TilE MICHIGAN DAILY
Grounding of Giant Constellations By CAA
Disrupts Airlines, Strands Passengers
Two Plane Crashes
* * *
* * *
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK, July 12-Internation-
al air traffic was thrown into tur-
moil today with the CAA order
grounding all Constellation planes
for 30 days.
Travel plans of thousands of pas-
sengers were disrupted, Pan-Ameri-
can World Airlines estimating 10,-
000 on its lists alone were affected.
It forced airlines to readjust flight
/ schedules with substitute equipment
and to dispatch "rescue" planes to
pick up stranded passengers scatter-
ed across the globe.
Passengers flying international
routes were halted temporarily at
Gander, Newfoundland; Stephens-
ville, New Brunswick; Shannon, Eire;
and Roberts Field, Liberia.
The Civil Aeronautics Administra-
tion order was issued last night pend-
ing an inquiry into the fatal crash
of a Trans-World Airlines plane at
Reading, Pa., yesterday in which five
crewmen were killed and a sixth
It was the second accident in a
month to a Constellation produced
by the Lockheed Aircraft Company
and capable of carrying 40 to 56 pas-
sengers. The earlier accident oc-
curred June 18 when a Constellation,
which was carrying some members
of London's Old Vic Repertory Com-
pany back to England, made a forced
landing near Willimantic, Conn.
Lockheed technicians joined CAA
in the investigation.
The order to ground the planes
hit Pan American World Airlines
hardest, forcing the line to cancel
24 weekly flights. It operates 13
The CAA said it expected to make
its recommendations to the Civil
Aeronautics Board, governing body
of commercial aviation, next week..
Should the CAA recommend that
changes be made in the model before
flights can be resumed, the manu-
acturers and the airlines said they
may present evidence at a CAB hear-
To e Delayed
WASHINGTON, July 12- UP)--
Warring factions of the Democratic
Party in Michigan saw a delay in the
outcome of their fight today as a
Senate hearing on two presidential
appointees to federal judgeships in
the State was postponed indefinitely.
Chairman McCarran (Dem.-Nev.)
of a judicial s'ub-committee appoint-
ed to conduct the hearings took the
action, he said, because he "had a
lot of other business to attend to."
He said he would set a new hearing
date "as soon as possible."
McCarran announced the post-
ponement before two ether mem-
bers of the sub-committee arriv-
ed. No witnesses had appeared.
President Truman's nomination
of Raymond W. Starr of Grand
Rapids and Theodore Levin of De-
troit caused a furore in the State
convention last week.
The objectors held that the ap-
pointment of Starr, a State Supreme
Court Justice, would give the re-
publican administration a vacancy to
fill. They objected to Levin, an at-
torney, on the basis of questioned
Starr was proposed to succeed the
late Fred M. Raymond of the West-
ern Michigan District Court. Levin
was suggested for an eastern Michi-
gan judgeship to succeed Edward
J. Moinet, resigned.
Today's postponement probably
will permit Senator Vandenberg,
Michigan's senior Republican Sen-
ator, to express his views on the
Vandenberg is in Paris attending
the Foreign Ministers Conference,
but is expected back Monday.
Senator Ferguson, Michigan's jun-
ior RepublicanSenator, is a member
of the sub-committee, but his office
said he was attending another meet-
Youth Hostel Trip
To Saline Planned
Bosox Stretch Lead
To Eight Games
. . .
Red Sox Trounce Detroit, 4-2
As York Homers in 8th Inning
SERVICE MEN KILLED IN BOMBER CRASH ... Army personnel
from Westover Field examine part of the wing and fuselage of a B-17
after it crashed near Holyoke, Mass. Twenty-five service men, the entire
crew and passenger list of the converted Flying Fortress carrying the
homeward-bound men from Gander, Newfoundland, were killed when
the plane crashed against 1,200-foot Mount Tom.
Union, Management Heads Clash
Over Work Halt for OPA Rally
By The Associated Press
BOSTON, July 12-Rudy York's
eleventh home run of the season with
one man on base in the eighth inn-
ing gave the Boston Red Sox a 4-2
victory over the Detroit Tigers to-
day as the American League leaders
broke their home attendance record
of 730,340, set in 1942.
A crowd of 26,290, which broke
the Sox Fenway Park paid attend-
ance for 40 games in 33 playing days
to a new high of 740,517, saw the
Sockers stretch their league lead to
eight full games over the idle New
Dave (Boo) Ferriss gained his 13th
pitching success against four losses
and his eighth straight win over the
The first-place Sockers opened the
scoring in the first inning. Lee Cul-
berson singled and stole second,'
Johnny Pesky walked and Culberson
scored on Bobby Doerr's single. The
Sox added another in the second,
when Rip Russell walked and later
scored on Ferriss' long double off
the center field wall.
The Tigers tied it up in the seventh:
on an Eddie Lake double, a pass to
Hoot Evers and Hank Greenberg's
* * *
Cubs Rout Brooks, 13-2
CHICAGO, July 12-The National
League defending champion Chicago
Cubs slaughtered the pace-setting-
Brooklyn Dodgers, 13-2 before.a paid
attendance of 25,154 fans today for
their second consecutive victory over
the slipping Dodgers.
Cards Take Twin Bill
ST. LOUIS, July 12-Relief pitcher
Bob Joyce walked pinch-hitter Erv
Dusak with the bases loaded in the
eighth inning today to force in Enos
Slaughter with a run that gave the
St. Louis Cardinals a 5-4 victory
and a sweep of their doubleheader
with the New York Giants. The
Cards, behind Howie Pollet won the
* * *
Sam Stops Reds, 1-0
CINCINNATI, July 12 - Johnny
Sam gave up just one hit today as
the Boston Braves shutout the Cin-
cinnati Reds 1-0 before a Crosley
Field gathering of 2,068 paying fans.
DET°ROIT, July 12- (AR) - Union
and management representatives dif-
fered sharply tonight on the merits
of a , city-wide "Save OPA" rally
scheduled for next Tuesday in down-
town Cadillac Square, but despite
the verbal brick bats it appeared
the meeting would be held.
The demonstration, sponsored ori-
ginally by the UAW-CIO's Political
Action Department, now also has the
support of the AFL and independent
unions, inter-racial groups, consumer
organizations, veterans' associations
and the Michigan Citizens' Commit-
A meeting to consider closing of
Hold Your Bonds
unionized downtown retail stores
Tuesday in support of the rally was
set for Monday night by David
Chaney, president of the United Re-
tail, Wholesale and'. Department
Plans for the demonstration were
assailed by George Romney, general
manager of the Automobile Manu-
"The two-hour stoppage 'author-
ized' by the UAW-CIO for Tuesday
for the purpose of protesting con-
gressional action on the OPA merely
adds fuel to the fire of inflation,"
The American Youth Hostel of
Ann Arbor is planning an overnight
trip to Saline Valley Farm which
will leave at 2 p.m. today from Lane
Swimming and other activities will
be featured. For further information,
Kathryn Volkman can be contacted
* * *
BOSTON, July 12-(P)--A frac-
tured left arm will keep Dick Wake-
field, Detroit Tigers' left fielder,
out of the game for at least three
X-rays today showed Wakefield
fractured his left arm just below
the elbow in the seventh inning of
yesterday's Detroit - Boston game'
when he bumped into the grand-
stand while chasing Johnny Pes-
Wakefield's injured arm was
in a cast today and he will fly back
to Detroit tomorrow.
In Golf Match
CHARLEVOIX, Mich., July 12-.
.(P)-Two upsets marked the opening
rounds of match play at Belvedere
Golf Club today as the field was
trimmed to 32 for the Michigan Ama-
teur Golf Championship..
Joe Babis of Detroit, one of eight
seeded players, lost to Randall Ahern
of Detroit, 6-5, and Brian Charter
of Jackson, a 19-year-old former
Coast Guardsman, defeated favored
Chuck Menefee of Ann Arbor 2-1.
Hetzeck Cops Net Title
KALAMAZOO, July 12-(P)-Alex
Hetzeck of Hamtramck won the state
junior boys tennis Championship to-
day over Harold Upjohn of Kalama-
zoo in the day's only singels match
of the state tourney.
Hetzeck's victory on scores of 6-3,
7-5, 3-6 and 8-6, earns him the right
to represent the state in the Nation-
al Junior Tennis Tournament to be
held here beginning July 29.
In I-M Medal
Medal play in the intramural golf
tournament will be held today at the
University Golf Course with the first
contestants teeing off at 9:00 a.m.
An exceptional field of over 60 men
has entered the competition this sum-
mer, the largest number the event
has ever attracted. Howard Leibee,
intramural director, declared this
means that seven men will tee off
every fifteen minutes all morning.
Tourney match play will run dur-
ing next week. Leibee revealed that
flights will be chosen on the basis
of scores carded in the medal play
today. A championship flight of pro-
bably eight men will be composed of
the lowest scores.
Leibeesalso stated that the depart-
ment was considering an intramural
swimming meet in thenear future,
He added that all men interested
should contact him at the Sports
Fraternity and Independent soft-
ball has started, with Theta Chi blast-
ing Phi Sigma Delta 30-3, Sigma Al-
All persons who are interested
in umpiring intramural softball
games contact Howard Leibee at
the Sports Building immediately.
All I-M officials are paid for each
pha Epsilon defeating Delta Tau Del-
ta 18-4, and Sigma Chi and Zeta Beta.
Tau battling to a 6-6 tie before dark-
ness forced them to stop. In the In-
dependents, Vets Housing beat the
Lawyers 15-11 and Lutherans clipped
the Pick-Ups 15-5.
W.L Pt. GB
Boston........ 56 23 .709 .
New York....,48 31 .608 8
Detroit ........42 34 .553 122
Washington ... 37 37 .500 16V2
St. Louis ...... 35 42 .455 20
Cleveland......35 43 .449 ,202
Chicago .......30 44 .405 231
Philadelphia .. 23 52 .307 31
Boston 4, Detroit 2
Philadelphia 7, St. Louis 2
Chicago at Washington, post-
St. Louis ......
Boston.. . .... .
New York .....
Pittsburgh . ,. ..
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Ruby and Diamond Cocktail
ring, probably at Willow Run Vil-
lage, Wednesday night. Reward.
Call Joann Steinberg, 2-4471, Rm.
567 Jordan. (23
LOST: Dark brown billfold con-
taining drivers license, Jackson,
Michigan. Has sentimental value.
Finder please call 2-2230. (21
LOST: 6-20 Kodak camera at Grad-
uation. Finder please call Vonal
La Rowe, .Beal Residence. Phone
2-2521, ext. 132. (16
WANTED: Sewing-alterations and
refitting of young women's cloth-
ing. Miss Livingston, 315 S. Divi-
sion. 2nd floor, front.
WANTED TO RENT
MARRIED VETERAN desires one or
two furnished rooms for fall se-
mester. No children. Excellent re-
ferences. Junior in Engr. College.
Address, W. Burmeister, 403 Doug-
las Ave., Elgin, Ill. (3
HELP WANTED: Experienced lino-
type operator in union shop. Per-
manent position. No layoffs. For-
ty hour week. Scale, $1.55 an hour,
%highest in state for comparable
cities. Modern plant in residential
suburban city. Daily Tribune, Roy-
al Oak, Michigan.
FOR SALE: Tuxedo; single-breasted,
size 36, excellent condition. Call
Palmer at 2-3171. (22
BOIS BLANC ISLAND: A beautiful
cabin with 2-story living room and
cobblestone fire place completely
furnished. 1% /2acres overlooking
Mackinaw Island. Ready to move
in. Complete book of pictures
available. A bargain. Don't miss
this one. Inquire Wm. G. Kirby,
Realtor, 500 Michigan Bank Bldg.,
WANTED: Girl student to share 3-
room apartment on campus. Phone
2-3246 daytime. (20
FURNISHED APARTMENT avail-
able until Sept. 1. Four rooms and
bath. Call 2-3343 after 5:30 p.m.
TUTORING: -Private Spanish les-
sons and conversation. $1 per hour.
Call phone 8435. (17
WANTED: Sewing-alterations and
refitting of young women's cloth-
ing. Miss Livingston, 315 S. Divis-
ion. 2nd floor, front. ;
WANTED AT ONCE. The names and
addresses of all Alpha Kappa Alpha
women on campus and in Ann Ar-
bor. Call 9247 at once. Roberta
Ellis Britt. (19
MEALS: Excellent, home-cooked, for
students. 604 E. Madison, Phone
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
"WHY PAY MORE than $3.00 for a
tennis restringing," said over 50
happy customers. Ph. 2-7360, Dean
McClusky, 417 8th St. (6
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A
better price paid. Sam's Store. 122
E. Washington St. (4
(Continued from Page 2)
West Riverside Park. A devotional
service will follow the supper hour.
Bible Study Class will meet Sunday
morning at 9:15 in the Center, 1304
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, has its Sunday servicel
at 11:00 a.m. This Sunday the Rev.
Alfred Scheips will have as his ser-
mon subject, "Christian Personal-
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, will meet Sunday at 5:15 at
the Center, 1511 Washtenaw, for
supper and outdoor games.
First Presbyterian Church:
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship. Ser-
mon Sunday by Dr. Lemon, "When
People Grow Weary".
5:30 p.m. Summer Guild in the
Social. Roundtable and supper. Mr.
and Mrs. A. K,. Stevens will be host
and hostess this evening. The group
at 7 p.m. will attend the Sum-
mer School Program of University
Churches. Dr. Lemon will speak on
"How Shall We Think of God?"
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division Street.
Wednesday evening service at 8:00.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Sunday School at 11:45.
A special reading room is main-
tained by this church at 706 Wolver-
ine Building, Washington at Fourth
where the Bible, also the Christian
Science textbook, "Science and Health
with Key to the Scriptures," and
other writings by Mary, Baker Eddy
may be read, borrowed or purchased.
Open daily except Sundays and holi-
days from 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Grace Bible Church, State and
Huron Streets, Harold J. DeVries,
10:00 a.m. University Bible Class.!
Edward G. Groesbeck, leader. 1
11:00 a.m. Morning Service. The
pastor will conclude a series of mes-
sages on the Person and Work of
the Holy Spirit, speaking on the sub-
ject: "Sins Against Him."
12:45 p.m. "Your. Radio Choir",
a studio presentation over WPAG.
7:30 p.m. Evening Service. Ser-
mon: "The Two Resurrections."
First Congregational Church, Ptate
and William Streets, Rev. Leonard
A. Parr, D.D.
10:45 a.m. Public worship. Dr.
Parr will speak on the second of his
series of sermons on "Great Ser-
mons", the subject being "I mush
haveanother continent." (Columbus)
4:30 p.m. Congregational Disciples
student Guild picnic supper and wor-
ship in the Arboretum.
Chicago 13, Brooklyn 2
St. Louis 2, 5; New York 1, 4
Boston 1, Cincinnati 0
Pittsburgh 4, Philadelphia3
PIttsburgh 4, ~hiladelpbla 3
DAILY FROM 1 P.M.
30c to 5 P.M.
North Main Opposite Court House
Today thru Tuesday -
Eric Von Stroheim in
THE MASK OF DHJON
Bill Elliott in
Views and Serial
LAST TIMES TODAY
t ONTAIIE* TEUEns.
ea- ction 4n Modern Coolinz
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