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December 15, 1928 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-12-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

'UTRDAY, DECE MISER 15, 19)2n

TUE MICHIGAN DAILY

. . ... . ....... . ....

GREEN MAY CLASSIFYV
FELONIES PUNISHABLE
AS HABITUAL CRIMES

Court Fines Student - HOOVER IS SNAPPED ON BOARD MARYLAND WITH TWO
For Pitching Penics PROMINENT NICARAGUA FIGURES: DIAZ AND MONCAJRA

PRESENT CODE GIVES
FOR FOUR LIQUOR
VIOLATIONS

LIFE

NO LEGAL BAR IN WAY
Liquor Law Violation l Iay Be Marie
Misdemeanor; "Maximum Penalty
Would Then Be One Year
(By Associated Press)
LANSING, Dec. 14.-There is no
legal bar to the proposal made by
Gov. Fred W. Green that felonies
punishable under the habitual
criminal section of the state crime
code be listed by the legislature,
Wilber M. Brucker, attorney gen-
eral, said today.
Brucker thinks if the fight must
come-And recent developments
indicated it is certainly on the way
-the governor's suggestion might
be the best .method of placing the
legislature definitely on record. On
the other hand, he dislikes to see
the code tampered with.
"I should like to see the code
stand session after session without
amendment," he said. "It would
mean more that way. Criminals
could not then anticipate changes
every time the legislature meets.
"However, there is an immensel
amount of agitation. The Fred
Palm case, the conviction of Mrs.
Etta Mae Miller, a woman, for
four liquor violations and the pros-
pect of a life sentence for her-
these and other incidents indicate
an attempt will be made in the
legislature to exempt liquor of-
fenses from the habitual criminal
provision which makes life sen-
tence mandatory for fourth fel-
onies. If such a change must be
made it perhaps would be better
to list the felonies in the code. By
this method liquor offenses, if they
were omitted from the list, would
still be felonies.
"On the other hand, the code
might be left alone and the change
could be made in the liquor law.
Instead of making violations fel-
onies they could be classified as
circuit court misdemeanors. Un-
der this procedure those found
guilty would be confined in the
county jail. Prisoners may not be
sent to county jail for more than
one year."
Gov. Green Thursday said he be-
lieves the legislature in its coming
session should so classify crimesa
that no doubt would be left as to
what disposition that body wants
to make of liquor offenders.
Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,
$4.00 a year.

Professor's Son Found Guilty Of;
Misconduct !n Tossing Coins
i At Vaudeville Actors
One penny or so did not mean
A' much to Eugene M. Recd, '29, son°
.of Prof. Thomas H. 'reed, of the . r,
political science department, when
he started Ditching them on the If
stage of the Michigan theater
Thursday afternoon during the
presentation of the vaudeville act, .
but before he could throw many
more he was arrested by a police-
man for disorderly conduct charged
by Gerald Hoag, manager ;of the
theater who has at last decided
that the students arc not to be
allowed such freedom of opinion
in a Butterfield theater.
Before the afternoon was over,
however, Reed was taken to Jus-
tice Bert E. Fry's court and plead
guilty. The court fined the boy $25
for disorderly conduct and $4.55 :":::;:-:;.:
costs.
GUTHE TO BE CHAIRMAN OF SESSION
AT INDIANAPOLIS ON INDIAN CUSTOMS
At the forty-third annual meet- same feeling of "home" which
ing of the American historical 'Americans today have. Futher-
association in Indianapolis on De- more, the present sites of townsI
cember 28, 29, and 31, Dr. Carl E. and roads, and other strategic
Guthe, associate director of the points are almost entirely based onj
museum of anthropology, will be the foundations established by the
chairman of a session on pre-his- Indians hundreds of years ago.
torical American history, it has Knowledge of these early Amer-
been announced. can cultures can be very complete-
This will be one of the first times ly gained through a study of thej
that the historical society has in- remnants found in mounds, burial'
eluded in its sessions discussions places, etc. "To have a complete
concerning the history of the con- knowledge of the human existence
tinent previous to the advent of in a region it is incumbent upon
the Europeans, and it is an admis- the historian to study Indian his-
sion of the changing historical out- tory also," Dr. Guthe stated.
look which recognizes Indian his- ie also brought out that the
tory as an integral part of Ameri- measures of the culture . a com-
can history. munity may be found in the in-
"It is perfectly logical that the formation concerning the entire!
Indian life of a given, community history of that community which is
should be regarded as very neces- possessed by ts citizens; for an,
sary for a complete knowledge of adequate solution of the problemsl
that community," Dr. Guthe said of a region may be aided by knowl-
in an interview yesterday. "His- edge of the lines of development
torians investigating local history of the region by former residents
come to realize that the Indian who had identical problems to face.
history forms an important part of "Public spirited citizens in every
the local history." community should interest them-
It was pointed out that races liv- selves n the wonderful historical
ing in various regions throughout heritage of their community from
America before the advent of the its original habitations up to the
white man loved the land as much present time," Dr. Guthe brought
as the later settlers did, and prob- out. "It is not sufficient to pos-,
ably appreciated its natural beau- sess heirlooms and records in a
ties more fully. The Indian had the building. Active organizations are I

Big Bak Gets Penny of odd "i dootpemi
even ai pcimy of unewarned money
To Increase Capital to go into this account, and, there-
____ I fore, th gift will be kept as a sou-
noimtous Donor Is IDissatisield venir, and the 99 cents will stad
With aiik Capital Of until the next statement is printed.
$l65,479,5Z2.$ Meanwhile the penny will be put
- to Wurk
f,,, ( l( i ~ 5 is m ; ')ied vwith!_ _'i i;'J
lat rplIS, :nl undivid 0
ofil l :Hhe Naona City ha nk CHRISTMAS GIFT;
: N 'tciti !O io i Ihe United States, 1 B u rr, P a tterson
anonymousyouth fi1l fiend sent a & Auld Co.
HYto the hak. Church at South U
9hesinsfit ulioi nlthIt ethics i

A president and president-elects
appear in this picture, which was!
snapped aboard the dreadnaught
Maryland when Herbert Hoover
visited Corinto, Nicarua, on his
good-will tour. From left to right
are General Jose Maria Moncada,
president-elect of Nicaragua, Presi-
dent-elect Hoover, and President
Adolfo Diaz, of Nicaragua.
Wallace Will Speak
At Engineer Smoker
Engineers of all the classes will
get together next Tuesday night
at the Union for the annual engi-
neers' smoker, with L. W. Wallace,
well-known engineer, and execu- I
tive secretary of the enginering
council of the department of Com-
rerce, as the featured speaker of
the evening.
Wallace is well-known on the!
campus through his work with for-
mer Dean Cooley of the engineer-
ing school in a nation-wide tour
designed to unite engineering so-
cieties throughout the country. I
Since 1920 he has been actively
associated with President-elect
Hoover in his Cepartment of Com-
merce position.
necessary for the study of the ma-
terial to determine what is actuallyI
history and what are non-signi-
ficant relics."

A Tasty Treat
for Desrts
Fresh and Delic ios
DAWN DONUTS
Order by Phone
DIAL 2-1640

-.,

Joy
Month
Dec. 2nd
to 29th

The
Art
of the
Films

,,,,®
:G... n ,.-. ., °°-°°- - a..

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2:00-3:35- -Coymopolitan Opening Today-7:00-8:40
A nd No teGeis
Fakes you on the strangest adventure imaginable
I e was robbed of his wife! Then a Iieme of
reveFge. I Ic rules a kingdom of cut-throats in the
jujiI

I'l

..= ._a_.

11

TRAIN SERVICE

ACCOUN'T OF
CHRISTMAS VACATION
1928 - -

Inf. __....

sPOP
IIARLY
IN
THE DAY

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FEDERA:L
Christmas
,..,and Good Food
for the Christmas
Table are thoughts
inseparable.
We of the Federal are
admirably s i t u a t e d this
Christmas season to satisfy
the most discriminate tastes
in high quality baked goods
of all kinds.

I

Lv. Ann Arbor............... :58 a. m. (C. 1.)
Ar., Tole~j ................. V !35 p. a, W.'T.)

r.~ Toledo ................,..8.20 )p.am. (E. T.)

NORTHBOUND TRAIN SERVICE
Nortbbouwd Trains Nos. 51 and z3 leave Ann Arbor, 8:05 a. in. (C. T.) and 5:24 p. m. (C. T.)
respectively, connecting with Grand Trpnk, Michigan Central and Pere Marqpettc for all
principal destinations in lower and tipper peninsula of Michigan.
All trains will be provided with additional first class coaches.
Would suggest purchase tickets and check baggage in advance so as to avoid unnecessary
delay and confusion at train time.
ANN ARBOR RAILROAD
H A. MILLS, (onner. tal Agent
Ann Arbor, Atc1.

f'or the accolninodation of University of Michigan Students, returnini hone Ftriday,
December 21st account Christmas Vacation, the Ann Arbor Railroad will provide the
following Train Service from An) Arbor to loledo, protecting all ol do ('Onnetions:

You can't afford to postpone
your Christmas Shopping
any longer.
Today is only Deceibetr 15,
but do you realize that there
ae( only six more shopping
~ days until Christmas vacation?

I iomle Made
WI OLE
13READ

WHITE and
W H EAT

SALT RJSJNG BREAD
in both White and WhQle
Wheat

Dainty PARTY

ROLLS

any size
DANISH PASTRY
FRUIT CAKES
PEPER NUTS
SPRINGLES
LIEBKUCI-IEN
HONEY COOKIES
HONEY STARS
ANIMAL COOKIES in
a vast number of shapes
and designs.

Solvc your Christmas Shopping problem
by
Reading The Miclhia Daily
A few minutes with T1he Michigan Daily will
save hours of walking and asking. Make tit)
your list from Daily advertisements. I~wo
hours of your time spent in shopping now will
be worth the entire time sp)ent after Friday,
tDeceniber 21I st.

.,. t R WHOM,
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f, : r O
S ? -- Sat
t f
._ _ Production
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