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July 07, 1934 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-07

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATU

Once A House Painter, Now 'Der Fuehrer'

Six Articles By
Faculty Men In
Alumni Review
Also Includes Lippmann's
Commencement Address
And Thomason Speech

Heads Notre Dame

y
f f
T"a
z, 'm s
v d
Hitler ulfills Boyhood Dream
In Rise To Ger man Leadership;
This Is the first of a series of daily "I fell on my knees and thanked
aHrticles depictin the caree of Adolf heaven that I had been allowed to
HilrG ray' Canelor
live at such a time," his autobiogra-
Adolph Hitler, "der Fuehrer" of a pysy.
nazi Germany, fulfills a boyhood ph oaem
dream. From his earliest years in Thre ollaps ofm thek Grmn, emi-
he set uti an rea of mi no ing against the republic and its Marx-
and visioned its corollary, German ist founders.
hisuremacIn three years of agitation among
artie icin te re Munich's malcontents he worked out
Arlsth o temaeramnt e hroed a definite program. In 1921 he had
wai rese apm r.is to an th six followers who swore fealty to him.
soa nsd to ear istrea am The half dozen voted him "fuehrer,"
nstad A a tantear f wow or and or "leader" of their cause.
pased hanier i ofn Vier anda Hitler's National Socialist Party
ppand onedi lawas born in turbulent times in Ger-
In those pre-war days socialism wasmero aation
wincinconveramongerpea niany.Terroismendssassinadoton
fisttogbeconmeramainer.rAt17nh were beginning to play role in the
wage earners, especially in Germame infant republic.
countries. Young Hitler found him- In many cities rowdies could be
self in daily contact with disciples of Iredaoyhcklespelldies ad in
Karl Marx, but he wasn't in sympa- hired to heckle spell bnders and in
thyl Mtht taemMunich the new "Nazi" organization
y whad its share of such interruptions.
The gay Hapsburg capital repelled Battles Foes
him and in 1912, when he was 23, he On one occasion enemies of Hit-1
went to Munich, metropolis of Ba- ler "packed" a mass meeting with
varia, a storied German kingdom hostile claquers. Hitler led 50 of his
noted for its beer, its song and its Ger- followers into a knockdown and drag-
manic art. There the World war out fight with chairs, fists, and blud-
caught him and he enlisted in the geons and cleared the hall of his tor-
German army, forfeiting thereby his mentors.
Austrian citizenship. His nationalism was appealing to
the military-minded. One of his ear-
Mld tly sympathizers was General Erich
M rianu ,1~ eu Ludendorff, chief of staff to Field
Marshall von Hindenburg in the
To Follow Gov. World war. Ludendorif was an arch
foe of republicanism, freemasonry,
and the Jews.
WielhiamMurray Encouraged by the number of his
recruits, Hitler decided in 1923 that
the imewas ripe for a "march on
OKLAHOMA CITY, July 6. - (to) - Berlin" similar to Mussolini's "march
Oklahoma, accustomed to political on Rome" of the preceding year.
shocks, blinked today at the unpre- The "storm troop" idea had been
hatched and he already had thou-
cedent "beau geste" o T g- sands of well-drilled followers.
lin. He virtually handed the gover- Gain Control Nov. 8
norship to Representative E. W. Mar- The night of November 8 the Fas-
land, "new deal" candidate. cists seized the public buildings of
"Anglin withdrew from the Demo- Munich and proclaimed a provisional
cratic run-off primary, giving the government with Hitler as chancellor
nomination to the congressman, and and Ludendorff as commander of the
a Democratic nominee for governor army.
of this state never has been beaten. But the army itself had contrary
.teWorders. It moved on the rebels. After
Anglish, the choice of Gov. Wilham 24 hours of power and a bloody clash
H. (Alfalfa Bill) Murray, told the with troops, the Hitler following was
state Thursday night: in flight. Hitler was wounded slight-
"The first primary is over and Mr. ly in the fighting. He risked his life
Marland is leading by a plurality of to carry a wounded child out of the
approximately 50,000 votes. I cannot fire zone. Ludendorff, contemporary
see my way clear to call upon my accounts said, escaped harm by flop-
friends and supporters for additional ping to the pavement, face down,
sacrifices in a run-off compaign. when the firing started.

"I think it is best for the state and Hitler escaped from the city in a
my thousands of friends to not fur- thrilling automobile dash. He was
ther continue the struggle." arrested a few days later, found
"Naturally, I am very much guilty of treasonable plotting and
pleased," Marland, formeroil mil- sentenced to five years imprisonment.
lionaire, commented. He started to write his autobiography
Anlin'srsrprmm ngd.but after one year in a fortress, was
Anglin's surprising action, taken released on the stipulation that he
without "Alfalfa Bill's" public ap-reasdothsiplintate
proal, clmaxeda band wian, refrain from politics until 1928. Lu-
proval, climaxed a ~"band wagon dendorff was acquitted.
movement on Marland's behalf, in Thus ended what its foes derided
which Attorney General J. Berry King as "the cream puff" government. The
and State Senator John MacDonald' whole affair, because of the meeting
two other candidates, were first to places of its organizers, was dubbed
join. "the beer cellar putsch."

