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February 29, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-02-29

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THE WEATHER
UNSETTLED; PROBABLY
S-NOW TOIDAY

SiAr

:4Iui1 j

I GIVE T

FOREIGN REL

I-

FUND

I

VOL. XXXIV No. 109

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1924

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE C

-....._.

RPUBLICAS PUSH
DEMNDSTO OUST
RENEWED EFFORTS TO SECURE
DAUGHERTY'S REMOVAL
PLANNED
DELAY IN RESIGNATION
OPPOSED BY SENATORS

Students Appoint Committee
To Investigate Sallade Case

Following an indignation meeting a vote of confidence in Dean Mort-
on the Sallade case, of engineering imer E. Cooley and Professor Ziwet,
students in the Union last night a both of the engineering college. They
committee of seven was elected to also decided that the committee would
in no way attempt to interfere with
determine the facts by investigation the administration and stated that
on behalf of those present. This corn- ) they only represented a number of
mittee will meet tonight together with students who feel that Mr. Sallade is a
representatives from classes of Mr. rman of such ability that he should be
Sallade. retained.
Many opinions were voicd at the The committee consists of John Pol-
meeting including those of John W. hanus, '24E, chairman, Joseph Ryan,
Kelly, '24L, president of the student '27E, B. O. Vannort, '26E, Malafey, '25
council and Prof. H. H.. Bartlett of the E, F. Bradley, '26A, Grettler, '25A and
botany department. Both recommend- A. K. Hyde, '24A.
ed moderation in whatever action was Mr. Sallade was called to the office
taken at the meeting. Professor Bart- by Dean Cooley this afternoon where
lett advised that a committee be ap- he met with Professor Ziwet and other
pointed to confer first with Prof. A. faculty members. After a short ses-
Ziwet, of the mathematics department sion the meeting was adjourned to
of the engineering college. This was this afternoon. Dean Cooley would
later put in the form of a resolution make no statement , concerning the
and adopted. meeting but it is expected that today's
After the general meeting the corn- conference will result in a definite}

GRANTED STUDENTS
BY RESENT BOARDO
FOUR FELLOWSHIPS ARE CREAT.
ED FOR USE IN CLASSICAL
ARCHAEOLOGY
APPROVAL GIVEN FOR
MEDIC-PHARMIC PLAN

I

The Day's News At

- ...

STUDENT FRIENDSHIP DR PN O9 IVE.g[ O
TICKETS IN CA-MPUS BOOT~

Forty
nounced
a 2 and'

members of the house an-
they would each introduce
75 1-100 beer bill.

Belleie His Remaining in Office 31iy
Influence InVestIgation
Course
Washington, Feb. 28-(By A.'.)-
Renewed efforts to bring about the
resignation of Attorney General
Daugherty are under consideration
among senate republicans.I
Some of the party leaders who have
participated in recent negotiationk
looking to his retirement are not sat-
isfied with the arrangement whicl-
permits hin' tc remain in the cabinet
tuntil the .! a c I+v-:rte" ' rf the
rlminis~r .t -xis c(oncludd. Ihis plan
Chey say. -aq ' ')a'3lume i nit 14
lay.
The stat ,: t of % ID ,; hertyo,-
fore he '. t;. 1 l y-srt-' (?a',: , o
Chicago rA Il f. nt disappoint-
ment to these a.' ir . AI 'c .t, i
general bhlic that his resignation
will be ended at the conclusion of
critics that he ought not to be allowed
to remain in office to influence the
course of the investigation.
The resolution of inquiry is to be
adopted tomorrow under a formal
agreement entered into late today
during its exclusive right of way.
Another concluding chapter frought
with mystery and personal emotionI
was added to the public record today
by the senate oil investigators.
The characters in the story includ-
ed such mysterious .personages at
"Apricots" "peaches", "the Duck'", re-
ferred in code messages exchanged+
between Edward B. McLean, publish.
er of the Washington Post and his em-
ployees during his visit to Florida.
NTE1R-RACIAL EETINGS
ADOCATED BY GILBERT
Inter-racial meetings as a means{
n1, + hntn nnlactatrd

