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July 27, 1935 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1935-07-27

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,

The Weather
Fair today; tomorrow partly
cloudy, possibly local thunder-
storms before night.

I

Official Publication Of The Summer Session

Editorials
Kipke For All-Star Coach ...
Freedom And Conformity;
Mutually Exclusive .

I

VOL. XVI. No. 30 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1935

PRICE; FIVE CENTS

Tigers Lead
League After
Elden Auker Scatters 10
Cleveland Hits To Win
8.2; Fox GetsTriple
Washington Easily
Beats Yankees, 9-3

United States To Deport Alien
Convicts As Economy Measure

Tigers Climb On To Lee
In Sixth Inning For 3
Runs To Clinch Game
CLEVELAND, July 26. - (Special)
-Detroit's rampaging Tigers today
finished hewing their path from
eighth place in the American League
standings to first.
They defeated Walter Johnson's
floundering Cleveland Indians, 8 to
2, behind the fine pitching of Elden
Auker, who judiciously scattered 10
Tribe hits. The Tigers' handy win
placed them one and a half games and
11 percentage points ahead of the New
York Yankees, who were being
drubbed by the Senators, 9 to 3.
Detroit smashed out a total of 12
hits, including a triple by Pete Fox,
a brace of doubles by Hank Green-
berg, and'two-base-hits by Goslin and
Gehringer.
The game was sewed up in the sixth
inning. With the Tigers leading 2 to
1 in what was apparently to be a
hurling duel between Auker and
Thornton Lee. Greenberg doubled
after Gehringer had grounded out.
Goslin lined to Averill, but Rogell
Walked and Fox then came through
with his three base hit, scoring Green-
berg and Rogell. Owen then sent
Pete scampering home with a hard
single,
Add One In Seventh
In the seventh the League leaders
adcled another two iruns. White1
opened the inning with a single to
i htq MnagemMike Coehrane sac-
rificed, Lee to Berger, and, after Phil-
lips muffed Gehringer's fly in front of
the plate, White and Gehringer ex-
ecuted a double steal. Greenberg
slashed a single past Knickerbocker,j
scoring White and Gehringer. Goslin
and Rogell were easy outs.
Cleveland scored in the third on
Galatzer's walk, taogell's muff of
Campbell's liner, and Trosky's single.
In the ninth the Tribe tallied again on
Knickerbocker's double to right and
Winegarner's two-base blow."
Jinx Still There
The jinx that has apparently har-]
ried Manager Johnson's nine in re-
cent weeks was still having a high old
time of it today. There were no new
accidents but still the jinx could gaze
with high glee upon the spectacle of
Earl Averill and Clint Brown nursing
burns after playing with firecrackers,
Mike Galatzer rubbing his injured
head where he was hit by a batted
ball, Frank Pytlak out for the season
with illness, Oral Hildebrand tem-
porarily out with illness, Monte Pear-1
son ruefully rubbing his sun-scorched
back, Joe Vosmik with his twisted
ankle, and Mel Harder with a split
thumb.
BOX SCORE
Detroit AB R H O A E
White,cf........3 1 2 2 0 0
Cochrane, c........3 0 0 7 1 0
Gehringer, 2b ......5 2 1 3 1 0
Greenberg, lb .....5 1 3 9 0 1
Goslin,.... 5 1 2 00 0
Rogell, ss .....-...3 1 1 23 0 0
Fox, rf ...........4 1 0
Owen, 3b..........4 0 1 1 2 0
Auker, p .. ........4 1 1 0 2 0
Totals .......36 8 12 27 9 1
Cleveland AB R H O A E
alatzer, if ....... 4 1 1 2 00
Averill, f.......5 0 0 4 0 0
Campbell, rf......4 0-2 1 0 0
Trosky,lb........4 0 3 7 1 0
ale,3b.........4 0 0 1 3 1
Berger,2b.......4 0 0 7 0 0
Knickerbocker, ss . .4 1 2 0 2 0
Phillips,c..... 401402
Lee,p...........2 0 0 1 2 0
Pearson, p .......1.0 0 0 0 0 0
Wright.... ..1 0 0 0 0
Winegarner .......1 0 1 0 0 0
Totals .......37 2 10 27 9 3
Detroit ............011 003 201 - 8
Cleveland ..........001 000 001 - 2

