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September 27, 1938 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-09-27

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Announce New
Radio Schedule
For University
Fifteen Programs To Be
Broadcast Every Week,
Prof: Abbot Announces
Fifteen programs each week be-
'ginning Oct. 9 and lasting until April
9, will be originated by the University
Broadcasting Service from the Morris
Hall studios this year, according to
Prof. Waldo M. Abbot, director of the
Broadcasting Service. One will go out
over the red network of the NBC, nine
over WJR and five over WFBC.
On Sunday morning from 9 to 9:30
a.m. Prof. Joseph E. Maddy, in charge
of radio music instruction, will direct
a. student quartet in hlymn singing on
the "Join the Choir" program over
WJR. At 12:30 p.m. over the same
station a program on indoor gardens
will be given for the first two weeks
and for the remainingl19, faculty talks
on marital relations. This has been
arranged for the Michigan Congress
of Parents and Teachers of which
Professor Abbot has been named State
radio chairman.
Professor Maddy's "Let's Sing" pro-
gram with choral groups from pubic
schools will be heard from 3 td 3:30
p.m. each Monday over WJR. At
3:45 over WMBC the broadcasting
class will review popularly priced fic-
tion, travel and biography. Pat Con-
ger and Stephen Filipiak, advanced
students inbroadcasting, will can-
duct a "Michigan .Fan Fare" from
6.:5 to 7 p.m. every Monday, Wednes-
day and Friday over the same station.
From 12:45 to 1:15 p.m. every Tues-
day, Professor Maddys music instruc-
tion course entitled "Music Makers"
will go on the red network of the
NBC. A series of 21 faculty talks on
literature will be sent out at 3 p.m.
over WJR. Prof. Gail E. Densmore of
the speech department will hold his
classroom broadcast, in diction and
pronunciation for the third successive
year at 3 p.m. Wednesday over WJR.
About 20 students will participate.
"Detroiters at the . University of
Michigan" will go on the air over
WMBC at 12:45'p.m. Thursday. This
program will be prepared and pre-
sented by Professor Abbot's class in
broadcasting. At 3 p.m. Thursday a
series of sketches based on the or-
iginal source material in the Clem-
ent's Library, written and acted by
students in broadcasting, will be pre-
sented over WJR. Charlie Zwick's or-
chestra and campus news will be
heard over the Campus Variety pro-
gram at 3:15 p.m. Thursday over
the same station. Ted Grace, '39, will
be in charge.
A series of talks and deonstra?
tions on the national debate topic
will be held at 3 p.m. Friday over
WJR for the High School Forensic
Association. Included on this pro-
gram will be radio debates between
Wayne University and Ypsilanti State
Normal College and the men's and
women's debating teams of the
Three programs will be heardover
WJR on Saturday. At 9 a.. stu-
dents in Professor Abbots broadcast-
ing class will present dramatizations
of the stories of all nations written by
Esther Kern, Grad. At 9:15, Prof.
Louis Eich's class will be heard in
dramatic readings and oral interpre-
tation. The Adult Education Pro-
gram will be held at 5:45 p.m. con-
sisting of welfare referndum discus-
sions for the first four weeks, phar-
macy for the next two and current
problems and music for the remain-
More students will be used on the
broadcasts this year than in the past,
according to Professor Abbot. They

will prepare and announce many of
the programs. Students heard on the
programs are those enrolled in Speech
151, 151a and 136.
In addition to the radio programs,
the Broadcasting Service will pre-
pare three columns a week for the
Daily listing outstanding programs.
that can be heard in Ann Arbor.
Announcement of the ,radio pro-
grams presented by the University will
be off the press next week and copies
are available upon request to students
and faculty members free of charge,
Profess - Abbot said.
Koussevitzky Arrives
NEW YORK, Sept. 25-({P)-Serge
Koussevitzky arrived here today from
France on tlhe Nbrmandie. Koussevit-
zky will conduct the Boston Sym-
phony Orchestra during its season at
Boston and on tour, when it is sched-
uled to appear in a Choral Union con-
cert at the University of Michigan,
Dec. 7.

England, France, P.J. O'Connor Student Senate To Hold Second State WPA Drop Hurricane Survivors
Russia Take Stand Indicates Boom Return To Battle Creet
Pleads Guilty General Campus Election Oct. 21 ____BATTLE CREEK, Sept. 2.-(#-
_gains_-.-__ny-_I LANSING. Sept. 26.-P)-Michi- Four Battle Creek survivors of Nev
(Contnuedsm Page )I CharCe( Vwth voti (Continued from Page 1) which had been formed by delegates gan's industrial revival was reflected England's hurricane and floods-
______ ____...Wit-- - of the League. Union, Student Relig- today in the lowest WPA case load among them a honeymooning coupl
France and Soviet Russia stood defin- Though Not Citizen the League bulletin board, he ex- ious Association and other leading -ecompared notes today on thei
itely committed to fight for Czecho- Plained. . campus groups. ening eperiens
sovakia although France and Russia DETOIT, Sept. 26-UP)-Patrick Six of the graduating and resigning LiSenate.mediatlyfollowing Ls M. Nims, state WPA director, Afrin ex ee e
have pledges under defensive alliances' .1 O'Connor. for several years a :Senators last June named alternates I ThelSenate.atmmediatelyefohlowing
h dto fill their positions until the next its election investigated the housing reported a reduction of 7,683 cases in included Mr. and Mrs. Miles Robert
with the war-born republic. Democratic leader in Wayne County, election and these new Senators are problem. alleged book monopolies, Ii- the burde:: to a total of 190,260; the son, newlyweds who were caught of
Official quarters declined to elabor- pleaded guilty in Recorder's Court to- especially reminded to attend, Magdol brary reforms,. a marriage relations largest drop this year Gloucester, Mass.
ate on the statement but it was under- day to a charge of election fraud. The pointed out: They are: Waldo Abbott, course. campus politics, and consid- -~ --F-
would letFrance decide what onsi- specific charge, a misdemeano, was Jr., '39, named by Alfred Lovell, '38; ered a cooperative book exchange. :
tud aeran dtck on Czesho- George Mutnick, '39, by Robert M. The agenda for tonig1tt's meeting
tuted a German attack on Czecho- iaPerlman, Grad.: Edward Grace, Jr., !includes: To be -groomed
sloyakia. election last year when he knew he '39, by Ernest .A..Jones, '38; Albert ' 1. Call to order by Speaker at 7:30
This presumably meant Britain and was not a United States citizen. Judge Mayio, '39, by Irving Silverman, '38; p. m
Russia would accept France's deci- Donald Van Zile deferrd sentence S. R. Kleiman, '39, by Tuure TenSn- 2. Call of the Roll by the Clerk. «E E M A U D E
sion but did not rule out the possi- f wder, '38, and Richard Knowe, '39, by 3 o er
bility of Britain attempting to in-{for one week. Ann Vicary. '40. 3. Committee reports.
fluence the French. O'Connor was in charge of precinct' Housing committee--enator Allen at
_rganization work in Wayne Cunty Nominating petitions for the newly- Braun, '40. Results of recommenda- -
France Girds F 'or War for Governor Frank Murphy's cam- announced election must be submitted tions by Edward Magdol, '39, (by per-GE 'w
paign two years ago. He also has been to the Student Senate offices in Lane mission of the chair.- Continuation GROOM WELL'S New Shop
PARIS, Sept. 26-41P)-War-time Democratic chairman of the Sixteenth Hall, which will be open for that comittee-Report by Senator Martin
conditions were clamped down on Congressional District. purpose from 4 to 6 p. m. Monday, B. Dworkis, '40, chairman. Financial1 5UUeST
France tonight. O'Connor is a native of Ireland. He Oct. 10 through Friday, Oct. 14, Mag- report--Senator Dworkis and Magdol. 1205 S®UTH U N IVE RS TY
Not qui' 20 years after the end said he was 'pleading guilty tothe dol explained. Petitions must be signed Sex education committee-Senator,
of the war that laid much of their ballot charge to "clarify my papers by not less than six students and Phil Westbrook,. '40. Negro educationPhone 481$ or Appintment
country waste, Frenchmen again saw with the immigration authorities." must be accompanied by University committee - Senator Robert Gill,P4oi
swelling ranks of soldiers march off Gordon L. Strohm, of Trenton, filed certificates of scholastic eligibility and Grad
to the frontiers, a petition today for a recount of bal- by a S0c filing fee. 4. General Pending Business._
Civilians began fleeing the capital, lots cast fornthe Republican nominees The Student Senate was elected Motion by Senator Tom Downs, '39,_______
at the advice of the ministry of public for State Representative in the for the first time last year "to con- relative to the establishment of a
works. Fourth District at the Sept. 13 pri- sider all matters having a vital bea- permanent commission to carry out
The American Embassy advised all mary. Strohm trailed Richard L. Leh- ing on students at the University." the recommendations of the Spring D oes ' oiu r tu1d\ R om
Americans to return home, if able to man, of Dearborn, by 21 votes. Plans for this organization to register Parley. Motion by Senator Harold1J
-do so, because of "the complicated student opinion were designed by the Ossepow, '39, relative to the state j
situation prevailing in Europe." Student Senate sponsoring committee, election.N eed these.
Government ministers stayed con---__t