mittee met and unanimously passed

I announcement._

MINISTER DEFENDS MIMES TO,01PREISENTI
C111
GERMANY'S PolICY"S W1EETE[ST' KISS"
StressmannP 'oints To United Siates Settings to inclunde New Costumes,
Comniereial Treaty as Big Songs; Special Music
Achievement Planned;
I'INKS STEP MARkS ADVANCE nEISS. '23, WwrTEs BOOK FOiR
TOWARDS BETTER RELATIONS UNION OPERA PRODUCTION
Berlin, Germany, Feb. 28.-(By Settings entirely new, dances which
A)-Foreign minister Stressiann Settengs erey n se n whc
pointed to the commercial treaty with have'=never before been seen on the
the United States as one of Germany's stage, musical numbers which mark
achievements when he spoke today in a distinct advance over previous on-
defense of the government's policy eras-all are all included in tie opera
during a debate in the Reichstag on "Sweetest Kiss", written, words and
the special emergency ordinances musics, by Edwin R. Meiss, '23, which
which the Left parties have attacked. is to be presented by the Union at
He thought it likely the treaty would the Mimes theater, March 13 and 14,
soon be ratified in Washington, despite An entirely new cast is to be used,
the competition which centered on and each cast part is to include sing-
certain clauses which some Ameri- ing, acting, and dancing, and it is
cans thought might hinder the devel- thought in this manner it will be pos-
opment of their merchant marine. As sible to develop talent among the stu-t
a whole the treaty was satisfactory to dents. A darkey part is to be in-
Germany, and had been welcomed as cluded as the comedy part, as well
a hopeful sign that relations between as a great deal of singing, more than
the two countries would be resumed eleven songs having been especiallyj
upon 'a sound and lasting basis. He written for. theopera.
took it for' granted the treaty would' "Michigan Nigihts" is the only num-
be ratified by the Reichstag in pro- bet which has been prsented in any'
per time. f other Union opera, and came out:In"
The debate on the emergency or- I "In and Out", two years ago. It was
dinanice is likely to continue next weeki suing by. Thomas ,I.. nderwood, '22L,
before the question will decide wheth- then president of the Union. The
er the Reichstag will be dissolved. 'other numbers are as follows:i
The Socialists are showing as 11u0h {'.Dreams Comge 'true"; "Try Anything
discontent as ever over what the Left' Just dnce"; "Winning Combinations";
parties term the drastic and unreas- "No Good Blues": "Sweetest Kiss';
onable use the government has made "Kandy Kisses": "Aristocracy";
of the full powers confered last Oct- y"Maize and Blue Maid"; "Finale".
ober. Costumes for the production are
new, and according to announcements
are to be original and unique in char-
F EALTROOPS MOE Iacter and style. There are to be twoi
Sacts,the first taking place in the inter- ,
Ifro a candy shop, and the second
S~lhflh! lii f~flanu outside scene, depicting a fash-
ionable garden party. It is thought
VOU that these settings will make possible
Vera Cruz, Feb. 28.-The Federal. some remarkably effective scenery.
troops are advancing slowly toward John Bromley, '24, has been ap-
Jalapa from Vera Cruz on account of pointed general chairman in charge
the situation created by the destruc- of the production. An orchestra will
tion of the railway lines by the reb- be organized especially for 'the play.
els. In addition to the rails having Kemp Keena, '20, will take charge and'
been torn up, the station at Santa Fe direct the rehearsals of the singing,
20 kilometers from Vera Cruz, is re- while' Lionel Ames, '24, and Howard !
ported to have been burned. Welch, '24, will direct the dancin.
The rebels are said to be badly irf Tickets are to be placed on sale at an
need of food and supplies of patrol- early date.

