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February 28, 1924 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1924-02-28

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i t i a

-A -A-




No. 108






f r

"He Is Entirely Mlstaken, I Made No
Such Admilssion," Is
Ills Reply


Conference School To Have
Spofing Spirit Competition
Chicago, Feb. 27.-(By AP)-To de- in educating their student crowds in;
velop better display of sportsmanship the principals of sportsmanship,"
on the part of football crowds, teams Major Griffith said. "There is still
and coaches, the western conference however considerable difference in the
universities next fall are going to attitude of the crowds at the various
start their student bodies competing situations and we hope that competi-
with one another for the most consis- tion will tend to change the situation
tent demonstration of sporting spirit. for the better."
The plan to get the spectators into An elaborate system of rating, ac-
the competition of conference ath- cording to their attitude toward op-
letic events wasrannounced today by ponents, their cheering, their support
M~ajor John L. Griffith, commissioner for the school team and of these plans
of athletics in the Big Ten. It was the conference will be able to name
inspired by the display of temper on the schools whose students rank high-I
the part of the Wisconsin crowd dur- est in sportsmanship. It is expected
ing the 1923 Badger-Michigan grid- that the Big Ten university athletic
ron battle when an attempt was made authorities will take it upon themsel-
o attack Walter Eckersoll, referee for ves to educate their student bodies to
a decision that gave the Wolverines prevent such showing of hostile spir-
heir victory. "Directors and coaches it as those following the Wisconsin-
of this conference are all interested Michigan game of last year.- --

Reaffirms Deternitnation to Remain
In Face of Growing Pressure
for His Rem oval,

J Ticket applications for the
Soph Prom must be returned by
tomorrow in order to be con-
sidered. The applications may
be delivered in person at the
desk in the lobby of the Union or
{ sent by mail addressed to the
Prom committee; care of the
J Union.
{ Acceptances will be mailed
Monday. The applications willI
{be considered in the order in
which they are returned. The J
hours of credit of the applicant{
and the number of years he has
{ been on the campus will be con-J
sidered in making the selection.
No acceptances will be sent to
applicants whose class dues are{
not paid.-





Speakers Will Explain Needs
Europe, Ises to Which Money
Will Be Put

Reasons for the refusal of adminis-
trative officers to include the name of
J. A. Sallade of the mathem.atics de-
partment of the engineering college
in thelist of the faculty for next fall
were given by Dean Mor imer E. Cool-
ey of the engineering college and Prof
Alexander Ziwet, head of the engi-
neering mathematics department, in
statements Issued by them to The
Daily yesterday. This is the first time
that Professor Ziwet has publicly as-
signed reasons for his ;actAon in the
The following is the statement is-
sued by Dean Cooley: "Mr. Sallade
was wrong in saying that no reason
was given for the action in his case.
I myself explained to him just why he
was not to be reappointed. It was
because he was not willing to work in
harmony with his colleague on the
mathematics staff. He admitted his
"Professor Ziwet Loyal"
"In declining to divide his section
as requested Mr. Sallade not only dis-
obeyed the orders of his department
head, but violated a policy of the col-
lege which is to keep all sections in
mathematics and languages as small
as possible in order to secure the
maximum of drill work. He was not
nly distespectful but he was insub-
ordiate., This is not the first instance
but one of several extending back a
yeai or two. PRofessor Ziwet has been
most loyal to Sallade-."
Professor Ziwet made the following
explanation of the case: "I explained
to :M r.Sallade when I informed him
that he would not be reappointed that
the t-eason was that he refused to co-
operate with the mathematics depart-
ment. He requested a written state-
ment of the causes leading. to. the
action taken I told M r. Sallade that
such a statement would not be .to his
advantage, as I would have to enumer-,
ate in detail all the reasons for my
dissatisfaction with his work.
"At a later interview I told him that
I did not in any way wish to stand
in the way of his. finding a position
elsewhere; and that if inquiry were
made of me regarding his work here
I would be glad to emphasize the good
features of his work; namely, his en-
thusiasm as a teacher and his succese
in interesting his students."
Sallade ReplIes
In reply to the statements of Dean
Cooley and Professor Ziwet, Mr. Sal-
lade said the following: "With respect
to Professor Ziwet's statement that
his reason for not appointing me was
my refusal to cooperate with the
mathematics epartment; if my wish-
ing to teach my classes as enrolled,
believeing that I, myself, am the best
judge os to whether or not they are
too lage, is a refusal to cooperate,
then I am guilty. I asked of Profess-
or Ziwet a written statement Satur-
day morning, and he refused me point
blank, and it was not until Tuesday!
morning after the story was published
by The Daily that he told me that if
he gave me a statement it would not
be to my advantage, the statements in
Professor Ziwet's second paragraph
being made also at this time. More-
over, he wished his statement to be
in the nature of a private letter when
requested by another university, an
not a statement given me to be offer-
ed when applying for another position.
"With reference to Dean Cooley's1
statement that I admitted my defect-
tion to him, he is entirely mistaken
as I made no such admission. It is
true that 1 did refuse to divide my
sections as ordered, but Professor
Ziwet himself was unable to make
such a division when he came into
my room and addressed my classes.
(Continued on Page Two)
Attend thme'Ilass Meeting
"When one loves one's art, no

service seems too hard." There is
an art to advertising and Jimmie
is an accomplished artist. No.
-oamicf fn hi o~rve. +n to di-

Secretary of Commerce Gives "Unqual-
ified Support" to tMichigan

Student Council Sets Time for Cane
Day, Elections, Swing Out-
and Spring Games
Announcement of dates for the maj-
or spring events including the all-
campus election which was set for the
second week after spring vacation
this year, was made last night by the
Student council. Owing to the late-
ness of vacation this spring the events
will come in rapid succession between
the recess and Commencement week.
The elections will be held this year
Set the dates for the all-camp- I
us election, Cane Day, Spring '
G amnes', Ewing Out, and Cap
Night and registration for elec-
- Approved of the plans of the
I Student Relief campaign in de- 1
{° 'Recommended to the Universi-
ty Discipline -committee punish-
Sment for the offenders in the dis-
| turbance which took place at the
Indiana basketball game n Feb. I
18. '
'May 1, registration taking place April
24. Cane Day was set for April. 27,
Swing Out, will be on May 6, the
Spring Games on May 9 and 10, and
Cap Night, has already been announc-.
ed, will be observed May 17.
A report was made to the council
on the Student Relief drive which will
he launched on the campus tomorrow.
The plans were approved in detail by
the members of this body.
The advisory committee of the coun-
cil made its recommendation to theI
University Discipline committee as to
the punishment of students involvedb
in the disturbances which took place
at the Indiana basketball game on ;
Feb. 18. Further action on this case
rests with the Discipline committee.
Masques To Give ;
Program Tonight1
Masques dramatic society will in-
stitute the first of a series of three
programs at 8 o'clock this evening in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall with a per-
formance of Doris Halman's cornish
fantasy ,"Wil O' The Wisp." This
play was presented last year with
such marked success that the organ-
ization is repeating it in its present
season after numerous requests.
A little waif who has been taken in
from the wild heath by an old corn-
ish woman is the central character of
the play and particularly effective op- 1
portunities have been. invested in the
role. She has no lines to speak but
through her uncanny fascination she
influences and eventually destroysI
her enemies. As the climax of the;
scene rises, she floats about theI
darkened cottage, her face glowing
with a weird iridescence, unti she
leads her lover's wife out onto the
open moor and over the cliffs into
the sea.
The play will be preceeded by an
atmospheric ballet by Hortense Hoad
'24, and Ruth Vermilyea, '26. Thisi
prologue portrays an incident in..the
experience of two tiny elves worked
out in pantominic action accompaniedi
by the Massenet music.1
The production is under the general
direction of Velma Leigh Carter, '24
while the settings have been especially
designed and executed by Professor J,
Raleigh Nelson of the English depart-

Many Prominent in Ann Arbor Talk
During Banquet at
"Civic Pride," the topic of President
Marion L. Burton's speech at the Cen-
tennial banquet in the assembly room
of the Union last night, was the prac-
tical force which motivated 588 Ann
Arbor citizens to attend this same ban-
quet to celebrate the hundredth an-
niversary of the founding of their city
harry B. Hutchins, president emer-
itus of the University, acted as toast-
master, Mayor G. E. Lewis spoke on
"Ann Arbor of Today," and Prof. 0.
W.. Stephenson of the American history
department described "Ann Arbor One
Hundred Years Ago."
Professor Stephenson took his hear-
ers back to the day, a hundred years
ago, yesterday, when John Allen and
Elisah Rumsey came to what is now
Ann Arbor.
Dr. Burton declared that four thiigs
formed the basis of civic pride, rever-
ence for the material things that make
up. the city, for the citie s of Ann
Arbor,past and dpeent;. fo tle spiri-
tulal atmosphere existanit here, and for
"Time",:which ha: seen Ann Arbor
through 100 years and will mark he
success in the future.
Fielding H. Yost, director of inter-
collegiate athletics and Coach Elton
E. Wiemari will attend the Illinois
relays at Urbana this Saturday as the
guests of the Illinois Athletic asso-
ciation. Coach Wieman leaves to-
morrow night for Chicago where he
will join Coach Yost. They will both
go to Urbana the following day,
Next week Coach Wieman will stay
at Illinois as the guest of that school
to study the coachingschool and -gen-.
eral system of athletic supervision
used there. It is believed that this in-
vestigation carried on by a coach of
another school will be beneficial to
both institutions.
Ithaca, N. Y., Feb. 27.-"I thorough-
ly believe in college fraternities" were
the words of Dr. E. P. Graves, New
York State commissioner of educat-
ion in an interview with a represent-
ative of the Cornell Daily Sun recent-
ly. By way of explanation, Dr. Graves
.stated that he had become a convert
because of his realization of how much
good his wife and daughter had de-
rived from their affiliations with sor-
,The commissioner also went on .to
state that he, although never having
accepted membership in any frater-
nity thought, that even though unfor-
tunate things sometimes happen in
fraternity circles, nevertheless the
friendships made, the pleasant activi-
ties thus possible, far over-balance
the few unpleasant possibilities. Dr.
Graves concluded the interview with
the statement that if his son should
enter college and not be able to be-
come a fraternity-man, it would be to
his father's disappointment.


Washington, Feb. 27.-(By A. P.)-
Attorney General Daugherty will re-
main for the present a member of
President Coolidge's cabinet but he
will be expected to retire to private
life as soon as the Senate has com-
pleted its inquiry into his administra-
tion of the department of justice.
His determination not to resign
without a hearing on the charges
against him was reaffirmed today in
the face of growing pressure for his
removal. He even refused to promise
that he would vacate his post on
termination of the senate inquiry but
it was apparent in other quarters that
any plan for his retention beyond that
time had been abandoned.
This conclusion which is one of the
difficult problems with which Mr.
Coolidge has had to deal since he en-
tered the White House, followed an
almost continuous succession of con-
ferences in the midst of which the At-
torney-General himself suddenly left
It was announced after his depar-
ture that he had been called to Flor-
ida where Mrs. Daugherty is ill, and }
would go by way of Chicago to attend
to public business there.

Possibility of a general vaccination,
order hovers over the campus as the
result of the action of two students in
exposing the whole. student body to
chicken pox, .Dr. F. P. Allen of the
Health service declared yesterday.
"These two men continued.to mingle
with their fellow students while suf-.
fering from chicken pox in the act-
ive stage," explained Dr. Allen. This
gave ample opportunity for a wide
distribution of the chicken pox germ,7
and there is a danger of a chicken
pox epidemic. Thisc is the, worst
possibility that can arise out of the
situation-there is no likelihood of
small pox-but the means recognized
as most effective in combating chick-
en pox epidemic, is that of small pox
If an epidemic broke out, the cityI
health authorities could refuse ad-
mission to classes to any student who
insisted upon remaining unvaccinated,
and who could not show that he had
had a successful vaccination within
the last four years. This would bef
equivalent to a general vaccination
A notice in the Daily -Official Bul-
letin for today calls attention to the
situation and warns all students to
be on their guard against possible con-
traction of chicken pox.
Phases of the Bok peace plan were
the subjects for the Extemporaneous
speaking contest held last night in
University hall. Seven speakers par-
ticipated in the contest, each being
alloted seven minutes to elaborate on
the topic assigned him. Judgment was
based on delivery and general effect-j
The three successful speakers were
John Elliott, '26, J. Rosenthal, '25
and A, Stern, '26. These men will
meet the three victors of the first
semester contest sometime in May.
W. Schrier, 'Varsity debater, J. K
Dunn, president of the Oratorical asso-
ciation, and J. A. Taylor and Lionel
Crocker, both of the public speaking
department acted as judges.
Norman Johnson, '25, was chairman,
of the meeting.
Fatigu ed Student.
Sleeps In Drift
Toronto, Feb. 27.-"G'way, I'm gon-
na skip that nine o'clock," murmured,
a fatigued University of Toronto soph-I

Secretary of Women's Intemnatlonal
League Addresses Social
Advocating the cancellation of all
war debts and of submitting the ques-
tion of war to a referendum by the
people of a country, Mrs. Milton Fuld-
heim, secretary of the Women's Inter-
national league, addressed the eve-
ning session of the Fellowship for
Christian Social Order conference last
night at the Union on "War: How
Can It Be Abolished?"
"Labor and Capital: Can They Be
Spiritualized?" was the subject of the
afternoon discussion led by Mr. E. B
Chaffee, '13L, Mr. Chaffee classed all
forms of income under four heads:
wages, profits, niterest, and rent. Al-
though the first three of these divisions
ar justifiable, the speaker declared
himself against the present system of
rent for the use of land.
Meetings of the conference will con-
tinue through today. The closing ses-
sion this evening will be addressed by
Miss Grace Hutchins, associate editor
of "The World Tomorrow," who will
speak; on "The Youth Movement: Does
America Need It?"'
Portia Literary society and Alpha
Nu Debating -society will hold their
annual joint meeting at 8 o'clock
tonight in the Alpha Nu rooms on the
fourth floor of University hall. Both
societies have prepared programs, but
the nature of these programs will be
kept secret until the time of the meet-
This will probably be the last joint
meeting of these two organizations
in the present University hall, as it is
expected that the new Literary build-
ing, with its special rooms for the
literary societies, will be completed
in the near future.
One hundred and fifty members of
the Indianapolis-Michigan club, of In-
dianapolis .will travel in a special train
to Bloomington, Indiana, Monday,
March 3, to witness the basketball
game between Indiana university and
the University of Michigan, according
to a letter received here from a
member of the club. James L. Mitch-
ell, '91L, is in charge of preparations
for the trip.
The letter also states that they will
pledge their entire support to the
Michigan team, the letter closing with
the words "Convey the news to the
team that we will be back of them on
March 3 one hundred-fifty strong".
Puppets Appear
Here Tomorrow
Puppeteers, student marionette play-
ers, will present their production, "A
Puppet Revue," at 4 and 8 o'clock to-
morrow in the First Methodist Episco-
pal church. The performance will be
given under the ausipces of King's
Daughters, and the proceeds will be
devoted to local charities.
The "Revue" had its premiere in
Ann Arbor last Thanksgiving day, and
has since been presented in Detroit
Flint, Marshall; Birmingham, and
other cities of the state.

Heartily endorsing the Student
Friendship campaign Herbert Hoover
Secretary of Commerce and Food Ad-
ministrator during the war, sent the
following wire last night to Egbert R
Isbell, '25L, chairman of the local
drive committee:
"The American Relief Adminis-
tration retired from Russia at the
end of general famine conditions.
The students and the intellectuals
have suffered more than the
others in the economic debacle of
that country and continue to suf-
fer. The ultimate rehabilitation
of Russia depends upon them to a
large extent.
"I am much gratified to know
that tke Student Friendship Fund
hsa continued this phase of relief
in Russia and can heartily give
my unqualified support to its con-
tinuance. I hope that it will not
fail from want of funds."
Herbert Hoover.
President Marion L. Burton made
the following statement last night:
"Anyone'interested in European
conditions andtfamiliar with the facts
concerning students ad teachers in
European universities, cannot fail to
be iterested in the student mass meet-
ing to be held in Hill auditorium to-
night. There is ample Assurance that
the funds are used wisely and econ
omically. In fact they are expended
by methods aimed to help students to
help themselves."
Another telegram was received last
night from Mrs. Helen Ogden, of New
York, executive secretary of the Stu-
dent Friendship Fund.
"We are glad to be able to assure
the Michigan students that the entire
sum for the expenses has been sub-
scribed, and that all their money which
in many cases means actual sacrifice,
goes 'en toto' to the foreign students."

