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March 31, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-31

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DEDICATED
TO
JUSTICE

wfrtIan

~E~Ailj

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXV. No. 135 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1925 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

STATE TEDUCATRS
W1 IL HOLD103 - DAY
CONVENTION HEREi
MICHIGAN SCIIOOLMASTERS' CLITB
WILL OPEN MEETING
THURSDAV
WILL SEE EXHIBITS
Meiklejohn Will Deliver Principal
Address 'Friday in Hillj
Auditorium!
Several hundred Michigan educators
will meet in Ann Arbor this week-end
for the sixtieth annual convention of
the Michigan Schoolmasters' club,l
which will open Thursday for a three-
day conference. Both general sessions
and special group meetings have been
llanned for the delegates.
Dr. Alexander Meiklejohn of New
York; ex-president of Amherst college,
"will deliver the principal address at
11 o'clock Friday morning in Hill audi-
torium, speaking on "Thinking in a
Democracy." !
On Friday night, Prof. Charles H.
Judd of the University of Chicago willI
speak on "More Intensive Work in
High Schools." Professor Judd is an
authority on education and school
systems and has written ,numerous
books on the subject.
'he convention will open officially
on Thursday evening with the annual
"speechless"dinner and reception at
the Union. The delegates will go to
the Masonic Temple after the dinner
to :witness a complimentary perfor-
mance of "The Mikado," presented by
the Ann Arbor high school students.
Friday morning has been set for a
general business meeting in Hill audi-
torium, preceding the address by Dr.
'Aff41l .4U" ,"A- Z ftorn. two I

- - - -

T--

Journalism Students' First
Paper Appears This Morning

MICHIGAN ACAD
BINSTHIRT
SESSION TOMOR

Featuring the University Health
Service, The Michigan Journalist, the
new weekly paper publish by the stu-
dents of journalism of the University,
will make its appearance on the cam-
pus this morning. Interviews, feature
stories; and editorials dealing with
this main subject will be included in
the first issue.
The paper, which is a four page
edition, is the same size as a regular
newspaper, and due to the fact that
there is no advertising, contains as
much news matter. The cost of print-
ing the paper was donated by the Port
Huron Times-Herald. Sixty-five dif-
ferent items are included in the first
issue.
The purpose of the paper is to pro-
vide a laboratory for the students in
the curricula of journalism. It aims
to champion the rights of the stu-
dents. Each story and editorial is
signed with the initials of the writer,
who assumes full responsibility for
Ihis article.
Bearing the slogan "Truth is In-
vincible," The Michigan Journalist
hopes to provide students and faculty
with the true facts in cases where
these facts are demanded. "The stu-
dents who have been editing this pa-
per have felt that there is a need for
this kind of a publication on the cam-
pus," says the leading editorial. The
NAMED AT $205000
Income Will be Used to Aid Women
in Education; Will be Known
as Memorial Fund
HANDLED BY IOWA BANK

Journalist aims to create discussionE
on campus problems, and beginning
next week there will be an open col-
umn for any communications which
may be received.t
The Port Huron Times-Herald
printed 1,500 copies of the paper. Of
this number, 500 copies will be sent to
members of the faculty, editors of
state papers, and schools and depart-
ments of journalism in other colleges
and universities throughout the coun-,

"Outw ar d
ton Vane
present as
ing tomorr
the Whitne
standing p
GIVEN cording to
ST English dei
"Sutton
cause of t
PEAKi he said."
one of the

