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April 01, 1926 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-04-01

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ESTABLISHED
1890

1

Ar A6F
4 da
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al

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

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VOL XXXVI. No. 138

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, APRIL 1, 1926

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

PRICE FIVE CENTS

NoEL WILL Discuss
'EPIC Of EVEREST
IN SPEECH TONiGHTI

Attacks On Premier Mussolini
Mark Debt Settlement Debate

I

2 SHIPS CRIPP[[
IN ATLANTIC GALE;'
OMAN, DREDGE, LOST

............._ ___..

(By Associated Press)

Italian premier were given more

NOTION PICTURES AND
WILL TELL STORY
EPIC CLIMB

SLIDES
OF

CONCLUDES SERIES
Speaker Was Oricial 1Photographier Of
1924 Exlpedition To
- Mount Everest
Capt. John Baptist Noel, official
photographer of the 1924 Mt. Everest
expedition, will give the concluding
lecture of the Oratorical association
season course at 8 o'clock tonight in
Hill auditorium. His spbject "The
Epic of Everest" will be illustrated
by the use of motion pictures and
slides.I
The expedition is graphically drama-
tized by Captain Noel. As the pic-
tures are thrown on the screen, he
tells his personal story of the aims,
accomplishnents, and tragic results
of the famous expedition. . Captain
Noel was nicknamed "Case Iron" by
his companions for his daring in se-
curing pictures under the most ad-
verse conditions. He took 14 eanleras
of all kinds and sizes so as to be able
to photograph every phase of the ex-
pedition. In the larger cameras be
used large 20 inch telescopic lens
which were capable of photographing
views seen at a distance of two and
a half miles.
Captan Noel was one of the few who
saw Irvine and Mallory disappear in
their attempts to climb the last 800
feet of it. Everest-what then befell
them is the mountain's secret. When
23,000 feet above sea level, at which
point, physically incapable of going a
step higher, he put a telescopic lens
with a two mile range into action and
went on making pictures of Irvine and
Mallory fighting their way to the sum-
mit of a mysterious ice-clad mountain.,
The pictures which Captain Noel,
will use tonight show not only the
actual work of he attempts to scale
Mt. Everest but also visualize the
people, their customs, the land of the
Lamas, the quaint country of Tibet,,
and other things of interest. In show-1
ing pictures of Lamas, Captain Noel
presents the land of the sacred val-;
leys, "The Jewel of the Lotus Flower,'
the Mani stones, the quaint monaster-1
ies where the Lamas dwell in solitude1
and meditation, and also portrays
some of the religious customs of the
Buddhists.
The audience will also be given a
glimpse of the personnel and organiza-
tion of the 1924 expedition on which'
Hon. C. G. Bruce, C. N., a man of wide
experience in mountain climbing was
in command, but left the actual climb-
ing to younger men of which Colonel
Norton was in command. Besides
Captain Noel, Dr. Hingston, a nat-
uralist, Irving and Mallory, who slept
il the snows near the top, Odell, Mc-
Donald, Somervell and Beetham,
names which have been especially
recognized, there were 500 others who
took active part in establishing food
stations, camps, and equipment relays.
Captain Noel is a sparsely built man
36 years old. He is an English public
school man, and a Fellow of the Royal
Geographical society. He became a
kinematographer for the express pur-
pose of accompanying expeditions.
Warthin Returns
From California"

WASHINGTON, March 31.-Vigor- money "he probably will plunge Eu-
ous attack on Premier Mussolini rope into another war."
marked Senate debate today on the Cancellation of debts also figured in
Italian debt settlement. the Senate discussion, Chairman
Senator Harrison, Democrat, Miss- Borah, of the foreign relations com-
issippi, declared the Italian premier mittee, declaring there was a cam-
threatened the peace of the whole paign in England for cancellation of
world, and that if this country assist- the British debt to the United States.
ed Italy in obtaining more loans, the Senator Copeland, Democrat, New
premier would make war on Germany York, who with Senator Bigham,
and other European countries. Republican, Connecticut spoke in
"Ile talks fight, he dreams fight, he favor of the Italian settlement, de-
thinks fight, he makes war," shouted Glared the United States would be
the Mississippi senator. "shamed" into concession to the
"He is mad for armaments. Ile debtor nations within 25 years, He
wants to see Rome again sitting on i added that after this country had re-
its seven hills." I tired its own debt it would be asked
Senator Dill, Democrat, Washington, to forgive the remainder of the for-
also expressed the opinion that if the eign debts.

