THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, DECEM 3ER G, 1935
PAGE SIX FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1935
Tells Manufacturers That
Michi ,n Will Not Go
Over State Budget t
Saves Accused Husband From Kidnap Charge
Fears Future I)ebt
Business Must Lead Way
To Prosperity; Spending
DETROIT, Dec. 5.-(AP)-Michigan
will not follow the example of the
New Deal as a "fairyland blowing
billion dollar bubbles," Gov. Frank
D. Fitzgerald told the Detroit As-
sociation of Manufacturers' repre-
sentatives, a food products organi-
zation in an address here last night.
"I shrink from thinking about the
increase in taxation that will be
necessary to pay off the debt now
being piled up," the governor said.
"You could confiscate all the large
fortunes in the country and still
be a long way from the debt free
Cites Balanced Budget
"Here in Michigan, however, we
believe the state has no right to
saddle its people with new debts, that
it must get along on its income.
Michigan has a balanced budget.
Michigan is not adding a single penny
to her public debt, and she will
not, under this administration."
He complained that Michigan has
nothing to say about how the money
it contributes to the Federal govern-
ment is spent and that the state pays
many more millions into the federal
treasury than it receives. The gov-
ernor declared Michigan has been
unable to gt funds from Washington
for much needed hospital facilities
or money to care for crippled and in-
Scores Governmental 'Experts'
"But then," he continued, "we are
old fashioned. The experts can't ap-
preciate our simple demands. They
work in a world of their own, on a
higher plane I presume, and produce
funds for Michigan to build rearing
ponds for fish.
"If I speak with' some bitterness
it is because I cannot help protest-
ing the extravagance, the short-
sightedness, the wasted opportunity
to be of service to unfortunates who
have every right to look for help."
The governor declared that bus-
iness must lead the way back to
prosperity under its own power and
that governmental efforts to "spend
the nation back to prosperity" must
Attacks National Spending
"The bubbles have been pretty
enough-all lighted up in bright
hues. They have offered many suf-
fering people the hope of a new
life in an enchanted land. In our
national spending we have talked of
money in terms so large a mere bil-
lion doesnt mean anything any more.
"I wonder if that sense of propor-
tion still will be lacking on the day
when the billion dollar bubbles burst,
and the rubber band of national
credit snaps--when government, at
the end of its spending spree, turns
wearily to the people and says "it is
time for you to foot the bill.'"
The condition of Ross Andrews, 69
years ,old, a resident of the County
Home, was described as worse late
yesterday by Dr. C. L. Washburne,
staff surgeon of St. Joseph's Mercy
Hospital. His injuries are so severe
that he is not expected to live through
Andrews was hurt Tuesday when
he was hit by a skidding car, driven
by Mrs. Marian L. Whitmire of Yp-
silanti, as he was walking across
Washtenaw Road, directly in front
of the County Home.
Dr. Washburne stated that An-
drews' injuries consist of a crushed
right chest, a ruptured lung and
fractures of the collar bone and right
arm. In addition he is suffering from
pneumonia brought on by exposure
and the injured lung.
IONIA FINANCES POOR
IONIA, Dec. 5.-(P)-City officials
said today that the city's present
financial status will make it impos-
sible to meet the December payroll
if bills for current operating expenses
-Associated Press Photo
After hearing 14-year-old Dorothy Bradley Roman testify she loved
her husband and wanted him back, a jury in Lewisburg, W. Va., hearing
the trial of William Roman, 33, itinerant worker, on kidnap charges
preferred by the girl's parents, disagreed. The girl, who became a
mother 18 months ago, disappeared from her home eight years ago.
Wood Urges Cure For Critical
Prison Unemployment Situation
Hell Week Is
F0wghit BY Men
Bursley Says Group Seeks
Abolition Of Practice
"Hell Week," the subject of con-
troversy on many college campuses
last year, assumed proportions of
importance at the National Inter-
fraternity Conference held last week
in New York City, it was reported by
Dean Joseph A. Bursley upon his re-
turn from the conference yesterday.
In contrast to the insistence of
many fraternity men on other cam-
puses that their national organiza-
tions required a "Hell Week," the
national organizations stood almost
unanimously against the practice
and urged its abolition, he said.
A resolution that all national or-
ganizations prepare a written state-
ment on their attitude toward "Hell
Week," to be published in booklet
form and sent to deans of all col-
leges was passed. Work on this pub-
lication has already commenced,
Dean Bursley said.
Dean Bursley was elected a mem-
ber of the Educational Advisory
Council, a standing committee con-
sisting of five college deans who rule
on all proposals and business of the
organization throughout the year.
Other members of the council are
Dean Gardner of Akron, charman;
Dean Speight of Swarthmore; Dean
Turner of Illinois; and Dean Arm-
strong of Northwestern.