FOUR lPAPlERS WILL
BAy MEMJIERS ATk
M EET P

BE
FIR

BARTLETT TO Sl

try. The remaining copies will be tions to the
placed on sale on the campus and at Mornings Will Be Given Over To Sec-
the various bookstores. tionial Groups, Afternoons
-- o-To General Meetings
Opening a three day session with a FP M
COU CIL TO OLD genera meting at 2:30o'clock to- W~
morrow members of the Michigan Aca-
demy of Science, Arts, and Letters will w
convene here for their thirtieth an-'
DINN R TOMO RROW nual meeting. General meetings will
beheld on Wednesday, Thursday, and "Newton D.I
Friday afternoons while the morning Spe
Fraternity Men Will Gather at First hours will be devoted to the sessions
Affair of Kind Ever Held of the 10 sectional groups.1
on Campus Delivering his presidential address, SUBJEC
Prof. Harley H. Bartlett of the botany
PROGRAM IS ARRANGED department, president of the academy, Nw
will speak at 8 o'clock tomorrow in Nwo
Natural Sciense auditorium on thel war, will a
Faculty men and residents of Ann subject of "American Botany During on the Ora
Arbor who are members of fraternities the Colonial Period." Imnediately I
program at
in the interfraternity council are urg- following this address, members of the auditorium.
ed to attend the banquet to be given society will be entertained at a smoker the law sc
by that body tomorrow night at the given by the Research club of the rer. Mr.
Union. It is the hope of the council University in the University club nounced hi
to have both graduate and under- rooms in Alumni Memorial hall. The app
graduates represented at the affair, Fothe eetingrsto w bewdelered aPresident
which will be the first of its kind'will be of general interest. Prof. of war afte
ever held here. Ia iey
ever eld ere.Ernest A. Bessey of the botany de-l was widely
A varied program has been arranged partment-t Michigan Agriculturalcolthat the ne
by those in charge for the entertain- lege will present a paper on "Williaia He was af
ment oftheevenn gs.dJames D.t e James Beal, 1833-1924," the first presi-dring the
insoformer president of the (l- ent o the society. Svestiati on
tional interfraternity council and a Thsis will be folloed by a lecture a on
prominent New York banker, and on "Botanizing in theHimalayas" by made char
Prof. Ralph W. Aigler of the law L. A. Kenoyer of the Western Normal considerab]
school will be the chief speakers at school in Kalamazoo. Prof. W. J. partment.
the banquet, while John Clark, '25, Hussey of the astronomy department There is
president of the Michigan Interfra- .will speak upon "American Astrono- former seer
ternity council, will act as toast- 1 nxical Expeditions to the Southern industriala
master. Hemisphere," and Prof. James B. Pol- the selecti
Acting President Alfred H. Lloyd, lock of the botany department will of political
Dean Joseph A. Bursley, Prof. Evans talk upon "The Tanager Expedition of duct of th
Holbrook of the law school, Prof. Wil- 1923 to Johnston and Wake Islands in { An editor
Liam A. Frayer of the history depart-1 the North Tropical Pacific and its in extollin:
mnent, WV. Hackley Butler, recently re- I Results." and~ his ap
tired president of the local Chamber Speaking upon "Tularemia," a dis- the followi
of Commerce, and Charles Graham ease which has been recently discov- son were g
will be guests of honor at the ban- ered, Dr. Edward Francis of the Uni- leagues, bu
quet. ted States public health service, will young, ine
Music will be furnished by an or- tell of the work which he has done known; it
chestra composed of students from in connection with the study of this country wi
one of the fraternities. Novelty dances disease. This lecture, which will be hampered
by two students, and an accordion given at 4:15 o'clock Thursday in with critich
specialty by a third have been plan- Natural Science auditorium, will be away.
ned to form a part of the evening's of special interest to students in zoo "He pa i
entertainment. logy and medicine. no outspok,
The banquet, which will be formal, his busines
will be held in the assembly hall of Constantinople, March 30--The Tur- functioned
the Union. A few tickets to the af- kish' government has addressed a secretary
fair remain unsold, and those de- note to the powers assertingj that it winning res
siring to go can buy them at the main cannot agree to the continuance of returningh
desk of the Union at $2 each. I foreign embassies in Constantinople. animadver
Lincoln, Neb., Mlarch 30.--General chief and1
Alboin, Mich., March 30.---An an- John J. Pershing arrived in Lincoln tion, recei
onymous gift of' $200,000 to Alboin yesterday for a short vacation. reward tha
College has been announced by Presi- i of havings
dent John L. Seaton. VOTE AT THE UNION TONIGHT. its gravest

