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July 07, 1934 - Image 3

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

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Now

How Hitler

I

Escaped Death
In Nazi Raid

Fears Of New Uprisinj
Keep Nazi Troops 0
Their Guard
(Continued from Page 1)
Seldte told leaders of the organs
zation that he had had a long 'con
ference with Lutze and that frater
nal co-operation would prevail here
after.
Less than two weeks ago, Hitle
turned down a Storm Troop deman
- from some of the men who sinc
have been executed - that the Stahl
helm be dissolved.
Throughout Silesia, which was par
ticularly disturbed by the killing o
the powerful Heines, intense effort
were made to impress the public tha
the "second revolution" is over an
that there is 'nothing more to be ex-
pected except loyal Nazi co-operation
Commander Herzog, who succeede
Heines as Storm Troop chief for Si-
lesia, indicated that his forces would
not be reduced and the students who
were serving compulsory terms must
continue in the ranks.
In this connection, however, it was
recalled that until Lutze's statement
today the policy had been to soft-
pedal reduction of the uniformed
party force.
Papen Still In Office
The staus of Vice Chancellor Franz
von Papen, close friend of President
Paul von Hindenburg, remained un-
changed.
He was still in office, and there
was no inidication that he would be
removed immediately, as Hitler had'
planned to do before his visit by
airplane to the President's country
estate. Presumably, the plan for von
Papen to. take a leave of absgnce
was not changed.
Three members of the vice chan-
cellor's staff, one of whom had pre-
viously been reported dead, were re-
leased from, police custody today with-
the announcement that they had been
absolved from suspicion of traitorous
activities.
Reports that Michael Cardinal
Faulhaber at Munich was nolested
or placed under guard were denied,
and it was stated that an official
communique to that effect would be
forthcoming.
One of the economic steps of a
rather drastic measure so far as in-
dividuals are concerned was an ap-
peal for all unmarried persons under
25 to give up their jobs in favor of
married .men.
The young men were appealed to
offer themselves for farm labor and
the young women to give up factory
or office to prepare for "later duties
as German housewives and mothers."
Among its other troubles Germany
found itself in a "newspaper war"
with Switzerland, as a result of the
banning of Swiss papers because of
their accounts of Hitler's "liquida-
tion" of the opposing Storm Troop
leaders.

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE To

San Francisco Waterfront Scene Of Battle

t :7

6 Constitutional
Changes To Be
On Next Ballot
Deadline For Petitions To
Qualify Proposals Was
Yesterday At 5 P.M.
LANSING, July 6. - (1P)-Six pro-
posals to revise a state constitution
were assured a place on the November
general election ballot yesterday as
the deadline for qualifying proposed
amendments passed.
No more petitions to qualify consti-
tutional proposals were accepted after
5 p.m. yesterday by the department
of state. 1
The latest proposal to qualify is
that paving the way for the enact-
ment of a graduated income tax law
by the legislature. A delegation of
farm and real estate leaders filed pe-
titions containing 206,398 names with
the department of state Thursday to
qualify the proposal.
The income amendment would also
permit the legislature to abolish the
so-called uniform rule of taxation.
,It could classify property for tax pur-
poses into real, personal and intang-
ibles. Revenue from the proposed in-
come levy would go to the schools.
Repeated efforts have been made
to place an income tax measure on the
statute books and to incorporate it
in the constitution, but all have failed.
The Michigan State grange has been
a persistent advocate of the tax for
years.
The income tax proposal will oc-
cupy No 5 position among the pro-
posed amendments on the November
ballot.
A proposal for the non-partisan
election of judges will have'the top
position among the proposed consti-
tutional amendments. It was sub-
mitted by Walter M. Meek, of Detroit.
Two constitutional changes to re- .
strict gasoline and weight taxes will1
appear as the second and third pro-
posals. The first would limit the gas-
oline tax to 2 cents a gallon while the
second would place a maximum of
35 cents a hundredweight on the
Weight tax, the same as it is now.1
Both proposals are sponsored by theI
Automobile club of Michigan.
The No. 4 proposal provides for op-1

President Roosevelt's Mother In England

-Associated Press Photo
Mrs. James Roosevelt, mother of the President, is shown at South-
ampton ,England, with Robert W. Bingham, American ambassador. She
was invited to visit the king and queen, and chatted informally with
them over the teacups.

Crime Group
Will Organize
In Washington
Unprecedented Congress
To Wage War On Vice
To Meet In Fall
WASHINGTON, July 6.-(W)-- A
crime congress of unprecedented
scope will sit in Washington next fall
to assist the government's fight.
against kidnapers, gangsters, and
other evil-doers.
Attorney General Cummings, in
a speech to the National Press club,
said today that with the approval
of President Roosevelt he would in-
vite representatives of every state to
a "crime conference of nation-wide
significance.",
"It is my purpose," he said, "to issue
a formal call for the conference to
be held during November or the early
part of December. During the summer
the complete agenda will be worked
out.
"The conference will consider prac-
tically every aspect of crime and ap-
proach the problem of law enforce-
ment in a way never before at-
tempted."
Surveying his department's fight on
crime, he hit "unscrupulous lawyers"
and "crooked officials" who seek to
protect criminals.
Answering critics of the new deal
in general, he said -"it is not a viola-
tion, but rather a vindication of our
form of constitutional government."
GOLF TROPHY ON DISPLAY
The National Intercollegiate golf
trophy, won last week by a Michigan
team composed of Chuck Kocsis,
Woody Malloy, Cal Markham, and
Dana Seeley, went on display yester-
day in the window of Slater's State
Street store.
GRID STAR DIES
HOUSTON, Tex., July 6.-()-
Johnny Young, 22, of Houston, half
back on the Notre Dame football
squad, died in a hospital here today
of a kidney ailment with which he
was stricken two weeks ago. He would
have been a senior at Notre Dame in
September.

-Associated Press Photo
San Francisco's waterfront was turned into a battleground as furious
fighting broke out on several occasions between striking union pickets
and police. Many were reported shot and others were injured by tear gas
or flying missiles. This picture shows police rushing into the fray,
and one of the knocked-out strikers may be seen lying prone on the
street.

YESTERDAY
VIENNA -Bombings occurring
overnment buildings with result
heavy damages caused Catholic st
roop leaders at Klagenfurt to
nand that the government take
ion against the Nazis.
* * *
EAST LANSING -Herman H. H
aday, secretary of the state board
griculture, tendered his resignati
,o be effective Jan. 1, 1935.
FLORENCE, Ariz. - Manuel a
red Hernandez, brothers, paid w
heir lives for the murder of an ag
rospector when they were execu
the lethal gas chamber of t
ate prison.
ABOARD U.S.S. GILMER-Pre
ent Roosevelt, on his vacation v
ge, prepared to stop off at San Ju
r a friendly call on the Puerto R
ns.
BRAWLEY, Calif. - The Imper
alley, which furnished the Unit
Mates with two-thirds of its win
egetables, faced a serious wa
Lortage.
LANSING -Petitions bearing t
quired number of signatures w
ed with the secretary of state, th
suring a place on the Novemn
eneral ballot for the income tax pr
osal.
NEW YORK - The stock marl
,mained dull as trading activity co
nued slow.

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orm
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ith
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in-

Rumor Says Kocsis
Will Play In Open

SAGINAW, July 6. - A hundred
golfers, including every outstanding
professional and most of the ama-
teurs in Michigan, are expected to
compete in the Michigan open golf
tournament here Monday and Tues-
day of next week.
Mortie Dutra, Detroit, will defend
his title. Al Watrous; Detroit, four
times champion, and Clarence Gam-
ber, 1932 title-holder, have announced
their challenges. Chuck Kocsis, state
amateur and Big Ten champion, and
Walter Hagen are likely entries.
The 72-hole medal score tourna-
ment will be played in legs of 18 holes.

Wimbledon Singles
Title Won By Perry
(Continued from Page 1)
its hands for a countrymen only after
he had overwhelmed his rival at love
in the second.
Lot And Stoefen Win
Improving with every * match,
George Lott and Lester Stoefen,
American Davis Cup players, joined
Helen Jacobs in the effort to salvage
a few titles for the United States in
other assorted finals tomorrow. The
original American Davis Cup pair
swept through the Australian-Ger-
tional types of home rule government
'for counties. It is backed by the Mich-
igan Municipal league.
A joint resolution adopted by the
legislature broadening the jurisdic-
tion of justices of the peace in De-
troit will be the last proposal on the
ballot. Under it Detroit justices would
have exclusive jurisdiction in civil
cases up to $1,500 instead of $500 as
the present restriction.

man combination of Harry Hopman
and Daniel Prenn, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, 8-6.
They are expected to make all kinds
of trouble tomorrow for Jean Bo-
rotra and Jacques Brugnon, the vet-
eran French team, in the final. Bo-
rotra and Brugnon knocked out the
highly touted British team of Ian G.
Collins and F. H. D. Wilde'today,
7-5, 3-6, 6-2, 6-4.
On the strength of her Wightman
Cup victory, Miss Jacobs, American
champion, is a slight favorite to beat
Dorothy Round, the English girl, in
the women's singles final tomorrow
and the United States is certain to
share in the women's doubles with
Elizabeth Ryan, former Californian,
and Mme. Rene Mathieu, of France,
pitted against Dorothy Andrus, of
Stanford, Conn., and Mme. Jung Hen-
rotin, of France, in the final.
The other final tomorrow is be-
tween Henry (Bunny) Austin and
Mrs. D.,C. Shepherd-Barrow, all Eng-
lish combination, and the Anglo-Ja-
panese team of Miss Round and R.
Miki, in mixed doubles.

Miki, in mixed doubles. September.

- i

Switzerland Bars Papers
The Foreign Office was advised that
three German papers - Hitler's Voel-
kischer Beobachter, Goebbel's Angriff
and the Boersenzeltung -had been
barred for two weeks.
If the German ban remains on after
that date the retaliation will con-
tinue, it was indicated, although this
was said to be the first time Switzer-
land ever placed an embargo against
a foreign newspaper.
Plans of French Minister Andre
Francois-Poncet to carry any further
his protest against the intimation that
France was the "foreign power" in-
volved in the Roehm plot appeared
to have been abandoned in return for
the generous publication in the Ger-
man press of his vigorous denial.

2
t

British To Back Up
Locarno Peace Pact
LONDON, July 6. -- (AP) - Military
collaboration of a technical nature in
lieu of Franco-British defense alliance
emerged today as a possible answer
to French attempts to gain security
guarantees.
The Associated Press was informed
that France and Great Britain had
already exchanged private views on
the matter.o
The French foreign minister, Louis
Brthou, will raise the point officially
next week on ,his visit to join in pre-
liminary naval conference conversa-
tions, and expects to carry home a
formal affirmative reply.B s
Barthou will ask the Bri tish to
state formally whether they will
stand by all that the Locarno Pact
implies, and the British will make an
affirmative reply.
France has not asked and does
not expect, it was learned, any sort of
political defensive alliance with Great
Britain, not because the French do not
want it, but because months ago Brit-
ain plainly informed Paris that the
Locarno Pact was the only one to
which she wished toadhere.
RAGGEDY ANN
D r":A 1I-r"T\/ Conn /\1

Zuppke Concedes
Mich igan A Chance
In BigTen Fight
MINNEAPOLIS, July 6. -(P)-The
Western conference football race, still
three months away from the opening
game, looks like a toss-up to Bob
Zuppke, veteran Illinois grid stra-
tegist.
In the Twin Cities today for an
annual visit with his brothers, Zuppke
was not hesitant about saying he con-
sidered nine teams as possible title-
contenders, with Minnesota and
Michigan given a slight edge.
Agreeing with critics that the Go-
phers should be strong next fall
Zuppke took exception with others
who were counting out the Wolver-
ines because of their heavy losses
through graduation.
"Michigan should never be counted
out," he said, "They can lose an en-
tire team and still come up with a
powerful aggregation the next season.
Even so great a center as Bernard will
not be missed with this man Ford
coming up. Ford was held in the
background only because of Bernard's
great play. He undoubtedly will prove
himself the outstanding pivot man in
the conference."
Zuppke believes his own team will
be strong enough to cause the others
plenty of trouble, and he looks to
Northwestern, Purdue, Ohio State,
WisconsinIow a, and Chicago to be
in the running all the way.

I'
i

t

For Faculty and Student Informration

NOW

0

SALE

at

WAHR'S BOOKSTORE
NEWSSTANDS

MICHIGAN LEAGUE
MICHIGAN UNION \

}

3

BRIGHT
SPOT'
802 Packard Street

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And from CAMPUS SALESMEN

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