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November 11, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-11-11

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

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THE VICI ITAN DAILY.,

_________________________________________________________________________________ I _________________________________________________________________________

reign Affairs
Till Be Topic
I Dr._Woolley'
ner Mt. Holyoke Head
Be Guest Speaker
: A.A.U.W._Supper
Mary E. Woolley, president-
tus of Mt. Holyoke College, will
est speaker at a supper meet-
t 6:15 p.m. tomorrow at the
gan League sponsored by the.
rational Relations Committee,
American Association of Uni-
y Women..
meeting, which is open to the
will follow a reception for
Voolley at 5:45 p.m. at the
e. Reservations for the supper
ow being taken at the League,
announced.
rmer president of the A.A.U.W.I
Voolley is well known as an
city on international affairs as
s being the author of books1
nerican life such as "The Early
y of the Colonial Post Office"
The Development of the Love
rmantic Scenery in America."
n in 1863, Dr. Woolley began
reer as anlinstructor at Wheat-
>llege before going to Brown
rsity, where she graduated in
She taught biblical history in
sley college, becoming head of
department of biblical history'
terature.in 1898. In 1900, Dr.
ey was appointed} president of

Progress In Prison Reform

Seen Despite Recent Breaks

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8y HOWARD A. GOLDMAN
"Things are looking up in the field
of prison reform."
In spite of numerous recent at-
tempts at prison-breaking, blamed
by some on low standards in prison
personnel and extreme measures in
prison reform, this was the opinion
voiced by Prof. Arthur E. Wood of
the sociology department in an in-,
terview yesterd y.
Defending h's assertion, Professor
Wood, a criminology expert, declared
that "the prison has never been built
from which prisoners couldn't es-
cape." He added that many penal
systems, especially in cases of states,
are pitifully- inadequate and even
corrupt, but that the modern prison
reform program should not be blamed
for these deficiencies.
For Inmates' Reconstruction
This reform idea, he explained,
is bending every effort to facilitate
a reconstruction of inmates' behavior
and outlook, always remembering
that most prisoners sooner or later
become members of society again.
Toward this end, he observed, re-
habilitative programs are being sub-
stituted wherever - possible for the
old-type punitive system. .
Commenting specifically on theF
record of 76 escapes made during the
last year at the wall-less St. Charles
Jekyll- yde Female
Consoles Engineers
A committee of six engineers shout-
ed in glee!-at last they had found the
perfect personifivation of the "typi-
cal engineer's date" to the Engineers'1
CBall.
ICarefully scrutinizing the talent at,

Ill., School for Boys, Professor Wood
pointed out that degrees of prison
reform must vary with each prison,
according to the type of criminal
housed. Certain types of "bad"
wrongdoers, even among youths.
should be kept behind bars, to give
society adequate protection.
Urges Acute Judgment
The answer, he asserted, appears to
lie in closer differentiation between
institutions and in more acute judg-
ment in assigning criminals to these
institutions.
Some steps in the right direction
are being taken in the classification
system now used on prisoners, Pro-
fessor Wood pointed out. Upon en-
tering a prison, he explained, men
are given - educational, psychiatric
and other examinations. Reports
and checkups are continually being
made, he added.
The Federal Government particu-
larly has made progress in the edu-
cational, psychiatric and medical
fields of prison reform, he declared.
Professor Wood also pointed to pro-
gress in raising prison personnel
standards made by schools which
train prison guards. Michigan has
a small institution of this type, he
said.
Proposals have been made, he
asserted, to abolish the inadequate
county jail systems, and to substi-
tute a half-dozen large penal farms
to take care of prisoners ordinarily
housed in these jails.
Slepard Tells.
Political Views

f

)eeeh Ends
Lion Institlte
ed from Page 1)
e Detroit News, Arthur
.nn Arbor News, Prof.
sen of the education
of. Qeorge Benson of
;ence department, de-j
adequate definition of
a ever be reached. The
eluded that Americans
formed of any people
Cole of the Unitarian
do featured the morn-
>rogram with an ad-
ng Ourselves Against

The terrific power of the explosion which smashed the Buergerbrau beer hall in Munich only a quarter of an hour after Fuehrer
had left is illustrated by this view of the wreckage of the hall. This photo was radioed from Berlin to New York. Hitler stood near the
picture during his address before the Nazi "old guard" celebrating the anniversary of the unsuccessful putsch of 1923.

,,
,
,I
,
a
y

The Daily style show yesterday in the Conversion To Socialism
League, the manly committee saw
line after line of campus queens, but Outlined In Hillel Talk
they remained unimpressed. Then
"Alice" strode in as a goon and was 1\fartineau's "Seat of Authority in
amazingly transformed into a perfect Religion" and various volumes too
specimen of feminine pulchritude. nuimerois to mention dealing -with
Here was the engineer's answer- politics are the main things which
in her sudden metamorphosis, Alice have changed my thinking from that
portrayed the amazing transforma- of the 19th century liberal 'to that
tion which so many coeds undergo of a man who believes in Socialism,
each weekend. Shouting "goon by Prof. John Shepard of the psychol-
day, peach by night," the engineers ogy department stated in a speech
left the ballroom confident of their last night at the Hillel Foundation.
choice. Professor Shepard devotedthe first
I part of his talk to -a discussion of the
' ish Students Meet influence of his high school super-
zntbndcnt and his chemistry profes-,
Matt Lappinen, instructor at the sor at St. Lawrence University upon
Ypsilanti State Teachers College, -interesting him in psychology but
discussed Finnish music last night at devoted most of his speech to dis-
a meeting of the Suomi Club held cussing his political views.
at Lane Hall. He completed his "When I was young.' Professow
program by leading the group in Shepard said, "I was a liberal of the
modern ballads and folk songs from Wilsonian type, but after analyzing
Finland. Toivo H. Liimatainen, '41E, the world situation these' ,past few
president, announced that the next years I have become convinced that
meeting would be held Nov. 25 in the we must make some radical change
lower room at Lane Hall. !in our economic system.
-= p

must build up three defenses I
t, propaganda, Rcv. Cole assert-
irst, we must look at both sides
questions. Second, when we
niscious of a deliberate propa-
in our conimunity, we must
ract it with propagawnda of our
Third, we must redognize the
used by prnopagadiists. These
t of name calling, the use of
ing generalities, deliberate ex-
t.ion ,tcstimoniais, and appeal
common sense.
Institute, according to Dr. -
director of the Extesion Serv-
,as by far ..he most s;Ucessfl
10 held thus far. The regis-I
u of 1,217 was the largest in
stitute's history.
AI.LY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
sion, "What is the Christian
o Peace?"
ity Lutheran Church will hold
'ship services at 10:30 a.mn. Rev.
Yoder will deliver thc sermon.
Lutheran (hureh will hold its
p services at 10:30. Rev. Stell-
vill deliver the sermon.
i Methodist Chlrch: Dr. C. W,
ures will preach at the morn-
rship service at 10:40 a.m. on
ring In."
ker Halt: 9:45 a.m. Student
at Stalker Hall. Prof. Roy S.
n of the Engineering School
egin a series of discussionm*
on 4 group of questionnaires
g with the standards of good
/il, happiness, and other simi-
>jects.
n. Wesleyan Guild meeting at
:ethodist Church. Dr. Robert
, District Superintendent of the
District, will speak on "Peace."
ship hour and supper following
eeting.
;ineers To Test Autos
it a dozen automotive engineer-
udents will journey into the
y with Prof. Walter E. Lay to-
set up a "weather bureau" in
to test an automobile under
nt weather conditions.
QUICK,
CONVENIENT
AND SAFE
tANSPORTATION

. Luren D. Dickinson, Michigan's 80-year-old Governor, grinned broadly when Maxine Smith, 16, high
school senior, presented him with a complete outfit of red flannel underwear at Lansing. Maxine is "Red
Flannel Queen" of Cedar Springs, Mich., which has sbeduled a festival for Nov. 11 in tribute to the old
fashioned garment .

Considerable blackout area is cast
by the shadow of Leonard Crun
who's known at a British training
depot, as "Two-Ton Tony," pre-
sumably after Galento, the Ameri-
can fighter and boastful barkeeper.

;

Co-incident with the announcement that six Stand ard Oil Co. tankers were being transferred to Pana, Figuring her cats' lives at nine
manian registry, painters blacked out American flags painted on the sides of the tanker H, H. Rogers, shown each, Pegge Lippe, Philadelphia
above, and replaced them with the Panama emblem and the name of the isthmian country. Maritime painter, saved 19 lives when she
union leaders charged the procedure doomed many American seamen to unemployment. The tanker is fled from France because of war.
shown at a Boston dock. She had been painting in Europe.

ALE

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iN DER

KI PN

'is

RUSSIAN BA

Ss

The beauty of his voice and the magic of his personality
have won artistic triumph for hir in the music capitals
of the world. According to the New York Times, he is

10 mit. downtown

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