stantly by their posts, ready for all
emergencies. Premier Edouard Dala-
dier, back from °conferring at London
with heads of the British Government,
called the cabinet to meet tomorrow
at the Elysee Palace.g
Daladier and Foreign Minister
Georges Bonnet returned by airplane
after conferring with Britain's Prime
Minister Neville Chamberlain and
Secretary for Foreign Affairs Vis-
count Halifax, to await final develop-
ments that would turn Europe defin-
itely to peace or wa.
Arouses Sentiment
President Roosevelt's appeal for
peace to Reichsfuehrer Hitler of Ger-
many and President Eduard Benes of
Czechoslovakia aroused sentiments of
gratitude, if not of relief, in France.1
The message also went to Daladier
and Chamberlain.
Daladier sent his thanks for the
United States Excutive's efforts di-
rectly from London.
The flying trip of the Premier and
Foreign Minister to London inspired
French confidence that the two wes-
tern democracies had done everything
in their power to find a compromise
between Hitler's demands for Czecho-
slovakia's cession to Germany of Su-
detenland and the Czechoslovak Gov-
ernment's stand.
Conferences of Gen. Maurice Gus-
tave Gamelin, chief of general staff
of national defense, with British de-
fense leaders led to belief the two
powers were preparing to meet any
eventuality. .
Should the situation grow worse
overnight, another formal mobiliza-
tion order was expected tomorrow to
build up the force under arms already
swelled past 2,000,000 by individual
calls todcolors and partial mobiliza-
tion orders.
Ministry Issues Orders
The Eczucation ilistry made ready
to issue orders postponing reopening
of schools set for Oct. 1, while the
Ministry of Public Works asked all
who wanted to leave Paris "because
of circumstances" to use the railways-
"which are guaranteed to them."
An exodus of Americans started.
One steamship line reported it. was
sold out for two weeks' sailings.
The Embassy's advice to Americans
to leave France came several hours
before Ambassador William G. Bullitt
called on Bonnet to learn of the An-
glo-French conversations at London.
The United States Consulate said
the last census of permanent Ameri-
can residents of France showed there
were 12,000 in 1931, although less
than 5,000 were registered now at the
Officials estimated about 8,000 reg-
istered and unregistered Americans
were in France.
He Lost Five Pounds,
May Lose Election
GRAND RAPIDS, Sept. 26.-()-
His campaign expenditures consisted
of 'the "loss of five pounds while
awaiting the final, official statement
of votes," the Rev. James W. Hail-
wood, who is deadlocked with Tunis
Johnson for the Democratic nomina-
tion for congress from the Fifth
Michigan District, reported today.
"I have spent the most enervating
days of my life," Hailwood's state-
ment to Louis J. Donovan, Kent
County Clerk, said.

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