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November 02, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-02

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

THE WEATHER
FAIR AND RISING
TEMPERATURE

Y

AV Av
an

LM iiiMo

ASSOCIATED PRESS
LEASED WIRE SERVICE
MEMBER
WESTERN CONFERENCE
EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION

VOL. XXX. No. 35

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1923

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

. ., .

WICKERSHAMLL
SPEA N LEAGUE
AT CHURCH TODAYI
NOTED JURIST SECURED BY NON-
PARTISAN ASSOCI.
IATION
AFTERNOON LECTURE TO
LAW STUDENTS IS PLAN
Will be Entertained During Stay by
Members of Law
Faculty
George W. Wickersham, United
States Attorney-Gener1al in the ad-
ministration of President Taft, will
give a public address on "The League
of Nations" at 7:30 o'clock tonight in
the Congregational church at State-
and William streets. Mr. Wickersham
will be introduced by Dean Henry M.
Bates of the Law school.
To Address Students
Arriving in Ann Arbor this morn-
ing, Mr. 'Wickersham will have a
busy day ahead of him. He will be
entertained at luncheon by the Law
faculty and several Detroit lawyers
of prominence who have come out for
the day, at 12:15 at the Union. At 3
o'clock he will speak before students
of the Law school in room C on the
subject: "Some Recent Developments
in Legal Practice". Officers of the
local division of the League of Na-
tions Non-Partisan association under
whose auspices Mr. Wickersham comes
here, will give a dinner for him at
6 o'clock at the Union. Immediately
after his lecture in the evening, Mr.,
Wickersham will return to New York.
Mr. Wickersham's present eminence
in American legal circles Is not a re-
cent acquisition. He has been en-
gaged in practice of law for more
than 40 years, his only time away
from his office being the four years
he served in the cabinet of President
Taft fromn 1909 to 1913. He is a grad-
uate of Lehigh university, receiving
an A.B. degree from that institution
in the'class of 1875. Following three
years in business, he entered the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, obtaining a
L.L.B. degree there in 1880. Then fol-
lowed two years of practice in Phila-
delphia until 1882 when he removed toi
New York to join the firm of Cad
walader and Strong, with which he
remained for 27 years.
Since his retirement from a notable
career in public life, Mr. Wickersham'
has been a. member of the firm of
Cadwalader, Wickersham and Taft'.
He is a prominent member of the
American Bar association, a trustee1
of the New York Association for Im-
proving Conditions of the Poor and of
the New York Institute for the blind,'
president of the Pennsylvania society
of New York, president of the Ameri-
can Prision association and a mem-
ber of the Legion of Honor. Mr. Wick-
ersham did notable work as chairman!
of the judiciary committee of the New I
York Constitutional convention of
1915. His latest distinction is elec-
tion to the presidency of the Ameri-
can Law Institute, an organization
recently formed to consider re-state-
ment of the law.
Endorsed League
Always a careful student of inter-
national affairs, Mr. Wickersham was
one of the first prominent Republi-]
cans to endorse the League of Na-
tions covenant when it ws submit-
ted to the Senate by President Wilson
in 1918. With Ex-president Taft and
Dr. A. Lwarence Lowell of Harvard
university, he actively sponsored the
ratification of the League covenant by
this country. Mr. Wiekersham is now

president of the council of the na-
tional League of Nations Non-Partisan!
association in which former Supreme,
court Justice John H. Clarke and
Prof. Irving Fisher of Yale university
are principal figures.
Inasmuch asthecapacity of the
church is limited, those desiring 3o
hear Mr. Wickersham are advised that
early attendance is the only guaran-
tee of obtaining a seat.
Paris, Nov. 1.-Italy has formallyj
protested against exclusion from the
Tangler conference.
MASTODON
"We want one, about three months
old, capable of being trained," came

