i AN AIR AGE!
Willow Run Airport To Match
Nation's Best in Six Months
25 B-17 Dead
Seven Jump Safely
As Navy Plane Burns
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.Although the Willow Run Air Ter-
minal is at present "rustic", in the
words of its ticket manager, R. C.
Sanford, he predictsthat in less
than six months' time it will have
undergone such a complete change
as to be almost "unrecognizable".
This change is expected to result
from agreements now in the negoti-
ation stage, to put into operation all
the major airlines of the country
through this terminal. Once accom-
plished, these agreements will result
in making Willow Run "one of the
outstanding airports in the country"
according to Sanford.
Willow Run has already estab-
lished one new precedent in its
unique charter bus service from Ann
Arbor, whereby passengers are de-
posited directly in front of the ticket
Topic To Probe
To Offer Lecturer
Prof. Thomas A. Sebeok, of Indiana
University, will speak on "The Hun-
garian Vocabulary" at the regular
Thursday luncheon conference of
the Linguistics Institute at 1 p.m.
today in Rm. 302 of the Union.
In his discussion of the Hungarian
language, Prof Sebeok will discuss
the intellectual and material develop-
ment of Hungarian culture as shown
by words borrowed from other lang-
uages. By analysis of th language
itself, Prof. Sebeok said, one can tell
what influences were felt in Hun-
garian culture as a result of neigh-
For example, Prof. Sebeok declared,
the Turkish words which were ab-
sorbed are those of agriculture, hunt-
ing and fishing, whereas Christian-
ity was brought to the Hungarian
people through contact with the Lat-
in and Slavic races which left words
of those origins in the present-day
Born in Budapest, Hungary, Prof.
Sebeok went through the equivalent
of high school in his native country
before taking up studies at Cam-
bridge University, England., He con-
tinued his studies in this country,
taking a B.A. at the University of
Chicago and receiving his M.A. and
Ph.D. at Princeton.
During the war Prof. Sebeok was
a civilian instructor in the Army,
teaching both the Hungarian and
Finnish languages. He was also in
the language section of the'War De-
partment where he was editor of
the "Finnish Military Dictionary".
He has been professor of linguistics
at Indiana University since 1943 and
this summer is directing the Linguis-
tic Institute's work in the Finno-
Ugric languages which are being
taught here for the first time in this
His lecture which is open to the
public will be the second in the series
sponsored by the Linguistic Institute
during the eight week summer ses-
Dr. Cortes Pla, Vice-Rector and
Dean of the Faculty of Mathematical
Sciences at the University of the
Litoral, Santa Fe, Argentina, is ex-
pected tomorrow for a two-day visit
in Ann. Arbor.
In this country at the invitation
of the State Department, Dr. Pla is
observing administration and organ-
ization of different universities. He
is the author of many publications
in the fields of mathematics and phy-
sics and heads a firm engaged in
the publication of Spanish transla-
tions of American books.
Dr. Pla will confer with members
of the University faculty in the fields
of his interest during his stay here.
Harry Jackson, Inter - Fraternity
Council president, announced yester-
day that' there would be informal
rushing and pledging by Michigan
fraternities this summer.
New pledges will be assumed, he
said, to be part of the fall pledge
Fraternities which pledge men
during the summer, the Council de-
cided yesterday, must follow the reg-
ulation form decreed by the Dean of
Students' office, and the Inter-Fra-
counter in the terminal, an innova-
ation peculiar to this airport alone,
to Sanford's knowledge.
Eight flights are made through the
airport daily, unloading and loading
passengers for the local airlines' eight
main connections-Milwaukee, Chi-
cago, Cleveland, Newark, Pittsburgh,
Norfolk, New York City and Wash-
ington, D.C. Passengers desiring to
travel further are transferred to
other connections at these centers.
The DC-4 is the only type of plane
being nsed at the airport at present.
The plane accommodates 59 pas-
sengers and is operated by a crew
of four, including two stewardesses.
Besides the main room, where the
ticket counter and waiting benches
are dwarfed by the space and high
ceilings overshadowing them, there
are the office, the maintenance and
operations rooms, equipped to the
highest efficiency with teletype ma-
chines, a large blackboard with flight
schedules and personnel listed much
like that of a train station's time
table except that it seems larger,
and other operation machinery.
Most of the passengers served by
the airlines so far have been busi-
nessmen, but Sanford said he had
noted several students during the
week at the close of the spring term,
and he expects or "hopes" that many
more will take advantage of the con-
venience and time-saving afforded
travelers by air.
The "exclusiveness" of'Willow Run
Airport in the dearth of roadsigns to
guide persons there, has been noted,
Sanford admitted, and hastened to
add that the "wheels are already in
motion to put up the necessary
signs," which will direct persons to
the terminal instead of to the main
gate of the gigantic automobile plant
which adjoins the terminal.
Heart of Paris'
"Heart of Paris," said to be one of
the best motion picture productions
from France in the past few years,
is scheduled for a second showing
at' 8:30 p.m. today in the Rackham
Starring Jules Raimu, the six-
foot tall character actor, and Mi-
chele Morgan, the film will use
French dialogue with English sub-
Other films scheduled by the Art
Cinema League are: the Spanish
film "The Wild Flower" with Delores
Del Rio which will appear Thursday
and Friday, July 18 and 19; Chekov's
one act plays-"Marrage" and "Ju-
bilee," and "Christmas Slippers"'
which is scheduled for July 25 and
Two French films will conclude
the Art Cinema League summer ses-
sion program: "Heart of the Na-
tion" starring Jules Raimu and
Charles Boyer, will appear here
Thursday and Friday August 1 and
2, "Pepe Le Moko" with Jean Gabin
will be shown Thursday and Friday
August 8; 9.
Season tickets are on sale at the
Union, the League, and at all book-
stores. Single performance tickets
will be available at the League be-
fore showings of the film.
NEW DELHI, July 10- (P) - The
Secretary of the Moslem League de-
clared today that "it would be suici-
dal for the Moslem League" to enter
the Indian Constituent Assembly un-
der present circumstances, and indi-
cated the League might withdraw
its acceptance of the British plan
for an Indian constitution
The League earlier had accepted
the British cabinet mission's propos-
als for a constitution, and for an
interim government of India, but
last night announced it had called a
meeting of its council for July 28 and
29 "to decide what course of action
shall be adopted.
LUMBERMAN TESTIFIES-A. C.
Brown (above), Whitesburg, Ky,,
lumberman, testifies before the
Senate war investigating commit-
tee at Washington, D.C. Brown
said he had engaged in a series of
negotiations with Rep. Andrew J.
May (Dem.-Ky.) for purchase of
the Cumberland Lumber Company
property which culminated in a
suit against him by Dr. Henry Gar-
sson for lumber which Brown had
cut during the negotiations.
Clark Note Against
Seizure by Russians
By The Associated Press
VIENNA, July 10-'The United
States offered today to renounce all
claims to German assets in Austria,
and declared it would not recognize
Russian seizure of German properties
in that country classified by the Al-
lies as "forced transfers" to the Ger-
The United States stepped into the
Austrian - Russian controversy over
reparations even as Chancellor Leo-
pold Figl protested the Soviet plan
to seize a large share of Austrian in-
dustry in the Soviet zone as "Ger-
Gen. Mark W. Clark in a note to
Figl declared the United States would
not recognize the transfer to Russia
of properties falling into the category
of forced transfers, as enunciated at
the London Conference in January,
1943. At that conference the Allies,
including Russia, reserved the right
to declare invalid any property
transfers in German-occupied areas,
even though they were purportedly
By The Associated Press
HOLYOKE, Mass., July 10-Seven
men parachuted to safety from a
Navy experimental plane late today
only a short distance from Mount
Tom, where 25 persons died last night
in the mountainside crash of a con-
verted flying fortress.
The seven men aboard the Navy
craft took to their chutes as the
plane caught fire and crashed in
Investigators were still examining
the charred remnants of the B-17
when the navy two-engined plane
crashed on a flight from the Pratt
and Whitney plant at East Hart-
ford, Conn., to Westover Field.
The dead in the crash on the side
of Mount Tom included homeward-
bound Army, Navy and Coast Guard
Pitiful personal belongings, scat-
tered over a fire-blackened quarter-
mile-square area, led Westover Army
Air Field officers to estimate that the
dead included 11 Coast Guard en-
listed men, two Coast Guard officers,
two Army enlisted men, four Army
crewmen, a Navy yeoman and five
The passenger-carrying B-17, be-
lieved loaded to capacity, roared
through a fog and slammed into
the 1,200 foot mountain 200 feet
from its summit at about 9:20 p.m.
Salvage crews recovered the last
of 25 mangled and burned bodies late
today and transferred them to a
Holyoke funeral home. Fire and in-
tense heat that existed 10 hours after
the crash hampered emergency crews
from Westover Field.