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BRITISH FREIGHTER

VESSEL IS ROLLUNG
ON BEAM EDS
RADIO BRINGS S. O. S.
Mauretania Speeds To Laleham's Aid;
Seaman Is Swept From Coast
Guard Patrol Boat
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, March 31.-March died
on the Atlantic ocean tonight in a

REPORTSj

~J~n Innriam
On April 1, 1916-ten years ago
today-James Burrill Angell, a
former Michigan Iresident and one
of the outstanding educators of
the past century, passed away.
With his death came the con-
clusion of a career almost with-
out parallel both from the stand-
point of longevity and of diver-
sified service to mankind.
Ile was inaugurated as Presi-
dent of the University June 28,
1871. From this time until his
retirement, 38 years later, he de-
voted the major part of his activ-
ity to furthering the interests of
Michigan. During this period-
the most crucial in the growth of
the institution-the University
developed from a state of compar-
ative obscurity into the position

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OF o SCIENI
OPEN AN
RECEPTION WILL BE
SESSION OF C(LUl-i
WILL FOLLOW

SMITH WILL

s

WISCONSIN DEAN
TO TALK TONIGHT
Bardeen, head Of Mledical School Will
1)Iscuss Clinical Study
Of Build
WRITES MANY ARTICLES
"Making use of Measurements in
the Clinical Study of Build" will be,
the subject of the lecture to be given
by' Dean Charles R. Bardeen of the
University of Wisconsin medical
school at 8 o'clock tonight in Univer-
sity Hall. Dean Bardeen is coming1
here under the auspices of Alphai
Omega Alpha, national honorary medi-1
cal society, and will give the third
speech on the lecture series of thea
society.1
Dean Bardeen is a graduate of Johnst
Hopkins university, receiving his ied -
icaldegree in 1897. After graduation
he remained with the university for
seven years rising from the position
of assistant in the anatomy depart-t
ment to associate professor in 1901.-
In 1904 Dean Bardeen became full,
professor of anatomy at the University
of Wisconsin, and in 1907 was madez
dean of the -medical school there, at
position he has retained eve since,
He is still, however, actively connect-
ed with the anatomy department.,
The lean has gained a reputationt
for himself through his many contri-~
butions to scientific journals. Thet
subjects which he has treated in his
articles include human an'd compara-
tive mammalian embryology, experi-
mental morphology, and physical an-
thropology.I
He is a member of the Americant
Society of Naturalists, the Society ofr
American Anatomists, the Society ofc
American Zoologists, and the Ameri-
can Academy for the Advancement Ofe
Science.
Smith Explains
Business Side
Explanations of the more importantr
phases of the business side of the Uni-
versity management were given by
Secretary Shirley W. Smith, in anf
address before the freshm an engiPe-
ering class yesterdhay. Secretary
Smith was introduced by his sont
Donald Smith, '29E, who is treasurer
of his class.,
"The University of Michifan isf
unique in that provision for its Re-
gents are included by the constitu-.
tion of the state rather than by thet
legislature, as are other state uni-
versities," declared Secretary Smith.
The Regents are thus a constitutionalt
corporation. This measure practi-
cally divides the state government in-
to four departments; one for educa-
tion, besides the usual judicial, ex-
ecutive, and legislative bodies.
The purchasing department is one
of the biggest factors of the businessr
organization of the university, accord-c
ing to Secretary Smith. Everything
in this division is worked on thec
requisition system. Whenever a uni-
versity representative requires an art- I
icle of equipment, the requisition ist
first sent to the university chemical,i
hospital, or general storehouse. If
the article is not in stock, it is pur-
chased.