Ku Klux Issue Flames Forth
On Staid Princeton Campus

UNION MEMBERSHIP'
DRIVE BREAK AL
PREVIOUS RECORDS

(By Special Correspondent),
Princeton, N. J., Nov. 1.-The flam-
ing, cross ard the prancing steed of
the Invisible Empire will never find a
haven in Princeton, N. J.
New Jersey, hot bed of Ku Klux
activities, is anxiously watching for
developments of a critical situation
which has arisen at Princeton. The
Daily Princetonian, student newspa-
per, yesterday rubbed the flints of
publicity which started the blaze o% in-
dignation and wrath among students
and professors.
Conservative of Conservatives
The campus, characterized by one
prominent faculty man as the one
place. "in the country which has
maintained a spirit of conservatism in
everything", is today a battleground
of intellectual forces allied against
the white-robed forces which would
seek to enter the traditional halls of
old Princeton.
The Princetonian's expose of Alma
College, a religious school near
Princeton, which was charged with

being affiliated with the Ku Klux Klan
was the signal for the outburst of
pent-up criticism on the part of un-
ldergraduates, members of the facul-
ty and the head of the institution,
President John Grier Hibben. The
college daily also disclosedthat Alma
College was sending broadcast the
teachings of the Klan.
Flays Ilan
"Hoods, sorcery, flaming crosses,
and general terrorism appeal to a cur-
ious type of animal which goes under
the collective name of the Klan. The
appeal of the Klan to make America
safe for Americans and for the just
administration of the law, coming
from such a source as it does, is an
amusing mockery", the Princetonian
states.
President Hibben declared: "I an
sure that all right-minded Americans
must look with disfavor upon the pur-
poses of the Klan. This organization,I
while professing to have as its ends
the upholding of the standards and
(Continued on Page Two)

f !
1

SPECIAL WIRE AT UNION
TO REPORT IOWA RESULTS
Reports of the Michigan-Iowa
game will be given out tomorrow
in the Upper Reading room on
the second floor of the Union,
where arrangements have been
made to receive them direct by
special wire. This will be free
of charge. It is not done with
the intention of opposing the
grid-graph, but simply as an ac-
commodation to the students.

SWIMMING POOL COMPLETION
SEEMSH1 ASRDWITH UNION
BOARD OF GOVERNORS' MOVE

TEAM CAPTAINED BY PINNEY
TABLISHES NEW
RECORD

ES-.

FIRST YEAR MEN.
MEET TO ORANZ

Will Divide into Ten Groups
Part in University
Activities

to

TO OPERATE GRAPH
Urge Students to Puy Tickets Early;
Advance Sale Exceeds
1000 Mark -
FEATURES ADDED TO PROGRAM
IN BAND AND CHEERLEADERS
Prof. P. B. Potter, of Ohio State
university, inventor of the grid-graph,

NEW MEMBERSHIPS ADD
$87,05) TO OLD FUNDST
1,741 Pledges Obtained as CommitteeL
Closes Most Successful Drive
in History
Smashing all previous records with j
a total of one thousand seven hundred
and forty-one names obtained the Un- Stresenann\ Calls Cabinet Meeting to
Discuss Negotiations in
ion life membership committee closed Rutr
its three day drive last night. This ,j
total exceeds that of last year by: ALARM LESSENS IN SAXONY
nearly one hundreA new members ob-'. AND BAVARIA SITUATIONS
tained. A new team record was also Berlin, Nov. 1-(By A.P.)-Definite
established by teari number 13 led by announcement was made late this af-
Frederick Pinney, P5, which turned in ternoon that Chancellor Stresemann's
a total of 339 nanies. reply to the Socialist party's ultimat-
The new memberships represent um would not be given today, as he
$87,050 which will be added, in the desires to discuss the question fur-
form of pledges to the Union building ther with his cabinet.
fund which is now approximately While the Socialists have timed their
$430,000. This is more than $7,000 ultimatum to expire at 1 o'clock this
over the sum obtained last year. afternoon the Chancellor, owing to
Tea'ms to be Banqueted indisposition, remained in his apart-
Team 9, led by Alfred Holzmann, ment until this evening when he pre-
'26, took second place in the team sided over a cabinet session to dis-
contest with a total- of 276 new mem- cuss the outcome of negotiations be-
bers enrolled. ;The Flying Squadron, tween the Franco-Belgian authorities
with Sidney Tremble, '26, as captain: and the German industrialists of the
turned in 194 names, taking third Ruhr and Rhineland.
place. A banquet, promised the mem- Political circles now view the So-
bers of all the teams should the quota cialist demand with respect to the
be reached, will be tendered the government's attitude toward Saxony
workers in the assembly hall of the and Bavaria with -less alarm, believ-
Union on Nov. 7. Special recognition ing that the government will volun-
will be accorded the winning team. tarily concede several points and that'
At this time the cup offered to the t~ihs' precludes the possibility of a
man obtaining the 'highest number of parliamentary break with the party.
new Union life members during the Chancellor Stresemann's indisposi-
drive, by Otto Han4, '00L, of the Ann tion is not viewed as being of the
Arbor Press will be presented. The: familiar "diplomatic" variety, as he
high man could not be determined has been ailing for a week and is
last night but the indications are that under rigid instructions from his
the number of names which he has physician to curtail the volume of his

