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May 23, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-23

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

- - - -W--

Rearmament Is
Seen As Hitler
Talks On Peace
Germans, Ages 18-45, Are
Compelled To Serve By
Conscription Plan
Army Head Named

Texas Bridge Swept Away By High Flood Waters

German Official Claims
'We Have Contributed
To World Peace'
BERLIN, May 22 -(A)- While en-
thusiastic Nazis acclaimed the peace
gestures in Reichsfuehrer Adolf Hit-
ler's Reichstag address, some skepti-
cal foreign diplomats saw in it the
promise of "an unprecedented re-
armament race."
Germans openly found no conflict
between Hitler's declaration to the
Reichstag that the country "needs
and wills peace" and the promulga-
tion a few hours later of a conscrip-
tion program making possible the
largest peace-time army in the na-
tion's history.
In diplomatic and other circles,
however, the opinion was heard that
"Hitler has offered nothing tangible
toward the international peace cause"
except an attempt to justify his
course.
The motive of trying to allay for-
eign apprehension to gain sufficient
time for fulfilling his arms plans was
laid to Hitler by some.
Points Of Address
Among the features of the address
regarded as unusual were:
Its rejection of the idea of national
assimilation in the face of continual
harping by the Nazi-controlled press
on the fact that thousands of Ger-
mans lived beyond the borders of the
Fatherland.
Its opposition to pacts of mutual as-
sistance.
Its obvious attempt to placate Italy,
France and Austria, while bristling at
Russia..
Its expression of interest in preser-
vation of the Locarno treaty.
Soon after Hitler completed his
speech in the Kroll opera house - it
required two hours and fourteen min-
utes - the government passed a law
compelling all German males between
the ages of 18 and 45 to serve one
year in the army.
Names Commander
The decree named the Reichsfueh-
rer as the supreme commander of
the armed forces. The minister of
war is in charge of the army, subject
to Hitler's orders. Gen. Werner von
Blomberg, who will head the ministry,
hitherto has been known as minister
of defense.
The tone of Hitler's address and of
the closing remarks of Gen. Hermann
Wilhelm Goerin, minister of aviation,
was that "we have made a real con-
tribution to world peace now it is up
to the rest of the world to follow our
lead."
Expressions of Germany's interest
in peace frequently punctuated the
speech. Der Fuehrer insisted the
Reich was compelled to rearm be-
cause of the militaristic policies of
other European powers.
Expect European
Peace Conference
LONDON, May 22. -(I)- A call for
a new European security and disarm-
ament conference was regarded in
political circles today as the logical
answer to Adolf Hitler's conciliatory
gestures in his foreign policy address.
The press generally marshaled
opinion in favor of swift, decisive
peace measures. It urged that Hitler's
offer to participate in an air Locarno
pact, agree to naval limitation and
bind Germany against aggression be
snapped up immediately.
While Hitler presented no specific
plan, his reiteration of previous dis-
armament and security statements
and the enunciation of new policies,
particularly his willingness to acept
a naval strength inferior to Great
Britain's, were highly praised in some
political quarters and newspapers.

-Ibuli eu rYebb noto.
At least two persons met death when their automobile plunged into the raging waters of the Red Rivtr
near Burkburnett, Tex., after the free bridge spanning the stream had been washed away. Two othcrs in
the ear were missing and one was rescued far down the river.

Local Building Show Displays
New Constructional Work,

The first An
sponsored by:
officials and
local contrac
material deale
Granger's on]
ies many of
of modern co
The genial
that "it's no x
if you're thin
aside from th
find somethin
decorations he
parently, from
and are parti
Munit]
Give

in Arbor Building Show,1 show. Architecture and construction
Federal, state and local go hand in hand and all the cartoons
carried into effect by and "cracks" that were particularly
tors and construction pertinent to the budding architects
rs is now on display at are equally applicable to the builders
East huron and embod- whose products are now taking the
the advanced features place of orchestra and gaily costumed
nstruction work. dancers.
gateman will tell you Producers and moderators of fire!
place to bring your girl and frigidity in their most advanced
king of marriage," but forms take up much of the space of
tat almost anyone can the exhibit. You can watch opera--
g of interest there. The tion the latest forms of automatic
ave been inherited, ap- furnaces, automatic fire extinguish-
n the Architects' Ball ers, automatic refrigerators, auto-
cularly fitting for the matic stoves and automatic insulat-1
-- ors. Furnaces run from the old type,
worked by main effort and a large
ions Bill coal shovel to the latest type of oil.
burner, the only necessary adjuncts
Senate to which are a large tank for the oil
S ate and a telephone with which to call
up the service man when the thing;
Sresident!goes on a strike. Ice boxes of the
kind that you just put in a corner and
ignore are another featured item.
L _ _ ~el inaa i rer this exhibit as

Bys

Measure Would Give Five,
Departments Power Of
Licensing Arms
WASHINGTON, May 22.-P) -
Legislation which would set up a cab-
inet committee to license munitions
exports has been placed in the hands
of .a Senate leader by President
Roosevelt.
The measure, handed by the Pres-
ident to Key Pittman (Dem., Nev.),
chairman of the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, would give licensing
powers to the Secretaries of State,
Navy, War and Commerce. State De-
partment officials are reported to have
drawn the proposal.
Senator Gerald P. Nye (Rep., N.D.),
leader of the Senate's long investiga-
tion into the munitions business, is
said to regard the outlook for enact-
ment of drastic legislation against'
war profits as much improved by the
President's action on the licensing
bill.
Nye and Senator Bennett C. Clark!
(Dem., Mo.), another member of thej
munitions committee, plan to con-
tinue their filibuster against the
$460,000,000 naval appropriation bill.
They have been trying to force ac-
ceptance of amendments which would
curb profits to shipbuilders and strike
out the financing of 24 new war-
ships.
Their effort was side-tracked tem-
porarily yesterday by the filibuster
of Senator Huey P. Long (Dem., La.),
against President Roosevelt's appear-
ance before Congress to read his
bonus veto message. They stood aside
also while Senator Millard E. Tydings
(Dem., Md.), delivered an appeal for
a "five-year armament holiday."

Loca icemen i gno u6eiiuu ~
well as the icebox.
Insulation that will keep your fu-
ture mansion warm in winter, cold in'
summer and even discourage termites
and rats also on display. It is blown
between the walls of the house with
a contrivance resembling a garden
hose at so much per blow. A dis-
sected hot water heater will give you
a finer insight into the wheres and
whyfores of cold bathwater, and if
you can deduce the ultimate use of
the numerous wires, pipes, valves and
gauges you may even be able to do
something about it.
Ohio Governor To
Drop Libel Chargel
COLUMBUS, O, May 22. - (P' -
Gov. Martin L. Davey announced to-
day that he had withdrawn a war-
rant charging Harry L. Hopkins, Fed-
eral relief administrator, with crim-
inal libel.
The governor gave the following
reasons for withdrawing the warrant,
which was filed March 18 at Newark,
0.:
"All the objectives which were
sought have been accomplished, and
no good purpose can be served by
carrying on a guerilla warfare.
"So -far as I am concerned, there
has been more than a complete vindi-
cation, because it has put me in an
unquestionable and incontestable po-
sition."
He referred to the investigation of
the administration of relief in Ohio
being conducted by a special Joint
legislative committee.

Business Men's
Meeting Favors
NRA Extension
Congressmen Serve Notice
That They Will Combat
Richberg Bill
WASHINGTON, May 22. - (k')-- A
rally of business men who favor ex-
tending NRA for two years shared
interest today with a difference of
opinion between Donald R. Richberg
and several senators.
Richberg, the chairman of the Na-
tional Recovery Board, appealed
Tuesday to the House Ways and
Means Committee for a provision
empowering the President to impose
limited codes on recalcitrant indus-
tries.
In the Senate, which3 has passed l
a resolution to clip the Blue Eagle's
wings and extend its life only until
next April, several legislators have
served notice they would fight the
Richberg proposal.
The meeting of business men was
called under the auspices of the In-
dustry and Business Committee for
NRA Extension to urge the two-year
plan as the alternative to "business
death."
The business men met in Consti-
tution Hall, and later planned to
visit their congressmen.
Leaders of the meeting maintained
it had no partisan political' complex-
ion, and vigorously denied assertions
by congressional critics that NRA of-
ficials had inspired it. NRA men
from the first have been careful to
avoid any appearance of sponsoring
the session.
Ward Cheney, organizer and chair-
man, opened the conference with this
statement: "NRA has made life pos-
sible for literally thousands of small
business men and industrialists, and
its extension for two years is abso-
lutely necessary unless we are again
to be exposed to the grim danger of
business death."
Committee officials said men from
more than 150 industries were at-
tending.
Among the delegations listed were
groups from the bituminous coal op-
erators, the construction industry,
druggists, bakers, and the clothing
trades, with some men from steel
and other heavy industries.
A special train from New York
brought some 400 from cities in the
Northeast, leaders said, and others
came by plane and train.
L iiZ:1- -*

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