100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 27, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-02-27

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

THER

E WEA

FAIR AN) PROBABLY
WARMER

I

Y

Ar Abr
4.f It t n

~ai ll

ASSOCIATED PRESS
LEASED WIRE SERVICE
MEMBER
WESTERN CONFERENCE
EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION

VOL. XXXIV. No. 107

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1924

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE

f

FEELINGRUNSHIGH
AS SALLADE PLANS
TO RESIST ACTIONI
STUDENTS PROTEST DISMISSAI
WITH PETITIONS, BIG MEET-
IUG TODAY,
UNIVERSITY OWES NO
EXPLANATION, BURTON
This Case Unusual Only as Concerns
Publicity It has Received,
Says Cooley
Interest in the case of J. A. Sallade
of the mathematics department of the
engineering, school, centered yester-
day upon statements and refusals tc
speak by the principals and petitions
among the student body. Mr. Sallade
was told Thursday by Prof. A. Ziwet
head of the department, that his serv-
ices would no longer be required aftei
this semester. It is stated by Mr. Sal-
lade that Professor Ziwet not only
refused to give him a recommendation
but also denied him any reason for the I
action.
Petitions were in circulation among
the students yesterday, addressed tc
President Burton, requesting that Mr
Sallade be retained in his present ca-

Illinois Women Lead In Drive
For European Student Relief

Cabbage soup and:a chunk of black
bread was served to Illinois student'
solicitors at the lucnheon concluding
the two lay European student relief
drive, which netted $2,974.39, accord-
ing to the Daily Illini.E
Of this amount, more than $1,9001
was turned in on the second day of
the drive. Women students turned in
the largest total, the men were next
and the faculty, third. Unsolicited
townspeople also contributed.
E. F. Nickoley of the Illinois school
of economics, told the campaigners
that general ignorance of conditions in
Europe hampered the work of theI
solicitors.
Speaking of the European students,

Mr. Nickoley said. "These students
are making a fight for existence and a
fight to keep themselves from drop-
ping down to the lowest animal levels.
They are trying to keep alive the
intellectual traditions of Europe. Most
of the students are either from the
formerly cultured and well to do
homes or have risen from the ranks."
"I have often wondered," he contin-
ued, "if my own countrymen would
put ip such a fight. We admire a game
fight, and we need the kind of a Eu-
rope that only university people can
make and preserve."
This campaign is one of many being
conducted in the larger universities
and colleges throughout the country.

BURTON APPOINTS
DRIV COMMITTEE
W'ienley, Frayer, Drake, Slosson, and
Goodrich to Cooperate with
Students
MEMBERS COGNIZANT OF
SITUATION IN EUROPF

PELIOT SPEAKS
UPON FAR-EAST

Professor Comes to America
Interest in Arch.
aeology

to Instl!

pacity Arr-angements are being made Appointment of a faculty advisory
to have a meeting of all student en- committee to aid in the Student
gineers today. Friendship drive was made yesterday
Professor Ziwet refuses to make any by President Marion L. Burton. The
statement whatsoever in regard to the
matter. When asked to deny or af following faculty members were plac-
firm statements of Mr. Sallade, he re- I ed on the committee: Prof. Robert M
fused. Wenley, of the philosophy department
Cooley Makes Statement. Prof. William A. Frayer, of the his-
The following statement was issu- Pof.
ed by Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of the ory department, Prof. Joseph A
engineering school, late yesterday af- Drake, of the law department, Prof
ternoon: H. F. Goodrich and Prof. Preston W
"The case of Mr. Sallade is one of Slosson, of the history department.
more or less routine in the Dean's of- This committee is to act as an advis
fice. That is to say, it is a staff mat- Th omyi.end toctata ais-
ter coming up in connection with the ory body andmto cooperate with the
1udget for next year. It is not an un- student committee in carrying on the
usual case except in its publicity. It drive. The men appointed are thor-
is not the policy of the Dean's office oughly acquainted with the present
to discuss such matters publicly. ItI European situation and have manifest-
is believed more exact justice to al' ed an interest in the Student Friend-
concerned can be accomplished betteir ship drive, some of them havingak
in some other way. Suffice to say the ready been active in this work.
interests of the Colleges of Engineer- The student committee handling the
ing and Architecture, or its studentc drive is as follows: E. R. Isbell, 26L
and faculty, will be of first consider chairman, H. D. Hoey, '24, Managing
ation, as they always are." B sditor of The Daily, L. H. Favrot, '24
"I will fight to a finish," said Mr Business-Manager of The Daily, T. J
Sallade when asked if he would pres: Lynch, '25L, president of the Union
the matter. In his statement yester. H, C. Clark, president of the Students,
day afternoon Mr. Sallade said tiai Christian association, Herbert Steger
Dean Cooley proposed to him that he ,25, captain-elect 1924 football team-
offer his resignation or written prom- Helen J. Delbridge, '24, president o.
ise to resign to Professor Ziwet and the Wonian's League, and Dorothy Jef-
he would then see that his name wa' frey, '24, president of the Y. W. C: A.
on the budget to be elected by the charge of the drive which begins nekif
Regents and thus dispose of the mat- This committee will be in copnplete
ter in a quiet manner. Mr. Sallade Friday after the mass meeting hel
refused to do this. at 7 o'clock Thursday night. The com-
Ziwet Firm mittee will meet at 5 o'clock this af
Yesterday morning Professor Zi- ternoon at the Union to discuss fur-
wet, said ifr. Sallade, told him he ther plans for the campaign.
had better keep quiet or he would be The meeting this afternoon will be
fired immediately instead of at the addressed by Miss Margaret Qual of
close of the semester. Monday Pro- New York who comes to Ann Arbor
fessor Ziwet refused Mr. Sallade r this morning for this purpose. She
recommendation saying it would do is a national relief worker and har
him more harm than good, accord- been active in the national campaign-
ing to Mr. Sallade. ing for student friendship funds.
Yesterday morning Professor Ziwet
said that if he received a letter from Lobard Delivers
an. institution where Mr. Sallade had;
made application to teach, he would Informal Lecture

LECTURE SHOWS CHURCHI
GROWTH UNDER MONGOLS
"One of the reasons why I came tc
America," said M. Paul Peliot, of the
College de France, in his lecture Mon-
day afternoon in the Natural Science
auditorium, "is to instill in the young
man an interest in the history, the
language, and in the archaeology of
the Far-East. It is strange that s
great a country as America which i
vitally interested in the problems of
the Pacific should take so little inter-
est in this field, for in order to spec-
ulate as to the future of the Far East
it is necessary to know something of
its past."
Professor Peliot spoke of the forma-
tion of China, of its relations with the
neighboring tribes, and of the influence
of these tribes on China itself.'
The Chinese civilization developed
along lines of its own and according
to Professor Peliot it is for this rea-
son that the Chinese civilization is the
only civilization withwhich we can
check the progress of our own.
In his lecture yesterday jme showed
the development of Christianity in the
far-east under the Mongol conquer-
ors following Jenghiz Khan.
"Christianity first reached Asia ir
the. seventh century . and the first
christian chirch existed for two cen-
turies. This is evidenced by the mon-
uments and tablets found In the north'
and west of China. Some of these
monuments have only recently beer
discovered, Manuscripts and docu-
ments which had been walled in the
caves of the thousand Buddhas since
the eleventh century were discovered
a few years ago by Professor Peliot
In these manuscripts are contained
the gospel of the three trinities, the
books of Genesus and Psalms.
Professor Peliot also said that early
in the middle ages there was a meag-
er correspondence between the Pope
and the Khans, while in the first hal;
of the thirteenth century two Christ-
ians who were borq; in the vicinity o
Peking became priests and in th
year 1275 they made pilgrimages t
the holy land.
ILLSOLE HEADSPEAS
ATBRLOUS -INSTITUTE
President William G. Spencer of
Hillsdale college was the princ'pal
speaker at the opening banquet of the
Institute of Religious Education, held
last night at the Congregational
church.
Dr. Spencer praised the spirit and
methods behind the workers who are
making the religious institute on the
campus possible. Such an enterprise
should be of great benefit, he said
He also discussed special points of
religious belief.
Other speakers on the program were
Prof. Leroy Waterman of the Semit-
ics department who is holding course
of study in the Institute dealing with'
the aggressive non-Christian faiths
stressing Islam and Buddhism. He
outlined his courses, bringing out the
fact that a knowledge of the strong
and weak points of other faiths is in-
dispensable to the missionary, as weP
as other Christians.
Thomas M. Iden, and Amos C. An-
derson, Grad., who are also conduct-
ing classes in the Institute, gave a
brief outline of their courses. Mr
Iden will present a course in "The
Gospel for the Present Age" and Mr
Anderson will instruct in "Adolescent

BURTONINSPIRES
FRESHMEN TO MAKE
CAREFL_"CHOIC00E"
FIRST YEAR MEN ADVIED TO BE
SELVES AT BEST AT
ALL TIMES
LYNCH DISCUSSES WORK
AND HISTORY OF UNION
President Shows Yearlings the Three
Paths from Which Every Man
Must Choose
Three choices which every man must
make were discussed last night by
President M. L. Burton, addressing
an all-freshmen assembly in the Un-
ion. In the course of his talk on "ThE
Freshman's Choice" President Burtor
I mentioned "A straight-cut out and out
choice between good and evil, the
choice from among a lot of things
all of which are good, and the choice
between all of these things and what
you are. The last of these was char-
acterized as the supreme choice.
"Be Your Best"
In speaking of it, President Burtor
said, "Before anything else, be your-
self at your best. Face squarely th
forces which would disentigrate you
personality," for we will have a great
student body just as we have great
individual students.
"It is impossible to get away froir
a choice between good and evil," the
speaker said. "There are element
f which require you to choose betweer
them. And there is a sharp distinc-
tion for everyone between what yor
ought to do and what you ought not
to do. You must choose."
Among the characteristic eviltI
President Burton mentioned laziness
dishonesty in work, mediocre worl
and slavish work. In the evils of1
social relations he included waste of
time, waste of money and the laying of
habits which limit permanently ef-
fectiveness in the world. Quoting
Theodore Roosevelt, he r said, "You
must be able to look a man straight
in the eye and tell him to go to hell!"
"Good, Better and Best"
The hardest choice was declared by
the .speaker to, be the choice from
among a lot of things, all of which'
are good. In treating of this he Men-
tioned good things, better things and
best things. "Get as much of thebes1I
as you can," was his advice to the
gathering._
In closing, President Burton told
the 'freshmen to "recognize their lim-
itations and not run to extremes. Try
if you can, to make your choice fit
your needs as individuals, always re-
garding symmetry," he said.1
In an introductory speech, ThomaE
Lynch, '25I4, president of the Union
outlined the history of the Union and
gave a brief sketch of its work and
the opportunities it offers to the stu-
dents.
80K PECE PLN SUBJECT
[OR EXTEMPORE ONTEST
Various phases of the Bok Peace
plan will be the subjects of discus-
sion in the University extempore con-
test of the second semester which'
will be held at 8 o'clock tonight in
University hall. Each contestant wil'
be assigned his particular angle at E
o'clock this afternoon, leaving him
three hours to prepare his attack.
The following men have been pick-
ed to debate: J. H. Elliott, '26, R. .E
Fisher, '25E, J. Honigman, '24, M
Pryor, '25, J. J. Rosenthal, A. Stern

'26, and M. Whitcomb, 25. A. Sawyer
26, and L. Gibson, 26, will act as al-
ternates. Men selected from Delta Sig-
ma Rho, honorary debating frater-
nity, and the public speaking facul-
ty, will act as judges..
The three winners will compete
with last semester's winners for the
ktkinson prize.
AITCARE THIRD CABINET MAN