Education Club To
Hold Last Meeting

WASHINGTON, July 26. - (A') -
With economy given as a motive, the
government decided today to rid its
Federal prisons of all alien convicts.
By order of President Roosevelt,
the first group of 149, including one
woman, will be put on ships and sent
back to homelands in Europe, the
Orient and South America. Others
will make the outward-bound journey
as rapidly as they become eligible for
deportation.
For some, the deportation is a bar-
gain. The terms which they are serv-
ing range down from life sentences
to a year andra day. Theirtcrimes
run the scale from auto theft to mur-
der with narcotic peddling composing+
the largest portion.
'Woman In Red' To Go
Also to be deported, although shel
is not of the same group, is "the
woman in red" of the Dillinger case.
The asserted operator of a Chicago+
disorderly house, she was given one
month to settle affairs in this country
before being shipped back to her Ru-
manian homeland.
She is Anna Sage, who, some have]
said, gave the word that led John
Dillinger out of a Chicago movie house
into the fatal spatter of pistol fire
from justice department agents, c
Only Canadian and Mexican pris-1
oners escaped. The deportation of1

these convicts was held useless be-
cause of the ease with which they
could slip back into the United States.
Bessie Murray, who has been serv-
ing a sentence for postal law viola-
tions, is the only woman prisoner af-
fected. She will be sent back to
Ireland.
Dope Peddlers Biggest Group
There are 64 narcotic peddlers
among the 149. Counterfeiters num-
ber 50 and the others are offenders
of miscellaneous Federal laws.
A large saving in prison costs was
given as the reason for the govern-
ment's action.dThe deportation order
followed a study made by Attorney
General Homer S. Cummings of the
records, sentences and offenses of all
alien convicts in the United States
prisons.
The sentence of each alien will end
when he is delivered by prison offi-
cials to the immigration officers for
deportation.
The President's action is based on
laws passed in 1929. Under the law,
any alien who violated the narcotics
law was made subject to deportation.
Any alien who commits a felony dur-
ing the first five years after his entry
into the United States may also be
deported, and any alien who commits
two felonies may be deported regard-
less of how long he has resided here.

. - .

Lewis Defaults
As Weir Wins
City Net Crown
New Champion, A Student,
Leading When Defender
Suffers Side Injury

Major League Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Detroit ...........
New York .......
Chicago ..........
Cleveland........
Boston ...........
Philadelphia ..... .
Washington.....

W
.54
....51
... 46
.44
.45
.37
.37

L
35
34
36
41
43
45
52
57

[St. Louis ............28

The three-year-old reign of Steve
Lewis as city tennis champion was
abruptly ended yesterday by a de-
fault in the fourth set of his meeting
with Leroy Weir, the Cleveland school
teacher who. is taking Summer Ses-
sion work in preparation for a mas-
ter's degree. -
Continuing the match postponed by
rain Thursday, Weir won two sets in
a row and was leading in the third
set of the day when a side injury
forced Lewis to halt. The final scores
were 3-6, 13-11, 6-1, 6-0 (default).
With the count tied at 7 games in
the second set when yesterday's play
was begun, the pair displayed some
of the best tennis ever seen in the
tournament until Weir ran the set
out at 13-11.
His shots working much better than
they were on the previous day when
his errors lost the first set, 3-6, Weir
continued to place his backhand shots
successfully to carry through the sec-
ond set. Lewis, however, was steadily
meeting Weir's placements until the
Ohioan dropped two net balls for
points with hard flat drives from his
forehand to unnerve the champion in
the 20th game.
After that Weir had almost com-
plete mastery of the play as he won
the set. Devastating use of his back-
hand combined with his apparently
effortless play about the baseline
while Lewis was becoming unsteadied
gave the new titleholder the third set,
6-1.
Weir, who is ranking player on the
Cleveland Tennis Club, was playing
in his first city tournament.
Dancers Are
Attracted By
Floor Show
League Ballroom Draws
Students To See Hoyer
Act, SmithSpecialities
Students of the Summer Session
focused their attention on the novel
floor show which opened last night in
the cool ballroom of the Michigan
League at one of the regular Sum-
mer Session dances. The same show
will be featured at tonight's dance.
Roy Hoyer, who sponsored the act,
presented eight of his dance stars in
the show. In addition, Allen Smith,
a member of Al Cowan's orchestra,
presented three specialty numbers
on the vibrophone.
The individual entertainers pre-
sented toe, waltz, military, and tap
dance novelties. One of the high-
lights of the show took place when
Betty Seitner, dressed in an all white

Yesterday's Results
Detroit 8, Cleveland 2.
Washington 9, New York 3.
Only games scheduled.
Games Today
Detroit at Cleveland.
Washington at New York.
Chicago at St. Louis.
Boston at Philadelphia.
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Pct.
.611
.600
.561
.518
.511
.451
.416
.329
Pet.
.655
.620
.614
.549
.444
.443
.414
.256

Churches To
Offer Variety
Of Services
Sunday Worshippers Will
Hear Dr. Lemon Deliver
Last Sermon In Series
Brashares Summer
Series Will Close
Prof. John L. Brummn To
Talk On 'A Journalist
Looks At Religion'
Local churches have planned a
number of varied morning and eve-
ning devotional services for students
which will be given tomorrow in the
respective churches.
Dr. W. P. Lemon, pastor of the
First Presbyterian Church, has an-
nounced that he will deliver the last
in a series of sermons on the general
theme, "Dialogues With God," en-
titled "The Coming and Goiig of
God" at 10:45 a.m. in the Masonic
Temple.
At 9:30 a.m., Dr. Lemon will lead
a study group his topic being, "A
Twentieth Century View of Revela-
tions." Prof. John L. Brumm has
been selected as the guest speaker
at the 6:30 p.m. lawn service, and
has chosen "A Journalist Looks at Re--
ligion" for his subject. A fellowship
hour will precede the lawn service.
Dr. C. W. Brashares, pastor of the
First Methodist Church, will be the
speaker for the discussion hour which
will be held at 6 p.m. in Stalker Hall.
His topic will be "Life in the Light
of Religion." This service will con-i
clude the summer program series onc
"Rethinking Religion." A fellowship;
hour for students will follow the pro-i
gram.-
The Trinity Lutheran Church willt
continue the combination servicec
starting with the opening liturgical
service at 9:15 a.m. The Rev. Henry
Yoder, pastor of the church, will de-
liver a sermo entitled "Acres of
Diamonds." The devotion Will close
at 10:45 a.m.1
At the Saint Andrews' Episcopal
Church, the Rev. Henry Lewis will
preach the sermon at 11 a.m. Holy
Communion will be held .at 8 a.m.
The Rev. Allison Ray Heaps, pas-
tor of the Congregational Church has
announced the subject of his sermon1
to be given at 10:30 a.m. as "The
Gospel of Beauty." Jean Seeley willc
be the soloist, and will be accompaniedc
by James Pfohl at the organ.
Utility Quiz
Fraught With
Disagreement
WASHINGTON, July 26. - (k')-
In grim disagreement, tinged with
temper, the Senate-House conferees
assigned to reconcile differences in
the controverted Utility Bill today1
broke wide apart and adjourned in-
definitely.
The Senate lobby committee,
meanwhile, relentlessly pumped Rep.
Pat Patton, Texas Democrat, on his
relationship with a high Texas power
official. Sharp questioning resulted
from evidence that from a four'
months' salary of $3,000 he had beeni
able to invest $3,000 in Governmenti
bonds.,
From a close friend of Patton's the
investigators received testimony, in-.
stantly and indignantly denied, that
the Congressman carried a "little1

box" out of the hotel room of John
W. Carpenter, president of Texas
Power & Light, just before the Utili-
ties Bill vote, and a few days later
had "bought a bond."1

Support For
Kipke Grows
In Balloting
Alumni Promise Backing
In Drive To Make Him
Coach Of All-Stars
Michigan Coach Is
Behind But Gaining
Bachman, Bierman, And
Thomas Lead In Latest
Vote Tabulation
The drive in support of Harry
Kipke as coach of the all-star college
football team which was selected this
week by a nation-wide poll of fans
was being rapidly pushed forward last
night, according to Russell Run-
quist, '36, leader of the group which
is organizing the drive in support of
Kipke.
Alumni groups have been contacted
and promise cooperation, Runquist
said, and ballot boxes are to be
placed at prominent places on the
campus sometime today.
On Point Basis
The coach of the all-star team
which will play the Chicago Bears in
Soldiers' Field next month, is to be
selected by a second nation-wide poll,
conducted by the Chicago Tribune
and associated newspapers. Ballots
bearing Kipke's name are to be found
on page one of this paper.
The all-stars' coach will be selected
on .the basis of total points gained
as the result of the fans' vote, with
three points being awarded for a
nomination at first choice, two for
second, and one for third. Each voter
is to list three coaches in the order
of preference. Ballots may be sent
the All-Star Game Editor, The Chi-
cago Tribune, or to the Sports Editor,
The Michigan Daily.
Bachman In Front
Leadership in the. vote was taken
yesterday b 'Charlie Bachiaii, or
Michigan State, who rose from third
spot to displace Bo McMillin of In-
dianan. Bachman was reported as
having received a large vote from
throughout the state. He was closely
followed by Bernie Bierman, Minne-
sota, Frank Thomas, of Alabama, and
McMillin.
McMillin's support from an Indiana
organization similar to the one being
organized here appeared to have fad-
ed slightly.
Kipke, although still in 17th place
in the poll, had gained overnight
more than 40,000 points as he had

Charged With Murder

Passed By Senate

New York ...
Chicago ..
St. Louis ....
Pittsburgh ..
Cincinnati ...
Brooklyn .:..
Philadelphia .
Boston ......

W L
...... 57 30
.57 35
.54 34
.50 41
.........40 50
.39 49
.36 51
.23 66

Check

On

Bank Bill, Placing

Credit,

Yesterday's Resultst
Chicago 5, Cincinnati 1.
Only game scheduled.
Games Today
Cincinnati at Chicago (2).
St. Louis at Pittsburgh.
New York at Brooklyn.
Philadelphia at Boston.
33 Will Study
Munitions At
Officers Camp
R.O.T.C. Engineers Begin
Training In Ordnance
Work Here Sunday
The fourth Ordnance Reserve Of-
ficer Training Camp held on the Uni-
versity Campus will commence to-
morrow when 33 officers, coming from
12 states ranging as far south as
Georgia and as far west as Oklahoma
and Minnesota, assemble here for a
two-weeks training period under the
command of Col. Alfred H. White,
professor in the chemical engineering
department of the University and anl
officer in the Ordnance Reserve
Corps.
The reserve officers, all graduate
students of engineering who have
acquired a general knowledge of or-
dnance material, will study the tech-
nical problems related to the manu-
facture of artillery ammunition in this
training period.
Fraternity houses near the Campus
will lodge the officers. Their daily
classes will commence at 8:10 a.m.,
preceded by setting-up exercises and
swimming in the Intramural Build-
ing.
The teaching staff with but one
exception is drawn from the faculty
of the University. Colonel White,
commander of the Camp, has had two
years experience in the World War
as chief of the Technical Section ofj
the Nitrate Division, the Army divi-

registered 14,873
first choice, 6,596
6,604 for third.

nominations for
for second and

Fear New 'Blood
Purge' In Reich
BERLIN, July 26. --(P) - Uncer-
tainty and tenseness growing out of
the Nazi's drive against the "reac-
tionaries" brought whispered conjec-
tures today that another "blood
purge" might result.
Jews and some diplomatic quarters
compared the tactics employed against
Jews, Steel Helmet war veterans, and
"political Catholicism" to those which
preceded the June, 1934, blood letting,
in which Adolf Hitler and his helpers
eliminated unwanted party members.
A welter of rumors, dire predictions,
and fears expressed sotto voce, like
those of June, 1934, accompanied
progress of the offensive against "re-
actionaries."
The Steel Helmets were today's
worst sufferers. Gov. Erich Koch
of East Prussia between Poland and
Russia, dissolved their organization.

-Associated Press Photo.
A murder charge was filed in
Dubuque, Ia., against Marlo Heinz
(above), 29, father of three chil-
dren, who was held for the sex
crime murder of his sister's son,
David Fox, 6. The boy had been
sexually mistreated and strangled.
Diplomats Try
Compromises
, ,
To Avert War
European Peace Makers
Offer Mussolini Truce
Concessions
LONDON, July 26. - () - Eu-
rope's diplomats tonight pushed
eleventh hour. efforts to get Premier
Benito Mussolini to accept wide ec-
onomic concessions, instead of mili-
tary victory in Ethiopia, but indica-
tions were that Il Duce would accept
nothing less than a protectorate.
That, Emperor Haile, Selassie, of
Ethiopia, has said repeatedly, is un-
thinkable.
The extraordinary session of the
League of Nations Council to consider
plans for peace has been billed for
July 31 or Aug. 1.
Supporting the view that war -
despite all Britain's and the League's
efforts for peace-was imminent
were these developments today:
1-Ethiopia was authoritatively re-
ported unwilling to revive the Italo-
Ethiopian Commission, which broke
up at Scheveningen, The Netherlands,
over frontier questions. Italy pro-
posed its revival in telegrams to Addis
Ababa, Geneva and other capitals
yesterday.
2--The Stefani (Italian) News
Agency reported from Djibouti,
French Somaliland, another "bloody
encounter" between Ethiopians and
native troops in British Somaliland.
Three British Somalis were killed,
Stefani said, and grave repercus-
sions were feared.
3-Rome, still echoing to last
night's huge pro-Mussolini demon-
stration in which 100,000 Fascists
shouted against Ethiopia and Japan,
was reported still opposed to League
action in the African crisis.
4-The British Government made
ready to send 100 soldiers to guard
its legation at Addis Ababa. Only
Emperor Hailie Selassie's official per-
mission for them to cross Ethiopian
territory was awaited.
5-Italian and Ethiopian consuls
at Helsingfors, Finland, reported 1,-
400 Finns had volunteered for Af-
rican service, 1,000 for Italy and 400
for Ethiopia.
Radio Star To Play
For Union Dancers
Making his first appearance in Ann
Arbor, Jim Mulhall, well-known in
radio as a marimba star, will play
with Bob Steinle's Union band in the
reeyiularnpihers'hin ,danc tonight

