T14E MICHIGAN DAI-LY
FRIDAY. JULY 20. 1445
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Tr umanEntertains hurchill
Stalin at 'Little While House'
President Said To Be Stressing Necessity
f Quick Victory in Pacific War Theatre
FRANK MARQUARD TO SPEAK:
Labor and Disrimination'
r To Be Subject of IRAMeetig
proceeding on a workmanlike time-
The dinner at the "little white
house" climaxed a day in which the
three leaders presumably met for-
mally for a third time.
Under conference procedure, the
foreign secretaries pass problems on
to the Big Three for final decision as
soon as they reach some generalized
There was speculation that the
president was stressing the necessity
of a quick victory in the Pacific, argu-
ing that the sooner Japan falls the
sooner the United States can aid in
the stabilization of European econ-
omy and the reconstruction of shat-
It was officially announced that the
three leaders are meeting regularly
with their agenda prepared each
morning at 11 o'clock by the foreign
secretaries. Thus the burden of the
preliminary work falls upon Secre-
tary of State James F. Byrnes, For-
eign Commissar Vyacheslav Molotov,
and.Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden.
These three held their first ses-
sion Monday, with Byrnes presiding
under a system of daily rotation of
The top-ranking diplomats of the
three nations turned out for tonight's
state dinner, but Eden did not at-
TRUMAN VISITS STALIN IN BERLIN-President Truman (second from left) shakes hands with Premier
Stalin (second from right) as the U. S. chief executive paid a visit to Stalin at his Berlin living quarters
July 18. U. S. Secretary of State James F. Byrnes is at left and Russian Foreign Minister Vyacheslav Molo-
tov is at right.
Prof. Francis Curtis Discusses
Shifting Emphasts in Education
er ectic -z .. M04 ern Golt
"Basic emphasis of secondary edu-
cation has undergone a fundamental
change in the last four years and is
now aimed at training for one voca-
tion-the vocation of being an effec-
tive member of the armed forces,"
Prof. Francis D. Curtis said yester-
day in a lecture on "Shifting Empha-
sis in Education."
Speaking as guest lecturer on the
School of Education "Three 0'-
Clock Lecture Series," Prof Curtis
stated that "The influence of war
is still strongly apparent incour
schools, and some of the changes
it brought about are likely to per-
Among the postwar emphases like-
ly to differ more or less markedly
from those of the pre-war period,
Prof. Curtis said, will be training in
pre-flight aeronautics in which im-
portance of flying from the stand-
point of the average citizen is em-
phasized.' In social science, he ex-
plained, the major trend will prob-
ably be toward developing attitudes
"More practical knowledge of di-
sease and health, both physical
and mental, are almost certain, to
be disseminated through many
courses," Prof. Curtis stated.
"There is certain to be an enor-
mous expansion of adult education
which will be defined to include in-
dividuals of any age who wish to
study outside of regular school
hours," he asserted.
"Interest in Latin, French, and
German seems likely to wane, and in
its place there will probably be an in-
creased interest in Spanish and per-
haps, in other languages rarely or
never taught in secondary schools
before the war," Prof. Curtis added.
Clas To Open
To Register at
SPEN D THE WEEK-END
Take a Bike Hike on the River Road
or Travel toward Saline.
SINGLE 3 SPEEDS TANDEMS
SPEEDS for Two
25c an Hour 50c an Hour 60c an Hour
Bikes With Baskets - Perfect To Carry Your Lunch
Special Rates -All Day 'til 6 P.M. $1.00
Also Weekly and Monthy Rates
OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS
CAMPUS BIKE SHOP
A new class in social dancing has!
been opened, the Women's Physical
Education Department announced
Both men and women may register
for the class which will meet at 8:45
p. m. EWT (7:45 p. m. CWT) on
Mondays until the end of the summer
session in the Lounge of the Women's
The new class is being organized
because of the number that had to be
turned down from the regular class
which has been meeting since the
beginning of the summer term. Both
groups will number about 50, and
women are especially urged to enter
the second class.
Those interested may register in
the department office in Barbour
Gym or "at the first class meeting
The University College of Pharmacy
is one of the 52 colleges of pharmacy
that share in scholarship grants total-
ing $20,800, made available by the
American Foundation for Pharma-
ceutical Education, Dr. E. L. New-
comb, secretary of the Foundation has
The grants are to be used by the
colleges to make scholarship awards
to pharmacy students in two classi-
fications; freshmen who have main-
tained a rank in the upper fifty per-
centile of their high school classes
and present pharmacy students who
have established evidence of compe-
tency and scholarship ability by
maintaining a minimum average of
BUY MORE BONDS
Ii Oregon Area
Sailors Battle Fire
Around Wilson River
By The Associated Press
PORTLAND, Ore., July 19-More
than 55 square miles of northwest
Oregon was enveloped today in a
soaring inferno which endangered
a railroad and green timber and
threatened to continue until Fall
One group of 415 sailors battling
a blaze in the Wilson River area nar-
rowly escaped death when, fanned
by a wind, fire whipped toward them
rapidly. They threw themselves on-
to the ground and then cleared a.
path to safety with extinguishers.
The Wilson River blaze, which
broke out eight days ago on logging
operations from an undetermined
cause, was racingtwestward toward
green timber with such fury that
foresters could not estimate the
The fire crossed a Southern Pacific
Freight Line, and railroad crews
rushed out in an attempt to protect
bridges and tunnels.
