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February 15, 1945 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-02-15

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PAGE TWO

THE. MICH IGLAN DAILY

"T&HSDAY, FB. 15, 1945

.. . . AA. AI A:e A. A La lA A. \J ti 1. "1 .L.D tS A .16.I A. _

I

Plans

Disclosed

for

Large

Scale

Postwar

Peace

Parley

I
y
1
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1
1
1
7
1
1
a
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A
1
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7
,
'I

ig Three Will Discuss
Territorial Questions
Mention of Conference Refutes Supposition
That No General Meeting Would Be Called
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Feb. 14-Indications mounted today that the Big
Three have definitely decided to hold a grandiose general peace confer-
ence when all the fighting is done.
This represents a change from earlier official views, especially among
piece-meal settlements unlike the long, formal peace of Paris and Versailles.
Doubtless, the conference will await the defeat of Japan. Officials
hope that an international security organization will be set up by then.
Peace Agency To Handle Problems
Gov Kelly Asks mhe peace agency could handle
many of the problems facing the
Fon RAllies. It now appears, however, that
For Revisio the new map of the world will be
drawn up in a separate, special meet-
TL ing which will probably result in a
Of T"ax Laws trayI
RX RWStreaty.
Stalin, Roosevelt and Churchill re-
Requests Legislature ferred to a peace conference in their
Not To Use Reserve communique on Poland. They said
the extent of German territory
By The Associated Press awarded to Poland would be reviewed
LANSING, Feb. 14-Governor Kel- at such a meeting.
ly today prodded the Legislature into Different From Versailles
actin on a revision of taxation and War Mobilizer James F. Byrnes,
financ~e laws, which he said should WrMblzrJmsF yns
eqiablwsrwidehorhe sed sofdgiving a first-hand report on the big
equitably provide for the ne.eds of three meeting, said "it is to be ex-:
bothal tate g slative aernmenfore pected that there will be a peace con-
him, he declared firmly that he ex- Tehncegrand parley is bound to be
pected them to support his stand diTerent from Versailles, however.
that the $50,000,000 postwar reserve The League of Nations covenant was
fund should not be raided to provide d N atyscgnadthwa,
temporary relief for financially dis- included in the treaty signed there,
tressed units of local government, and which made peace with Germany.
thathe antd te Leisltur to This time, the Dumbarton Oaks
that he wanted the Legislature to charter is expected to be a separate
provide a solution of tax problems treaty and probably will come before
which would win national attention. the Senate for ratification before the
Committees Meettm at forgractibefrte
Within a matter of hours the map-making pact is even written.
House and Senate General Taxation Actual peace with Germany may
Committees met together and agreed not be signed for many years.
to hold a series of joint hearings on Territorial Decisions Announced
many taxation problems as a means Territorial decisions already an-
of speeding enactment of a revision nounced which would be wrapped up
of the laws. in a general peace conference accord
Speaker Howard Nugent and other are:
leaders said they believed that at least 1. The award of Bessarabia to Rus-
a good start on the program could be sia.
made in time for adjournment of the 2. The return of Transylvania to
session by March 30. There was some Romania.
sentiment in the legislature for leav- 3. The Curzon Line as Russia's
ing at least a portion of the program western frontier.
for handling in a special session. in It is p'ot yet clear whether Allied
1946. leaders intended to include their pro-
To Receive Mayors visions for keeping Germany perma-
Tomorrow Kelly will receive a dele- nently disarmed in such a confer-
gation of Mayors who have been ence.
clamoring for some sign of action Presumably, any long-range deci-
towar dsolving their financial trou- sions such as international surveil-
bles. lance of the Rhineland would be set
Kelly told the Legislative leaders he down
wanted "No ducking" of issues and no There is scarcely a corner of the
"Pressure" politics to interfere with a world which doesn't have problems
just and equitable solution of tax subject to inclusion in a general peace
problems. parley and the possible resulting doc-
He cautioned them that mounting ument.
'® _ .

Schedule of Examinations
FALL TERM
COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION.
SCHOOL OF FORESTRY AND CONSERVATION
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH
February 17 Lo February 24, 1945
NOTE: For courses having both lectures and quizzes, the time of
exercise is the time of the first lecture period of the week; for courses
having quizzes only, the time of exercise is the time of the first quiz
period. Certain courses will be examined at special periods as noted
below the regular schedule. To avoid misunderstandings and errors,
each student should receive notification from his instructor of the time
and place of his examination. Instructors in the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts, are not permitted to change the time of exanina-
tion without the approval of the Examination Committee.

