THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATUIU
U U i re n
Says Strict National Basis
Cannot Secure Peace,
-Internal Oir External
(Continued from Page 1)
says are being so widely heralded
as serious steps toward peace and in-
ternational organization-as nothing
more. than military "give-and-take"
agreements. Prof. Charles F. Remer
of the economics department was
chairman of the banquet.
At the opening luncheon meeting at
12:15, Dr. Werner Landecker, Grad,,
of Berlin, spoke on "A New Approach
to the Study of International Rela-
tions." Prof. Harlow Heneman of the
political science department presided.
At ,the subcommittee meeting on
Peaceful Change, the group dismissed
the prevalent notion that the return
of Germany's colonies would be an
adequate solution to the problem.
The group recommend the estab-
lishment of an impartial interna-
tional organization to foster the ex-
change of goods,. Some of the activ-
ities of this body should be currency
stabilization, decrease of trade bar-
riers,, the abolition of international
cartels and the gradual elimination of
The panel on Reorganization' of
the League of Nations supports the
Iitegrated Covenpnt Theory as a so-
lution to this problem. This theory
regards the League as a balanced sys-
tem in which each part depends
on the others.
The group on Rearmament, with
Alice Holgate presiding, recommends
that a permanent commission be set
up to supervise the sale of arms, with-
out doing away with! any private own-
ership. It also recommends that the
possibilities of arms ratios be ex-
These recommendations and resolu-
tion will be presented at the plenary
session for the consideration of the
entire group at 9 a.m. today in Room
B Haven Hall. Ray Hadles of Wayne,
president of the conference will pre-
. Apanel discussion will be -conduct-
ed.at .12:15 p.m. in the League today.
A.tentative title is "Movements in the
East and Their Influence on the
West." Prof. Joseph R. Hayden, head
of -the political science department,
will act as chairman.
Boston Students On Strike-For Peace,
Will Discuss Unity
Four members of the International
Council will conduct a panel discus-
sion on world unity at 4:30 p.m. to-
morrow in Room 116 of the Union.
This will be the last of four discus-
sions on this topic, some of which
have been repeated over the radio
and in community forums.
The speakers, William Quo Wu,
'38Md., of China, Herman .Krotor,
'38BAd, of Germany; Mauro Asprin,
Grad., of the Philippines; and
Charles Braidwood, Grad., of the
United States, will develop the theme,
"Towards Unity," from a political as
well as an economic standpoint.
Following the speakers, a general
forum will be conducted. An in-
formal buffet supper will be given
at the close of the discussion.
MICHIGAN GETS $5,570,680
LANSING, May 6.-(IP)-Funds to-
talling $5,570,680 were deposited to
the credit of the Michigan Works
Progress Administration by the WPA
in Washington today.
Cuts Franc Value
Detroit Archeologists Unearth
Pottery, Blades, Charred Corn
Paul Marchandea, French finance
minister, announced devaluation
of the franc to a new low since 1928,
because of rising armament costs.
At its present level the franc is
worth 2.79 cents.
Charred corn cobs, bits of pottery,
some disintegrated posts and valuable
experience were the net results of an
expedition last week of the Detroit
Aboriginal Research Club under the
direction of E. F. Greenman, assistant
curator of the Museum of Anthro-
pology, to a "dig" south of Detroit. 1
Most of the sites had been dug
over previously and last week's ex-
cavations represented an attempt to
salvage What might be left and to;
provide members of the club with
an opportumity to observe systematic
excavations," Greenman said.
Three reference pits were found,
each containing a considerable num-
ber of charred corn cobs which, ac-
cording to Volney Jones of the. Mu-
seum of Anthropology, are of the type
grown by the Indians. The kernels
of corn had either been eaten or
cut off after which the cobs were
burned and then buried from 10 to 20
Geology Students Tour
Dune Areas Of Michigan
Prof. Irving D. Scott of the geology
department and a group of students
left Ann Arbor at noon yesterday for
a week-end tour of the sand dune
the Lake Michigan shore.
The group will see four or five
dune areas before they return Sun-
day night. The students who are
going on this trip were unable' to
go on the 2,3Q0 mile tour Professor
Scott conducted during Spring Vaca-
inches below the surface of the
Several small fragments of pot-
tery and stone blades were also found.
The remains of disintegrated posts
suggested that originally there were
one or more structures of some sort,
possibly bark lodges.
The lack of objects made by white
men and the type of corn found in'
dicate that the pits were of pre-
historic periods, Greenman said. It
is hoped that the bits of pottery
when pieced together will help to
indicate the tribal affiiliations of
The finds were left in the Museum
of the Detroit Aboriginal Research
._--- - =:ilk°G
Peace parade toward historic Boston Common recently enlisted stu-
dents under anti-war banners as these and other college undergraduates
throughout the nation demonstrated their opposition to war.