Ollin, Vaughn, Deacon, to Give Lec-
tures in Public Iygiene for Rest
of Semester
A total of 158 degrees were granted
by the Board of Regents at the first
session of their monthly meeting, held
last night. Degrees were granted to
57 students in the literary college
and to 57 students in the College of
Engineering and Architecture. The
board also granted degrees to 1
members of the Law school, six mem-
bers of the School of Education, an'4
two of the dental college. Certifi-
cates in Business administration were
given to four, while teachers certifi-
cates were awarded to 17.
Tuitions fees for the new school
of Business Administration will be id-
entical with those of the literary col-
lege, for the first three years, beginn-
ing July 1, 1924. This will enable
students already enrolled in the econ-
onics department of the University-to
transfer to the new school without
trouble.
Goodrich Appointed
The appointment of Dr. Carter as
assistant professor in the department
of economics was announced. Dr.
Goodrich will conduct courses in labor
problems. He is a graduate of Am-
herst and has also taken graduate'
work in England, where he was a tutor
at Oxford. He received his doctorate
from the University of Chicago. Dr.
Godrich is at present a fellow at Am-
herst.
The resignation of Dr. Donald M.
Morrill, resident physician and assist-#
ant director of the University hospi-
tal, was accepted.
t Prof. A. G. Ruthven. director of thej
zoological museum was granted a'
leave of absence to visit the Britishj
museum, where he will arrange for
the exchange of specimens with the
University. !.Professor..Ruthven .willw
leave for England in April. "

The senate immigration commit-
tee agreed on the census 1910 and a
2 per cent quota law for an immigra-
tion basis.
Virtual agreement was reached be-
tween republican leaders and insurg-
lents for the Longworth compromnise:
1 to replace the democratic income rate
in the Tax Bill.
Chairman Lenroot, of the Senate
oil committee informed the Senate
that the oil lease basis would be in-
stituted in the courts "very soon".
Senator McKellar, Democrat, Ten-
nessee, introduced a resolution pro-
posing an inquiry into the income tax
returns of D. E. Doheny and of Bar-
ry F. Sinclair.

BURTON IN ADDRESS DEPLORES
ATMOSPHERE OF SELF-
ABSORPTION:
ASSEMBLY IS START OF
DRIVE TO HELP EUROPE
Conditions and Needs of Foreign Stu-
dents Outlined as In.
conceivable -
Condemning provincial selfishness
as "a hindrance to progress" and
something intolerable with the pres-
ent need for international feeling
President Marion L. Burton address-

"BUY THOSE MEAL TICKETS NO
WILL BIE SLOGAN0OF CAM.
PNIA ! iWKERS
HONOR SOCIETIES WITI
VOLUNTEERS WILL A
Other American i1niversities Aver
$3,000 in Endeavor to Found
Relief Stations
"Buy those meal tickets now"
be the slogan of several hundred ca
paign workers in the Student Frie
ship Fund drive which opens on
campus this morning. These vol
teer workers have 400,000 of the ti

