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August 02, 1946 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1946-08-02

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2, 1946

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'U' Alumnus To Aid in Beirut
University's Reestablishment

All-Star Selections Revealed
For Intramural Softball Game

Flam Gains Semi-Finals
In Junior Net Tourney
KALAMAZOO, Mich., Aug. 1-
(A')-Defending champon Herbie
Flam, chunky little 17-year-old
Beverly Hills, Calif., schoolboy,
maintained his blistering pace to-
day to sail unchecked into the
semi-finals of the national junior
tennis championships at Kalama-
zoo College.

Dr. Hugo Krueger, an alumnus and
former professor of the University,
will leave this country to help in the
reorganization of the American Uni-
versity of Beirut at Lebanon, Syria.
An internationally known author-
ity on morphine, Dr. Krueger, who
was an assistant professor in the De-
partment of Pharmacology here from
1931 to 1939, has been appointed Di-
rector of the Department of Pharma-
cology at Beirut.
Return to Pre-War Basis
Together with 50 other Americans,
Dr. Krueger will aid in the reestab-
lishment of the university, one of the
first to make an extensive effort to
return to a prewar basis.
All of the teaching at Beirut Uni-
versity is in English with about 60
per cent of the faculty American, 20
per cent Persian and Arabic and the
P'rof. Watkins
Ci tes Needed-
Trade Change
Only broad changes in trade and
commercial practices can solve the
gold problem created by the United
States ownership of two-thirds of the
world's gold supply.
This view was expressed by Prof.
Leonard L. Watkins of the economics
department in an article in the
Michigan Alumnus Quarterly Review.
Gold has been flowing into the
United States ever since World War
I, he reports, but the movement was
accelerated by the devaluation of the
dollar in 1934. Correction of this
persistent tendency will be found,
if at all, the economist declares, in
co-operative action on monetary
policy, reduction or abandonment of
trade restrictions and discriminations
and restoration of a balanced world
trade.
Because of the crucial attitude and
policies of Russia, Prof. Watkins says
that the "outcome is still in doubt."
He also mentions that it is not yet
clear that "Britain, whose partici-
pation in such an international sys-
tem seems essential, will be able to
give full adherence to such a liberal
trading program."
County Victory
Parade To Be Held
An all-county Victory Day parade,
sponsored by veterans and civic
groups in Ann Arbor will be held
here August 14.
Floats representing local merchants
and community groups will partici-
pate in the parade through town
and organizations in surrounding
communities have been invited to
join the Ann Arbor veterans in' the
celebration.
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Brown alligator zipper note-
book. Reward for return of note-
book or notes. Leave at University
High School Office or Education
Office. (18
EVERSHARP PENCIL: Black and
gold plate. Sentimental value. Re-
turn to J. E. King, Rm. 4300A, E.
Engr. Bldg. Reward. (13
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED: Car to buy outright or
hire from August to September.
Apply Dadachanji, 921 South State
or phone 2-4634. (9
MISCELLANEOUS
RESTRINGING elswhere Nylon $4.50.

Tournament gut $9.00. My price
$3.00 and $7.00. Dean McClusky,
phone 2-7360. (16
PLAN for your fall suits and formals
now. Expert workmanship on cus-
tom-made clothes and alterations.
Hildegarde Shop, 116 E. Huron.
Phone 2-4669. (10
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A
better price paid. Sam's Store. 122
E. Washington St. (4
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Best quality green car-
peting. Used three years in private
home. 1615 E. Stadium, phone
5651 after 5 p.m. (14
FOR SALE: Royal Portable Type-
writer. Good condition. Call Mrs.
Hernandez, 2-2521, ext. 279 before
4:30 p.m. (15
FOR SALE: Three-speed Schwinn
man's bicycle, excellent condition.
Inquire at Apt. 7, Veterans' Hous-
ing Project, Hill and Fifth, after-
noon or evening. (11

