_______THE MICHIGAN DAILY'
Of Price Rise
In Food Seen
OPA Head Porter
Pleads for New Bill
By The Associated Press
The cost of many essential food
items continued to inch upward yes-
terday as the nation neared the end
of its first post-war week free of
government price controls.
Wholesale prices of meat, butter
and eggs increased slightly in New
York City while in Chicago the live-
stock market tapered off.
The New York stock exchange had
one of its slowest days in months
with stocks quiet.
And, as the consumer paid a little
more for the necessities of life, OPA
Adiministrator Paul Porter asked Con-
gress to revise the OPA extender bill
further to conform with President
His plea came as Senator Bridges
(Rep., N.H,) tried to keep the Senate
appropriations committee from even
talking about new funds for the
General Mills, Inc., said in Chicago
it was selling flour and cereal pro-
ducts "for immediate shipment only."
The firm said it was not commiting
itself to any set price until a new
OPA bill "is either passed or not pass-
ed." Several other companies are
doing likewise, a spokesman said.
A threat -of a buyers' strike came
from Louisville, Ky., where the Jef-
ferson County Citizens Political Ac-
tion Committee said persons who
raise rents or prices may be picketed.
The New York mercantile exchange
said butter was up a half cent a
71 Cent Butter
Grade A butter prices hit 711/2
cents, indicating a retail price in in-
dependent stores of about 85 or 86
cents a pound. The OPA ceiling
price ,was 68 cents.
Joseph J. Rosen, secretary of the
butter and egg merchants association
of New York, said best grade eggs
cost retailers about 55 , or 56 cents
a dozen and sold to consumers at
from 63 to 65 cents. He added:
"This isn't much of a rise above
OPA ceilings, which would be about
60 cents right now."
TE PapaIs All' Sets to Offer
Realistic but Mobile Scenery
SUN BATHING AT BIKINI AGAIN-Two pretty nurses from the
Navy hospital ship Benevolence sun bathe after a swim in Bikini lagoon,
declared free of radioactivity 48 hours after the atom bomb test. This
photo was transmitted from the U.S.S. Appalachian to San Francisco
via joint Army-Navy Task Force One radio.
[nerease in Tornado Insurance
Follows Second Detroit Storm
To 227 Killed
By The Associated Press
The nation's violent death toll
rose to 227 yesterday (Friday) as
the h lf way mark neared in the long
Indeendence Day week-end.
The fatalities-well below ad-
vance forecasts of the National Safe-
ty Council-indicated most vaca-
tionists were mixing caution with
The Council estimated the four
day holiday period would result in
1,300 violent deaths, 450 of them in
traffic accidents. Of the total, the
Council said, 800 probably would be
killed outright, including 275 traffic
From 6 p.m. (Local Time) Wednes-
day to late Friday, 105 persons were
killed in traffic accidents, 63 drowned
and 59 died from miscellaneous
Theslow accident death rate was
held in the face of ideal highway tra-
vel and swimming conditions as sun-
ny moderate weather prevailed in
most sections of the country. The
Council said pleasant weather norm-
ally boosted the accident toll as more
persons took part in activities ex-
posed to risk.
Ohio led the states with 17 deaths,
nine in traffic mishaps.
Fatalities by states (traffic, drown-
ings, miscellaneous) included: Illi-
nois 6 1 1; Indiana 5 0 1; Iowa 6 1 1;
Kentucky 1 1 2; Michigan 4 1 0; Mis-
souri 5 2 2 ; Nebraska 1 0 2.; Ohio
9 4 4; Wisconsin 4 2 2.
.French Club Plans
The first of the weekly meetings
of the French Club will take place
at 8 p.m. Monday in the Union.
An election of officers is planned.
Prof. Charles E. Koella of the Ro-
mance Languages department will
speak informally on "Where Is
France Going?" in addition to group
singing and a social hour.
The French department is also
planning a series of French teas to
be given at 4 p.m. on Tuesdays and
Wednesdays in the cafeteria of the
Michigan League and on Thursdays
at the International Center.
