100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 08, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1946-08-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

4 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

to Ricans

4

I

Hail Abolition
Of Governor
(Continued from Page1)
the term "fair and square dealing"
be applied. However, the people do
feel they have been -subject to more
than necessary control in this field.
Selection of Pinero Good
Esther R. Delgado, of Caguas, Puer-
to Rico, pointed out that it was
"about time" Puerto Rico had a
native governor and classed the selec-
tion of Pinero, formerResident Com-
missioner for Puerto Rico in Wash-
ington, as "very good."
Miss Delgado, who has been con-
tinuing her education in the United
States for the past three years, stat-
ed thatshe preferred independence
for Puerto Rico, but with the help
of the United States, since the Island
is not yet economically prepared to
handle full independence.
Political Leaders Competent
"However," she declared, "Puerto
Rico has completely competent poli-
tical leaders to 'govern the people."
Miss Delgado contended that state-
hood would be desirable, but she does
not think the United States Would
ever consent to it. Since independ-
ence has been granted to the Philip-
pine Islands, she said, the Puerto
Ricans can hope to achieve inde-
pendence, too, perhaps sometime in
the near future.
The governor of Puerto Rico must
approve all the laws of the country,
Carmen C. Maldonado, of Bayamon,
Puertol Rico, explained, and a native
governor is "more likely" to under-
stand the problems of the people than
a North American.
Appointment Step Toward Reform
Miss Maldonado, who is a student
of pharmacy at the University, cited
the appointment of Pnero as a step
toward reform and self-government.
She pointed out that while she
could not speak for all the Puerto
Ricaris, she considered statehood an
ideal, but one that would "probably
not be achieved," because there are
many Americans who "know nothing
at all about Puerto Rico" and would
not consent to it.
Independence at the present time
is not probable either, Miss Maldon-
ado declared, because Luis Munoz
Marin, one of the strongest leaders
of the people is not actively working
for this.
Campaigned Among Poor
Marin, she explained, campaigned
among the poorer and less educated
people in the country and won ,their
strong support. However, his inaction
in regard to the independence move-
ment has resulted in the loss of some
influence. Marin wishes to stay with-
in the American orbit, but have great-
er self-government and economic
benefits.
Independence is something that all,
people desire in their hearts, Miss
Maldonado, and Puerto Rico is still
a possession of the United States.
"Perhaps everything would not run
smoothly when Puerto Rico first re-
ceived her independence," she de-
clared, "but with a gradual adjust-
ment period of several years, I feel
sure things would eventually work
out satisfactorily."
Former Chancellor
Of Germany Dies
BONN, Germany, Aug. 7-VP)-Dr.
Wilhelm Marx, former chancellor of
Germany under the Weimar Repub-
lic, died here Monday. He was 82,
and had not been active in politics

since 1928.
Dr. Marx first became chancellor
in 1923, when he was floor leader of
the Centrist Party in the Reichstag.
Stranahan, Ward Advance
DULUTH, Minn., Aug. 7-1)-As
was expected, Frank Stranahan of
Toledo and Marvin "Bud" Ward off
Spokane, Wash., won their first-
round matches in the Western Ama-
teur Golf Tournament today.
Stranahan, winner of the Kansas
City Open and the Durham, N.C.,
open meets and top amateur at the
recent St. Paul Open, blasted out a
9 and 7 upper bracket triumph over
Dr. G. A. Gunderson, Eveleth, Minn.,
optometrist.r

Trout's Wild
Throw Allows
Brown Victory
By The Associated Press
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 7-Paul (Dizzy)
Trout's wild throw in an attempt to
pick Jeff Heath off third base in the
sixth inning let in what proved to be
the deciding run tonight as the St.
Louis Browns edged out the Detroit
Tigers, 3 to 2, for an even break in
their two-game series.
"Outhit, 12 to 6, the Browns decided
the issue by making two singles and
Trout's wild heave good for two tal-
lies in the sixth whereas the Tigers
were able to manufacture only two
runsa on five singles and Hank Helf's
throw into center field in the fifth.
The first Brown marker came in
the fifth on Mark Christman's single
after Chet Laabs had opened with
a single and Helf followed with a
double.
The decision was the third against
seven losses for Bob Muncrief and
the 11th setback for Trout who has
nine victoz'ies.

