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October 28, 1924 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 10-28-1924

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THE WEATHER
CLOUDY AND WARNERR
TODIAY

Y

3kr

4:,ahI33

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXV. No. 31

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1924

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

POLITICS KEEPS
AMERICR OUT OF
LEARUE-FISHER

ADVOCATES REFERENDUM
DRESS AT HILL
AUDITORIUM

IN AD-

I Special Persian
Envoy To Confer
On Imbrie Death
Washington, Oct. 27. (By A. P.)-
fsen an "extraordinary envoy" to the
United States to explain and eluci-
date to the state department that gov-
ement's attitude regarding the mur-
der of vice-consel Robert W. ,Imbrie
by a fantical mob in Teheran, and to
relieve any tension between the two
government's due to the apparent fail-
ure of the Persian authorities to car-
ry out sentence of death against all
the chief instigators of the crime.
Badger N. Kazemi, charged affairs of
I the Persian legation here, tonight in-
formed acting secretary of state Jos-
eph C. Grew of this decision of his
government.
ninrn'rnnv rn nrm

PUBLIC CONFUSED
Points Out That Winning Bok Plan
Was Carried By Large
Majority
"Why' is it that the League of Na-
tions question has not been settled by
American as the other countries have
settled it? For today we find ourselves
practically alone In the world on this
subject. Practically the rest of the
civilized world has joined both the
World Court and the League of Na-
tions," said Prof Irving Fisher, in-
ternationally famous economist, in his
address on "The League of Nationss
last night in H-ill auditorium. Profes-
sor Fisher's address introduced the
series of speeches and debates plan-
nod for this year by the League of
Nations Non-Partisan association.
"The real explanation of the riddle-
the real reason why America has come
to a different conclusion from nearly
all the rest of the world, or more
properly, came to no clear conclusion
at all, is that politics entered into the
question in America as it did not enter
elsewhere," continued Professor Fish-
er, answering his initial question. "In
Switzerland the subject was con-
sidered apart from politics, in a pop-
ular referendum. In America, in the
election of 1920, it was mixed up with
every kind of political consideration.
The worst result of politics entering
into the question has been to confuse
the public mind."
Instead of having a correct and ac-
curate picture of the League, we have
had many different pictures-some
grotesque caricatures. And with, these
"any different pictures came many
different alternative projects for maa-
t.ing peace.
"Somepeople want us to enter the
League as the other nation s have en-
tered-without reservations; others
propound reservations of one kind or
another; .others say: Drop the League
and create a. brand new "Association
of Nations;" others.,suggest that we
join the World Court only; others that
we create a new world court. Just
as long as we continue to dissiapated
our energies in these contrary direc-
tions, just so long shall we continue
to talk instead of to act."
This confusion prompted Edward
Bok to offer the Peace Prize, Profes-
sor Fisher pointed out, and the win-
ning plan proved to be that of Charles I
H. Levermore, who for four years past
has written the Year Book of the
League of Nations. This Levermore
plan was approved by 88 percent of
the half million who voted upon it.
The economist continued, "The goal )
sought is a referendum which -would
take the question from politics and
consider the question upon its own
merits."
WILL STIT WORK N
'ENSIAN DRIE MONODY;
Fall campaigning for subscriptions
to the Michiganensian will start on
Monday, November 3, and last for the
remainder of the, week. Persons who
sign the pledge cards at this time and
make payment before the Christmas
vacation will be charged only $5,
while those who do not make payment'
before the holiday will pay $5.50. All
those who do not sign for the
'Ensian during tUe campaign '%wil
pay $6, for the yearbook.
Three tables will be placed on the
diagonal of the campus, one at the
engineering arch, one in front, of the
library, and one at the State street
end. No money will be taken at these
tables. For those who wish to pay cash
there will be a table placed in the
entrance to the library.I
Riga, Oct. 27.-Twenty-one died
when the motor driven vessel Bolind-
er sank in a gale 50 miles north of
here.

CARMAGNOLE
May be the name of a French War
Dance and it may be a rendezvous
for the intellegentsia, but the
proposition is where to have
your wants satisfied. USE THE
Tl TTr TA flCTrrfTW1-% JnfT.TTy.KXTCI

LOFTIN6, AUTHOR
OFSHORTSTORIES,
IL SPEAK TODAY
WRITER OF 1"DOLITTLE TALES"
TO TALK AT 4:15
O'CLOCK
WHIMSIES IS HOST
Received Award of Newberry Medal
For "Voyages of Doctor
Dolittle"
Hugh Lofting, well known author
of short stories and creator. of "Doe-
tor Dolittle," will talk at 4:15 o'clock
this afternoon in Hill auditorium un-
der the auspices of Whimsies, student
literary magazine. He will speak up-
on present day literature.
The Dr. Dolittle stories, which
have come to be considered among
the greatest of present day books for
children, center about John Dolittle,
M. D., the eccentric physician of Pud-
dleby-on-Marsh, and his adventuresI
in company with his following of ani'
maIs.
This series of stories has placedF
Mr. Lofting among the most popular
writers of children's stories since I
Kipling's Jungle Tales and Lewis Car
roll, according to Hugh Walpole. In
1923 he was awarded the John New-
berry medal for his "The Voyages of
Doctor Dolittle," judged as "the most

Percy Haugh ton
Famous Coach,
Dies Suddenly
New York, Oct. 27, (By A. P.)-
Percy. B. Haughton, heal football
coach at Columbia university, founder
of the famous "Haughton system" at
Harvard and generally regarded as
one of the foremost exponents of the
gridiron sport, died this afternoon at
St. Luke's Hospital at 5 o'clock, one
hour after he was stricken with acute
indigestion at Baker field while di-
recting the work of his squad.
His sudden death came after the
Columbia eleven had administered a
crushing defeat to Williams college,
which, was taken as a proof by critics
that Haughton was destined his for-{
mer success at Harvard.
Haughton came to Columbia in
April 1923, taking charge of the
spring training of that season. His
contract was said to have been for
$16,000 a year.
TO TALK THURSDAY,
Noted Dramatist is Second Speaker
On Oratorical Association
Lecture eries
"DRAMA" IS SUBJECT I
Louis K. Anspach'er, dramatist,

6. 01P. LAUNCHES
SCOUNTER ATTACK
ON FUND INQUIR
EXPENDITURE OF "ENORMOUS
SUMS" DY LAFOLL.ETTE
IS CHARGED
PLAN TWO PROBES
Walshington and Chicago to be Scenes
of Rival Investigations by
Both Parties
Washington, Oct. 27. (By A. P.)-
Thirough' counsel, the Republican na-
tional committee made today before
the Senate campaign investigating
committee a counter charge of the ex-
penditures "of enormous sums" on
behalf of the LaFollette-Wheelers
presidential ticket and not accounted
for through the Independent national
political organization..
Frank P. Walsh, counsel for Sena-
tor LaFollette, author of the charge
of the use of a Republican "slush'"
fund in this campaign, said he would
be glad to have this matter aired, but
he interposed an objection to the in-
terruption of the present inquiry into I
the LaFollette charges, stating that1
his witnesses already had been sum-i
mnoned and should have "priority" on
the witness stand.
The committee did not rule formal-j
ly on the issue, which was the subject
of an in t0001! r n to hn rnnn ncnol

Prince Bids Sad
Adieu To America0O
As Olympic SailsApfhr oriri

New York, Oct. 27.-Plowing her
way across the Atlantic ocean, the
liner Olympic is hearing the Prince
of Wales back to England with sou-
venirs and memories of his Ameri-
can visit. He was a little wistful as
he looked for the last time at the
jagged skyline of New York.
A score of reporters boarded the
vessel at her pier soon after, the
prince and his staff had hurried up
the gang plank. He bantered with
them and posed for ph'otographers
willingly.
DEBATE WJITH OI
---------
. 01

'
I
I .
I
I
I
1
i,
13

11 1 IIUILUTULUIILLIJ
OF 2,50 STUDE NTS

U IHLUIUflTIU L
READY NEXT WEEK
Work Delayed To Walt For Faculty
Phone Numbers in New
Buildings
COPIES ARE LIMITED
Printing of the 1924 student 'direc-
tory has started and the directoryI
will go on sale early next week. Work
on the book was held up because of
the many members of the faculty who
har d o r-tailnm *-t--

Third Contest

Oil' Dec. . i l 1Break

1 ESI(1NATlONS OF WARIFIELI,
iNAST FIOM FACULTY
ACCEPTED
LEAVES GRANTED
Professors Pillsbury, Campbell, and
Woody Appointed to raduate
Board
At a meeting of the Board of Re-
gents Saturday, called to replace the
regular monthly meeting which was
scheduled for last Thursday, degrees
and certificates were granted more
than 250 candidates recommended by
the various faculties. The Board also
accepten two resignations, made eight
appointments, granted three leaves of
absence, and accepted several gifts.
Resignations of Professors Louis M.
Warfield and Alfred G. Nast, both of
the Medical school, were received and
accepted. Leaves of absence, start-
ing with the second semester, were
granted to Dean George W. Patterson
and Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, both of
the engineering college, and to Prof.
George E. Myers of the School of E&d
ucation.
Professors Walter B. Pillsbury of
the psychology department, Oscar J.
Campbell of the 'English department,

Tie; One Win, One Loss, Is
Record of Past

TWO TEAMS APPOINTED
Affirmative and negative teams with
their alzernates for the annual Wo-
men's Debate to be hold with Ohio
State university December 5, were an-
nounced last night by the faculty of
the public speaking department.
The affirmative team is composed of
Merel Parks, '25, Elizabeth Van ,al-
kenburgh, '26, and Beata Wagner, '25,
with Constance Clark, '26, and Dorothy
Cline, '26, as alternates. Members of

