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August 27, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-08-27

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

l l E MICHiAN DAILY

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Dr. A. Sachar German Plans For Invading
Will Address Isles Discussed In 1932 Book,

Director
Solutions
Cases

British Planes
Sweep Channel
R A.F Attacks inehas
In Numbers, Intenisity
(Continued from Page 1)
course of British-Turkish action in
he Balkan crisis. .
The Britons were welcomed tu-
multously upon their arrival.
United States Ambassador J.V.A.
MacMurray and the Greek Minister
o Ankara were among Eden's first
allers.
Closer to the theatre of war in Am-
terdam, Holland, six civilians were
killed and a number wounded today
in clashes between the police and
"disturbers of the peace," it was of-
icially announced tonight.I
A "great number" of persons were
arrested.
A brief German announcement1
ftated these deaths had taken place
in police actions during which "the
ringleaders of nightly attacks against
the police patrol and a secret Jew-
ish organization were uncovered."
E. L. Neville Describes
Far Eastern Frontiers
(Continued from Cage s)
Mr. Neville pointed' out; but the
Chinese government failed to gain
political of military control over Indo-
China or Japan.
Mr. Neville read parts of letters
from the. Khan inviting Japan to
place itself under the protection of
the Chinese empire, and he noted
Japan's complete lack of cooperation.
A huge naval force launched against
Japan was destroyed by a storm and
Chinese army assaults on the island
failed miserably, he said.

Michigan junior senator, Democrat
Prentiss M. Brown, will support the
President's lease-lend "aid to Britain"
bill upon which the Senate will vote
in the near future, it was learned
yesterday from Vivian Siemon, '42,
of the campus chapter of the Mich-
igan Anti-War Committee.
Miss Siemon was among several
hundred youth from all over the na-
tion who visited the nation's capi-
tal last week-end in a peace mobiliza-
ion sponsored by the Fellowship olk
Reconciliation, Keep America Out
of War Committee, National Council
for Prevention of War, War Resist-
ance League, Women's International
League For Peace and Freedom and
the Youth Committee Against War.
Favors .Bill
Senator Brown will vote for the
lease-lend bill, Michigan's Anti-War
representative learned in an inter-
view, because he feels that if Hitler
is victorious it will necessitate a large
military program for the United
States, whereas an English victory,
will obviate this condition, the Sen-
ator believes.
"When I pointed out to the Senator
that his stand against conscription
had led people to hope for his voting
against the lease-lend bill, Senator
Brown replied that now that con-
.

scription had passed, lie would sup-
port the President in it," Miss Sie-
mon said.
The Senator added that he had fav-
ored a program of paying university
students and CCC boys 10 to 12 dol-
lars a month if they would take mili-
tary training and spend their en-
tire summers in military training,
instead of the original selective ser-
vice act, Miss Siemon related.
Wants Hatch Act Amended
He will favor such a program after
,he present emergency is past, Miss
Siemon learned. Right now the Sen-
ator is interested in amending the
ffatch Act so that professors, and he
^ited Professor Pollock in particular,
vould be able to give their opinions
3n political matters, it was discovered.
In spite of Senator Brown's state-
nent supporting the lease-lend bill,
anti-war groups believe that political
Pressure still might induce him to
vote finally against the bill.
An anti-war strike is planned on
,his 'campus, April 16, Miss Siemon
stated, but as yet the speaker is un-
determined. Socialist Norman Thom-
as, Senator Burton K. Wheeler, and
writer John T. Flynn were among
those who addressed the anti-war
mass meeting in Washington, she
}aid.

Senator Brown States Support
For Presidet's'Bi itish Aid'Bill

Graduate Club
HoldsMeeting
Three papers were presented athrr
rst meeting of the newly organized
Graduate Study Club of the speech
department yesterday.
Arthur Klein, Grad., described "The
Carnegie Experiment in Dramatics";
Alfred Partridge, Grad., "Logic and
Public Speaking;" Virginia Holland,
Grad., "General Semantics and
Speech Making"; and Lyman Part-
ridge, "Metabolic Studies of Stutter-
ing."
The club has been formed for the
purpose of surveying research ma-
terials and evaluating methods and
techniques of speech pedagogy.
Eligible Freshmen Invited
To Union Staff Tryont
Tryouts for all eligible freshmen
interested in becoming members of
the Michigan Union student staff
have been invited to attend a try-
out meeting at 5 p.m. tomorrow in
Room 317 of the Union,
President Douglas Gould, '41, and
Secretary Charles Heinen, '41, of the
Union will address the group for a
few minutes. Training that the
Union gives in business practices,
social behavior and group coopera-
tion will be among the topics dis-
cussed.

This map amazingly similar to many invasion diagrams printed to-
day appeared in 1932 in a book written by a German military authority,
Emil Banse. This book contains a, blueprint of the Nazi War moves
including a discussion of the best way to invade England.
Back in 1932 a German geogra-t---------------

pher, Prof. Emil Banse of the Bruns-
wick Technical College wrote a book,
'Raum und Volk im Weltkriege." It
analysed the German mistakes of the
last war and pointed out a course of,
action for a future Reich military.
force.{
Banse sent a copy of the work to

dustrial Midlands and also Clyde.
"Then England would be in the grip
of forceps from west and the south-
east," he asserts.
He warned the Germans that when
the invasion comes, "the nation will
rush to arms as one map and with
heroic obstinance let itself be mown
down before it is forced back step by

Prof. J. K. Pollock of the political step." He pointed out, however, that
science department whom he had it is questionable whether England
met in Brunswick that year. Pollock can face starvation.
read the book but thought the views
too extreme and did not keep it. To-
day the work reads like a blueprint
of Hitler's program step by step until
the present time and even includes a

announced in the near future, Tala- Plan for invading England.
mon said. Accurate Predictions
j Banse predicted the annexation of
Austria; he advocated setting up a
┬░Mussolini in Spain. In Czechoslovakia
CT ASSIFIED e emphasized the importance of the
~ ir r4 LI antagonism between the Czechs and
Germans in Bohemia. In the last
DREIRECTOR war, he said, Germany should have
made peace with Russia at any price.
jRussia should have been kept sepa-
rate from France," he stated. He saw
MISCELLANEOUS-20 that Poland would fight but said
Ithat it should be partitioned. He ad-
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL - vised taking the Danish cows and
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles. ;casts. He was bitter against Norway.
Killins Gravel Company, phone For Sweden he suggested careful
7112. Sc treatment. He insisted on the inva-
sion of Holland and Belgium. When
TAL,.ORING & PRESSING- 12 fighting the French he advised tak-
DRESSMAKING and alterations. irg Abbeville first and then taking
Coats relined. Also sewing of all Pars after undermining the people.
kinds. Call Mrs. Ream, 8653. 23c He predicted that Rumania could
be used as an oil reserve base. He
EXPERT HOSIERY and garment re- saw Italy as a necessary ally al-
pair. Reasonable rates. Weave-Bac though he was contemptuous of the
Shop-Upstairs in Nickels Arcade. Italian soldiers. Finally he stressed
BEN THE TAILOR-More money for the importance of keeping the United
y-sStates out of the war.
your clothes--good clothes for sale. Propaganda Considered
122 E. Washington. lc Banse gave careful consideration
JOHN'S' TAILOR AND CLEANER in his book to long range propaganda
Suits made to measure-Satisfac- planning.
tion guaranteed-Alternations and Sale of the book was discontinued
Repairing-609 Packard. 287 in Germany and every attempt was
made to prevent publication abroad.
LOST and FOUND Harcourt, Brace published it in the
United States in 1934 under the title
IRISH SETTER, chain collar, 2 yrs. Germany Prepares for War." It has
old, name "Mike." Reward: Call been somewhat of a rare book and
24509. Psi Upsilon.- a copy of the work is in the Univer-
LAUNDERING sity library.
When Hitler came to power in 1933,
Banse was made a full professor and
LAUNDRY-2-1044. Sox darned. Pollock describes him now as one of
Careful work at low price. 3c the leading pundits on the .academic
STUDENT LAUNDRY-Special stu- side among the military authorities
dent rates. Moe Laundry, 226 of Nazi Germany.
South First St. Phone 3916. 10c Consequently, his anlysis of the
possibilities of invading Great Brit-
STUDENT BUNDLES-3 shirts, 3 ain deserve attention.
pairs of sox, 6 handkerchiefs fin- I He advises that the invading forces
ished, '2 suits underwear, 2 bathf should strike at five points between
towels, 1 pajama suit fluffed-99c. Yarmouth and Dover from Amster-j
Ace Hand Laundry, 1114 S. Uni- dam, Rotterdam, Ostend, and Calais.
versity. 15c The East Anglian penninsula, be-
TYPING - 1 8 tween Norfolk and Suffolk, could
easily be taken and held by an invad-
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen, ing force and when this could be
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or done a second and subsidiary inva-
2-1416. 14c sion could be carried out from the
Irish Free State to strike at the in-
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced. legal -
typist, also mimeographing. Notary Hillel To Hold Mixer
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
Bill Sawyer and his band will make
TYPING and duplicating service. a matinee appearance when fhe Hil-
Dorothy Testa, M.A., 625 East Lib- lel Foundation has its second semes-
erty (at State), Rm. 1. 2-1835. Re- ter membership mixer from 3:30 p.m.
ports, theses, dissertations, briefs. to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow in the main
22c ballroom of the Union.

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Some amount of electricity-
TW ICE AS MUCH
LT!HT
For the same amount of electricity. you can
get TWICE THE ILLUMINATION by using
new fluorescent tube lights in your factory,
store or office. But a word of caution is
advisable:
Fluorescent lighting is so new and there are
so many fixtures on the market, so many
claims being. miade, that it is hard for the inex-
perienced Iliiver to know what to buy. At
present fluorescent fixtures are more expen-
sive than other types, and special auxiliary
equipment is needed to operate them. so that
getting your money's worth is especially
important.
Our experienced lighting staff will be glad
to give you full information about this revo-
lutionary new lighting. Call any Detroit
Edison office. There is no charge or obli-
gation. The Detroit Edison Company does
not sell fluorescent lamps or fixtures. See
your electrical contractor or lighting fixture
dealer. The Detroit Edison Company.

~enkr4 -
Your Ension photographs are kept
on file for several years so that you
may reorder on them in either the
regular or identification size.

/ fvl ,dir / 1 Cdr 1

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