THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FIiDAY, FEBUARY 1, 1949
By The Associated Press
LONDON, Jan. 31-The United Na-
tions Security Council will- consider
tomorrow its next big problem-
Russian charges of British interfer-
ence in the affairs of Greece.
This first Issue directly between
two of the world's major powers isi
scheduled' to come before the Se-
curity Council at 3 p.m.
Meanwhile the Russian radio today
criticized the presence of British
troops in Greece.
The Moscow broadcast, following
she line of Russia's complaint to the
Security Council, described the posi-
tion of Greece as "desperate" and
declared that her rehabilitation "is
iot furthered" by the presence of
British officials expressed confi-
lence that the situation would be
vorked out, saying the "give-and-
ake" attitude among the council
~iembers at yesterday's heated debate
n the Iranian issue was "a good
Aside from the Greek case, the'
ouncil's agenda calls for considera-
ion of the Ukrainian Soviet Repub-,
4c's request for an investigation of
3ritish military actions in Indonesia.
United Nations leaders were re-
orted agreed to adjourn the first
ssembly Feb. 9 and move to perma-
_ent headquarters in the United
:tates. The site of the permanent
* eadquarters has not yet been an-
Freak.Gale Malts Power
Service in Mt. Clemens
MT. CLEMENS, MICH., Jan. 31-
2)-A freak gale early today plunged
third of Mt. Clemens' homes into
arkness while at the same time
luminating the sky with a brilliant
Winds up to 40 miles an hour
*used high tension wires to swing
)gether, disrupting power service
nd causing great arcs of* voltage
hich lighted the sky for a half mile
vound the scene.
Spring Festival .. .
The International Center will spon-
sor a special program next Sunday
evening in celebration of the China
The program will feature the show-
ing of the film "China Crisis". Her-
man Yueh will play selections on two
ancient Chinese instruments, the
Erhhu, and the flute.
The Chinese chorus, under the di-
rection of Mr. C. Ma and Mr. T. S.
Hoo will be on hand to offer -popular
Chinese ballads. Miss Hung Y. Kuo
will sing some exerpts from Chinese
Spanish Film . .
"Dona Barbara," Spanish film
with English subtitles, will be pre-
sented again at 8:30 p.m. today and
tomorrow in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. The film is being shown
under the auspices of the Art Ci-
nema League and La Sociedad His-
Record Dance. .
The All-Nations Club will hold a
record dance at 8 p.m. Saturday at
the International Center for members
and their guests.
ANCUM Tea Dance ...
All foreign and American stu-
dents are invited to a tea dance
sponsored by the All-Nations Club
from 4 to 6 p.m. today in the Inter-
Records will be piayed for danc-
Girl Scout Interviews .. .
All women interested in profes-
sional girl-scouting should contact
Mona Heath, a representative of the
Girl Scouts of America, who will be
in the League today for personal in-
Requirements for professional girl-
scouting include a degree, preferably
in social science, and at least four
weeks experience on a camp staff.
'Florida Fling' Today .. .
An evening in Florida is promised
all those who attend the Newman
Club "Florida Fling" to be held
from 8 p.m. to midnight today at
St. Mary's Student Chapel.
Dancing, entertainment and trop-
ical food have been planned. Navy
personnel who are members of
Newman Club have been granted
late permission for the party.
U. S. NAVY TRUCK ATTACKED DURING SHANGHA I LABOR DEMONSTRATION -- hundreds of Chinese
mill around U. S. Navy truck (arrow) at intersection of Nanking, Tibet and Bubbling Well road in Shanghai
during a parade of thousands of Chinese workers demon strating for labor reforms. Three U. S. Sailors were
beaten and several received minor bruises. An Amer ican officer also was slightly injured.
PROFESSORS HEAD EXPEDITION:
New Evidenee of Aneient Cultures Found
New evidences of cultures dating
back roughly 10,000 to 15,000 years
have been found in regions north of
Manitoulin Island, Georgian Bay, in
excavations carried on from 1938 to
1940 by the University Archeology
Artifacts and camp sites buried be-
neath wave-deposited gravels in five
abandoned beaches were discovered.
Geological work was done by Dr.
George M. Stanley of the geology de-
partment, under the supervision of
E. F. Greenman of the Museum of
The signs of occupation found in
the first site demonstrated that no
materials other than quartzite were
used by the peoples of this age for
implements. Other findings included
the bones of fish and animals, a
roughly crescentric area where a fire
had stained the sand red, and por-
tions of two irregular limestone slabs.
The other sites contained similar arti-
facts and cultural evidences, demon-
Late Registration Is Banned
No late registration will be permitted for the Spring Semester.
With the exception of veterans who have not been in residence
for the Fall Semester, registration will close at noon, March 2.
Following is a statement from Wednesday's deans' conference:
ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS:
"By action of the Conference of Deans, all students are required to
register for the Spring Term at, and NO LATER THAN, the time an-
nounced in the registration schedule."
"Late registrations will not be permitted by the administrative
authorities of the several units, except in the case of veterans who
have not been in residence for the Fall Term."