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mighty convulsioi of storm tossedI which it holds today as one of
waters which sent one coast guard the nation's major institutions of
PHOF.RIGGS G IESthlearning. This progress was due
seaman to his death, sank a dredge off largely to the inspiring leader-
the Delaware Capes, ana crippled two ship of President Angell.
luckless freighters. On.this anniversary of his death,
After several weeks of comparative Michigan honors the man whose
quiet, a snow, sleet and rain freighted career forms such an integral
gale, swept down from the northeast part of her history. There can be
Engineering Staff Discusses Problems which sent in-shore shipping scurry- no other feeling than, one of rev-
Of Professional Practice And I ing for shelter. Fromn mid-ocean , erence in contemplating a life
Staff Relationships ships' radios stuttered messages of thus spent in promoting the high-
distress and threatened disaster. est aims and ideals of our civil-
INCOMES CITED AS LOW The British freighter, Laleham, mes- ization.
sagted that she was rolling almost on
her beam ends, 400 miles southeast of
Problems of professional practice' Halifax. All of her life boats had 'S 9 [ M Y 0T
outside of the University work and the been carried away by the storm and
securing of lbetter social relationshipswater in the holds was gaining steadi-
s ur g f b t r so al r at ns i s ly, t e m ss gita e .
among the staff, were the outstanding Shortly after the distress call was 11W
questions discussed by the Engineer- received Captain Arthur H. Rostron of' ui LiG
ing and Architectural school faculty the Cunard liner, Mauretania, wire- _
in their meeting yesterday after Prof. lessed that he was making full speed
H Et . . Ito the rescue of the Laleham. le N'w York Serate (orlrmmiittee To Bring
I. E. Riggs, head of Le civil engi- gave his position as about 180 miles Referendum Resolution
neering department, read the report of distant and said that under ordinary I Up For Vote
his sub-committee on engineering conditions he should be able to reach I
teaching personnel. The questions the scene in six or seven hours. APPROVAL IS FORECAST
taken up included the problems of s- Another S. 0. S. call was picked up
.' m by naval communication from a steam- 3
curing the most capable teachers, de- by saonic.aifro tetam-s (,y Associated Press)
reltioshis - Ship signing S. S. Blair. No dhetails
veloping better relationsips'Iamong were given and the call was not re- ALBANY, N. Y., March 31.-Oppor-
them, assisting younger teachers in I peated. The Blair is a freighter own- tunity for the people of New York.
broadening their experience, the sal- ed by the American Export lines, due state to pass upon proposed modifica-
aries and methods of increasing and here from 1luelva, Spain, about April 6. tion of the Volstead act moved a step
supplementing them, and finall the Tire coast guard patrol boat 169 nere.'today when the Senate judici-
matter of outside professional prac- miles off the coast of Connectict r yn
tice by faculty men. wirelcssed that it had been caught in ary committee voted 10-8 to report
Professor Riggs read the report n the storm and had lo4t one seaman favorably the.resolution calling for
part and requested an opinion on it'; overboard. The vessel, whose base is referendum on thie Karle resolution.
conclusions. It was poanited out ir at Staiten island, s'aid she was in no Five Republicans joined with five

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the report that according to authentic
statistics only 30 to 40 per cent of the
teachers of engineering subjects have
engaged in professional work of some
capacity. Consequently the committee
urged that "to be of the greatest value

danger, and expected to make the
Long Island coast tonight without aid.
BOSTON, March 31.-The British
tanker, Shirvan, was attempting to
rescue time crew of the British freight-
er Lalehim. sinkina 400 miles sonth-

as teachers the teachers oi engineer- west of hal, the coastgam-tI ctt-
ing subjects ought to have from 5west of Halifax, the coast guard cut-
to 10 years of engineering experience ter Tampa reported by radio to the
and practice before reaching the rank I Navy yard here tonight.
of professor." It was further empha- The Tampa is on winter ice patrol
sized to be of great value to the teach- diuty in northern waters and messaged
er to have close contact with the pro-' she was in the vicinity. No further
fession at all times and to be con- details were given and owing to local
nected actively with engineering so- interference, operators here had great
cieties and organizations fostering difficulty in picking up the Tampa's
contacts between the men in conmem- signals.
cial and university work. Officers considered it unlikely that
t r she would leave her patrol station
How the University could best meet rsnfuhrdeastngt.Te
this prob~lem was next taken up i the or send further details tonight. The1
report. The comaclusionx was'eached Tampa reports twice a day at 4
repot, he cnclsionwasreaceilo'clock iin the morning and at the same'
that it was the best policy to pay the hourkatht.h
highest salary possible, and permit the hour at night.
faculty men to supplement their in- n
comes from consulting practice. Spec- |T
gal note was made of the credit r Uf UUL U L t
flected upon the University by thle

Prof. A. S. Warthin of the patho-
logical departnent in the Medical
school has returned from California
where he fulfilled a series of lecture
engagements.
On March 19, Professor Warthin
gave the dedicatory address at the
Stanley Black Memorial building inI
Pasadena speaking on "A Theory as
to the Relation of Heredity to Can-j
cer." On the following day, he gave
the first address on the Stanley Black
lecture series discussing "Syphilis of
the Heart."
Professor Warthin also gave severalj
lectures in Los Angeles before the
Southwestern Pediatrics society, the
staff of the Los Angeles hospital, and
a group of Michigan alumni.
HONOLULU.-Pineapple growers in
the Hawaiian Islands are looking to
the day when the territory's pineapple
crop will be worth $100,000,000.
Ou eatherTuajn

work of such men as Thomas M.
Cooley in the organization of the In-
terstate commerce commission, Henry
C. Adams in the developing of uni-
form accounting for railroads and
public utilities, and Dean Mortimer E.
Cooley in the development of valua-
tiou practice.j
COMEDY CLUB TO REVIVE
SHAWGS FARCE TONIGHT;
As a revival of the season's most
representative production, Comiedy
club will present George Bernard
Shaw's "Great Catherine" at 8:30
o'clock tonight at the Mimes theater.
The first production of "Great Cather-
ine", which was given in January, was I
the first cambIus production to run
into extra performances.
The cast has been revised to some
extent, although the leading roles of
Catherine II, empress of Russia, and
Prince Patiomkin, her prime minister,
aCe played by Amy Loomis, '22, and
Robert Henderson, '26, as before. The
rest of the pa'ts have been recast, al-
though Phyllis Loughton, '28, who was
in the original production will play I
the part of Varinka. The play itself}
is a farce and is typical of all Shaw's I
work. The action is concerned with
the arrival at the court of Catherine
II of an English captain who has the

Scenes of the Orient and Egypt
were shown to the a udience that at-
tended the last of the three lectures
given by Prof. William Sandoz, Swiss
traveler, last night in Hill auditorium.
The projection -last night as. well as
the other two was given for the bene-
fit of the Burton Memorial fund and
was sponsored by the Student coun-
cil.
The lecture was divided into two
parts, the first dealing with "VisionsI
of the Orient" and the second with
"The Egypt of the Pharaohs." The
enmtire performance consisted of the
showing of pictures in colored photo-
graphy, the scenes being projected1
through a specially constructed nia-j
chine .
Deputies Withhold
Petroleum Action
(By AssociatedPress)
PARIS, March 31.-The Chamber >f
IDeputies today approved in principal
the institution of a petroleui monop-
oly as outlined in Deputy Margaines'
bill, but, hesitating to plunge into oil
complications, at once decided to hold
tihe election at sonic future date, pos-
sibly April 1, 1927. The natter willj
be referred to the committee on mines
for working out of details.

OF THREE LECTURS

Democratic members of the committee
in voting for the measure, thus as--
surmg passage by the Senate when
the proposal comes up for final action.
The question which would be asked
of the voters at the referendum elee-
tion set in the resolution for June .3
is: "should the Congress of the United
States modify the federal act to en-
force the 18th amendment of the con-
stitution of the United States, so that
the same shall not prohibit the manu-
facture, sale, transportation, importa-
tion or exportation of beverages which
are not in fact intoxicating as determ-
ined in accordance with the laws of
the respective states."
Former Secretary of State Elihu
Root is understood to have drafted 'the
resolution.
Prohibition leaders threaten to.
bring a tax payers' action against the
state to prohibit spending the money
necessary for the referendum.
ISBELL, '26L. WILL HEAD
5,CA4 FRESH AIR CAMP
Eibert Isbell, '26L, appointed last{
week as superintendent of the S. C. A.
Fresh Air camp, issued a call yester-
day for volunteers to spend two or,
more days in camp during spring va-
cation to help in preparing the build-3
ings a'nd grounds for the summer ses-
I sion, which will begin June 25, last-
ing until Aug. 4. j
Men are also wanted to serve as'
tent leaders, expert counselors, na-
ture study instructors, and camp doc-
tor. Isbell and Homer h. Grafton,,
i business manager, will have office
hours at Lane hall every afternoon to
meet those who wish to apply for
positions.
Prof. F. N. Menefee of the engineer-
ing mechanics department has been
made chairman of the camp commit-I
tee, and will devote his time to im-
proving the sanitary system of the
camp.
The Fresh Air camp is in its sixthI
season, having had 463 boys, mostly
from Detroit, at last year's session.
The season is divided into sections
of 12 days each, and the capacity of
the camp at any one time. is 120 boys.
Operated by the S. C. A., it is en-
dorsed by alumni associations, rotary
j clubs, and other organizations in De-
troit, Flint, Jackson, and Ann Arbor.1