others European. The students are
mostly Arabian but there are repre-
sentatives of many European coun-
tries.
From 1927 to 1930, Dr. Krueger at-
tended the University of Michigan as
a graduate student in the Medical
School and was associated with Dr.
Robert Gesell in carrying out investi-
gations concerning the regulation of
respiration. In 1931, Dr. Krueger be-
came an assistant professor in the
Department of Pharmacology and
began his study of drug addiction. .
Pharmacology Expert
He carried out an extensive sur-
vey of the literature on morphine
and studied the effects of its deriva-
tives on the digestive tract. This work
led to his co-authorship of a two
volume book "The Pharmacology of
the Opium Alkaloids" of which Dr.
Krueger is senior author. In 1938,
Dr. Krueger gave a talk on morphine
at the International Physiology Con-
gress at Zurich, Switzerland
and. was invited to address the In-
ternational Pharmacological Society
at Brussel, Belgium, in 1940, but the
war prevented this.
Dr. Krueger, who has been asso-
ciated more recently with the Univer-
sity of Tennessee Medical College,
has done his most recent work in
gastro -intestinal physiology and
pharmacology. He is taking with
him to Beirut nine barrels of reports
on intestinal studies for analysis.
I nflation Wll Be
Topic of Panel
"Problems and Solutions of Infla-
tion" will be the topic of a panel
discussion presented at the Robert
Owen Co-op House, 1017 Oakland,
at 8:00 p.m. today.
Sponsored by the Inter-Coopera-
tive Council to cultivate student in-
terest ad stimulate discussion in
this currently pressing problem, the
six man panel will offer both politi-
cal and economic solutions for the
potential inflation.
After the discussion by a student
panel, Prof. William Palmer of the
economics department will present a
short analysis of their solutions and
Harvey Miller will lead an audience
discussion of the problem.
Participating in the panel will be
Jack Weiss, Edward Tumin, Wayne
Ericson, Frank Seaman, Philip Bede-
in, and Werner Blumenthal.
Sailors Will Have Liquor
WASHINGTON, Aug. 1-()-The
Navy disclosed today that on July
13 it had legalized the sale ,of liquor
to its sailors outside the United
States.
This is the first time the Navy has
made liquor available to its enlisted
men since the days of the grog-
ration.
No official explanation was given
for withholding the announcement
of the two weeks old order.
Under the new order, enlisted men
and civilians at Navy bases anywhere
outside the United States may pur-
chase liquor at the base provided a
soft drink fountain is also function-
ing at the same time.

Intramural director Howard Leibee
revealed yesterday the rosters of the
all-star squads from the Fraternity
League and Residence Hall League
who will clash on August 9 in an
interloop contest.
Manager of the fraternity nine is
Aimo Saari. and the two coaches are
Don Epstein and Dave Wehmeger.
Managing the residence hail. squad is
Ray Steele; his two coaches are Bob
Weber and Jack Schmitt.
The players chosen to - represent
the fraternities are:
Infielders: MNagidson, Shaeffer,
Moon, Nicholson, Lowenstein, Haig,
Ilartrick and Feema'n.
Outfielders: Newman, Myll, Nik-
kel.
Pitchers: Youngblood, Major.
Catchers: Newman, Nikkel, Ma-
gidson.,

The residence all-stars are:
Infielders: Altese, Perlman, Nel-
son, Scarbeck, Jokela, Mitchell,
Bottleib and Kasesjain.
Outfielders: Daggs, Dunlap, Pap-
pas, Wiseley, Dutcher.
Pitchers: Perlman, Lantos, Col-
ley, Dripman.
Catchers: Altese.
The exact line-ups have not yet
been decided for either team.
* * *
Hugh Palmer of the Vets Housing
nine hurled a briliant one-hit game
last night to gain a 1-0 victory over
the Lawyers Club in the Independent
League.
Fraternity League
Sigma Chi 12, Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon 8
Delta Tau Delta 11, Theta Chi 9

.---

North Main Opposite Court House
ENDS TONIGHT
"TWO FISTED STRANGER"
and
"BLONDE ALIBI"
STARTS SATURDAY
"THE RETURN OF FRANK
JAMES"
and
"JESSE JAMES"

---n

Major League
Standings

-11

1l,:rn-

----.

