KE FOUR THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Baseball Lesson in Britain
Capt. Billy B. Southworth, Jr. (right) of Columbus, O., a U.S. Army
Air Force Bomber Pilot and the son of the manager of the St. Louis
Cardinals, shows comedian Bob Hope the proper way to grip a baseball.
In Po Sector as
(Continued from Page 1)
forces the workers remain on strike,"
said this broadcast.
It added that .demonstrations in
favor of the Soviet Union had taken
place and that banks were closed.
Meanwhile, a series of announce-
ments from Rome and reports reach-
ing neighboring countries empha-
sized the dramatic overturn that had
taken place with the collapse of
Benito Mussolini's generation of dic-
Fascist Party Dissolves
The Rome radio announced the
dissolution of the Fascist party, an
action ordered yesterday at the very
first meeting of Badoglio's new cabi-
The cabinet also abrogated the
14-year-old law by which the fascist
grand council had appropriated the
functions oftthe government, and
suppressed the special tribunal for
defense of the state-the court
which had tried political offenders.
The tribunal's functions will pass to
the army for the duration.
(Continued from Page 2)
city was invaded by the Germans.
Group singing and social hour. Stu-
dents, servicemen and faculty men
interested are cordially invited.
Recital: Members of the String
Quartet class under the direction of
Oliver Edel, cellist with the Roth
String Quartet, will present a recital
at 8:30 this evening in the Assembly
Hall of the Rackham Building. The
program will consist of compositions
by Beethoven, Dvorak, Mozart, and
Haydn, and will be open to the pub-
Michigan Outing Club: will meet
at 2:30 at the Women's Athletic
Building Sunday afternoon, Aug. 1.
A bike trip to Delhi Falls for a swim
is scheduled. Rent your bike early.
For further information call Bar-
bara Fairman, 24471.
University Women's Riding Club:
Will ride Saturday. Those interested
meet at 8 o'clock Saturday morning
in front of Barbour Gymnasium.
been on the campus for some time
coordinating the program.
The officers will be quartered in
the Union during their stay on cam-
FDR Opens Way for
Lifting of Army Ban
On College Sports
WASHINGTON, July 28.-(A)-
President Roosevelt has opened the
way for possible reconsideration of
an army order preventing soldier-
trainees from participating in in-
tercollegiate athletics, aides of Rep.
Weiss (Dem.-Pa) said today.
The Chief Executive, in a letter to
Weiss, thanked him for a telegram
calling the ruling to his attention and
said he would take it up with Secre-
tary of War Stimson.
Weiss, chairman of an informal
House Committee which has been
urging that trainees be allowed to
play, recently said that only the
Army could save college football
Many major colleges have aban-
doned football for the duration be-
cause "all of the better players have
gone into the service," Weiss said,
adding that other schools are wait-
ing for the war department's de-
Weiss' committee has conferred
with high ranking Army officers, and
Under-Secretary of War Patterson,
with no definite action being taken
as yet. Weiss said he "felt their at-
titude was unfavorable because none
of them had been closely associated
with athletics, "but the President's
letter "revives hope," his aides said.
Allies Will Ask
(Continued from Page 1)
to take care of the time between dis-
charge and the finding of a new job.
2. Unemployment insurance in case
no job is found after diligent search.
3. An opportunity for further edu-
cation or trade training financed by
4. Credit allowance under employ-
mnent compensation and federal old
age insurance for the period of serv-
ice, just as if there had been continu-
ous employment in private industry.
5. Broader provisions for hospital-
ization, rehabilitation and medical
care of the disabled.
6. Sufficient pensions for disabled
members of the armed forces.
Disclosing that he planned a new
radio address to the nation within
a few weeks Mr. Roosevelt asserted:
Government Plans Serious Moves
"Your government is drawing up
other serious, constructive' plans for
ertain immediate forward moves.
They concern food, manpower, and
other domestic problems but they tie
in with our armed forces.
"Within a few weeks I shall speak
with you again in regard to definite
actions to be taken by the executive
branch of the government and spe-
cific recommendations for new legis-
lation by the Congress."
Of the war in Sicily and Italy, the
Chief Executive said it would go on
"until the Italian people realize the
futility of continuing to fight in a
lost cause-a cause to which the peo-
ple of, Italy never gave their whole-
hearted approval and support."
