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February 24, 1949 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-02-24

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

Soviet Tomb Discovery
'OldStuff' to Beardsley
By ROSALIND VIRSHIP Empire managed to take a
The recent Russian discovery of share of the treasures w
a tomb in outer Mongolia yielding traveled by their doors."
evidence of a "fabulous" civiliza-
tion dating back 2000 years was I (hen at (he hig
called "old stuff" by Dr. Richard er a faacwantycivilization, Carn
trd .Badlyo h nhoo ogy teas fay away as the Ro
K. Beardsley of the anthropology Empire, whose trading r
department. crossed this area, Dr. Bear
"At least half a dozen similar explained. r
tombs have been found in the
same area in the past century, al- "ThEY WERE a horsey
though comparatively little is he remarked. "They raised h
known about this civilization," rode horses, drank horsemilk
Dr. Beardsley said. when they died they buried1
*:, *r * horses with them."
"AS FOR THE civilization be- According to Dr. Beards
ing fabulous," Dr. Beardsley con- chieftains of this culture h
tinued, "the people were hillbillies been found buried in log cab
compared to their Chinese con- their horses dressed in elabo
temporaries. The treasures found trappings, with them.
in the tomb probably came from The Russian find included
China." mummified bodies of a man

West Quad Twenty Lovesick Maidens
a: x'r t est i d

lt of
ed on
d the

"As middlemen who knew
what luxuries were, these fore-
runners of the Ghenghis Khan
U Foreign
Student Total
Shows Decline
A total of 699 foreign students
are enrolled in the University for
the spring semester, according to
Robert B. Klinger, assistant coun-
selor to foreign students.
This represents a decrease of 58
from the 757 foreign students en-
rolled last fall but an increase of
93 from the 606 total for the
spring semester a year ago.
* *
that 66 countries or regions are
represented this semester, as
against 70 last fall. Although cur-
rently there are no students from
the Bahamas, the Gold Coast, Ice-
land, Latvia, Malaya or Trinidad,
students from Estonia and St.
Lucia are enrolled here for the
first time this semester.
In the regional totals, the
Far East continues to set the
pace with 295 students, followed
by the British Commonwealth
with 136, Latin America with
110, Europe and Independent
Africa with 86, and the Near
East with 70.
Sixteen countries now have ten
orcmore students enrolled. They
include China (171), Canada
(111), India (84), the Philip-
pines (26), Turkey (24), Mexico
(17), Venezula (17), Colombia
(16), Iran (13), Iraq (13), Egypt
(12), Brazil (11), The Nether-
lands (11), France (10), and Ger-
many (10).
FOURTEEN countries show en-
rollment increases from last fall,
due to the arrival of displaced
persons and the reopening of edu-
cational exchange with Austria
and Germany.
Student Show
Students from the radio division
of the speech department will
present an original playeby Lee
Wilson on the Workshop Drama
at 10 p.m. today over station
In the cast of "Money and
'Matrimony," a story about a man
Oho must get married by his
twenty-sixth birthday or forfeit a
two million dollar inheritance, are
?Don Hall, Joe Walsh, Dick Rifen-
burg, Francis Benesh, Jim Lynch,
Margaret Pell, Betty Jane Holton,
Mary McCarty and Beverly Ket-
At 10:15 p.m. today over the
same station, the radio division
will broadcast the Journal of the
Air. This week, an original script
by Dave Pollock, "Continental Re-
pair on the 'Marshall Plan," will
be presented.

