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March 09, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-03-09

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TH E MICIIIGAN DAILY

SAT Dl AY. MArCiH 9, 1946

,.. .. . ._ _. .s

MUSEUM EXIBIT :
Evideiwes of Prehistoric Life
A re Fmiid by 'U' Scientists

0 0

Evidence of prehistoric life in the Great Lakes area. discovered by a
University of Michi:n survey group headed by Dr. Emerson F. Greenman,
curator of te Great Lakes Division of the Uniersity Museum of Anthrop-
ol,(a is ln on exhibit in the rotunda of the Museum.
Hand axes. knis or scrapers, choppers, blades and chisels, some of
wlih ar the largest of their types found anywhere in the New World, .and
:U11 aI potographs and ps of the Great Lakes region are included in the
exhibit. These imlplements were

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found near Killarney in Ontario,
Canada, on abandoned beaches
nverexplored ,bfore. These sites
aie stumps of ancient quarzite
otn mamn raves. up t iree miles
ian(I fiori the pY(' fl lake 5h1:ie.
ime loest ehe is 28 feet above
hltnxt i 6 and the
Determminin the age of the
lwe sf h" i iM Tr e'vation, Dr.
George Stanl y associate professor
to g~ol.gy, i etnAed that the --
riements f ound on the highest
beach were mnade 10,000 to 15,000
years ago, when th e last glacier had
w!thdrawn 0 mies to the north.
lie Flaces life en the middle beach
at about ,500 years ao and oi the
t(. test beach at 14100 years ago.
Exanination of the implemnents
hows that a close correlation ex-
ed between te Cevelopment of
mdus t csand the agev of th1Vbeaches,
Dr. Greenml sai(d. On the lowest
beahwhih is Uhe most recent, the
wrip up ound clay esesint projec -
Lile point and ornaments ground
from slate,.used perhaps as Symabols
in ceremonic-. Possible agricultural
activity i.s ii icied by pieces of pot-
tery, and I :" bs "n1( i l'ons are also

found at this level. There is no pot-
tery oh the middle beach and on' the
highest beach, "whose age is as great
as can be claimed for any prehistoric
habitation in the New World.- ac-
cording to Dr. Greenman, the evi-
deunce shows that the grinding process
hlad not yet been learned and stones
were shaped by flaking with hammers.
Quartzite is the only material in
evidence here.
The fact that many of the im-
plements are worn by wave action
is of special importance, Dr.
Greenman' said. It shows that these
areas were once level with the water
and indicates the extent to which
the lakes have dropped.
'The survey group obtained this evi-
dence on annual expeditions each
summer since 1938, Dr. Greenman
said, "The three sites. which are less
than.'even miles apart, are samples
of the evolution of primitive indus-
trial types which has taken place in
all1 parts of the world."
The exhibit will continue in the
Museum until May 1.
t t Cross

PREPARED FOR ATOMIC TESTS-The USS Saratoga leaves San Francisco navy yard after being readied for the Bikini atomic bomb tests
to be held in the spring. She has been tied up at Alameda, California, prior to her trip to the South Pacific.

i

Ann Arbor Churci News

Guest speakers will be present at
many of the church services and stu-
dent religious groups which will be
held in Ann Arbor churches tomor-
row.
The Rev. A. Zeile, Saginaw, will
speak on the topic, "Our Master's
Lesson In Unselfish Service" at the 11
a.m. service in the UNIVERSITY
LUTHERAN CHAPEL. The Rev. Mr.
Zeile is the President of the Michi-
gan District of the Evangelical Luth-
eran Synod of Missouri, Ohio and
other states.
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, will have its regular supper
meeting at 5:15 p.m. in the Student
Center. After the supper there will
be a discussion of the Revised Stand-
ard Version of the New Testament.
The UNITARIAN CHURCH will
hold its Sunday morning service in
Lane Htall Auditorium, with, Dr.
Edward Redman speaking on "Al-
lies for Freedom" at 11 a.m.
The Unitarian Student Group{
will meet from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. in{
the Unitarian parsonage for dis-
cussion of the spring programs.
The Unitarian Study Group will
have a guest speaker, Mr. Peerma-
homet, who will speak on "Moslem-
Hindu Problems" at 10 a.m. in the
Lane Hall Upper Room.
* * *
Masses will be said at 8, 10, and
11:30 a.m. in ST MARY'S STUDENT
CHAPEL.
The Rev. F. E. Zendt will speak on
"Jermiah" at 10:30 a.m. in the ME-
MORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH.
The National Student Work Direc-

tor for the Disciples of Christ, M,. diseussien and a Service of Con-
John McCaw, will discuss "Chris- serrtion.
tianity As Related to the World Sit-
uation" at 6 p.m. in the FIRST CON-
GREGATIONAL CHURCH. His talkf A Bible elass will be held at 10:00
will be followed by a Worship Serv' _ 4.m. in the BAPTIST GUILDSHOUSE.
ice. Edith Johnson will lead a discussion
E: on the Acts of the Apostles.

