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April 24, 1925 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1925-04-24

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DEDICATED
,. TO
JUSTICE

C, r

s fr iAa

~IaiIAj

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

PRICE FIVE CENTS

VOL. XXXV. No. 149

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, APRIi 24, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENT'S

- .4

__.._ .___________________________________ ______________ 1

SHUTER WILL MEET
TRYOUTS FOR 20TH
UNION OPERA 69
DIRECTOR W I L L INTERVIEW
CANDIDATES BEGINNING
TODAY
ENLARGE CHOURSES
Rehearsals Will Start Within Week
Plan Most Extensive Trip
Yet Undertaken

Amount Asked By Nurmi For
Expenses Claimed Exorbitant

REGENTS, AB0SENCE
PROPOS 0STADIUM

Chicago, April 23.-(By A. P.)-
Paavo Nurmi, Finland's master runner
of the world, who startled America
with his record breaking on the board
track, the cinders and traveling the
railroads of the nation, is in a position
to set a few records in high finance
if he succeeds in getting his demands
for what his management regards as
expenses for racing.
The story back of Nurmi's financial
demands together with those of Willie
Ritola his Finnish running mate broke
today when Kenneth L. Wilson, di-
rector of athletics at Drake university,
declared he had refused to pay $1,500
for Nurmi and Ritola to engage in

Wilson characterized their demands
as exhorbitant and not within the
spirit of amateur rules.
The price of Nurmi's appearance at
the Drake relays, Wilson said, was
$1,000 while $500 was demanded for
Ritola's appearance.
Wilson said he has been asked to
pay Nurmi's expenses from New York
to Des Moines and thence to Finland
but that Nurmi was to engage in other
races elsewhere before his contem-
plated return to Europe in June. He
also said that $500 demanded for
Ritola was to cover Ritola's expenses
from New York to Des Moines and re-
turn but that Ritola was in Chicago
and not in New York, when the ne-
gotiations were abruptly halted.

APPOINT
WITH

COMMITTEE TO CONFER
ALUMNI .- ON BURTON
MEMORIAL

Tryouts for the twentieth annual races in connection with the Drake
Michigan Union Opera, will begin to- r'elay carnival at Des Moines next Sat-
day in the Mimes theater. Mr. F. urday afternoon.
Mortimer Shuter, the director, has
returned from Wisconsin, where heP
directed the Haresfoot production,
and will interview all those who de-
sire to tryout. All members of the
Union are eligible to tryout, and it
is hoped that an usually large num- I L T 1 0 9
her of candidates appear, as the
choruses for the coming production Interniational Cooperation Announcedf
will be enlarged. The men's chorus ' As Subject of Address
will be increased to 24 men and the By Webster
show girls and pony choruses will
include 12 men each, making a total PROMINENT IN WA
of 48 in the choruses. Actual re- I PO IE TI A
hearsals for the chorus will begin,
within a week, as Roy Hoyer, lead- "Interriational 10ooperation in
ing man with Fred Stone in "Step- Theory and Practice," has been an-
ping Stones" now playing in Chicago nounced as the subject of Prof.
will coach the dancing. He will come Charles K. Webster, professor of in-
to Ann Arbor every week end from ternational politics as the University
Chicago to train the men in the rou- College of Wales, who will speak at'
tines. During the week they will be 4:15 o'clock today in the Natural
in charge of a member of Mimes who Science auditorium. There will be
will perfect them in the dances which no admission charge and the public
Mr. Hoyer will teach. is invited to attend the address.
The trip which the Opera willi Professor Webster is a graduate cif
make during next Christmas vacation Cambridge University, England, and
will be the most extensive yet at- came into prominence during the war
tempted and will include such cities; as a member of the general stalf of
as New York where it will appear in the British war office. In view of
the Metropolitan Opera house, Buffa- his achievement in this branch he
lo, Philadelphia, Washington, Chica- was sent to the Congress of Paris as
go, Cleveland, Cincinnati, and the secretary of the military section of
larger cities heretofore covered. For the British delegation.
this trip the Opera has a three spec- At a recent address before the
ial pullman cars and a large baggage meeting of the American Historical)
car to carry the scenery and proper- association at Richmond, Va., Pro-!
ties. This will be the second trip fessor Webster was enthusiastically
East that the Opera has made, the received and his talk considered one
first being made in 1923 when "Cot-f of the most praiseworthy given there.
ton Stockings" went to New York, Authorities have placed him among+

