THEl MICHIGA~N DILYA
WED~NESDAY, J'ULY 41. 1945
PA YIO WILL TEACH:
The Inter-Racial Association,
which in the past has been instru-
mental in the sponsorship of speak-
ers, activities and measures inducivej
to the realization of racial unity, has
planned an extensive lecture and
forum series for this summer.
"Techniques for eliminating Racial
Discrimination in Your Community,"
"What Can Teachers do about Racial
Discrimination," "The Church as a
Democratizing Factor," "Labor and
Racial Policy," "Psychological and
Social Aspects of Personal Relations,"
"Employers, Real Estate Owners and
Racial Discrimination," "Political Ac-
tion," are the topics for the weekly
programs sponsored by the Inter-
Racial Association this summer.
"It is the purpose of this asso-
ciation to promote racial unity, help
eliminate the sources and causes of
inter-racial friction and discrimina-
tion and thus promote the concrete
realization of a living democracy,"
Herbert Otto, president of the or-
The activities of the association
has included the campus-wide dis-
tribution of the pamphlet "Races of
Mankind," holding symposiums, dis-
qussions and lectures with various
guest speakers, in all of which the
aim has been to further inter-racial
For War Aims
Wants To Know Why
Lingu istic Group AYROWenLiEACH
Opens AnnudaArgentine A
Summer Session Joins Fine A
Lectures ro Be Held I
On Language Problems "There is no necessity for the young Payro stated that this is a very high
artist to depend on Europe for here national percentage and as a con-
The Linguistic Institute, held un- in America one has all the cultural sequence, there is no market for
der the auspices of the Linguistic So- advantages that Europe has," stated works. Thus, the Argentine artist
ciety of America, opened its annual 'Julio E. Payro, Argentine author and finds himself in a difficult position.
summer session with the attend- Although having been in residence
ance of over 100 students from critic who has assumed teaching du- at the University for only eight days,
throughout the country. ties with the fine arts department of Mr. Payro was impressed with the
This summer the Institute has the College of Literature, Science, beauty of the area aiad with the
changed the emphasis of its program and the Arts yesterday. physical plant of ttab nhi midrity
from the special aspects of linguistic Arriving in the United States June eslecolletin f 1800 p as
study to the contribution which ling- 19 from Buenos Aires, Argentina, Mr. the fine arsleptent.
uistics can make to the solution of Payro went on a tour of art galleries Mr. Payro then made this state-
practical problems in the teaching of and museums in New York, Wash- M. y rea m id th e
language. ington, Philadelphia, and Detroit. He United States. In incerely hope that
In addition to course work, the believes; that America can never du- the United States.and Argentina will
Institute will offer a series of special plicate the European atmosphere, but reach a closer understanding and
lectures on linguistic subjects by "America has a cultural atmosphere that someday they can walk hand in
.-, holars invited for the purpose. of its own, an atmosphere that we hand."
These lectures will be held at 7:30 should be proud of." Prof. Payro has been awarded a
p. m. EWT (6:30 p. m. CWT) each During his residence here for the United States Department of State
Wednesday in the Rackham Amphi- summer session, Mr. Payro will con- travel and maintenance grant Aft er
theatre. There will be no lecture duct courses in the history of con- the summer session is completed, he
this week because of the Indepen- temporary Argentine and French art. plans to spend a month or two more
dence Day holiday. Specializing in modern art, he has in the country before returning to
The Institute will sponsor a series had 16 volumes published, dealing Argentina.
of luncheon conferences each Thurs- with the history of the fine arts. His
day from 12 to 2 p. m. EWT t(11 most pretentious book is "Twenty-
a. m. to 1 p. m. CWT) at the Michi- two Pintores," or "Twenty-two Paint- illel r
gan League, at which members pres- ers." In this book, Payro objectively
ent papers as a basis for general dis- describes works of 22living Argentine
cussion. ipainters, choosing artists from every ie .iel
AMERICAN SOLDIER SEARCHES GERMAN HOME - A German
stands by as his wife opens a cabinet for an American soldier search-
ing their home for hidden food and weapons during a surprise raid on
Eng NishLanguage Institute Has
Studentsat Openi Sess
War Should Continue I
WASHINGTON, July 3-(UP)-Rep.
Hoffman (R-Mich.), citing rumored
peace offers by Japan, demanded to-
day that the government state itsI
cbjectives and reasons for continuing
He pointed to the statement of
Senator Capehart (R-Ind.) thatI
Japan has sued for peace and the
denial by the State Department that
any "official" offer has been received.
Both may be correct, said Hoffman
in a statement placed in 'the Congres-
sional Record, "for it is well known
that defeated governments seeking
peace, an end to war, almost invari-
ably put out unofficial, indirect of-
If Japan "is ready to quit and to
submit to regulations which will pre-
vent her re-arming, is willing to yield
to us - as it is now announced - the
island bases which we need for pro-
tection, why should the war con-
tinue?" asked Hoffman.
Film T Be Shown
"L'Orage" to be shown at 8:30 p.m.
EWT (7:20 p.m. CWT) Friday and
Saturday'in Rackham Auditorium is
the first film on the summer program
to be offered by the University Sum-
mer Session office.
"L'Orage" is a French production
starring Charles Boyer and Michele
Morgan. No admission fee will be
charged for any of the movies, and
all the films will have English titles.
"Gypsies," a. Russian film brought
here under the auspices of the Rus-
sian department will be shown July
The Mexican prize-winning movie,
"Noche de las Mayas, and the French
film, "Ultimatum," starring Eric von
Sftoheim will be shown July 20, 21,
and Aug. 10, 11, respectively.
