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July 18, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1946-07-18

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

__________I. IlL IYIIG.A

Tigers Nip Senators, 3-2;
Brooks Lose, Still Lead

Phillies Keep Cards
Down with 10-7 Win


By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, July 17-Jimmy
Outlaw's 12th inning- double scored
Skeeter Webb from second and gave
the Detroit Tigers a 3-2 decision over
the Washington Senators tonight.
,Detroit 000 000 002 001-3 9 2
Washington 000 001 100 000-2 5 0
Trucks, Benton (8) and Tebbetts-;
Newsom and Early.
CINCINNATI, July 17-The Cin-
cinnati Reds exploded for four runs
in the eighth inning tonight to de-
feat the Brooklyn Dodgers 5-2 before
28,050 paying fans, the largest Cros-
ley Field night gathering of the sea-
son. The victory gave veteran Bucky
Walters his sixth win of the season
against two defeats.
ST. LOUIS, July 17-The homerun
bats of Ron Northey and Andy Sem-
inick temporarily halted the St. Louis
Cardinals drive toward the National
League lead tonight as the Philadel-
phia Phils took the opener of a
three-game series 10 to 7 despite a
four-run Cardinal ninth inning rally.
Bosox Clip Chicago Twice
BOSTON, July 17-With Bob Fel-
ler having left town, the Boston Red
Sox resumed their rough handling of
the western clubs today by trouncing
the Chicago White Sox in both games
of a doubleheader, taking the first
3-1 and the second 6=1.
The Sox scored all their runs in
the first game in the fifth inning off
lefty Ed Lopat. Doubles by Tom Mc-
Bride, Dom DiMaggio and Ted Wil-
liams after Roy Partee had opened
the inning with a single accounted
for the scores.

Mikulich Advances
In Western Tennis
Bill Mikulich, number two play-
er on Michigan's 1946 tennis team
and captain-elect for the 1947
season, won his first round match
yesterday in the Western hard
courts championships at Neenah,
Wisconsin. He defeated Charles
Copeland, of Redlands, California,
7-5, 6-3.
Fred Kovaleski, usually seeded
at the top among Michigan ama-
teur netters, trimmed Joe Blek-
inger of Oshkosh, Wis., 6-1, 6-3.
At the same time Herb Flam, Los
Angeles national'title holder, ad-
vanced to the third round with
two straight victories.
Betty Courtright In
Semi-Finals Today
DETROIT, July 17-(A)-A neatly
fashioned card of 73 strokes, the low-
est competitive scoreever posted by
a woman in the state, gave Mary
Agnes Wall of Menominee an easy
7 to 5 quarterfinal victory over Mar-
garet Russell of Detroit.
In tomorrow's 18-hole semifinals,
Mrs. Wall will play Betty Courtright
of Ann Arbor, who occasioned little.
difficulty in advancing by a 3 and 1
count over Mrs. Sam Byrd of Detroit.
The other half of the bracket sends
Miss Sally Sessions against Mrs. H.
W. Bretzlaff of Detroit.
In the Residence Hall League
games yesterday, Fletcher crushed
Wenley. 18 to 7, Rumsey nipped
Vaughn 5 to 3, and Prescott defeated
Hinsdale 9 to 4. I

Boycott Urged
Local AC
At OPA'Rally
(Continued from Page 1)
clared that, "The veterans, particul-
arly those in school, are being vic-
timized by the inflationary spiral
since they are already close to the
subsistence border and cannot cope
with further increases in prices."
"The government, through
UNRRA, is buying supplies for ship-
ment overseas with only a fixed in-
come so that a fifty per cent increase
in prices would mean that only half
as much food, clothing, and basic
farm machinery can be sent to aid
countries where the living standard
is already below subsistence," she
Prices Spiralling
Commenting on the inflationary
trend, Lorne Cook, rally chairman
and secretary-treasurer of the AVC
chapter, pointed out that on July
12, just twelve days after the end of
OPA, the cost of living had already
risen .22.7%.
Jack Weiss, chairman and fiery
spokesman for the campus AVC chap-
ter concluded the rally, declaring,
"AVC is committed to the battle of
the price bulge. That is heartening
insofar as it goes, but the burning
question is-are you committed? Are
you with us on our projected "buyers
strike"? If so, this rally has been
At the conclusion of the rally 500
post cards and more than a dozen
telegrams were sent to Congressmen
by enthused. rally participants, AV
spokesmen said.
(Continued from Page 1)

* . Baritone to present recital,
Baritone Will
Sing Sunday,
Tinayre Will Interpret
Old European Songs
Yves Tinayre, widely - recognized
baritone and an outstanding success
as an interpreter of vocal art, will
present a lecture-recital at 8:30 p.m.
Sunday in the First Presbyterian
Church here under the sponsorship
of the School of Music.
The Paris-born vocalist studied in
France, England and Italy and now
holds a unique position in the field
of music as an interpreter of the
music of medieval Europe.
"Through his zealous efforts and
constant research, he has revived a
whole world of music which other-
wise might never have seen the light
of day again," a music school official
He will be assisted in his recital
Sunday evening by Emil Raab and
Margaret Detwiler, violinists, Elisa-
beth Lewis, violist, Mary Oyer, cell-
ist, and Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, or-
The program is one of a series
offered by the School of Music fac-
ulty and is open to the public. He
will make a second appearance, Sun-
day, July 28 at the First Presbyter-
ian Church.-
Mr. Tinayre will also be heard at
the Rackham Educational Memorial
in Detroit on July 23 and 30.

(Continued from Page 2)

Major League Standings
W L Pet. W L Pet.
Boston .............. 61 24 .718 Brooklyn ............ 49 33 .598
New York ..........50 35 .588 St. Louis............49 34 .590
0e roit.... ....... . 46 35 .568 Chicago.............44 35 .557
'Washington,......... 41 40 .506 Boston .............. 40 43 .482
Cleveland..........38 45 .458 Cincinnati ..........38 41 .481
$t. Louis ......... . ...37 47 .440 Philadelphia ........34 43 .442
Chicago .............33 49 .402 New York,..........36 46 .439
Philadelphia........25 56 .309 Pittsburgh ..........33 48 .407
Boston 3, 6; Chicago 1, 1 Cincinnati 8, Brooklyn 2
New York 8, 3; St. Louis 4, 2 Chicago 10, Boston 0
Cleveland 8, Philadelphia 2 Pittsburgh 8, New York 5
Detroit 3, Washington 2 Philadelphia 10, St. Louis 7
30c to 5 P.M. DAILY FROM 1P.M.
i W v fl
py r
k. y .s
me~~~~~eK h 3 IIU h }"yU "
(,4 pUN6 ._..

air mail letter from Shanghai to the
United States, as $2,710 in terms of
the pre-war Chinese dollar.
The positions of persons on fixed
incomes such as government officials
and teachers, Dr. Gale characterized
as "deplorable". But, on the other
hand, he said, labor was able to se-
cure increases in money wages out
of all proportion.
In describing the conditions in the
United States which are growing
more analogous to those in China,
he asserted that the one factor which
will prevent our economy from per-
forming a "fatal nose dive even re-
motely resembling that of China"
will be the unrestricted production of
consumers' commodities with the
"greatest possible dispatch."
Price controls for the time being
'at least have been removed, Dr. Gale
stated. A vast amount of buying
power is in the hands of the people,
while production has been curbed
by labor-management disputes and
the dearth of commodities has been
even further accentuated by heavy
exports for relief and rehabilitation
purposes in war devastated countries
or for the maintenance of our oc-
cupation forces abroad. The various,
state and federal. plans for veterans
bonuses and terminal leave pay, he
concluded, will further swell pur-
chasing power in this country with-
out necessarily increasing commodi-
Dethmers Denies Report
f Confict with O'Brien
LANSING, July 17-(P)-Attorney
General John R. Dethmers today
denied reports there was conflict be-
tween his office and Gerald F. O'-
Brien, Wayne County Prosecutor,
over the direction of a proposed grand
jury investigation of the Hamtramck
Board of Education.
Dethmers, after a telephone con-
versation with O'Brien, told news-
men "this office and Mr. O'Brien are
not working at cross-purposes. We
are going ahead with the grand
jury petition and Mr. O'Brien has
promised to cooperate.


Thursday and Friday. Single tickets
available at Wahr's and Ulrich's
bookstores and 45 minutes before the
show in the lobby of the League.
International Center: The Inter-
national Center announces the sec-
ond of its weekly teas this Thursday,
July 18, at 4:30 p.m. in the Inter-
national Center, 603 E. Madison.
Language tables will again convene.
Foreign students, their friends, and
the interesteddpublic is cordially in-
vited to attend.
Coming Events
Visitors' Night will be held at the
Main Observatory, located on the
corner of East Ann and Observatory
Streets, Friday, July 19, from .8:30
to 10:30. Star clusters, Venus, and
Jupiter will be shown if the night is
Children must be accompanied by
French Club: The third meeting of
the French Club will take place Mon-
Few Potential
All .'A' Students
Fulfil Abilities
At least 225 students in the liter-
ary college failed in the spring term
to fulfill their all-A potentialities as
proved by performance on aptitude
This figure was revealed yesterday
by Erich A. Walter, associate dean of
the literary college, in explaining
that 5 per cent of the students in the
literary college are potential all-A
students, whereas only 1 per cent
actually proved their ability in the
term just ended.
Of the 82 students who received
all-A report cards for the spring term,
64 were from the literary college. 32
of these made all-A records for the
first time.
There, was no student found with a
consistent record of all-A's for eight
terms, tle most consistent record
being held by one student who has
received all A's for six consecutive
terms. Four students had achieved
all A records for four consecutive
terms, while two had five consecutive
all A record terms, and two made
all-A records for four terms, but not
Eighteen of the all-A students were
Juniors headed the all-A list with
20 students making a perfect record
for the spring term, while the fresh-
men chalked up a close second with
19. Seventeen sophomores achieved
all-A's, while the seniors trailed with
only eight representatives on the list.
Lichfield Trial Averts
Fight as Lawyers Clash
BAD NAUHEIM, Germany, July 17
-(P)-Opposing lawyers almost came
to blows in the cruelty trial of Col.
James A. Kilian today after accusing
each other of lying to the military
Kilian himself rushed out before
the bench to halt his attorney, Lt.
Col. Raymond E. Ford, of Fort Pierce,
Fla., as Ford, fists clinched, advanced
sternly toward the prosecutor, Maj.
Joseph S. Robinson, of New York

day, July 22, at 8 p.m. in room 305
of the Michigan Union. Mr. Philippe
Roulier, a French student in the
School of Forestry and Conservation,
will tell his experiences in France
during the war: his informal talk
is entitled: "Paris sous l'occupation."
Group singing and social hour.
Picnic Supper for women veterans
will be held Friday, July 19 at the
Island. Those planning to attend will
meet in the League lobby by 5:45
p.m. Make your reservation by call-
ing Florence Rosenberg, phone 8598.
International Center: The Inter-
national Center in conjunction with
ANCUM announces the renewal of
the Friday afternoon tea dances in
the Center. Music will begin, on rec-
ords, at 4 p.m. and all interested
persons are invited to attend. An
opportunity to meet foreign students
as well as American students is of-
fered to all interested.
The Third Clinic will be held at
the University of Michigan Fresh Air
Camp, Patterson Lake, Friday, July
19. It will.begin at 8:00 in the Main
Lodge. Emphasis will be put on the
sibling relationships. Dr. Patterson
will be the visiting psychiatrist.
Michigan Sailing Club. All mem-
bers, officers, and those who have
applied for or have shown their in-
tention of applying for members ip.
There will be an important meet-
ing Saturday, July 20, at 1 p.m. at
the Michigan Union. All members
of pre-war standing must show their
intention of maintaining their mem-
bership on or before this time. Mem-
bers from last semester will be ex-
German Workmen Riot
HAMBURG, Germany, July 17-(P)
--Three hundred German workmen
assigned to prepare homes for fami-
lies of British Military Government
personnel rioted today, asserting the
food given them was only "fit for
The mob looted a construction
camp commissary and threatened to
kill the camp doctor and chef unless
they opened doors of the .food store.
Police reserves restored order and
arrested the 19-year-old leader, des-
pite efforts of the rioters to rescue

pected to pay their summer session
dues of five dollars at this time or
they will be dropped from the roll.
Applicants and those who have
shown their intention of applying
must be at this meeting if at all
possible. An excuse for absence will
be honored only if received on er be-
fore this time. Any messages should
be left at the Union desk in care
of the Michigan Sailing Club.
Conference on Photographic Aids
to Research, July 19:
Faculty members and students in
the Summer Session are cordially in-
vited to attend the public lectures
on Friday, July 19, which will be
given in connection with the Confer-
ence on Photographic Aids to Re-
"The Economy of Photocopying"
by C. Z. Case, Vice-President of
Eastman Kodak Company, 4:10
Rackham Amphitheatre.
"Photography and Research-Post-
war" by V. D. Tate, Director of Pho-
tography, the National Archives.
8:00 p.m. Rackham Amphitheatre.
An exhibition of microfilm, micro-
print, lithoprint, readers and projec-
tors will be open for an hour after
each lecture in the East Conference
Room of the Rackham Building.
The Graduate Outing Club has
scheduled an afternoon of sports and
a picnic for Sunday, July 21. Grad-
uate students planning to attend
should pay the supper fee of 50c at
the checkroom desk in the Rackham
building, before Friday night and
should meet at the club rooms in the
Rackham Building at 2:30 p.m. Sun-
day. Use the northwest entrance.
The Classical Coffee Hour will be
held in the West Conference Room
of the Rackham Building on Friday,
July 19, at 4:00 p.m.
Now Showing


.Radio Misses.
Appeal, Saudeli
Tells Students'
Radio is missing its-punch by not
appealing to the 30 million U.S. citi-
zens who either can't or don't read,
Robert Saudek, director of public
service of the American Broadcast-
ing Company told an assembly of
University public speaking students
Most of the public service programs
now on the air are heard by the
people who also read newspapers and
magazines and books according to
He pointed out that more non-
readers than college graduates listen
to the radio, and to do its 'part in
educating the voter, radio must reach
this majority who don't read about
political and economic developments.
"To reach non-readers, whose votes
out-number those of the college
graduates, radio will have to take
some lessons in salesmanship from
the programs which sell goods and
services," he said.
WASHINGTON, July 17--P)-The
Senate passed and sent to the Presi-
dent today a bill making it a feder-
al crime to rob an aircraft or its



Cartoons and Others

I il




Flat Silvestre y catmpesine.
flat saciii y naural
no to creen Iuna lo, lino
por vivir jena to apaL

N'o eres rose, no ores ino,
muc~h- menos flor de Ls-
to. perfumne es mi mtartirio
ycon 61Ome haces fells.



I '

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