s
,
r
7
7
1
7
°

Mveikejohn. PriIday ite"" Word has been received by the Uni-I
University lectures will occupy the,
Uniersty ectreswil ocupytheversity officials that the bequest made t
attention of the delegates,: one at 4:15 vnsty of thate beu . made
o'cockin oom203, ngel hllonin the will of the late Carrie M. Pal-I
o'clock in room 2003, Angell hall, on e of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, amounts
"The Greek epic and the teaching of mero Cdr apidy $ w, Tmounts
Vergil, I," by Prof. Samuel E. Bassettt to approximately $20,000. ThewillI
of the University of Vermont, and the states that the estate is to be held in
other, also at 4:15 o'clock, in Natural trust by a Cedar Rapids bank through-
Science auditorium, on "Land utili- aout the lifetime of the beneficiaries
zation in the United States, and its and then given to the University of
relation to the increasing population," Michigani.
by Dr. Oliver E. Baker of the depart- The income is to be used at the dis-
ment of agriculture at Washington. cretion of the Board of Regents to aidE
A general discussion of plans for en- young women in gaining educations
couraging better scholarship, such as at Michigan. It is to be known as the<
Honor convocations, will follow the IiEmily M. Palmer Memorial fund.
address of Professor Judd o Friday ! No word has been received confirm-I
night.ss ing the report that the University was
The association of school superin- ! to receive a fund of $375,000 from
tendants and school board members the estate of the late Silas WrightE
of the Michigan State Teachers' asso- Dunning, '60, of New York. Univer-
ciation will also meet in Ann Arbor sity officials have been waiting to hear
this week, opening toiorrow. All from the Central Union Trust com-1
their meetings will be held in Lane pany, which is the University's agent1
hall, ith the exception of a banquett in New York.
tomorrow night at the UniOn, at which I According to items appearing int
Dr. Charles L. Spain. . -04v superin- New York papers, the will was pro-
tendent of schools of Detroit, will bated last Wednesday. A copy of the
speak.t s will received here says that one-
Prof. C. O. Davis of the school of twentieth of the entire estate is to
education . illlead the discussion of come to the University. This amount
the convention Thursday on "The is to be held in trust by the Board of
place of the seventh and eighth grades Regents to establish a fund, the In-
in present day high school organiza- come from which is to be used for the
tion s ypurchase of books and periodicals for
Delegates of both conventions will the University library.
visit University classes in spare hours The will also makes provision that
from Wednesday through Saturday. seven-tenths of the estate is to come
Two exhibits, open to the public, have to the University after the death of
been arranged, one, the art work of life beneficiaries and is to be included
the Kalamazoo public schools, in Al- in the original fund.
umni Memorial hall, and the other,
tn archaeological exhibit, ijrooni Si A t Set
2609, Angell hall.
For Benefit
PENNSYL CLUBTOSow Monay
niU',ni Ur w r 'TlfIT

ward Bound' One Of Best
Plays In Years-O. J. Campbell
d Bound," the play by Sut- The author has developed each of the
which Comedy club will characters, keenly, but subtly, as they
its forty-first annual offer- are faced with the weird experience
row and Friday nights at of leaving this world. They are en-
y theatre, is one of the out- tirely human, and therefore have an
lays of recent years, ac- even greater appeal.
Prof. 0. J. Campbell of the "The humor, which is of the highest
partment. type, is cleverly interwoven with the
Vane's work is striking be- pathos, and is absolutely natural and
lhe novelty of its theme," in harmony with the unusual at-
"But more than this, it is mosphere of the play."
most significant contribu- Settings for "Outward Bound" ar-
modern theatre because of rived from Detroit late yesterday aft-
ernoon. The scenery and lighting is
superior to any that the organization
S WAR H1has ever used before. An entire light-
ing system is being used, in place of
the standard equipment of the theatre.
thThe scenery was specially built forq
SPEAKHEREthe production in Detroit, under the
directrsupervision of Mr. Daniel Quirk,c
the director of the Ypsilanti players,
Baier Will Appear as Third who isone of the directors of the play.
Baker WinlApatricas br It is the smoking room of a small 1
eries Oocean liner, and is the oly scenery of14
Series the play, all three acts taking place
in this room.
AT UNANNOUNCED The seat sale for "Outward Bound"t
--- is being held today, tomorrow, and I
D. Baker, ex-secretary of Thursday at the box office of the Whit-c
ppear as the'next speaker ney theatre. Tickets for the finald
torcaiasocitio'sseaonperformance Friday night will be on
torical association's season sale from 9 to 5 o'clock Friday at the
8 o'clock Thursday in Hill box office of Hill auditorium. Seats
Dean Henry M. Bates of for this performance will also be soldf
hool will introduce the lec- earlier in the week at the Whitney.I
Baker has not as yet an- The prices of the seats are $2.00 forp
is subject. the forward seats of the orchestra andc
ointment of Mr. Baker as the first 4 rows of the balcony, $1.50b
Wilson's second secretary for the rear seats of the main floor
er the outbreak of the war and the next 4 rows of the balcony,
criticized on the grounds and $1.00 for the remaining seats of
w secretary was a pacifist, the balcony.
further object of criticism s
early part of 1918 when an
umittee conducted an in- K
, after which Mr. Baker
ges which brought about!
le improvement in the de- ON
OARMS TAFiCt
especially attributed to thep
retary the centralization ofI
affairs, the insistence upon Weeks, Wilbur, Hoover Discuss United,
e draft, and the prevention States Attitude In Coming f
interference with the con- Conference
war.C
rial in the New York Times, WILL BE HELD MAY 4
g Mr. Baker's war service
peal for the League, stated --t
ng: "About President Wil- ,Washington, March 30. (By A. P.)"
grouped able and loyal col- -Secretary Kellogg conferred today
t the secretary of war was with Secretary Weeks, Wilbur, andp
xperienced, and not widely
is not strange that the Hoover In preparation for the forth-
as anxious and that he was coming international conference on
by distrust and burdened traffic in arms, in which the Unitedt
ism which did not soon pass States government will be represented
d little attention and made officially.c
:en defense;h e went about The cabinet members met in Mr. .
ss and the war department Kellogg's office for the initial discus-s
with steady efficiency; the sion of the attitude to be taken by thet
visited the troops, quietly American delegation to the confer-
spect and confidence; at last ence.I
into private life to share the The conference will be held May
sion which fell upon his 4 at Geneva under the auspices ofC
the repudiated administra- the League of Nations, and acceptanceI
ving and seeking no other by the United States of the invitationE
n that of the consciousness to participate followed extensive cor-q
served his country through respondence in which it was pointed
t crisis, bravely and well." out that the Washington government
was under constitutional limitationst
as to its powers over the manufact-
ure of arms within its jurdsiction,;
and could join only in the negotia- 1
tions of conventions to restrict arms
traffic.,
The meeting today was held in pre-
paration for the appointment by the
president of the American delegation I
n for an elective of- after a series of informal inquiries
irticle in itself is not had been made at various capitols by
the state department to learn what
es5 other governments expected to dis-
i by certain groups cuss at the conference.
dents who previously The Arms traffic conference is an
e course of their Uni- outgrowth of the original treaty of St. I
Germaine, drawn up in 1919 under
eted offices. It is to the terms of the treaty of Versailles.
nt to the constitution
the nominating com- Scalp And Blade

