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April 09, 1944 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-04-09

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

PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN fiA lf.V

SUNDAY. APAIL A. .44

ATAA VA M'lmC AA -11",A11 lA 'iL A

AT1 tA V l.A1dW. 6 IAL

Priee Charges
Violated Pledge
Caused 'Leak'
Kellemns' Letters to
Nazi Investigated
Before News 'Break'
WASHINGTON, April 8.- (P)-
Censorship Director Byron Price im-
plied today that somebody in the
government violated a pledge to keep
intercepted foreign mail secret and
that's how letters of Vivien Kellems
to a German count became public.
Price told Senator Reed (Rep.,
Kas.) that his office has been inves-
tigating since 1942 attempts by Zed-
litz "to maintain a line of communi-
cation between Berlin, Buenos Aires
and the United States." Moreover,
he said, an inquiry has been started
into the "leak" that made Miss Kel-
lems' letters public property.
Coffee used quotations from the
letters to criticize the businesswoman
who suggested businesses skip income
tax payments if necessary to set up
post-war reserves. The Congressman
said she was the sweetheart of the
Nazi count.
Her tart denial was followed by a
demand by Senator Reed (Rep., Kas.)
for an investigation of how her let-
ters got into other hands. He said he
expected the inauiry to be ordered by
the Senate post office committee as
soon as Chairman McKellar (Dem.,
Tenn.) returns to Washington.
Sarah Hanby To Give
Piano Recital Thursday
Selections by Cimarosa, Beetho-
ven, Tchaikowsky and Bach will be
featured at the piano recital of Sarah
Hanby, '44SM, to be given at 8:30
p.m. Thursday in the Assembly Hall
of the Rackham Building.
Miss Hanby of Connersville, Ind.,
is a student of Prof. Joseph Brink-
man. She came to the University in
1942 from Smith College where she
studied under John Duke and is a
member of Mu Phi Epsilon and Phi
Kappa Phi.

Przemysl Iwow Tarnoplj 1 STATUTE MILES
-; Proskurov
StrPOLAND RUSSIA
-Starislau Zhmerinka
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dunkacss
-rn- tz
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Tim iras F _
- - Galati
CARPATHIANS-This map shows the strategic Car pathians and includes sectors of Russia, Poland, Ru-
mania and Czechoslovakia. According to latest reports, the Red Army has reached the Czechoslovak--
Rumanian frontier.
.TEHERAN'S THREE-FRONT WAR:
Allied Siege Foreshadows Balkan Collapse

ALL WOMAN CAST:

3

Eileen Blum To Play Role of
Mrs. Hardcastle in Comedy

One of the leading roles of Gold-
smith's famous comedy will be por-
trayed by Eileen Blum as Mrs. Hard-i
castle when Play Production presents
"She Stoops To Conquer" Wednesday
through Saturday at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Following a custom established last"
semester, Play Production has cast
all male roles with women. The hero
of the comedy, Charles Marlow, will
be portrayed by Patricia Meikle.
Blanche Holpar will be seen as Mr.
Hardcastle, Zeta Barbour as the
prankster Tony Lumpkin, Marilyn
Mayer as Kate Hardcastle, Jean
Westerman as George Hastings, Bar-
bara Greenberg as Sir Charles and
Catherine Bronson as Constance Ne-
ville.
Others in the cast include Margar-
et Hamilton, Shirley Rosen, Priscilla
Alden, Gloria McClure, Mary Jane
Janiga, Jean Loree, Florence Under-
wood, Phyllis Heller, Onnolee Ander-
son and Claire Meisels.
Director of the comedy is Valentine
Windt, and settings are designed by
Herbert Philippi.
Tickets will be on sale tomorrow
through Saturday at the Lydia Men-
delssohn boxoffice. Hours tomorrow
and Tuesday are from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. and from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Wed-,
nesday through Saturday the box-
office will be open from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. and from 2 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.

Ford Doesn't
Support Smith,
Bennett Says
DETROIT, April 8.- (/P) -Harry
H. Bennett of the Ford Motor Com-
pany, in a statement today repudiat-
ed claims he said had been made by
Gerald L. K. Smith, national director
of the America First party, that
Smith has the support of Henry
Ford.
Smith promptly stated: "My move-
ment has no organic or financial
connection whatsoever with the Ford
Motor Company."
Bennett's statement said: "I un-
derstand from newspaper reports
that Smith has told Governor Thom-
as Dewey that if Dewey wishes to re-
fer to Smith's followers he should
understand that they include such
persons as Henry Ford. I want to say
definitely for Mr. Ford, Mr. Charles
Lindbergh,a(employed by Ford), and
myself, if and when Mr. Smith ever
attempts to include us with his sup-
porters, nothing is farther from our
intentions."
In a letter to Dewey Thursday,
Smith wrote: "I am a nationalist. If
you insist on referring to my 'ilk,'
remember it includes such names as
Col. Robert McCormick, Arthur Van-
denberg, Henry Ford, Gerald P. Nye,
Robert R. Reynolds and numerous
others who are known as national-
ists."

EILEEN BLUM
. . . plays Mrs. Hardeastle in
"She Stoops To Conquer."
Prices for the tickets have increased
20 per cent as the result of the new
federal law.
Performances will begin at 8:30
p.m. each evenings with a special
matinee at 2:30 p.mi. Saturday..

ie at 2:3 p -m . Saturday.

BUY WAR BONDS

6aiter 1944

By KIRKE L. SIMPSON
Associated Press War Analyst
A Russian-Allied siege ring is vir-
tually complete about Hitler's inner
fortress and foreshadows possible
early collapse of the Balkan segment
of the Axis defensive arch.
The junction was effected in south-
eastern Rumania when American
heavy bombers based in Italy started
blasting such Nazi supply hubs as
Bucharest and Ploesti at indicated
specific Russian request. There were

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in these
MID-RIFF
SHORTS SETS
of

intimations from both London and
Naples that Allied air power is to
play an increasingly important role
in the Balkans as the Russian ad-
vance into Rumania develops.
Design Takes Shape
It is the first staff implementation
of the strategic design for three-point
war on Germany laid at Teheran. It
makes the Allied air bombardment of
Hungarian and Rumanian targets
the most significant development of
last week in the European war thea-
tre.
There were repeat Allied bombings
from Italy of Bulgarian targets also
during the week. Since Bulgaria is
not at war with Russia, however, they
fall into a different category although
they serve to illustrate the fact that
Bulgaria rather than doubly war-
stricken Rumania, now under the
heel of the Nazi boot, is the weakest
link in Hitler's Balkan military
hedgemony.
Berlin Worried About Bulgaria
Berlin likely is more worried about
Bulgaria than Rumania, and with
good reason. Sustained Allied air
attack on Nazi communications in
Rumania could make Bulgarian rail-
roads urgently necessary for Nazi use
tQ bolster her Black Sea flank. Ger-
man use of the roads unopposed by
the Bulgarian authorities would cre-
ate a Russian-Bulgarian crisis.
There seems -little hope of more
than unorganized guerrilla resistance
to the Nazis in Rumania, for the
present at least. The Nazi coup that
took over a wavering Rumania war
ally was apparently complete. Ger-
man military deployments in the
country and its close proximity to the
Reich itself made that possible.
Occupation Would Be Difficult
Similarly swift complete Nazi occu-
pation of Bulgaria would be less easy.
It is more remote from Germany-
and more disaffected due to the Rus-
sian leanings of its people. The Bul-
garian army is intact, having con-

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Orange, Black and White
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t V
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I tributed nothing to the ill-starred
Nazi war effort against Russia.
In Washington, President Roose-
velt noted enthusiastically during the
week the swift Russian progress. He
said to a press conference that the
Red Army advance to the Carpathi-
ans had given the Russians more
places to go-to the west, the south-
west or the south.
Geographically translated, west
would mean a Russian drive north of
the Carpathians into western Poland
and toward Germany's own pre-war
frontiers. That is even now impend-
ing in the Lwow sector:
Route for Russia
Southwest would mean the drive
into Rumania's Danube Valley via
the Galati gateway now in progress.
That is the route from the east for a
Russian thrust across the top of the
whole Balkan peninsula to meet an
always possible Allied invasion from
the west.
The President's reference to a pos-
sible Russian drive south is not so
clear. Short of a Russian march into
Rumania's southern neighbor, Bul-
garia, there remains in that direction
only the Bulgarian Black Sea coast
from the Dniester to the Rumanian-
Bulga'rian border to be Russian-
taken. That gives Mr. Roosevelt's
words a possible ominous significance
for Bulgaria. It amounts to a cryptic
warning of what might happen if she
fails to desert her Nazi alignment in
time, or affords Germany any aid and
comfort against Russia.
Speed of Red
Drive Puzzles
Allied Generals
By WES GALLAGiER
Associated Press Correspondent
LONDON, April .-American and
British generals planning the invasion
of western Europe would like to know
how the Russians are able to move so
fast against the Germans, and would
like to be permitted by Moscow to
study the problem first hand.
The speed of the Russian advance
is as much a puzzle to American and
British military leaders as to the man
in the streets, and thus they are
lacking information which might aid
the forthcoming assault on Hitler's
western wall.
The chief problem in western front
preparations is supply, and the Allies
-and undoubtedly the Germans too
-would like to know how the Red
Army is able to maintain its supply
system over hundreds of miles of
devastated land to keep pace with the
swift advance of its forces.
The Russians have been reluctant
to permit Allied military observers
or newspapermen to go to the front,
"It is a source of constant amaze-
ment how the Russians are able to
go on week after week," said one Am-
erican general, who has handled sup-
plies in Africa, Italy as well as Eng-
land. "It is something we would like
to be able to study at first hand.
Dr. Gale Will
Show Slides
Colored slides of American flowers
will be shown by Dr. Esson M. Gale,
director of the International Center,
at 7:30 p.m. today at the Center

4 MONTH INTENSIVE
College Students and Graduates
Secretarial Course for
A thorough, intensive, secretarial
course - starting February, July,
October. Registration now open.
Regular day and evening school
throughout the year. Catalog.
A School of Business
Preferred by College Men and Women
THE GREGG COLLEGE
President, John Robert Gregg, S.C.D.
Director, Paul M. Pair, M.A.
6 N. Michigan Ave. Telephone STAte 1881
Chicago, 111.

Victory

GAGE LINEN SHOP
10 NIcKELS ARCADE

Prayer

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for Peace

~- ..-.'

SprngVie
You'll LLwear sltin, young clothes-
bright colorfe minine frills-show-

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A Promise

of

I I. . 8 NICKELS ARCADE III

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Spring fashion picture here.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVICE EDITION

slopping accessories!

Come see the

_*

ANN ARBOR, MICH.

SUNDAY, APRIL 9, 1941

rounding townships and
that he would favor the
proposal if the "whole
country were to go along
with it." However, Alder-
man A. D. Moore, professor
of electrical engineering,
voted for the proposal.
ABRAM A. JAMES, known
as "Jimmy" James and 49-
year-old associate supervi-
sor of physical education at
the University, died last
week of injuries suffered in
an automobile accident. He
was injured when the car
he was driving was struck
by a heavily loaded trailer-
truck and shunted into the
path of another vehicle at
Packard and Stadium Blvd.
Fellow coaches and Uni-
versity athletes had given
blood transfusions to
James. He had been a
member of the University
faculty since 1928 and was
one of the originators of
the PEM program. Coach
H. 0. (Fritz) Crisler called
his work on the program
"constructive in ideas, tire-
less in his efforts."
* * * -
APRIL FOOL'S DAY
found University women's

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peared and he gave up at
12:30 a.m. There was hard-
ly a moment of peace at
dinner for girls yelled for
their waitresses, went in
and out of the dining room
whenever they pleased,
smoked between courses,
piled dishes on the floor,
sang the tabu songs and
campaigned for the office
of president of the Gar-
bage Collectors of America.
BILL SMITH paced the
highly favored Great Lakes
squad to an overwhelming
victory in the NAAU swim-
ming championships held
April 1 at the Intramural
Building, amassing 54
points to Michigan's 20
runner-up markers. He
won three events, which
earned him a gold medal
given each year to the out-
standing swimmer. While
winning these three titles,
Smith broke his world rec-
ord in the 220-yard free-
style and also broke the
AAU record for the 440-
yard freestyle.
DOROTHY DARNELL was
elected r riean+ o+-D+p l+f-

7

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DRESSES-'Curtain Call'
Fashions that are fol-
lowed by admiring eyes-
of course budget priced
from $7.95.
Better dresses to $35.00

r,
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'_;'

ACCESSORI ES

SUITS-No. 1 candidate
in our fashion hall of
fame-young, soft, ver-
satile-from $25.00.
COATS in the News-
The Chesterfield - The
Bright Topper - The 'Boy
Coat - Shorties from
$29.95.

CX
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t/

Are gay . . . we've Bags,
Gloves, Blouses, Hosiery,
Slips and Costume Jew-
elry.
(These are just a few tips
from our collection of Spring
Clothes. Won't you drop in?)

RATTAN FROM NYLON-Another post-war possi-
bility are these outdoor chairs made of rattan pro-
duced from nylon strips, which are said to have
many advantages over the usual type. These chairs

Gabardine suit
sketched is
$35.00
Short topper is
$16.95

I

I - ".. 1

.

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