SENATE COMMITTEE ON STUDENT
AFFAIRS WILL MEET TODAY
TO CONSIDER FAIR
ACTION POSTPONED AT
GROUP'S LAST MEETING
Awaited Action of Union Boards and
More Definite Plans With
Regard to Affair
Action in regard to the holding of
a Union fair will be taken by the Sen-
ate committee of Student Affairs at
their meeting to be held at 4;30
o'clock this afternoon. When the
proposed plan for such a fair was
considered by that body at their last
meeting, action was deferred because
they felt that there was not a sufficient
amount of definite information in re-
gard to the affair to make an intelli-
gent decision. According to Joseph
A. Bursley, dean of students, who is
chairman of that committee, the
group believed that the board of gov--n
ernors of the Union should consider
the plan before the Senate committee
took any action.
The idea of holding a Union fair
similar to the old county fairs held
several years ago for the purpose
of raising funds for the constructionj
of the Union building has now been'
approved by both the board of direct-
ors of the Union and the board of
governors. The Student council has,
also shown themselves to be in favor
of staging such an entertainment to
raise money for the swimming pool.
Use of Field House Given
Permission has been secured from
the Board in Control of Athletics for
the use of the Yost field house. If,
after considering the plan today, the
Senate committee decides in favor of
the fair, plans will be started imme-
diately by the Union. It is thought
that the fair might be given immedi-
ately after the Christmas holidays.
An erroneous impression as to the
reason for the committee originally
postponing action was conveyed at the
time of the first meeting, according to
a statement given out by Dean Burs-
ley several days after the first meet-

PLAN BAND, ATHLETICS, AND
GLEE CLUB FOR YEARLINGS
More than 700 members of the fresh-
men class gathered last night in the

assembly room of the Union for a'will have charge of the operation of
meeting under the supervision of the the board that will reproduce the
Union freshmen activities committee. Michigan-Iowa game at 2:15 o'clock.
At the gathering the first year mentomorow in Hill auditorium.
Helping Professor Potter on the
were organized into ten groups which stage will be Lyman G. Savage, '25.
will be used throughout the year in Other students appointed by Thomas
the various freshman activities. J. Lynch, '25L, president of the Union'
will assist in the erecting of the board
ynch Talks tomorrow morning and in takingI
In a short talk Thomas Lynch, '25L, ticket,.
president of the Union outlined for lass Thousandl Mark
the men the plans made by the com- More than a thousand tickets have
mittee for freshman activities during been sold for the game, it was esti-
mated by Mr. Bradfield yesterday aft-
the coming year and the connection! ernoon. Students are urged to buy
of the Union with the work. "There them before going to the auditorium
is something to interest every man in Saturday as arrangements can not be
;, , made there for selling to a large '
a group," he said, and the time you mad tre frelling a le
crowd. Prices are 85 and 50 cents.
put in on the work will be well jus- With the decision that the band will
tified. Every opportunity in the not go to Iowa it was announced that
world is offered to get n.t and do it will play for the grid-graph, under
something and every man will get a r the direction of Wilfred Wilson, di-
whole lot of satisfaction out of it rector. A cheerleader squad under
if he chooses to enter into it." He the direction of Lyman J. Glasgow, '23,
also pointed out the advantages that varsity cheerleader, will lead the
the work will bring to the University. crowd.
Franklin Smith, '25, chairman of The Alumni a: sociation's board was
the freshmen activities committee, loaned to be shown in Jackson for
then told of the plan of organization the 0. S. U.-Michigan game two weeks
arranged for the groups and enum- ago. It has not yet been returned but
orated the activities which they will if it is not another Avill be secured.
enter upon. According to Smith the A similar grid-graph will be shown in1
groups have been chosen according Detroit tomorrow by the University of
to the part of Ann Arbor in which its Michigan club of Detroit.
members live. Secure Special Wire
A schedule of activities including Actual play in the game at Iowa
Aschduslersof activitiesgineclungCity will not start until 3 o'clock Ann
various forms of athletics, glee club Arbor time, but 'preliinar eot
work and organization of a band and' are expected ommeniminary reports
dramatics is \contemplated for .the r xpc commencing about 2:15.
dramticsis 'onteplatd fo t A special wire will be used to get the
near future. Wilfred Wilson, director! game results from the WesternUnion I
of the University band, has consent- to the auditorium.j
ed to assist in the organization of a Hawley Tapping, '16L, field secre-j
freshman band. tary of the association, who is on a
Throughout the meeting entertain- speaking tour of alumni clubs throughj
)nent was provided by an orchestra out Iowa and will be present at the
pomposed mainly of first year men. ! bureau maintained by the associationI
Volunteer cheerleaders led the gath- at Iowa City, will have charge of thef
ering in yells. arrangements for sending the play by
Meet Seliarately play results of the game from there.
Following the general meeting the The graph will be also shown by the
various groups convened in the rooms: Alumni association at the Wisconsin
to which they had been assigned and game Nov. 17.
proceeded with the choosing of names;
and organization. These meetings Publications Will
were under the supervision of ten up-
perclassmen, members, of tihe Union! Hold Open Nioht
freshmen activities committee. The l
groups will meet in this manner on Student publications of the Univer-
Wednesday night of each week and a sity will hol an open night for fac-
general meetng will be held every 1ulty members Wednesday, Nov. 14, in
three or four weeks. j the publ-cations offices of the Press
building.
I nMembersof the Board in Control
SI MITHof Student Publications have been
invited, and all faculty members will'
'ITfwelcome.
FORa UfLIJUIRl1Ifl IUU1 beThis open night will be the first of
a series, the purpose of which, ac-
cording to the committee in charge,
Shirley W. Smith, secretary of the is to foster closer contact betweeni
University, and Mrs. Smith will leave board and faculty members and the
this afternoon for Culver, Ind., en- publications' younger upper staff mem-
route to California where they will 'bers.
spend six- months. ' Mr. Smith wasr

GROUP DECIDES TO HAVE WORK
STARTED ON SALE OF
2,000 TICKETS
APPROVAL OF FAIR IDEA
NEEDED BEFORE ACTION
Expect Pledges to Raise $10,000; Rest
to Come from Proposed
Campus Carnival
Completion of the Union simming
pool this year seems now practically
assured. A new proposal was made
yesterday by the board of governors
of the Union which, it is thought, may
be instrumental in bringing about
'work on the unfinished pool in the
near future.
The board agreed to let the con-
tracts for the pool as soon as pledges
for 2,000 swimming tickets have been
paid and providing that the Senate
committee on Student Affairs approves
of the plan for the Union fair. It is
through the holding of a fair that
it is proposed to raise the necessary
additional funds.
1,000 Men Now Pledged
In order to finish the pool twenty
thousand dollars is needed. Up to
last night the membership in the
"4,000 club" listed more than 1,000 men
which means that $5,000 has been
pledged. This money which is pay-
able up to the tenth of this month
will be used to complete the pool al-
though all those paying the $5 pledge
receive swimming tickets which will
entitle them to 20 swims. Money will
have to be, secured from other sources
to maintain the pool during the time
the tickets sold are being used, ac-
cording to Thomas J. Lynch, '25L,
president of the Union, but the board
feels that it is highly advisable to
begin work after $10,000 has been rais-
ed if permission is given to hold the
fair.
As yet a large number of men stu-
dents on. the campus have not bee
seen in regard to buying swlmmins
pool tickets, but members of the
"4,000 club" are now using the phone
system for signing up new pledges,
An advance copy of this year's stu-
dent directory is now in their hands,
by which method they are getting in
touch with all male students on the
campus. Definite plans for a concert-
ed drive will probably be made by the
Union, members of the various Union
committees taking an active part in
the campaign. All signed pledge
cards may now be turned In at the
main desk at the Union instead of the'
Union swimming pool.
2,000 is Goal
The original aim of the "4,000 club"
was to secure 4,000 members each one
promising to pledge $5, but now that
work may begin with the acquisition
of only 2,000 members it is thought by
Union officials that 'this number can
be easilyl secured when it is realized
by the campus that the pool, for the
first time since the completion of the
Union building, is so near being fin-'
ished.
Efforts have been made to com-
plete this portion of the Union struc-
ture since the building was erected.
I During the Christmas vacation of
1920, a campaign was staged in the
larger cities in the country to raise
j money. At this time and up to the
next drive held in April, 1922, a sui
of $10,271 was pledged. The largest
pledges secured in the first campaign
were those of Roy D. Chapi , '03, of

obtained will break all existing mdi- official routine.
vidtualrecords.
Thursday Biggest Day
The greatest number of member-
ships were obtained during the last - -50- 11

ROOTERS

1
t
1
4
i
i
11
I
(' I
I '
f
1
r 7
4
I

lay of the drive, which began Tues- ! Tng. It was thought that the Univer-
day morning. During the first two iV V I sity of Michigan League was opposing
days the activities of the teams were' !the proposition because it would con- k
limited so that the various teams flict with their subscription of funds
would not interfere with each others MANY STUDENTS PLAN LONG for the proposed League building. As
work, but yesterday the campus was DRIVE IN CARS TO IOWA Dean Bursley pointed out, though,
thrown open to all the workers. The CITY the permission whic the women have
two teams having' the highest number Aefrom the Board of Regents applies
of names the first day took first and Athletic officials estimate that ap- only to the solicitation of money from
second places in the final count. proximately 250 students will attend alumni, and even this has not been
The flying squadron, which work- the Iowa game from the University. strictly adhered to. "They are anxi-
i Most students making the trip have ous only that a co-operative effort
eamong the faculty and profession-
al fraternities, spent the last day of planned to drive the distance, at least will set a date for the affair which will'
the drive in rounding up doubtful sub- as far as Chicago. From Chicago a not conflict with some League enter-
scribers and obtained the greatest special train will give accommodations tainment". Dean Bursley pointed out,
number of its new members in that to Iowa City. Women Not Opposed
way Any train leaving Chicago Friday' Helen Delbridge, '24, president of the
Members of the committee in charge night on the Rock Island railroad will University of Michigan League, said
of the drive, of which Edward Stark give accommodations to Iowa game yesterday in regard to the situation,!
'24, is the chairman, expressed them- spectators at 'a special rate of $11.50 "I feel certai that the women on the
selves as highly elated over the suc- a round trip. The Varsity football campus are not opposed to the giving
cess of the three-day's work. Stark ,team left Chicago last night at 10:34 of the fair for the purpose of secur-
was high man for the campaign last o'clock for Iowa City on the Chicago ing money for the pool. However, co-
year and instructed the workers in Milwaukee and' Saint Paul railroad. tin se esseia I blieve
the best methods of soliciting before There will be no special train from cO-operate and attend the fair if the
this year's drive. Ann Arbor to Iowa for students. men would retaliate by supporting the
(_Practically the entire section of Junior Girls' play and other activities.
seats assigned to Michigan students i An arrangement could doubtless 1)e
HAYDEN TALK POSIPDEO and supporters will be occupied by made so that the various dates would
alumni. Special trains are to leave not conflict."
S D!Minneapolis, Omaha, Kansas City and Tentative plans for the fair if the
Uf lL UB St. Louis with Michigan alumni. De- proposition is approved include the
troit alumni have arranged for spe- holding of two nights of entertain-j
Ecial cars from Detroit to Iowa City ment in the field house in which all
On account of the conflict with the and these will be coupled to a train campus, organizations will co-operate.
lecture by Mr. G. W. Wickersham leaving Detroit today. It is planned that booths may be
tonight on the League of Nations the -jplaced under the balcony in which
meeting of the Cosmopolitan club and lnvarious sorts of side-shows andj
foreign students scheduled for 7:30 flfl9PJISFHH means of amusement may be given by
o'clock tonight in the lower reading fraternities ad other organizations.
room of the library has been indefin-
ately postponed. Galens Initiat?
Prof. J. R. Hayden of the political
science department was to have spok- Aln1 TaNu met last night in the club ' 12 vNew Members