"The firm stand taken by the Na-
tional Lawyers' Guild in making the
law a living factor in protecting the
rights of all citizens, particularly
members of minorities, is responsible
for the national growth in the Guild's
membership," Ann Fagan Ginger, one
of the University's delegates to the
Guild's convention last week, said
Presided over by President Robert
Kenny, attorney-general of Cali-
fornia, the convention drew dele-
gates from all the nation's large cit-
ies, as well as law students from
Columbia, Southern California, Chi-
cago, Wayne, Northwestern and
Michigan, she said. -
Highlight of the convention, ac-
cording to Mrs. Ginger, was a ban-
quet honoring Sen. Claude Pepper
(Dem.-Fla.) for his work advancing
"the legal traditions of President
Franklin D. Roosevelt as symbolized
in the New Deal and the United
Nations." Pepper stated that the pro-
gressive spirit of the people has suf-
fered defeats only because "the re-
actionaries have been working over-
Resolutions passed by the conven-
tion condemned U.S. Attorney Gen-
eral Tom Clark's recent activities, in
particular his Chicago speech ad-
mitting that more than a thousand
civil rights cases now lying in his
Justice department "can not possibly
be handled", according to Mrs. Gin-
ger. His "failure to protect the rights
of Negroes who wished to register
and vote in the Mississippi primary,
and the unscientific white-washing
of the trial of Negro community lead-
ers in Columbia, Tenn. by Clark's
Federal Grand Jury" were also con-
demned, she stated.
Other resolutions criticized Ameri-
ca's "imperialistic foreign policy",
urged immediate implementation of
the Anglo-American report onPales-
tine, demanded return by-Congress
of a strengthened OPA, and con-
demned the "racial and religious dis-
crimination" employed in selecting
members of legal societies and the
"quota system" practiced in some
university professional school enroll-
ment policies, Mrs. Ginger said.
To Meet Here
An Institute on Hospital Phar-
miacy, the first of its kind ever to be
held, will be conducted Monday
through Friday, July 19, in Ann Ar-
bor for approximately 130 hospital
and other pharmacists.
According to Don E. Francke, chief
pharmacist of the University Hos-
pital, the purpose of the Institute,
which is being sponsored by the
University, the Michigan Hospital
Association and the American College
of Surgeons, is' to present in con-
centrated form a basic and inte-
grated course by competent leaders
in the field of hospital pharmacy.
The Institute will be conducted
jointly by the Council on Professional
Practice of the American Hospital
Association and the American Phar-
maceutical Association with the co-
operation of the American Society
of Hospital Pharmacists of which
Francke is chairman.
Those attending must be mem-
bers of the pharmaceutical associa-
tion and the society of pharmacists
or the institutions in which the per-
sons are employed must be members
of the American Hospital Associa-
tion, Francke indicated.
A VC To Hear CIO Head...
Edward Winkes, director of veter-
ans relations for the Michigan CIO
Council, will address the campus
AVC chapter at 7:30 tonight at the
Michigan Union on the subject: "La-
bor's program for the retention of
the OPA and veteran's housing."
A report on the National AVC Con-
vention held in Des Moines last
month will be presented by Ed Tu-
min. Using the issues decided at the
convention as a basis for discussion
the campus chapter will formulate
its cwn plans for action during the
summer. Important among these will
be the consideration of further ways
and iieans of supporting the restora-
tion &f the OPA.
* * *
Language Tea Today...
The usual summer language
tables will be resumed at the first
summer session tea of the Interna-
tional Center to be held from 4:15
p.m. today at the Center's rooms
in the Union.
Special tables will be aranged in
the tea room for the Sociedad His-
panica., under the dirction of Prof.
Julio del Toro, the Cercle Francais,
under Prof. Charles E. Kella, and
the Rtusian Circle, under Mrts. Lila
Pargment. Students and members
of the faculty interested in speak-
ing any of the three languages are
invited to this first in the series
of Thursday teas.
* * *
Grad Record Concert.. .
A record concert will furnish en-
tertainment at the Graduate Stu-
dent Council Coffee Hour to be held,
from.k4 to 5:30 p.m. today in theI
Refreshments will be served and
the gathering is open to all those in-
C * *o
Cohe To Be Honoed..
Miller To Spea...
Prof. Herbert E. Miller, of the
School of Business Administration
accounting department, will speak on
"Public Acounting" at a smoker spon-
sored by Delta Sigma Pi, professional
business fraternity, at 7:30 p.m., to-
day, in Rm. 318 of the Union.
Prof. Miller ,who i:a new member
of the busines school staff, was pre-
viously on the faculty of the Univer-
sity of Minnesota. The meeting is
open to the public.
* * *
Coed Ushers Needed ...
Girls interested in acting as ush-
ers for the summer series of five
plays are asked to contact Miss
Ethel McCormick, League Social
Director, today at the League of-
fice. There are openings yet for all
nights except Wednesday. Usihers
remain on duty until 8:30 p.m. and
have the privilege of seeing the per-
formaice. No special dress is re-
quired, although high-heeled shoes
must be worn.
Carillon Recital .. .
Prof. Percival Price, University
Carillonneur, will present a carillon
recital at 7:15 p.m. today.
His program will include three Idsh
airs, Timmermans' Dutch Holiday,
thre songs Without Words, by Men-
delssohn, and four Russian airs.
Speech Heads Lecture . .
Harlan Bloomer, head of the
University Speech Clinic, and Miss
Ollie Backus, assistant director,
will deliver speeches at the Mt.
Pleasant Central State Tachers
College today and toemorrow at the
request of the head of the spech
"Speech Handicaps" and "Prob-
lems of Articulation" are the titles
of Bloomer's speeches to be given
at 11 a.m. today and at 1 p.m. to-
honor Rabbi and Mrs. Jeduah M. Co-
hen at a farewel reception at 8 p.m.
today at the Hillel Foundation.
Rabbi Cohen, who has served as
director of the Hillel Foundation
for the past six years, will soon
leave Ann Arbor on a leave of ab-
sence. He has served as a ineniber
of the University Religious Coun-
cil of Social Agencies.
* * *
The Ann Arbor B'nai B'rith Lodge
and the local chapter of Hadasah will
By The Associated Press
MOSCOW, July 10-The
,For July 24
LANSING, July 10-Extension of
GI Bill benefits to approximately 500
World War II veterans in Michigan
prisons was assured todaytunder a
cooperative program of the state
.office of veterans affairs (OVA) and
the State Corrections Commission.
Garrett Heyns, Corrections direc-
tor, said an OVA liason officer would
be apponted soon to work with the
wardens of the state institutions to
clarify the positions of the inmate
veterans and work out arrangements
for them to take advantage of the
GI Bill and other services for vet-
Heyns said the assistance to vet-
erans would consist primarily of
additional psychiatric aid which the
prison is unable to provide and coun-
selling on educational and other op-
portunities to which the inmate is
entitled upon his release from pri-
He said many of the inmate vet-
erans had. suffered from combat fa-
tigue or other nervous disorders as
the result of their service in the
armed forces and needed psychiatric:
government newspaper Izvestia ac-
cused the United States and Britain
today of using UNRRA for political
purposes, and charged that Herbert
Hoover's recent world food mission
was used "for open anti-democratic,
anti-communist, anti-Soviet propa-
The Communst Party newspaper
Pravda meanwhile charged that an-
ti-Soviet organizations were given
protection by the occupation author-
ities in the American and British
zones of Germany, and said these
organizations sought to separate the
Ukraine and White Russia from the
The Izvestia article, written by
commentator S. Gorodetsky, ac-
knowledged that Britain and America
had initiated the drive for food re-
lief, but added that "the political
aims of this campaign have a still
more important meaning."
I s New Author
On Spies Published
John Schwarzwalder, former Uni-
versity student, has published a book
on the Counter Intelligence Corps
entitled "We Caught Spies."
Dealing with an account of over-
seas adventures with the CIC during
the war Schwarzwalder tells many
stories of wartime experiences. His
book received a favorable review in
the Saturday New York Times.
Schwarzwalder was a student at
the University around 1940-41 and
was active in Play Production and
the School of Music and wrote a
column for The Daily.
Material for the summer issue of
Perspectives, literary supplement to
The Daily, mut be submitted before
Wednesday, July 24, Bob Huber, edi-
tor of Perspectives declared today.
Manuscripts in the fields of poetry,
drama, fiction and the essay are
needed, Huber said, but publication
is dependent upon the quality of the
material submitted. Any member of
the University is eligible to submit
manuscripts, Huber declared, and
publication in the magazine will not
disqualify a work from the summer
Organized in 1938 as a separate
literary magazine and associated with
The Daily since 1939, Perspectives
was forced to discontinue publication
in 1943 because of the war.
The first post-war issue was pub-
lished this spring and included fic-
tion, poetry, essays and book re-
Huber may be contacted at the
Student Publications Building by
those interested in submitting man-
x 717 North University Ave. V
X_->o<e--yo0e--yo<=--o e.= >() -+
For 'U' FlyinClub
Several positions are open for pil-
ots who hold instructor ratings in
the University of Michigan Flying
Student demand for instruction
has made the enlarging of the staff
All men or women who are in-
terested and can qualify should con-
tact D C. McAllister, president of
the Flying Club, at the Lawyer's Club
as soon as possible.
512 EAST WILLIAM
v STEAKS and CHOPS
at O.P.A. prices
Open Every Day
11:30 A.M. to 1:30 P.M.
5:00 P.M. to 8:00 P.M.
1 Every Friday, Saturday,
I and Sunday night.
An unprecedented and brisk sale
for the Department of Speech Rep-
ertory Plays has removed most of
the available tickets, and has almost
guaranteed a full house for every
Tickets for the Saturday after-
noon matinee performance which
will be offered for the first three
plays, "Papa Is All", "Pigeons and
People" and "Angel Street", are still
This week brings a wide variety of small' radios with or
without short wave . . . Some old reliables like Philco
and Farnsworth, some newer makes of latest cabinet
design, incorporating on the technical side the most
recent developments in the field of radio.
Then, too, you'll be interested in our electric portable
phonographs, now available in manual or automatic
record changer models.
Drop in and look them over at .
AL GREE NS