The senate postponed until tomor- ed a general assembly of students in I ets to sell at 10 cents each. each ti
row consideration of the resolution of Hill auditorium last night in the in- I sold will furnish two meals to a n
Senator Wheeler, Democrat, Montana terests of the Student Friendship fund ) foreign student. At one of the
for an investigation of the immigra- - tablished relief kitchens abroad.
frainetgto oftei igaIdrive. Miss Margaret Quayle, of New .0wilfrns
tion of Attorney General Daugherty. rdonation of $1.50 will furnish a
York City, the other speaker of the eign student his board for one ei
The Senate oil committee summon-. evening, outlined the work of the Stu- month.
ed A. Mitchell Palmer, who made pub- dent Friendship fund abroad, and gave . The tickets are to be sold at bo
lic four telegrams to and from Ed-e several interesting expeiences of hei h all the buildings on the cam
ward B. McLean, and Karl C. Chuylef work among the foreign students. say by men and women from
of Colorado, to testify in conjunction President Burton deplored the at- various college honor societies.
with Teapot Dome. mosphere of self absorption which hecaais tolasthresodayt, t.
said too often characterized American Saturdayand otnay,at the en
ife. He asked the question "How which time the contributions wil
can university students become so pro- placed together in a definite Mich
- l vincial that when they travel in the relief fund. This fund will be 1
outside world it seems strange to for the establishment of.a kitchen
them? I think," the speaker said other form of relief station in on
INthat life ought to be sane, social the ha of tis kiensill bn
IN Th SCH DULE i 1the ard pressed university cent
and spiritual. The location of this kitchen will b-e
iDevelop Human Spirit cided upon as soon as the am
Final Vote on Revenue 111 Expected Nothing can be compared to the contributed is known.
Tomorrow; Many Amendments human spirit. It should be develop- Other Universities Contribute
Introduced ed. Intelligence also is absolutely Most of the larger .universities
necessary. If Europe should lose on the country have already condu
AUTOMOBILE REDUCTIONS TO the intellectual side, it would be the similar campaigns and all have
TOTAL LOSS OF 23 MILLION worst thing that could possibly hap- en from $1,500 to $6,004: Illinois
pen to America. The speaker en- the last to go over the top with a t
larged upon this last point by show- of $3500 in contributions and pled
Washington,' Feb. 28--(By A.P.)-- ing how interlocked human affairso3,5 icotbuonadpld
The campaign here is being car
While the revenue bill was being are becoming as the world becomes on by a student committee appoli
pressed through another onslaught of smaller and smaller due to more new by the student council, and a fac
amendments in the house today, reach- inventions, advisory committee. The student
ing a point a final vote is possible to- In making a plea for student con- ecutive committee is as follows: E
aideration of the drive President Bur-, Isbell, '26Lt, chairman, H. D. H
imorrow, Republican organization lead- ton said, "It's quite evident that we . '2 L ir af it
es continued negotiations with the are lacking in broad human sympa-.He Favro ', ;'buisess'iaaf
insurgents whicl brought -predictions thy if in the face of need we do not The Daily, T. J. Jynch,5l L,'pi
that the Democratic income rated meet that need. Nothing wo~uld please .dent of the Union, H. C. Clark, I
schedule would be'replaced by a corn- ne more," he concluded, "than to see :presid'e'itHof the 'Stuilleht Christlanf
- ' be l d ao the great cosmopolitan University of sociation; Icorbeit Steger, '25,
promise. ..Michigan startle the country in the tamn-elect .1924 football teaPi, Held
Republicans lowered the proposed response it gives to this .drive." Ddlbrkdge, '24, esident of the
Loigworti c compromise nornal rate Miss Margaret Quayle, who for three man's League, ad Dorothy Jeff
t make a.5 prent rate apply on the years has worked among the students" '24; president of the Y. W. C. A.
incomes $4,000 aid $8,000 instead of of Poland and Czechoslovakia as a - .actj Advisory Committee
6 per cent on all above $4,000, on the. member of the relief committee, told The faculty advisory committee
basis of which insurgent leaders in- of the means the students had of ob- comrised of the following memt
dicated an agreement was possible. taining an education in. thosecoun- appointed by President Marion L. ie
tries. Relating the condition in t ponte yPrsdntMron,
Prage said,"Heethre ton: Prof. R. M. Wenley, of the p
roatss or ever five boys; y osophy department, Prof. William
DETROIT NEWST TAKErcoasuf evsa Her woeds a n Frayer, of the history departm
] H Im fth students have no beds, at oePm-of. Joseph A. Drake, of theI
timeh13 on theate Jschool Prof. H. F.Goodriph, of
astageLaw school,"and'Prof. P. W. Slos
and many others in a monastery. of the history Idepartment.
Poverty in Universities The movement has received
William A. Kuenzel, staff photo- "A shirt is regarded as a luxury in backing of faculty members of all
grapher for the Detroit News will take I these university centers and to have colleges on the campus and has b
pictures of the Union Fair. ;meat is almost incomprehensible ugiven qualified endorsement
Photographs of both the uarade to - Where we have established kitchens r t r +

of bringing about a better unUerstana-
ing between the negroes .and the
whites were advocated by Rev. R. M.
Gilbert of the Second Baptist church j
here in his. address yesterday morn- 1
ing to the conference of the Fellow-
ship for Christian Social Order at the
Union.
"The problem has become of na-
tional significance because of the
present mig'ration of negroes from the
South, because lynchings are not!
limited to the South, and because of!
the reapportionment on a basis of!I
negro disfranchisement," saidRev.
Gilbert.
"The economic bondage of the neg-
ro discourages the development of
normal culture within the negro
race and the numerous lynchings are
tending to demoralize the country and
will drive the white participants into'
barbarism," Rev Gilbert concluded.1
"The Youth Movement must start
with themselves and not with us", said
Miss Grace Hutchins, associate editor
of "The World Tomorrow" who spoke
ntha b c thipf o Tha -yothM lve.

