Brazil Stirred By Appearance
Of Rio LD Janiero Autonomists
Head Of New Bank
'Trial Of Jesus'
To End Lenteni
U U1A11IIW lR ~ U1 AU11 J By MARSHALL D. SILVERMAN
"The proposal put forward by the;
new Brazilian political organization
School Of Edu~ cation Will known as the Autonomist Party of Rio
Offer Four-Weeks Study de Janeiro whereby the federal dis-
trict of Rio de Janeiro is to be made
Beginning In July into a separate state in the union of
Brazil, emanates from the country's
A number of four-week courses, of military group. It may therefore be
particular interest to school people regarded with suspicion as a bid for
who find it inconvenient to attend votes," Prof. Arthur S. Aiton of the
the full eight-week session, will be history department said in an inter-
offered by the School of Education view yesterday.
during the summer of 1933, it is an- Brazil has been stirred by the ap-
nounced in the school's Summer Ses- pearance of the new party which
sion Bulletin, issued yesterday. promises a number of political and
These short courses will be given social innovations, it was said. State
from July 10 to August 4, coming in control of education and state meas-
the middle of the regular eight-week ures for the benefit of the working
period, according to the announce- classes, the artists, intellectuals, and
ments. Students attending the reg- scientists are proposed by the Auto-
ular session may wish to elect one .nomist Party. According to plans,
of these four-week courses in addi- the state would also control employ-
tion to their other work, it was said. ment, and a tribunal would settle all
Prospective students are urged to labor disputes.
make application for admission be- Technical Parliament Planned
fore the Summer Session opens June One legislative and one technical
26. This action is in no way obliga- branch of a parliament is planned.
tory, it was announced, and will pre- The state would also commandeer sci-
vent delays in enrollment as well as ence for the benefit of the commun-
insure individual attention to the ity.
needs of the student. "All the old quarrels of capital
Teachers must continue to extend states versus the other states, former-
their preparation, even in hard times, ly so prevalent in Hispana-America,
since many opportunities for employ- might be revived if Rio de Janeiro
ment and promotion are closed to were changed from its status as a
those who have not had advanced federal district," Professor Aiton said.
training, Dean J. B. Edmonson says "The scheme is honestly intended
in the introduction.s and if put to a fair trial, might prove
Faculty members who are to teach
in the Summer Session of the School
of Education are listed in the bul-
letin in connection with the courses The Cro s' Is
fered include those in history and Tr s
principles of education, educational arley'sT pC
administration and supervision, edu-
cational psychology and mental
measurements, teaching of specialS
subjects, vocational education and Student Meetng To Hear
vocational guidance, physical educa- Shepard Discus Spring
tion and school health, and public P lna g
health nursing. Parley Sunday Night
A parallel between the last events
Trow Shows Film in the life of Jesus and the issues
confronting humanity today will be
Of German Youth drawn Sunday at the Unitarian
jChurch by Rev. H. P. Marley in an
address on "Humanity on the Cross."
Movies depicting various aspects The student meeting Sunday night
of young Germany's social life were will hear a discussion of the Spring
shown yesterday afternoon in Uni- Parley by Professor John F. Shepard
versity High School Auditorium. The of the psychology department on the
movies were taken last fall by Prof. topic, "The Student-Faculty Idea
William Clark Trow, of the School Bout."
of Education, and were filmed pri- Several programs have been ar-
marily for the class in foreign educa- ranged for the Sunday night discus-
tion of the School of Education, al- sions this month. "Student Life in
though other educatiqn students and Southern France" will be discussed
their friends were ivited to attend by Mr. Philip L. Boardman of the De-
the showing yesterday. troit Country Day School, April 16.
The pictures obtained were of edu- Professor Carl D. LaRue of the bot-
cational institutions, welfare organi- any department will speak on "De-
zations, and social groups in Ger- pression-1950" April 23. The fol-
many, lowing week, Dean S. T. Dana of the
In commenting upon young Ger- School of Forestry and Conservation
many, as observed in his visit, Pro- will speak on "Forestry and the Pres-
fessor Trow said that "many of the ident's Relief Plan." Dean Dana re-
educational activities in democratic cently conferred with authorities in
Germany show the influence of the Washington on this subject.
earlier youth movement, manifesting Sunday morning topics are "Life,
itself in greater freedom, class pro- Its Own Reward" on Easter Sunday
cedures, and the development of and "Bernard Shaw, the Black Girl,
school-country homes." He also said and Life Questing" on April 23. This
that "the extent to which the Na- sermon will be based on Shaw's lat-
tional Socialist Party (Hitler's) cap- est book "The Adventures of the
tured the interest of the young stu- Black Girl in her Search for God."
dens was very marked." Dr. Frederick B. Fisher will preach
on "Discovery" at the Palm Sunday
morning worship at 10:45 p. m. at
SLIPS AND DRESSES STOLEN the First Methodist Episcopal Church.
Seventy silk slips and dresses val- This continues his series of Lenten
ued at $80 were stolen yesterday sermons on "Qualities We Live By,"
from a parked car belonging to John which will be concluded with the
Dellefield, salesman for a Chicago Easter morning sermon on "Glory."
clothing concern, according to police. One of the best loved of the more
The thieves forced their way into modern Easter dramas will be pre-
the auto, which was parked in the sented at 7:30 p. M., under the direc-
100 block of E. Liberty St. during the tion of Mrs. P. F. Stair. The drama,
owner's absence. The clothing was "The Boy Who Discovered Easter,"
contained in two zipper bags. Police answers the eternal question, "If a
expect an early arrest. man die shall he live again?"
to be a solution to the numerous
problems which harass the Brazilian
"I am, however, frankly skeptical,
as the history of Brazil has far too
many brilliant plans to its credit,
which, once elections were over, have
been neglected by their sponsor
when the reins of power were in their
hands," Professor Aiton concluded.
Called Typical of Brazil
Prof. Preston E. James of the geo-
graphy department, who has spent
some time in Brazil, also commented
on the Autonomist Party's plans.
"The proposed state is just the sort
of thing one might expect from the
Brazilians," he said. "They are will-
ing to look ahead and attempt radi-
cal and sometimes impractical plans.
even though the plans do not always
carry through. If the state is estab-
lished, it might prove successful,"
Professor James added.
"The city of Rio de Janeiro partic-
ularly has a tremendous social prob-
lem with its enormous number of
poor persons. Labor is unbelievably
cheap. The new government might
guarantee the poor workers a living
wage and tax the rich people in an
attempt to keep the poor from starv-
ing to death," Professor James said.,
Vested Choir From First
Jackson Baptist Church
To Appear With Play
Presentation of "The Trial of
Jesus," by John Masefield at 4 and 8
p. m. Sunday in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, will conclude the Lenten
series of worship through art plays.
Jesus will be portrayed as a living
figure, a dynamic personality rebel-
ling against the organized religion of
his day, according to the Rev. Mr.
Omar Pancoast Goslin, director of
A choir of 40 vested singers from
the First Baptist Church, Jackson,
Michigan, will appear on the pro-
gram. This a capella choir sings
without accompaniment. They are
planning to tour the Middle West
The committee which has been
sponsoring this project is composed
of Joseph P. Bursley, dean of men,
Alice C. Lloyd, dean of women, Pro-,
fessor Oscar J. Campbell of the Eng-
lish department, John. L. Brumm
of the journalism department, and
Howard McCluskey of the depart-
ment of educational psychology, Dr.
Norman R. Maier of the psychology
'department, Valentine B. Windt, and
Ethel McCormick, director of the
--Associated Press Photo
Walter S. McLucas, former presi-
dent of the Commerce Trust Com-
pany in Kansas City, has accepted
the presidency of the new National
Bank of Detroit.
SALINE MAN SHOOTS SELF
George Rentschler, 76, of Saline,
shot himself in a fi of despondency
yesterday afternoon, according to the
sheriff's office here. He died an hour
later in the Saline General Hospital.
Vie In Speech
Contest April 20
Will Compete For Chicago
Alumni Medal; 2 Girls
Six students were selected yester-
day in preliminary hearings to enter
the finals of the annual University
Oratorical contest. They are listed
with the subjects of their orations;
Alice Boter, '33, "The New Woman";
Dorothy M. Davis, '33, "The Mole-
cule Becomes The Man"; Edmund K.
Heitman, '35, "Banking Reform";
Wilbert L. Hindman, Jr., '33, "The
Ring From Its Nose"; Robert M.
Sawyer, '33, "The Laws Delay"; and
Robert S. Ward, '35, Technocracy."
These students will orate for the Chi-
cago Alumni Medal offered for ex-
cellence in oratory Thursday eve-
ning, April 20 in Laboratory Theatre.
The judges of the preliminary
were: Professors G. E. Densmore and
Louis Eich, and Carl G. Brandt, and
Floyd K. Riley, all of the speech de-
Mr. Brandt, who was in charge of
the contest, said that the general
quality of the orations, both as to
content and manner of delivery was
excellent and that, it was the general
opinion of the judges that the caliber
of them was slightly higher than the
orations of last year's contest. "We
had originally intended picking only
five finalists," Mr. Brandt stated,
"but the character of the first six
orations were allied so closely that
we thought it advisable to choose
six." Although the judges were all
in accord on the first six chosen, Mr.
Brandt said that every one of the
orations merited attention.
This is the first year in the his-
tory of the contest that more than
one girl has qualified.
Policeman Under Arrest
For Refusal To Accuse
CHICAGO, April 6.--(P)-A police
officer was under bond on a charge
of perjury and was without his star
today because he refused to poifnt
to Frank Nitti, alleged "enforcer"
of the Capone gang, in a courtroom
as the man who shot him during a
The officer was Sergt. Harry Lang,
principal prosecution witness in the
trial of Nitti, charged with an at-
tempt to kill Lang. Immediately af-
ter his testimony in which he de-
clared from the witness stand that he
did not know who shot him, Prose-
cutor Charles S. Dougherty asked
Lang's arrest and he later was re-
leased on $2,000 bond.
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WALKING DISTANCE-From cam-
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-Last Times Today-
"Billion Dollar Scandal"
BUCK JONES in
LAST DAY --- GUEST FEATURE
"THEY JUST HAD NORMA SHEARER
TO GET MARRIED" "Smilin' Through"
Thrills - Romance
The "Him" makes good as
He's Douglas Fairbanks, Jr.
the one and only!
Just as he amazed you with
the first talkie ever made,
so will he thrill youwith this
-the last word in screen
ROSES OR ORCHIDS
It's All the Same to "Her"
JS Lewis MILESTONE Production
Another "Gone Wrong"
Man Comes Through!
"SIGN OF THE
I I F19912