Amendments To
Be Considered
In April Election
LANSING, Feb. 14--iP)-The leg-
islature sought today to place on
the April 2 election ballots two con-
stitutional amendment proposals to
make it easier for local government
to increase the 15-mill tax limitation,
and to give the state the same powers
to engage in flood control; drainage
and erosion control that it now has
to administer a highway program.
Deputy Secretary of State Gus T.
Hartman said it was too late to get
the proposals on the ballots, but leg-
islative sponsors of the proposed am-
endments said they "would have
something to say' 'to Hartman if he
failed-and if they reach their goal
of final approval of the measures by
tomorrow night.
One of the proposals would allow
property tax payers, by majority in-
stead of two-thirds vote, to order
spreading of taxes in excess of the
15-mill limitation to finance erection
of public buildings and other public
works projects.'

Time of Exercise

Time of Examination

Mon
aon

day at 8 ..........................Thu.,
S 9.......................Sat.,
"s " 10 .................... ......F ri.,
11 ...........................Tues.,
day at I ......................... W ed.,

", ",
,, ,,
Tuesday at
}F ,,

2
a
8
9

Aw wireponto from Signal corps)
STALIN SMILES AS CHURCHILL CHOOSES CIGAR-Premier Joseph
Stalin smiles broadly as Prime Minister Winston Churchill selects a
new cigar from his case, during an interim at the "Big Thrce" confer-
ence at the palace at Yalta, Crimea, Russia. The British officer, at left,
is unidentified but presumably is acting as interpreter.
TASK OF MODERN WAR:

, ,f , , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Tuesday at 1 ...... ...
, ,, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
" " 3 . ...... .... ..,... .. ....

.Mon.,
Thu.,
Fri.,
Wed.,
Tues.,
Mon.,
Sat.,
. Thu.,
Tues.,

Feb.
"x
Feb.
"x
"b
Feb.
,Feb
Feb.
"x
Feb.

22,
17,
23,
20,
21,
19,
22,
23,
21,
20,
19,
17,
22,
20,
24,

10:30
10:30
8:00
8:00
2:00
8:00
8:00
10:30
10:30
10:30
2:00
2:00
2:00
2:00
8:00

12:30
12:30
10:00
10:00
4:00
10:00
10:00
12:30
12:30
12:30
4:00
4:00
4:00
4:00
10:00

Conflicts, Special

.......Sat.,
SPECIAL PERIODS

Untold Numb
Dug from the
By The Associated Press
ST. VITH, Belgium, (Delayed)-
Steam shovels were digging out St.
Vith's dead today, six weeks after
the war plowed them under, and no
one knows how many bodies will bel
found or can say what is ahead for
this once pretty little market city.
Capriciously the war thrice passed
through St. Vith, leaving it almost(
FDR May Visit
Vatican Before
Leaving Europe
By The Associated Press
PARIS, Feb. 14.-President Roose-I
velt is expected to visit Italy and call
on Pope Pius, and perhaps come to
France during his current visit a-
broad, it was reported reliably today.
Judge Samuel I. Rosenman, a spe-
cial adviser to the President, left by
a special plane today for Italy andI
was expected to confer with his chief
there.
The President is expected to in-
spect war ruins in Italy and return
to various spots he visited in that
country as a young man.
It is quite conceivable that after a
stay in Italy the President will come
to France, where arrangements to
receive him have been made both by
the French government and by Allied
Supreme Headquarters.
High-ranking administration offi-
cials and Army officers have been
summoned to be prepared to meet
the President. Judging from this the
President may intend to make in-
quiry into the problem of the relief
of the French civilian population.
L-

1

surpluses in the State's treasury all
will be need'ed to meet the State's
needs currently.

I.

CLASSIFIED 2

1'

HELP WANTED
STUDENT HELP-Pinafore Restau-
rant one block east of Rackham
Bldg. Work spring semester for
60c to 70c per hour board or cash.
Call 6737 after 8 p. m.
WANTED: Cook's helper, experience
not necessary if capable and will-
ing to learn. Meals furnished-6
djy week. Vacation with pay. Ap-
ply Miss Tomlinson, University
Health Service. 2-4531.
STUDENTS WANTED to wait on
tables for meals next semester,
Call 7100.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Eversharp pen, maroon with
gold top Monday, somewhere be-
tween Jordan and Angell Hall. Call
24561, room 381. Reward.
LOST: Friday afternoon, green Shaf-
fer pen. Reward for return. Phone
21341.
LOST-Cocker Spaniel, lost two
weeks ago, vicinity of Hill street.
White feet. Reward. Phone 2-1729.
LOST: Plain gold cross on black rib-
bon-in Union swimming locker
room. Sentimental value. Tele-
phone 2-2914 or 4483 evenings.
LOST: Gold watch fob, four inches

BUY WAR BONDS
ADVEL1TISING I
long with topaz attached. Lost in
or near Rackham on Washington1
up to parking lot. Family heirloom.,
Substantial reward.
SILVER KEY CHAIN with 6 or 7
keys. Reward. Bill Harrison, 105
Wenley. Call 24401.1
LOST: Maroon and gold Eversharpt
pen, Marie Neumeister engravedc
on cap. Lost Tuesday, Feb. 13.
Needed for finals. Reward. Call
2-2591.
MISCELLANEOUS
BOARD AND ROOM at the Sigma
Phi Epsilon House, 733 S. State.
Spring term, for students only-
fraternity men preferred. Location
near campus. See Mr. Reeck at 12
or 6p.m.
WANTED TO RENT
REWARD: Equivalent of one month's
rent in cash for information lead-
ing to rental of 1 or 2 room furnish-
ed apartment in Feb. or Mar. Leave
Tel. message at 8610 for Pfc. Fred
Ullman.
FOR SALE
BIKE FOR SALE. European make,
lightweight. Twenty dollars or less,
James Kemp. 719 Tappan. No
Phone,
One Night Only
MONDAY, FEB. 26
- I

ers of War Dead
Ruins of St. Vith
unharmed, and then ironically crush-1
ed it with a finality seldom seen evenl
in this era of destruction.
Here is what happened to St. Vithl
which had 3,500 inhabitants and thet
misfortune to be the hub of six major
highways:
Collaborators Fled
The Germans overran it easily in
1940 and the city suffered little dam-
age. When the Americans liberated
it in 1944, the war passed once again
without destructive fighting, although
the population was reduced to about
3,000 as collaborators fled into Ger-
many.
When the Germans recaptured ther
town Dec. 22 the Americans were notl
strong enough to make a real battlea
and the war again touched lightly,
although the population shrank still
more as officials and others who had
been helpful to the Allies fled west-
ward.
Struck on Christmas Day
The first warning of doom came on
Dec. 24 when medium bombers of the
U. S. Ninth Air Force poured about
350 tons of bombs on the town's 350
to 400 buildings.
On Christmas the Eighth Air
Force's Flying Fortresses and Liberat-
ors, striking at the heart of that road
net, dumped in another 80 tons and
the following day the RAF cascaded
1,130 tons in an assault which, com-
paratively, was more than twice as
heavy as the worst blow ever given
London.
130 More Tons Dropped
The clincher came Jan. 2 when
Eighth Air Force heavy bombers
dropped 130 tons into the ruins-
naking about 1,700 tons of explosives
loosed on the little town in 10 days.
ERE! DAY OR NIGHT
8RYfi A
F/ /

College of Literature, Science, and the Arts
Political Science 1, 2 .................... Sat.,
Speech 31, 32........................
French 1, 2, 11, 31, 32, 61, 62, 91, 92, 93, 153. Mon.,,
Chemistry 55........................Mon.,
English 1, 2.........................
Economics 51, 52, 53, 54................Tues.,
Botany 1 ..
Zoology 1-..........-.-.
Psychology 31........................Wed.,
Sociology 51, 54......................Thu.,
Spanish 1, 2, 31, 32...................
German 1, 2, 31, 32 ...................... Fri.,

IN-WII

Feb. 17, 8:00 - 10:00
Feb. 19, 10:30 - 12:30
Feb. 19, 8:00 - 10:00

Feb. 20,

2:00 - 4:00

School of Business Administration
Courses not covered by this schedule as well as any necessary change
will be indicated on the School bulletin board.
School of Forestry
Courses not covered by this schedule as well as any necessary
changes will be indicated on the School bulletin board.
School of Music: Individual Instruction in Applied Music.
. Individual examinations by appointment will be given for all applied
music courses (individual instruction) elected for credit in any unit of the
University. For time and place of examinations, see bulletin board
at the Schopl of Music.
School of Public Health
Courses not covered by this schedule as well as any necessary changes
will be indicated on the School bulletin board.

Feb. 21, 8:00 - 10:00
Feb. 22, 8:00 - 10:00
Feb. 23, 2:00 - 4:00

TODAY
Double Feature Pro
JOAN
DAVIS
in
"She Gets Her A
and
Melodrama on the hi
"DANGE RO
PASSAGI
PHYLLIS BROO
ROBERT LOWEF
Coming Sund y
"Ministry of F

gram
oan"
gh seas
US.
E"
KS
RY
y --
' ip Cr

for your

ii

USED.

TEXTBOOKS

WAR BONDS ISSUED HI
Continuous from 1 P.M.
NOW

(

I;

/

Our connections with hundreds of

college outlets a l

a
the nation

over

V 04# 4... in her
first Technicolor
triumph ... with
the miracle melo-
dies of Jerome
Kern!
DIU-RBIN

,i:

enable us to offer
TOP DO,-LLAR
for your books

Michigan-a

IN}
TECH N!COLOR!

A

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