The second number of the Michigan
Alumnus Quarterly Review, mailed
yesterday, contains six articles by
eading members of the University
faculty, Walter Lippmann's Com-
mencement address, an address to the
Alumni Triennial meeting in Grand
Rapids by Emory Thomason and sev-
eral short features and poems.
The first article in the magazine by
Prof. Max S. Handman of the eco-
nomics department deals with the
question of American economic self-
sufficiency. Written in the form of a
dialogue between a Nationalist and
an Internationalist, it presents the
arguments for both views in an un-
prejudiced manner.
The address at the awarding of the
Hopwood prizes in June, 1933, by Max
Eastman, author, poet, and former
editor of "The Masses" and "The Lib-
erator," is the second article in the
magazine. This paper discusses what
Mr. Eastman calls "The Cult of Un-
intelligibility" among modern poets
and points to the future for poetry as
4n expression of experience rather
than a description of the detail in-
volved in experience.
Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law
School in an article entitled "The
Law School in 1934" presents the
problem facing the modern law school
of including in its training the extra-
legal but necessary knowledge of eco-
nomics, political science, and other
social sciences. He then discusses the
feasibility of a required four-year cur-
riculum in tlaw, the graduate work
and research being carried on by the
Michigan Law School.
In an article on "The; Housing
Problem" Prof. Ernest M. Fisher of
the Business Administration School
discusses the economic and social
aspects of the housing problem, the
production of housing facilities, and
technological aspects facing the en-
gineer, the architect, the city. planner
and the builder.
"Cities, Villages and Houses of Ja-
pan" are descrbed by Prof. Robert B.
Hall of the geography department.
This article is illustrated by sketches
showing typical Yamato, Satsuma,
Izumo, Etchigo, Shirakawa, and Hak-
kaido dwellings. Mr. Hall also de-
scribes various types of Japanese
cities.

-Associated Press Photo
The Rev. John F. O'Hara, C. S. C.,
is the new president of the University
of Notre Dame, succeeding the late
Very Rev. Charles L. O'Donnell.

Two cases in the Michigan Supreme1
Court involving property rights and
Indian marriage are described by Dr.T
Wilbert B. Hinsdale, formerly Dean ofr
the Homeopathic Medical School and
now Associate in Charge of the Di-
vision of the Great Lakes in the Mu-
seum of Anthropology. These cases
involve the validity of contracts de-
pending on the flexible marriage cus-
toms of the early Michigan Indians.
In an article entitled "Colleges
and Universities in the Near East -~
Notes on a Sabbatical Adventure,"
Prof. Louis C. Karpinski of the Math-
ematics department records his ex-
periences while on leave as a lec-
turer in the colleges of the Near East.
In addition to these articles there
are several poems and essays which
have won Hopwood prizes included in
this issue of the Quarterly.
Stalker Hall Is
To Hold First
Summer Tour
Group To Leave At 2:30
P.M. Today For Saline
Valley Farm
The first tour on Stalker Hall's
summer program is scheduled to be
conducted this afternoon with the
Saline Valley Farm as the destination.
The tour will begin at the Hall at
2:30 p.m.
The Saline project is a co-operative
farm run by Harold Gray, noted war
resister and socialist. Mr. Gray is the
author of the book, "Character Bad,"
which went on sale recently.
According to Gordon B. Halstead,
Grad., in charge of the' tour, the farm
is a project in economic security for
both farmers and city dwellers who
plan to take part in the "return to
the country" movement.
Expenses for the tour will be low,
and transportation will be furnished.
Mr. Halstead urges all people with
cars, who plan to make the tour, to
bring them if possible.

Kipke Teaching
Quarterbacking
Via Uncle Sam
Candidates For Position
Must Answer Questions
By Correspondence
Correspondence-school quarterback-
ing is the order with candidates for
the signal-calling berth on the 1934
Michigan grid team as Coach Harry
Kipke is so busy teaching football in
coaching schools throughout the
country that he has been unable to
hold his usual summer school for
prospective quarterbacks.
Kipke is sending out lists of prob-
lems and possible situations for his
potential quarterbacks each week,
and they write back the answers.
Included in the group which is tak-
ing the correspndence course are
several halfbacks, indicating that
even Kipke has no definite idea as to
who will do the directing on the field
next fall.
The halfbacks include Russ Oliver,
letter winner for two years, Vincent
Aug, Chris Everhardus, and Dave Bar-
nett, all stars from the strong fresh-
man squads of last fall.
The quarterbacks who are taking
the course include Bill Renner, varsity
quarterback last year, but still recov-
ering from an appendicitis operation
undergone in the spring, Dick James
and George Bolas, reserve quarter-
backs last year, and Ferris Jennings,
who came to Michigan last fall with
a brilliant record from Ann Arbor
high school.
Predicts Large
Entry List In
Men's Singfles
Annual City Tennis Meet
Attracting Banner Field,
Manager Says
With entries in the annual city ten-
nis meet closing at 6 p.m. today,
George J. Moe, tournament manager,
yesterday predicted an entry list in
the men's singles event of over 70,
with large entires in the other events.
. Pairings in the men's singles will
be announced in the Daily tomorrow.
All pairings in the other events, the
women's singles, men's doubles, mixed
doubles, and junior tournament, will
be available Monday.
All four semi-finalists in the 1933
tournament have been entered, and
will be seeded, including Steve Lewis,
Grad., the winner last year, Prof.
Robert Angell of the sociology depart-
ment who was defeated in the finals,
Dr. John Dorsey of the University
Hospital staff, and Robt. Nieson of
the Law School faculty.
First-roundmatches will be played
by mutual arrangement of the en-
trants paired, and will be run off as
rapidly as possible, according. to Mr.
Moe. Because of the exceptionally
large entry list some preliminary
matches may be necessitated in order
to make room in the bracketing.

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