The Day's News At
The Capitol
The Senate and\ House stopped leg-
islation business to pay tribute to the
memory to Warren G. Harding.
Negotiations were resumed by House
Republican organizations and insur-
gent leaders looking to a compromise
on the income rates of the tax bill,
but without result.
A large sheaf of telegrams sent tco
Edward B. McLean, Albert B. Fall
and others at Palm Beach were readf
into the record of the senate oil com-
Senator Smoot, Republican, Utah,
issued a statement saying that he was
advised in advance that E. L. Dohney
was coming to Washington to testi-
fy about his loan to Albert B. Fall.
Attorney-General Daugherty de-
parted suddenly and unannounced for
Chicago later announcing through
the department of justice that he had
no intention of tendering his resign-
ation until after a fair hearing on
charges preferred against him.
Paris, Feb. 27.-England has sent
France a note urging renewal of arm-
ament control in Germany. The am-
bassadors council will take up the
matter soon.
Westerners Club
To Meet Tonight
All students from west of the Missi-
ssippi are invited to the meeting of
the Westerner's club to be held in
Harris hall at 8 o'clock tonight. The
Westerner's club is an organization
of students from the West. Meetingsl
are held monthly, at which campus
talent has furnished the entertain-
ment. The Westerner's plan, how=
ever, to furnish entertainers from theirl

Why should Michigan be Interes
in the starving European studer
This is the question that will be
swered at 7 oclock tonight in
auditorium when President Marion
Burton, and Miss Margaret Quayle
New York, will outline the needs
thousands of intellectuals in Eui
and explain what part Michigan e
( play in aiding them in their strug
for education. This general assem
of students and faculty memb
comes on the eve of the Stud
Friendship drive which opens on
campus Poor a three day campaign
morrow morning.
"If there is a student on the c
pus tomorrow who says that he Wt
give because he doesn't know
what purpose his money is going
his own fault, for not attending
meeting tonight."
Egbert I. Isbell, Chairman of Dr
"At this assembly everything
garding the campaign both in Am
ica and abroad will be explained. '
other schools have all gone over
top. Now it's Michigan's turn.
tend tonight and then'judge the mei
of this cause". -
New Yorker to Speak
President Burton will give the fi
address on this subject treating
from a local viewpoint. Miss Mar g
et Quayle, a 'member' of the natio
committee in New York, will then
plain the cause in detal. gMiss Qua'
has just returned from Europe wh
she has.'been working in th univ
sities of Poland and Czechoslova
since 1920, organizing feeding kit<
ens, clothing shops and other stat:
for distributing America's mater
contributions for the students.
The supplies sent by American (
leges to Europe have already reac1
quite a considerable sum. Hary
gave $5,000, Smith $6,000 and seve
oth6r institutions have pledged
over $1,500.
To Open Booths
Tomorrow, Saturday, and Mond
booths will be open in all the bu
ings on the campus for contributio
Meal tickets are to be sold at i
cents each at these booths, each tic
sold representing the price of
meal for a foreign student. Cloth
and other supplies are not collec
by the committee at this time of y
The entire sum collected by Mi
gan students will be known as .
Michigan fund and will go for
establishment of a definite kitchen
other form of relief headquart
abroad. This plan ofalloting a S
cific work for which the Michigan c
tributions will be given is thought
be better by the committee than.
send in the money to national he
quarters. for general use. The lc
tion of the Michigan kitchen in Eur
cannot be designated until the amo
of money raised is known.
No contributions will be taken
the meeting tonight. John W. Ke
'24, president of the Student coun
is'chairman of this assembly. Cam'
organizations are urged by the c
mittee to have their dinners early
night so that all the members i
attend the meeting. The doors of I
auditorium will be opened at 6
o'clock sharp.
Frederick C. Gielow, '24L, was
ected Alumni secretary of the sen
law class at a class meeting yest
day afternoon. The election follo,
a short talk by Wilfred B. Shaw, ge
1 eral secretary of the Alumni asp
ation,swhourged that the class el
a secretary immediately so that
alumni organization might be well
der way by Commencement time.
An attempt is being made, accord
to Mr. Shaw, to have all the clas
elect their secretaries as soon

possible. In order to maintain c
tact with the University the memb
of the grnduating clnas e rehei


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