The Board approved =the: establish-z
ment of the combined 'curriculun 'inI
medicine and pharmacy.1
iApprove= Superintendent's, Conference;
It was decided to approve a confer-
ence of-'the superintendents and ad-
ninistrative 'officers of ' state high
schools to, b held this spring under [
the supervision of the: school of ettu- 1
cation. [
Joseph Boyer, of Detroit, establish-
ed a fund of $5,000 to be used for
four fellowships in classical archae-t
ology. Fifteen manufacturing firms
- gave a total of $6,500 for investigations,
into the art of cutting metals.
Dr. R. M. Ollin, state commissioner
of health, Dr. H. F. Vaughn, health
commissioner of the city of Detroit
and Dr. W. J. V. Deacon, special lec-
turer in vital statistics, will give a j
series of lectures in the division of j
hygiene' and public health during the
remainder of the semester.
Masques Society
Presents -Plalef
Mysticism and superstition .so deft-
ly handled as to reach the audienceF
and stir its emotions marks, "Will 0'
The Wisp," presented by Masques lastf
night a~s one of the, best student plays I.
of the year.
Preceding the play an interpretive,
dance was given by Ruth Vermilyea
'26, and Hortense Hoad, '24. Miss
Vermilyea also played the title roleI
in the play handling a difficult part1
well and giving an expressive pan-
tomine.
Phyllis 'Delf, '24, Marguerite Good-1
man, '26, and Margaret Geddes. '26
completed the cast. S.M.J. 1

on the suuJi.L 1ofi Li uU mov eunmn ahd gasoline. Watch is being
ment" at the closing session- yesterday kept to see that no supplies leave here
afternoon. Miss Hutchins told of the for the districts infested by the reb-
Youth movement in India and Ger- els
many. IGovernor Tejeda has proinised the
"The International Youth movement actment of a ew rent w which
is the new attitude. Young people will be equitable both for house own-
are ceasing to look ahead for themsel- ers and tenants. In the mean time'
ves, but are looking ahead for the good ' owners of houses are refusing to pay
of humanity," said Miss Hutchins.- taxes.k
The government intends to com-;
Minnesota Wins at Bowling mence immediately the construction
Minneapolis, Feb. 28.-The Univer- of light house for the protection of
sity Bowling team last night won its the railway lines. Artillery has been
third straight match in the tourna- mounted at strategic points for the
ment for national intercollegiate bowl- protection of the Port of Vera Cruz
ing championship defeating Rensaleer
Polytechnic Institute of Troy, New
York, 2400 to 2329. I MAJESTIC ThlEATRE WILL I
The Gophers have victories over ( )ONATE TO RIFg IFUNI
Yale and Michigan and the next con--
test is with the University of Ken- Two student acts, beside the
tucky. --(regular bill for this week, will be
I(given at the Majestic theater to.
Feed A Foreign Student night comprising a special per-
formance, one half the proceeds
of which will be turned over to
(Ithe Student Friendship fund. Bebe?
"Heritage of Desert" are now
(_showing at the Majestic. A fe-
male quartette is also on the
"Tjd program. -
"The true adventurer goes forth pigam
aimless and uncalculating to meet I A student orchestra the "Happy
and greet unknown fate. A fine Seven" has volhnteered to play
example was the Prodigal Son- as an added attraction. R. Win-
when he started back home." Why field Adams, S. of M. soloist for
adventure in advertising when so ( the Varsity Glee club, will sing

CHELEDRTRY1OUTS .
MEETAT U NIONUTOAY
Tryouts for the Varsity che-erlead-
ing squad will be held at 3 o'clock I
this afternoon in the upper reading
room of the Union before the cheer- E
leading committee of the student coun-
cil. Men eligible for athletic com-
petition on the campus, including
second semester freshmen, can tryout.
for the cheerleading squad.
At the present time there are three
vacancies on the squad. Four men
will be chosen by the council com-
inittee from the tryouts this afternoon
to appear before the cheering sections
at the Chicago game next Saturday
night for a final test. After this game
three of the fourmen will be appoint-
ed to the squad.
Syrac use .Takes.
Bowling bn test
Syracuse, Feb. 28.-Syracuse Uni-
versity scored its third consecutive
victory in the intercollegiate bowlingI
league last night by defeating the
University of Kentucky 2736 to 2532,
according to scores released today by
Manager DeBanks, Henward of the