Archery Gets The
Bird For Primeval
Bows and arrows, as a means of
procuring game, are not yet out-
moded. Although it is true that ar-
chery has degenerated to some ex-
tent to shooting at a circular target,
the real fans are those who hunt
One of the most difficult animals
to bring down this way is a bird, and
so archers were surprised to hear
that Horace Nixon, a senior in the
forestry school, succeeded in bring-
ing back a cock pheasant with him
during hunting season.
Nixon, who lives in the Les Voy-
ageurs cabin, which is located near
the Huron River, was passing through
the woods near his home during
hunting season when he caught sight
of a large pheasant. The bird, be-
coming alarmed, sought safety in
the bushes and foliage nearby. The
archer, after winging three arrows
at the fleeing bird without hitting
it, saw the bird entering the pro-
tective bushes and sent one more
arrow after it.
Not being able to see whether or
not he had succeeded in wounding
the bird, he ran to the spot where
the bird had vanished.
Pinned to a fence post, the bird had
died without a cry. The arrow had
passed through the upper thigh,
buried itself up to its feathers, and
had impedded itself into a fence-post.
Nixon is intending to travel north
in search of bigger game, hoping
to bring down a deer sometime with
his fifty-pound bow.
i _.,._... 3
Suggests State Buy Many
Supplies From Michigan
By BERNARD WEISSMAN
Legislation compelling all state de-
partments and institutions to pur-
chase as much of their supplies from
the three penal institutions of Mich-
igan as those institutions can pro-
vide was urged yesterday by Prof.
Arthur E. Wood of the sociology de-
partment as a cure for the critical
prison unemployment situation creat-
ed by the Munshaw Prison Industries
The Munshaw Act, popularly
known as a "state use" law, provides
that prisoners shall not manufac-
ture any products except for the use
of the state government. It went into
effect November 22.
Professor Wood criticized the lack
of foresight of the legislature in pass-
ing the law before adequate plans
had been made to cope with prison
unemployment, which was already a
serious problem, amounting in Jack-
son Prison, the largest in the world,
to 40 per cent of the inmates.
He declared that "economic plan-
ning" in the form of a careful sur-
vey of prison industries by industrial
engineers should have preceded the
legislation. Lacking such a survey,
he said, the state is not prepared to.
meet the results of the "state use"
Statistics recently given by prison
officials at Lansing show that the
number of prisoners employed in the
three prisons dropped from 1,835
before the new law went into effect
to 1,030 at present, while the number.
of unemployed went up from 1,011
Prison authorities originally in-
tended to take up some of the slack
in employment by the introduction of
five new industries in the prisons,
and bids for the installation of
equipment were asked.
It was decided later, however, that
the number of inmates who would be
employed by the new industries did
not justify the outlay.
Professor Wood explained that un-
rest among the prisoners is bound to
increase as a result both of the
greater amount of idle time, and be-
cause of the loss of all compensa-
tion whatsoever by the unemployed
He said, though, that the "state
use" law is a step in the right di-
rection, if it is combined with reme-
dial measures that would avoid the
prison unemployment problem. He
pointed out that Massachusetts has
already passed legislation requiring
state departments to buy as much as
is available from state penal insti-
tutions, and said that such a step
was the best- way out of Michigan's
The chief industries formerly car-
ried on in prisons which were at-
tacked as offering unfair competition
to private enterprises, and which
have now been discontinued, were
clothing and furniture manufactur-
Begn For Adults
The extension service of the Ann
Arbor Public Schools yesterday an-
nounced plans for organizing adult
classes in beginning and advanced
English and French. A registration
fee of four dollars will be charged
because there are no funds available
at the present to pay the teachers,
it was stated.
A class in elementary English and
citizenship, designed principally for
foreign-born adults, will hold its first
meeting Monday night and every
Monday thereafter. The business
English class will meet every Wednes-
day night, and the French classes will
meet every Tuesday and Thursday
night. All classes will be held from
7 to 9:30 p.m. in the Ann Arbor
A course in sewing has recently
been organized under the recreation
project of the High School and will
be offered free every Wednesday and
MAY BUY ELKS TEMPLE
JACKSON, Dec. 5.-(AP)-A commit-
tee has been named by the Jackson
county board of supervisors to investi-
gate a proposal to purchase the aban-
doned Elks temple for use as a county
WPA PAY HIGH
GRAND RAPIDS, Dec. 5.-(M)-
About 4,400 family heads are drawing
approximately $250,000 monthly for
their work on various WPA projects
in Grand Rapids, City Manager C.
Sophus Johnson said today.
5to7 - 50c
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
'What's In A Name?'
-Associated Press Photo.
Serious young Ring Lardner, Jr.,
(above), son of the versatile writer
and playwright, is in Hollywood to
write screen scenarios, but he says
he is "not even a splinter" off the
old block and believes he "was
overlooked when the family talent
was passed around."