Chandler Weekend Trip
Delays Owen''s Hearing

Pasquel Says Player
Owes Him $26,000

h'

1 By The Associated Press
CINCINNATI, Aug. 7-Due here
I v te tomorrow to talk about rein-
s y atement in American baseball,
TV [ickey Owen likely will have to wait

' 1

PLAYER-MANAGEMENT CONFERENCE -Players and baseball management heads meet in New York to
t lk contract reforms. Left to right around the table: Billy Herman, Boston Braves; Dixie Walker, Brooklyn
Dodgers; Marty Marion, St. Louis Cardinals; Phil Wrigley, Chicago Cubs; Tom Yawkey, Boston Red Sox;
Leslie O'Connor, adviser; Larry MacPhail, New York Yankees; Johnny Murphy, New York Yankees; Joe
K.uhel, Chicago White Sox; Mel Harder, Cleveland In dians; Sam Breadon, St. Louis Cardinals; Will Iar-
ridge, AL President; Ford Frick, NL President.

i
r

"BOSS" CHANDLER

Pittsburgh Officials
Delay Labor Talks
PITTSBURGH, Aug. 7-(A)-With
the sale of the Pittsburgh National
League baseball club to a npw owner
expected anytime within the next 24
to 72 hours, officials said tonight
they will "let slide" till Saturdayany
comment on the Pennsylvania Labor
Relations Board order taking juris-
diction in a dispute between the, club
and the American Baseball Guild.
Seward H. French, club attorney,
said he had talked with President
William F. Benswanger and that they
had agreed not to comment at this
time.
"By Saturday," said French, "there
will probably be a new owner of the
Pirates.
"A new owner will have his own
opinion on what .course the club
should take with respect to the
Guild."
Frank E. McKinney, Indianapolis
banker, who was reported to have
offered $2,250,000 for the team, has
reserved a room in Pittsburgh for to-
morrow and has an engagement to
meet Benswanger relative to the sale.

Residence Hall All-Stars Rally
TDefeat Fraternity Nine, 4

Major League Standings{

a round until after the week-end to
learn what his future will be.
Baseball Commissioner A. B.
Chandler's office said late today that
the Commissioner had left town for
the weekend, planning to remain un-
til Monday at his home in Versailles,
Ky.
But authoritative sources indicated
that Owen's expected plea will be un-
availing for this year at least.
NEW YORK, Aug 7 -- Bernardo
Pasquel, vice president of the Mex-
ican Baseball League, said today that
Mickey Owen, former Brooklyn
Dodger catcher who quit the Mex-
ican loop and returned to the United
States this week, "owes me $26,000
cash."
"I have no information yet as to
why Mickey left us," the 40-year-old
brother 'of league president Jorge
Pasquel stated in an interview just
before sailing for Europe on the U.S.
liner John Ericsson.
"All I know is that he owes me
$26,000 in advance payments that I
gave him," Pasquel said through an
interpreter.
Dem Bums Stole 'Em!
BROOKLYN, Aug. 7--(P)-A be-
lated casualty of the Dodgers' 14-
inning 5 to 4 win over Cincinnati
last Sunday came to light today
in a classified ad :
It read: "Teeth-lost; lower;
bleachers; Ebbets Field. Reward."
1

NATIONAL LEAGUE

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Jokela's Liner Drives
Home Winning Score
By HAROLD COOK
After spotting their opponents two
runs in the initial frame, the Resi-
dence Hall team came back to down
the Fraternity nine, 4-2, in the All-
Star softball tussle last night on the
Ferry Field diamond.
Al Jokela, slugging first baseman,
came through with a timely hit in
Bo McMillin Holds
First Contact Drill
EVANSTON, Ill., Aug. 7-(,)-
Coach Bo McMillin sent his College
All-Star football squad through their
first contact drill today in prepara-
tion for their Aug. 23 clash with
the Los Angeles Rams in Soldier
Field.
The session followed a morning
practice devoted to signals.
One of McMillin's backfield com-
binations saw Bill Daley of Minnes-
ota, at right half; Pat Harder of Wis-
consin, fullback; Bill Hillenbrand of
Indiana, at left half, and Allen Dek-
debrun of Cornell at quarter.
Bill Daley, during his stay in the
Naval training program played full-
back for the 1943 Michigan Big Ten
champions.

the fifth inning which broke a 2-2
deadlock and gave his team a lead
they never relinquished.
The Fraternity team moved into a
short-lived lead when Jim Moon belt-
ed a home-run with one man on for
the only runs tallied off four oppos-
ing hurlers.
Pappas Homers
The Residence Hall aggregation
knotted the count in the third inning
when Al Pappas, back-stopper, hit
for the circuit with a mate aboard.
The fourth canto was scoreless,
but in the fifth inning Roy Daggs
looped a two-base hit into center
with one out. He scored a moment
later on Jokela's sizzling smash into
left, and when the ball rolled through
the outfielder, Jokela also circled-the
bases to make the score read 4-2.
Neither team could solve the offer-
ings of the moundsmen in the last
two innings.
Greeks Get Four Hits
The Fraternity lads were limited
to four safeties by the combined ef-
forts of Bob Colley, Mike Drickman,
Sandy Pearlman, and Ray Lantos of
the Residence Hall nine, while the
winners collected six blows off the
slants of Denny Youngblood' who
twirled the entire game for the
Greeks. The Residence Hall club
committed two errors and the losers
played flawless ball afield.