Communion wili be celebrated at
8:15 a.m. and Morning Prayer and°
a sermon will be given at 11 a.m. in
ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL
CHURCH. .
The Canterbury Club will hear
Prof. Arthur Bromage, of the po-
litical science department, speak
on "Democracy" at 6 p.m. in the
Student Center. Church services
will be held at 8 p.m. and the
Schola Cantorum will sing.
The Rev. W. P. Lemon has chosen
the topic "For the Obsolete Modern"
for the Lenten Service which will be
held at 10:45 a.m. in the FIRST
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
The Westminster Guild will have as
its guest speaker Mr. A. K. Stevens,
who will discuss "Christianity in Ac-
count with Labor and Race." Mr.
Stevens will also show a movie, "To-I
ward Unity."
"Foreshadows of the Cross" is the
topic chosen by the Rev. Robert H.
Jongeward for the 10:40 a.m. serv-
ice in the FIRST METHODIST
CHURCH.
The first in a series of Lenten
discussions will be held at 6 p.m. by
the Wesleyan Guild. Supper will
be served in the Methodist Church,
and then the Guild members will
meet in the Baptist Church for the

Kuritz voert, a mnember of the
Civilian Public Service, and J. Lor-
rel Mullet. recently released from this
Seivice, will lead a discussion on "Re-
solving Conflicts" at 5 p.m. in the
Baptist( Oiiild House.
Lae allWill
Hear Dr. Steele
Dr. Francis Steele, Inter-Varsity
Staff member for Michigan, Ohio and
Indiana, will speak on "Archaeology
and the Bible" at the Michigan Chris-
tian Fellowship meeting at 4:30 p.m.
tomorrow in Lane Hall.
The Lane Hall Saturday Luncheon
Group will have Dr. Francis Steele as
guest speaker at the luncheon at
12:15 today in Lane Hall.
Dr. Steele will review "Therefore
Stand" by Wilbur M. Smith, professor
of English Bible at the Moody Bible
Institute.
Reservations for the luncheon mustI
be at Lane Hall before 10 a.m.
Deann Lloyd To Speak
Alice C. Lloyd, Dean of Women,1
and Mrs. Lucile Conger, executive
secretary of the Alumnae Council,
will be guest speakers at a luncheon
meeting- of the University of Michi-
gan Alumnae Club of Toledo today.
Youth Hostel Hike . .
The Ann Arbor chapter of the

Spanish Pluys
Listed for April
Anthony Paslnqariello
To Handle PrO( i4ioji
"Las Cordonices" by Vital Aza and
"Rosina es fragil" by Gregoria Marti-
nez Sierra, two one-act plays, will be
presented jointly by La Sociedad His-
panica and the Romance language
department April 17th and 18th in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, An-
thony M. Pasquariello, director of the
productions, announced yesterday.
"Las Cordonices" involves an ion-,
usual case of mistaken identity. A
suspicious aunt, a lien-pecked uncle
and a happy-go-lucky friend cause a
miserable day for a newly marriedl
couple. The theme of "Rosina es
fragil" is based upon Rosina's inabili-
ty to say "no" to a suitor. From the
moment the curtain rises on the
fragile Rosina in conversation with
her studious young relative, there is a
steady flow of witty dialogue and
amusing situations.
The cast of characters is as follows:
"Las Cordonices"
Andres-Dick Defendini
Clara-Anne Sugar
Dona Tomasa--Blanca Alvarez
Don Facundo-Julian Stern
Senor Garcia-Dr. Gonzalez Salas
"Rosina es fragil"
Rosina-Ann Lewin
Antonio-Carlos Soares
Don Luis-Robert Woodward
Dona Marta-Jeanne North
Teresita-Angela Pons
Enrique-Roger Busseuil
Seranfinito-Morris Bornstein
Annual Radio Conference
Will Hear Prof. Owen
Prof. David Owen of the speech de-
partment will speak today in a four-
day meeting of the Annual Radio
Conference sponsored by the Asso-
ciation for Education by Radio at the
University of Oklahoma in Norman,
Okla.
Prof. Owen will serve as chairman
of a panel discussion on school train-
ing in radio at the conference.

AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG I

SAT., MARCH 9, 1946
7:00-News
7 :05-Sleepy had Serenade
8:01-News.
8:15-Wake i Up and Live
8:25-'IIorning Nov'lties
:30 - Musical tReveille
8:55-News
9:00-Music Box.
9:30 -Popular Music.
9:40 -News.
9:45-Moments of Melodies.
10:00-News.
10:05-Hawaiian Moods
10:15-Quiz
10:30-Broadway Melodies.
10 :40-Community Calendar.
10:45--Waltz Time.