a no receive numbers for their.,distinguisued contribution to Ameri- I ,'------I aL neL nh gt aCaage teaween counsel t! and Clifford WOdy of the sool of
telephones in the new buildings. The can literature for children in 1922." philosopher, and lecturer, will give Ihe but it did decide to conduct two in- Fhe nega team are Clara Lau, , education were appointed to the ex-
FirstAttemptsmber on the 1924-25 Ora- quiries simultaneously, one here and Irence ith. '5 ad ram 01- cutive board of the graduate school.
work of compiling these numbers was (toiFirstcatonletuAttempt 8 o, 7,wih heatenaes Mr
The first of the Doctor Dolittle association lecture series at 8 the other n Chicago, beginning Wed-1r. Theophile Raphael was made an
completed yesterday and the book octor ,, o'clock Thursday in Hill auditorium. nesday. Chairman Borah and Sena -arette Nichols, 27, and Dorothy Ni' .assistant professor of psychiatry, and
'27.oassistant professorDoftprychiatry,,and
went to press at on e. was published shortly after Mr. Loft- His subject willbe "Drama as a So- or Shipstead, Farmer-Labor, Minne he oen's Debate on December o itr
Fraternities, sororities, house clubs, ing's return from war service in 1919. 'al Force i a Democracy. sota, will leave tomorrow for Chi 5 will mark the third intercollegiate Carvey were appointed instructors in
and league houses are listed in the ! The latest of the series, illustrated by. Mr. Anspacher spoke here last year cago, while Senator Caraway, Arkan- contest with Ohio State university. In narwpathology.
k thimself, will be published this fall. A the Methodist church on the Wes- sas and Bayard, Delaware, Democrats 1922 the decision for both sides of the Dr. W. . McCracken was placed in
bac fof the directory instead of in Mr. Lofting's first attempts in the leyan Guild lecture course and was will conduct the Washington end of debate was awarded to Ohio State but charge of the dental clinic of the Ann
. literary field were short stories for so well received that, on the request the investigation. last year the Michigan teams won both rbor pubc schools and 1r. erman
the book is grey. The telephone list adults, but at that time it had not oc- of many who hear'-. him, the Oratori- Samuel Untermyer, of New York, a in Columbus and in Ann Arbor. The ID. Mast was appointed to the same
is double that of last year, every sweet aut, u tthttmei aInto-
and house number being brought up;curred to him to make his own illus- cal board arranged this lecture. I Democrat who has been associated contest this year will break the tie. lositon in Ypsilanti. Among the gifts
tateh trations. The war and his necessary The speaker has a large number of with Mr. Walsh in the hearings here, Members of the ieams for the debte received were some conveyor parts
Thisyear those students who failed separation from his children led him "stock" lectures, most of which are will accompany Senator Borah and were chosen front an intercollegiaa iromC the Jo sfrey Manufacturing com-
tohgiser thirlocl sddrenss who to write illustrated letters and tiny upon specialized subjects. Among Shipstead to cross question witnesses debating class which La been at work pany ofColumbus, 0., and some valve
t gve their hoetown ad aesu will stories, and eventually to the making these lectures are series on "The I who will include William M. Butler, since the orening of school. The de- from the Darlin Vaive and Min-
gvthihoetwaninm willI .7',"aj.,Ifacturig comany of Wiiiamsprt,
be included in the list. Previously of Dr. Dolittle and extraneous draw- Philosophy of Frederick Nietzsche," chairman, and William B. Hodges, bating class was chosen from a num_Ia
these names had been loft out ings and cartoons. "Goethe as a leader of Modern treasurer, of the Republican national her of applicants last spring, and the The ''nt ga' 1h fo-'in
In Caring-the listcard n be hildren are not the only ones to Tought," "The -hope of Im iorality," ommitt, and probably the Republi- ;inal teams were picked by the faculty rees, as recommended by the fa-
seven, which Is filed with the Dean of enjoy the whimsical and nonsensical "Epoch Making Views of Life," "Lec- can state chairman of Illinois and of the publI speaking department.
Students from the registration blankt adventures of Doctor Dolittle, accord- tres on Ibsen, Russian Literature, Ohio. Mr. Walsh will remain here to i-colleges.
Is used, From the time they are turn ing to reviewers, one of whom said, . "The Modern Drama," "The Gods and prosecute the case before the other T Literary colege--Bachelor of Arts:
ed in at the office they are gone ovIr "Not since Lewis Carroll continued Their Titans," and several others. section of the committee. ui arriet Ackley, Katy Amonett, harold
fourteen times in the work of alpha- 'Alice's Adventures in Wonderland' I Among Anspacher's better known IT. Augustus, oroty .Bacon, Claude
betizing and proofing. Mistakes l has an author responded more suc- published works are "The Washerwo- jBaker, JosephC.Bamgartner, Co
which appear are generally due to the cessfully to an encore." Mr. Lofting's man Duchess, Our Children," 'Ihe A II E F D UL T.Benson, WelOn G. Bettens, essin