woman preseved by the freezing
cold of the mountains. Judging
from previous evidence they were
probably white, Turkish speaking
relatives of the Huns who later
conquered Europe, Dr. Beardsley
HE ADDED, "I am anxious to
learn more of the Russian find-
ings. So far they are no more
elaborate than the reports of find-
ings in that vicinity last year."
Vets Receive
Chosen from among 82 candi-
dates, 38 student veterans were
awarded Bomber Scholarships,
ampounting to $100 each for the
spring semester, Dean Erich A.
Walter announced yesterday.
Established in 1942 to provide
financial aid for students whose
education was interrupted by the
war, the Bomber Scholarship Fund
sought to accumulate enough
bonds to equal the purchase price
of an army bomber.
UNDER THE plan conceived by
Arthur Rude, '49L, part of the net
receiptsfrom campus social func-
tions were donated to the Bomber
fund. A total of $22,500 in war
bonds has been accumulated.
This semester's winners in-
clude Gerritt W. DeVries,
'49Arch, Richard A. DeLong,
'50B Ad; Michael S. Dayton,
'49E; Raoul Choate, '50E; Bob
M. Brown, '49; Loyal L. Ben-
son, '49BAd; Gerald E. Die-
kema, '5pArch; Robert L. Eller-
busch, '49; Walter Evich, '50M;
John P. Hallinan, '49F&C;
Denneth W. Henry, '49F&C
Joseph A. Hoffman, '49Arch;
Lloyd 0. Krueger, '49Arch.
The list continues with John W.
Lambert, '49E; Sue J. Lehmberg
'49PH; Hugh J. Leitch, '49Arch;
Roy C. Levin, '49E; John J.
Loughrin, '49; Clarence J. Mc-
Gowan, '49; William E. McGrew,
'50Arch; Jean T. Miller, '49Arch;
John E. Moore, '49; Thomas S
Parsons, '49.
OTHERS ARE Alan Pasch, '49;
Jack E. Pearson, '49; Kenneth L.
Peterson, '49; James H. Poppy,
'50; William C. Prettyman, '49E;
Rowland J. Purdy, '49; Vernon J.
Ratza, '49; Herbert F. Ray, '49;
Alfred B. Reimer, '50E; John T.
Rowell, '49; Raymond R. Schwartz,
'49BAd; Laverne C. Stricker,
'49F&C; Warren C. Tyner, '49E;
Clifford C. Voice, '50E; and Lam-
bert D. Vyn, '49Arch.
ADA Meets Today
Plans for active campaigning in
the spring Board of Regents elec-
tion will be formulated at a meet-
ing of the Americans for Demo-
cratic Action at 7:30 p.m. today in
the Michigan League.
ADA will support Mrs. Rosa
Faulke and Joseph Arsulewicz,
both Democrats, for the regent

DONATES WAR CANOE-Riley Geary (right) presents a model war canoe to Dr. James B. Griffin,
hirector of the Museum of Anthropology. Riley "bought" the canoe from a Melanesian huckster
for two skivy shirts, an old pair of dungarees, and a broken flashlight.
'U' Receives Dungaree-Bought Canoe

Airs Jazz
Quiz Show
So you're looking for a free
ticket to the jazz concert tomor-
row night.
"The Voice of Chicago House"
in the West Quad has come up
with the solution in the form of
a new quiz show entitled. "Thet
Jazz at the Philharmonic Quiz."'
WITII THE first broadcast or-
iginating Sunday night from the
station's studios in 411 Chicago
House, the program has awardeld
one free pass to the Student Ieg-
islature sponsored jazz cocert t
every night this week.
Designed specifically by Ray
Okonski, '49E, and Shel Gates,
'51E, to help promote the con-
cert, the quiz consists of a 15-
minute program which gos on
the air at 8 p.m.
Two little known jazz records
are played each night and the
first contestant to mail a post
card wtih the correct name of the
selection and the band playing it
is awarded the free ticket. En-
Iries should be mailed to "The
Voice of Chicago House." West
I Quad.
* * *
contest Sunday night was Eliza-
beth Sneed, '52A, of 4047 Stockwell
Hall, who correctly guessed the re-
cordings of "Apple Honey" by
Woody Herman and "Take the A
Train" by Duke Ellington.
By means of a relayed telephone
line furnished by the University
Broadcasting Service late last se-
mester, "The Voice of Chicago
House" is able to transmit the
quiz show both to Stockwell Hall
and the West Quad.
Several postcards have been re-
ceived from the women's dormi-
tory reporting that tht reception
of the station's programs is ex-

Twenty lovesick maidens arel
locking for men.
The twenty lovesick maidens are
appearing in the women's chorus
of "Patience," which will be pro-
duced on May 12, 13. and 14 by
the Universit's Gilbr ai d Sub.
livani Socit..
hlOWEVER, the twenty love-l
.ick maidens will require some
company on the stage of the Pat -
te igill Auditorium, in the form
of at least twenty <not neces-
sarily lovesick) men.
The Gilbert and Sullivan So-
ciety invites any men interest-
ed in singing in the men's chor-
us of "Patience" to attend to-
night's rehearsal, at 7 p.m., in
the League.
As if t'he twenty maidens will
not provide enough decoration for
the Pattengill stage, the Society
plans to use the services of real
birch trees during the second act
of the light opera.
A UNIVERSITY faculty mem-
ber has already offered to donate
several of the birch trees currently
cluttering up his back yard in the
interests of a realistic f;tage
Buying Days Left
2:00-5:00 P.M.
Student Publication Bldg.

The birch trees are needed
because the action of "Pa-
tience's" secoid act takes place
in a slvan glade located just
outside the ~rounds of romantic
1unthorne Castle, home of the
opera's poet-hero. Reginald
The society would appreciate
further offers of birch trees from
townspeople or forestry students
icho have an interest in the the-
A SET SO elaborate that it re-
quires real birch trees will also
need the services of a sizeable
group of carpenters and general
construction workers. Students in
any school or college of the Uni-
versity are eligible to sign up for
these .o101), as membership in the
Gilbert and Sullivan Society is
open to all University students.
New members, whether singers
or non-singers, will be "initiated"
at tonight's rehearsal meeting.
lhE T1i1

Pursue Men for Patience'

A model war canoe worth two
skivy shirts, an old pair of dun-
garees, and a broken flashlight
was presented to the University
Museum of Anthropology last
For that was the price that Riley
Geary, '50, who donated the mod-
el, had to pay a frizzly-haired na-I
tive five years ago off the northern
coast of New Guinea.
GEARY, WiO served aboard a
Navy amphibious transport during
the war, recalled that the native
was a "shrewd operator." "How-
ever," he added, "I completely out-
bargained him."
Museum officials were inclin-
ed to agree with Geary.
Dr. James B. Griffin, Director
of the Museum, revealed that the
canoe was the first one the Mu-
seum has received from Melane-
sia (island groups north of Aus-
tralia) and that it could now be

displayed with similar craft from
Polynesia and Indonesia.
ACCORDING to Dr. Richard
K. Beardsley, research associate,
the canoe demonstrates the fact
that present-day Melanesians are
not as highly-skilled in wood-
craft as their predecessors. "Their
work on British and Dutch plan-
tations during the past hundred
years has turned their interests
toward monetary reward and left
them little time to practice their
art," he explained.
Geary added a few highlights
to his story about the brisk
trade which flourished during
the war between U.S. sailors and
the natives of southwest Pacific
"Whenever we dropped anchor,'"
Geary related, "our ship would be
surrounded by natives in outrigger
canoes offering anything andE

Communist Gains-Cut Off Aid
To Chinese Students in U.S.

