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July 28, 1934 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-28

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, J

Italy May Move
Troops Without
Formal Notices
Dollfuss' 'Holy Heritage'
Hurled At Nazis By New
Head Of Government
Peace Cries Rife
Italy Denies Movement Of
Troops Across Border;
Chaos StillReigns
(Contiued from Page 1)
should attempt a march against the
seat of government.
Desperate pleas for peace seemed
for the time to avail nothing.
Loudly, emphatically - over the
radio, in the press and by hand-bills
scattered from airplanes - the gov-
ernment sought to allay the disturb-
ances and induce the rebels to lay
down arms.
"Von Papen is coming!" was the
slogan of the government.
The government hoped that the fact
that Hitler is sending his conserva-
tive, Catholic, non-Nazi and aristo-
cratic colleague here as a special min-
ister would stop the Nazis - would
convince them that they had no hope
of aid from the Third Reich.
Southern Rebels Fight On
But the southern rebels were pay-
ing little or no attention-they be-
believed nothing they heard or read.
They fought on in ignorance of the
true state of affairs in the capital.
The government itself was in doubt as
to exactly what was happening in
some areas.-
Calls for reinforcements were com-
ing in from Carinthia even as thej
guard in the capital itself was being
strengthened and candles were being
passed out in preparation for a pos-3
sible cutting off of the electric lightt
plants.
The Heimwehr was in a bad posi-1
tion to answer these SOS calls be-
cau'se it felt that 'the 6,000 men here
were needed for possible defense of
the capital.
One of the officers in Ballhausplatz
said over the telephone before com-1
munication with the Chancellery was
cut off that there were reports that
the Nazis were planning "another
(oolhardy attempt to surprise and im-
prison us." He'referred to the putsch
of Wednesday in which 144 Nazis were
able to seize the government building.
144 Still Held
The 144 still were held today. There
were reports, unconfirmed, that eight
had been executed without trial. Plans
were said to have been made to hang
30 others, but this lacked .confirma-
tion*
The Nazis were reported to have
hopes of bringing at least part of the
regular army over to their side, but
the soldiers, so far as could b learned,
still were aiding the Heimwehr, de-
spite the jealousy which exists be-
tween the two groups.
ROME, July 27. - () - A stronger
Italian position, calling for interven-
tion in Austria if the internal situa-
tion justifies such action, was revealed
today by a government spokesman.
Heretofore the government had
been .represented as ready to move
into Austria - on whose borders 48,-
000 troops are concentrated - in
event that the independence of that
nation was threatened from the out-
side.
Today, with reports of severe fight-
ing in Carinthia, the spokesman said
if action is required there will be no
necessity for delay for any diplomatic
protest.

The troops will simply move into
the country when such action is re-
garded as necessary, the spokesman
indicated.
The move, he continued, will be
rapid and decisive just as soon as it
becomes apparent that the Austrian
government cannot control the sit-
uation.
Rumor Officially Denied,
It was officially denied tonight that
Italian troops had crossed the border,
the statement saying that such re-
ports were "utterly without founda-
tion."
"There has been no movement
whatsoever of the nature described,"
said a foreign office official.
If Austria is able -to settle the
present difficulty without outside
help, Italy will consider what steps
should be taken to guarantee that
country against further terrorism, it
was indicated.:
Revelation of the attitude came
after Premier Mussolini had con-
ferred with Fulvio Suvich, undersec-
retary of foreign affairs.
The appointment of Franz von
Papen as German minister to Austria
was said to have failed to create
either a favorable or unfavorable re-
action with the Premier.
While the 48,000 soldiers on the
border were ready to move at any
time, the newspaper spoke of inter-
vention and declared that every Ital-
ian is behind Mussolini.
Anxiety of the public increased with
the publication of accounts of the

Governor Olson Orders Martial Law In Minneapolis

Dillinger Topic
Of Governors
At Annual Meet
Indiana Governor Claims
Unjust Sentence Made
Him PublicEnemy
(Continued from Page 1)
our civilization. I'm afraid we have
forgotten the home and the church."
Governor Paul V. McNutt, of In-
diana, told the conference "the peni-
tentiary made John Dillinger what
he was" and in an interview said
Dillinger's escape from the Crown
Point, Ind., jail was "inexcusable."
"Indiana offered the accommoda-
tions of its state prison but they were
refused," Governor McNutt said in
discussing the escape.
"Not only was the escape inex-
cusable but the method of sentencing
was all wrong.
"He (Dillinger) was given a 10 to
20-year sentence while his partner in
an early crime, Edward Singleton, re-
ceived a 2 to 14-year sentence despite
a previous record. Undoubtedly he
(Dillinger) felt the injustice of this
sentence. There does not seem to be
any escape from the fact that the
state of Indiana made John Dillinger
public enemy No. 1."
The round table discussions today
included addresses from Gov. Joseph
B. Ely, of Massachusetts, on the na-
tional recovery program, from Gov.
McNutt on the need for federal and
state co-operation, and Gov. I. C.
Blackwood, of South Carolina, on the
subject of overlapping state and fed-
eral taxes.
ters in the all-star vote, will make an-
nouncement next week following ar-
rangements for his leaving his posi-
tion with an automobile firm.
Experiments with odors show that
whether an odor is pleasant or un-
pleasant to a person depends on his
past pleasant or unpleasant associa-
tions with that odor.

-Associated Press Photo
Gov. Floyd B. Olson of Minnesota is shown as he signed the proclamation ordering military rule in Minne-
apolis pending settlement of the truck drivers' strike. He placed 4,000 national guardsmen in control of
the city. Shown with him is Adjutant General E. E Walsh, who announced regulations covered by the military
rule.

The 'Goose' May Deposit Some
'Golden Eggs' In Tiger Basket

'Flying Dutchman'
To join All-Stars
Herm Everhardus is the only Mich-
! di

DETROIT, July 27. - (R) - Not '
'that they wish to "count any chick-
ens" before they're hatched, but De-
troit fans already are speculating on
the hookup between their new slugger,
Goose Goslin, and the Tigers' unde-
niably bright opportunity to get into
their first world series since 1909.
Their Mr. Goslin, they point out,
has a penchant for "golden" eggs. He
was having two of his best years at
Washington in 1924 and 1925 when
the Senators won their first pen-
nants in history. Then, after a couple
seasons in St. Louis, he got back in
the national capital just in time to
participate in Washington's only other
world series, the somewhat lamented
walloping of last fall.
This seeming talent of Goslin's for
being around where pennants. are be-
ing vin - by clubs which don't win
'em very often - is regarded as sig-
nificant by Tiger fans. And Leon Allen
Goslin, of the Salem, N. J., Goslins,
is doing his bit to justify the theory.
Traded to Detroit last December
for John Stone, the one-time "most
awkward fielder in the league" has
found the change of scenery bene-
ficial. With a mark consistently
around .340, he has ranked next to
the sensational Charley Gehringer
among the flock of Bengal batsmen
who have given Mickey Cochrane's
club the team-hitting leadership of
the circuit.
Goslin has been in the American
league since 1921, when his almost
"impossible" antics on fly balls near-
ly ended his big league career before
it could get started. He had started
as a pitcher with Columbia, S. C., in
the South Atlantic league but his bat-
ting ability far outshone his hurling
talents.
His fielding skill developed suffi-
Alpha Delta Pi Alumnae
Hear Convention Report
Alpha Delta Pi alumnae met last
Thursday night at the home of Mrs.
Dorothy Sarnsworth, 210 N. State St.
to hear the report of Miss Hazel Sped-
ding who was the delegate to the
sorority's national convention.
The convention was held July 1
through July 6 at Swampscott, Mass.
Interesting activities while at the con-
vention included round tables, a me-
morial service, a trip to USS Southerd,
destroyer, a Pan-Hellenic luncheon,
shore dinner, lobster race, stunt night,
costume ball, and a formal banquet.
Sight seeing trips were conducted to
Lexington and Concord, also to Bal-
four fraternity jewelers.
Miss- Spedding returned to An
Arbor a few days ago after spending
a short time in New York City.
/ here To GoI

ciently that, when a mishap with a igan man selected to play on the
discus lamed his right arm in 1928 star grid team which will meet
he was able to convert his left arm Chicago Bears Aug. 31 in Chi
into a .satisfactory throwing imple- who has made definite announcer
ment and he has been pegging left- that he will be able to join the s(
handed ever since. Already in training to take ul
The "Golden Goose" is hitting at contract with the Detroit team it
a faster pace this season than any National Professional League, E
year since 1928, the year he nosed hardus will be released from the
out Heinie Manush for the league bat- 1 tract to take part in the game.
ting title by one point. I Charlie Bernard, who led the

e aul-
t the
icago
ment
quad.
p his
n the
Ever-
con-
cen-

Snyder Meets Edmonds
In Tournament Finals
A. S. Snyder defeated R. J. Adelman
in the semi-finals of the all-campus
tennis tournament yesterday, 7-5, 1-6,
6-4, to move into the finals with
James R. Edmonds.
In the all-campus doubles tourney,
J. Edmonds and Wilfred Edmonds
defeated Adelman and Cohen, 6-1,
6-3, to go into the semi-finals of the
lower bracket with C. A. Kelly and
Russell Rogers. J. K. Agnew and Rob-
ert Srigley have already reached the
finals in the upper brackets.
Finds in both the singles and
doubles events will be played Tuesday.

PERSONAL LAUNDRY service. We
take individual interest in the laun-
dry problems of our customers.
Girls' silks, wools and fine fabrics
guaranteed. Men's shirts our spe-
cialty. Call for and deliver. Phone
5594. 607 E. Hoover. 3x
WANTED
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 2x
WANTED: Male passenger, to Pacific
Northwest, August 1, new car. Box
9K. 50

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.

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Afternoon
2:00 - Michigan, Theatre, "Here
Comes The Groom" with Jack Haley
and Mary Boland.
2:00 - Majestic Theatre, "Shoot
The Works" with Jack Oakie and Ben
Bernie.
2:00 - Wuerth Theatre, two fea-
tures, "This Side of Heaven," with
Lionel Barrymore and "Bottoms Up"
with Spencer Tracy.
4:00 - Same features at the three
theatres.
Evening
7:00 - Same features at the three
theatres.
8:30 - Salisbury Field's "Wedding
Bells" by the Michigan Repertory

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