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March 03, 1939 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-03

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY F1

Mayor Kelley Wins Reno mination In Chicago Primary

Michigan Birthday Party Plans
Made By 75 Alumni Chapters

Cheers, handshakes and smiles greeted Mayor Edward J. Kelly of Chicago as he arrived at his campaign
headquarters after winning a decisive victory in his fight for renomination on the Democratic ticket. Kelly
(center) defeated state's attorney Thomas J. Courtney, who had conducted a vigorous campaign to "smash
the Kelly-Nash" machine.
Ucensored Editon Oei amp
Throws New Light On Hitler's Poicy

Seventy - five University alumnil
chapters have made plans to partici-
pate in a Michigan Birthday Party
celebration on March 18, it was an-
nounced yesterday at a meeting of the
general party committee.
The largest celebration will be in
Ann Arbor, where a joint mneeting of
the local alumni chapter and alum-
nae group will be held.
The birthday program will be
broadcast all over the world. A local
party in the Union will follow the
broadcast.
Meet In San Francisco
In San Francisco, the Michigan
alumni club will meet with the east
San Francisco Bay chapter and the
Bay Alumnae Group in the dining
room of the Exposition Administra-
tion Building on Treasure Island.
Herbert Clark, '05, will be master of
ceremonies. March 18 has been desig-
nated as National Michigan Day on
the Golden Gate Exposition official
program.
The University of Michigan Club
of Washington will hear the broad-
cast at a luncheon in the Hotel La-
Fayette. This group is scheduled to
participate in the broadcast, and one
of the members will give a short talk.
An effort is being made to-secure a
Michigan man prominent in the Fed-
eral government for the address.'
The Niew York alumni and aldtmnae
groups will meetjointly at a tea in
the Hotel Taft during the broadcast.
This group will also take part in the
broadcast,
Aigler To Speak
Prof. Ralph Aigler of the law school
will be the principal speaker at Can-
ton, O., alumni luncheon. Coach
Herbert O. "Fritz" Crisler will give
an address at an alumni birthday
celebration Friday, March 17, in In-
dianapolis.
Prof. Benjamin W. Wheeler of the
history department will speak at the
Toledo alumni celebration; which will
begin in the afternoon and continue
through the night. The University

of Michigan Club of Norman, Okla,
which boasts a large representation
on the faculty of the University of
Oklahoma, will meet in the student
union of that university to hear the
birthday broadcast. '
Other alumni groups are planning
smokers, cocktail parties and -song
and dance sessions. Many will show
alumni movies. Michigan clubs are
greeting with enthusiasm this first
attempt to organize the University's
birthday party on a national basis,
Lima Club Gets Charter
The University of Michigan Club of
Lima, Ohio received its charter yes-
terday to become the 138th Michigan
alumni chapter. The club was or-
ganized at a meeting last December,
and Benjamin S. Motter was elected
as its first president. The new 'club
has 51 members, and is the 14th chap-
ter in the third alumni district.

.r... d

DAILY2- 4 - 7 -.9 P.M.
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Three against
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By HERVIE HAUFLEU
An end to Adolf Hitler's 13 years
of censorship of the English edition
of "Mein Kampf" came this week
with the publication of an uncen-
sored, unabridged version which
throws new light on the Fuehrer's de-
termination to march eastward, to
strengthen Germany internally and
to eliminate ail racial and political
"undesirables."
It is possible to construct from the
new edition a clearer picture of Hit-
ler's policies and aims, Alfred V.
Boerner, Grad., who is preparing a
doctor's thesis on the National So-
cialist Party, said of the book. The
Dugdale translation of "Mein Kampf,"
which until now was the only ver-
sion available in English, is much
milder in tone and lacks many of
the more violent indictments of, ra-
cial minorities and extreme state-
ments of foreign policy.
Those passages of the chapter on
foreign relations which were or-
iginally deleted, Mr. Boerner said,
now lend a new interpretation of
Hitler's aims of conquest toward the
East. Three such passages plainly
suggest that Hitler is determined to
direct the Rome-Berlin axis toward'
Eastern conquest, ar interpretation

which is not clearly revealed in the
censored edition.-m'
Deletions such as these are num-
erous in nearly every chapter of the
censored book, Mr. Boerner observed
The chapter on foreign relations con-
tains 13 pages, compared to more
than 40 in the Stackpole editibn.
The chapter on "People and Race"
was censored so that the following
passages were omitted:
"One was positively repelled on
suddenly discovering beyond pr-
sonal uncleanliness, the moral mud-
stains" of the Jewish race.
"Was there any offal, any foim
of shamelessness whatever, especial-
ly in cultural life, in which at least
one Jew did not have a part.
"One had only to cut cautiously in-
to such abscess to find a Jew-boy like
a maggot in rotting flesh, often quite
blinded by the sudden light."
"Mein Kampf," Mr. Boerner said,
is preached as literally the Bible in
Germany, and such violent utter-
ances as these have become the justi-
fication for anti-Semitic crusades.
Hitler dictated "Mein Kampf" to
Rudolph Hess while in prison, and
Mr. Boerner suggests that this may
explain the demagogic character of
Hitler's charges. These passages have
been carefully translated in the y.ew

edition, in contrast to the "soft-
pedalled" versions in the Dugdale
translation.
The publication of these state-
ments in as full force as translation
will allow, Mr. Boerner said, seems
definitely to strengthen the critiezm!
made by Rudolf Olden in his biogra-
phy of Hitler, in which he says, "The
language (of 'Mein Kampf') is that
of a half-educated Austrian slowly
and long-windedly trying to expound
to a rustic audience deep problems
that are really beyond the grasp of
his intellect."

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Inoculations
on Campus
T ODAY

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