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April 20, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-04-20

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 19

35

Broadcast To

x
,.

Be Given By
Speech Class
Program From Imaginary
Station Is To Include
Imitations Of Stars
A three-hour broadcast will be giv-
en from 9 a.m. to noon Tuesday over
the public address system in Morris
Hall by the students in Speech 152.
Tht program from the imaginary
station WMA will include local ver-.
sions of radio attractions from
"Stoopnagle and Bud," and "Clara,
Lou, and Em" to "News of the Day"
and women's fashions.
The staff for station WMA will be
Stewart Cram, '35, program manag-
er; John C. Healey, '35, studio man-
ager; and Turrell Uleman, '35, con-
trol operator.
The three-hour laboratory pro-
gram will open at 9 a.m. with the
"Breakfast Club" consisting of one-
minute commercial announcements
and a musical program using grama-
phone records. Robert Engel, '35, and
Charles Baird, '35, will be in charge.
To Give News Broadcast
Benjamin McFate, '36L, and Court-
ney Evans, '35, will describe selected
news events and emulate the radio
program, "News of the Day."
At 9:30 a.m. a speech class will be
dramatized by Casper Beimfohr, '35,
Robert Anderson, '35, Mary Pray,
Grad., and Eleanor Blum, '35.
A women's fashions program will
be broadcast at 10 a.m. in which
Charles Brownson, '35, will be the
announcer, and Harriet Kesselman,
'35, will describe through commercial
advertisements the trends in women's
fashions.
Reading of poetry by Douglas
Reading, '36, will feature the "House
By the. Side of the Road" program,
on which David Zimmerman, '35, will
be the announcer. Harold Parker,
'35, and Joe Horak, '35, will follow
this with a broadcast of sports fore-
casts.
Cram To Be Vocalist
At 11 a.m. Stewart Cram, '35, vocal-'
ist, will give a song review with Rob-
ert Engel, '35, as accompanist, and
Edward Downs, '35, announcer.
The well-known "Clara, Lou, and
Em" skit will be enacted as a com-
mercial broadcast by Marjorie Oost-
dyk, '35, Frances Byrne, '37, and
Eleanor Chase, '35. E. Jerome Pet-
tit, '35; will act as announcer.
Mary Pray, Grad., will teach list-
eners the whys and wherefores of
cooking in her commercial school at
11:30. Lawrence Clayton, '35, will
be the announcer.
The public address system will next
send a "Stoopnagle and Bud" pro-
gram which will feature John
Richardson, '36, and Howard Bressler,7
'35, after which station WMA will
gong its 12 o'clock time signal and
sign off.
This program will be broadcast to,
the world's smallest radio audience
under the direction of Prof. Waldo
M. Abbot, director of the campus
studios in Morris Hall, and will serve,
as a mid-semester examination for
the participants.
lame Radcals

ext Of Proposed Senate Bill
Mahing Communism A Felony
Substitute For 1935, it shall be unlawful for any per-
SENATE BILL NO. 292 son to serve as professor, instructor
Michigan or teacher in any public school of
Fifty-Eigth Legislature this state until he or she shall have

Regular Session of 1935
March 21, Introduced by Senators
Dunckel and Baldwin, ordered print-
ed and referred to Committee on
State Affairs
April 16, Reported substituted, order-
ed printed, referred to Committee. of
the Whole and placed on General
Orders
A BILL
To promote respect for the consti-
tution, laws and institutions of this
state and the United States, to in-
sure the teaching thereof in the in-
stitutions of this state, to provide
penalties for institutions employing
teachers or admitting students con-
trary to the provisions of this act; to
prohibit and provide penalties for
advocating the overthrow of our gov-
ernment by force and other commu-
nistic activities.
THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF
MICHIGAN ENACT:
Section 1. Any person who:
(a) Advocates the overthrow of
government, or
(b) With intent, in any way or
manner whatsoever, to encourage,
foster, further aid or abet any at-
tempt to overthrow the government,
publishes, issues, gives away, sells,
distributes, or possesses for distribu-
tion any book, paper, document, or
other printed or written material
which advocates the overthrow of
government; or
(c) Knowingly organizes dr aids in
the organization of, or knowingly be-
comes or remains a member of any
society, association, or organization
which has as its object, or as one of
its objects the overthrow of govern-
ment or the advocacy df the over-
throw of government; or
(d) With knowledge of the purpose
of the meeting or assembly, attends
any meeting or assembly at which the
overthrow of government is advocat-
ed; or
(e) Owns, occupies, possesses, or
controls the use of a room, building, or
other structure or place, and know-
ingly permits the same to be used as
a meeting place of persons who advo-
cate the overthrow of government, or
as the headquarters of any society, as-
sociation or organization which has as
its object or one of its objects, the
overthrow of government; or
(f) Teachers or advocates in any
public or private school or education-
al institution in this state any scheme
plan or system which contemplates
the overthrow of government; or
(g) Has in his possession or trans-
ports from any point within this state,
with the intent, in any way or manner
whatsoever, to encourage, foster, fur-
ther, aid or abet any attempt to
overthrow the government, and books,
pamphlets, documents, or papers, of
any kind, wherein or whereon appear
any words, signs, or symbols, advo-
cating or suggesting the overthrow,
by force, violence or other unlawful
means, of the government;
Is guilty of a felony and upon con-
viction thereof, shall be punished by
imprisonment in the state prison for
not less than one year nor more than
fourteen years, or by a fine of not
more than five thousand dollars, or
both such fine and imprisonment, in
the discretion of the court.
Sec. 2 No license to teach in any
of the public schools of this state, nor
renewal thereof, shall be issued un-
less the applicant therefor shall take
and subscribe to the following oath
or affirmation, which shall be filed
with the application for such license
or renewal at the time of filing same:
"I do solemnly swear (or affirm)
that I will support the constitution of
the United States of America and the
constitution of the state of Michigan,
respect for law and order, and undi-
vided allegiance to the government of
the United States of America."
Sec. 3 From and after September 1,
leader. He was last reported to be
in Miami. y

A report of the investigating of-
ficials published this morning iden-
tified Concepcion Valdivieso, a woman
indicted in the Falla kidnaping, as
the wife of Rafael Giraud, who was in-
dicted with Guiteras, Joaquin del Rio
Balmaseda, former secretary of jus-
tice, and others charged with the
attempt on the life of Panabaz, a
former governor of Oriente province.

taken and subscribed to and filed with
the secretary of the school board the
oath or affirmation prescribed in sec-
tion 2 hereof or after such person has
violated such oath.
Sec. 4 From and after September
1, 1935, it shall be unlawful for any
person, except a subject of any coun-
try other than the United States, to
serve as professor, instructor or teach-
er in any university, college, junior
college or normal school in this state,
the property of which, or any part
thereof is exempt from-taxation or is
supported in whole, or in part by pub-
lic funds, until he or she shall have
taken and subscribed to the oath or
affirmation prescribed in section 2
hereof, and filed the same with the
secretary or registrar of such insti-
tution, or after such person has vio-
lated such oath.
Sec. 5 Any person who is a subject
of any country other than the United
States, and who is employed as a pro-
fessor, exchange professor, instuctor
or teacher, in any such institution
shall, before entering upon the dis-
charge of his duties, subscribe toan
oath to support the institutions and
policies of the United States during
the period of -his sojourn in this
country.
Sec. 6 From and after September 1,
1935, every citizen of the United
States of America applying for ad-
mission to a university, college, jun-
ior college or normal school whose
property, or any part thereof, is ex-
empt from taxation, or which is sup-
ported in whole or in part by public
funds, shall take and subscribe to
and file with the secretary or regis-
trar or such school the following oath,
or affirmation: "I do solemnly swear
(or affirm) that I will support the con-
stitution of the United States of
America and the constitution of the
state of Michigan, and will, by pre-,
cept and example, promote reverence
and respect for the flag and institu-
tions of the United States of America
and of the state of Michigan, respect
for law and order, and undivided al-
legiance to the government of the
United States of America."
Sec. 7 The oath in each instance
shall be administered by a person au-
thorized by the laws of this state to
take acknowledgements, or by such
officer of the institution as may be
designated by its president.
Sec. 8 Any university, college, jun-
ior college or normal school which
shall employ any person as a profes-
sor, teacher or instructor in violation
of the provisions of this act shall,
during the continuance of such un-
lawful employment.
(a) in case of institutions support-
ed wholly or ir part by state funds,
receive no moneys, either directly or
indirectly from the state fo any pur-
pose whatsoever;
(b) in case of institutions, the
property of which or any part there-
of is exempt from taxation, shall im-
mediately forfeit all right to such ex-
emption.
Any university, college, junior col-
lege or normal school which accepts
students therein in violation of the
provisions of this act shall be subject
to the same penalties and forfeit-
ure as are provided in this section.
Sec. 9 As used in this act;, the term
"government" shall, except where the
context indicates reference to a par-
ticular government, be construed to
refer to and include the government
of the United States, any state or ter-
ritory of the United States, and any
political subdivision thereof.
As used in this act, the term "over-
throw" shall be construed to mean
and denote any attempt to destroy the
existing form of government by force,
violence, deceit, subterfuge or any un-
lawful means.
Sec. 10 Nothing in this act shall be
construed to prohibit or in any man-
ner interfere with or limit the right of
peaceful picketing or striking in in-
dustrial controversies.
Sec. 11 All acts or parts of acts in

conflict with this act are hereby re-
pealed.1

Sellars Sees
Communism As
Unlikely Here
Points To Fascism As
Being More Probable In
America
(Continued From Page 1)
impression which the allied nations do
not wish to give. "So," he said, "you
have a deadlock - with the makings
of a war."
According to Professor Sellars, the
chief hope for peace at present is the
ability of the allied compacts to keep
Germany down. "But," he added,
"this is not the best peace. Instead
it is based on the theory that might
makes right. It makes for a state
of diplomatic war."
Has Not Reached Goal
Speaking of Communism as a social
goal, Professor Sellars stated that
while Communism is the ideal of the
Soviet State, "It is not as yet realized,
and circumstances may even be forc-
ing Russia away from it. Events alone
will tell the story.
"There has been too much doctrin-
aire Marxism," he added.
Professor Sellars termed President
Roosevelt's social security program
"merely a beginning," pointing out
"how completely Americans have ig-
nored" social problems. "We went
wild in pursuit of external things,"
he said. "It is only recently that we
have at all opened our eyes to the
vital questions that confront us."
Predicts Social Reform
Professor Sellars hoped that "if
the President is able to bring back
prosperity, we will continue to pro-
gress along the lines of social re-
form." Stating that most European
countries are years ahead of the
United States in social legislation, he
pointed out that Great Britain's un-
employment insurance "acted as a
cushion" for the depression in that
nation.
The University's political philos-
ophy expert also expressed the hope
that "America will become really
socially conscious and solve her prob-
lems in a rational, intelligent man-
ner." He predicted, however, that
"an uncertain and zig-zag path will
probably be followed, because the
situation is so novel here. Our past
of pioneer individualism," he contin-
ued, "will have a direct bearing on
the route taken." He cited as possible
course of action "a swing to semi-
Fascism, followed by a reaction to a
saner position."
Shift From Individualism
The shift in political philosophy,
both in the United States and in the
world at large, Professor Sellars ob-
served, is away from the older indi-
vidualism to a "social realism, domin-
ated by the idea of the good of the
community at large."
Nationalism has been a "vicious
factor" in contemporary political phi-
losophy, he said, and declared that
nationalism makes for "international
anarchy. Industrial capitalism," he
pointed out, "has been linked with
nationalism and 'imperialism."
He mentioned Japan as a "preco-
cious disciple" of the West in its mili-
tarism and extreme nationalism.
"A rational solution of our politi-
cal problems is always far more de-
sireable than revolution," he declared
in conclusion, "but that demands edu-
cation, reflection, tolerance, and
open-mindedness. The question be-
fore America today is, shall we en-
courage these necessary conditions of
social advance?"
Hal f-Billion-Year-Old
Fossil Found On Lake
ITHACA, N. Y., April 19. - (P) -
Fossilized sea urchin a half billion

years old, was found yesterday on the
Cornell University campus, Dr. Ken-
neth E. Carter, University paleontolo-
gist, announced.
The fossil - the second found on
the campus in 20 years - was discov-
ered in paleozoic rock at the head of
Beebe Lake. The earlier specimen is
now in Harvard Museum.
. In life the urchin was globular in
shape and covered with spines.

Orientalists To
Hold Meeting
In Ann Arbor
American Oriental Society
To Discuss Civilizaton Of
Eastern Countres
The annual convention of the
American Oriental Society, in con-
junction with its Middle West Branch
will be held here April 24-26.
After the opening of the first meet-
ing Wednesday morning, the Orint-
alists will be officially welcomed by
President Alexander G. Ruthven at
a luncheon in the Union; and a re-
ception will be given by President
and Mrs. Ruthven at their home that
same evening.
To Cioose Officers
During the course of their regular
sessions and business meetings, which
will be held in Alumni Memorial Hall,
the Society's officers for next year
will be chosen and recent develop-
ments and discoveries in the fields
of Eastern history, culture, and civili-
zation presented. The members will
hear, in the Wednesday afternoon
meeting, the Society's presidential
address on "Linguistic Science and
the Orientalist," delivered by Prof.
Roland G. Kent of the University of
Pennsylvania. Several local mem-
bers will also give papers.
Will Inspect Museums
The Orientalists will be given op-
portunity during their stay to inspect
various museum exhibits of interest
in their special fields. The General
Library and Alumni Memorial Hall
also have arranged several exhibits
displaying Arabic and Islamic manu-
scripts, papyri. Japanese road maps,
Persian miniatures, and other ob-
j ects.
Local members of the committee
arranging the convention include
Prof. Leroy Waterman, the chairman;
and Prof. William H. Worrell, both
of the Oriental languages depart-
ment, Dr. Mehmet Aga-Oglu, Freer
fellow and lecturer on Oriental Art,
Miss Adelaide A. Adams of the fine
arts department, Dr. Carl E. Guthe
of the anthropology department,
Prof. R. B. Hall of the geography de-
partment, Prof. Campbell Bonner of
the Greek department, and Mrs. A.
S. DeWitt and Henry K. Schoch, both
of Detroit.

Clarence Darrow 78

Faculty Me n
Are Named On
County Board
Donal H. Haines of the journalism
department and Prof. George L. Jack-
son of the School of Education were
elected recently to the board of direc-
tors of the Washtenaw County Con-
servation Association as representa-
tives of Ann Arbor.
The board of the newly formed so-
ciety is composed of 12 representative
sportsmen from all parts of the coun-
ty. The communities of Ann Arbor
and Ypsilanti have two members
each on the board, Saline, Dexter,
Manchester, Milan and Chelsea one
each. Two of the boardmembers are
selected from among the farm land-
owners of the county, and one posi-
tion, for the village of Whitmore Lake,
has not yet been filled.
Both Mr. Haines, who has been in-
strumental in the founding and or-
ganization of the society, and Prof.
Jackson have strongly sponsored the
movement locally. The Association
was formed on the lines of the Jack-
son county organization of a similar
character which has conducted a very
successful program. The aims of the
society which have been expressed in
a six-point program consist of active
participation in game management,
restocking of county lakes and
streams, establishment when practical
of rearing ponds, cooperation with the
Federal government and the Jackson
County Conservation League in de-
veloping the Waterloo project, and
highway beautification and refores-
tation. Officers of the society will be
elected at a meeting of the board
of directors to be held next week.

--Associated Press Photo.
Clarence Darrow, veteran Chicago
attorney shown as he appeared on
his seventy-eighth birthday anniver-
sary, opines the world is all right
but needs a more equitable distribu-
tion of wealth.
POST TO MAKE FILM
BARTLESVILLE, Okla., April 18. -
(P) - Wiley Post, one-eyed round-the-
world flier, is going into the movies.
The former Oklahoma farm boy an-
nounced today he has completed ne-
gotiations with a Hollywood studio to
appear in a fifteen-episode aerial
thriller. He will start work Sept. 1.

U

Air Carnival
SUNDAY APRIL 21

PLANE RIDES
$1.00

STU DENT
CONTESTS

PARACHUTE JUMP
Ann Arbot Air Service
South State Street Road

For

SiX

More

Cuban Crimes
Police S r lThat LeftisiS
Were InvolvedIn iavana,
City Hall Robbery
HAVANA, April 19. - P) -Police
laid half a dozen additional crimes
td ay at the door of the group of
Leftist leaders indicted yesterday with
Antonio Guiteras, former secretary
of war, navy and interior, for the
$300,000 kidnaping of Eutimio Falla
Bonet.
Among the crimes the authorities
said were perpetrated by members of
the radical group were the $156,000
Havana city hall robbery last Oct.
30; a $1,000 Santiago postoffice rob-
bery; an attempt to rob Royal Bank
cffices of $60,000 near Holguin, Ori-
ente; a train robbery near Havana:.
InvestiLators said the robberies
and a series of extortion attempts
were intended to raise funds for fi-
nancing a revolution. Guiteras a Cu-
ban-American, is a fugitive from jus-
tice in connection with the shooting
of Jose Penabaz, . another radical

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1935

D i v i s ion

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7:00 A.M.
9:00 A.M.

CHORAL HOLY COMMUNION.
Music by Men's and Boys' Choir.
CHORAL HOLY COMMUNION

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