HEATED DEUBATE
MARKS SESSION
ON TAX MEASU RE
REPUBLICAN LEADERS THREATEN
TO THWART PASSAGE
OF BILL
AMENDMENTS ADOPTED
AMID PERSONAL CLASH
Garner and Longworth Reach General
Agreement On Question of
Auto Levies
Washington, Feb. 25.-(By AP)-
Two amendments were incorporated
in the revenue bill today by the house
amid storms of debate involving a
series of personal exchange of threats
of Republic organization leaders to
1 vote against passage of the entire bill,
and a warning from Representative
Mills, Republican, New York, of the
possibilities of a presidential veto.
The session ended in a row over the
reduction of the automobile taxes,
while action on these proposals go-
ing over until Thursday. The house
will devote its session to morrow ex-,
'elusively to the Harding memorial
service.
A gifts tax imposing levies beginn-
ing at 1 percent on total amounts in
one year in excess of $50,000, and run-
ing up to 40 percent was voted, 191
to 65.
The tax on cigarettes was raised
from $3.00 to $4.00 per thousand by
a vote of 117 to 85.
A provision of the bill granting ex-
ception from the 10 percent theatre
admission tax on all tickets of .60
cents and under withstood several
assaults to lower or refuse this ex-
cpetion.
When adjournment was forded an
amendment was before the liouse on
I which both Representative Longworth
the Republican leader, and repres-
entative Garner, of Texas, in charge
of the Democratic forces said they un-
derstood general agreement has been
r reached. This would provide for the
! repeal of the three precent on auto-
mobile trucks and wagons, the bhassis
of which sold for less than $1,000 and1
for a cut in half of the five percent
tax on automobile tires and accessor-
ies.
...-......... _ .. _ .-..... ....... _ _ ..... _ .. _ _...._ ... .. a

Soft Collar Mart
Sduffers 'Collapse,
The soft collar market in Ann Ar-
bor has collapsed. Neckgoar which
dealers say cost the manufacturerE
nine cents each to make are begging
buyers at a solitary, humble nickel.
It all started when one dealer, an-
xious to unload, offered thirty-five cent
collars at ten cents each; three for
twenty five cents. A few hours later
another State street haberdasher had
his window filled with collars with r
placard in the center bearing the
symbol, "five cents each."
Popularity of shirts with collars at-
tached among Michigan men is cited
by dealers as the principal factor in
the lack of demand for soft collars
"Spring is comning and we just have
to unload," explained one dealer.
CHAFFEI 3LIOPENS
SOCIAL CONFEREN~CE
Pastor of Labor Temple, New York,
Speaks on Moral Phase of
Modern Industry
DETROIT POLICEWOMAN TELLS
OF EFFECTS OF CONDITIONS
Social workers of the middle west
opened a two day conference conduct-
ed by the Fellowship for a Christian
Order yesterday afternoon in room
302 of the Union. The purpose of'
this conference is to discuss the in-
dustrial and economic problems in
their relations to social work.
Mr. E. B. Chaffee, '13L, pastor of
the Labor Temple, New York opened
the conference, choosing for his sub-
ject "The Modern Industry: Is it Pag-
an or Christian?" Mr. Chaffee's
church located on the East Side of
New York, caters to the foreigners
engaged in the industrial life of that
city. He spoke of the industrial evils
which seem to be prevalent among
these people.
"Unemployment is a great today as,
it was during the depression of 1921.
There are more than 400 unemployed
sleeping on the benches of the Labor
Temple each night. This continued
unemployment causes deterioration of
character among the working class
and is one of the worst evils of the in-
dustrial situation today," said Mr.,
Chaffee.
After discussing other evils of the
industrial situation among which hej
included underproduction, poverty,
which is due to underproduction,
child labor, the industrial system asI
a source of war, concentration of pow-4
er in the hands of a few people, andi
machine production, Mr. Chaffee con-I

CHARLES WARREN,
ADVOCATES GCOURT
SPEAKER QUAliFIES hAGUE
TRiBUNAL AS "TOO
,POLITICAL'
DENOUNCES AMERICA
FOR INTERFERENCE
Representative to Mexico Discusses
Relations' Between Japan
And United States
Denouncing American interference
with Mexico so long as seized proper-
ties are properly paid for, and advoc-
ating the World Court as a necessity
to the equable conduct of nations,
Hon. Charles B. Warren, '91, former
ambassador to Japan and now ambass-
ador to Mexico, addressed the Ann Ar-
bor Chamber of Commerce at their
Lawyers day luncheon yesteday
noon. Frank E. Stivers, of this city,
president of the Lawyer's club pre-
sided and Pres. Marion L. Burton de-
livered a short introductory preface
to Mr. Warren's speech on "Inter-
national Relations."
Mr. Warren occupied the first por-
tion of his address with the Far East,
having, as ambassader to Japan, fol-
lowed the situation there for years.
The general public of America, accord-
ing to Mr. Warren, have a number of
mistaken conceptions in regard to far
eastern problems.
"The people of Japan," he told his
listeners, "realize that great numbers
of them will never be allowed in the
United States; they realize that the
better classes of America, moreqver,
do not object to them, on racial
grounds.
Wants Fair Play
"All that Japan wants is that they
be measured by the same yard-stick
used on others. The Japanese are
perfectly willing to be excluded from
the country by the same rule that ap-
plies to other' races and countries.
But they protest, and justly so, when a
special provision' is made against
them."
One of the greatest of the prob-
lems that is puzzling the Far East,
according the eminent authority, is
the "total inability of the Chinese gov-
ernment to function in that capacity."
One of the reasons, Mr. Warren be-
lieves, is the f'act that Chinese politi-
cians have not come to realize that a
public office is a public trust.
"China is a great international mar-
ket and there has been ruthless coin-
petition for the in and out trade there,"