Burning through rugged moun-
tains where there are no roads to
help the 2000 fire-fighters, the blaze
was roaring toward Tillamook, coast-
al blimp station 20 miles away.
Ccntinue All Summer
N. S. Rogers, State Forester, said
if high temperatures and low humid-
ity continue the fire might burn to
the Pacific coast and continue all
"The entire countryside is ablaze,"
an observer reported. "I can see
flames leaping from tree to tree. New
spot fires are breaking out each min-
Officials expected the gigantic
blaze to merge with the nearby Sal-
monberry River fire, which broke
out of trails after being temporarily
New City Charters
Revision of the Mt. Clemens and
Marshall city charters is nearing
completion and both cities will soon
have commission type governments,
George Sidwell, staff attorney for the
Michigan Municipal League announc-
Sidwell, who has helped re-write
more Michigan city charters than
any other man, stated that the new
charters will probably be submitted
to the electorate this fall.
Frank Marquard, educational di-
rector of the International Union,
United Automobile, Aircraft and
Agricultural Implement Workers of
America (UAW-CIO), iocai No. 212.
will address the meeting of the Inter-
Racial Association at 7:30 p. m. EWT
The University overseas hospital
unit has been commended by Col. C.
H. Beaseley of the Medical Corps, T.
Hawley Tapping, general secretary
of Alumni Assiciation, announced
The unit, composed of doctors,
nurses, technicians and other med-
ical aides who were connected with
the University Hospital has been
overseas since 1942. It was stationed
in England and later took up front-
line duty in Belgium.
"The decision to establish the Gen-
eral Hospital on the Continent as
close to combat troops as possible
was a bold one. The selection of your
unit for such amission was wise and
fortunate choice because your unit
has performed its mission in an out-
standing manner," the letter to Col.
Maddock, commander of the unit,
"Despite many obstacles encoun-
tered your hospital was set up, and
our sick and wounded military per-
sonnel received the type of medical
care that many believed impossible
to furnish," it continued. "Few Gen-
eral Hospitals have foundtthemselves
under enemy fire equal to that ex-
perienced by your unit during the
seige of Leige by robot bombs. You
did not let this form of Nazi terror
interfere with the performance of
Devotion to Duty
"You and your officers and enlist-
ed men by their devotion to duty ac-
complished great things and I ask
that you tell them of my unbounded
admiration and heartfelt thanks for
their cooperation a n d excellent
work," it concluded.
Hillel To Present
Compositions by Sibelius, Bach
and Prokofieff will be played at the
record concert to be held at 8:30 p.m.
EWT (7:30 p. m. CWT) tomorrow
in the Hillel Foundation lounge.
Symphony No. 1 in E Minor by
Sibelius, Concerto in E for Violin and
Orchestra by Ba'ch, and Lieutenant
Kiie Suite by Prokofieff are included
in the program.
A social hour and refreshments will
follow the concert, to which everyone
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, July 19-The Re-
construction Finance Corporation
said today it would offer for sale or
lease buildings in Detroit now occu-
pied by the Kelsey Hayes Wheel Co.,
when the structures no longer are
needed for war production.
- - - - -- -- -- -- --d
(6:30 p. m. CWT) Monday at the
Speaking on the subject "Labor
and Racial Discrimination," Mr.
Marquard will outline the policy of
Local No. 212 in fighting reactionary
Author of Pamphlets
Mr. Marquard is the author of sev-
-eral pamphlets which have been dis-
tributed to union members for the
purpose of eliminating racial and re-
He has emphasized that discrimi-
nation and prejudice can be elimi-
nated if unions will follow this pro-
gram; increase local union democ-
racy, form an interracial or anti-
discrimination committee in each lo-
cal union, make known and enforce
the union's policy, insist upon a
fair hiring policy, insist upon a fair
policy in upgrading and promotion.
Enforce union discipline, preserve
equal seniority rights, improve liv-
ing conditions, make room for fair
play, examine the public schools, per-
petually educate and publicize.
Mr. Marquard's lecture is the third
in the current IRA series, dealing
with the general subject, "Techniques
For Eliminating Racial Discrimina-
tion In Your Community."
The public is invited to attend the
RFC Will Offer
from ] P.M.
Week Days 30c to 5 P.M.
-- Today and Saturday -
LAUREL & HARDY
"THE BULL FIGHTERS"
"The Male Aninual"
By James Thurber and Elliott Nugent
SATURDAY 2:30 P.M.
Tickets $1.02, 78c, 54c (tax included)
The Michigan. Repertory Players - Department of Speech
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
LIVE BETTER permanently in
PITTSFIELD VILLAGE. You'll get
more out of life -in this permanent
community of 422 apartment homes,
privately owned and managed, that
offers country life with city conven-
iences. On Washtenaw Road, be-
tween Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti.
Parks, playgrounds, school. One-story
9-level arranrementsav ens te
WANTED: A good 35 mm. camera,
preferably a Leica or Contax. Call
2-4481. Ask for Nando.
UNIVERSITY COED wants work af-
ternoons and Saturdays. Has had
experience working in laboratory
and department store. Write Doro-
thy Matz,.1223 Hill.
WANTED: To rent a music studio
evenings for an hour after 6:30,
weekdays. Call 5627 after 6.
MEN: The hospital needs you. Janit-
ors, orderlies, and wall washers are
needed. Part time orderly positions
available in evening. Apply person-
nel office, Room 1022, Univ. Hosp.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Neuroanatomy text, notebook
and lab book. Also yellow sweater
and Columbia victory bike. Reward.