illegible material turned in by the second book presents Doctor Dolittle Unchastened Woman, Th at Day, J. Roley, Menson R. Bolt, Francis J.
studgile ats ial urnein his increasingly straightened fi- and "The Dancer." His poetical . .tBrettle, Jr., Edward E. Brown, Robert
Evueryyerts.dretoyissod. u nancial circumstances at Puddeby- works, "Tristen and Isolde," which .LuvilO.2.GneaWI . Brown, Marvin M. Burnside, Gladys
before al s tshe one demaon-darsh and on his trip to Africa to was published in 1904, is also well LIracie B. Haldeman, commander-in- J.Caldwell, Joseph M. Caldwell,
abe o uythircoy.Th dmadcure an epidemic in Monkey-land. 1 known. chief of the Confederate veterans,I Manuel D. Capargs, Andre A. Carn-
has always far exceeded the su pply- Other Books { At the present time Mr. Anspacher -died late today .t a hospital at ochan, Helen M. Carpenter, Helen E.
and students are advised to purchase The third of the Dolittle creations is on a tour of the country, some- Setii-Anuilal Meeting of Religious In- Churchill Downs where he was taken Carr, Raymond Cassidy, Horatio N.
their directory as soon as it goes on is "Doctor Dolittle's Post Office," Itimes giving lectures on the drama, stitute Arranged b'y S..C. A. Chen, Blanche M. Clark, Daniel A. Coll,
sale.ss which was followed by "Doctor Do- sometimes on philosophy, and some- Deartet immedately after being stricken after George L. Cooper, John W. Croushore,
_._little's Circus," which, like the other times speaking for the League for watching the races. Gne:al Halde- Margaret Daskam, Margaret Demmon,
Dolittle books, was illustrated by the I Political Education. IV DNER T RR W man was 78 years Old and at one Gwendolyn J Dw, Stanton E. Ellett
author and will soon be placed in sale. l_________ IEDN E T M RR W mn'a 8yasodada n (as of February 1924,):Carl 0. Eran-
th nw sn p e s -time was part owner of the Courier son Baxter B. Fair,lke,
aA alk ofthis wonot limit himsel tc O ION II II Six courses will be offered by the Journal and Loulsville Times. Gen- William Fleishcake, Thomas H.
characters as the pushmi-pullyu and .tenth semi-annual Religious Institute, eral Haldeman lied only half an French, Marionne A. Frink, Virginia
Nthe Polynesia parrot, but will also which will be held under the aus- hour after being stricken. M. Gess, Henry G. Gildner, Lillian
thN oPOWER OFrot CONGRESSso T QNrLE IOLAORS ''1was dwhacdhiwilllicbed hevad Gmaridersn reghye Kuset
talkon matterssomewha remote I IIIcsfhdR iA native of Louisville, .Haldeman Girard, Nathan R. Glass, Frances, L.
frlonhs olttlerasionshat remote iIK OE 1011!1 U R pices of the department of Religious was educated in public and private! Graham, Helen Gregory, Kenneth
Members of the Adelphi house of from his Dolittle creations. Education of the S. C. A. on the fiveIschools lee until the ivi War. eHoag, James F. Idema, Richard A
representatives will hold their regular Last year Mr. Lofting appeared be- I
meetingtat 7:30 o'clock tonight in fore the Detroit Board of Education - Twelve students were found to have Tuesdays between Oct. 29 and Deci 2, left school to join the Confederate Jackson, Dorothy Jones, Robert E,
the Adephi room on the fourth floor and was received so enthusiasticall misrepresented their class to obtain in Lane hall. Lionel Crocker of the army and served as a menber of the Jones, Manmatha N. Kar, Philip Kerk-
of the new literary building. The de- that the Detroit board made arrange- tickets for the dance last Saturday public speaking department and famous Orphan brigade. Later he be- er, Lela G. Kessinger, Marion Kolb,
bato r the eningy wuill. Tbe d th nts to scedule hi r mad rern night at the Michigan Union. These Homer H Grafton, associate secre- came a midshipman in the Confed- Wilbor G. Kraft, Walter C. Ladwig,
quetion, "esoved, that Congs ten en t his Nvehmer t men were asked to go before the house tary of the S. C. A., are on the com- I erate navy. Two daughters, Mrs. LujRan Lane, Georg E. Lewis, Han-
question,' Resolved, that Congress engagement this November- ann Lyon, RcadH crt el
should have the power to over-rule Tickets for the lecture are on sale committee to offer explanations. No mittee which is conducting the In- Annie Estehain of Milwaukee,' Wis- MencLr, Eia . alcney, o a
Supreme Court decisions on constitu- at Graham's and Wahr's book stores definite ,action 'has been taken as stitute this fall. consin, and Mrs. Clara Bonnie of Mercer, lla C. Maloney, Robert P,
tional questions." yet. The opening dinner of the Institute Louisville, and Mrs. Lizzie Offutt Abigail R. Nelson, June D. Notley,
Anyone interested in public speak- Under the constitution of the Union. will be served in the Baptist church Haldeman survive. Abial R.pelson, June . otley,
ing and debating is welcome to attend !fthe house committee may deprive any- tomorrow evening at 5:30 o'clock, -al E.pee, ary . 'Rer,
these meetings, which are held every one who commits this offense of their when Dr. M. A. Honline of Pasadena' atOers H. Quaintane Robert G. Ram-
Tuesday evening, dance privilege, of their membership California, who is here with the Sun- sayWater H. Aansobrt .e Ham-