Both the French Club meetings
and the French teas will be open to
all students interested in improving
A noticeable increase in the de-
mand for tornado insurance has been
observed by Ann Arbor insurance
agencies since Detroit was struck by
a second tornado last week.
Many property owners in the city,
have, for the first time, specifically
requested insurance policies covering
tornado inflicted damage during the
League To Hold
Second Mixer of
Second of the series of summer
session dances, the League will spon-
sor an informal dance from 9 p.m.
to midnight today in the League
Tony Desmond and his Varsity
Band will furnish music for dancers.
Formerly billed as the Klaus. Kuiper
orchestra, the group played campus
dances and house functions last year.
Admissions for the dances, which
will be regularly sponsored every
Friday and Saturday throughout the
summer session, will be sold singly,
and men and women need not attend
"Because there has been so little
time to become acquainted, we hope
that both men and women will feel
free to attend these dances without
dates, and hope that they may prove
adequate substitutes for the planned
acquaintance programs of regular or-
ientation periods," said Miss Ethel A.
McCormick, social director of the
The bandstand in the ballroom has
been moved to the side to allow more
room for dancing and more free cir-
culation of air, she continued. These
dances replace the Friday and Satur-
day Union dances of the regular
Officer Cites Brutal
BAD NAUHEIM, Germany, July
5-(P)-A prosecution witness tes-
tified today that Col. James A. Kil-
ian, former commandant of the Lich-
field, Eng., detention camp, per-
sonally had ordered the beating of
a soldier prisoner there, and had
promoted two guards for shooting at
The witness, Lt. Granville Cubage
of Oklahoma City, said he once ask-
ed relief from duty at the Lichfield
guardhouse because "the place was
too rough and I didn't want to get
hung out on a limb."
Cubage, who recently was fined
$250 after conviction on a charge of
authorizing use of clubs at Lichfield,
frequently refused to answer pos-
sible self-incriminating questions to-
day because his own sentence still is
subject to review.
Kilian, a cavalry veteran from
Highland Park, Ill., alternately red-
dened, fidgeted, smiled and shook
his head in denial as he listened to
Cubage's charges that Kilian himself
instituted the guardhouse's alleged
"be rough" policy.
past week, according to local insur-
ance company executives.
Several agencies reported that cli-
ents whose property was completely
covered by fire insurance, but only
partially protected against wind-
storms sought extended coverage
policies which provide for every
eventuality. Moreover, many insur-
ance officials said that holders of
extended coverage insurance inquir-
ed as to whether their present' poli-
cies also :covered tornado damage.
Although the recent tornadoes
played havoc with motor vehicles,
automobile insurance agencies re-
ceived few inquiries for they said
their clients appeared aware of the
fact that cars are automatically pro-
tected in case of a tornado by regu-
lar fire and theft insurance.
10 -' 0 10 s
Aid to Xietmis
LANSING, July 5-(4P)-The State
Health Department this week began
its two-fold program to aid hay fever
victims as the official "opening" of
Michigan's ragweed pollen season
sent thousands of the sufferers pack-
ing for their annual migration north-
The department pollen count was
started this week and will continue
through September 15 to report daily
pollen concentrations in 48 points
in the state to hay fever victims,
however, the counts are not expected
to reach 100-the sensitivity mark-
until late July.
Dr. B. H. Grigsby, department bo-
tanist and associate professor of bo-
tany at Michigan State College, and
his staff have begun to organize the
other half of the program-spray
control of ragweeds which is jointly
sponsored by the department and
the college extension service.
The spray program this year wil
be extended to certain test areas,
where the weed killer, 2-4-D will be
used to control the ragweed growth,
Grigsby reported. Sprayings will be
made in Saginaw, Muskegon, Macki-
naw City, Mackinac Island and Tra-
Gigsby said abandoned victory
gardens which are becoming over-
grown with ragweeds are posing one
of the strongest threats to the pol-
len season this year.
Prospects for the pollen season are
entirely ependent on the weather,
he said- If the weather remains dry
during July and if there are rains in
August, the spread of pollen should
be light. Last year's season was a
comparatively light one because of
The Campus Beautiful .. .
