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August 11, 1940 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1940-08-11

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Weather
Slightly Cooler;
Cloudy With Scattered Showers

LL

4 1Pia

Iait j

Editorial
India
As A Partner .

m Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. L. No. 42 Z-323 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, AUGUST 11, 1940

- --- ----- - -
PRICE FILE CENTS

Moment Has Come
To Crush England,
Hitler Aide Warns

Local Group To Collect
Clothes For War Relief

Reich Will Continue'
For Peace', Hess
Worst Is Yet To

'Fight Jim Farley Becomes
Cays ; Coca Cola Politician
Come

Danger Passing,
England Claims
BERLIN, Aug. 10. -(P)- Rudolf
Hess, Adolf Hitler's deputy for Nazi
party affairs, declared tonight that
the German nation was convinced
that "the moment now is at hand
to break England's power even to
the. ruination of the entire Empire."
Speaking in a Vienna concert hall
at a ceremony marking the success-
ion of a new Nazi district leader,
Hess said Germany would "fight for
the peace which the ruling English
plutocratic clique derisively rejected
when the Fuehrer once more offered
to England after England's aides and
accomplices were defeated.
"Never in history was a more gen-
erous offer made to a land which is
in the worst situation since its be-
ginning."
'Boundless' Animosity
The animosity of the German peo-
ple toward England, he said, was
"boundless."
"All of us," Hess went on, 'know
how widespread among our people
is the conviction that there can be
no peace in the world until England
definitely has been struck down.
"Now when all means of power of
Germany and her ally Italy can be
concentrated on England, the nation
is saying that the moment is at hand
finally to make a clean sweep-to
break England's power even to the
ruination of the entire Empire."
Says Axis Superior
Germany and Italy were so super-
ior to Britain, he asserted, that
"there can't be the slightest doubt"
about the outcome of the battle.
England daily had been experiencing
"tiny foretastes" of what is in store
foil her, he added, "and care has been
taken that all doubts will be removed
in England whether the Fuehrer's
offer (to hialt the war) sprang from
weakness."
British Military
Is Optimistic
LONDON, Aug. 10.-(A')-Although
Nazi warplanes struck with renewed
ferocity today, British military men
expressed belief that the threat of
a German blitzkrieg invasion is
dwindling day by day toward a van-
ishing pointnear the end of Septem-
ber. -
Mass attacks by power-diving Ger-
man bombers, spraying machine-gun
fire and whistling bombs on British
coasts and shipping, caused unstated1
damage and casualities. The Birtish,
however, expressed belief they were
primarily "terror" raids.
The British, too, kept up theirI
dogged air attacks on Germany andt
German-occupied territory.t
The Air Ministry announced:
Several fires started by three wavest
of British bombers at Guernsey air-I
drome in German-occupied channeli
islands; "heavy damage" on muni-
tions factories in Germany; hangars
and anti-aircraft batteries damaged
at German seaplane base near Brest,
France; oil tanks set afire at Flush-
ing, the Netherlands.
Italians Advance
And Bomb Aden
CAIRO, Egypt., Aug. 10.-StrongI
Italian armored columns, harassed
almost continuously from the air,
advanced through hot wastelines to-1
day on the main British positions int
British Somaliland and stepped upe
the tempo of the desert war by fierce-k
ly bombing the protectorate of Aden.
The British-still apparently de-.
pending upon the impersonal mal-
ignancy of the desert to cut down
many of the invaders as always it
has done-were active mainly witht
their aviation.

British military headquarters told
of heavily bombing the marching
Italians as they wound through Kar-
rin Pass just east of the Italian-occu-
pied town of Hargeisa; of raids on
fh arn sit, a h 1r miha . , nr i

