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March 04, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-04

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11 1 111'

Michigan Beer
Dealers Want
Hoosier Truce
Embargo On Indiana Came
In Retaliation For Recent
Port Of Entry Charges
LANSING, March 3.-()-A dele-.
gation of Michigan wholesale beer
dealers headed for Indiana tonight
seeking to arrange a truce in a tariff
war between Michigan and Indiana.
Governor Murphy and the State
Liquor Control Commission rejected
the group's request earlier in the day
for abandonment or postponement
of a scheduled embargo on beer man-
ufactured in Indiana. The embargo,
to become effective March 14, is in re-
taliation for port of entry charges
levied by Indiana against Michigan-
made beer.
The Governor referred the delega-
tion to the Commission, and the
Commission served notice that the
first step must come from Indiana.
Compromise Suggested
Liquor Commissioner Hale G.
Knight suggested the basis for a com-
promise, but the Commission made no
promises of how it would act even
if the plan proved workable. At his
suggestion the beer distributors will
ask Indiana to waive port of entry
fees on beer shipped from Michigan.
He said Indiana's attorney general
should be asked for an opinion on
the legality of such a step.
Edward W. McFarlana, commission
chairman, told the delegation of 55
distributors that "our hands are tied."
He explained that a new state law
makes a mandatory embargo against
any state imposing tariffs or fees
against the importation of Michigan
beer. He said the Commission "has
no choice but to obey the law."
Committee Chosen
The delegation chose a committee
of four to represent it in Indiana. It
is composed of J. E. Smith, of Jack-
son, president of the Michigan Whole-
sale Beer Distributors Association; T.
F. O'Connor, Detroit, executive sec-
retary of the Association; W. S. Berry,
of Kalamazoo and William Engel, of
Benton Harbor.
James A. Kates, Detroit distributor,
told the Commission his business
would be "wiped out" by the embargo
because he handled Indiana beer ex-
clusively. Berry said 65 per cent of
the beer he handles is manufactured
in Indiana.
The Michigan Commission dropped
a hint today that it might broaden
its beer embargo to include distilled
liquors if that became "necessary."
Indiana distilleries annually ship
300,000 cases of whisky into Mich-
State Suffers
Police Blockade Highways
To Trap Gunmen
ALPENA, March 3.-()-State po-
lice maintained a highway blockade
in the Alpena area tonight in an ef-
fort to trap two gunmen who obtained
$1,500 in a holdup of the Secretary of
State's office here this morning. After
taking the money, the bandits locked
R. L. McGillis, the manager, and two
of his assistants in a back room.
It was the third robbery to occur
at a b'anch office of the Secretary of
State in five days. Last Saturday
holdup men obtained $3,000 at the
Big Rapids office. On Monday night
the Mt. Clemens office was entered
and robbed of $300. Tuesday was

the deadline for purchasing 1938
automobile license plates in Michigan
and for this reason most of the branch
offices have had considerable cash on
McGillis described the robbers as
well dressed and about 25 years of
age. Police here said they learned
that the men fled in an automobile.
"It was at least 10 minutes before
we could attract attention after being
locked up," McGillis said.
Captain I. J. Hathaway, of the
Traverse City state police post, said
tonight that a portion of an automo-
bile license plate had been found on
U. S. highway-23 11 miles west of
Murphy Entering
Postoffice Dispute
LANSING, March 3.--A)-Gover-
nor Murphy entered the controversy
between the State and the City of
Lansing over purchase of the old
Lansing Postoffice Building today
with the statement "The State ought
to have it."
Pointing to crowded conditions in
the State Office Building-and to the
State's desire to move some offices
to the old Postoffice, Murphy de-
clared, "It is to the best interests of
all that our requirements be taken
care of first. Besides, I dickered with
federal officials in Washington re-
cently and made that public. That's
when the city began to get interested
in acquiring the building."

Glenn Frank Tells G.O.P. Of Coalition Plan

Mann Urges Social Summer School
Reform In Lecture en
Of fers Science

(Continued from Page 1)
"everything about fascism is pseudo,
especially its socialism." He drew
attention to the inconsistency of the
fascist ideology in proclaiming the
abolition of class war within the
state and at the same time asserting
the existence of class war among the

Field Practicej
Departments Of Zoology
And Botany To Have
Station At Douglas Lake

Ohio 'Death Row' Is Full
As Nine Await Execution
COLMBUS, O.., March 3-( P)-Thel
iron gates of Ohio penitentiary clang-i
ed today behind four men, and its new,
"death row" was full, populated by
one woman and eight men.
Warden James C. Woodard said
that it was the first time in the
prison's history that four men arriv-
ing in one day were under sentence
to be executed on the same date. They
Harry Chapman and Harry and
Henry Dingledine, father and son,
convicted jointly of the slaying of
Martin Randolph, a Springfield pa-

Twenty-one libraries of Washtenaw
County will send representatives to
Ann Arbor Wednesday, March 9, to
meet with the library committees of
the board of supervisors and the Ann
Arbor School Board for a discussion
of plans for the proposed establish-
nment of a county'library. The meet-
ing will be held at 2 p.m. in the
office of Otto W. Haisley, superin-
tendent of schools.
trolman, last Sept. 3; and Robert
Snow, 27, of Akron, who pleaded
guilty to fatally shooting Mrs. Har-
riet Deger. The four are under sen-
tence to die June 17.

: nationse, he division of the wori d in- Field courses in the Summer Ses-
<ternationally into 'haves and 'have- sion curricula of the zoology and bot-
nots.' " any departments will be again offered
iThe association of war with fasc- this year in the Biological Station
ism he branded as a means of "shirk- at Douglas Lake, in northern Michi-
ing the tasks of peace, of subjugating gan, it was announced yesterday.
and oppressing the people, who,
dazzled by the glory of foreign ad- shis wil be g0th annual nses-
ventres shut hurah!" -sion of the Biological Station i since
eomehindifesntfruth its founding in 1909. Courses taught
'"Something different from the there are mainly those in which ad-
policy of laissez-faire, laissez-aller' vanced field work is required or which
is needed by democracies today," he
declared. Social reform must be in- are of advanced or specialized nature.
stituted, he feels, reforms which Half -Day Trips
? '-::must apply, moreover, to spiritual as Work in each course usually oc-
well as economic freedom. cupies an entire day, consisting of a
half-day field trip supplemented by
reading and lectures.
:Law.Sphere The session at the Station will last
from June 27 to Aug 30, with regis-
"tration being done there, following
Seen Shifti g application to the Department of
Se'en' ht! Zoology oir to the Summer Session
Dr. Glenn Prank (at table, with hands clasped), chairman of the new administration. Students majoring in
National Republican Program Committee, is shown at a press conference Economic Turmoil Brings biology, graduate students, and spec-
in Chicago as he revealed the committee's adoption of a resolution fe al investigators are those for whom
clearing the way for a G.O.P. coalition with dissatisfied or disaffected Changes, Bates Says it is especially prepared. All living:
Democrats. facilities, consisting of 93 cabins, mess
Social, economic and political tur- hall, laboratories, and clubhouse, are
O -1moil have changed the role of the i prcvided at the Station.
lawyer until today he dials mainly Visiting Professors
with public law, defining the relationAoProf. George R. LaRue is director
Se r , of the Station. Visiting professors will
To G ernany Conf E'sses sTreason of the state to the individual, and be Prof. Frank C. Gates of Kansas
lesswith private law, Dean Henry M. State College; Prof. George E. Nich-
Bates of the Law School told literary ols of Yale University; Prof. Herbert
After Pleading Not Guilty, Vishinsky had stopped the examina-. college students interested in future B. Hungerford of the University of
Krestinsky Admits Plot tion of other defendants to bring tes- work in law yesterday. Kansas; Professor William W. Cort
A ol e kS t timony to bear on him. work in ahesrday.l of John Hopkins University; Professor
A i B s Then the prosecutor turned to the "Law is the oduct of peoples' life Charles W. Creaser of Wayne Univer-
Mand beliefs," Dean Bates emphasized, sity; Prof. Lyell J. Thomas of the
MOSCOW, Mardi 3.-(P)-Nicholas one-time diplomat: in pointing out that technological University of Illinois; and Dr. Olin
N. Krestinsky, the lone holdout in ! "Do you persist in deceiving the changes and population increases neriny of Ilton Colldg.
Russia's mass treason trial, today court?" have necessitated government action A
forlornly joined his 20 -codefendants i "Yesterday," Krestinsky answered in the field of business thus tossing
in confessing to plots against the abjectly, "under the false shame im- ito the l f the ly th b-
Soviet state from its birth. pressed by my position in the dock lem of interpreting government regu- co-Ed Reg ns e
Krestinsky, once Soviet ainbassador and due to illness I am suffering. I
to Berlin but now only a haggard said I was not guilty instead of guilty The most important trend in mod-e oroe o
shell of a man, had cried his inno- 1 "I now plead completely guilty of ern jurisprudence, Dean Bates said, is
cence yesterday, repudiating his con-' all crimes of which I am accused." the change from "dealing with a situ- A former Michigan co-ed. held by
fession before trial'. Those crimes included such trea- ation after the harm is done to con-jToledo, 0. police because she could
But today, in the second dramatic sonable dealings with the late Ger- structive examination of a client's not remember who she was, was re-
.episode of the two-day-old trial, he man General Hans Von Seeckt as or- interests in advance." He compared leased yesterday when she regained
suddenly and unexpectedly changed ganizing a spy ring and preparing this with the modern trend in medi- her memory after bumping her head
his plea after Prosecutor Andrei J. bases for German troops on Soviet cine towards prevention rather than against the cell wall.
soil. surgery, envisioning a new field for F The girl, Betty Fox, '36, is the.
d The fates of Nikolai Bucharin, embryonic lawyers. daughter of a socially prominent
K ng ogsWedig former editor of official Soviet news- "Individuals who are attracted to Kalamazoo family. She wandered
s Set For April 25 papers, and Genrikh G. Yagoda, for- law by its supposed glamour are due into a police station Wednesday
mer Chief of the Secret Police, also for disappointment," Dean Bates night, suffering from amnesia. Police
appeared sealed. emphasized. "The day when cases i heldher in the hope that she would
TIRANA, Albania, March 3.-(APJ Bucharin, once a close associate of were argued by leathered tongued I either regain her memory or they
The wedding of King Zog of Albania Nikolai Lenin, testified he had helped lawyers with brass faces has passed,"t would receive a missing person report.
and Countess Geraldine Apponyi, organize a peasant revolt in Siberia i he said. "Today many of the most im- I Several hours later, however, the
whose mother was an American, was while he still was in the confidence portant cases are being settled over ' turnkey heard a shout. He went to
set today for April 25 in the Tirana of the party's leaders. the conference table." the 23-year-old girl's cell and found
Palace. -lshe had recalled her identity.
Only the civil ceremony will takef-he n

' _ r


Sailors .
ยข - ;i

309 South State Street-- At the Dillon Shop
Takea Bow ...
That s what most fellows feel like saying to our cafe-
teria crew after a delicious meal. The food. is the best
there is and it is served in traditional Union style. Many
fellows make the taproom their headquarters for odd
moments throughout the day as well as at mealtime.



place then. Pandeli Evangheli, presi-
dent of parliament, will perform it.
Albania will have a three-day holi-
day, beginning April 24, to celebrate
the event.
The 22-year-old countess is the
daughter of the former Gladys Vir-
ginia Stewart of New York, who was
married July 29, 1914, to Count Julius
Nagy-Apponyi, member of the old
Hungarian families of Apponyi and
LANSING, March 3.-(P)-Public
Finance officers and the Michigan
Municipal League studied the feasi-
bility today of a court-test to deter-
mine whether cities that collect their
own delinquent taxes could enforce
their liens against property sold to
satisfy unpaid State taxes.

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