The tree trimming operation now
being caried out to further beautify
the campus is the first thorough job
of its kind to be assumed in fifteen
years, Edward C. Pardon, Superin-
tendant of Operations and Mainten-
ance anounced today.
Amid piles of lumber and birch-
bark camouflaged drain pipes, Rob-
,rt Mellencamp, director of stage
craft for the "Papa Is All" set, ex-
plained the principal of scenery con-
Faculty To Give
The first in a summer series of
four chamber music programs will
be presented by faculty and guest
faculty members of the School of
Music at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
Rackham Lecture Hall.
The program will include Schu-
bert's Quartet in A minor, Opus 29,
and his Trio in B-flat major, Opus
99, and will feature Quartet No. 7,
for two violins, viola and cello, by
Quincy Porter. Porter, a guest in-
structor for the summer session, is
director of the New England Conser-
vatory of Music and a widely known
The selections will be presented by
Gilbert Ross and Lois Porter, violin-
ists, Louise Rood, violist, Oliver Edel,
cellist and Lee Pattison, pianist.
This program, as well as the rest
of the series, is open to the public.
* * *
Price To Present
Prof. Percival Price, University
Carillonneur, will present a carillon
recital at 3 p.m. tomorrow.
His program will include Sara-
bande, Minuet for a Musical Clock
and Buree, by Handel; Requiem,.
Agnus Dei, by Verdi; Carillon Com-
positions by Kamiel Lefevere, three
Finnish airs-Gay Young Bachelor,
Lovely Rose and Dear Land of Home;
and four hymns-Gerontius, Sicilian
Mariner's Hymn, Saint Peter and
Now the Day Is Over.
U.S. To Form
WASHINGTON, July 5-(P)-The
United States Government has de-
cided to try to make dempcracy work
in as much of Korea as possible, with
or without the cooperation of Russia,
diplomatic officials said today.
The Soviet Union was reported by
these informants to have ignored
two appeals for cooperation in poli-
tical preparations designed to restore
Korean independence. So the Ameri-
can Military Government in the
country, to which the Allied powers
long ago promised independence, is
going ahead on its own.
Russia occupies the northern sec-
tion of Korea and the United States
the southern part. The situation is
not unlike that in Germany in that
each occupying power is exclusively
responsible for what happens in its
Months ago a joint Soviet-Ameri-
can commission was set-up to be-
gin working on the political recon-
struction of Korea which after 40
years of Japanese rule may require
considerable assistance before it is
again ready to govern itself.
The United States proposed that
the commission hear Koreans criti-
cal of occupation policies, including
Russian policies, as well as those
who were not critical. The Russians
were reported to have objected. Of-
ficials said it was the old Soviet-
American fight over free speech
which has come up in the United
Nations in other forms.
Parking Lot Planned ..-.
A parking lot is being planned by
the Department of Operations and
Maintenance out of the present play
ground behind the Law Quadrangle
on Tappan Rd. A new series of side-
walks are also in the offing, to be
laid at several heavy traffic points
717 North University Ave. o
t --50 sO 0+C=X)O God
struction and described the "Papa
Is All" set in a Daily interview yes-
The idea, he said, is to make the
scenery as realistic as possible while
keeping the weight of all the various
pieces down, so that scenery can be
moved easily. s
The flats, (walls) of the scenery
are made not of cardboard as is
commonly supposed but of muslin,
a light, weight cloth. The muslin,
Mellencamp said, is tacked on to
wooden frames, and frame joints are
reenforced with triangles of plywood.
The muslin is coated with a sort
of paint to make it stiff, and then is
painted to assume a realistic-looking
Trees constructed of wood would
be much to heavy to move around
on the stage, therefore, Mellen-
camp said, hollow drain pipes are
more suitable. One or two real tree
branches are fastened to the top of
the pipes to make the tree more
realistic, but most of the trunk is
mere pipe bound by adhesive tape.
The tape, he said, is wound so the
pipe takes on an irregular and
more realistic shape, and then the
tape is painted to resemble the
bark of the trees called for in the
All sets are designed after con-
ferences with the director of the
production, Mellencamp said. The
set design depends not only on the
play, but also upon the interpreta-
tion of the play by the director.
The "Papa Is All" set will be a
Pennsylvania Dutch interior. The
main room will be a sitting-room
kitchen, Mellencamp explained,
adding that because the character
Papa doesn't believe in frivolity,
there 'will be nothing in the room
not designed for utility. There will
be nothing for show in the kitchen,
he emphasized everything will be
mainly solid: a woodshed will be
beyond the back door, a wood stair-
way will lead to the second floor,
and a huge stone fireplace will en-
close a cast-iron wood-burning
Scenery, constructed in the labora-
tory theatre is moved over into the
Mendelssohn three days before open-
ing night to allow the actors to be-
come accustomed to using scenery
props, Mellencamp said. We have the
three days, Mellencamp said, for last
minute minor additions, and for ar-
ranging light and sound cues.
PRESIDENT OF ITALY . . .
Enrico De Nicola (above), 68-year-
old neopolitan statesman, arrives
in Rome for his inauguration as
the first elected president of the
new Italian republic.
Five new people have been added
to the summer staff of the Speech
clinic, Harlan Bloomer, head of the
clinic, said yesterday.
A new hearing rehabilitation pro-
gram will be carried on here under
the direction of D. E. Morley, a for-
mer lieutenant (jg) in the United
States Naval Reserve who was sta-
tioned at the acoustics center in the
Philadelphia Naval hospital.
The speech clinic expects to re-
ceive new acoustical equipment to
test commercial hearing aids soon,
Bloomer said, and Morley will re-
commend certain commercial aids
to correct special hearing faults.
Morley was employed in the hear-
ing conservation program in the
State Department of Public Instruc-
tion at Harrisburg, Pennsylvania be-
fore coming here recently.
Other people on. the clinic staff
are Miss Adeline McClelland from
Purdue University, Miss Charlotte
Skene of the Northern Ohio State
Teachers College, Miss Alice Smith
and George Herman.
Curtis To Speak
'Reading in Science'
To Be Theme of Talk
Prof. Francis D. Curtis, of the Uni-
versity Shhool of Edudation, will be
guest speaker at the Ninth Annual
University of Chicago Reading Con-
ference, Monday through Friday.
Prof. Curtis, who is secretary of
the education school and head of
the Department of Science in the
University High School, will discuss
the "Nature and Extent of Reading
in Science to Promote Pupil Develop-
ment," and the "Types of Develop-
ment in Reading Needed in Science,"
Tuesday, July 9.
Central theme of the five-day con-
ference is "Improving Reading in
Content Fields." Faculty members of
eleven universities will serve as guest
At a general session Monday, con-
ference members will hear Quincy
Wright, professor of international
law at the University of Chicago,
speak on "Barriers to World Peace
and Steps in Removing Them." Prof.
Wright served as technical adviser
to the international military tribunal
trying high German war criminals at
Exhibits of recently - published
books, equipment of remedial read-
ing clinics, and audio-visual instruc-
tional materials, are planned for at-
tendants of the Reading Confer-
Grads Will Plan
The Graduate Outing Club will
hold its first meeting at 2:30 p.m. to-
morrow in the Outing Club rooms.
The committee in charge of the
club for the summer invites all those
interested to come and requests that
they use the northwest entrance.
Outings will be held.every Sunday
and the group will decide what they
want to do. "Such sports as hiking,
canoeing and swimming, will be fea-
tured," Edith Kovach, retiring presi-
dent of the club, stated, "so come'
prepared for anything!"
Hold Your Bonds
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets
Minister, Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
Director of Student Work, Rev. H. L. Pickerill
Ass't Director of Student Work, Miss Patricia
Director of Music, Howard B. Farrar
During July, Dr. Parr's sermons will be on-
July 7: "Time fights for us." (Gladstone)
July 14: "I must have another continent."