4
rrrww .r4 ~

The Day's News At
The Capitol -

The tariff commission closed its in-
vestigation on wheat and wheat pro-
ducts.
President Donnelly, of the Northern
Pacific deounced the pending at-
tacks on the road's land grant.
The quarantine in California coun-
ties against the foot and mouth dis-
ease was extended by the department
of agriculture.
The senate passed the Interior depart-
ment appropriations bill, the first of
the big supply measures.

l
1
f
i

answer them whatever his conscience
would allow him to state, says Mr .
Sallade. Dr. WV. P. Lombard, president of the.
In reply to statements made byAnn Arbor Art association and pro-
In rplyto sateentsmad byfessor emeritus of physiology, ox.-
Prof. T. H. Hildebrand in his classfessliehmets ofhigynex-
yesterday Mr. Sallade states that her plained the meth4ds of etching in an
will be proud to have his past record yf in lecture at 4 o'clock yester-
at Penn State college investigated aE day afternoon in the west gallery of
at ennStae cllge nvetigtedatAlumni Memorial hail; The exhibits
he not only had uniformly higl'shni Memor'lhaTweek byt
grades but also taught 18 and 20 hours shown there for the past- week by the ,
at the same time. Ann Arbor Art association will be con-
Bte time. Bcks Aet ntinued another week due to the arri-
"B. Sallade's case has not yet offi J val of another collection of etchinP !
"to.myd' atentiso, y ai by the distinguished English artists
cially come to my attention,saidWilliam Wolcott and Frank Brang-
President Marion L. Burton yesterday i
"I can say, however," he declared wAs Dr. Lombard spoke he producedl
"that when the University engages an the various tools and materials need-
instructor in any department, it is ed for etching and describing in detail
distinctly understood that the contract the ways in which etchings are made
is for one year only and the Univer- tewy hc ecig r ae
sity is under no obligation to fur- He then answered questions concern-
nish its reasons for refusing to reap- ink theetchings which have been or
point a man to the faculty. exhibit for the past week are the
"Every year a large number of in- works of Geza Maroti and Stanley W
structors in the various schools are Woodward
permitted to leave the University un- ' -_,_
der circum tances which reflect nc
discredit either upon the University Attend the Mass meeting.
or upon the teacher. Indeed, many
institutions of higher learning have r
policy of retaining instructors foi
only one year. Without specific ref- HAVE YOU
erence to Mr. Sallade's case, with the
details of which I am unacquainted, it r
is clear that the University owes ar
instructor no explanation if it doe
not see fit to re-engage him for the Tried a Daily Classified; to re-
following year." cover your lost articles, to sell

The white house announced that}
President Coolidge regards the num- I
erous bills in congress calling for
large, appropriations as disturbing to
prosperity.
Western senators were informed by
President Coolidge that' the govern- j
ment stands ready to assist banks in
the Northwest provided local condi-
tions warrant it.
Senator Moses, republican, New
Hampshire, read in the senate the
attack of Senator Reed, Democrat,
Missouri, of William G. McAdoo and
stirred up a political debate.
The senate oil committee spent two
hours looking over telegrams sent
from Washington to A. B. Fall and
E. D. McLean while they were in*
Florida.
A series of conferences, including
two between the President and the.