_for a given period of time or it may day School convention, will speak on Rice, Gladdis E Richards, Amar N.
take away membership indefinitely. the topic, "What Is Religious Edu- I Ga ddis A. Rars, Rna N.
yasses Pay I is intended for the remainderot f cation?i JLI Iti II II W Schenk, William C. Scherrer, Miriam
Dues Tomorrow At the request of University highs the year to check the list of those The courses offered by the Insti~I A. Schlotterlieck, Daniel M. shannesy,
school officials, a physical examina- securing dance tickets and violationsitute, without fee, relate to various
Sof the rule will be prosecuted. When jue ihu'fe eaet aiu Dear R. Smith, Ralph L. Smith, Edith
!1 (, mpus Booths lion identical with the one given to {fterlewl e rs1te.We phases of Church work.'Mrs. Herbert Cleveand, Oct. 27.-Twentyfiv L. Spaulding, Arthur E. Spencer, Jr.,
Atapusting eniit theen tsI one class has the preference for a cer- Mallory of the Psychopathic hospital I representatives of the Great Lakes Elsie L. Stevens, Alexander P.Strauss,
i neigUniversity freshmen was ,ti ih ti Ioainframm
Class dues wil be paid tomorrow 4 given the boys and girls attending the er to write the wrong numerals on will conduct a course for women con- Harbors Association met here today Darrel A. Swan, Ester M. Taylor,
between 8:30 and 4 o'clock at the var- high school during the past two j his card or to use the card of an- cerning the training of children; Rev. to tighten up the battle lines for the Jessie W. Thompson, Lyle B. Torrey,
° ~~weeks by Dr. Emory W. Sink di- IR. W. Sayles of the Baptist churchI Robert C. Trotter, Herbert .H. Tin-
ious class booths distributed about rrector of the University health ser- ether member whose class has the will review recent books on religion; pending Supreme Court fight, Nov 11, ing, Edward R. Vandervoort, Lalah E.
the campus. The booth for the junior I vice, ahd Dr. Margaret Bell, a mem- preference. in rofessional schools problems in Sunday School instruc- against Chicago's alleged diversion of Van Sickle, Daniel VanWoerkam,
lobbry ofs Uniersityall , wled the Iher of the health service staff. who expect to receive a literary degree tion will be handled by Prof. James lake water for sewage disposal pur- Arthur F. Vyse, Jr., Edward S. Patter-
sophomore Uits will collect their dues Among the 52 boys examined, Dr. in June will be considered as seniors I B. Edmonson of the School of Educa- poses. A similar meeting is scheduled son, Paul E. Watzel, Virginia Wheeler,
in the lobby of the new Literary buid- Sink reports an "unusually large and will come under the senior pref-. tion; Homer H. Grafton will consid- for tomorrow in Chicago, Ohio, Michi- Thaddeus A. Whitaker, John IH. Wil-
ing Sophomores must pay theiry dues number of normal children is respect erence er the group method in religious edu- gan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, New son, Wellington J. Youngs, 'owell
in order to attend annual class social i to their physical condition." The most cation. Prof. Leroy Waterman of the York, Pennsylvania and Indiana are Zook.
I nearly normal situation was discov- Semitics department will consider the in the fight against th'e diversion. I Bachleor of science in medicine:
event, the Soph Prom. erect in the testing of the eyes, in teaching of the Bible; and deputation Chicago, it is charged, was granted Charles L. Hirwas, Lester J. Johnson,
Russia, 27.-Six which normal eyesight as reported LUU I work by students will be discussed by permission in 1899 to use 4,167 feet ofe ca o .Mon
sons have been sentenced to death for in 47 of the 52 cases, or nearly 95 T TAlbert Sawyer. water a second to flush her sewage of science in forestry: Floyd W. Corey,
the murder of Malinovsky, a newapa- per cent. Similarly, 47 of the boys ( j j V if UII Fifteen minutes at the beginning of through a 26-mile canal, but since Y
showed no sign of defect in the chest f each Tuesday night session will be that time Chicago has increased PulkR,. evin, Bartley L, Koien-
per correspondent. . ._____ kiewiz. Bachelor of science in dem-'
while only. 5 were listed as having Ijgiven over to foreign students in the the flow to 10,000 cubic feet. The lake
doubtful signs. In these five instances Students of criminology Friday vis- University who will challenge our re- level, as a result, has been lowered (otinued on Page Two)
PHOTOGRAPHERS further examinations will be given, ited the prison farm of the Detroit ligious thinking, and after the class six inches, it is held, and damage to
{ I I probably accompanied by X-ray house of correction at Northville. .sessions, the whole institute will be municipalities and shipping interests Speakers Discuss
All those interested in photo- studies. This was the first of a series of trips addressed in Lane hall auditorium by caused thereby runs into millions. R
I ;i'anhing meet at 4:15 o'clock to- I Over 40, or about 80 per cent of the that the class will take during the religious specialists. Superintendent __--_____Etem poe Ruies

R:
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