i
a
I

t

Detroit; F. H. Goff, .81, of Cileveland;
and R. P. Lamont, '91E, of Evanston,
Ill. Each of the above'alumni con-
tributed $1,000 In that first cam-
paign te committees working num-
bered 6,500 men.
Drive Held In 4923

en upon his experiences in the Or-'
ient. He has been absent the past;
year in an exchange with the Univer-
sity of the Philippines and has also
visited Japan and China.

Varsity Receives,
Rosing Send

Off!

room on the fourth floor of University The next attempt to secure money
hall to make final arrangements for Galens, honorary medical society, was in the drive that was held dur-
the annual meeting of Kappa Phi celebrated the addition of 16 men to ing the spring vacation of 1922. At
Sigma, national debating society, of (their number at a banquet last night that time, $4,555 was raised. Since
which Alpha Nu is the local chapter, in the Union. then, two large donations have
which opens here tonight. Toastmaster for the occasion was brought the total sum of money pledg-
The six men who will represent Dr. A. C. Furstenburg, of the otolar- ed up to about $25.,00. In April, 1922,
Alpha Nu in the tryout for the var- yngology department. Prof. Carl Hu- Charles Brush. '69E, .f Cleveland,
sity debating team had a practice de- ber, of the anatomy department, spoke promised to give $6,000 after the full
bate on the subject "Resolved, That a on th4 future of Galens and his re- amount required for the completion
federal law should be enacted giving 1 marks were followed by a few words of the pool had been sdbscribed.
to strikes and their concommitant act- by Prof. R. E. McCotter, of the same Mrs. L. W. Oliphant of Ann Arbor
ivities the same legality that they are department, on "Faculty Relations." last December pledged to give $5,000.
given under the English Industrial Walter M. Simpson, '24M, contributed In addition to' the larger subscrip-
Disputes Act of 1906 (Constitutionali- an outline of the ideals of the society 'tions smaller amounts ranging from
ty Granted)." and Arthur C. Curtis '25M, accepted $100 to $500 were promised by various
for the neophytes. concerns and individuals in many ci-
The following members of the mced- ties in the Middle West.
i c a l f a c u l t y w e r e i n i t i a t e d f o r h o n o r - I a r y m e m b e r h i p :_ro f ._Rl l oE
INAITON T DECEIVEary membership: Prof. Rollo E.SekT Ab ls
jn McCotter, Prof. David M. Cowie, Dr. Seek 10-Abolish
! u ili imi ni nnDD I TT-nrhpr T Knim ,,ri Tr r _ r,~ 1-. >.r .

the call, but Jimmie is not stumped recently granted a leave of absence loyd George Pays
yet. Through our African agent we for a year by the Board of Regents., Roosevelt Tribute
will have the Mastodon on hand.! After the week-end with their son
Mascots are in order. Many organiza- who is -a student at Culver Military --
tions seek them. What have you to acamedy, Mr. and Mrs. Smith will Oyster Bay, N. J., Nov. 1.--(fy A.
snend a few days in Chicago follow- P.)-A sturdy little pilgrim with flow-

Rousing cheers from more thane
1000 students gathered at the Michi-
gan fCentral railroad station yester- i
day afternoon sent the Varsity team,
Coach Yost, Coach Little, and the rest
of Michigan's invaders off on their
trip to Iowa City where they will bat- j
tle the Hawkeyes tomorrow after-
'noon. Led by the Varsity band thel
rooters marched down State street

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