cluded his address by saying, "If we said Mr. Warren. "This-situation wa
test industry today by applying the very tense in 1920-21.
ethics of Christianity, we will find I It was complicated by the Japanet
that it is more Pagan than Christian. possession of Shantung, which th(
It is the duty of the church to give a had taken from Germany on their en
blue-print of the industrial and ec- trance of the World war with th
onomic order, and to point out any- Allies.
thing which is un-Christian.' ' "It was further complicated whe
Miss Eleanore Hutzel, chief of the I Japan kept troops in Siberia after th
Detroit, policewomen, was the speak- other countries had with drawn the
er at the evening session, held in the forces. 'They were more or less d
Congregational church. She sopke j recting affairs in that part of Russ
on "The Morals of a City: How are As a further complication, the Japa:
they affected by economic conditions." ese-English alliance, came into th
"I find nothing to indicate that there situation."
is a relation between crime and econ- "Alliance Not Justified"
omic conditions. I was in Chicago This move in particular in the o
during the depression of 1904 doing inion of Mr. Warren did not meet wi
social work, and was in Detroit do- favorable feelings in the Unite
ing that same kind of work during the States. Inasmuch as she is the huy
depression of 1921. Accoring to sur- of 44 percent of Japan's exports an
veys made at those times there was no in turn sells to that country 32 pe
more crime during the years of de- 1 cent of its imports, the United Stat
pression than during any other per- felt that the alliance. with Great Br
iod. It is because newspapers play] ain was not entirely justified, V
up crime during these periods that Warren said. This along with t
people obtain the idea that crime many other disturbing factors broug
is more prevalent," said Miss Hutzel. the situation to a point which r
"People in the large cities are quired a definite and immediate rei
hurrying from one excitement to an- edy of some sort. It was found to
other. They are not developing them- great extent in various internatioi
selves. This kind of people can not agreements which followed.
bring their best to their work, and One was the formltion by ni:
can not bring the iedalism which is great nations. of a unified policy i
necessary to the best type of life," ward China of non-interference, gi
Miss Hutzel said in conclusion. ing them ample oportunity to wo
The session of the conference will out their own problems from with
continue through today and tomorrow, ! The famous Four-Power treaty w
to which the public is invited. Miss then ratified, which, in the..belief
Grace Hutchins, associate editor of Mr. Warren, will exert a great powt
"The World Tomorrow" will speak at toward maintaining peace in the a
the morning session on "Europe: Will fected regions for many years. TI
it be the Graveyard of Modern Civil- made it easy to agree on a reducti
iaation?" Mr. E. B. Chaffee will lead in naval armaments and fortification
the discussion of the afternoon sess- "For the first time in the history
ion on "Labor and Capital: Can they the world great battle ships are bei
Be Spiritualized?" Mrs. Milton Fuld- taken out of service and destroyed
heim, of Milwaukee, secretary of the Mr. Warren said. "It has been agre
Women's International league will ad- not to put heavy fortifications on ci
dress the evening meeting on "War: tain islands such as Guam and t
How can it be Abolished?" Philippines."
Military enthusiasts, Mr. Warr
pointed out, fail to realize the effe
of such extensive preparation on (
part when viewed by Japan.
"Continue, Good Feeling"
"When Japan puts a hand to
pistol it can generally be found ar
sult of some move on the part
Washington, Feb. 26.-Senator America," the former ambassador

Atorney General showed few surface'
Washington, Feb. 26.-It became developments in the row- over Mr.
known that the coalition of democrat- Daugherty, but indications pointed a
ic and republican progressives which definite decision soon.
forced the resignation of Secretary
Denby and is now pressing Mr. Daugh- The house placed a gift tax in the
erty, has another cabinet officer sing- pending revenue bill and approved#
led out for the next attack. Presi- 'a section repealing the 10 percent taxI
dent Coolidge knows the feature of on theatre admission and 50 cent and
the charges which are being held ready over.
for launching and those who are
advising the President that to per- Moscow, Feb. 26.-United States
mit the Attorney-General to leave the ! Senator France is quoted in the press
Cabinet under fire. will be the signal as saying he is chiefly interested in

,r

' y
'

Chimes Tryouts Wanted

what you dont want, to locate
what you do want. If you haven't

11

{

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan