T t uIfaG i ,R ID A -1LY
Ameriean Cunners Bag
Seventy- Allied Escorts
AwM (Cernaii Planes
By The Associated Press
LONDON, April 8.- Eighty Ger-
man planes including many from
Reichsmarshal Goering's elite yellow-
nose Focke-Wulf fighter squadrons
were destroyed in running dogfights
incidental to the American heavy
bomber attacks on the Renault works
near Paris last Sunday and the Erla
Aero engine factories at Antwerp on
Monday, an official tally showed to-
Seventy were bagged by American
gunners firing from the bombers and
the other ten were the victims of the
Allied fighter escorts. Allied losses
in the two big raids were eight bomb-
ers and eight fighters.
The official recapitulation issued
by the Eighth U.S. Army Air Force
showed 47 German planes shot down
during the Renault raid at a cost of
four American bombers and seven
fighters; 23 German fighters de-
stroyed over Antwerp at a cost of four
American bombers and one fighter.
There was no breakdown of the fig-
ures to show how many Germans
were bagged by the Allied fighter
escort in each of the two raids to
make the total of ten destroyed.
In each instance the American
bombers and escorts were challenged
while crossing the continental coast,
engaged all the way in to their tar-
gets and followed back to the channel
Some returning pilots said the Ger-
mails again had tried to bomb them
out of the air but again had failed to
score with the experiment which ap-
parently has been undertaken in a
desperate effort to find a means of
successful combat against the Ameri-
can four-engine bombers.
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE
Contnuous from 1 P M
TOPS FOR FUN!
- fi ll
Captured Guns Are Pointed at Axis
One of many guns caatured from the Italians during a successful
American counterattack at Kasserine Pass, Tunisia, is manned and
turnred against Axis planes by Sgt. Willard C. Cox (left), of Detroit and
Technical Sgt. Neville Mahoney of Louisville, Ky. Those are 20-mm.
high explosive shells.
'Amehia Earhart o Ann Arbor'
Flies Plane in Courier Service
By VIRGINIA ROCK
"Flying grandma" is rather worried
Mrs. W. Carl Rufus, the "Amelia
Earhart of Ann Arbor" is very much
afraid the local airport may have to
close up-and that, to her, would be
a dire catastrophe. "We private
fliers," she said, "believe that our
courier service here in Ann Arbor
will make a definite contribution to
the progress of the war, and if we
close up the airport, we will be un-
able to do any kind of flying.
"What is courier service? Well it's
being on the job every day of the week
with planes ready to carry parts from
factories, to transport personnel fromI
one locality to another, or to take of-
ficers and soldiers on relays from
coast to coast. There's no end to the
things courier service can do," Mrs.
Rufus said. "We already have three
planes signed up for this service, and
Served As Courier
"I've acted as a sort of private
courier servicer myself, picking up
a bubble sextant from Lake AngelusI
for a celestial navigation class held
at the Observatory; I've also taken
bunnies from the University Hospital,
to doctors around the country for
Mrs. Rufus is-a short woman with
a friendly, winning smile, a twinkle
in her eyes and with more energy
than a sixteen-year old. You can see
her on campus, "walking" along in
a half-run, half-trot, dressed in a'
khaki uniform with her overseas cap
-she's a lieutenant in the Civilian
Air Patrol-and all ready to keep up
with the best of the students.
Besides being the wife of Prof.
W. Carl Rufus, head of the astronomy
department, keeping house and enter-
taining, and writing a book called
"Flying Grandma, or Going Like
Sixty," she is also a member of CAP,!
and intelligence and publications of-
ficer, and a popular speaker.
You would never guess that "grand-I
ma" (for she has three grandchil-
dren) would have gone in for flying,
but she did-and in a big way.
Already she has more than 450
flying hours to her credit; in 1941 she
made a 7,000 mile transcontinental
trip to the state of Washington where
she took her 91 year-old father for
his first airplane ride; she has also
made a couple of hops to Miami to
participate in the air races.
Visited Wave Headquarters
Of course, she doesn't stop there.
She still makes cross-country trips.
Last week-end she flew to Blooming-
ton, Ind., to the WAVE headquarters,
"where the girls on the 'ship' gave me
a wonderful time. I had bad flying
weather all the way back to Ann Ar-,
bor. When I circled over the Fort
Wayne airport, I saw an ambulance
and the boys of the airport all ouit on
the field. I knew there must have
been trouble of some kind, but I never
dreamed that the ambulance was for
me. I guess they expected my to crack
up in the. forty-six mile-hour wind,
but I fooled them by making a per-
fect landing. I was told later
that a flying student from Detroit,
who had landed just before I got in,
had cracked up.
