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September 05, 1963 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1963-09-05

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f

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THUPSDAY; SEP ER.... 1.962

THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURS.A. SPEIiR 1g

ul 41/t1lLiJ 1.V J, Agues

URKISH EXCAVATIONS:
'U' Anthropologist To Supervise Diggings,

Across
Campus

Dearborn Center To Increase Curriculum

The Dearborn Center will ex-
pand its graduate offerings in

By PHILIP SUTIN
National Concerns Editor
A University anthropologist will
supervise excavations in Turkey,
searching for evidence of man-
kind's first domestication of plants
and animals.
Prof. Arthur J. Jelinek of the
anthropology department a n d
hree graduate students will join
he Universities of Chicago and
stanbul-led expedition next Feb-
uary in Istanbul, then will be-
;in five months of digging In the
Tauros Mountain region 600 miles
from Ankara.
. The expedition will begin search-
ng an area 400 miles in diameter
n headwaters of the Tigris and
Euphrates Rivers for possible dig-
ing sites. Excavations will begin
n February and last until June,
rof. Jelinek said.
Search Sites
The expedition is now looking
or possible sites for excavation.
Then plant and animal morphol-
gists Will study the remains for
vidence of domestication, he ex-
>lained.
Prof. Robert J. Braidwood of the
Jniversity of Chicago, co-director
vith Prof. Halet Gambel of the
Jniversity of Istanbul, noted that;
hree eras. First, the era of spe-;
ialized and intensified food col-
ecting (15,000-9000 B.C.), the last,
>eriod of a general food gathering
tae when man roamed A wide
rea in search of plant and ani-1
nal food.-
"Next, we will be looking for evi-,
Lence of the first era of the food
roducing stage of man's develop-;
nent, that of incipient cultiva-
ion and domestication where manI
Group To Note'
Mental Health
The Michigan Society for Men--1
al Health is sponsoring a confer-
nce, "Michigan's New Attack on
lental Illnesses," today in thet
ichigan Union.<
Harold G. Webster, executive di-t
ector of the mental health society,
ill give a "Progress Report: The
,itizens Organization Against
Mental Illness Evaluates New Pro-
rams." House Speaker Allison
Ireen (R-Kingston) will discussI
Bringing Toether Cost FactorsS
ith Need for New Programs under
h1e Legislative Process."
Peter A. Martin, governor's ad-e
isor on mental health, and Jamesi
I. Miller, director of the Mentalt
[ealth Research Institute, will al-
o speak.

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pracice:d. Thk:,'enerl.y ye :''}:ar-long'expeditionys big netae y h niesiisofCiag±n
5:Istambul.t { r .}yti;¢ : ~ . .S~Ftt rt, riF, i+'^s"

A mass meeting for men's rush February of next year to include
will be held at 7:30 tonight in the a program in mechanical engi-
Michigan Union Ballroom. Signup neering.
for rush will run until Sunday, The new graduate program will
both in the Union and on the be the same as that offered .in
Diag. The rushing period will be Ann Arbor, with the exception
from Sept. 8-19. John Feldcamp, that all Dearborn students will be
'65L, Office of Student Affairs expected to attend day classes full
advisor to fraternities, will speak time, according to Prof. Paul K.
as well as Interfraternity Council Trojan, chairman of the engineer-
President Clifford W. Taylor, '64. ing department at the Dearborn
IFC Rush Chairman Lawrence G. Center.
Lossing, '65, will also address the "The course offerings will cover
meeting. the areas of design, thermody-
namics and heat transfer, fluid
Sophs mechanics, dynamics and mate-
Soph Show will hold a mass
meeting at 7:30 tonight at the
Michigan League. This year's
production w il l be "Pajama
Game," with music and lyrics by
Adler and Ross.
Loan Exhibit .. .
The Student Art Print Loan
Exhibit will be on display from 1-5
p.m. today on the third floor of
the Student Activities Bldg. It
p.m. and again on Saturday from
1-5 p.m.
Students wishing to obtain
prints for the semester may loan
them from the exhibit to decorate
their apartments may do so dur-
ing the above hours.
Engine Magazine ...
The Michigan Technic, a stu-
dent-run magazine on engineering, intheLY
will hold a staff meeting at 7:30
tonight in room 3077, East Engi-
neering Bldg.
I-

rials processing, and we will try
to maintain the cosmopolitan at-
mosphere that exists on the Ann
Arbor campus," he explained.
Students selected for the pro-
gram must still be admitted to
the University for graduate work
by the Horace H. Rackham School
of Graduate Studies, Prof. Tro-
jan said.
Vice-President William E. Stir-
ton, director of the Dearborn Cen-
ter, commented, "We h a v e
pledged ourselves to meet the
needs of the expanding industrial
technology-particularly in engi-
neering-and this is just another
step in that process."

The Ford Motor Co. simultan-
eously announced that it is offer-
ing fellowships for advanced edu-
cation to Ford employes partici-
pating in the program.
Changre Numbers
For Service Calls
Michigan Bell Telephone Co.
has instituted new numbers for
service calls in Ann Arbor, They
are:
Time of day-665-1212
Repair Servioe-668-4611
Information-411

a

) I

attempted to obtain new food
sources by isolating and caring for
selected plants and animals. This
era dates from 9000-7000 B.C.
"The third, the Jarmo, or village
era followed. The village period
began about 7000 B.C. and contin-
ued to 5000 B.C., when the pattern
of development to towns and even-
tually cities was set," the Associ-
ated Press reported.
Looking for where "the magic
moment that primitive man first
became anchored to the soil"
through discovery of how to plant
seeds and how to domesticate ani-
mals ? for foodstuffs will cover a
large area of Turkey.
Early man was a primitive no-
mad who moved from place to
place in search of an adequate
food and game supplies, he said.
Prof. Braidwood describes the
undertaking whene "Somewhere in
one of perhaps a dozen places in
the Middle East about 12,000 years
ago, some man made a remarkable
observation:
Common Weed
"He observed that a common
weed which he had doubtless col-
lected for eating was growing
where he had previously spilled
seeds.
"This man thought about this
event and perhaps discussed it first
with his mate-the person closest
to him.
"After, talking and thinking
about this, he may have decided

to put more seeds into the ground
in this same spot-what must have
become for him a magic spot.
"When more wheat appeared in
this spot as a result of the plant-
ing, this man must have decided
that this was a good place to settle
down and expand the magic spot
by planting more seeds.
"Once man was able to remain
in one spot, he was able to start
thinking about matters other than
gathering food.
"He was able to begin thinking
about his new relationships to othg
er men, new relationships to his
immediate surroundings and to
those forces in nature which play-
ed such a large part in his exist-
ence.
"And in this manner, man be-
gan his slow, ever so slow ascent
into civilization."
.First Village
In 1948, Prof. Braidwood led an
expedition which discovered what
is believed to be the first known
village in mankind's history - the
village of Jarmo on the border of
what is now Iran and Iraq. It is
thought to have existed about 6800
B.C.
Prof. Braidwood said the site
6f the new exploration has never
before been systematically investi-
gated for the purpose intended.
He added that the expedition
was made possible through the in-
terest of Turkish Prime Minister
Ismet Inonu.

About 25 scholars and scientists
will take part. They include arch-
eologists, anthropologists, physi-
cians, geologists, zoologists and
botanists from four countries.
Among those from various na-
tions are:
United States-Professors Bruce
Howe and Barbara Lawrence, Har-
vard University; Jack R. Harlan,
Oklahoma State University; Mar-
vin R. Kikesell, University of Chi-
cago; Herbert E. Wright, Univer-
sity of Minnesota.
The Netherlands-Prof. Willem
Van Zeist, Rijksuniversiteit,Gron-
ingen.
Denmark-Prof. Hans Helbaek,
Nationalmuseet, Copenhagen.
Claude Wins
Book Award
Prof. Inis L. Claude of the
political science department has
been awarded the annual Wood-
row Wilson Foundation award for
the best book on government pol-
itics and international affairs for
his work, "Power and Interna-
tional Relations."
The award will be presented to-
day at the 59th annual conven-
tion of the American Political
Science Association in New York
City.

J
t

DATE BAIT
FOR MEN
MICHIGAN UNION
BARBER SHOP
Daily 8:30 A.M.-5:30 P.M.

I

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CINEMA GUILD Pie ent4
The finest in motion picture entertainment

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN. }
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Thursday and Friday at 7 and 9
HUMPHREY BOGART in
THE MALTESE FALCON
John Huston's Brilliant Version of
Dashiell Hamme#'s Mystery Thriller
with Mary Astor, Peter Lorre,
and Sydney Greenstreet
Bogart scored as the hard-hitting Private Eye,
Sam Spade in one of the screen's most
famous detective yarns.
Plus Short: THE GHETTO PILLOW

Saturday and Sunday at 7 and 9
INGMAR BERGMAN'S
MASTERPIECE
WILD STRAWBERRIES
The dramatic study of the
philosophy and memories of an old man
with Victor Sjostrom, Bibi Andersson,
Ingrid Thulin and Gunnar Bjornstrand

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices shpould be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Building
before 2 p.m. two days preceding
publication.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Per-
sonnel Techniques Seminar No. 92 -
Harmon Bayer, president, Bayer-Kobert
and Associates, Inc. Management Con-
sultants, Detroit-Minneapolis-New York,
"How to Train Supervisors in Cost Re-
duction": Third Floor Conference Room,
Mich. Union, 8:00.a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Cinema Guild - Humphrey Bogart,
Mary Astor, Peter Lorre and Sydney
Gneenstreet in "The Maltese Falcon";
also, Laurel and Hardy in "The Finish-
ing Touch": Arch. Aud., 7:00 and 9:00
p.m.

Mass Meeting of Univ. of Michigan
Physical Therapy Club, today at 7:30
p.m. in Room 3C of the Union. Coffee
hour following.
Foreign Visitors
Following are the foreign visitors pro-
grammed through the International
Center who will be on campus this week
.on the dates indicated. Program ar-
rangements are being made by Mrs.
Clifford R. Miller, Ext. 3358, Interna-
tional Center.
Ernesto Foldats, Director, School of
Biology, Central Univ. of Venezuela,
Caracas, Venezuela, Sept. 2-14.
Alec Gorshel (accompanied by Mrs.
Gorshel), Member of Parliament, United
Party, Johannesburg, Union of South
Africa, Sept. 4-6.
Elod Halasz, Head of the Chair of
Germanic Languages and Literature,
Univ. of Szeged, Hungary, Sept. 8-10.

Applications for Faculty Research
Funds and Summer Faculty Fellowships:
Faculty members who wish to apply for
grants from faculty research funds to
support research projects should file
their applications in the office of the
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN for announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered organizations only.
Organizations who are planning to be
active for the Fall Semester should reg-
ister by Sept. 24, 1963. Forms available,
1011 Student Activities Bldg.
If you wish to be listed in the Stu-
dent Directory, please give the presi-
dent's name, address and telephone
number to Miss C. Bilakos, 1011 SAB
by Sept. 16, 1963.
* x *
Circle Honorary Soc., Picnic, Sept. 8,
1 p.m., Island Park, Meet at League.
Christian Science Org., Meeting, Sept.
5, 7:30 p.m., SAB, Room 528D.
Pakistan Students' Assoc., Annual
General Meeting (Election of New Of-
fice Bearers), Sept. 6, 7:30 p.m., Inter-
national Center.
Soph Show, Mass Meeting, Sept. 5,
7:30 p.m., League Ballroom.
* * *
Univ. of Mich. Physical Therapy Club,
Mass Meeting, Sept. 5, 7:30 p.m., Union,
Rm. 3C. Coffee hour following.
* * *
Baha'i Student Group, Topic: "Inter-
racial Marriage," Sept. 6, 8 p.m., 500 E.
William.
* * *
Congr. Disc. E & R Student Guild,
Midweek Worship, Sept. 5, 12:10-12:40
p.m., Douglas Memorial Chapel; Lunch-
eon Disc., Prof. G. Peek, "Importance of
Being Political," Sept. 6, 12-1 p.m., 802
Monroe.

Grad School not later than Sept. 23,
1963. Instruction forms and format are
available in Room 118 Rackham Bldg.,
or call Ext. 3374.
To Members of the University Faculty:
The Mich. Memorial-Phoenix Project
invites requests for faculty research
grants to support research in those
fields within the scope of the Project.
Awards may be granted to assist inves-
tigations in the social, philosophical,-le-
gal or economic aspects of nuclear en-
ergy; the physical, mathematical and
chemical aspects of nuclear theory; the
use of radioisotopes in the biological,
medical, physical and engrg. sciences;
radiation-induced changes in physical
and biological systems; and the release,
control and utilization of nuclear ener-
gy. The scope of the Phoenix Project
will be interpreted as broadly as possi-
ble to cover the various problems of the
atomic age.
Requests for grants of $3,000 or less
are most appropriate. Grants may cover
(Continued on Page 8)

STILL ONLY FIFTY CENTS-ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
"Twice the Entertainment Value at Half the Price"

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___________STARTI NGETODAYVENINGS & SUNDAY................
WEEKDAY MATINEES till 5 P.M.........
SHOWS AT 1:15-3:10-5:05-7:00AND 9:05
FEATURE STARTS 10 MINUTES LATER

$1.00
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Don't Forget
Panhellenic's
Hootenany
*
Saturday, Sept. 14
8:30P.M.

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OMMOI

DIAL 8-6416
"Unqualifiedly a Masterpiece"
-David Zimmerman
Michigan Daily
"Brilliant . . . Masterwork"
-N.Y. Herald Tribune

PLEASE NOTE:
ONLY
SHOWS
DAILY
at 1 30-4:40-8:00 P.M.

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"Fascinating"

-N.Y. Times

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FEDERICO
FELLINI'S

R FAOLI DRDWV

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