By CARL PETERSEN
In the fall and winter that lie
ahead, Europe will writhe in the grip
of cold and famine, the only real
victors in war.
The fight against these double vic-
tors has been carried even to Ann
Arbor, where this week will see the
beginning of a drive among students
by the French Committee for Relief
in France, to secure serviceable cloth-
ing for shipment to France or Eng-
land.
Letters will be sent to all students
oy Dean Byril F. Bacher, Dean Walter
B. Rea and Prof. Karl Litzenberg,
director of residence halls, inviting
German Club
Holds Banquet
Tuesday Night
Final Meeting To Feature
Skits, Songs And Talks
By Nordmeyer, Eaton
Summer activities of the Deutscher
Verein will be brought to a close with
a banquet at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday in
Deutsches Haus, 1315 Hill St.
Prof. Henry W. Nordmeyer, head of
the German department, Prof. J. W.
Eaton of the German department
and Mrs. Ruth Wendt, social director
of Deutsches Haus, will deliver brief
talks. Liese Price, secretary-trea-
surer of the Verein, is in charge of
the special program arranged for the
banquet, while John R. Sinnema,
Grad., president of the Verein, will
act as master of ceremonies.
Included in the activities of the
evening will be dramatic skits, folk
songs and dancing, according to Dr.
Otto G. Graf of the German depart-
ment, director of Deutsches Haus.
Admission to the banquet will be
free to all Verein members. Other
interested students and faculty mem-
bers may reserve tickets by calling
the German department office, Room
204 University Hall, before noon
Monday. Price of 'the tickets is
seventy-five cents.
The Summer Program of the Ver-
ein has included two excursions to
Saline Valley Farms, a travel talk
by Mrs. Wendt, anillustrated lecture
by Prof. Walter A. Reichart of the
German department and a demon-
stration lecture by Prof. Percival
Price, University carillonneur.
Manufacturers Face
Patent Prosecution
NEW YORK, Aug. 10. -(/P)- In-
dictments before Labor Day involv-
ing some of the leading corporations
of the country engaged in produc-
tion of defense materials were pre-
dicted in informed legal quarters to-
day as Thurman Arnold, assistant
U.S. Attorney General, took over tem-
porary direction of a Federal grand
jury investigation into patents.
Lawyers for many large concerns,
however,shad been fully aware for
months of the Department of Justice's
investigation into the alleged use of
patents in restraint of trade.

them to turn over to their landladies
or housemothers, all unwanted, ser-
viceable clothing when they leave
Ann Arbor. University trucks will
collect the clothing, which will be
delivered to the Committee, of which
Maxime Rainguet, French Consul in
Detroit, is honorary chairman. It
has not yet been decided whether
the clothing will be.sent to England
or France. The Committee empha-
sized that it is serviceable clothing,
not fancy- or decorative, which is
needed in Europe today.
Headquarters have been set up in
Lane Hall this week for students and
townspeople who wish to bring in
clothing themselves. Deadline for the
acceptance of this clothing has been
set at noon Saturday.
A similar drive will probably be
carried on in Ann Arbor in the fall
when the University is in regular
session, according to the Committee.
Nazis Blame
Britain For Famine
(By The Associated Press)
BERLIN, Aug. 10.-(P)-Nazis are
pressing a propaganda campaign de-
signed to place upon the British
blockade responsibility for any fam-
ine when winter howls down upon
this war-ravaged continent.
"Who in England has the right to
speak of the necessity on the part
of Hitler to supply relief to the peo-
ples of the countries he has occu-
pied?" asked a propaganda broad-
caster who uses the air name "okay".
"There's no necessity. There is no
obligation-either legal or moral."
The broadcast today was addressed
especially to the United States.
The broadcaster suggested that
Great Britain could avert 'a serious
food shortage" without aiding Ger-
many by loosening the European
blockade.
Meanwhile the :German press, dis-
cussing harvest prospects, said Ger-
many herself was assured an adequate
winter food supply and that German
surveys of Balkan crops indicate that,
"while they are not record breakers,''
they will be more than sufficient to
feed the southeast.
'eace Army'
Will Use Car

Roosevelt Tours Defense works
In New England; Tery Satisfied'

From Politics To Pop
* * *
WILMINGTON, Del., Aug. 10.-(P)
-The salesmanship ability that made
James A. Farley the Democratic par-
ty's master politician for the past
eight years landed him a job today
as chief promoter of Coca-Cola sales
abroad.
He will take '"at least a month's
rest" after his retirement this month
as Democratic National Chairman
and Postmaster General, and then
will become chairman of the Coca-
Cola Export Corporation.
French Trial
Will Decide
'War Blame'
Supreme Court To Study
Actions Of Ministers
And Former Premiers
RIOM, France, Aug. 10. -(/P)- Al-
most the whole. recent past of
France's national life-not merely the
quality of its military and political
leadership-will be examined before
the supreme court here in the forth-
coming "war blame" trials.
It was evident today, as accusation
piled upon accusation, that this ex-
traordinary prosecution by officials of
the new government of Philippe Pe-
tain would be much more than a
proceeding to lay direct responsibil-
ity for France's conflict with Ger-
many and her disastrous defeat.
It will push back through the years'
into the broad fields of diplomacy,
finance, social life, social experi-
ments and secret lodges.
Names of former premiers Edouard
Daladier, Paul Reynaud and Leon
Blum are constantly mentioned, along
with those of former Minister of Col-
onies Georges Mandel and Gustave
Maurice Gamelin, the deposed French
generalissimo.
The case will, be a long as well as
historic one: the court is expected to
take formal charge shortly. The gov-
ernment then will present its com-
lpaint and secret investigations and
hearings will begin.
Only at the end of all this-which
will require weeks-will the open trial
be started.
The press already is spot-lighting
the trial by accusing old-school poli-
ticians of keeping alive a state of
dissatisfaction and refusing to co-
operate with the new regime. "Severe
punishment is suggested.
Post At Dakar

Sen. Wheeler Starts Move
To Have Country Decide
O 0n Compulsory Training

BOSTON, Aug. 10. -(F')- Presi-
dent Roosevelt asserted today that
"we are really getting into our stride"
on the $10,000,000,000 defense pro-
gram.
He told reporters that fact was
demonstrated on his inspection dur-
ing the day of the Portsmouth, N.H.,
and Boston navy yards and the army
arsenal at Watertown, Mass.
At an informal conference outside
the administration building at Wat-
ertown, the Chief Executive was asked
whether he was satisfied with what
he had seen on the tour of vital New
England defense projects.
"Very much, very much," he as-
serted. "Things are going along aw-
fully well. I'm very well pleased with
all I saw today, and it shows we
are really getting into our stride.
"I hope by late fall all the Navy
yards and Army arsenals will be at
full production. The cheapest way
to produce war materials is to run
at full production."
Starting out early this morning
for a personal look at defense instal-
German Film
To Be Shown
HereTonight
Cinema League To Offer
Kameradschaft Tonight
In Rackham Auditorium
The final summer offering of the
Art Cinema League, "Kamerad-
schaft", a German film of pre-Hit-
ler days, will be shown at 8:30 p.m.
todaymin the Rackham School audi-
torium.
Set in 1919 in a Franco-German
border mining village, the picture is
based on a disaster in the French
mine, during which the German min-
ers forget their grudges of the war
years and come to their fellow work-
ers' aid.
Directed by G. W. Pabst, the film
lists among its stars Fritz Kampers,
Ernest Busch, Elizabeth Wendt, Al-
exander Granach, Gustav, Puettjer,
Daniel Mendaille, George Chalia, An-.
dree Ducret, Alex Bernard, and Pierre
Louis.
Dialogue is in German with some
French, but English sub-titles are
included. Short subjects will also be
shown.
With this film the Art Cinema Lea-
gue closes its first summer season
here. During the summer, the League
has offered a group of American doc-
umentary films including "The Riv-
er", "The City", "The Plough That
Broke the Plains".

Mobile
Will

Recruiting Unit
Tour Country

ations, Mr. Roosevelt had seen work
underway on submarines at Ports-
mouth, destroyer and airplane tend-
er construction at Boston, and the
processing of steel into big guns at
Watertown.
Before driving back fromYWater-
town to the Boston Navy Yard to
board his yacht Potomac and spend
Sunday at sea, the President said
he was glad to know the arsenal was
operating at about 75 per cent of
capacity and that the navy yards
"also are working pretty near to capa-
city."
Ten Thousand
To Flee Flood
In Louisiana
'For God's Sake Send Help'
Red Cross Agent Says;
To Evacuate Whole City
CROWLEY, La., Aug. 10-(P-
Residents of this rice belt city today
surrendered their homes to the ad-
vance of Louisiana's worst rain flood
and appealed for food and medicine
to forestall wholesale illness and
death.
While the Red Cross and Coast
Guard moved to evacuate the entire
population of 10,000 from the city
which was from 2 to 8 feet under
water today except for a stretch along
the railroad right-of-way, men,
women and children crowded into
the court house, school buildings and
rice warehouses to await develop-
ments.
Urgent Appeal
Noble Chambers, chairman of the
Arcadia Parish Red Cross chapter,
issued an urgent appeal for help.
"For God's sakesendaus help," he
said. "We need boats and food."
Miss Margaret Moore, field secre-
tary for the American Red Cross at
New Orleans said flood refugees in
this section had increased to 13,000.
Rains since the gulf storm of last
Tuesday have measured up to 24 in-
ches in parts of southwest Louisiana,
and enormous crop damage is fore-
cast by Louisiana State University
extension workers.
Boats Ready
From Jennings, La., came the
statement that a fleet of 15 boats
stood ready for movement toward
Crowley for renewal of the most ur-
gent cases among the refugees.
The Red Cross activities at New
Orleans included the mobilizing of
flatboats which could negotiate the
bayous and backwaters of this sec-
tion.
A second relief train was being
loaded at New Orleans also, Red
Cross officials announced.
Governor Sam Jones at Baton
Rouge said all relief agencies had
been co-ordinated under the Red
Cross, and that everything possible
was being done to insure relief.
Contracts For Michigan
DETROIT, Aug. 10.-(9P)-Mich-
igan industries will get between
$200,000,000 and $250,000,000 in war
and national defense program con-
tracts, including contracts in pros-
pect, the Michigan manufacturers
and financial record said today.
Alice Marble Holds
Throne Over Jacobs
RYE, N.Y., Aug. 10. -(AP)- The
end of the train came today for
Helen Jacobs. four-time national
champion, and one of the few wo-
men believed capable of extending
Alice Marble, queen of the world's
tennis courts.
Her game ready and her strategy
carefully planned, she took the

field against Alice, hoping to end
the ruthless domination of the

The Ann Arbor campaign for the
Emergency Peace Mobilization will
feature this week the use of an auto-
mobile as a "Mobile Recruiting Unit"
for delegates to the Chicago peace
meeting, accordingetoEdBurrows,
student chairman.
Modeled after the mobile recruit-
ing units which the United States
Army is now using the automobile,
as a center of information and ma-
terial with regard to the EPM, will
tour Ann Arbor, and farm commun-
ities of Washtenaw County.
The unit is expected to be of great
aid in filling the quota of 100 dele-
gates and visitors, Burrows said.

Montana Senator Claims
Popular Sentiment Is
Against Draft Measure
People For Draft,
Barkley Asserts
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.-(P)-A
challenge to supporters of the Burke-
Wadsworth compulsory military
training bill to submit the question
of conscription to a referendum vote
of the people was voiced today by
Senator Wheeler, a leader of Senate
forces opposing the measure.
Contending that popular sentiment
definitely was against drafting young
men into the army, Wheeler said that
those who believed in the compulsory
method ought to be willing to test

SEN. BURTON WHEELER

Rowe Wins 11th As Tigers Conquer

the popularity of their views at the
polls in the November general elec-
tion.
"If the proponents of conscription
feel that it is necessary to have the
draft to save democracy, as they re-
peatedly have said, they ought to
be willing to submit the question to
the people because that would be the
democratic way to ascertain the pub-
lic viewpoint," Wheeler told reporters.
Wheeler's challenge came as pro-
ponents and opponents of the Burke-
Wadsworth measure prepared for re-
sumption in the Senate Monday of
debate which began yesterday with
a routine explanation of the bill by
Senator Sheppard and flared almost
immediately into a heated contro-
versy as to whether the United States
was likely to be attacked in the near
future.
The Montana Senator's confident
statement that public sentiment was
opposed to conscription was quickly
disputed by Senator Barkley of Ken-
tucky, the Democratic leader, who
said he thought the weight of opin-
ion in favor of drafting men would
begin to be felt heavily as debate
progressed.
On the other hand, Senator Nye,
an opponent of conscription, said he
thought the Senate debate would
build up so much popular opposition
to the draft that even if he and oth-
ers of like views were unsuccessful
in defeating the measure in the Sen-
ate, it would almost certainly be com-
promised in the House.
Barkley said he was opposed to
proposed compromises such as that
outlined in a substitute bill by Sen-
ator Maloney.
The Burke-Wadsworth measure
would call for the registration of
about 12,000,000 men 21 to 30 years
old, and part of this number would
be drafted by a selective system. Ma-
loney's bill, however, would delay
conscription until after a period of
voluntary enlistments had elapsed.
Sugar Coated' Tax
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10. -(P)-
Booming voiced Senator Clark (Dem.-
Mo.), long-time critic of miUnitions
manufacturers, hurled into a con-
gressional tax hearing today the

White Sox,

5-2;

Reds Beat Cards

0

(By The Associated Press)
The Detroit Tigers stretched their
American League lead to a full game
today with a 5 to 2 victory over the
Chicago White Sox in a five-inning,
rain-shortened contest before 17,247
spectators.
The victory was Schoolboy Rowe's
11th of the season as against two
defeats, although he was hit freely
in the early stages.
The victory, coming as second-
place Cleveland was rained out at
St. Louis, enabled the Tigers to gain
a half game in the two-team battle
for first place.
Reds-Cardinals
With his high, hard one and snap-
ping curve working like a clock,
Whitey Moore pitched the Cincinnati
Reds to their third straight victory
today, a four-hit, 5 to 0 whitewash
of the St. Louis Cardinals.
The St. Louis' crew, going down to
their sixth straight defeat, could do

struck out three and didn't give a
single base on balls, while his mates
plastered three Athletic flingers for
13 hits.
Red Sox-Senators
Earl Johnson, rookie left-hander
from the Piedmont League, checked
the Nationals here today as his Red
Sox mates made the most of their
five hits off Ken Chase and Walter
Masterson to deal Washington a 3-0
defeat.
Johnson required the aid of Jack
Wilson in the ninth, but scattered
eight hits effectively and escaped
several threatening gestures by the
Nats, who loaded the bases with no-
body out in the seventh but failed
to score.
Pirates-Cubs
Southpaw Vern Olsen held Pitts-
burgh to seven scattered hits today
as the Chicago Cubs capitalized on
Dominic Dallessandro's fourth-in-
nin- trin o ,p.k the Rii, W pi

The Schoolboy
han1"rntl ,..in r,.,..r tarid di -as_

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