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November 13, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-13

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THE WEATHER 4i&
GENERALLY FAIR,IRISING+
TEMPERATURE
VOL. XXXIV. No. 44 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1923 EIGHT PAGES

ASSOCIATED PRESS
LEASED WIRE SERVICE
MEMBER
WESTERN CONFERENCE
DITORIA ASSOCIATION
PRICE, FIVE CENTS

i

DETROIT SYMPHONY Alumni Grid Graph Will Help
Send Band On Trips Next Year
Expenses for sending the Varsity an equal basis. Also next year it is
bad to out-of-town football games thought that the board will be shown
Dnext year will be partially paid by!in Yost field house in order that larg-
M S A PO1 Ueter lleptaypdber crowds can be accommodated.
the donatons of the Alumni associa- In the meantime, while the profits
tion from the proceeds of the grid- I are split 25 to 75 per cent, it is es-
A L L - TSCHAIKOVSKY PROGRAM graph, and within three years probably.timated by Mr. Bradfield that with the
BRINGS OUT RHYTHM be entirely paid by that source, it was more complete re-organization of the
AND MELODY announced yetserday by John Brad-!Alumni association the funds can be
field, '18, business manager of the secured from the alumni in the region
IAlumnus,wh is in charge of the;
MICHAEL PRESS SHOWS Who that the band will be sent. This year
RARE CONTROL OF TONE graph for theassociation. the Iowa alumni made an effort to
This will come as a result of the ra'se funds to have the band out there
Gabrilowitsci, In Only Ann Arbor plan of co-operation that has been ar- but the short notice and lack of or-
Appearance of Year, Thrills ranged between the Alumni associa- ganization prevented.
A Aince rtion and the Student council and it is Call Meeting Tomorrow
Audience likely that tomorrow's tag day will be The alumni officials have invited the
EL.Snyder, the last one necessary to send the Student council and representatives of
By.Prsnia Donaldl E. L. Snyde band away. Arrangements for the the band to meet in alumni room of
Presenting an all Tschalkovsky pro- working out of these plans are now Aumni Memorial hall at 7:15 o'clock
gram, the Detroit Symphony orchestra almost complete. tomorrow n'ght to approve the alumni
with Michael Press as guest soloist, Students to Co-Operate action and consider means for placing
rendered a brilliant interpretation of Students will co-operate in the oper- the band on a sound financial basis.
three of the works of the Russian ation of the graph, starting at the Wis- An administrative head will be se-
composer last evening. cons'n game reproduction Saturday, lected from the student body to ap-
Gabrilowitach with his characterist- and 25 per cent of the profits will be' point assistants to have charge of the
Ic restraint of physical movement in given to the band. In two or three ticket sales, the auditorium and the
conducting made his one appearance years the proceeds will be divided on graph.
of the season in Ann Arbor. The three
essentials for the reproduction of1
Tschaikovsky: rhythm-, a well defined fl
melody, and sonorous accompaniments
m l d ,a ds n r u c o p nie t R were perfectly incorporated. The E I
minor symphony rose to numerous
strident climaxes, now melancholy asN
in the Andante, now pulsating virily P
in the Valse.' I imagine that the form- I-
er together with the majestic Marche Eighty Tens Will Canvass Students Aigler Says That We Caninot Afford
Slave won the greatest appreciation In Three-Day Effort To Get To Give Them "Practice"
from the audience. These are light 2,000 Pledges Games
pieces, at least comparatively so, con
sidered in regard to subject matter, and ALL UNION COMITTEES ANIE
at the same time are of great artistic00 IIEES AD BIG EASTERN TEAMS REFSE
significance. If there were more art "4,MOU CLUB MEMBERS All "1 E AND HOME" CONTRCTS
ch this everyone would attend A drive that has as its object the The possibility of Michigai having
Michael Press played exquisitely. securing of 2,000 pledges who will an Eastern game on ts schedule next
Not once did he sacrifice tone to the contribute to the Union swimming I ear is slight, Prof. Ralph W. Aigler,
