THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1956
- -- - - ---I - - - - ---- --, ----
CROWN POINT, Ind. (W) - The
,ase of the smashed storm win-
dows and the blood-spattered ga-
rage was closed yesterday.
Phillip Huggins called police
Saturday when he found every
storm window in his garage shat-
tered, his screens torn up, and
blood on the floor and on his new
A police search turned up a 12-
inch piece of a deer's antler. They
surmised the buck had wandered
into the garage during the night,
mistaken his own reflection in the
storm windows for another deer,
given battle, and finally escaped.
Sigma Rho Tan
The University chapter of Sig-
ma Rho Tau was declared win-
ner of the National Debate Con-
ference held here Sunday.
The topic debated was "Special-
ization in Engineering Education
Should Begin at the Graduate Lev-
el." The chapter debated both af-
firmative and negative at various
On tie winning team were Brian
Moriarty, '57E, Don Patterson,
'57E, Mike Miller, '58E, Duane
Fitzgerald, '57E, and Jorge Boeh-
Two High School Boys
Find Bones, Metal Tools
By EDWARD GERULDSEN
A collection of bones and cop-
per implements, representing the
earliest known use of metal in
the New World, was discovered
last summer in Saginaw by two
high school boys.
The discovery, a grave dating
back to the Old Copper Culture,
is estimated to be 4,000 years old,
perhaps older, according to Prof.
Emerson F. Greenman of the An-
The grave was found in a sand
hill near the Pittidawassee River
in Saginaw. It included the re-
mains of at least two adults, Prof.
Greenman said, and a number of
Among these was a nine inch
harpoon, a double pointed imple-
ment about the same length, a
small axe, and 26 beads. In addi-
tion, there was a short section of
All the copper. articles were
hammered from the native metal.
Native copper, which is the nat-
uarlly-occuring free metal, is
found primarily in the northern
part of the Upper Peninsula, on
Keewenau Peninsula and Isle
Royal, where there are probably
thousands of open copper pits.
These pits were the major
source of the metal for the people
of this culture. They used only
native metal, which they treated
as stone. They had no knowledge
of smelting, and so could not use
ores, nor did they melt or mold
their copperimplements. Every-
thing was beaten or hammered
into the desired shape.
Though this latest discovery is
not the first made in Michigan,
it is very significant, in that it is?
the first burial discovery in the
The Old Copper culture is
known to have inhabited the Great
Lakes Region, in the area from
Wisconsin and Minnesota into On-
tario. Until eight or ten years ago,
the only evidence of their exis-
tence has been tools and weapons
found on the surface.
About 10 years ago, a harpoon
similar to that found in the Sag-
inaw sandhill was discovered in
Washtenaw County, near Ann Ar-
bor. The first burial belonging to
this culture was uncovered by
Prof. A. C. Spaulding of the Uni-
versity Anthropology department,
in the Upper Peninsula.
The remains of the Saginaw
burial were preserved, Prof. Green-
man said, only because of the
copper that had been placed with
Deposits of copper salts on the
bones served to protect them from
decay and destruction, but it also
stained them a definite green, as
is always the case when they are
exposed for a long period to the
Shortly after the discovery, the
remains were brought to the Uni-
versity Museum of Anthropology
for evaluation. They have since
been returned to the owners, who
have indicated that they will
shortly be brought back and pre-
sented to the University as a per-
A discussion on "Can We Liber-
alize the Literary College Curri-
culum?" sponsored by the Liter-
ary College Steering Committee,
will be held at 7:30 p.m. Thursday
in the.Vandenburg Room at the
Curriculum changes are ex-f
pected to be discussed in the fields'
of natural sciences, social sciences
and the humanities.
A good deal of discussion is also
expected to be concentrated on
the suggestion that more inte-
grated survey courses be intro-
duced into the Literary College.
After brief introductory re-
marks by a panel the discussion
will be thrown open to all attend-
ing the conference, which is open
to students and faculty.
Servingon thefpanel will be
Leslie Dietz, '58, Roger Harris, '59,
Prof. Marvin J. Eisenberg of the
fine arts department, Prof. Robert
C. Angell of the sociology depart-
ment and Prof. Robert W. Pidd of
the physics department.
For Ski Club
HI-FI PHONOGRAPH, Blond Mitchell4
chair-side model. Diamond needls.
$100, NO 5-5142 after 5. )B1161
Full and bushy Douglas Fir and
Spruce from 5 to 25 foot. Call D.
A. Drew, HU 2-8700, Ext. 310. )B113_
FOR SALE-An almost new 3-speed Ball
tape recorder. Call evenings, NO
2-5742. )B114 I
AQUA LONG $95.00, Aqua Lung Com-
pressor $55.00, Rapid Sequence Cam-
era with w.a. and tele. (good for un-
derwater) $90.00, Plaubel Makina with
accessories $75.00, 4x5 Bush Pressman_
with accessories $125. 4x5 Super xx7
Film Pcck $1.00 each. Call NO 5-5369,
344 S. Ashley. )B115
1 NEW AND USED TV Sets. Last Year's
models going at bargain prices. $89.95-
$295. Hi F1 Studio, 1317 S. Univ. NO
ALL ACCESSORIES, STRINGS,
508 E. Williams
BOY COAT - English Crown, camels.
hair, size 14, almost brand new. Call
NO 8-9894. )B110
WOMEN'S FIGURE SKATES, size 7.
$10. Phone 4502 Stockwell )B106
TROPICAL FISH - plants, acquarium
supplies, tarantulas, hamsters, and
328 E. Liberty NO 3-0224
COMPLETE 4x5 Pacemaker Speed
Graphic outfit. Includes 4.7 Optar
lens, "x" points, flashgun, coil, one
seven-inch, two five-inch reflectors.
rangefinder, 12 film holders, film
pack adapter, extension flash, wide
angle lens, filters, sunshades, carry-
ing case, Complete outfit $225.00.
Phone NO 2-0368 after 5 P.M. )B105
DIAMOND RINGS-45% to 55% off -
Special offer to students. Buy direct
from graduate student who is factory
representative in this area. One
carat solitaire engragement ring
$299.95, and many other fine values.
10-day trial period with money com-
pletely refunded if not satisfied. Call
Harry at NO 2-2684. )B101
ARMY-NAVY type oxfords-$7.25; sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.;
Sam's Store, 122 East Washington.
THE BUTTS & SWISHER CO.
FOR ANN ARBOR WOODS
(Washtenaw at Stadium)
Models Open Daily 10-8
Office 214 E. Washington NO 3-0800
ROOM AND BOARD '
GOOD HOME COOKED Meals, reason-
Wentz 1319 Hill. NO 2-6422. )D21,
able at private student house. Howard'
BE PREPARED ATO, Kappa Aipha
Theta accepts challenge. )F49
B.V.G.-When I finally get the brush
back I'll paddle you with it. )F50
WANTED: Student born Nov. 23, 1936
-same day as LIFE-to receive free
gift. Also wanted: readers wishing to
subscribe to Life, Time, and Sports
Ill. at 8c - 6c - Sc respectively. Stu-
dent Periodical, NO 2-3061. )F51
FUR JACKETS & coats sold at fraction
of original price. Style samples, repo-
sessed, restyled. Sale starts Oct. 15.
Margaret Shop, 519 E. Williams. )F20
CONVERT your double-breasted suit to
a new single-breasted model. $15.
Double-breasted tuxedos converted to
single breasted, $18, or new silk shawl
collar, $25. Overcoats $18. Write to
Michaels Tailoring Co., 1425 Broad-
way, Detroit, Michigan, for free de-
tails or phone WOodward 3-5776. )F1
WAITERS, WAITRESSES part-time,
evenings and/or weekends. Experi-
ence preferred but not essential. Call
in person. The Virginian Restaurant,
313 S. State. )H48
WANTED-Cab drivers, full or part-
time. Apply 113 S. Ashley. Ann Arbor
Yellow and Checker Cab Company.
Phone NO 8-9382. )Hu
TYPEWRITER REPAIR & service pick-
up and delivery. Mosley Typewriter
Service. 204 N. 4th Ave. NO 3-5888
WILL TYPE student papers, thesis
reports, etc. NO 3-8065. )J28
9x12 COTTON RUGS
Many beautiful Colors to select from.
SMITH'S FLOOR COVERING
207 E. Washington
Open Monday evenings until 8:30
WASHINGS - Also ironing separately.
Specialize in cotton blouses and
washed skirts. Free pick up and deli-
very. Phone NO. 2-9020. )J23
EXPERIENCED Operators in Beauty
work of all kinds. Ritz Beauty Salon,
$05 E. William, NO 8-7066. )J3
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
2007 South State NO 2-3350
Bumping and Painting
319 E. Huron
Ann Arbor's only Master Pnotographer
REWEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade.