Will Give Smoker
ent would tend to"
ernity or Palladium All men students from Buffalo are
ould have no chance invited to attend a smoker which will
make its own deci- be given by Scalp and Blade,, honorary
organization of Buffalo students,tat
7:30 o'clock Thursday evening at the
the majority of men Union.
every other activity A program of entertainment has
idenify hemslvesbeen provided by the organization
identify themselves which includes a slight of hand exhi-
simply because they bition by Dwight Smith, '26D, and also
ion offices is con- music.
ties, is work for the CORRECTION
oon find himself in a
Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity, and not
ical. Why, they ask, Phi Sigma Kappa, was removed from
probation by action of the Senate
may be answered by Committee on Student Affairs Friday.
students qualified to The matter was erroneously reported
Union affairs? It in the Sunday edition of The Daily.

UNION MEMBERS
MIL RECONSIDER
PROPOSEDCHANGE
NEW AMEND)tENT WOULD ALTER
]PRESENT NOMINATING
METHODS
600 MUST ATTEND
Meeting Will Be Held In Assembly
Hall at 7:15 O'clock
Tonight
In a second attempt to obtain a
quorum of Union members to vote
upon the proposed amendment to the
constitution of the Union, a meeting
willi be held at 7:15 o'cock tonight
in the main assembly hall. As it is
necessary for at least 600 members,
or a quorum, to be present at this
meeting in order that a vote may be
taken upon the question, the Union
urges all men on the campus who
can possibly attend the meeting to
db so.
The amendment it is proposed to
add to the constitution is in regard to
the method of nominating men to run
for Union offices. At present a nom-
inating committee, appointed by the
president, makes all nominations of
candidates and in addition any Union
member who secured a petition signed
by 200 members asking that his name
be placed on the ballots is eligible to
run for any office.
The amendment would change this
ystem so that gall candidates, whether
nominated by the special nominating
committee or by petition, must have
their candidacy approved by the board
of directors of the Union. It is be-
lieved by Union officials that this will
tend to eliminate a large part of the
politics which is now present in the
elections for Union offices.
It is also aimed to make it possible
for men who have done considerable
committee and other work for the
Union to be given the preference over
other candidates who have not done
any service at all for the organiza-
tion.
The board of directors, to whom it
is proposed to give the final authority
In the matter,, is coinposed of the
president of the Union, the recording
secretary, ex-officio, the vice-presI-
dents chosen from the five colleges
in the University, three members of
the faculty, each of whom is a mem-
her of the Union, five alumni members
of the Union appointed by the alumni
association, the financial secretary of
the Union, ex officio, and the general
secretary of the alumni association of
the University, ex officio.
At the meeting which was held last
Wednesday evening, a quorum was not
present, although 500 members turned
out. A number of speeches were made
by students, some for the amendment
and some against it, but it was im-
possible to take a vote. If 600 men
attended the meeting tonight, accord-
ing to the provision of the constitu-
tion in this regard, two-thirds major-
ity favoring the proposed change is
sufficient to make the amendment ef-
fective.
ATHIN TO LECTURE
TONIGHT__ON DISEASE
Prof. A. S. Warthin of the patholog-
ical department of the medical school
will lecture on "Representation of
Disease in Art" at 7:30 o'clock tonight
in the west amphitheatre of the medi-
cal building. His speech is the fourth
on the series which is being held
under the auspices of Alpha Omega