Mrs. Rufus owns a Piper Cub plane
with 65 horsepower, and received her
private license in 1940.
(Continued from Page 1)
Dr. Louis H. Newburgh, medical
school, to visiting fellow of the Naval
Medical Center, Medical Research
Prof. C. J. McHale, library science
to acting director of the department.
Erich Hans Rothe, visiting assis-
tant professor in the Army engineer-
ing course in the College of Engin-
Gene A. Antonette visiting assis-
tant professor in the Army engineer-
ing course in the College of Engin-
Mrs. Edson R. Sunderland, mem-
ber of the Board of Governesses of
Adelia Cheever House; Prof. Floyd
E. Bartell to the executive committee
of the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts.
The following persons were ap-
pointed to the Board of Directors of
the University Musical Society for
three year terms:
Oscar E. Eberbach, James Inglis,
Horace G. Prettyman, and E. Blythe
Five promotions were granted. The
Frederick A. Hienson from in-
structor to Assistant Professor in
mechanical engineering; Robert W.
Bogle from research assistant to re-
search associate in engineering re-
search. Lawrence N. Hadley, Jr.,
Robert J. Lowry, and Robert T. Nie-
set received the same promotion.
The resignations of Assistent Pro-
fessor Claude V. Winder of the phys-
iology department and Assistant Pro-
fessor Chester D. Ward of the den-
tistry school were accepted.
(Continued from Page 1)
colored, I would judge him the same
as any white teacher."
Nancy Hattersley, W.A.A. presi-
dent, declared, "Because of the war
we are going to have to be broad-
minded, on campus. Equality should
start on campus. This is the begin-
ning of recognizing anindividual for
what he can do instead of his race
Dick Emery, Interfraternity Coun-
cil president, said:
"I see no reason to make dis-
tinctions, as far as race or color is
concerned, on the faculty. If a
man is capable, that's what
Charlotte Heliker, speaking for the
women's cooperative houses, said,
"Discrimination against an individ-
ual because of his race or religion in
selecting the members of the faculty
of a college of liberal education is
Bob Ufer, - champion quarter-
miler, commented, "Anyone who is
qualified and meets the require-
ments should be allowed to teach.
After all, that's what we're fight-
These campus leaders were inter-
viewed in connection with the state-
ment in yesterday's Daily by Prof.
Harry C. Carver that William Clay-
tor, an outstanding Negro mathe-
matician well qualified to teach here,
had failed to receive a final recom-
mendation to an instructorship be-
cause of his race. The Administra-
tion, Prof. Carverbelieved, would not
have stood in the way of Claytor's
appointment if the recommendation
had gone through.
UAW Members To
DETROIT, April 8.- (/P)- Detroit
members of the United Automobile
Workers (CIO) plan to show 80 non-
commissioned Army officers from
Camp Atterbury, Ind., what is being
done here on the war production
front next week-end, April 17 and
The visiting soldiers are to be the
men who served as guides to the
UAW-CIO delegation from Detroit
during the latter's three-day stay at
Camp Atterbury last month.
- , -
FRIDAY, APRIL 9, 1943
VOL. LIIIN No. 134
All notices for the Daily Official Bul-
letin are to be sent to the Office of the
President in typewritten form by 3:30
p.m. of the day preceding its publica-
tion, except on Saturday when the no-
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
To Those Concerned:
In connection with recent publications
!y the War Manpower Commission with
respect to requirement that men of draft
age shall either be in essential industry
>r be subject to draft, I am advised by a
-epresentative of the War Manpower Com--
pission that the University of Michigan
.s classified by the Commission as an
essential industry. The following kinds
f positions are, however, stated to be
non-deferrable regardless of the general
Activity in which they may be found:
Charmen and cleaners; Dish washers;
Tlevator Operators (Passenger and Freight.
xcluding industral freight elevators
used in connection with production);
-3ardeners; Greens Keepers; Grounds
Keepers; Messengers. Errand Boys, Office
Boys; Porters (other than those in rail-
'oad train service).
Shirley W. Smith
To Members of the University Council:
rhere will be a meeting of the University
"ouncil Mondpy, April 12, at 4:15 p.m.
1n the Rackham Amphitheatre. Univer-
Aity Senate Member, are invited.
Report of the Advisory Committee on
he Bureau of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information-Ira M. Smith,
Report of Standing Committee on Plant
ind Equipment-Francis D. Curtis, Chair-
Hospitalization Statistics-complied by
H. P. Wagner.
Remarks by: Professor L. M. Gram-
Housing; Professor M. L. Niebuss-Con-
tracts; Mr. Clark Tibbtts-War Board.
If you wish to finance the purchase of a
-iome, or if you have purchased Improved
property on a land contract and owe a
'alance of approximately 60 per cent of the
alue of the property, the Investment Of-
'ice, 100 South Wing of University Hall,
voud be glad to discuss financing through
he medium of a first mortgage. Such fi-
HIGHWAY PROJECTS APPROVED
LANSING, April 8.-(A)- Six proj-
ects for additions to the Detroit-Wil-
low Run express highway were ap-
proved by the state administrative
board today, after Charles M. Ziegler,
incoming Republican State Highway
Commissioner, had accepted the plans
of his Democratic predecessor.
ARTIST - Defense work - Must be
able to make perspective drawings
from blue prints. Apply 1510 David
Stott Building, Detroit.
HELP WANTED: Bookkeeper and
office manager for small office.
$150.00 per month. Write Box 95
Michigan Daily in own handwrit-
ing and include qualifications and
FOR SALE-Palm Beach Suit-worn
once--size 38. Inquire Apt. 5, 721
WANTED: 50 students to work for
meals. Cooperative plan. Special
weekly rate. Baker's Restaurant,
512 E. William.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
TYPEWRITERS of all makes. Of-
fice and portable models. Bought,
rented, repaired. Student and Of-
fice Supplies. 0. D. Morrill, 314
South State St. Phone 6615.
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned
Careful work at low price.
LOST and FOUND
LOST Sunday-Grey gabardine rain-
coat-Wagner's label. E. H. Ken-
dig, Jr., 1530 Washtenaw. Phone
nancing may effect a substantial saving in
M. Gomberg Scholarship and Paul F.
Bagley Scholarship in Chemistry: These
scholarships of $150 each are open to
juniors and seniors majoring in chemis-
t,ry. Preference will be given to those
needing financial assistance, Application
blanks may be obtained in Room 212
Chemistry Building and must be filed
not later than April 26.
Students who plan to enter one of the
following professional schools:, Medicine,
Law, Dental Surgery, Nursing, Business
Administration, Forestry and Conservation
at the beginning of the fall term on the
Combined Curriculum must file an appli-
cation for this Curriculum in the Office
of the Dean of the College of Literature,
'Science, and the Arts, 1210 Angell Hall,
on or before April 20. After this date
applications will be accepted only upon
the presentation of a satisfactory excuse
for the delay and the payment of a fee
School of Music Students expecting de-
grees in May must complete and return
to the office of the School of .Mugie not
later than April 20 the applications . for
such degrees which were recently re-
ceived by mail. Individual records are
not complete until the completed blanks
are on file.
Dinner Meeting and Forum, sponsored
by the local chapter of the A.A.U.P., on
Friday, April 9, at 6:30 p.m. at the Union.
The subject will be "What the People
ERxpect of the University in the Post-War
Make reservations for the dinner by call-
ing Professor Christian -Wenger, 33 'East
Hall, Tel. 578.
Porum starting about 7:30 will be open
to all members of the University staff.
Sophomore Women: Petitions for the
central committee of your Junior Girls'
Project are due by 5:00 pm. l Monday,
April 12, in the Undergraduoate Office of
the League. Interviewing will be held
Tuesday, April 13, through Friday, April
16, from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Sign up fr
time of interview when you bring in your
(Continued on Page 4)
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
I q I
A Paramount Picture starring
* BING CROSBY
* BOB HOPE
* FRED MacMURRAY
* FRANCHOT TONE
* RAY MILLAND
* VICTOR MOORE
* DOROTHY LAMOUR
ITE"'RSE TALKING.ABOUT IT!
Aw Come on Joe,
I gotta get the
* PAULETTE GODDARD
* VERA ZORINA
* MARY MARTIN
* DICK POWELL
* BETTY HUTTON
* EDDIE BRACKEN
* VERONICA LAKE
* ALAN LADD
coord col *
donol r kker
SWIFT'S Dru Store
340 South State
Prescriptions Drug Sundries
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