everything for candy bars, uni-
forms, and gadgets."
"IF THEIR supply of goods be-
to dwindle," he continued,
they offered their wives and
daughters for as little as one mat-
tress cover each."
Geary added that practical con-I
siderations prevented these trans-
Dormitory NewsI
(Editor's note: Contributors to What's
Up in the Dorms should contact Do-
lores Palanker at The Daily or 105
Betsy Barbouar.)
Prof. Lionel Laing, of the politi-
cal science department, will be a
dinner guest at Michigan House,
West Quad, today after which he
will give a talk and show movies
of the campus and other subjects.
New officers at Michigan House
are Stu Hertzberg, president; Bob
Kohr, vice-president; Bruce Agee,
secretary; and Stan Tangelikas,
LLOYD HOUSE's new officers
are Don Pyonnen, president;
Joe Simpson, vice-president; Dick
Conn, treasurer; Earl Sommer,
Five floor representatives
were elected to the House Coun-
cil: Herbert Boothroyd, How-
ard Hartzell, Al Stewart, Frank
Jenkins and Ed Jacks.
The following chairmen were
also appointed: Len Steinbrueck
and Bob Graham, social chair-
men; Frank Johnson and Dick
Redman, athletic chairmen; Bill
Fineman, academic chairman;
Bob Forst, publicity chairman;
Jim Mohnke, librarian.
the psychology department, and
Mrs. McKeachie will be dinner
guests at Mosher Hall today after
which McKeachie will give an in-,
formal talk on the application of
psychology to modern problems.
New Officers
NEW OFFICERS at Allen-Rum-
sey are Fred Kerr, president; Don
Schroeder, secretary; Nate Stuart,
treasurer; Dutch Blorman, Judi-
ciary chairman; Howard Eicher,
academic councilor; Berk Good-
man, athletic chairman; and
Corky Bronstein, social chairman.


Communist victories in China
have dealt a staggering blow to
America's century -old education
program for Chinese students
both in this country and in China,
according to Dr. Esson M. Gale.
Dr. Gale, counselor to foreign
students at the University, said
that hundreds of Chinese students
in American colleges and univer-
sities have already seen their
bank accounts dwindle with small
expectation of receiving anything
further from home.
"SOME have no more than $150
in cash on hand, and they are
12,000 miles from home."
Many University students
from North China have re-
ceived no word from their fam-
ilies since October, he said. He
predicted that one of the first
measures of the Communists
will be to liquidate the middle-
class families from which many
students come.
Most students at American uni-
versities have been cared for dur-
ing the present semester, Dr. Gale
said. "But they have little or no


prospect of getting funds to con-
tinue their studies or to pay for
their passage back to China."
"AS COMMUNIST controil
tightens in China, hostility to
American-trained Chinese, in-
cluding students, may be expected
to increase," he said.
The Chinese student body at
the University numbers.1, Dr.
Gale reported. Tuition loans
have been obtained for a few of
these, but the loans are tempo-
rary and must be repaid before
a degree is granted.
Dr. Gale and William Huang,
graduate political science student
and a graduate of St. John's Uni-
versity, Shanghai, will attend a
cohference Saturday and Sunday
at Syracuse University to consider
the educational crisis confronting
Chinese students.
being sponsored by the United
Board of American' Universities in
China, will be attended by stu-
dents and faculty from colleges
throughout the country.

ceptionally clear.
TU Studentts
To Organize . S Idgd (Speakfat
Theatre GuildA TEMEALMAR
Now's the time to act!
Students interested in joining
the University of Michigan Thea- MONDAY THRu FRIDAY 7-10 A.M.
tre Guild, a group that empha-
sizes interestfirstcand training
and experience second, may at- BEGINNING
tend an organizational meeting at MONDAY,FEBRUARY 28th
7 p.m. today in the League.M N AY FE R RY 2t
THE PROPOSED group is based Thr The Arcade on Maydard
on the assumption that there are
many students who have been un-
able to find a sufficient outlet for
their threatrical aspirations and
who would welcome such an or-
According to Mark Harris '5, UNIVERSITY OF M ICH IGAN
one of the organizers of the N B
campus Guild, a sincere wish to F LY I G C LU
act can often produce a great
In keeping with its democratic
objective, the Guild plans to give
the student body a chance to vote
for the play is would most like to FREE! That's what we said. If you are inter-
see produced.
Each student will be asked to ested in Flying, come to the Ann Arbor
submit two nominations, one for
any play, the other for a Shakes-
pearian production. From these
nominations, lists will be drawnSrdaFebr26
up from which the Guild will
choose most of its plays.
Students are requested by the Call 2-2785 for Further Details
Guild committee to bring along
their eligibility cards. _




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