requirements of technique. Nor was pool fund will start this morning and of the Law school, chairman of the
his performance weak on the technical last through a period of three days. Board in Control of Athletics, stated
side. The runs in thirds which he The student body will be canvassedy d
did with a: suooth legato and thestdat I yesterday.E
many other heavy demands of the D in an effort to find this many studentsI "With the four difficult games which
Major concerto seemed to require little who will pledge $5 to the completion we are practically certain of having
effort under his fingers. He possesses of the pool. on our schedule, and with the other
vigor, sentiment, a splendid accuracy Eighty teams of four men and a obstacles which confront us in secur-
of registration, and an exceedingly captain each will canvass the students a e . .
rareoinstrument-Stradivarius 1712- :ng a game with an Eastern school of
which he exhibited to me with parental ceo hati been f ided into gEac 't- our own caliber, the likelihood of
affection. The ovation which he re- dent will bespresonally interviewed by Michigan's participation in an inter-
celved was dobly due him. a worker on the drive and asked to sectional game next year is small,"
"Amercan orchestras," he said pledge his support. said .Professor Aigler yesterday.
through his't Ierpreter, "are vastly hMembers of the winning team in Problems Not Realized
superior to, those in Europe because the drive will be presented with tick- i
of the material trom which a director ets to the pool. One $5 ticket will be "It is entirely natural that students
may select. And you Americans are given each member of the team. and alumni, flushed with a victorious
fine-I love American audiences-They Can Start Pool at Once season, should demand a game of this
appreciate the big things in music." With the support of 2,000 students character, but they do not cealie the
Professor Press is introduced to the promised, it will be possible to com- many problems which the University
plete the Union swimming pool im- must face in securing such a contest,"
witsch.' lie ,was formerly a teacher mediately. If the drive proves suco- he said.
widely known in Serilin and Petrograd,'cessful, the contracts for the com- "It is. a question," he continued,
and has worked as conductor of the J pletion of the work will be let. The "whether it is physically possible for
Moscow Symphny orchestra. j+pool will be completed by next fall if the team to take on any more games
this is the case. at present. The Eastern teams are
Edward Stark, '24, is chairman of not our natural rivals, and we must
the committee that will manage the look first to the arrangement of games
drive. He will be assisted in this with those who are. Next year we are
work by Robert J. Humner, '25, who practically certain of playing Ohio
TO iriONFIRIN will ,have charge of the work in fra- State, Minnesota, Iowa, and Wiscon-
TG ternities; H. H. Hubbard, '24w, Paul sin. This should be enough to keep
Bruske, 26, Benjami Houserman, us busy."_
'24E, and Kenneth Kerr, '24. Games Before Unsatisfactory
Chicago, Nov. 12.--"Trustes and re-~ The men who will work under Professor Aigler then pointed out
gents of colleges and universities need Stark in canvassing the students are that our previous games with Eastern
knowledge as the prerequisite for ac- members of all Union committees, teams have been almost invariably un-
tion, and should be informed as to the those who took part in the drive of the satisfactory, citing our former rela-
deasoteir instutionh reor dA- "4,000 club, members of Veterans of tions with Pennsylvania as an exam-
nott, secretary of 'the general educa- Foreign Wars, and those who took pie. "At our first game at Philadel-
tion board of New York, told the con- part in the recent life membership phia n 1906 there was an attendaice
ference here of state universities and campaign of the Union. p '19,06 hereons.naedance
collof 9,000 perons. In games of follow-
collgst odayi.rm o uTicketsnGood tfr Swims ~ing years the attendance steadily de-

OPEN SUBSCRIPTION
DRIVE F UR ENSIANNCp 10 i

PRICE REDUCED TO
EFFORT TO SELL
BOOKS

$4.50
3,500

IN

PLEDGE CARDS WILL BE"
USED IN NEW SYSTEM
Tables to Be Placed Around Campus
for Duration of Three Day
Drive
With an announcement of a reduc-
tion in the price of this year's Michi-
g#,nensian, all-campus annual, a
three-day subscription drive will be
opened this morning. The 'Enslan will
be sold this year for $4.50, the lowest
price since the war.
Five tables, to be in charge of jun-
ior members of the 'Ensian staff, will
be placed on the campus. Assisting
the juniors will be a staff of assistants.
Pledge cards may be signed at these
tables, but in pursuance with the new
system inaugurated this year, no
money need be paid at the time of
signing. For those desiring to pay im-
mediqtely, a table has been placed in
the vestibule of the main library.
Pledge cards have also been sent to
all the fraternities and sororities. The
price of the year-book will be $4.50,
as announced, providing the money is
paid before December 13. Following
that date the price will be raised to $5.
The final date on which subscriptions
will be taken has been set at March 1.
Payment may be made by checks made
out to the 1924 Michiganensian and,
sent to the 'Ensian office in the Press
building or paid in person at the same
place.
The quota this year has been set at
{ 3,500 subscriptions, approximately 700
1 more than the number of books sold
last year. It is the opinion of the
'Ensian staff that most people will take
advantage of the new low price of the
book and that the quota will be easily
reached.
Practically the same plan as last
year will be followed in the general'
make-up of the book. The cover will
be of black leatherette with a real gold
seal. Additions have been made to
the feature and scenic sections of the
book.

REEVES APPOINTED
TO INTERNATIONA
JURISTS CONGRESS
SCOTT, SECRETARY OF CARNEGIE
PEACE ENDOWMENT, ALSO
SELECTED
WILL REPRESENT U. S,
AT MEETING IN 1925
Gathering Is Called to Codify Laws
As Advised by Pan-American
Congress
Washington, Nov. 12.-Announce-
ment was made today by the state
department of the appointment of Prof.
Jesse S. Reeves, head of the political
'science department, University of
Michigan, and James Brown Scott, sec-
retary of the rJarnegie Endowment for
International Peace, as American dele-
gates to the International congress
of jurists at Rio De Janiero in 1925.
They will assist in codifying interna-
tional law in accordance with resolu-
tions adopted by the last Pan-Ameri-
P can conference at Santiago, Chile.
Five Pan-American conferences of
this character have been held since the
organization of the body by the United
States in 1890. The first session was
held in Washington in 1889-90, the sec-
ond in Mexico City in 1902, the third in
Rio De Janiero in 1906, the fourth in
Buenos Aires in 1910, and the fifth in
Santiago de Chile last spring. It was
at this latter conference that a resolu-
tion was adopted provided for a codi-
fication of international law at some
future meeting. The conference at
Rio De Janiero will be a technical one.
pursuant to this resolution.
Prof. John R. Dickinson of the aw
school department of international law
stated last night that the conference is
the "most important international con-
ference held in the western hemi-
sphere. Men of international repu-
tation in the field of international law
have been the delegates of the United
States and other countries in the west-
ern hemisphere to past conferences,
and it is indeed an honor of the high-
est degree to Professor Reeves to be
appointed as one of the delegates."
In commenting on the. appointment
of Professor Reeves, Dean John R#
Effinger of the literary college said,
"Professor Reeves' appointment is not
only a tribute to his ability as a schol-
ar of international law, but is a highly
signi~ficant honor to the University as
an institution."
Day Leaves For
New York Toda
Prof. Edmund E. Day, head of the
economics department, will leave this
afternoon for New York where he will
attend a meeting of the public rela-
tions committee of the National Elec-
tric Light association, of which he was
recently re-appointed a member-at-
large.
Prof. John C. Parker, formerly o
the engineering department, is chair-
man of the committee. The National
Electric Light association is an organ-

Trueblood Gives
Recital Tonight
Play Production classes will pre-
sent their second program of the sem-
ester at 8 o'clock tonight in Univer-
sity Hall. The entertainment will
consist in a recital by Prof. Thomas
C. Trueblood, head of the public
speaking department, of some of the
choicest humor of Mark Twain, and of
two plays, Eugene O'Neill's "Beyond
the Horizon" and Kaufman and Con-
nely's "Dulcy." In addition there
will be a few miscellaneous interpre-
tations.
Professor Trueblood's recital will
begin at 8 o'clock, being the first
number. Single admission is to be
50 cents. Tickets for the whole course
of the semester will be sold at the
door for $1.
1TG DAY FOR BAND
SE[T FOR TOmMORROW

Fraternities, Sororities, House Clubs,
and Dormitories Asked to
Assist
$1,200 HAS ALREADY BEEN
RAISED; WANT $1,500 MORE
A tag day which has as its object
the raising of $1,500 with which to
send the band, the cheerleaders, the
freshman and reserve football squads
to Wisconsin will be held on the
campus tomorrow. The men will be
sent in the order named. Men who
are to sell tags will be stationed at
each corner of the campus and in
front of the library from 8 to 4:30
o'clock.
Contributions to this fund will be
entirely voluntary, and any amount
desired can be given. Each student
who donates money will be given a
ttag.
Fraternities, sororities, house clubs,
and dormitories have been asked to
assist in raising the required sum
through a series 'of letters sent out
last night. The members of the or-
ganizations are requested to donate.
50 cents apiece, this entitling them to
a tag that will be given them Tuesday
night.
At the present time, $1,200 has been
. raised toward sending the band, cheer-
leaders and freshman and reserve
t teams away. One thousand dollars of
this sum was raised when buckets
were passed at the gates of the Ohior
State game here and the remaining
$200 was collected at the Majestic the-
ater and raised through a donation of'
the manager of that theater.
Collections of funds for this project
is under the supervision of a special
committee of the Student council of
which Hugh K. Duffield, '24, is chair-
man. The other members of the com-
mittee are: Stewart R. Boyer, '24L,
Eugene L. Dunne, '25, Edward M. Fox,
'25E, Charles W. Merriam, '25, and
Carleton B. Pierce, '25M.
Britain Will Pay
In Liberty Bonds
f Washington, Nov. 12.-The British
- government has notified the treasury
j that its next payment on the war debt,
- due December 15, will be made in.
Liberty bonds, the payments including
$23,000,000 on the principal of the obli-
gation and $69,000,000 interest.

{

BOOTH AND ABBOT
TO SPEAK HE1RE AT'
PRESIDENT OF DETROIT NEWS
AND EDITOR OF MONITOR
ACCEPT INVITATIONS
ARE WELL-KNOWN INĀ°
JOURNALISTIC WORLD
Big Ten Editorial Association Will
Convene the First Week in
December

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TAP PING, AROHE
IAODRESS JURALISTS
SECOND MEETING OF PRESS CLUB
TO BE HELD TONIGHT AT
GREE TREE INN
T. Hawley Tapping, '16L, and Law-
rence LaRoche, '22, will be the prin-
cipal speakers at the second meeting
of the Press club which will be held
at 8:00 o'clock tonight in the Green
Tree Inn, corner State and Washing-
ton streets. Ralph N. Byers, '24,
sporting editor of The Daily, will be
the student speaker on the program.
Mr. Tapping, who is now field sec-
retary for the Michigan alumni asso-
ciation, has had a wide newspaper ex-
perience and was for a time Ann Ar-
bor correspondent for the Booth.pa-
pers in Michigan. Through his capac-
ity as national secretary of Sigma
1 Delta Chi, professional , journalistic
fraternity, he has kept in touch with

Two of the leading figures in Ameri-
can journalism, representing both the
East and the West, in the persons of
George G. Booth, president of The
Detroit News and John Willis Abbot,
'84L, editor of The Christian Science
Monitor, will be the principal speak-
ers at the annual convention of the
Western Conference Editorial associa-
tion, to be held here on December 7
and 8. The announcement was ande
last night, following the acceptance of
both men to invitations to take part
In the program.
Newspaper Administrator
Mr. Booth will be the speaker at the
annual banquet for the delegates and
members of the publications staffs, on
Friday night and Mr. Abbott will
speak at the closing luncheon before
the same audience augmented ,by stu-
dents and faculty members of the
University who wish to attend.
Both men have attained fame in
closely related fields of newspaper
work. The name Booth has become
associated with Michigan newspapers,
through achievements of both George
Booth and his brother Ralph H. Booth,
the latter being president of the
Booth Publishing company, which
controls eight of the largest'dail
newspapers in the state. George
Booth has been associated with' the
administration of Detroit and Grand
Rapids newspapers since,1883. H~
now holds the offices of president o
the Evening News association of De-
troit and chairman of the board of
directors of the Booth Publitsing
company, In addition to heading tie
Detroit News organization.
Is Noted Editor
John Willis Abbot is a native
Connecticut, and has achieved most o.
his fame as an editor In' the ,ofieso
eastern publications. e receited hi
law dereee from the University in
1884. He enjyed a rapid rise. in his
profession in the eight years following
his graduation, and in 1892 became
managing editor of the Chicago Timxes.
He was later writing editor of the
New York Journal and part owner of
the Battle Creek Pilgrim. H waW
Iassociated with the'New York :Amr-
can'and The New York Sun as writing
editor and chief editorial writer re-
spectively. It is in the field of editor-
Ial writing that Mr. Abbot has come
to be recognized as one o the iost
brilliant newspaper editors of the
country. Before accepting. the 'edit-
orship of the Monitor in 1922, he was
finally a correspondent for Colliers
weekly and political writ f*for inter-
ior papers at Washington. His news-
paper today, occupies a unique posi-
tion 'among the daily publications of
the country.
Both men will be guests of the
Western Conference .Editrial Asso-
ciatioi during their visit in Ann Ar-
bor.
R ETURN TO FAHERAND
BELGIAN PAPER BELIEVES THAT
HE WILL BE RESTORED TO
THRONE S00N
Brussels, Nov. 12.-(By A. P.)-The
former German emperor is preparing
to return to the Fatherland. He al-
ready has in his hands passports for
himself and his suite, and in. the
Brussels Gazette goes so far as to say
that it is expected the Hohenzollern
monarchy will be restored on De-
cember 4, William, or his son, the
former crown prince, Frederick Wil-
liam, ascending the throne.
Private advices from Doorn, re-
ceived by the Agents Telegraphique
Bege, say that a courier; von Hoechst,
arrived at 4 o'clock this afternoon
with twelve German passports for the
e-IRaiser and his immediate entour-
age. A telegram in cipher was receiv-
ed there in the morning, and early in
the afternoon there was a long con-
tference' between William aid those
? nclose t him. Later ahigh Dutch offi-
cial, Dr. Kan, of the ministry 'of the'
interior, called and was closeted with
the former emperor for 35 miniites.

A wireless ystem has beet installed
n(at Doorn ho se, which haas been the
sI residence of the head of the Hohen-
zollerns during the later years of his
e internment in Holland and messages
are received from Nauen at noon

be prepared for- the trustees, by the
officers and administration," said Mr.
Arnett. A plan for student organiza-
tion was read. and referred to the.
drafting committee for modifications
to be re-submitted tomorrow. The
national association of state univer-
sities is meeting simultaneously.
"If a university is unfortunate
enough to have lost some outstanding }
man with a state reputation," Pres.
S. D. Brooks, '96L, of the University
of Missouri, said in addressing the
national association of state univer-
sities, because a rival institution has
called him at a substantial increase
of salary, the problem of fixing a fair
schedule for salaries is easier."
Divisional meetings were held today
as a prelude to the 37th annual con-
vont'on of land grant colleges which
opes temororw.
YEA BAND!1
Michigan's fighting band is one _
of the controlling forces upon
which Michigan's unbeatable
football team depends. Remem-
ber that thrill of pride when the
band crossed the field led by the
powerful strutting of the band- I
master. The loyal supporters of
Michigan are to be given an op-
portunity Wednesday to assist. }

drive are making no contribution to ,
the pool, but are only taking 20 swim-
ming tickets that can be used next s
year when the pool is completed, a-c-
cording to Stark. After the com-
pletion of the pool it will be neces-
sary to charge 25 cents for each swim
in order to defray expenses.
The $10,000 that will be realized if l
this drive is a success will take care
of half of the amount needed to com-
plete the pool. It is planned to hold
a Fair in the spring where additional
funds can be raised, and alumni have
expressed their willingness to con-
tribute if the completion of the pool in
the near future is assured.
OFFICIRtS TO EXPLAN,
CITY WORK TL LUCHO
"Municipal Day" is the designation-
of the luncheon of the chamber . of
commerce club to be held at 1.2 o'clock.
Speeches will be given by members
of the various city boards to acquaint
.the club members with the nature of
city work during the past year. Mayor'
George E. Lewis will take charge of
the program.k
Representatives from the waterI
board, fire commissioners, park
board, and police commissioners will
give short talks. These boards are
composed of men who receive no

creased. It is beneath the dignity of
the University to.tschedule a game
which is considered a big game by us,
and a practice game by the team we
play."
He further said that no game should
be cons-dered, unless a return game
were promised for the succeeding
year, and this is impossible with the
bigger teams of the East at the pres-
ent time.

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Daily Reporter In Dreamland
Makes "Sid" A Ticket Scalper

ization made up of the nation's fore.
most producers of electricity for do-
mestic use.

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TICKETS FOP, WISCONSIN
SPECIAL HN SALETODAY'
Tickets for the Wisconsin special
that will run Friday night will be on
sale from 2 o'clock this afternoon un-
til 9:30 o'clock tonight in the, ticket1
o'flfilce of. the' Union lobby. Reserva-
tions that have been made during the
past .dew weeks may be traded for}
tickets at this time.
A similar sale will be conducted to-
morrow, this being the last time pos-
sible to secure tickets for the special.-
Those who have not 'previously made
reservations for the train may' secure
tickets tomorrow directly from the
railroad representatives who will
handle the sale.
Berths for the trip and drawing
rooms may be purchased at this time
from the representatives. Immedi-{
ately following the sale, the train will
hp hc, 1vLi~-ht to Ann Arhor. It will

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college trained journalists throughout i
he country. His address tonight will ; "Handling 40,000 tickets per football' reporter walked to the back of the
deal with the Booth experiment in es- game over a stretch of 30 years and' room. He ran into Harry Tillotson
ablishing a news bureau here and then to be pulled in for selling 20 and Louis Burke, village lawyer. These
with his knowledge of college journal-' pasteboards," sighed Sid Millard, fellows are filled with humor. The re-
sts and their experiences, so-called taxi-driver, yesterday in the porter stood near them waiting for the
Mr. LaRoche was president of the Ioffice of Harry Tillotson, business scalping cases.
Press club while in school. Since manager of the athletic association. "Sid Millard, had twenty tickets that;
graduating he has been a member of Sid has been distributing tickets to he sold for the game yesterday," said
the staff of the Port Hluron Times- IMichigan football games in the athletic Harry. The reported jotted something
ierald, and has recently directed office for more than 30 years. "He down. Louis Burke saw him.
their rur'al 'news organization. This,
work will form the basis of his talk. handles every ticket that leaves the: "He's driving a taxi now, I under-
Byers' subject will be "The OthertEnd ' office for each game," said Mr. Tillot- stand," said Louis. The reporter jot-
of the Extra", in which he will relate son, "and is one of the most loyal ted something else down. The report-
his experience in directing the public-,.I supporters of University athletics in er sat down again.
ation of The Daily sports extra from Ann Arbor." Hears Other Things
the Iowa football field recently. This is how Sid Millard, local print- Two men Peter Lamdo and Sam Me
All students on the campus inter.- er, was arraigned before Judge John cero, south Americans were brought
ested in journalism are permitted to D. Thomas Saturday In justice court before the court. The reporter sud-
attend meetings of the Press club. An 'on the charges of ticket scalping. denly arose again, jotted something
assessment of 25 cents per person will Poor Sid was ,home asleep at the down, and left the court. Sunday,
be collected at tonight's meeting to time. brought this story on the front page:
defray expenses. ' Reporter Evidently Asleep of the Daily. -
i A Daily reporter was assigned the "Fines totaling $150 were doled out
L unCh eon Giveu cover Saturday night of ticket scalp- last night by Judge John D. Thomas to
sers' whose cases were to come up in three men who pleaded guilty to tick-
Football Squad Judge Thomas' court. He arrived at' et scalping at the game yesterday.
court, sat down, and apparently list- Sid Millard, taxi driver, was fined $100
Thirty-two members of the football ' ened. "People fool you sometimes and costs and Peter Lamdo and Sam
squad and the coaching staff, nclutl- though," as Sid says, and we guess this' Mecero were let off with $25 and costs
ing Coaches Yost, Little, Sterzneg- reporter, over-stimulated by the after-I each.
ger and Weian ,were present at noon's festivities, listened from the Some men are born sleepy, some
a. luneo Weivenat noonYesterrdaycool vale of slumber. After the cases achieve sleepiness and others are na-

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