'Pirate Philosophy' Cannot Stand
Analyzing the crack-up in Italy,
Mr. Roosevelt remarked that the "pi-
rate philosophy" of the Fascists and
Nazis cannot stand adversity, and
said that military superiority of the
United Nations had been applied in
the right place and at the right time.
Army Students in
Army medical and dental students
stationed at Victor Vaughn House
have recently formed a new service-
man's softball team, which will play
its first game this week'end with Co.
C-2, 3651st S. U.
The new team will hold its third
practice session today in preparation
for the game against the challengers
of Co. C-2. Positions on the team will
be announced after today's practice.
A game will be arranged with any
serviceman's team desiring to play
the new team if Victor Vaughan
House is contacted.
Lovely, Lovely, Lovely,
Some of the "nice" Powers models who entertained wounded soldiers at Halloran Hospital, New York
City, are escorted by the veteran actor, Charles Co burn.
PROHIBITION WILL SOLVE SHORTAGE:
Liquor Bootlegging Is Increasing
THURSDAT JUltY '9-9s,
To Entertain A
Wallets, Playing Cards
As Carnival Prizes'
Local merchants have contributed
wallets, playing cards, ash trays, cig-
arettes, cologne, candy, compacts,
neckties, books, diaries, and' many
other articles to be used as prizes
for games of skill and chance at the
JOP July Jamboree from 7 to 12
p.m. Saturday on Palmer Field, or in
Barbour-Waterman gymnasiums in
case of rain.
At about 11 p.m. during the' dan-
cing Master-of-Ceremonies° Bunriy
Crawford, '44, will introduce dancers
Rae Nita Larsen. '44, Jean Paty, '44E,
the team of Hiram Albala, .GraI,
and Peggy Weiss, '44, and singer
Mickey Johnson, '46. There will also
be community singing. Co. A will
present a skit and songs.
Ten-cent chances on a $25 war
bond are still on sale in the Diagonal
stamp booth and by representatives
in the dormitories and houses. The ,
bond will be raffled off during the
The dancing, starting at about
9:30, will be strictly informal and
students and servicemen are tirged
to come with or without dates, for
the dance will be run as a mixer.
Admission to the dance will be' five
cents and one 10-cent war stampa
person. Coupons will be issued with
each purchase of war stamps 'on the
grounds, and the coupons will be
admission to the carnival booths.
Saturday JUP Jamboree
Replaces USO Dance
There will be no University U5SO
dance on Saturday because of the
JGP July Jamboree, it was a11=
nounced yesterday by Monna Heath,
'44, chairman of the Women's Way
A dance will be held from 7:30
p.m. to 9:45 p.m.on F9riday, however,
and will ~be open to all servteemen.
stationed on the campus: The affair
will take place in the Grand',4apids
and Kalamazoo rooms of the League
and will feature dancings ch1eckers,
cards and other entertainment.
An open house will be heid also
from 3-6 p.m. and from 7:30.-0 p.
on Sunday at the Women's 'Athletic
Building 'which 'is located - next to
Palmer Field. All servicemen; coeds
and students are invited for; an a4-
ternoon of' bridge, music, and sports.
Betsy Barbour House will sponsor
an afternoon of informal entertain-
ment for members of the Judge Ad-
vocate' General school from 3:30 1.m.
to 5:30 p.m. Saturday, it was an-
nounced - yesterday by Mrs.' Hael
Overton, house director.
Dancing, bridge and ping pong are
among the entertainment." being
planned for the soldiers'by the grad-
uate students. As there is quite a
bit of musical talent in the house
this summer, there may be some im-
promptu entertainment, Mrs. Over-
WASHINGTON, July 28.--/P)~
Bootlegging of liquor is on the up-
As lean periods loom ahead for
American drinkers because of re-
stricted supplies, there is evidence
on the one hand of some attempts
to make the lean days fatter
through traffic in contraband li-
quor-and on the other hand, of
attempts to make them even leaner
through prohibition measures.
The Government's over-all view
of the bootlegging and moonshine
picture is that it's at its lowest ebb
since the days of national prohibi-
tion, due to wartime shortages of
materials, difficulties of transpor-
tation, and the march of many
moonshiners to the colors.
Moonshiners Try Comeback
A nationwide survey of the li-
quor situation made by the As-
associated Press shows that while
such lawbreaking is low for the
country as a whole, moonshiners
in a few states are attempting a
comeback, and other types of
bootlegging prevail in many sec-
tions of the land.