Act Tightening Control In
Washington Is Approved
Without Record Vote
Both Ahendments
Proposed Beaten
Conference With House To
Iron Out Differences Is
Next Step
WASHINGTON, July 26.-(M -
Without changing a single word, the
Senate today passed the compromise
bank bill designed to increase Wash-
ington's control of the nation's fi-
nances.
There wasn't even a record vote, so
united were the supporters of the bill
intended to impose checks on the ups
and downs of the credit barometer.
The measure differs widely from that
passed by the House, and was sent to.
conference with that branch for ad-
justment.
Liberals who favored the measure
but wanted to see greater powers
delegated to the Federal Reserve
Board to control inflations and defla-
tions pressed only two amendments
to a vote. Both were defeated. They
withheld others, hoping that the con-
ferees would adopt further compro-
imses with the more drastic reform
measure passed by the House May 9.
Roosevelt Plan Defeated
One of the motions, defeated 39 to
22, was favored by President Roose-
velt. It would have stricken from the
bill the provision permitting commer-
cial banks to return to underwriting
securities under strict limitations. The
President had contended that this
would open the door to speculation by
the banks which brought about the
1929 evils.
Senator Robert M. LaFollette, Jr.,
(Prog., Wis.), made the motion to
strike, offering the same arguments
as the President. Senator Carter-
Glass, (Dem., Va.), successfully con-
tended, however, that the provision
was surrounded with adequate safe-
guards and it was retained. Among
those voting for the motion was Sen-
ator Arthur H. Vandenberg, of Mich-
igan.
The only other roll call sent down
to crushing defeat, 59 to 10, was the
proposal of Senator Gerald P. Nye,
(Rep., N.D.), for a government-owned
and operated central bank. Co-au-
thored by Nye and the Rev. Father
Charles E. Coughlin, of Detroit, the
proposal was offered as a substitute
for the credit control system.
Even Senator Duncan N. Fletch-
er, (Dem., Fla.), chairman. of the
banking committee, who had prepared
several amendments designed to give
the reserve board further powers,
withheld them.
Conferees Named
Imediately after passage, which
came with a heavy shout of "ayes;"
Vice-President John Nance Garner
named Senators Glass, Fletcher, Bark-
ley, Kentucky, and McAdoo, Cali
fornia, Democrats, and Norbeck,
South Dakota and Townsend, Dela-
ware, Republicans, as conferees.
The main difference between the
House and Senate bills concerns the
make-up of the open market com-
mittee which would supervise the flow
of credit through purchase and sale
of government securities by the 12
Federal Reserve banks.
The House measure would give the
Reserve Board exclusive say over these
policies after consulting an advisory
committee of five reserve bankers.
The Senate compromise provides for
a committee of seven reserve board
members and five representatives of
the regional banks, the latter having
a voice in framing policies.
The Senate bill gives a reorganized
Reserve Board greater powers over
the fixing of rediscount rates by the
reserve banks andthe determination
of reserves that member banks must
maintain against deposits, as further

checks against violent fluctuations in
the money market.
Pupils In Typewriting,
French Give Program
Pupils in the French and typewrit-
ing classes presented the program of
the third demonstration assembly of

BALLOT
For Coach of the All-Star College Football team
which will meet the Chicago Bears August 29 in
Soldier Field.
(1) HARRY G. KIPKE, Michigan
(2 ) . . . . . . . . . . '. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
(3) ........... . ... .

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