Alpha, national honorary medical
fraternity.
In his speech tonight, Profesor
IWarthin will trace through art the
development of disease and will show
why disease is represented in art.
This course of talks on the history
of medicine which is given by mem-
bers of the medical faculty was insti-
tuted several month ago by Alpha
Omega Alpha. The society inaugur-
ated the lectures for thebenefit of
medical students who wished to learn
something mord about medical his-
tory.
Dates Regulated
By Steam Whistle
Norman,. Okla., March. 30-Dates
will be regulated by a steam whistle
at the University of Oklahoma, accord-
ing to a new rule. One warning
blast will be blown at 10:30 nightly,
and at 1:20 on Friday as a signal for
starting farewells The final whistle,
blown ten minutes later, will consist

Correcting An Abuse

____

GIE LYI IN ULB I I
"Joan of Arkansas," the thirty- 1
seventh annual production of the Mask I
and Wig club of the University ofx
Pennsylvania, will be presented to-
morrow night in Orchestra hall, De-1
troit. The public sale of tickets for
the play is now going on at Grinnel
Bros., 1515 Wodward Avenue. Lower!
floor seats may be had at $3.30, bal-
cony seats at $2.20 and $1.10.
Following the presentation in De-
troit, the production will be taken to
New York.
Washington, March 30.-A joint
Army-Navy program includes the pro-
curement of three speed planes, one
to be allocated to the Army, one to
the Navy, and the third to be held
'in reserve for emergency use of
either.
r he

Three well-known acts, with asI
many more in prospect, have been se-
cured to take part in a benefit per-
formance to be given at 8 o'clock
next Monday in Hill auditorium. The
committee in charge will provide as
varied an entertainment as possible,
and acts under consideration include
a dance orchestra and special scenes
from the Junior Girls' play.
Performers who have already agreed
to appear on the program are the
Midnight Sons' quartet of the Glee
club, two student clog dancers, and a
special soloist. The quartet was ad-1
ded to the program as a result of their
reception during the last Glee club
concert.
Stanley Lewy, '26, and Howard Vi-
sel, '25, are the dancers secured for
the program. Lewy has given exhibi-
tions upon several occasions, repeat-
ing novelties which he arranged for
the Union Opera.
Other well known singers and mu-
sicians have tentatively signified their
willingness to perform. Pending ar
rangements. Phi Diamond's "Six of
Diamonds" dance orchestra will play

In the constitution of the Union there is a provision which permits nominatio
face upon the presentation of a petition signed by 200 or more students. The w
malicious. It was designed to give free play in the selection of eligible candidate
With the passage of years, however, its original intent has been forgotten
on the campus. The provision has been used as a means of placing in office stud
had no connection with the Union or its workings, who had done ncthing in the
versity career to deserve the honor or responsibility attendant upcn the cove
correct this abuse-for it can be designated by no other name-that an amendme
has been proposed, providing that every nomination, whether by petition or by1
mittee, must be passed upon by the Union board of directors.
Opponents of the proposal have used the following arguments: the amendm
leave the Union in control of a limited group, variously designated as the frate
faction; under the new scheme of things independents and their candidates w
for positions of influence; and finally there is no reason why the campus cannot
sion concerning the fitness of candidates.
These three contentions can easily be answered. While it may b3 true that
working at the Union are members of fraternities, this is only because as in
the men who become prominent usually have the opportunity and choose to
with such groups. There is no controlling faction, no preference shown to men
are of one group or another. The Palladium is a myth as far as control of Un
cerned. Today the basis for promotion in the Union, as well as in other activi
inttitution. Anyone who is willing and able to-do the requisite amount will so
position of responsibility.
The last argument of the opposition, is on the face of things the most log
should not students be able to make their own choice in the matter? This u
asking another question: In what way, in a university of this size, are most
make a choice unless acting on the advice of a body in intimate contact with
should be obvious that the abuse of the provisions of the present constitution1
very condition-the failure of the voters to acquaint themselves with the qual
didates.
Tl~ c~sr1nf ~nd mnt.not lok no n t h e nnoed amendmen as a meas

has arisen from this
ifications of the can-
,sore of tvrannv There

GARGOYLE MEETING
There will be a meeting of

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