The English Language, Institute
opened its July-August session last
Wednesday with students in attend-
ance representing most of the 21
American republics. At present about
50 students are enrolled, and more
are expected to arrive in a few days.
The Institute, each session of
which lasts two months, provides in-
tensive training in English for Latin-
American students under conditions
in which they acquire an orientation
to North American life and learn the
meaning of the culture reflected in
the English language.
Many of the enrollees are post-
doctoral students in professional
schools, as medicine, public health,
engineering, and law. Others are
studying in various professional
fields, as bacteriology, economics,
sociology, and education. The train-
ing they receive in the Institute ena-
bles them to engage profitably in ad-
vanced studies in English-speaking
Members of the Institute spend
four hours in class each day, study-
ing the structure, pronunciation, and
Rear Adm. McCrea
WASHINGTON, July 3-A)-Rear
Adm. John L. McCrea of Marlette,
Mich., has been awarded the Legion
of Merit and the Gold Star in lieu
of a second Legion of Merit.
Admiral McCrea, onetime naval
aid to President Roosevelt is now on
duty in the office of the chief of
naval operations here.
vocabulary of English. Instructionj
continues at meals, which are taken1
at Victor Vaughan House, with two
North American instructors at each
table. The men students are living
at Victor Vaughan House this sum-
mer, and the women at the English
House, 426 Ingalls St. Entertain-
ments are held every Friday evening
for members of the Institute and
their invited guests. At these par-
ties the students become acquainted
not only with North Americans but
also with residents of other Latin
American countries, with whose cul-
ture and customs they are often un-
The director of the Institute is
Prof. Charles C. Fries. Its officers
are in the Rackham Building.
Other studies offered in the Insti-
tute include courses in Modern Eng-
lish Grammar, German Dialect Geog-
raphy, Old High German, Sanskrit,
The staff of the Institute is com-
posed of various visiting professors,
with the cooperation of regular fac-
ulty members of the University. Vis-
iting members are Prof. Franklin Ed-
gerton, of Yale University, Prof. Rob-
ert A. Hall, of Brown University,
Prof. Hans Kurath, of Brown Uni-
versity, Prof. Kenneth L. Pike of
the University of Oklahoma, Prof.
Freeman Twaddell, of the University
of Wisconsin, and Prof. Carl Voegelin,
of Indiana University. Local staff
members include the director, Profes-
sor Fries, of the department of Eng-
lish, Prof. Leon H. Strong, of the
department of anatomy, and Prof.
Norman L. Willey, of the German
trend of Argentine art. Another fa-
mous volume of Payro's is "Pintura
Moderna," in which he outlines mod-
ern painting since 1800.
This has been his first visit to this
country. Spending 20 years in Europe,
Mr. Payro is not only acquainted with
his native Argentine art, but he is
a keen critic of French art, which
is the model for all Occidental art.
Mr. Payro was very much im-
pressed with the American galleries
and museums. However, he said, "I
was not too surprised when I saw
these galleries, because I expected as
much. Your American collections
are first rate and magnificent." He
was especially impressed with the
Frick Collection and the Washing-
ton National Museum. Mr. Payro
mentioned that the methcds of dis-
play were to be especially commend-
He received a favorable impression
of American cultural life. He said
that there seemed to ba a great in-
terest in the fine arts here and that
America harbored many great learn-
Expressing great optimism for Ar-
gentina, he stated that Argentina
can produce good art; although a
young country, there are many great
artists within its borders. "In fact,"
he said, "out of a population of 13,-
000,000, there are 1000 artists." Mr.
BUY MORE BONDS
Hillel Foundation will begin sum-
mer activities with sabbath eve serv-
ices to be held at 7:30 p.m. EWT
(6:30 p.m. CWT) Friday in the
Foundation chapel, and a "Get-to-
gether Mixer" which will take place
from 9 to 12 p.m. EWT (8 to 11 p.m.
CWT) Saturday at the Foundation.
New students on campus are espe-
cially invited to attend these func-
tions which are open to everyone,
Charlotte Kaufman, publicity chair-
Following the services, which will
be conservative in forn, a social hour
will be held and refreshments will
"Strictly Stag," according to Miss
Kaufman, the mixer will offer a di-
versity of entertainment to those at-
tending. Dancing, table games, and
refreshments complete the agenda
for the evening.
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
314 South State St.
HELP WANTED-Two boys to wash
dishes at Marth Cook dormitory.
ROOMS FOR RENT -For 8 weeksI
session, for graduates or under-
graduates. Call Kappa Kappa
LOST--Delta Sigma Theta sorority
pin. Initials on back NLH. Re-
ward. Return to Madison House,
502 Madison St.
REWARD: For return of wrist watch
removed from the Men's Room at
Michigan Union on June 21. Watch
is Graduation gift of great senti-
mental value. Leave at Union Desk
or mail to Dave Mulholland, 610 S.
Lansing St., Mt. Pleasant, Michigan.
No questions will be asked.
LOST-Black billfold at Women's
League or Michigan Theatre. Con-
tained money. Liberal reward. Call
Jennie Kulberg, Martha Cook.
. , r
New, If You Prefer
'Y "0UR CH ANCE
t/ Personal Selling
i"' Advertising Layout and
t Copy Writing
ite Clerical Work
FOR THE BUSINESS STAFF
I I I II! Thurulev I
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