Reports from Virginia, West Vir-
ginia, South Carolina, Arkansas,
Texas, Oklahoma. Tennesee, Kan-
sas and Florida indicate that mak-
ers of white mule and other con-
coctions are making persistent,
though sometimes rather crude, at-
tempts to get going in the hills and
Furthermore, there are signs
that the present shortage of li-
quor, restrictions on hours of sale
in some communities, and varia-
tions in liquor supplies between
At Ft. Bening
Three Army officers formerly sta-
tioned at the University with the
ROTC are now located at Ft. Ben-
Col. Walter B. Ferris, who left the
University in 1940, is now in charge
of all training at the Ft. Benning
Infantry School. He was stationed
here for seven years.
Recently made assistant Chief of
Staff Personnel for the War Depart-
ment, Lt.-Col. R. R. Courcey was
formerly in charge of the Officers
Candidate School at the Ft. Benning
Infantry School. Colonel Courcey,
who left here in 1936, spent seven
years at the University.
Col. R. H. Lord, now in charge of
the Officers Training Regiment at
Ft. Benning, was stationed at the
University for four years. He left
here in 1935.
bordering states has spurred ac-
tivity in many parts of the country
by non-manufacturing bootleg-
gers and black marketers.
They range from a few big op-
erators, who still manage to keep
trucks going over somewhat long
distances, to small operators like
taxicab drivers, bell-hops 'and
the suitcase bootlegger.'
In California, customs officials
report a ten-fold increase in at-
tempts to smuggle liquor across the
Rio Grande from Mexican border
War Production Suggested
On the prohibition front, a bill
proposing wartime prohibition has
been submitted to Congress by
Representative Bryson (Dem.-
S.C.) Also pending in Congress are
seven other bills proposing;restric-
tions of various kinds on alcoholic
Dry leaders persistently call
for restrictive measures on liquor
in the vicinity of military estab-
lishments and war plants-they
declare that "Monday morning
hangovers" are a factor in in-
dustrial absenteeism - and re-
cently, the Anti-Saloon League
of America appealed to President
Roosevelt to "prevent the sale of
intoxicating liquor, including
beer, on any property controlled
by the government. or to any
man or to any woman in United
Trend Toward Dry U. S.
While there has been no formal
action by the drys to seeking a
legislative return of unlimited na-
tional prohibition such as pre-
vailed in 1918, wet" forces claim
that dry adherents are using ap-
peals for wartime restrictions as
stepping stones toward a bone-
Here is the picture on the moon-
While "many.nstates report that
illicit distilling, is cramped by
shortages, of copper, sugar and
other supplies, and by other war-
time factors, other reports show
In' the swamps of Florida, fa*
mers are using syrups' as substi-
tutes for sugar, and are making
liquor in little stills that revenue
agents refer to as "coffee.pot af-
fairs." About 50 stills are now
being confiscated . monthly-ah
increase of about, 50 per cent
over 18 months ago.'
In Arkansas,. moonshiners who
had 'uspended. operations because
of lack .of. sugar began pooling
their rationed sugar a few weeks
ago and now are in operation.
There's not much moonshine
flowing in the mountains of T'en-
essee anymore, but a few old-
timers are trying to make rum
essee are trying to make rum
out of sorghum molasses which a
revenue agent in Washington de-
scribed as "pretty good rum-
but the only trouble is, a man's
apt to get sick long before he
gets a buzz on."
Operators in Oklahoma and
Kansas, two of the nation's three
prohibition states (with the ex-
ception of 3.2 beverages) are also
cooking up molasses rum, as are
others in South Carolina.
Get in oi
Start your fall buying early with
classic SWEATERS and SKIRTS
which will carry you through the
duration in style.
"Don't Get Around Much Any More?"
Given up the gayety of the boulevard for the solid pomfort of the back yard,
like thousands of your neighbors? . . . Come in and see the hundred-and-
one musical thongs at Lyon & Healy's that are keeping them at home and
keeping them contented as never before.
YOUR OWN SELECTION OF RECORDS
and DANCE to
and His Orchestra
In The Blue of Evening
Taking A Chance on Love
Cabin In The Sky
Let's Get Lost
Why Don't You Do Right
Coming In On A Wing and A Prayer
It Can't Be Wrong
All Of Me
Rusty Dusty Blues
Serenade In Blue
PLEATED SKIRTS in plaids and
Hound's Tooth checks at $5.95,
and SWEATERS in many beauti-
ful colors at $4.00 and up.
SUMMER COTTONS at REDUCED PRICES
It's Always You