Kappa Tau Alpha
A second alumni reunion, which
will probably take place in the form
of a swimming party next May, has
been arranged by Kappa Tau Alpha,
national honorary journalism society
The meeting will be held in re-
sponse to the demand of alumni who
attended the first reunion banquet
Wednesday at Motor Inn, Whitmore
Alice Boter, "33, and Mary Alice
Frederick, '33, both of the Detroit
News, gave short addresses at the
banquet. Others who spoke were
Lawrence W. Prakken, '30, of Ann
Arbor, publisher of a new national
magazine called "Educational Di-
gest" whose first issue has just ap-
peared; Lewis Fay, '34, telegraph edi-
tor of the Battle Creek News-Inquir-
er; C. H. Beukema, '31, Ann Arbor
correspondent for the Detroit Free
Press and United Press; and Prof.
Milo Ryan, a former graduate stu-
dent and director of publications at
IT IS SO EASY
TO FORGET ---
To have pictures made of your
family, your children, or your
IT IS SO EASY to have it done
at your own home with modern
equipment - day or evening.
Phone 2-1924 713 East University
Hyma Invited Woman Chosen As
To GpieTalk R egister Of Deeds
Occasion To Be Memorial
Prof. Albert Hyma of the history1
department has been invited by the
Mayor of Rotterdam, Holland, to givet
a lecture at Rotterdam this summer
at the memorial services commemor-j
ating the death of Erasmus, July 12,
1536, it was announced yesterday.
The city of Rotterdam, where
Erasmus was born, is noted for its
collection of works on Erasmus, and
the library will be on exhibition dur-
ing the days of the service.
A few scholars representing var-
ious European countries and the Unit-
ed States have been chosen to give
lectures. This invitation is a rec-
ognition of the outstanding import-
ance of Professor Hyma's work on
the life of Erasmus.
His volume "The Youth of Eras-
mus" was published as Volume X of
the History and Political Science
series of the University of Michigan
Professor Hyma, who has been do-
ing considerable research on the life
of Grotius, will spend the summer in
Holland gathering material for a bi-
ography of Madame Grotius, which
he is writing at the request of Prof.
James Brown Scott, director of the
Carnegie Endowment for Interna-
I nterguildc Group
To Sponsor Mixer
A party sponsored by the Interguild
Federation and Lane Hall will be
held at 8:30 p.m. tonight in Lane Hall.
The affair will act as a mixer, with
all the guilds holding a get together.
There will be varied entertainment,
including a half-hour floor show.
Dancing will continue until 12:30 a.m.
with Bill Sawyer's orchestra provid-
ing the music.
DIES OF AUTO FUMES
ACKSON, Dec. 5.-(,P)-Albert Fos-
ter, 47, was found dead Tuesday be-
neath his automobile in his garage.
Ifficers said he had apparently died
10 days ago from carbon monoxide
gas while working on the car.
Mrs. Kathrine Skau, of Route 2,
Ann Arbor, was selected register of
deeds for Washtenaw County yester-
day, to fill the position left vacant by
the death of the late John S. Cum-
mings. She was formerly deputy reg-
ister of deeds, and has been connect-
ed with the office for the last 10 years.
A committee composed of Probate
Judge Jay G. Pray, Prosecuting At-
torney Albert J. Rapp and County
Clerk Emmet Gibb selected Mrs. Skau
from more than 30 applicants for the
post. In formally announcing the
appointment, which Mrs. Skau un-
officially accepted a few days ago, the
committee stated that they felt that
in view of her experience and per-
sonality she was perfectly capable of
filling the office.
Mrs. Skau has lived in Ann Arbor
and the immediate vicinity most of
her life. She was married in 1916 to
C. B. Skau, who died two years later.
A daughter, Miss Dorothy Skau. is a
freshman in the University.
M.S.C. PROFESSOR HONORED
LANSING, Dec. 5. - (AP) -G. A.
bErown, pr.ofessor of animal hus-
bandry at Michigan State College,
held the position of vice president
of the American Society of Animal
Production today. He was elected
at the organization's annual conven-
tion in Chicago yesterday.
We want to give the
Salvation Army 100
Discarded Suits and
Overcoats .. .
An allowance of $5.00 will
be made for your old suit
or overcoat toward the
purchase of any new suit
Make your purchase to-
day as this offer expires
727 North University
We have CUTEX
State Street on the Campus
E ',-- *1
L 0" 1, --
,A-m-pq -01-4-0-PR-oft-popto - _PA -porw-wom-p-M OW4 11 - -
---w -, W-
D ifferen t
You will certainly want your
Copy of the Yearbook.
AND BOU RJ OI S
TO I LET
YPS I LANTI NORMAL CHOIR
SINGING UNACCOMPANIED 200 SINGERS
FREDERICK ALEVANDER, Conductor
Nativity Music from Many Lands Old Music - Young Voices
% PEASE AUDITORIUM, Ypsilanti Thurs., Dec. 12, 8 P.M. Exactly
NO RESERVED SEATS ADMISSION - 25c
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday
Part payment.. $1.00
Get Yours Before the Price Rises.
SWIFT'S DRUG STORE
340 South State Street
PHONE 3534 DELIVERY
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