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January 20, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-01-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY SA

bo Comes To
fense Of His
i s o n Policies
Report Was Made By
'ose Who Didn't Know
nancial Conditions
ionomies Needed
oners Were Giver
verything That The-
ceded, He Claims
T'ROIT, Jan. 19 -(AP)-W. Al-
Debo, commissioner of parole,
iohigan, today termed the as-
n by eastern investigators that
gan State prison at Jackson
unsatisfactorily equipped anC
ted as "a report of theoristE
lid not take into consideratior
.nancial condition of the state
chigan."
e report was made public Thurs-
by William B. Cox, executive
ary, and Dr. F. Lovell Bixby,
and research secretary of the
'ne Association, Inc., a New
prison reform body.
iese gentlemen," Debo said, "are
salaries by a foundation sup-
I by wealthy men, and they
selves are not experienced pris-
.en. Our prisoners have been
everything we could afford in
-ay of improved care, education
ither services,
is true that 40 per cent of the
tes are idle, but 50 per cent of
.ien outside are idle, too."
o said the prison population
e end of -1933 was 1,008 less
at the start of the year, due
)vernor Comstock's parole poli-
hich was criticized by the inves-
irs. He declared that the de-
e in population at the prison
s the taxpayers of the state $700

President Of Cuba

Associated Press Photo
Strong political suport of Col. Car-
os Mendieta as the latest president
>f Cuba gave rise to the opinion that
-ecognition of the island republic by
,he United States had become a defi-
,ite possibility.
Authentic Photo
f Rivera, Mural
To Be Exhibited
What are claimed to be the only
)hotographs of the Rivera mural in
3xistence, located in the Rockefeller
Center-RCA building, will be exhib-'
ited at the lecture to be given at 3
p. m. tomorrow in Natural Science
Auditorium by Stephen Dimitroff
and Lucienne Bloch, two of Rivera's
aides on the project. This is the
mural which aroused so much dis-
cussion and objection when its com-
pletion was forbidden by the Rocke-
feller interests.
Quoting from the "Workers Age:"
"This unusual photograph of the
central panel of the RCA mural and
the detail photos were taken sur-
reptitiously by one of Rivera's aides,
Miss Lucienne Bloch, after the
Rockefellers had forbidden the com-
pletion of the mural or even its re-
production or photographing." All
these photos will be shown through
the medium of lantern slides.
Titled "The Truth in the Radio
City Controversy," the lecture will
comprise the artistic and social views
of Miss Bloch and Mr. Dimitroff con-
cerning the abandonment of work on
the mural which presented a decided-
ly liberal point of view.

To Hold Open4
Forum On New'
SeawayTreaty'
Three Members Of Faculty
Will Discuss Projected
St. Lawrence Waterway
An open forum discussion in con-
junction with a debate by faculty ex-.
perts on the question of the St. Law-'
rence Waterway will feature the'
meeting of The Stump Speakers So-
ciety of Sigma Rho Tau, engineers'
debating society, to be held at 7:30
p. m. Wednesday, Jan. 24, in thej
Union.
The debate will be a Lhree-sided!
affair in which Prof. F. N. Menefee,
of the College of Engineering, will
indorse the waterway while Prof.
Shorey Peterson of the economics
department will present the negative
issue. Prof. John S. Worley, of the
College of Engineering, will present,
a pro and con discussion. All of the
speakers are experts on the St. Law-
rence Waterway proposal, and have'
at various times been asked to speak
in all parts of the country both for
and against the proposal.
Prof. Robert D. Brackett, of the
College of Engineering, in comment-
ing on the program said, "We feel
that this question, which is at pres-
ent being debated in the United
States Senate, is of such great inter-
est that we are inviting the public
to attend. We feel that an open
forum discussion following a debate
on the subject by faculty experts will
be greatly stimulating. The mem-
bers of our organization have been
working on this program- for over
two months and I am sure that it
will be interesting to every one who
attends."
While the meetings of the group
are usually closed, the discussion
Wednesday will be open to the pub-
lic.
Webster Is Author Of
Recent Literary Study

Marked inadequacy in housing for
students and academic activities isi
characteristic of a large percentage
of our higher educational institu-
tions, according to a survey just com-
pleted by a New York building con-
cern. Statements were obtained from
educators in 35 states and the Dis-
trict of Columbia.
Of 221 representative institutions
included in the survey, 65 per cent,
are in definite need of new construc-I
tion or additions to or rehabilitation
of existing structures. Only 11 per-
i
Get Troops Set
For Louisiana
Election Vote:
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 19-(P) -
The threat of armed force in the vot-
ers registration row over next Tues-
day's municipal primary hung overI
New Orleans today.
An undetermined number of Na-
tional Guardsmen slept Thursday.
night in Jackson barracks, military
headquarters, after Gov. O. K. Allen
had placed the records of all state
departments in New Orleans except
the registration office under the con-
trol of Adj. Gen. Ray H. Fleming,
commander of the National Guard.
Gov. Allen said he was acting to
preserve law and order and to avoid
the necessity of having to call out
the National Guard against "thugs
and thieves" in New Orleans.

cent reported adequate buildings
throughout, while information fur-
nished by the remaining 24 per cent
was not sufficiently specific for clas-
sification, the report states.
The aggregate needs of schools in-
cluded in the report, it is estimated
by the company, amount to about
$135,000,000. "If this is truly a rep-
resentative cross-section of the coun-
try," the report states, "the total
needs of the nation are close to $900,-
000,000, and call for upwards of 2,200
projects and structures er additions
or improvements to existing struc-
tures."
Student housing, mainly through
dormitories, is the most urgent need,
the data, supplied directly by the
heads of the institutionsconcerned,
shows. One out of every four spe-
cified inadequacy in this respect.
Library structures, needed only
slightly less, were second in impor-
tance. Other needs, listed in the or-
der named, are fine arts buildings,
chapels, laboratories, and adminis-
tration buildings. Structures men-
tioned less frequently were engineer-
ing buildings, medical buildings, in-
firmaries, auditoriums, and faculty
housing.
A number of institutions reported
that work already planned and ap-
proved or even actually under con-
struction had been held up on ac-
count of present conditions. Rea-
sons given for the building shortage
were "difficulty of raising funds,
shutting off of subscriptions, low
cash value of securities, and other
reactions from the general deflation
which has created serious hardships."

Student Housing Conditions
Are Inadequate,_Survey Shows

Buyers Desire
Dependability'
In Automobiles
The American people want depen-
dability in their motor cars above
everything else, a survey conducted
by a large motor car corporation dis-
closes. The million and a half per-
sons who were asked what they
wished more than anything else
listed in order operating economy,
safety, appearance, comfort, ease of
control, smoothness, low list price,
pick-up, and speed.
Other features which were asked
for by many of those who wrote to
the corporation outlining their ideal
car in full were mellow-sounding
horns, arm rest for the driver, a re-
duction of the amount of shiny
chromium visible from the driver's
seat, a reduction in the amount of
bouncing of the rear seat.
Indefinable qualities were re-
quested by many of those who an-
swered the questionnaire, one wo-
man writing as follows.:
"The modern car is really a kind
of servant and perhaps there is no
better way to sum up what I expect
from my car than to consider what
one expects from a servant. We ex-
pect a servant to be dependable, ef-
ficient, amiable, ready to go at our
bidding - ready to adapt themselves
to our wishes.

Possible Duel Is
Rumored In France
PARIS, Jan. 19-- (') -- The possi-
bility of a duel between a meniber of
the French cabinet and a leading
deputy hung on a stenographic re-
port today.
Seconds were appointed to go into
the record of a fiery parliamentary
debate over the Bayonne pawnshop
scandal and decide whether Minis-
ter of Education Anatole de Monzie
is entitled to "satisfaction" from
Deputy Philippe Henriot.
Speaking before the chamber of
deputies Thursday, Henriot asserted
Mme. Stavisky, widow of Serge Sta-
visky, founder of the fallen Bayonne
bank, was arrested for robbery in
1926 - and that de Monzie paid her
a call in jail.
DANCING EVERY NIGHT
Except Monday at
PREKETE'S
GARDENS
above
The Sugar Bowl
No Cover Charge
109 and 111 S. Main St.

:ators' report offered a
cific recommendations
t of conditions in the
institutions. After
aramount the elimina-
cal domination before
i1 improvement may be
report makes the fol-
nendations:
g of a modern reform-
ing men between the

Appointment of a psychiatrist,
psychologist, social worker and ed-
ucationaldirector at Jackson state
prison, and construction of a. new
hospital there.
Complete abolition of so-called
semi-circular cages as implements
of punishment.
Establishment of state reforesta-
tion camps for selected inmates, but
less freedom and closer supervision
of trusties at the prison.
Construction of a new hospital at
Ionia, and hospitalization of mental
cases at Jackson.
Dr.Wynekoop's
Health Causes
Delay Of Trial
Postponemcent To Monday
Is Ordered By Judge;
Confession Read
Criminal Courts Building, Chi-
cago, Jan. 19- (') -- The mur-
der trial of Dr. Alice Lindsay
Wynekoop was postponed today
until Monday because of the 62-
year-old dcfendanL's physical
condition.
CHICAGO, Jan. 19 -(/P) -Eigh t
little words which the state contends
constituted the only credible admis-
sion Dr. Alice Wynekoop ever made
concerning the demise of her pretty
daughter-in-law, Rheta, were before
the jury trying her for murder to-
day.
"I did it to save the poor dear,"
were the words and they were at-
tributed to Dr. Wynekoop by Dr.
Harry R. hoffman, director of thel
criminal court clinic, while he was
being questioned Thursday by Prose-
cutor Charles S. Dougherty.
Dr. Hoffman was being asked
about a statement Dr. Wynekoop
signed saying Rheta had died acci-
dentally of an overdose of chloro-
form and that she shot her in the
back after life was extinct, when the
prosecutor sprung his surprise.
"Did you," he asked, "have any
further conversation with the de-
fendant soon after she made the
statement?"
"Yes," the witness replied.
"What did she say and what did
you say?"
"I asked her why she had done
this thing, and she replied, 'I did it
to save the poor dear.'"
IB I~'

H. C. Webster of the English de-
partment is the author of an article
which appeared in a recent issue of
Modern Language Notes, entitled
"Borrowings in Tess of the D'Ur-
bervilles."
In the article Mr. Webster showed;
that in the novel of the same name,
Thomas Hardy had copied various
passages verbatim from other works
that he had written.
"ApparentlyHardy felt that these
descriptions were so adequate that a
complete change was unnecessary,"
Mr. Webster said.
The article recently received a very
favorable review in the Saturday Re-
view of Literature.

i dance
saturday night
to the music
of
harger's orchestra

A HAIRCUT
should be a
MASCULINE HABIT
When men get their hair cut, they
like to relax in purely masculine sur-
roundings. The MICHIGAN UNION
offers this advantage to campus men.,
A Place With
"No FEMININE FIULLS"

MICHIGAN UNION BARBER SHOP

! II

i

._ ,.

it

5

.that Chesterfield
in far-of historic
So important is the handling
of Turkish tobacco in mak-
ing Chesterfield cigarettes that
Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.,
maintains this specially equipped
plant right in the heart of the
famous Smyrna tobacco section.
It is the largest and most
modern tobacco factory in the
Near East.

14 !!

Turkish tobacco, you know, is the
best "seasoning" there is for ciga-
rettes. At all times Chesterfield has
in storage - at this plant and in

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