"Students must present their identification cards at the time of
registration and must file their registration material themselves,
NOT by proxy."
"The reason for this requirement is the unprecedented demand which
the enrollment for the spring term will make upon the educational re-
sources and the housing facilities of the University."
"Because of these conditions, it is absolutely essential that registra-
tion and classification be completed according to schedule."
(Registration is scheduled for Feb. 28 - Mar. 2.)
strating the type of lives these people
led. The cultural materials of the
beaches belong to a period when the
waters of the Great Lakes were at
higher levels. 0
The chronological order has been!
established for' the uncovered sites
through their connection with the
raised beaches of Lake Huron. It is
estimated that two of the sites, in
post-Nipissing beaches, have an an-
WASHINGTON, Jan. 31-(P)--The
United States, lining up beside Brit-
ain, asserted today that Polish Se-
curity Police appeared to have been
implicated in recent murders'of some
Polish political leaders.
Secretary of State Byrnes made the
accusation in a statement. Virtually
the same charge was made by British
Foreign Secretary Bevin in the House
of Commons nine days ago.
The Byrnes statement brought a
sharp reply from Polish ambassador
Oscar Lange, who blamed a secret
underground organization, directed
by "remnants of the former govern-
ment-in-exile" in London for what
he called "a systematic terrorism"
against the present Warsaw regime.
Lange implied that this country in-
directly was assisting the under-
ground group, called the "Nationalist
Armed Forces." He said the contact
between the terrorists and the man to
whom they claim allegiance-Gen.
Wladyslaw Anders-was maintained
through a group stationed in Coburg
in the U. S. occupation zone of Ger-
Anders, a bitter critic of the pres-
ent Warsaw government as well as of
the Soviet Union, is commander of
the Polish corps which fought as part
of the British Eighth Army in Italy.
Gale Will Lecture
Dr. Esson M. Gale, director of the
International Center and Counselor
to Foreign Students, will address the
Michigan Alumnae Association in
Bay City at their annual dinner Sat-
urday on the subject ''What We May
Expect of China."
Continuous from 1 P.M.
tiquity of 1200 to 1400 years, while
a third site has an antiquity of 2000
years. The age of these post-Nipissing
beaches is approximately proportion-
ate to their heights above lake level.
Clays and Silts Studied
This method of determining an-
tiquity does not apply to pre-Nipiss-
ing (late Algonquin) beaches or later
beaches, however, for they are more
steeply tilted than Nipissing or later
beaches and accordingly separated
from them by a considerable time
interval. Studies on varved clays and
silts of these regions are in progress
with the hope of obtaining better
dating for the Algonquin beaches and
their associated human remains. The
uncovered Algonquin site has been
estimated to date back 10,000 to 15,-
These five beach sites are situated
in the Frazer Bay region, four on the
mainland within six miles of one
another and the fifth on 'Cloche
Channel, fifteen miles to the west.
He p TWin the Peace, Buy Victor y Bonds!
The Famous Novel in a Superb Production English Subtitles
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
TONIGHT, FRIDAY, and SATURDAY
Phone 6300 8:30 P.M. 42c, tax mcl.
'' : .mss +*
THE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH
PLAY PRODUCTION in
"BEGGAR ON HORSEBACK"
Comedy Success by G. Kaufman and M. Connelly
FEBRUARY 7, 8, 9, at 8:30 P.M.
SPECIAL MATINEE, SAT., FEB. 9 - 2:30 P.M.
Tickets 96c, 72c, 60c (tax incl.) Box Office opens Mon., Feb. 4. .
Special Rate for Students Thursday night
and Saturday Matinee - Best seats 40e
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Youth Hostel Group
Will Sponsor Trip
The Ann Arbor chapter of the
American Youth Hostel is sponsoring
a week-end trip to the Pinebrook
Farm Youth Hostel near South Lyons
tomorrow and Sunday.
Tobogganing and sleigh riding are
on the program, Nancy Smith, leader
for the trip, stated, and there will
be ice skating and skiingtfacilities.
Campers should supply their own
eating utensils and sleeping bags, and
must possess a Youth Hostel pass.
The group will meet at 2 p.m. to-
morrow in Lane Hall and will go to
the farm by bus unless a car can be
Buy Victory Bonds!
For that's where our thoughts
are turning . . . something
new, something different...
'. M ' l _i
were bored with o Man
Winter and his tantrums.
. Lady of
The year 1946 will be a "red-letter" year in
the history of the University of Michigan....
We have witnessed the formation of a new Constitution for student
government, a significant step towards campus democracy. As a train-
ing-ground, the campus should provide all students with the opportunity
not only to learn about principles of citizenship, but to practice them.
It is important that we, the members of the student-body, realize
that each one of us is an important unit in the new plan of self-govern-
ment. As individuals and as members of organizations, we will determine
its success or failure. May I urge you to read the plan for student
government and help build the body of informed public opinion which
alone can guarantee us a vital democratic society*.
4'DOM & 1IAYM1
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