Brooklyn ..........
St. Louis ........ .
Chicago ....,.... .
Boston;...,... ... .
Cincinnati.. . ... .
New York ........
Philadelphia......
Pittsburgh .... .. .

W
62
60
53
49
48
47
42
38

L
40
41
46
50
51
55
56
60

Pct.
.608
.594
.535
.495
.485
.459
.429
.388

Boston ............
New York .......
Detroit ...........
Washington. .... .
Cleveland........
St. Louis ..........
Chicago ............
Philadelphia ....,..

W
73
59
58
52
49
46
45,
30

L
31
43
44
51
55
57
59
72

Pt t.
.7 (2
.5'78
.5 69
.471
.447
.433
.294

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
St. Louis 8, Pittsburgh 1
Brooklyn at New York, postponed
Boston at Philadelphia, rain
North Main Opposite gourt House
Today-
Returned by
Popular Request
GENE IERNEY in,
"JESSE JAMES"

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
St. Louis 3, Detroit 2
Chicago 4, Cleveland 3
Washington 4, New York 3

Last Day Today
WONDER *MAg
with Danny Kaye
-and--
TERROR BY NI4 HT
Friday & Saturday
DON'T FENCE ME IN
with Roy Rogers
and --
ENCHANTED FORESTY

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

COOL!

Now Playing

Preuss....

plus---
TYRONE POWER in
"THE RETURN OF FRANK
JAMES"

I

-1

K.
5n i

F

(Continued from Page 1)
fore the Connally amendment added
the phrase "as considered by the
United States."
No Previous Veto
The effect of this clause is to give
the United States a veto in a field
where none previously existed. Not
only can we determine unilaterally
whether or not a dispute is inter-
national, Prof. Preuss stated, but any
other country against which we may
bring suit may declare that the mat-
ter at hand is within their domestic
jurisdiction.
"Since the United States is more
frequently the plaintiff than the de-
fendant in international disputes, the
Connally amntendment is a two-edged
weapon," he declared.
Insufficient Information
Prof. Preuss pointed out that the
question could not be adequately dis-
cussed because the Senators do not
have sufficient time or information
on the subject of the court and many
do not understand the reciprocal na-
ture of its action.
There is "inconsistency" in the
United States' attempt to mitigate
the veto in the Security Council and
to abolish it in the Atomic Energy
Commission and then institute the
veto in a field where none had prev-
iously existed, he added.
"The Senate's hasty and ill-con-
sidered action can only be counted as
a step backward," Prof. Preuss as-
serted, "since we are withdrawing on
one hand what we purport to give on
the other."
c
nE
U J/nDiamonds~
bY ~and0
Wedding (.
$J RINGS
717 North University Ave.
,- o < ->o<-->o< o: 04

n.

NOW!

MICHIGAN

Decca dishes out Ella Fitzgerald and Louis Jordan in
their sensational Cafe Society feature, "'Stone Cold Dead
in the Market" - and presents a new platter heaped with
Crosby and the Andrews Sisters swinging "South America,,
Take It Away" and ""Route 66."
The King Cole Trio sparkles forth in their second
Capitol album with tasty old-timers including "I'm in the
Mood for Love," To a Wild Rose," and ."I Don't Know
Why."
Last and luscious is the "St.Louis Woman" album with
Pearl Bailey's "Legalize My Name" and "It's a Woman's
Prerogative." All the other smoothies from the show are
there, too.. . so don't miss stopping in for a few moments
to see and hear the new musical sensations at the
RADIO AND RECORD SHOP
715 North University, Phone 3542
Across from the Diagonal - Ann Arbor
- - a a a a a a a a Sl

with
Glenn
FFORD
Dane CLARK
Extra
"OF THEE 1 STING"
WORLD NEWS
Coming Sunday
"A NIGHT
IN PARADISE"

POLAR PLAYMATES DIVING ACES PARAMOUNT
Cartoon Sport N EWS

i

I

The University Musical Society Presents

.5

Y

and

A

' 1

1

IN RECITAL FOR TWO PIANOS

ART CINEMA LEAGUE feature

The Original Uncut French version
on which the American film,
"Algiers" was based.

TO

a

T

e have th eionor to present
JEAN GABIN
JULIEN DUVIVIER'S
Onginal Prod# ducioof
,In a lifetime o cinematic production I

. I

8:30 P.M.

HILL AUDITORIUM

II II E'I II

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan