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January 19, 1929 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-01-19

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SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1929

t MICHIGAN

LICENSE LAW BRAF T C ho"eReparaoes PROMINENT RANK ERS Coassion Sects
Committee MebrBanker For Parkey
T0 BE DRAWN DRING SELECTED TO ATTEND
ITHWAY CO NNTIN' CONFERENCE IN PARIS

AUTOMOBILESTLUBLP T

'WILL PRESENT :BILL TO
STATE LEGISLATURE
SUITED TOSTATE NEEDS'
N,6w Law.-Is, Suggested By Model
N Code Prepared At Last
* Hoover Conierence

The final draft of Michigan's
proposed new driver's and chauf-
feur's license law is expected to be
drawn up when the drafting com-I
mittee of the Michigan Confer-I
ence on Street and Highway Safety
convenes in the Hotel Statler, De-
troit. Howard D. Brown, legal head
of the Detroit Automobile club and
president of the conference, has
called the meeting preparatory to
the re-opening of the state legis-
'lature at which session the new bill
is expected to be presented.
Suggestions for the new driver's
license law have as their basis, a
draft law :along the lines of the
model code drawn up by the Na-
tional Conference on Street and
Highway Safety, of. which Presi-
dent-elect Herbert Hoover is chair-
man, and it is known as the Hoov-
er Conference.
Iraffic Body T'o Meet
The committee meeting here Fri-
-day is state wide in its personnel.
Local and state traffic authorities,'
the state police, and the secretary
of state's department are repre-
sented in drafting this law.
ranson Taggert, city attorney forI
Grand Rapids, is chairman of the
Detroit conference.
The reform of the state law for
licensing automobile drivers as'
planed, will include such changes
as will bring about a standard form
of examination, the barring of hab-
itual drunkards, of the mentally
and physically unfit and the hab-[
itual reckless driver from the roads.I
This law would prescribe mental j
and physical tests for drivers and
permit a permanent revocation ofj
the licenses of the unfit.
Would Revoke Licenses

Owen D. Young
Chairman of the General Elec-
tric company, who was picked to
represent the United States at the
P a r is reparations conference.
Young was a member of the nawes
committee, and later agent-general
for reparations. He maybe chosen
chairman of the conference.
MITCHELL TALKS
TO SPORTS CLUB
A talk on "Speedball" by its
originator accompanied by a two
reel motion picture, and a descrip-
tion of the 1928 German 'Turn-f
fest" by one of the participants
therein, were the features of- a re-
cent meeting of the Physical Edu-
cation club when it was addressed
by Prof. E. D. Mitchell, director of
Intramural Athletics and Mr..Karl
IKammermeyer, instructor .inl:Phys-
ical Education.
Professor Mitchell's talk describ-,
ed the developm nt of -the popular
game 'of speedbarll, of which the
speaker himself was the originator,
and was supplemented by the mo-
tion pictures of the game which;
had been made at the University of
California.
Kammermeyer described the
Cologne "Turnfest" as a great in-
ternational athletic meet which
takes place every five years, and,
which is participated in by a total,
of twenty nations. Kammerm-eyer
was an American entrant who
placed high in the main competion
of the Turnfest.
"The entire Turnfest may be re-
garded as the finals for a seriesl
of athletic eliminations which have
been going on for five years within
the counties represented. About'
1,200 men and 600 women assem-
bled at the Turnfest last summer
representing approximately 50,000
original entrants in the events,"
Kammermeyer explained.

MORGAN AND OWEN D. YOUNG
WILL ATTEMPT TO SOLVE
REPARATIONS PROBLEM
PERKINS TO BE ALTERNATE
Choice Of Experts Meets With
Universali-Approval
In Europe
(ny As ioeiatcd Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.-J. P.
Morgan, head of the powerful
banking house of J. P. Morgan &
Co., and Owen D. Young, formerf
agent-general for reparations..pay-
inents and chairman of the General
Electric Co., have been named to
attend the conference on German
reparations in Paris. Thomas Nel-
son Perkins, Boston lawyer and
former citizen member of the re-
parations commission, was chosen
as an alternate.
The selections, expected for sev-
eral days, were made by the re-
parations commission and Sir Esme
Howard, British ambassador, called
tat the estate. department Thursday
to advise Secretary Kellogg of the
appointments.
Both Mr. Morgan and.Mr. Young
are expected to accept, though the
General Electric chairman has said.
that he might be prevented from
attending because of the illness of
his wife. He has been prominently
mentioned as probable chairman of
the -conference, which is expected
to meet in Paris early in February.
Intimations that Mr. Young, Mr.
, Morgan and Mr. Perkins might be
-lthe United -States experts at the
conference has met with expres-
sions of approval abroad.
The United States delegations
I will go in an unofficial capacity
as the administration has made it
plain that it considers the repara-
tions problem -a European one. Mr.'
Young, Mr. Morgan and Mr. Perk-
ins, in the event they attend, will
occupy much the same position as
Mr. Young, Charles G. Dawes and
Henry R. Robinson, California law-
yer and banker, occupied when7
they attended -a Paris reparations k
conference four years ago, Tech-
nically they will go as appointees
of the allied governments concern-
ed.
Among problems at the forth-
coming conference is the one cen-
tering around the proposal that
Germany pay a fixed amount an-
nually instead of the $600,000,000,'
plus a prosperity supplement pre-
scribed by the Dawe's plan.
Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,
$2.50 a half year-It's worth it.

I ~

J. Pierpont Morgan
Who will be a member of the un-
official delegation of the United'
States to the reparations confer-
ence at Paris.
Myers Announces
Date Of Banquet
Announcement was made yester-
day by Dr. Dean W. Myers that
March 2 has been selected as the
date for this year's annual banquet
of the University of Michigan club
of Ann Arbor. Dr. Myers, who is
general chairman of the affair, has
not announced any definite plans
for the program yet but it is ex-
pected that after consultations
-with President Little and national
officers of the Alumni association,
She will be ready to make public
complete plans.
Similar to the banquet given last
year, the affair will assume a na-
tional aspect instead of being
merely a local gathering although
it is intimated that there will be
fewer guests this year. Tentative
plans include a dinner, talks by
noted alumni and possibly an an-
nouncement of distinct importance
-to the general alumni body.

ARO[NTINE TE ACHERSivicClb I"drses' WILL' ATTEND BANQUET
University Projects Prof. A. D. Moore, of the College
ofEngxieer.ing and T. Hawley
Trapping, field secretary of the
ARRIVE IN NEw YORK - Alumascainla ttea
iChamber of Commerce went on i ombined banquet and meeting of
South Americans Are Guests Of record as indorsing all projectsI the University of Michigan club
I tenioaEdcto that point toward the developmentan the 'Rotary club of Midland,
1 Ioal Eucaton 1Michigan, on Feb. 6, it was an-
Institute - of the University in a resolution -ounced yesterday.
passed unanimously at a meeting -__
'WILL INSPECT UNIVERSITV Thursday. The resolution follows:
"Inasmuch as there has been a!
Sixteen Argentine educators have wide circulation throughout -the
just arived in this country from state of Michigan of questionable HOUSE
South America for a two months information pertaining to the dor-
imitory development of the Univer-
tour here, coming as the guests of sity of Michigan, and as this in-M AN A GERS
the Institute of International Edu- formation has apparently created
cation. Prof. Stephan P. Duggen, the impression that the civic inter-
of the College of the City of New ests of Ann Arbor are antagonistic Get Your
York is director. to the University, be it hereby re- BAKEDGOODS
Following closely upon Presi- solved that the Chamber of Coin- BA E G OD
dent- elect -Hoover's South Amen- merce of Ann Arbor reaffirm its
can tour, great interest is attached established policy of co-operationn
by American educators to this 'with the University and give its Delicatessen
visit, whose purpose is the promo-f hearty -endorsement to all projects
tion of cultural relations and good nwhich point toward the develop-
will. ment of that institution; that as froi
The group is expected to come to evidence of this co-operation and
Ann Arbor for a short stay on for the purpose of correcting mis- F
February 20. An inspection of the information which has been widely!
foremost educational and social broadcast, a copy of this resolution
institutions will be made by the together with a copy of the ad-
South Americans on their visit to dress of Shirley W. Smith, secre-
the United States, which will tary of the University of Michigan, CREAM PUFFS
take them to nine eastern and and with a statement by a commit-
mid-western cities. The Argentines, tee representing the nboard of re- AND ECLAIRS
several of whom are women, are gents be sent to each member of
instructors in the schools and col- the state legislature." PATTIESHELL
leges of that republic, and each is COFFEECAKES
a recognized authority in his par- 'ICKETS & RESERVATIONS
ticular field. r All mportntREADS
- L"ake and Ocean Linea 3LD
Cities included in their intiner- -4 Tr. Cruses
ary arc New York, Buffalo, Phil- , -Independent TraelSWE
adelphia, Washington, Pittsburgh, E. G. Kuebler
Chicago, Ann. Arbor, Detroit, and G0 Seashiphen6F12TN
IBoston. ANN ARBOR PASTRIES AND

-. ..

-U

[t is also planned to incorporate
in the new law, the revoking of li-
coses for the following offenses:
Manslaughter, resulting from an
automobile accident; drunk driv-
ing; perjury in applying for a li-
cense;, any felony under the auto-
mobile laws while driving, failing'
to stop after a fatal accident, and
for failing to answer a summons
for violating the highway act.
One of the provisions of the bill
is that driver's licenses must be
renewed every three years. The
examining official must satisfy
himself that the applicant is men-
tally and physically fit to operatel
an automobile. A person found
guilty of driving while his license
was suspended would be jailed for
from two days to six months, under
the bill, and the court would have
authority to impose a fine in addi-
tion to the jail sentence. _
A Tasty Treat
for Desserts
Fresh and Delicious
Dawn Donuts
Order by Phone
DIAL 2-1640

Ps is HARDING
Dealeri n
ANTIQUES
Upholstering, Furnture
Repairing, Refinishing
and Remodeling
218 East Hura- Street
Ann Arbor - - - - -Michigan
Phone 3432

CORNWELL COAL -.COKE
Scr nton, Pocahontas
Kentucky and West Virginia Coal
Solvay and Gas Coke
This business has been growing ever
since it was established. The secret-
"giving absolute satisfaction to our
customers." We believe it pays to do
busiaess in a friendly way. If you
think so too, let's get together.
CORNWEL L COAL - COKE

11

1"I

OFFICE, CORN WELL BLOCK
Phones, Office :4151-4552 Yard Office: 5152

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TICKET
Chicago Civi
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troit
15, 16, 17
E NOW
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Tel 21081

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When a Feller Needs a Friend

:

I

FEBRUARY

ON SAL

PRINT & B
521 E. Jefferson

Y Condensed

Statement Showing Condition
of The

Ann Arbor Savings Bank
0- " :m Arbor, Michigan, at the close of
business, December 31st, 1918. ";
RESOURCES

00 MfA RC's'SAe WHY
'1/' - 'U~sAC~\,N/-\N rs T,
AWC~. P? /9E Lf-rTERI'-W UP TIMEs
WHY 'Do ' T YOQ ) PLA~fC\A/tTt-ITeEI
Trgt. s ANY~WAY,
JI5IN A A (oU J
/ r!
o - - ,
Ls IM
Vf! .K/
r [-( 4/
" N V I

-A - jo I A l

Bonds and Mortgages.........
Overdrafts----- .....--
Banking ilouses...........
Furniture and Fixture.....
Other Real Estate.........
Items in Transit.. .
U. S. Bonds.----
U. S. Bonds------------
Loans and Discouns-
Cah Resources:
Cash & Duc from U;anks-
Total Cash on baud, ini
Banks ano .U, S, onds
Total----------------

2,904,'748.78
136,500.00
136,500.00
15,000.0
5:1,1:60.52
135,000.00
$4,1731.009,02
4li'i9UB.19
$3,179,575.30

LIABILITIES
Capital Stock:
Paid in ....................$ 50,000.00
Earned . . .. ..... . .......... 350,000.00
Surplus Fund (Earned) ....... .
Undivided Profits..............
Dividends Unpaid..............

$ 400,000.00
300,000.00
219,972.80
13,087.50
:1144

r II

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