The enginering college showed
slight loss as did the Medical sch
and the Law school but Dean Krau
confident that these colleges will I
up in their enrollment today. '
total enrollment at,. the close of r
istration yesterday, was 2,642 mal
. gain of 58 over the 2,584 registe
at this time last summer.
Registration will continue throv
out the rest of this week and stude
whose regular sessions have t
closed late will have the opportu:
of registering at any time they
reach Ann Arbor. These students
probably come in large numbers,
cording to Dean Kraus.
The Daily will publish complete
rollment figures for each school
college in' the University at a l
date when total numbers will be av
able.

Alumni News In Brief

STAFF NOTICE

Hawley Tapping, 'field secretary for
the Alumni association, leaves Ann
Arbor Thursday to attend a meeting
of the Second District of Michigan
Alumni clubs to be held in Philadel-
phia beginning June 27, at the Union
League club. One of the spexdal fea-
tures of this gathering is an outing.
to be held at Swarthmore. The Sec-
ond District embraces clubs which are
formed in Eastern Pennsylvania,
Southern New Jersey, and the South
Atlantic states. The cities to be rep-
resented by clubs include Philadelphia,
Harrisburg, Washington, D. C., Balti-
more and Newport News.
The field secretary's office of the
Alumni association will handle the
football ticket applications for all U.
of M. clubs this year. This service to
the alumni succeeded in obtaining
tickets for 25 clubs last year, handl-
ing $25,00. This system enables the
clubs to sit' in blocks by themselves.
Although they do not get better seats
by the process than by applying in-
dividually, they have the advantage
of being sure of their seats. The U.
of M. club of Detroit is the first group
to signify their desire for block seats
this year and will send in their blanks
next week to Mr. Tapping's office.
' Seven Michigan undergraduates,

members of the football squad, are
aiding the U. of M. club of Detroit in
publishing their annual -directory,
which includes the names of all the
members of this organization. Among
the athletes who are gaining summer
employment by doing this work are
Carl Stamman, Victor Domhoff, and
Tom Edwards.
At the annual meeting of the Alum-
ni association held in Hill auditorium
on June 13 the election of officers took
place. Two directors, Allan B. Pond
of Chicago and Prof. Ralph W. Aigler
of the Law school, were reelected and
the third man, William A. Comstock of
Detroit was elected to fill the place
vacated by Cfiarles Chapin. In a'later
meeting of the directors Mason P.
Rumney wes elected president of the
Alumni association and Emory J. Hyde
of Ann Arbor was made first vice-pres-
ident. Dr. G. Carl Huber of Ann Ar-
bor is second vice-president and Louis
P. Jocelyn, also of Ann Arbor, was
elected secretary.
The Commencement number of the
Michigan Alumnus will appear June
29.
Last summer Ann Arbor had at
least one outstanding novelty,-her
'street cars.

The Summer Michigan Daily
offers the members of its staff
both an enjoyable way of spend-
ing surplus time and practical
experience in journalism. A few
more men and women are need-
ed for both the editorial and
business staffs. All persons who
are interested are requested to
call at The Daily offices, Press
building, Maynard street, any
afternoon this week.
There will be a meeting of all
members of the editorial staff
and tryouts at 5 o'clock today in
-the Press building. The upper
staff will meet at 4 o'clock.

WOMEN'S,-NOTICE

Any .communications
for the location of won
dents, if they cannot be
ed at the house where 1
asked, should be refer
mediately to the office
dean of women.
MARGARET BUFFIN
Assistant to the Dean of

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan