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January 16, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-16

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The Weather

Snow, with slowly rising
temperature Wednesday and
Wednesday night.


it ga

- AI a itwmtb A



If Integration Is Not A Sin.
Germany's Loss Is Our Gain,..
What Price Education .. .




Stirs Hope
For Peace
Germans Take Control Of
Saar Police, Jailing 30
On First Day
Nazis Rejoice Over
Smashing Victory
Strengthening Of Hitler Is
Approved By League Of
(By Associated Press)
Germany's smashing victory in the
Saar plebiscite stirred new hopes for
peace in Europe.
In the Saar Nazis celebrated their
overwhelming victory. They polled 90
percent of the total votes cast.
SAARBRUCKEN-A j u b i 1 a n t,
though good-humored Nazi celebra-
tion caused hundreds of socialists to
take refuge in the Socialist Center,
imploring the League of Nations'

Radio Picture Shows Balloting In The Saar

World Court
Message Will
Go To Senate
President Desires Early
Decision To Clear Up
The Issue
Leaders Back U.S.
Entrance Into Body,
Prof. Brown Says Chance
Of Ratification Is Best
Since War
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5. - ()-- A
White House promise of a special
Presidential message to the Senate to-
morrow on the World Court was
cheered tonight by proponents of
American adherence to the Court as
virtually assuring the success of their
Debate on the issue began today
with Senator Robinson, (Dem., Ark.),
the Administration leader, challeng-
ing the opposition to bring forward
a better plan for the settlement of
international disputes.

Organizations State Is Ready To
Present New
Plans Of Rule Face Brrno With
N.S.L. And S.C.A. Submit Surpmsse Stteessel
Forms Of Student Self
Government-- ---- -
Deoctve Yans reBrought By Prosecutioi
Five Proposals In reFrom Germany To Giv
Suggested For Exams h Evidence
Hands Of Council T_____v__echi



Govern Under
League Plan

Two new plans for a new form of
government for the student body of
the University have been submitted to;
the Undergraduate Council by two
student organizations, the Student
Christian Association and the Na-
tional Student League.
Differing widely from any proposalsj
as yet made, the plan of the Na-
tional Student League provides for a
government to include both men and
women students, alters the member-
ship to include 25 elective represen-
tatives, provides for proportional rep-
resentation for competing parties, and
{enlarges the jurisdiction of the coun-

-Associated Press Photo.
This Associated Press picture, taken at Saarbrueeken, rushed to Lon-
don by plane and sent by iadio to New York, shows citizens of the Saar

protection while most leaders of the area castirg their ballets in the plebiscite, which meant the return of The White House made known late ci.
status quo faction went into hiding. Saar rule to Germany. , today that the President was drafting The S. C. A. plan maintains the
Nazis took over police control, jailing the message to be sent to the hill membership of leaders in outstanding
30 anti-Nazis. tomorrow. The general opinion was campus organizations but includes six
( fI WR~ that it would urge Senate ratifica- ectv mmbrwh wiloan
BERLIN-Reichsfuehrer Adolf Hit- Shepard D eclares ar oo sion of the protocol which would make i elective members who will obtain
ler, felicitating the Saar, thanked tiheo Unted prtocol whc weo make their posts by petition and a propor-
feictain te aa, Frodmoss e ettinConflictsrpe- er j, the United States a member of the tional representation plan of election.
other powers for "their loyal execu- o 1ie Econo i cCfe international tribunal. t enlargesthe ion an calls
tion of the election, promised the It was certain that the President for a spring election of members.
Reich "will make no more territorial wants a speedy decision on the issue, With five plans, all of which will
cemands upon France" and di- By BERNARD WEISSMAN as illustrative of this source of danger, for he has other questions for Con- have been printed in The Daily by the
cated the way lay open toward im- The contention that the roots of "These economic conflicts arise gress to handle, end of the survey, now in the hands of
war sprout solely from fundamental from the fact that every nation wants Robinson, opening his drive for Council members, steps are now being
GENEVA - League of Nations economic conflicts and cannot be de- 'o 'sell without buying.' Each country American adherence to the 13-year- taken to secure individual and group
circles believed the plebiscite outcome acts for what it considers its best in- old tribunal, caused speculation with opinion on these proposals, according
strengthened H i t 1 e r , reinforced stroyed by removing martial music trests, not realizing that the whole his concluding statement that the to Carl Hilty, '35, president of the
Germany's position among the great and patriotic fanfare was advanced must be greater than its parts." substitute court proposal may be Council.
powers and improved prospects for yesterday by Prof. John F. Shepard The attempt by a nation to sell forthcoming that would make die- Letters, asking direct questions on
peace. The League Council prepared of the psychology department in refu- more than it buys can mean nothing hard nationalists appreciate the the first three of the plans and pro-
to turn the territory over to Germany tation of the Oregon Daily Emerald less than an attempt to give away soundness of the Hague tribunal.. viding space for expression of opinion
without delay. editorial reprinted in Tuesday's Daily. products, Prof. Shepard pointed out. Court opponents, however, denied on any or all of those submitted will be
He said that this represents the effort a rival plan was under consideration. mailed to fraternities, organizations
PARIS--While France hoped the The editorial asserted, in part, that of individuals to profit at the expense Robinson declined to amplify his re- and will be provided for independents
Saar victory would satisfy and pacify "to get rid of war you'll have to de-t of their fellows. mark. through the S.C.A. within the next
Hitler, some observers voiced the stroy its quality of spectacle its Aside from the elimination of fun- few days.
opinion that it might dangerously glamour, and its adventure. Otherwise damental economic conflicts Profes- .Prof. Everett Brown of the po~ With the material secured through
strengthen the Fuehrer. Border it has too much lure for the young sor Shepard declared, such remedies litical science dpartment stated late the survey the Council expects to draw
forces were increased in anticipation and adventurous in a drab and work- as the removal of the psychological last night that chances for the Sen- up a plan to be submitted, with its
of disorder in connection with the aday world." inducements to war, international ate's ratification of a World Court approval, to the University Committee
Nazi's victory celebration. a i bed th di hreties, the League of Nations, and treaty are "the best they have been n Student Affairs, embodying those
The imporance ascribe in te edi- pacifistic propaganda are relatively' since the. World War.'' Sc tudent fisemoyingtosem
LONDON -The British govern- tonial to various methods employed in 1aiit rpgadaaerltieysnep~.ol a. oints which student opinion seems to
n superficial and only incidentally help- Professor Brown, an authority on favor.
ment, believing the situation in the drumming up war spirit was min- rf il d nly elp congressional affairs, explained that __r.
:rizd yPrfesr head."Toe f.but do not provide a true solution ________alafars xpaie ta
Saar might continue dangerous for Imized by Professor Shepard Thos the problem. "if the President can keep the large
several weeks, indicated no move re not real causs of war," he Ode-_ _Democratic majority in the Senate to- oviet hiefs Are
would be made to hasten demobiliza- .hree gether, the Court protocol should gain H l
tion of British forces there. the movement has gotten under way. 0 the consent of that body." However, HIn Leningrad
The chief way in which the masseshemnindtepsblty ha _____
METZ, France -Banks reported of the people are won over tohthe Ma- HoldY early Contest such e as Seator John-
thousands of Saarlanders were bank- ;ial cause, he went on, is through a _ __son (Rep., Calif.), who have supported MOSCOW. Jan. 15 - )- The
ing savings in French banks before gradual but persistent growth of an- Soviet tonight revealed that Leo
the territory s h o u l d revert to tagonism between two peoples based The fifth annual extemporaneous, the President in most cases but who oietoih rvald htLo
Germany. sr on conflicts in the economic interests seaking contest, between representa- have strong nationalistic views" might Kameneff and Gregory Zinovieff,
VENA -p of individuals and factions among tives from the 11 sections of Speech break away. formerly powerful Communist lead-
VIENNA--Austria heard the ple them. He cited the present situation 31, will be held at 4 p.m. this after- Professor Brown said all Presidents ers, went on trial at Leningrad yes-
iscite outcome with misgivings, fear- aetwee the United States and Japan noon in Room 1025 Angell Hall. since the War have favored the Court terday before the Military Collegium
ing enthusiastic Nazis would renew _etwenthe U t Speakers for the eleven sections and asserted that its favorable con-. of the Supreme Court for alleged
activity in Austria. are William W. Cook, '35, Alvin Scot- sideration by the Senate foreign re-. counter-revolutionary activities.
ri g I tratio P a prS cnfeld, '36, Stanley Lkubacki, '37, lations committee last week, which With other asserted counter-rev-
Stnicy R. Thomas, '37, Samuel L. enabled the question to come upon the olutionists, Kameneff and Zinovieff
D rill Aw ards 1ay Be P ocured stclevow, ', Thomas Fisher, '37, floor, would be a factor for its ratifi- were linked with the alleged secret
i !"',;-bard Sickncy, '36, Howard Hol- cation. terroristic group charged with plot-
3 , '37, tlie D. Faulkner, '37, ting the assassination of Sergei
e v aue Registration material for next se- Vilma Rallenbcg, '37. and Howard SoKiroff, Communist leader, at Lenin-
mester may be secured at the Regis- 'eyE:s,37. 10 grad Dec. 1.
trarere'sn yR Uni yHa 'hegeneral subject of the contest 1 They were ordered to trial, it was
according to Prof. Daniel L., Rich, di- World Peace,' but specific topics, ection announced, because new evidence
______rector of registration. vat not be <ashncd until 3 p.m., as-
At a ceremony to be held Wednes- The registration material is for m ing the extemporaneous feature of £ TD eZinoieff were sent before the Special
day afternoon Jan. 23 in Waterman the following schools and colleges: he comptition. No judges have been ___ iflles Council of the Peoples Commisariat
gymnasium medals and ribbons will literary college, education school. i aupointed from among the members of Domestic affairs which, it was in-
be awarded to the organizations and forestry school, music school, and the cf the speech department as has been dicated would order their exile.
members of the University R.O.T.C. architectural college. the costume in past years Officers of the sophomore class last
who won the recent drill contests of ---_ night announced plans for the col--
the unit. lection of dues from the members of
itary Affairs Committee will 1be pres- D rw paisczwTracesy
et a heebrx f ners n tl ityM- SCllPa s L !en ;)~n ~n ew posicyntowase maesbyOFredtBues
ent at the exercises, and a talk will 'This is the third of a seris of proposed forms for a new men's student ser, president of the class.
be given by Joseph A. Bursley, dean of government, eacli of which will be printed in The Daily in order to give The plan, as outlined by Buesser,
students. The entire regiment of the stude nts anlo ortuli y for epsion of ctiis on them. Such is essentially the same as that in force
uiwilbfomdan exiiinopinions should be sUbmited t5 the (icon=,i through The Daily or ~ i setal the saeaVhti oc
unit will be formed, and exhibition Union. for a number of years in the collec- Seking yesterday on the Univer-

NEW YORK, Jan. 15 -(P)- The
examination period should be taken
very calmly, and without the aid of
mince pie, black coffee, and all night
cramming, said D~an Virginia C.{
lildersloeve of Bernard C Ilege to-
"Don't whine and don't complain,"
she advised the freshman class, "and
accept the judgment of the umpires
like good sportswomen, and ekon't
be deceived by a popular pose of the
upperclassmen who like to have you
think examinations a very serious
To avoid "frilly and fuzzy" brains,
she recommended fourth rate de-
tective stories.
Economists To
Speak Before
Visiting Professors Will
Present Addresses On
Aspects OfPlanning
Dr. Emil Lederer and Dr. Eduard
Heimann, formerly associated with
the University of Heidelberg and the
University of Hamburg, respectively,
and now members of the faculty of
the New School for Social Research
in New York City, will address the
Economics Club at 8 p.m. today in the
Union on "Some Economic and Po-
litical Aspects of Planning."
Both men are specialists in eco-
i1omics, and have achieved wide
recognition in their field for contri-
butions to German economic theory.
Their rsidence in this country dates
back to assumption of power by the,
National Socialist government in
Dr. Lederer has devoted the greater

Clearing Of Fisch
Seen In Testimony
Handwriting Experts Are
Again Called Upon To
Take The Stand
FLEMINGTON, N. J., Jan. 15 '(1P)
- Three German relatives and the
nurse of Isador Fisch, Bruno Haupt-
mann's dead alibi man, were hidden
as secret state witnesses tonight as
the carpenter's murder trial prosecut-
ors announced themselves ready to
explode "the Fisch myth."
The mysterious manner of their
landing from the liner Ile de France
in New York harbor stole considerable
interest from the little old Hunter-
don County court room where the
State of New Jersey seeks to send
Hauptmann to the electric chair for
the kidnaping and murder of the
Lindbergh baby.
It was Fisch, says Hauptmann,
who went to Germany to die and left
him with a shoebox containing more
than $14,000 in ransom bills -the
bills with which the carpenter was
trapped last September.
In the musty; crowded court room
two more handwriting experts testi-
fied that Hauptmann wrote the 14
ransom letters.
Maish Is Witness
A "surprise" witness for the state,
Henry Maish, Cincinnati manufac-
turer whose firm made the metal
thumbguard worn by the kidnaped
baby, testified his product would not
rust even though it was exposed to
the elements for weeks.
The defense had made much of the
testimony that the thumbguard, when
found by Nurse Betty Gow in the


part of his teaching and writing work Lindbergh roadway at Hopewell a
to labor and social problems. He was month after the kidnaping, was
a visiting professor at the University "bright and shiny."
of Tokio, and has traveled and lec- Prosecutors contend the kidnaper
tured in Denmark and in Soviet Rus- dropped it there when he allegedly
sia. One of his chief interests have ripped the sleeping suit from the slain
been in the social strata of capitalist baby's body.
society, and in the capacity of an ex-;
pert, served as amemberof the So- The state considers the abandon-
ed thumbguard an important link
cialization Commission in 1928.. in its charge that Hauptmann killed
Dr. Heimann, whose career is simi- nishrgth Humankld
Dr.Heiann whse arer i Sii-the baby when he fell from a ladder
lar to that of Dr. Lederer, was also a while descending from the child's
member of the Socialization Commis- nured n'
sion, serving as secretary of that body, nursery.
and also was representative of the The handwriting experts were John
German Reparations Commission in F. Tyrrell, of Milwaukee, and Herbert
1920-21. He is a leading figure in J. Walter, of Chicago.
the so-called movement of ethical so- Fisch Is Named
cialism and edited "The New Social- Fisch's name was brought directly
ist" in Berlin. into the cross-examination of Walter
_- N after defense counsel had sought to
t 12T)WWT4TY TCV. TTATAnup rin T)K'AK 1- ------;4-- .,, ,-

Former-governor Wilber M. Brucker1
notified Alpha Nu officials late yester-
day that he would not be able to make
his scheduled adCreos before the;
speech fraternity's initiation banquet'
:onight. The dinner will be held, nev-
ertheless, at 6:30 p.m. in the Union,
Carl Nelson, '37, president, said last

lay the groundwork for its theory
that the furrier' wrote the ransom
notes, in questions asked both experts.
Walter was handed a letter and
Egbert Rosecrans, defense counsel,
asked him if the writer was "a good
. The witness said he was "pretty
good" and Rosecrans asked if he
noted that "it is the handwriting of
Isador Fisch."
"I see a name 'Isador' and below,
JI. Fisch, Leipzig,' in the lower left
corner," said Walter.
The German witnesses are Isador's
brother, Pincus, his sister, Hannah;
Pincus' wife Czerna, and Minna

Of Cartography'

lain o..esl err 1,00, a..p i t, waa w with th~
lation, got a result nearer 18,404, Steaiz.tenrewoasihte

drills will be given by winning basics3
.in the individual competition, and
winning squad and company. An-
nouncement has not yet been made
of the successful organizations. The
formation will not be under arms for
any but the drilling units.
The contests, which began last
Monday, included all members of the
unit. Company compecition was
judged by Capt. Rosswell E. Hardy,
and Lieut. Richard R. Coursey, as-
sistant professors of military science
and tactics. A general inspection, fol-
lowed by an execution of the funda-
mental movements in the "School of
the Platoon," and the manual of arms,
decided the standings of the com-
panies in the three battalions of the
regiment. Squad drill was conducted
by the corporals, each captain choos-
ing the "crack squad" of his company.
The cadet majors with Capt. Hardy,
and Lieut. Coursey eliminated the
men in much the same manner as in
the case of the companies.

Sec.1. The Council shall be composed of 15 members. They
shall be the Managing Editor of The Daily, the president of the
Interfraternity Council, the president of the Michigan Union, the
president of the Student Christian Association, the president of the
senior class (literary school), the president of the Engineering Coun-
cil, the editor of the Michigan Law Review, and an elected represen-
tative of the combined schools of medicine and dentistry, as well
as that of the Graduate School. In addition to these nine there should
be six elected members. These members will obtain their status
through having the organization they represent petition the Men's
Council to have their name placed on the ballot. They will be voted
upon, in a general campus election, under the proportional repre-
sentation plan. This will allow any minority organization, with a
constituency, to seat a member. The election will be conducted by
the appointed members of the Council.,
Sec. 2. The presiding officer of the Council shall be elected
from within the group of Council members. He must be of Junior or
Senior standing. Juniors elected shall be eligible for re-election.
A recording secretary shall be also elected. It will be the duty of the
presiding officer to take active charge of the Council's business and
serve as the representative of the Council on all matters, unless other-
wise provided by the Council.

tion of senior class dues. That is,
each member of the class must pre-
sent the receipt of his payment of the
25 cent dues before he will be ex-
tended the privileges of the class.
The class privileges in the under-
graduate years consists mainly of
voting for class officers and attend-
ance at the traditional class dances.
In the senior year, announcements
and invitations to graduation as well
as graduation itself are listed.
The plans, which will go into effect
immediately, call for the payment -of
class dues by the members of each
class, for each of the undergraduate
years. For instance, the members of
this year's freshman class will be sub-
ject to the same rules throughout
their four college years.
The collection of the sophomore
class dues will begin today, Buesser
announced, and will continue for the
remainder of the week. They will be
collected by members of the literary
college class committees.

sity Lecture Series in Natural Science i which figure was unfortunately ac- frail furrier when he died in Ger-
Auditorium, Dr. Erwin J. Raisz of I cepted for nearly 1600 years. Due many last March.
the Harvard Institute of Geographical ( to this Columbus believed he was in
Exploration traced the history of the India, and gave the redmen thatan With associates of the little man
science of map-making, discussing name. and others who knew him in this
the topic: "The Development of Geog- The Romans, who followed them, the state's contentionrthat Fisch was
raphy as Reflected In Maps." cared little about theory of geography, innocent.
Starting with a clay tablet of 2500 and made practical maps to show Will Tell Life Story
B.C., he traced cartography to the roads and territories, contributing
latest methods of airplane photog- nothing. The map of Ptolemy, cul- "We are prepared to tell Fisch's
raphy, and then predicted the next mination of the Greek work, had fair life from 'A' to 'Z,' " said one of the
step, a change in method to illus- proportions, but it took 1600 years prosecution staff, "and show he had
trate scenery, upon which he is now to get rid of some of his errors, Dr. no connection with the kidnaping,"
working. Raisz commented. However, Attorney General David
"As we are not yet able to digest The Middle Ages produced some T. Wilentz declined to discuss the
the rich detail aerial photography of the strangest maps of history. Maps German relatives or to say where
gives us, we must design new maps were influenced by religious thought, they will stay prior to their testimony
to utilize all this detail," Dr. Raisz by insignificant needs, such as fitting - probably on state's rebuttal at the
explained. a certain page in a book, and by all close of the trial.
At the outset of his lecture he paid sorts of curious tales of travelers. One All were brought to this country by
tribute to Prof. Louis C. Karpinski geographical book was characterized Detective Arthur Johnson, of the New
of the mathematics department here as one of the "best expositions of sys- York police, who investigated Haupt-
as one of the "foremost exponents tematized nonsense." mann's criminal record in Germany
of the science of maps." This period was followed by maps and also looked into the movements
Following primitive maps and early made by instrumental survey, mostlyIof Fisch.
Ea vntian land surveys, the Greek with the comnass. From these were I-- - ,~..

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