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April 16, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-04-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TilE MICHIGAN DAILY "FI^ Al

PP'T.

rway And The Nazi Trojan Horsel

(Continued f'rom Page 4)
oman emnploye, who a Eways had
ressed mne in perfect English,
e to me in German and tried
efuse my message on the grounds
I had no special telegraph card.
her chief already had accepted
dispatch at 1 o'clock. Finally,
accepted it reluctantly, together
$64 worth uf Norwegian crowns
ch had to be paid in advance.
!n she told me in, German that
ust see Fraulein Hauge tomor-
morning or no messages would
ccepted. Of course, my own and
other dispatches for the next 24
rs never were sent. The Germans
closed all the wires as well as
;hone lines to the outside world.
Troops Guard Parliament
he next day, Wednesday, was as
elievable as the events of April,
ad been. German troops noW
d guard in the Parliament, the
rersity, the city' hall and other
lic buildings. My first shock
.e early in the morning as I
sed the Storting (Parliament.)
score German soldiers filled the
n windows on the third floor of
building, all singing lustily, while
pumped joyfully at his accord-
Oslonians stood watching and
ning on the sidewalks below. I
:ed closely, but so far as I could
they were simply curious and
ewhat entertained.
3 on the previous night after the
Lpation, the city's cafes were filled
Imost normal fashion and a large
iber of young men were lolling
hem as if there were no such
.g as a regular Norwegian army,
ly to offer resistance to an in-
er, only 50 miles north of the
tal. Wherever we went we saw,
ips of young people clustered a-
id German soldiers on guard.'
ie of them chatted pleasantly
the soldiers, some staredadat
,r rifles and machine guns and
d questions about them. Many
ng .girls gazed admiringly at the
1tin field-gray uniforms.
outside the telegraph building I

enccunii=4d ai opi cari a it a half-,
do.en- -ii1ardeL QGermian reguiars
who ld ,a ntchine gun mounted
for action. The crowd laughed and
joked with the soldiers. One man,
apparently half-intoxicated, shout-
ed "Deutschland uber Alles" several
times. The soldiers laughed. The-
chief of the machine-gun crew look-
ed down upon his admirers with an
inedscribable smile. He stood up
proudly like a member of a conquer-
ing Roman legion who realized that
he had the right to do so.
Such scenes, far from infrequent
had not ended when I left Oslo on
Friday. By that time, however, many
young Norwegians had disappeared
from the capital with packs on their
backs. A great many more went
after the Germans landed 20,000
troops on Oslo's quays on Thursday
afternoon. This sight at last awak-
ened many men from the daze which
they had been in. Many others,
however, still remained in the capi-
tal on Friday-seemingly a large part
of the men.
Quisling Government Formed
On Wednesday evening, we dis-
covered that the Quisling government
had been formed in Room 430 of
the Continental Hotel. I went there
about a matter which was said to
require the new Premier's personal
decision. Three Germans in civilian
clothes, and one Norwegian, were in
Room 430. After waiting, I saw Maj.
Quisling very briefly, but he turned
for advice to a sharp-faced German
who introduced himself as Reighs-
amtleiter Schoedt. The reichsamtle-
iter decided that matter while an-
other German assisted in giving fur-
ther directions. From there, we were
referred to the German legation,
where we were received courteously.
It appeared that the German mili-
tary censorship was not yet complete-
ly organized and nothing could be
arranged about the transmission of
dispatches until the next day.
Nevertheless, we made another call
at the telegraph building. The pub-
lic hall was destred when we en-
tered after passing German guards.
Inside two German privates were
standing. While we wrote our cable-
grams, they began an exercise in mass
psychology. They marched 15 or 20
steps, slowly and calculatedly pound-
ing the heels of their boots down on
the cement floor at every step. Each
step echoed loudly and menacingly,

a ga iT: Ie ceiling. After a few sec-
onus pause, the two soldiers pound-
ed theiir hee; again.
They continued this exercise as
long as we were in the hall. The
echo of their hobnailed heels was
amazingly eloquent.
Without A Shot
This is how Norway's capital was
captured without a bomb being
dropped, and without a shot being
fired within several miles of the city.
I believe this to be the first story
of any completeness to reach the out-
side world. I also believe it to be
the most important newspaper dis-
patch I ever have had occasion to
write. It is my conviction, for the
sake of history and also for the sake
of the ultimate restoration of sebur-
ity and freedom in all three Scan-
dinavian countries, that it is crying
to be told now. I am closing it with
the earnest hope that it will reach
America and the outside world quick-
ly.
Classical Records
To Be Presented
To Residence Halls
Complete sets of the deluxe Phil-
harmonic recordings issued through
the Music Appreciation Committee
of Detroit have been ordered for all
of the residence halls operated by
the Board of Governors of Residence
Halls, Prof. Karl Litzenberg, director,
announced for the Board yesterday.
Symphonies by Mozart, Beethoven
and Schubert the first three albums
in the series have already been dis-
tributed. Each week, another album
will be distributed until the set of
11 is complete.
Music hours will be designated for
the public playing of the new re-
cordings in most of the 18 houses
and halls for men and women on
campus.
Boddy To Address AIEE
Leonard Boddy, chief engineer of
the King-Seeley Corporation of Ann
Arbor will discuss "The Birth of an
Idea" at a meeting of the American
Institute of Electrical Engineers at,
8 p.m. today in the Union.

Union Record
Concerts Start
Terrace Room To FeltTu hre
Albums Of Classics
A special series of classical record
concerts will be given by the Union
staff tomorrow through Friday in
the Terrace Room of the Union. ac-
cording to Charles Heinen, '41E,
chairman in charge.
Given for thee first time, the con-
certs will also be presented next
week. If they prove popular, they
will be continued into the spring.
Tomorrow's presentation will include
"The Nutcracker Suite" by Tschai-
kowsky and Grofe's "Grand Canyon
Suite."
The grand finale of the Union-
conducted Intra-Campus debates
will be run off Sunday afternoon in
the Union, according to Chuck Ker-
ner, '41E, in charge of the event.
Debating the topic, "Resolved that
Michigan men of today lack the
hardiness and resourcefulness of
their predecessors," the competing
teams have advanced many forms
of argument. The finals debaters
are Allen Rumsey Dormitory and
Fletcher Hall.
Among the arguments brought up
on one side or the other of the ques-
tion was the presentation of a care-
fully compiled chart showing that
flunkees were more prevalent in the
past than the future, indicating a
more "carefree nature."
Graduate Council
To HoldMeeting
Delegates to the reorganized
Graduate Council will meet for the
first time Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., in
the Women's Lounge of the Rack-
ham Building, Abe Rosenzweig,
Grad., chairman of the central com-
mittee announced yesterday.
About 80 per cent o1- the depart-
ments of the University have already
elected representatives, Rosenzweig
added, and we have 50 members on
the Council at present. Wednesday's
meeting will feature a discussion on
plans for organization and perpetua-
tion of the Council. It is of utmost
importance that all members attend
the meeting, Rosenzweig urged.

MANDY SERVICE DIRECTORY

7A

I. ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ i U-------------- ---.-________________ ___4___ _IHI___

WANTED -TO BUY#-4
ANY OLD CLOTHING--Pay $5.00 to
$500. Suits, Overcoats, furs, minks,
Persian lambs, diamonds, type-
writers and cash for old gold.
Phone Sam-6304. Sunday ap-
pointments preferred. 359
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claude Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
146
TRANSPORTATION -21
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 13
WISE Real Estate Dealers: Run list-
ings of your vacant houses in The
Daily for summer visiting profes-
sors. Dial 23-24-1 for special
rates.
WANTED - TO RENT--6
WANTED: Approved rooms weekend
April 19, 20 for college convention
delegates. Write R. Smolinski, 707
Oxford. State price. 358
Dean Attends Conference
Dean Clare E. Griffin of the School
of Business Administration will leave
today for Austin, Texas, where he
will participate in the annual con-
ference of the American Association
of Collegiate Schools of Business on
Thursday through Saturday.
TYPEWRITING

rent to high school editors at 50c
a night per person on May 2 and
3 will please send postcards to
J. L. Brumm, 213 Haven Hall, with
the following information: name,
address, phone, number of accom-
modations. Assignments will be1
made in advance of convention.
MISCELLANEOUS--20
BEN THE TAILOR-More money for
your clothes. Open evenings.
122 E. Washington. 329

SPiEC1AL- -$5.50 Machineless Per-
manent, $2.50: $3 oil cocona, $1.50;
end permanent, $1; Shampoo and
fingerwave, 35c. Phone 8100, 117
Main. 36
LAUNDERING-9
LAUNDRY -- 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16
TYPING- 18
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 34

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