precede the Fair ~and of the Fair it-
self will be taken. . Pictures will be
taken of the winning booths in the 1
competition for the most novel form
of entertainment, and of the float in
the parade conceded by the judges to#
be the best. He will also take pict-
ures of the novel features of the Fair.
and of the crowd who attend. -:
The pictures that' Mr. Kuenzel will
take will be used in the rotogravure
section 'of the Detroit News.- He will I
also take pictures .for the feature sec-"
tion of this year's Michiganensian.
through special arrangements that
have been made by the editors. Four
pages of the 'Ensian will be devoted
to the photographs of the Fair which
he will take.
The News will also take motion pic-
tures of the parade and of the Fair.
General pictures of the Fair and the
booths will be shown in the local
theaters the next week, and in the
theaters where the News pictorial is
regularly shown. While in Ann Ar-
bor, he will take a number of pic-3
tures also..
.Mirm. Kuenzel has taken photographs
in Ann Arbor before this year, as
photographer for the dedication of
the Yost field house. The pictures
.he made of this event were featured in
the Detroit papers.
Senior Education Class to Meet#
For the purpose of selecting their
class day program, the School of Ed-1
-ucation senior's will meet at 4 o'-
clock today in room. 203, Tappan hall.
The speaker for commencement day
will be chosen and the question of a
class memorial will be decided. Class
prophet, class poet, class orator, and

;
i
I
;
I
i
tl

NPirei
we furnish the students meals for five Her
cents each which consist of soupmr
black bread and some plate courses the
These kitchens in famine areas have
undoubtedly saved many hundreds of
lives as well as allowed thousands of N
students. to centinue with their stu-
dies."
Egbert R. Isbell, '26L, chairman of
the- local Student Friendship fund
drive committee, urged the students tc

ITIONAL 'COLEtATE
SWIM MEET PLII

1~"

DEAN HAMILTON APPROVES
STUDENT RELIEF I)RIVE
Dean Jean Hamilton, sent the
following telegram from Chica-
go where she- is attending an.
educational convention upon
learning that Michigan had en-
tered the Student Friendship
Fund drive.
"Last summer I met young men
whose week's work only bought
them one dinner in seven days.
I saw children of cultivated fam-
ilies going barefoot indoors to.
saver shoes. Such young people
were children of ten years of age
when the war began and are not
responsible- for it. They will re-
build their side of future world
relations according to our atti-

get behind the campaign and make it Minneapolis, Feb. 28.-Plans for
a big success. John W. Kelly, '241L national intercollegiate swimmim
was chairman of the meeting, meet, the first of its kind ever stage
are being formulated, and indication
KLAN ACTIVE? are that the event will take place
sometime in May at an Eastern poc
Fred W. Luehring, athletic direct(
Another fiery cross of the Ku Klux at Minnesota and chairman of tl
Klan was erected at 7:30 o'clock lastnatinesotaatd s
night o h apsjs ot national collegiate swimming ru
Alum on the campus just south o' committee, made known today.
Alumniemorial hall. This adds an-c The meet was authorized by tl
other to the total of brands that have National Collegiate athletic assoc
been springing forth in Ann Arbor ation at its last meeting a so
during the past few weeks, beginning tonmits laseeigy the u
a little after Christmhs vacation. c , sittee, haded by Director Lue
__________ing, was charged with the task
.. Dstaging the event. Besides determi
Sumort -The Drive , ing national intercollegiate champio
I ship the meet will take on an add(
TOMORROW LAST DAY FOR significance as it has been made pa
'ENSIAN PLEDGE PAYMEN'T of the Olympic trials.
Tomorrow is the last dlay on SaariZnen Will Be
which payment may be made for GA
the Michiganensian. The 'En- I Guest At Banqhw
sian office will be open all day .
today and tomorrow to take care Prof. Eliel Saarinen, winner of se
I of the last minute rush. Pay- ond prize in the Chicago Tribul
ment may be made either at the Tower contest, who has been conduc
office in the Press building or ing a class in advanced design in tl
through the mail. Checks dated department of archiecture, is to 1
ahead to March 15 will be ac- I guest of honor at a banquet tender(
cepted although no receipts will by the Finnish Atudents at 6 o'cloi

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