Grass A nd TreeRehabilitation-
EVENING RADIO PROGRAMS
6 :00-Stevenson Sports.
6~:30-Melody and Rhythm.
7:00--News Conies To Life.
9:00-Your Hit Parade.
10:00-Jack Crawford's Orch.
10 :30-Baseball Scores.
10:35-Benny Goodman's Orch.
11:15-Art Kassel's Orch.
11:30-Nat Brandwynne's Orch.
'Keep Off The Grass' Signs
Disappear Too Quickly,
B And G Men Discover
looking at his loot and dumps it be-
hind a bush somewhere.
One hundred truckloads of rubbish
have been raked up and carted away
to prepare the ground for 800 pounds
of grass seed. The department's five
power-mowers have been working full
time in shearing the existing crop on
outlying University property.
More than 275 square yards of new
sod have been planted and about
a third of an acre turned over. There
are hedges, to be trimmed, bushes
and trees to be transplanted. Eigh-
teen more men are doing this work
outside the campus proper and by
May 5 the grounds should be ready
for fertilizer, according to Trombley.
6:45-Jack white's Sportscast.
7:04-The Music Hall.
7:30-what Do You Know?
8:00-To Be Anniounced.
8:30-To Be Announced.
9:00-Renfro Barn Dance.
9:30-Bunny Berigans Orch,
10':00-Ennio Bolognini's Orch.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11 :15-Ishara Jones' Orch.
11:30-Bob Crosby's Orch.
12:00-Anson Weeks' Orch.
12:30-Jan Garber's Orch.
1:00--The Dawn Patrol.
6:30_-Uncle Jim's Question 13ec.
9:00-Design for Music.
9:30-Dick Gasparre Oren,
10:00----To Be Announced.
10:30-Horace Heidt Orch.
11:30-Herbie Kay's Orch.
APPROVE PARKING METERS
Overriding a veto by Mayor Walter
C. Sadler on the parking meter en-
abling measure. by a 11 to 3 vote, the
city council has ,paved the way for
installation of the instruments.
As a git - - - i's afQkCbi
of remteibrance - - a
comnplement to your lovey
Spring clothes -
Flowers are always cher-
316 S. Main St. Tel. 2-1615
N'GINEE1RS TO HOLD BANQUET tional Labor Relations Board will con-
N T . duct a hearing here next Thursday ir
Senior engineers will hold their connection with the claims of three
first annual class banquet Tuesday, labor organizations to representatior
9ay 10, in the main ballroom of the of Consumers Power Co. employes
nifon, Goff Smith, '38E, class presi- The dispute was climaxed earlier this
dent announced yesterday. The main year by .the utility workers organiz-
speaker of the evening will be Dean- Sing committee (CIO) strike in which
Eineritus Martin E. Cooley, College' .union members occupied the utility's
of Engineering. Prof. A. L. Erickson property and continued to operate the
will act as toastmaster. plants.
FOR SALE LOST: Black composition note book
WASHED SAND and gravel. Drive- 5x8 inches containing lab. data for
AHED GrA. Kan ravel DCive- Quantative Analysis. Lost in Mair
way Gravel. Killins Gravel -Co.
Phone 7112. .,7 X or Chemistry library. Finder pleast
Ph__n _______._ _ call K. M. Webb at 2-1717.
VIOLA STEIN, 706 Oakland. Phone
6327. Experienced- typist. Reason- * COMM E
able rates. 232
_ o ANNOU
TYPING: Experienced. Reasonable
rates. L. M. Heywood, 803 E. King- * AN D B
sley St. Phone 8344. lox
TYPING, neatly and accurately done. } OR[DER
Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill St. Phone
5244. 3x BURR, PATTE
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any 603 Chu
old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,
$8, $25. Ladies fur coats, typewrit-
ers, old gold and musical Instru-
ments. Read.y cash waiting for you.
Phone Sam. 6304.T ERS
LAUNDRY MOTH I
LAUNDRY. 2-1044. Sox darned,frol
Careful work at low prices.,
POP RENT: Summer or school-year.I N A L
4 room furnished apartments. Frig-
idaire, laundry. Phone 3403, Os- jewelry -Ivor
borne, 209 N. Ingalls. 511
LOST AND FOUND
LOST:. Tuesday afternoon in front
of 816 T'appan one brown Parker
vacuum fountain per and small
blue change purse containing five
dollars. Reward. Phone 3216. 518
N \\\ X W NC , Rp ty h . b aekt~~ia< Pnnwn ' II