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December 06, 1935 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-12-06

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

9 TWO

THEI MlE!T X XN TrTY.-k

rRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 193

--

Action Taken
Against Beer
Law Violators
Three Washtenaw Dealers
Prosecuted; License Of
One Tavern Suspended
The Liquor Control Commission
yesterday clamped down on three
proprietors of Washtenaw County
beer taverns after they had been
given a hearing before L. F. Ehrmann,
head of the Commission, at the State
Transportation Building, Detroit. Vi-
olations made by these persons were
reported by the local sheriff's office,
which has recently taken over the job
of enforcing beer regulations in the
county outside of Ann Arbor and Yp-
silanti.
L. G. Kohler and M. Masoch, own-
ers of the L and M Tavern, located
hear the State Hospital, Milan, were
given 10 days in which to make alter-
ations to correct unsanitary condi-
tions and fire hazards found when
deputies made inspections. A recheck
will be made at that time, and if the
Droper alterations have not been
made, their license will be revoked.
License Suspended
The license of Ye Olde Taverne,
located at the corner of the North
Territorial and Whitmore Lake
Roads, was suspended for a period of
30, days when Mrs. Grace Duilop,
the proprietor, failed to pay a fine of
5.h It was charged that whiskey
which had been brought in by pa-
trons was allowed to be consumed on
the 'premises.
hUnder-Sheriff John L. Osborn and
Deputy Clyde Bennett reported at the
hearing that when they made an in-
spection Nov. 24 of George's Place,
located on the Whitmore Lake Road
just North of Ye Olde Taverne, that
George Gross, the owner, refused to
close his establishment at the regular
1 4.m. hour. He declared that he had
the right to serve lunches after that
time. It was also charged that per-
sons in a state of intoxication Were
allowed on the premises.
Proprietor Warned
The case 'against Gross was dis-
missed by the referee with the warn-
ing that if he again failed to comply
with the rules and regulations his li-
cense would also be revoked. The
license for George's Place is not a
res urant license, sheriff's officers
stated, and does not permit it to re-
main open after 1 a.m.
The Adrian sheriff's office yester-
day notified the local office to con-
fiscate the beer license of J. B.
Thompson; who at one time operated
a beer tavern on US-12 in Lenawee
County. Thompson is connected with
the Capitol Market here.
Taping To Visit
Eastern Alumni
T. Hawley Tapping, general sec-
retary of the Alumni Association, left
last night to visit several Michigan
Alumni clubs in the East and to at-
fiend the Board of Directors meeting
"the American Alumni Council in
Nq'ew York City Dec. 7 and 8.
"The first alumni meeting Mr. Tap-
ping will attend is a dinner meeting
fo be held in New York tonight. Five
faculty members attending the an-
nual convention of the American So-
edety of Mechanical Engineers and
tconvention members who are Mich-
1gn' alumni will be guests at the
dinner. The faculty members at-
tending the convention from the en-

gineering college are Professors H.
C. Anderson, A. E. White, Stephen
P. Timoshenko, O. W. Boston and
H. E. Keeler.
''Mr. Tapping will speak before
Michigan Alumni Clubs in New York
City, Newark, New Haven, Hartford,
and Boston, finishing his tour Dec.
13 in Boston.

Police And Pickets Battle In Detroit Auto Strike

Australia Will
SendPlanes o
Seek Ellsworth
Government Is Equipping
Air Force As Gesture To
United States
CANBERRA, Australia, Dec. 5. -
OP) - The Australian government an-'
nounced today it was equipping two
air force planes with wireless, floats
and skis to be used in an Antarctic
search for Lincoln Ellsworth and his
pilot, Herbert Hollick-Kenyon.
Prime Minister Joseph A. Lyons
telegraphed President Roosevelt that
this act was a gesture of friendship
for America.
have not been heard from since their
Ellsworth and Hollick-Kenyon
radio failed on a trans-Antarctic
flight, Nov. 23.
The New York Times and the
North American Newspaper Alliance
in a copyrighted article said F. Tur-
bee Davison, president of the Amer-
ican Museum of Natural History, an-
nounced plans to rush emergency ra-
tions to Antarctica for the explorer
and his pilot.
Davison said a sister ship of Ells-
worth's plane, "Polar Star," has been
acquired to leave for Magallanes,
Chile, tomorrow or Saturday and
then sail for the Antarctic aboard the
supply ship Wyatt Earp to drop
supplies at pre-arranged depots.
"These preparations are not based
upon any definite belief that Mr.
Ellsworth and Mr. Hollick-Kenyon
are in serious difficulties," Davison
was quoted.
"It is the consensus among those
who are familiar with polar explora-
tion that, for all we know, Mr. Ells-
worth may have succeeded in crossing
Antarctica and may now be sitting
snug on the Ross sea, or that, in the
event of a forced landing, he may
now be pushing his way toward the
nearest coast line."
members were frequently named to
parliament on the condition that they
stay away from Westminster.
Although the Liberal party won 17

Classified Directory

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214
The classified columns close at five 1
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at ne
extra charge.
Cash in advance 11c per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or more
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
Telephonemrate - 15c perreading line
for two or more insertions.
Minimumthree lines per insertion.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
By contract, per line - 2 lines daily, one
month .........................8c
4 lines E.O.D., 2 mcnths ........8c
2 lines daily, college year........7c
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months ..........8c
100 lines used as desired ..........9c
300 lines used as desired ..........8c
1,000 lines used as desired .........7c
2,000 lines used as desired ........6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
9c per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
vold face, upper and lower case. Add 10c
per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 71 point
LAUNDRY
STUDENT HAND LAUNDRY: Prices
reasonable. Free delivery. Phone
3006. 6x
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.

NOTICES
STATIONERY: Printed with your
name and address. 100 sheets, 100
envelopes. $1.00. Many styles.
Craft Press, 305 Maynard. 9a
MAC'S TAXI-4289. Try our effi-
cient service. All new cabs. 3x
HOME-COOKED MEALS at Mrs. J.
F. Hampton's Tea Room. Private
dining room for parties and lunch-
eons. Also home-baked goods. 605
Forest. 144
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Pair of gold rimmed glasses
by West Engineering Arch. Re-
ward. Phone 8959. Frederick
Lentz. 145
FOR RENT
$4.00 weekly. Nicely furnished single
room for men. Come *to side en-
trance. 515 Thompson. Swezey.
151
FOR GRADUATE student or instruc-
tor, beautifully furnished suite of
rooms in private family. Phone
9524. 147

-Associated Press Photo
Recurring outbursts of violence at the plant of the Motor Products Corporation in Detroit resulted in
injuries to more than a score of persons as police battled pickets with night sticks and tear gas, and
defended themselves against flying bricks. Mrs. Emma Kreuger, the driver of this automobile, was injured
when it was overturned while she attempted to pass through picket lines.

Ten Major Issues Confronting
High Schools, Briggs Declares

150 Teachers, Graduate
Students Hear Address'
By Columbia Professor
By DARWIN SMITH
Ten major issues in education that'
secondary institutions will soon be
called upon to answer were outlined'
yesterday by Dr. Thomas H. Briggs
of Columbia University in a speech'
riven before 150 graduate students
and teachers of Ann Arbor public
schools.
The issues presented were:
1. Shall secondary education be
provided at public expense for all
normal adolescents or only for a lim-
ited number?
2. Shall secondary education be
concerned with the welfare and prog-
ress of all individuals or only with
hose who promise a profitable con-
tribution to the supporting social
nd political organization, i.e., school
district, county, or state?
3. Shall secondary education con-
tinue at public expense for all adoles-
cents as long as they elect to attend
xvhool or be limited at the discretion
of school authorities?
4. Shall secondary education pro-
vide a common curriculum for all, or
differentiated offerings?
5. Shall secondary education pro-
vide vocational trailing or only gen-
eral education?
6. Shall secondary education hav<e
primarily in mind preparation for ad
vanced studies, or be primarily con
cerned with the value of its owr.
courses, regardless of a student's fu
ture academic aspirations?
7. Shall secondary education con.
sist of unit courses, usually of one
year or of one semester in length.
each with its terminal examination,
or of interwoven courses, with per-
iodic comprehensive examination
covering cumulative interrelated
knowledge and the ability to apply
it?
8. Shall secondary education seek
merely adjustments of students tc
common life practices, or the im-
provement of these practices?
9. Shall secondary education pre
sent merely organized knowledge or

also assume responsibility for atti-
tudes and ideals?
10. Shall secondary education be
merely a part of a "gradual, con-
tinuous, unitary process," or a dis-
tinct and closely articulating part
of the entire educational program
with peculiarly emphasized functions
of its own?
The lecture was sponsored by the
School of Education and the Ann
Arbor Public Schools.
Immediately after the lecture Dr.
Briggs and Dean James B. Edmon-
son of the School of Education, left
for Lansing where they are to attend
a. meeting of the Michigan School-
master's Club, an organization for
principals of Michigan high schools.

Heneman Discusses
British Election
(Continued from Page 1)
opposed Capt. C. A. Fitzroy, speaker
since 1928, in Daventry. The Labor
party, which was scored on all sides
for breaking the precedent, charged
that "partisan and pro-Conservative"
speeches were made in the district,
Dr. Heneman said.
Hardly less extraordinary, accord-
ing to Dr. Heneman, is the fact that
84 candidates for seats in Parliament
failed to get one-eighth of the votes
cast in their constituency, and so
were forced to forfeit their 50 pound
deposit. Of the 84, half were Liber-
als, he pointed out, and there was not
a Conservative in the lot.
Dr. Heneman also called attention1

Careful work at low price.

WANTED

WANTED: Galoshes with worn heels
to re-cap. College Shoe Repair
Shop. Call 6898. 152
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY. Any
old and new suits, overcoats at $3R
to $20. Don't sell before you see
Sam. Phone for appointments.
2-3640. lox

Ix

'1"
j
t
t

MACHINE KILLS WORKER
BAY CITY, Dec. 5.- (P) --Michael
Smith, 49, was fatally injured Wed-
nesday when caught in a machine
at the Wolverine mine six miles west
of here, operated by the Consoli-
dated Coal Co. of Saginaw. Smith
suffered a fractured skull and
crushed chest.
LOWEST PRICES
PROGRAMS, BIDS, STATIONERY
THE ATHENS PRESS
Downtown, North of Postoffice

Society

Seleets

to the election of two members from seats in the House of Commons, it is
South Ireland - P. Cunningham and noteworthy, in the opinion of Dr.
A. J. Mulvey - on a promise to "boy- Heneman, that its leader, Sir Herbert
cott" Parliament in an attempt to Samuel was defeated. This was not
gain union with the Irish Free State the case, however, with the Labor
(North Ireland). Years ago when party, which, making large gains,
the Irish were first agitating for in- succeeded in returning many of its
dependence, Dr. Heneman recalled, former cabinet members, he said.
SNOW rAI"LhI1A

YOUR SI!
IS WORTH M
Nothing Eli
You can now borrow up to
alone, if you leave a steady job
small amount monthly. We
and married people . . allowin
Come in - wri
PERSONAL F
2nd Floor, Wolveri
Ph. 4000-4001 Cor

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GNATURE
ONEY HEREI
se Needed!
$300 from us on your signature
and are able to repay just a
have 6 other plans for single
g as long as 20 months to repay.
te -- or 'phone
FINANCE CO.
ne Bldg., Rm. 208
. Washington & 4th

Haines For Talk

Donal Hamilton Haines, instructor
in the department of journalism, will
deliver the third in a series of after-
noon talks being sponsored by Kappa
Tau Alpha, national honorary jour-
nalism society, it was announced yes-
terday.
Mr. Haines, who was a free-lance
writer for ten years before becoming
a member of the department of jour-
nalism and the author of several
,ooks, will speak on markets for fic-
on and non-fiction material. The
talk will be given early in January.
PHYSICIANS TO MEET
CADILLAC, Dec. 5.-(IP)-Physi-
ians from the northern part of the
sower Peninsula will gather at Mercy
iospital Friday for a meeting spon-
,ored by the University of Michigan
lepartment of post graduate medicine
and the Michigan State Medical so-
,iety.
DANCE IN THE PALM ROOM
above the Sugar Bowl
Ann Arbor's Newest Ballroom
to the Music of
JACOBS and His WOLVERINES
Every Fri. & Sat. 9-1 25c person



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