CABINET APPROVES
INEW CONSTITUTION

Revision of S. C. A. Rules
Election of Officers.
Membership

Will
And

EffectI

EXPECT FINAL PASSAGE
After being under consideration for
several weeks, a new proposed con-,
stitution for the Student Christian as-
sociation was passed last night in
Lane hfall at the meeting of the
cabinet of the organization and will
be sent to the board of trustees for
final vote. The new constitution dif-
fers from the present one particularly
in the matter of membership and elec-
tion of officers.
The new constitution is expected to
pass the board of trustees so in all
probability the action of the Student
Christian association cabinet last
night will assure the adoption of a
new constitution to go immediately
into effect. The vote last night was
the culmination of several months
work by the constitution committee,
appointed by Perry Hayden, '25, presi-
dent of the Student Christian associa-
tion.
The organization, according to the
proposed constitution, excludes no
student of the University from mem-

GIFTS ACCEPTED
Dean Cooley Named Delegate to Tenth'
Annual Engineering Extension
Convention
Action on the new stadium which
has been proposed for the University
was postponed for one month by the
Board of Regents at their April meet-
ing last night, due to the fact that
four members were absent. Regents
Victor M. Gore, Benjamin S. Han-
chett, Lucius L. Hubbard, and Walter
H. Sawyer were the members absent.
Two members of the Board in Con-
trol of Athletics were re-appointed, a
committee to cooperate with the com-
mittee of the Alumni association in
the preparation of a memorial for
President Marion L. Burton was ap-
pointed, a number of gifts were ac-
cepted, several appointments were;
made and leaves of absence granted,
and diverse other small business was
transacted at the meeting.
The Regents appointed a committee
consisting of Secretary Shirley W.
Smith and Dr. F. E. Robbins, assistant
to the President, to confer with the
special committee of the Alumni as-
sociation on a memorial for President
Burton. The alumni committee is made
up of Earl Babst, '93, '94L, of New
York, Mrs. Shirley W. Smith, '97, of
Ann Arbor, Howard I. Shepherd, '98L,
of Cleveland, Dr. G. Carl Huber, '87M,
of Ann Arbor, and Mason P. Rumney,
'08E, of Detroit, president of the asso-
ciation.
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of the en-
gineering college was named the del-
egate of the University to the tenth
annual Engineering Extension con-
vention from May 14 to 16 at Penn-
sylvania State college. Professors A.1
0. Lee of the Romance language de-
partment and C. T. Johnston of the
engineering college were re-appointed
members of the Board in Control of
Athletics.

PREPARATIONS S ET
FOR FIFTH ANNUAL
MILITARYFFAI
DECORATIONS C 0 M PLE TED;
SCHEME HAS RADICAL
CHANGE
NELSON IS GUEST
Thirty Booths Will Be Named in
Honor of Prominent Allied
Generals
Decorations fo rthe fifth annual
Military Ball to be held tonight were
installed in Waterman gymnasium
yesterday, setting up and furnishing
of the booths being the only work
not yet completed. The most radical
departure in the decoration scheme
for hte ball as contrasted with those
of previous years is manifest in the
improvised ceiling.
Hitherto the plan has called for
flags hung vertical from the rafters.
This year, however, the roof of the
gymnasium is completely obscured
by a ceiling composed- of alternate
strips of red, white, and blue, arched
in the center, anddescending to the
running track. A valance of maize and
blue hides the railing of the track,
while another valance surmountsrthe
lavender walls of the hall.
Thirty booths, each named for a
prominent allied general of the world
war extend completely around Wa-
terman gymnasium, with a booth for
chaperones at each end of the hall.
At the side of each booth stands a
staff bearing the flag of the nation
represented by that military leader.
The American flag is reserved for
places of honor.
Two orchestra stands, one on each
side of thegymnasium, break the
continuity of the line of booths. That
on the north side of the hall is dec-
orated to represent the deck of a
ship.
The music will begin promptly' at
9 o'clock and dancing will be cotin-
uous until 2:30. The grand march:
led by Milo Oliphant, 25E, chairman
of the ball, and Miss Sally Walser;
'25, of Ann Arbor, will start at 10

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and other eastern cities. t
Mr. Shuter will be in his officed
from 10:30 o'clock this morning untilb
9:30 tonight, and on the same hourss
during the following days. It is not,
necessary to have had any experienceI
along these lines, although thosec
Who have done work of this kind are,
particularly desired."
Those who wish to try for cast £
parts are requested to tryout at the
same time. Comedians, singers,:
dancers are urged to come out. All
male students on the campus are eli-
gible.
Tibet Missionary
,,1-c -- - Y--w

Diploma Fees
Must Be Paid
Before May22
Students who expect to graduate in
June are asked to pay their diploma
fees of ten dollars at once. The final
date for payment of these fees will
be 4 o'clock, May 22. The University
will not confer a degree at Com-
rmencement upon any student who
fails to pay his diploma fee before
that time.
If the faculty does not recommend
a student who has paid this fee, it
will be refunded on presentation of
the receipt for payment. The same
scijon will be taken in consideration
of fees for all special certificates.
All candidates for degrees or cer-
tificates should ill out at once a
card at the office of the secretary of
their college or school, pay the t;eas-
urer of the University and have the
card receipted. The indicated, sec-
tion of this card must be filed with
the secretary of their school or cul-

HONOR STUDENTS.
WILL HEAR CABOT
AT CONVOCATION
RARVARD MEDICAL PROFESSOR
TO DISCUSS SUCCESSFUL
LIVING
CLASSES DISMISSED
Two Hundred and Sixty' Invitations
Sent to Members of Various
Graduating Classes
Dr. Richard C. Cabot, holder of
professorships in social ethics and
clinical medicine at Harvard univer-
sity, will give the principal address
at the second annual Honors Convo-
cation at 11 o'clock this morning in
Hill auditorium. Eleven o'clock

iegc after it has been receipted.

classes in all schools and colleges
will be dismissed so that students

To Speak SundayI
Rev. Mr. A. J. McLeod1, who has,
served as missiona'y in Tibet, the
most distant mission point in the;
world, will speak at the 7:30 o'clock
service next Sunday at the Church of
Christ, Disciple, corner of Hill and {
Tappan streets as one of the two
special services to be held on thatf
day.
Reverend McLeod has served with,
the late Dr. A. L. Schelding, the well-
known missionary who was captured
by bandits and later killed by out-
laws.
At the morning service at 10:30 o'-
clock the choir will sing "Gallia,"
a motet written by the French com-
poser Gounod. The pastor, Kenneth
B. Bowen, will preach on "Salvation1
a la Mode."
Oslo, April 23.-The sale of North
Pole stamps, the proceeds of which
will help finance the Amundsen ex-
pedition, has begun.

i
1
;
E

the foremost historians of the presentI bership. Any student who i ai,
is a Organize Hospital o'clock, and will be followed by the
lay. Prof. C. H. Van Tyne of the his- member of a religious organization Announcement was made at the taking of a picture.
[ory department, will introduce the is a member of the Student Chris- g
meeting of the proposed organization Prominent guests at the ball willI
speaker. tian association. For those who of University hospitals with the com- include Lieut. Eric Nelson, one of the}
Aogtepoietboswhich are not members of a religious'o h e osia.l a
Among the prominent hooks pletion of the new hospital. It was world fliers, and Prof. W. F. Ger-
Professor Webster has written are in- body, membership is offered by pre- announced that there will be beds for hardt of the department of aeronaut-
cluded the following: "Study of senting a pledge, which states the more than 1,100 patients in the three ical engineering both of whom are
Nineteenth Century Diplomacy," I aims and purposes of the association. units. Reports and suggestions were stationed at McCook field, Dayton,
"The Congress of Vienna," and By signing this pledge, the student be- received from Dr. H. A. THaynes, di- Ohio. The patrons and patronesses1
"British' Diplomacy." comes a member. rector of the Hospital, '" of the ball are Acting-President A.
Heretofore, three officers have beenIThe Regnets authorized the ap-
Sannually elected by a general campus C h ent utoie h p H. Lloyd and Mrs. Lloyd, President
Detroit Druggists cdbpointment of an additional assistant Emeritus H. B. Hutchins and Mrs.
vote at the time of the spring elec- director for the Hospital to be as- Hutchins, Dean Joseph A. Bursley,
Will Gather Here tions. These were the president, vice- i signed to the medical side. R. G. dean of students, and Mrs. Bursley,
president and secretary. By the new Greve is the business assistant. The Dean W. R. Humphreys, of the liter-
---of the Detroit bran constitution, only a president and sec- appointment of 70 internes for next ary college, and Mrs. Humphreys,
Pharmacists thn retary will be voted upon and the stu year, 35 resident and 35 rotating, was Profess
of the American Pharmaceutical as- dent receiving the second highe also authorized rs or Emeritus W. B. Hindale,
stociation will gather in Ann Arbor number of votes for president will act adMs isae n ertr
tonight for therannual April meeting as vice-president. Gifts of Franklin and Reo autimo- Shirley W. Smith and Mrs. Smith.
otnhtasoritionn aAr m Gse-rgesHder, '26Ed. is chairman bile engines and a Star commercial Special attention is called by the
of the association. George Hacker, 26Ed., is chairman chassis were received from the Military Ball committee to two of the
The evening's program will be of the committee which drafted the Fi'anklin, Reo, and Durant compan- rules in force, the one forbidding
opened with an informal dinner at new constitution. Acting with him ies, respectively. The transportation guests to re-nter the gymnasium
6:30 o'clock at the Union. The ad- were John Elliott, '26, Renis Likert, ibrry spc e et rswt ion00 guestsf t ore-enter the dan a nd
dress of the evening will be delivered '26E, and Maurice Rhodes, '25I..! library was presented with 600 vol- after having once left the dance, and
dby srof.H.Beenwieprofessor of Nominations for next year's offices i umes by Robert B. Rifenberick of the rule restricting smoking to the
by Piof. H. B. Lewis, rooibeadeoby thr nxt ng cm-1(Baltimore, Md., and $500 by the smoking room in the basement of
physiological chemistry, at 8 o'clock will be made by the nominating com- Dodge Brothers Motor company. A. Waterman gymnasium. Entrance to
in room 151 of the Chemistry build- mattoe of the cabinet in the next eek. L. C. Atkinson, '98L, of Honolulu, pre- the affair will be through Barbour
sulin. This lecture will be open toin sented valuable volum.es of session gymnasium.
publi. TLewis WiUlIGive laws and other valuable material
the public.a. from Hawaii. . c
The meetting will be attended by aTalk On I suln The Solis prize for meritorious re- Physicists Will
party of 25 Detroit pharmacists, the search in science was awarded to .
staff of the College of Pharmacy, and Dir IT B. Lewis of the Medical col- 'Bessien science s adedC tongesend ] eetin.
esi .Knue, grad. ChangesA tn Me t g
Ann Arbor druggists. It has been the lege will give a talk on "Insulin" at were made in the rules governing
practice of the Detroit branch of the 8 o'clock this evening in room 151EUniversity loan funds which- raise Prof. H. M. Randall, head of the
association for three years past to Chemistry building. His lecture is the limit from $100 to $200 per year, physics department, and Prof. W. F.
hold the April meeting in Ann Arbor.?
The usiness meeting of the asoi'- arranged especially for the annual j and which stipulate that the pay- Colby, also of the physics department,
The business meeting of the associa meeting of the Detroit branch of the ments shall be not less than $10 per will attend the spring meeting of the
tion will precede Professor Lewis'!American Pharmaceutical Association month rand shall begin withini !ix American Physical society, held today
talk in the Chemistry building. which is being held under the aus- months of the time that the recipients and tomorrow in Washington, D. C,
pices of the College of Pharmacy, but leave the University. The society is composed of physicist,
RobWns ill Giver I the public is invited to attend. Appoint Lecturer throughout the country and several
The talk will be a brief history of Dr. Henry Vaugan, commissioner meetings are held each year for th
Talk Here Sunday, the discovery of Insulin and its man- of health of Detroit was appointed purpose of advancing the science o
ufacture. It is a glandular prepara- to give eight lectures in public physics. The society met last Nov
tion used in curing diabetes. health this year. Dr. Wayne S. Rum- ember in Ann Arbor.
Dr . Sidney S. Robins of the Unitar-Besides the lecture, the faculty of I sey of New Castle, Pa., was named Professor Randall will also atten
ian church, who is now on a two the College of Pharmacy will enter- chief resident physician of the Hos- the meeting of the American Acad
phiosohy abshenMeadlletuPa.g I tain the visiting Pharmacists at a pital, beginning July 1. Dr. John L. emimy of Science next Monday ant
philosophy sc the Meadville, to e banquet which will be held at 6:15 Garvey, the present chief resident Tuesday, in Washington. He is
city' to conduct services in his o'clock tonight in the union.. physician, was appointed assistant member of both the Academy of Sci
church Sunday. Dr. Robins' subject professor of neurology. ence and the American Physical so
will be:d"Wher Adens' s." Pr6f. H. L. Campbell was trans- ciety.
will be: "Where Adventure Lies." E ffnger Leaves rrdrmthchmalngneng
ie will also attend the annual d e eSerrednfrom the chemical engineering
church meeting and supper Saturday, On Eastern Trip wdepartment to the Engineering Shops Telescope Dome
returning to Meadville early in the in core ildrry on c
week forthe mont of May.in corebinders. The leave was con- D a sA p o e
week for tie month of May. Dean John R. Effinger of the liter- tinued for the academic year 1925-26. Plans
ary college left yesterday for a five P f C rng isatresent at Le-

may attend.
iN IVERSITY.BILL Although Dr. Cabot has not an-
nounced his subject, it is understood
that he will speak on some phase of
the relationship between high schol-
arship and the business of successful
living. The University Glee club will
sing one number, "Omnipotence," by
roposed Mill Tax Measure as Amend- Schubert. J. F. Wilcox will do the
ed Will Give Annual Increase solo work, accompanied by Dwight
Of $1,500,000 Steere, '26, on the organ.
Invitations have been mailed to 260
WAIT ACTION OF HOUSE members of the graduating classes of
the various schools and colleges and
Lansing, April 23.-(By A.P.)-The holders of honorary fellowships,
niversity of Michigan mill tax bill scholarships, and other awards. A
hich as now amended 'allows the special section of seats in the front
niversity an increase of $1,500,000 in center section will e reserved for
he next two years over its usuals .y
6,000,000 allowance. on the platform.
The Senate finance committee, re- The following students have been
orted all its apnotriationmeas- invited. Several names have been
re, aludits approprmbeif 'insti- duplicated, showing that the students
res,al building bil s wi lar in- merited the invitation for several dl-
tional uilding illsH large n- ferent things.
ceases in the previous House grant. College of Literature, Science, and
Sen. Burney Brower, chairman of the Arts: Jane B. F. Adams, Edgar
he committee declared the commt- H. Ailes, Charles H. Ainsworth, Alf
e, in recommending substantial in- S. Alving, Dorothy A. Anderson, Mil-
reases over the figures previously dred E. Anderson, Virginia C. Angell,
pproved by the House, was only act- Sarah J. Bai ker, Maxwell F1, Baker,
ng in justice to the institution. He Anna L. Barley, Mary L. Barrett, Lu-
ointed out that in a majority of cile S. Bellamy, Charlotte A. Blagdon,
ases the House ways and means con- Horace 'H. Bliss. Francis C. Bonner,
ittee had failed to take into con- Elizabeth W. Botsford, Elma E.
ideration the imperative needs of Boughton, Jeanne E. Briggs, Eliza-
he various institutions. He was cer- beth J. Brown, Charles C. Buchanan,
ain that a majority of the changes A Marjorie G. Butler, Thomas E. Cas-
ould permit approval when return- sady Jr., Margaret A. Chamberlain,
d to the House for concurrence. Raymond A. Chapman, Alois J. Chro-
The committee on reporting out the nowski, Mary V. Cronin, Bernice
louse buildings bill for the state nor- Crowder, Thomas H. Davidson,
nals recommended the following ad- I Grace L. Dayton, Esther F. Eldred,
itional grants: Katherine Elizabeth Fitch, Florence
For the Western State Normal, a Belle Fuller, Walter P. Gabel, Wil-
ew auditorium to cost $500,000; liam B. Giles, Arnold Speare Gin-
gorthern State Normal, a new dormi- grich, Helen L. Gustine, .Grace G.
ory to cost $3,000,000 and an atheltic Hall, Pauline A. F. Hall, Charlotte C.
[eld $10,000; the Central Michigan Harrison, Mary E. Hartinger, Cather-
Vormal, to complete a library build- ine E. Harvey, Doris E. Henoch,
ng, $93,000; Michigan College of Saul Hertz, George H. Holmes,
Wines at Houghton, additions, $90,- Myrtle F. Holmes, John F. Huber,
'00. Alice E. Hulscher, Edgar Hunt Hunt-
ing, Norman B. Johnson, Paul C.
Jones, George Kenigson, Harry Hu-
bert Kimber, Bertha E. Kreitz, Clara
Butler Lau, Elizabeth C. Liebermann,
Emily Julia McElwain, Albert H.
O OlITII SES N Marckwardt, Ellis R. Martin, Ida M.
May, Walter Otto Menge, Harry A.
Mitchell, Carl H. Morgenstern, Gladys
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves of the politi- M. Morton, Edith M. Murphy, Hayden
cal science department has been C. Nicholson, Marvin L. Niehuss,
named . among those who will con- Woodard A. Niethammer, Dalton J.
duct round table conferences at the Pilcher, Robert M. Rattray, Walter
fifth session of the Institute of Poll- A. Reichart, Ramond B. Roof, Cora
ties, which will meet this year fromt Edith Sasman, Margaret D. Schaup-
July 23 to August 22 in Wllamstown Iner, Ethel Gladys Schroeder, Helen
Mass. Professor Reeves will handle W. Sellew, John W. Shenefield,
sections in international justice. Sarah H. Slocum, Franklin R. Smith,
Many prominent names are includ- Evelyn Winkler Smmerfield, Gerald
ed in the list of lecturers and men Raymond Songer, Melvin H. Specter,
placed in charge of conferences, Dorothy M. Stewart, Harold S. Tan-
Count Antonia Cippico, of Rome, an nenholz, Pauline Teed, Nellie Thomas
Italian Senator and Fascist, will lec- Thornton, John H. Tracy, Rosamond
ture upon Italy and the Mediterran- G. Travis, Laurent K. Varnum, Beata
can area; Robert Masson, Paris {Catherine Wagner, Irving J. War-
banker and general manager for moltz, Aldred S. Warthin Jr.,Merwin
credit affairs of the Credit Lyonnais, H: Waterman, Armin P. Webbink,
will lecture upon "Peace Problems of Ilah E. Winter.
France;" and Dr. William E. Rap- G Colleges of Engineering and Archi-
pard, member of the Permanent tecture: Axel F. L. Anderson, Joseph
Mandates commission of the League A. Barkovich, Ludlow F. Beach,
of Nations, and the first Swiss lec- George E. Bosserdet, Milton Buehler,
turer at the Institute, will discuss Claude L. Clark, Richard G. Clarkson,
the League. Sadaichi Dodo, Charles C. Driscoll,
The Institute of Politics was organ- IFranklin L. Everett, Robert E. Fisher,
ized in 1921 for the purpose of im- Fred M. Freeman, Waldo K. Greiner,
partially exploring the facts under- IArlen R. Hellwarth, William S. He-
lying international events and pro- bert, Stewart H. Hulse, Charles L.
moting among adults the serious Hilswit, Clifford C. MacArthur, George
study of foreign affairs with a view B. Page, Herbert R. Poland, Arlyn
to creating a more sympathetic un- Rosander, Henry R. Schemm, Lloyd
derstanding of the policiee of the L. Scott, Russell S. Scribner, Howard
United States and other nations. A. Sheridan, William W. Spanagel,
The general conferences for the Frank H. Spedding, Derek VanOsen-
coming session will be held by Lionel bruggen, Seward A. Warner, Richard
Curtis, of Oxford .university, on "The R. Whipple, Herman S. Young, Arnold
Commonwealth of Nations," and by B. Zimmer, Frank T. Zinn, Dorothy
George H. Blakeslee, of Clark univer- C. M. Eggert, LeRoy E. Kiefer, Ken-
sity, on "The Recent Foreign Policy neth C. Black.

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11.Y va IfI ILUy O. a u j L"I a l rc roiessor trau 1 e l pit.C ta v
day trip addressing Alumni clubs in land Stanford university. I Plane for the construction of the
the East. He will sneak at the an- Prof Oskar Klein of the physics ! two domes to cover the telescope ap-
nual banquet of the Schnectady club ' department was granted a leave for pertures in Angell hall h'ave been ap-
tonight, going from there ,to Boston the first semester of next year for proved.
where he will give the main talk of study in Copenhagen. Wendel A. ,The domes which will shelter the

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