NATIONAL LEAGUE

FAREWELL TO CLARE LUCE - Standing on the Capitol steps at
Washington,.D.C., Republican House Leader Joseph Martin of Massa-
chusetts bids farewell to Rep.,Clare Boothe Luce (Rep.-Conn.). Rep.
Luce has declined to be a candidate for re-election.
YANKS OF OLD:
Bronx .Bombers Smash Three
Homers To Whip Tigers, 4-2

Brooklyn.......59
St. Louis.......57
Chicago.......52
Cincinnati 47
Boston ........ 45
New York .... 43
Philadelphia.. 40
Pittsburgh . ... 37
YESTERDAY'S

L Pct. GB
38 .608 .
39 .594 1 2
43 .547 6
48 .495 11
49 '.479 11
54 .443 16
53 .430 17
56 .398 20
RESULTS

II

ART CINEMA LEAGUE PRESENTS
HEART OF THE NATION
. . .with . .
RAIMU, MICHELE MORGAN
Narrated by Charles Boyer
French cinematographic triumph - English sub-titles
RACKHAM AUDITORIUM
THURSDAr and FRIDAY - 8:30 P.M.
Single admissions - 42c (tax incl.)
Tickets available at Wahr's and Ulrich's bookstores
and 45 minutes before show in lobby of League.

I

St. Louis 3, Brooklyn 1
* * *

By The Associated Press
DETROIT, Aug. 1 - Unleashing
their home run power, the New York
Yankees popped back into second
place in American League standings
today by slapping down the Detroit
Tigers 4 to 2 as Tommy Henrich
connected for two circuit clouts and
Bill Johnson chipped in with another.
The longe-range outburst, consti-
tuting New York's 20th, 21st and 22nd
homers off Detroit pitching this year,
broke a Yankee losing streak at three
games and restored them to second
place, a game ahead of the Tigers.
The Tigers got away to a 1-0 lead
in the first on successive doubles by
Eddie Lake and George Kell but New
York tied it up in the fourth on
Johnny Lindell's walk and singles by
Johnson and Phil Rizzuto.
* * *
Bums Bow to Cardinals
BROOKLYN, Aug. 1-Howie Pol-
let strode from the Cardinal bullpen
Charles Matheson
To Present Recital
Charles Matheson, tenor, will pre-
sent a recital at 8:30 p.m. today in
Pattengill Auditorium.
The program will include selections
by Caldara, Marcello, Scarlatti,
Rachmaninoff, Ravel, Bantok, and
Schubert. Matheson will be assisted
by Ruby Jean Kuhlman, pianist.
A member of Phi Mu Alpha, hon-
orary music fraternity, Matheson re-
turned to the University after his dis-
charge from the Army in January. He
is a pupil of Arthur Hackett.

in a drizzling rain today to put down
a threatening Brooklyn uprising and
preserve a 3-1 St. Louis victory that
sliced the Dodgers' National League
lead to 12/2 games.
Perhaps even more important to
Brooklyn fans than the disappoint-
ing setback, their 11th in 15 meetings
with the St. Louis gang, was the loss
of left fielder Pete Reiser who was
carried from the field on a stretcher
after banging into the left field wall
trying desperately to make a catch on
Whitey Kurowski's double in the fifth.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
Boston ........70 30 .7004...
New York ......58 41 .586 11%
Detroit ........ 56 41 .577 '12%
Washington ... 50 48 .510 19
Cleveland ......48 52 .480 22
St. Louis ...... 43° 54 .443 25
Chicago .......40 58 .408 29
Philadelphia ... 28 69 .289 40:
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 4, Detroit 2
Cleveland 2, Boston 1
Chicago 7, Philadelphia 6
St. Louis 8, Washington 2

:. _ _ __ _ __

x
}

NOW SHOWING

r- 0 =-

(ern i s

Also - "Little Lion Hunter," Color Cartoon
Sunday

PAULETTE GODDARD
RAY MILLAND

"KITTY"

1 to 5 P.M. After 5 P.M.
30c 43c

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