Tiii ~uI ~ ~ i~ .17
SUM I aiized Tfl Refeie~ehee
LANSING, April 21. -(A)- For
ready reference-and to be clipped
and preserved for possible emergency
-here is an at-a-glance summary
of Michigan's new air raid warning
signal sysem, which will be made
effective May 1:,
When you hear-
A two-minute stady blast on air
raid sirens, whistles or horns, it is
the "blue" signal.
It means that an air raid is prob-
Civilian defense forces mobilize.
All lights must be blacked out, un-
less specifically exempted.
Traffic may proceed with caution,
with vehicle lights dimmed, or on
Pedestrians may continue about
Workers remain at jobs.
Think about getting to a safe
When you hear-
Fluctuating blasts on the sirens for
Prof. Jamison Elected
President of 'U' Club
Prof. Charles L. Jamison, School.
of Business Administration, was re-
cently elected president of the Uni-
versity Club, succeeding Prof. John
S. Worley, School of Engineering.
Prof. Henry Moser of the speech
department was elected secretary.
Sailor Gets Big Surprise
NEW YORK, April 22.-VP)-Les-
ter Heischober, a U.S. sailor from
Brooklyn, came home on furlough
The family was out, and while he
was waiting a Navy telegram was
delivered. It said Seaman Lester
Heischober was missing at sea; his
ship had been torpedoed.
three minutes, or a series of short
blasts on whistles or horns, it is the
It means that an air raid is im-
Civilian defense is mobilized.
All lights blacked out, except for
authorized emergency lights.
Drivers of automobiles must pull
over to the side of the road, turn out
car lights, get out and go to nearest
Street car and buses must unload
passengers, who will then proceed to
When you hear-
A two-minute steady blast on si-
rens, whistles or horns, following a
"red" signal, it is again the "blue"
signal and rteurns the community to
the "blue" status.
It means enemy planes are no
longer overhead, but may come back.
Civilian defense remains mobilized.
All lights continue blacked out,
unless specifically exempted.
War plants resume production.
Public leaves shelter and resumes
Traffic resumes, with vehicle lights
dimmed, or on low beam.
When. you hear-
A steady blast of one minute, fol-
lowed by two minutes of silence, an-
other steady blast of one minute and
two minutes of silence, then a third
steady blast for one minute, it is
the "all clear."
The danger is past, civilian defense
demobilizes, and the community re-
turns to normal status. Blackout
Remember-a "blue" signal may
not always precede a "red" signal-
there may not be time enough-but
a "blue" signal always follows a
British Take Enfidaville
E 7 -f
... ........ I ..
.~ Q Mt A~t 6 o 6 H
. ....... .........
Oued Kebir ontd
4+ - Fahs akrouna 4 i
0 **IiE -----
French Repulse . .
The British Eighth Army, preceded by its usual intense artillery
barrage, occupied Enfidaville, eastern anchor of Rommel's Tunisian de-
fense line, and pushed beyond the city into dominating heights, an
Allied communique reported. To the west French forces repulsed an
attack at Oued Kebir, and the British First Army to the north made a
small advance in the Medjez el Bab sector.
Nazis in Tunis
(Continued from Page 1)
mel's southern forces, and inflicted
"considerable casualties" on the en-
emy southeast of Medjez-El-Bab.
Five battalions of crack German
troops, including three from the Her-
mann Goering Jaegar Regiment and
one from the Goering Grenadiers
were thrown against the First Army
lines Tuesday night on an eight-mile
front between Medjez-El-Bab and
At least 70 German tanks were put
into the struggle later, but the Brit-
ish destroyed a third of them, includ-
ing two 60-ton Mark VI Tigers.
The Germans attacked by moon-
light, apparently trying to capture
the hills in a "V" formed by the
roads leading from Medjez-El-Bab
to Goubellat and El Aroussa.
But they met such strong opposi-
tion and suffered such heavy losses
that there was only minor infiltra-
tion of the British lines. By dawn
the Axis decided to give up a bad
Job and withdraw, but British infan-
try kept up a rain of fire and re-
fused to allow the Germans to dis-
(Continued on Page 4)
tation service and an offering will be re-
ceived for work among refugee students.
Graduate Outing Club will meet at the
west entrance of the Rackham Building
on Huron Street at 2:30 p.m. on Sunday,
April 25, for a Camera Hike. All graduate
and professional students, with or without
camera, are welcome.
Episcopal students and servicemen: An
Easter Breakfast will be served at Harris
Hall for Episcopal students, servicemen,
and their friends following the seven
)'clock service in - St. Andrew's Church
Sunday. Reservations should be made
with Mrs. Gray at Harris Hall today.
(Continued from Page 1)
"Actually the Japanese announce-
ment will have the opposite effect.
"Such hideous acts violate all our
principles of right and justice and
all of the things we now are fighting
"It was with deep regret that I
learned of the President's announce-
ment of the Japanese execution of
some of our crew members who
landed in Japanese-occupied China
after the raid on Tokyo a year ago.
"It is unfortunate that Japanese
psychology permits them to think
that Americans would be anything
else but fighting mad after such an
announcement. It only renews our
determination to do our job prompt-
ly and thoroughly. We do not seek
revenge but we do want to have a
fighting part in correcting a situa-
tion that threatens everything we
"Our job is to utterly and com-
pletely defeat the , Japanese nation
and everything her warlords stand
Japanese A trocities
Fire Public Opinion
WASHINGTON, April 22. - The
"murder in cold blood" of American
Army flyers captured by the Japa-
nese after last year's raid on Japan
has added explosive fuel to the fire
of controversy over Pacific strategy,
Army observers believe.
They foresee, not only -a rising tide
of public anger against an enemy
capable of committing such acts, but
sharpened demands for expedited of-
fensive action against the Japanese.
Demands from Australia for sub-
stantial reinforcement of General
MacArthur's southwestern Pacific
command in the face of ever increas-
ing enemy concentrations to the
north have not been stilled by Sec-
retary Stimson's assurances of last
week that adequate air and other
equipment would be provided.
lew VMeas -we
Bills Recently Passed
LANSING, April 22-(IP)-Gover-
nor Kelly today signed into law, bills
which liberalize state school aid,
workmen's compensation, old age
assistance and unemployment com-
pensation and at the same time re-
jected a measure which sought to
establish by state law minimum legal
salaries which municipalities might
pay members of their fire depart-
The school aid appropriation of
$50,000,000 is the most generous in
Michigan history, $5,500,000 greater
than the present allocation. It pro-
vides that local contributions to
school support may not be decreased
without loss of state aid and, by
agreement, the increase is ear-
marked to provide salary raises for
The Workmen's Compensation Act
is the first general revision of that
law in more than 30 years. It in-
creases temporary total disability a
similar raise is made, and the dura-
tion of payments is extended from
a maximum of 500 weeks to 750
weeks, with comparable raises in ben-
efits for loss of a hand, foot or eye.
The unempldyment compensation
measure makes permanent the maxi-
mum compensation of $20 a week for
20 weeks, but also contains more re-
strictive clauses, denying benefits to
persons who voluntarily leave their
jobs and those made idle by strikes.
Mrs. Baker To Talk
On Race Relations
Race relations and international
reconciliation will be the subjects of
two lectures to be given by Mrs. Dor-
othy Beecher Baker of Lima, 0., at
2:00 p.m. and 8:15 p.m. today at the
Michigan League. . The lecture on
"The Importance of Race Relations
in the Present Crisis," and "Inter-
national Reconciliation," are spon-
sored by the Baha'i Youth Group and
the Ann Arbor Assembly.
Mrs. Baker, as chairman of the
Baha'i College Foundation Commit-
tee, has recently lectured at over 100,
colleges in the Southeast, where, sheI
discussed the Baha'i plans for estab-
lishing world peace on a broad spiri-
Noyes Speaks for Free Press
,i~iicV hhtiy 01 1W Ari~ei lean Ncw I tWi * iu. I ml.u TFji
dc- o'y lco~i-v f ilt A liillcii 1 tivi - I I of IL.I oJlho i iTl m a th
aper Publishers Association, urged American press-and by the same
the nation's publishers to support token the American public-is not
the country's free press "as the fore- in danger at this particular time,"
most instrument in leading the bat- Noyes said in his address of accept-
tle for the preservation of the rights ance.
EILEEN JOYCE with Arthur Lockwood
(Trumpet) and the -alle Orchestra
Columbia MM527 ... $3.67
DAVID HALL says . . . Eileen Joyce . . . does wonders
with the solo part, ably abetted by Arthur Lockwood, who
handles the exacting and brilliant music for solo trumpet.
The Concerto . . . has youth, gayety, and charm; and in
such a performance as this it will be worth adding to any-
one's record library.
Hear this brilliant new recording
205 East Liberty
Operated by Musicians for Music-Lovers
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