', -MARCH 28, 1937
THE M ICIHIGAN DAILY
1 11 11MA U CH 28, 111 1937 PA G E T1 H11R EE1m l m 11mmm 14 alu ml~ mloe 1+ 1 e 111l H11 11m m sl aig1 mmm m msnot o ~mmm
tason Relates 1AE
Of Misconducti7 _
(Continued from Page 1)
ing at which the students on trial and
other persons concerned testify. Both
Dean of Women Alice C. Lloyd and
Dean of Students Joseph A. Bursley,
chairman of the Committee on Stu-
dent Conduct, sit with the committee
without voting power.
The decisions which are reached
are based upon two propositions, Pro-
fessor Stason said. "The first of
these,-" he stated, "is the belief that
one of our major duties is to try to
educate the student, and if we see
that he is making a mistake in con-
duct, we try to correct it."
Must Protect University
"The other proposition which wef
follow," he said, "is that we must pro-
tect the University against persons
who are a discredit to it and not de-
sirable members of the student body."
The penalties meted out by the
committee range from warning to3
expulsion. In between lie probation,
which consists of withdrawal of per-
mission to engage in any campus ac-
tivities, suspension and restitution for!
Call On Parents
"Parents are frequently called in
when the students acts because of
immaturity and it is felt that the
parent's influence is needed," Profes-
sor Stason said. "The student is
usually temporarily suspended and
sent home, not to be readmitted until'
his parents assure us that he is cap-
able of conducting himself correctly."
The disciplinary committee is givenl
jurisdiction over both men and wom-
en. However, no woman student cant
be dismissed by the committee be-
cause of her conduct without previous'
consultation with and the consent oft
the Dean of Women, Professor Stason
said. Women are brought before the
committee only when both men andt
women are involved in the same case.1
rcado Says Porto Rican Riot 'Utility Of Ar Subject Campus Broadcasts studios. On today's program are a Law of the Medical School on be-
Dr. School of Music hour at 9 a~m. and a havior problems of children at 1230
Of Dr. Cooraraswamy TI'o End Until July parent education talk by Dr. John L. pm.
1as Caused ByMinoGt roG Dr. Ananda K. Coomaraswamy of
the Museum of Fine Arts of Boston, Broadcasting for the present school
will speak on the "Utility of Art" at
pendence Not Wanted of Puerto Rico. The Puerto Ricans 4:15 p.m. Tuesday in the Natural wi e brogt toa oe
arei ntensely interested in American Science Auditorium. s Fl it Uv iy oa oyv
y plajBity Of Islan politics, however, because every time Dr. Coomaraswamy is a Fellow in Station WJR, Detroit, it was an-FLY~G H M
3pulace, He Believes there is a change of presidents in Research in Indian, Persian, and nEunced yesterday. Regular broad-
this country there is a change of gov- Mohammadan Art at the Boston Mu-; casting will probably be resumed early
By ROBERT FITZHENRY ernors on the Island." seum- in July during the Summer Session.
ety-eight per cent of the native Natives Unemployed Books he has written are: "The Prof. Waldo M. Abbot, director ofF
tion of Puerto Rico is opposed The natives at present are in a Dance of Siva," "Rajput Paintings," the broadcasting service, will be on
independent government for rather desperate state, Mr. Mercado and "A History of Indian and In- leave of absence from the middle of
land, Ermelindo A. Mercado pointed out, because of the prevalency donesian Art." April until the opening of the Sum-
Romance Languages depart- of unemployment and the problem of The lepture is a University lec- mer Session, and will go to New
himself a native, said yesterday overpopulation. "The majority of1ture, under special arrangement of York and possibly London to study ------
interview. able-bodied men can find no employ- the archeological department. broadcasting methods at network -,
;sT aql uo 101.1 uaUa.Taq L ment at all," he said, "and are forced --- --- - - -
Mr. Mercado said, "had nothing to do
with the party in control and was
simply the expression of a small, well-
organized minority party-the Na-
tionalists-under the leadership of
an American-educated radical, Albizu
Campos. This group does not recog-
nize the present American govern-
ment and is attempting to etsablish
a government of its own," he con-
Don't Want Independence
Mr. Mercado then wen; on to ex-
plain that the majority of the Island-
ers are fully cognizant of the polit-
ical as well as economic disadvantages
which would accrue were they to seek
independence. "They realize," he said,
"that independence would bring con-
stant disorder of the government and
would put an end to the shipping of
sugar, tobacco and coffee (the Island's
chief products) duty-free into the
"While the Puerto Ricans do not
want independence," Mr. Mercado
said, "they are, of course, earnestly
seeking admission to statehood. The
present arrangement has severalbad
feat~ores," he said, "chief of which is
the fjvernor-general. Often this man
is one who is absolutely unfamiliat
with the conditions and problems of
"Then too, since the Islanders do
not vote in the American elections,
the attention of the major American
parties is not given to the problems
to exist under abhorrent conditions,
while those who are working considerI
themselves fortunate to be earning 40
cents a day."
There is much laxity of law among
the populace, but for this the Amer-
ican government officials are largely
responsible, Mr. Mercado declared.
The chief of police, who is usually an
American, and the Governor-General
seem almost indifferent at times to
proper enforcement, and they do
nothing to control dangerous revolu-;
tionary movements such as the Na-
tionalists are now conducting.
SE RV CE
, E w .
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