President Mil Deiver A
"Frankness In Educ
Tomorrow Nigh
Beginning with a recept
o'clock today in Pendleton
the Union, the Michigan
tern' club will open its 6:
lhere today. President Ca
Little and Mrs. Little, an
Ira M. Smith and Mrs. Sm
the guests of honor.
The reception will be fol
dinner at 6 o'clock in the1
room, at which Registrar
discuss in detail the n
freshman admission.
At 8:15 o'clock tonight th
a special complimentary p
of Gilbert and Sullivan's c
"'olanthe," for' the memb
club by the high school gle
orchestra in the Masonic T
torium.
At 9:30 o'clock tomorro
there will be a meetirg o
in Hill auditorium for the
of business and reports ofc
committees.
Prof. Bliss Perry of Ha
versity will speak at the
convocation at 11 o'clock t(
hill auditorumin on "Types
rs I Have Known."
There will be two Univ
tures given at 4:15 tomorr
junction with the meetingo
Dr. Thomas Ashby of th
School of Archaeology at
give an illustrated discuss
aqueducts of ancient Rom
2003 Angell hall. Dr. C. F.
the federal bureau of soils,
in Natural Science auditor
the auspices of the geograp
ment on "Soil Science, Its H
Relation to the Doctrine o
A dinner will be given a
tomorrow at the Union in
Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood
lie speaking department, w
tire at the end of the 192
Session after 50 years of
teaching in the University.
President Little will deli
dress at 8 o'clock tomorro
Hill auditorium on "Frankn
cation." At 11 o'clock Satu
ing in room 2003, Angell ha
by will deliver another Uni
ture on "Roman Roads, th
of the Empire."
State Senate
Will Speak
Dental Snn
State Sen. Burney E.
Jackson, chairman of the s
mittee on finance and app
will be the principal spea
smoker of the junior dent
7:30 o'clock tonight at the
will discuss "State Finan-
ator Brower was recently
as a candidfate for the att
eralship of Michigan.
Other speakers, as ann
George Meads, '27D, presi
class, will be Walter M
legal department of the B
company, who will speak
Jurisprudence," and Dr. W
son of the Medical schoo
discuss "Educational Phas
tistry."
Music will be fur
Sweeney's orchestra. This
social event of the year of
class of 1927.
Average Donat
In Drive Is

RESSES ACADEMY
CE1 SCHOOLMASTERS,
NUAL MEETINO TODAY,
GIN 61ST DECLARES STUDIES IN GENETIC
DINNER ANALYSIS HAVE ADVANCED
CANCER KNOWLEDGE
SPEAK WATERMAN TALKS
kddress On Prof. Cooley Disensses "Roots Of
tion" Social Knowledge" In President's
t Speech
ion at 5:30 Addressing the opening session of
i library of the Michigan Academy of Science,
Schoolmas- Arts and Letters now convening In
1st meeting
rence Cook Ann Arbor for its 31st annual meeting,
d Registrar Presient Clarence Cook Little de-
ith will be clared that studies in genetic analysis
have advanced greatly and should con-
lowed byy a ,inue to advance our knowledge of
Union ball- cancer and its possible prevention,
Smith will yesterday afternoon in the Natural
ew plan of Science auditorium.
The meeting was also addressed by
here will be Prof. Warren G. Waterman of North-
erformance western umiversity whose subject was
omic opera, "Sleeping Bear Point, an Unique Dune
ers of the Area."
e clubs and President Little, in discussing the
emple audi- "Genetics of Cancer" pointed to three
great advances that have been made
w morning iin our grasp of the cancer problem
of the club in recent years: The first of these is
transaction the general acceptance of the belief in
officers and the possibility of common processes
at the basis of uncontrolled growth
rvard umi- in plants as well as animals; second
University the recognition by the medical pro-
omorrow in fession of cancer as a biological prob-
> of Teach- lem; and third the development of
genetic analysis.
ersity lec- The President pointed out then that
ow in coi- cancer was an uncontrolled growth,
of the, club. and stronger than the animal support-
e British ing it.
Romme will He then described numerous experi-
ion of the ments tending to prove that cancer
e in room was at least in part a Mendelian in-
Marbut of herited characteristic; that this was
will speak true in particular of the more com-
ium under mon mammary type of cancer. Ho
hy depart- also cited statistics that seemed to
history and point to a distinctly higher occ-rence
f Malthus." of the growth in cancerous families
t 6 o'clock than in the population at large.
a honor of President Little added that while h
of the pub- did believe that, through genetic
ho will re- analysis great progress was being
6 Summer made in this field, he would not ad-
continuous vocate the practical use of the heredi-
tary factor as an eugenic measure in
ver an ad- man at the present tinme. ..
w night in Professor Waterman illustrated his
ess in Edu- lecture with slides of the region
rday morn- around Sleeping Bear point. These
ll Dr. Ash- slides showed the dune and rock for-
versity lec- mations which were being described.
me Arteries This area is, Professor Waterman be-
lieves, the most unique dune region
in the United States and he is at pres-
ent taking steps to have it made into
or a state park aid preserved.
Prof. Charles H. Cooley of the
Z A t sociology department, president of
the academy, gave the presidential ad-
aoker dress at 8 o'clock last night in Natural
Science auditorium. Professor Cooley,
who spoke on "The Roots of Social
Brower of Knowledge," mentioned the conditions
enate com- under which the mind is forced to de-
ropriations, velop and then explained that knowl-
ker at the I edge is of two types, material and
al class at human.
Union. He The material knowledge is that type
ces." Sen- which we rse in the exact sciences,
announced the knowledge of things, and the hu-
orney gen- man or personal knowledge is that
type which comes to use through the
ounced by emotions and through contact with
dent of the the minds of other men.
eek of the The child is born with a capacity
Detroit Gas for life, Professor Cooley explained,
on "Dental! and has emotions, sentiment, and in-
alter Simp- telligence born in him as the outcome
sl who willI of evolution. The method in which

es of Den- I the child grows may be likened to a
game of tennis; without someone to
nisehd by return the ball there could be no
is the first game, and likewise there could be no
E the dental development if it were not for the re-
sponse which' the human being makes
to every condition. Our knowledge of
S. men is a behavioristic one.
iOt The human mind is a mental' social
ds complex, and this mental social com-
$2.4 plex is nature. We understand only
by a synthetic knowledge of ourselves,
ajorship of Prof. Cooley said. There is no yard-
eported the stick in the measurement of social
in the first sciences, for yardsticks are objectivo
t Christian because they provide for an absolute
e .Budget" measure. The measurements of the
made last social sciences are those which can
-erage con- be made from behavior, that is, voice,
$2.54. words, and gestures. "I am a be-
entire or- haviorist as far as I think I can be,
5:15 o'clock without being a fanatic," he said.
o assembly The speaker concluded by a brief
summary of what there is that is new
in the contempora-y social science.
re The principal factors are: first, the

Will Sell April
Gargoyle Today
Sale of the April Gargoyle, campus
humor magazine, which was postpon-I
ed yesterday on account of adverse
weather conditions, will start today,
weather permitting, according to Gar-

Team I under the m-
Matthew J. Hudson, '28, r(
largest receipts yesterday
I day's work on the Studen
association "Complete th
campaign. Compilations
night showed that the av
tribution had amounted to
Report meetings for the
ganization will be held at5
today and tomorrow in th
room at Lane hall.
A A1rob" D1ni3o 1

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