11:00-News.
11:05-Kiddies Party.
11:30- Verse with Music
11:45 - Across the Footlights
12:00 News;.
12:15-- Jesse Crawford.
12:20--Today's Band
12:30---Farm and Home Hour
12:45-Man on the Street.
1 :00-News.
1:05 ---SalonMusic.
:10--Victorious Living;
1:15--Ray Bloch Presents
1:25-Flashes from Life
1:30--Tin Pan Alley
Goes to Town
1:45-Front Page Drama
2 :00-News ,

2:05-John Kirby.
2:15-Melody on Parade.
3:00--News.
3:05-Jesse Crawford
:3:15-L1es ;Bro wn
::10 Latin American Music
3:40- It Actually Happened.
3:45--Trade Winds Tavern
4:00-Campus Ballroom
5:00-News
5:05--Rainbow Trio
5:1 0--Jack Smith Presents
5:15-Mystery Melodies
5:30--Little Show
5:45-Salon Music
6:00-News
6:15-Along the Sports
Sidelines
6 :30-Quiz

ONE NIGHT ONLY
111CIIIGANWEDNESDAY, MARCH 13
The Messrs. Shubert present
Sd ROMBERG'S OER TIA MASJTEPIEEE
-R Wa the fawoSfffgiizf4ltafe ChtstU

SIGMUND ROMBERG'S
GREATEST TRIUMPH

FINEST CAST
EVER ASSEMBLED

'i

... Featuring ..

CLASSIFIED ADVER TISING1

Alexander Gray

0 Laurel Hurley * Detmar Poppen

Toby Durst 0 Nina Varela

CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
FOR RENT
ANY married student with good ref-
erences wishing to live on farm
twenty miles out with rent in re-
turn for care of building write to
O. M. Geer, 5144 Horger Avenue,
Dearborn, Michigan or telephone
Oregon 3149.
WANT A ROOM, BUDDY? Opening
for summer and fall terms in pro-
gressive co-op house. Get acquaint-
ed by boarding with us now. Ask
for Zip Kiski. 912 Monroe St.
2-2218.
ROOM FOR RENT: Girls League
House, 402 Benjamin. Pleasant,
clean, cross - ventilation. Quiet
house. Eight minutes to campus.
Phone 21046.
ROOM AND BOARD
MEALS: For girls. Splendid home
cooked meals at League House, 604
E. Madison. Phone 4489.
HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED: Part or full time,
excellent hrs., top pay. Witham
Drug Store, corner Forest and S.
University.

INN A T7rri'WTl .

Tl--4- 4-;-- ---4-r v;nI I

I WANTED ; Part time secretarial !

tio.E ereeaAmerican'Youth Hostel will sponsor
ence. Phne 2705.a hike starting at 3 p. m. tomorrow
ences. Phone 21705. fonLeHal
fror Lane Hall.
WANTED: 2 or 3 students to work 3 Hikers are requested to bring their
hours per day for meals and good wn suppers.
wages; no Sunday, holiday or night --
work. The Round Table, 111 W. rityas Addresses Club
Huron St.

Box Office Sale
Daily from 10 A.M.

Balcony 1.20-1.80-2.40
Orchestra 2.40-3.00 tax inc.

--- ,.a - .:., .
__._ _
- - -- ' P -."---

Now showing

MICIUGAN

Playing Through
Tuesday Only!

BOARDERS WANTED: Fraternity
house offering meals to men stu-
dents. Anyone interested contact,
Hugh Carpol, 8623.
FOR SALE_
MEDICAL MICROSCOPE - Bausch
& Lomb; one 10x Eyepiece, 4 min.,
16 mm., and 1.8 mm. objectives;
reasonable. Phone 2-2416.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Brown Shaeffer pen- with in-
scription "Quick"; reward. Quick
Carlson, 316 Greene House. Phone
2-4591.
LOST-Gold topaz ring, Friday, Feb.
15, in Ceramics lab in Architecture
school; reward. Call 7491 or return
to Daily Office.
Red Harlequin glasses during exams
or corner East and South Univer-
sity. Reward Call 4759.
LOST: Alpha Delta pin. If found
please call 2-4516; reward.
MISCELLANEOUS
THE Colonnade wishes to announce
its opening from 7-2 and from
5-12. Our specialty-fresh Downy
Flake doughnuts daily. Orders
taken; no deliveries. Also sand-
wiches and dinners.
HILDEGARDE SHOP
DRESSMAKING, Tailoring, Altera-
tions, Drapes and Slipcovers; expert
workmanship. Telephone 2-4669.

University Vice-President Robert
P. Briggs was guest and principal
speaker at the Kalamazoo University
of Michigan Club luncheon yesterday.
He also was main speaker at the an-
nual banquet of the Michigan Club
of Holland.

U.It~-

'I V A15

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