FOR RENT TRANSPORTATION
SPACIOUS APT. to share with student RIDERS-Winston-Salem for Thanks-
for rest of semester. Private bedroom. giving? Call Bob at NO 5-5816. )G4
Campus location. Call NO 3-1511,
ext. 452. Tues.-Thurs. )C30 USED CARS
ARKAY KITS, Dyna Kits, Precision
Kits available at Hi-Fi Studio. 1317 1956 DODGE-4 door with 4.200 actual
S. Univ. NO 2-9595. )C miles. New Car Guarantee. See or
_ ~---__-: call Ron Christie at DON PRINGLE
I ACROSS FROM FERRY FIELD, avail- DODGE and PLYMOUTH. NO 2-5523
able Dec. 1-2 room apt., private or NO 2-9226. )N44
bath. Private entrance. Stove and re-
frigerator. Main floor. Inquire 1315 VOLKSWAGON 1956-NO 3-6059. Good
S. State. )C31 condition, with radio. )N43
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Man's gold watch with brown
Girard Perrigaux make. Call NO 3-
LOST-Mau's gold watch with brown
alligator band around section 28 of
the Stadium on Saturday. Reward
offered. Call NO 8-8026. )A52
RADIO, heater. Fine economical trans-
portation. Call NO 5-1253 after 5.
'54 FORD Mainline 6. 2 door. Best offer.
Call NO 2-8427, 5-6 evenings. )N39
2805 E. Michigan
"Christianity and the Intellect"
VICE-PRESIDENT JAMES A. LEWIS
Tuesday, November 13, at 4:15 Aud., A.
University Christian Federation (Interguild)
CARS FOR RENT
AVIS RENT-A-CAR or VAN for local or
long distance use, Reasonable. Daily.
weekly or hourly rates. Nye Motor
Sales, Inc., 514 E. Washington St.
NO 6-4156. )Sl
ROOMS FOR RENT
FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS-A large
double room with private bath, spa-
cious closets. 1617 Cambridge. )D26
LOOKING FOR Male students for
roommates, cooking privileges, ',
block from campus. 417 E. Liberty.
ONE BLOCK from campus, newly fur-
nished room for two men. 523 Pack-
ard. Call NO 2-1443. )D17
FURNISHED 2 room suite to share
with male student. Near campus.
804 S. State, NO 8-7047. )D25
1956 FORD CONVERTIBLE
Fully equipped - Special Item -
Excellent condition. NO 2-4329. )N31T
1956 FORD, V-8, Ford-O-Matic, fully
equipped. $1850. Call NO 2-2783 af-
ter 6 p.m. )N32
GOOD W ILL
1955 PONTIAC Super Delux Cata-
lina - Hydromatic, radio, heater,
all leather upholstery. Sharp.
1955 PLYMOUTH V8 Savoy 4-door--
Automatic transmission, radio,
heater. Exceptionally clean.
2-1955 PLYMOUTH-6 cyl. Plaza
4 door sedans. Will offer a real
buy on these cars, both very
2500 Jackson at Stadium Blvd.
Phone NO. 2-322
Open 8:30 A.M. to 8:30 P.M.
Members of the
Club will travel to
row for the kick
off of the ski
_ . l1
The kick off is once again the
"Adventures in Skiing" series pre-
sented by the' American Youth
Hostels at the Detroit Art Insti-
tute Theater beginning tomorrow
at 8:30 p.m.
Headlining theseries will be Er-
nie McCulloch, Canada's finest
skier. McCulloch is director of the
Mont Tremblant Ski School, coach
of the Canadian Olympic Team,
winner of every major ski compe-
tition including the 1951 grand
slam, and "skier of the Half Cen-
The first of the three "Begin-
ner" will be shown tomorrow. Mc-
Culloch will be there in person
to narrate the film as well as tell
of skiing in Canada. A second film
"Mt. Tremblant Powder" will also
FOIE S.G.C. ELECTIONS
The Ann Arbor Chant!
"FOR THE BESTES'
SEE HERB ESTES"
Yes, if your car is sensitive to
cold weather, trade it in on a
"HERBESTES" USED CAR
Visit our Lot at
3045 WASHTENAW RD.
Selected late model used cars
have a 1-year guarantee
(good anywhere in Norh America)
LOWEST PAYMENTS I N TOWN!
Question: What's funny, honey? Answer:
BUSINESS SERVICES BUSINESS SERVICES
BICYCLE & SPORT STORE
113 W. Washington
Ann Arbor Ford Dealer
H AERE S A SMOKERS
SEPAR AdRAPM 8F ..:-
IF YOU'RE A SMOKER Who's never tried a A
smoke ring, get in there and start puffing.
While y'ratirm be:Lucky smoke
rings come from fine tobacco. This makes no TOASTED"
difference to the smoke ring, but it does to to taste
you. You see, fine tobacco means good taste, better!
and Luckies' fine, naturally good-tasting
tobacco is TOASTED to taste even better. -
So make your next cigarette a Lucky, and
call your first smoke -ring a Proud Cloud.
STUCK FOR DOUGH?
START STICKLING!LCK . :
We'll pay $25 for every Stickler we print-and for hundreds
more that never get used! So start Stickling-they're so easy
you can think of dozens in seconds! Sticklers are simple riddles
with two-word rhyming answers. Both words must have the wA
I I 1 IPITY MUR IIIKI , r -l