July 21: "Whoso would be a man must be a
July 28: "Events are God working." (Cromwell)
Summer School program of the Cooperating
University churches, Sunday evenings, 7-8
P.M. at the Congregational Church :
July 7: "The Bible as the Word of God,"
Rev. C. H. Loucks
July 14: "How Shall We Think of God?"
Rev. W. P. Lemon
July 21: "How Does Jesus Save Us?"
Rev. J. Brett Kenna
July 28: 'The Life After Life,"
Rev. Leonard A. Parr
The Congregational Disciples Student Guild
will meet at the Guild House at 4:30 P.M. to go
to Riverside park for recreation, )singing, picnic
and worship. The meeting will conclude at 6:45.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
For National Lutheran Council Students
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor,
1304 Hill Street
Lutheran Student Association
9:15 A.M.: Bible Study Class.
Student Center, 1304 Hill St.
5:30 P.M.: Meeting in Zion Lutheran Parish
Hall, 309 E. Washington St. The Rev. Robert
A. 'Boettger, Assistant Student' Pastor, and
Pastor of Christ Lutheran Chapel at Willow
Run, will be the speaker.
Zion Lutheran Church
Cor. of S. Fifth Ave. and E. Washington St.
The Rev. E. C. Stellhorn, Pastor
10:30 A.M.: Church Worship Service.
Trinity Lutheran Church
Corner of E. William St. and S. Fifth Ave.
The Rev. Walter Brandt, Pastor
10:30 A.M.: Church Worship Service
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor
Sunday, July 7:
10:00 A.M.: Bible Class, beginning the study of
St. Paul's Epistle to the Galatians.
' 11:00 A.M.: Morning Service, with sermon by
the pastor, "Christian Faith."
5:15 P.M.: Supper Meeting of Gamma Delta,
Lutheran Student Club.
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Tappan (2-4245)
F. E. Zendt, Minister
Miss Madeline Jones, Director of Music.
Congregational-Disciples Student Guild.
Guild House, 438 Maynard Street (5838)
H. L. Pickerill, Director of Student Work
Patricia Kelly, Associate Director
Morning worship 10:50 A.M.:
Nursery for children, ages 2-8 years.
Guild Sunday Evening Hour 4:30 P.M.:
G ieet at GuildHouse, 438 Maynard, and we
will go together to Riverside park for recrea-
tion, supper, and worship. At 6:45 the pro-
gram will be over so that those who wish can
return to the Congregational Church for an
interdenominational forum meeting, the first
in a series on "What is Christianity?"
Christian Youth Fellowship 7:30 P.M.:
A program of worship, study, recreation and
singing for high school students,
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine '
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D.. Rector
8:00 A.M.: Holy Communion
11:00 A.M.: Holy Communion. Sermon by Dr.
11:00 A.M.: Nursery and Kindergarten, Tatlock
5:00 P.M.: Canterbury Club, meeting at the
Student Center, 408 Lawrence Street, to go
to the Kennedy residence for swimming, pic-
nic supper and discussion.
During the Week-
Wednesday, 7:15 a.m.. Holy Communion (fol-
lowed by breakfast at Student Center. Reser-
Friday, 4:00-6:00 p.m. Open House, Student
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
10:40 A.M.: Sunday Lesson Sermon. Subject for
July 7: God
11:45 A.M.: Sunday School.
8:00 P.M.: Wednesday evening testimonial
This church maintains a free Reading Room
at 706 Wolverine Building, Washington at 4th,
which is open daily except Sundays and holidays
from 11:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Here the Bible and
Christian Science literature including all of Mrs.
Mary Baker Eddy's works may be read, borrowed
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
W. P. Lemon and James Van Per.nis, Ministers
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, Director of Music
Gladys T. Davis, Church School Advisor
10:30 A.M.: Church School Summer Session.
Nursery, Beginner, Primary and classes for
older children up to the eighth grade.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship.. Sermon by Dr.
Lemon, "The Ultimate Religion."
6:00 P.M.: Westminster Guild supper hour.
Communion service and installation of offi-
_9 i a a0 1 !ME !
I 11A AMd n tl ' ' '44 4 f1 A / i t It
ST. MARY'S CATHOLIC STUDENT
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