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November 11, 1926 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-11-11

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ESTABLISHED
1890

itt

at l

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVII. No. 39 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1926

EIGHT PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTa

PROGRAM IS OUTLINEConsistent Discipline Is Important
RV fly inrmTi Poh i rIn Preventing Crime, Dean Believes

I

U1 IUULII2 UUUIiUlL
FOR NATIONAL MEETING
200 COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS TO
CONVENE DEC. 24 IN
CONGRESS
MEIKL JOHN TO SPEAK
Student Council Favors Proposal For
Drafting Amendment To Union
Constitution
Outlining the program for the sec-}
ond annual congress of the National
Student Federation of America, which
will be held in Ann Arbor, Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, Dec. 2-4, James
Boyer, '27, reported to the Student
council, at its regular meeting last
night, that arrangements for the con-
vention are nearing completion.
Three hundred delegates from 200
colleges and universities throughout
the country, including student repre-
sentatives of women's colleges, will
attend the meetings here. The pur-

:litr's note: This is the sixth of a
sei es f interviews with University authori-

ties on the crime
States. Copyright
D~aily.

situation -in the United
1926 by The Michigan

In the opinion of Prof. Allan S.
Whitney, dean of the School of Edu-
cation, "the chief cure for crime is
fair, steady, and consistent parental
discipline. This should be followed
by like treatment in the schools.
Early in life the child ought to be
given some task that would develop
his or her sense of responsibility," he
declared.
The laxity of some parents in their
control of children, the inconsistency
of others in treatment of some of the
actions of the children, and the utter
inability of still others in holding the
interest of the children are some of
the 'many causes that divert children
to crime from which it is difficult,
often impossible, to rectify them,
stated Professor Whitney.
"People often wonder," he remark-
ed, "why the rural districts contribute
such a great portion of our really
great men. The reason for this is that
the country boy is early in life im-
pressed with a sense of responsibility.
He has his chores to fulfill and is
made to realize that their fulfillment
depends wholly upon him. He culti-
vates a feeling that his father has a
great deal of confidence in his ability
and that he is really his father's part-
ner. The boy thus brought up also

AT 9:09 TONIGHT
Michigan's football team will I
leave Ann Arbor at 9:09 o'clock
tonight at the Michigan Central
station, en route to Columbus
where, on Saturday afternoon,
Michigan will meet Ohio State inI
a game that- will be a deciding
factor in determining the cham-
pionship of the West.
j An Ohio team has not beaten !
M Michigan since 1920 and every ef-
fort will be made to turn the
game Saturday into a Buckeye
holiday. Students will have aI
last opportunity to voice their
confidence in their team tonight.
Cheerleaders will be present to
direct the crowd. Beat Ohio !
Student Council.
pose of the federation, which is an
outgrowth of the World Court confer-
ence held at Princeton, N. J., last win-
ter, is largely for the considerationj
of common problems of university
life and the interchange of ideas and
opinions, in this connection, from stu-
dents in all parts of the country.
The first business meeting of the
second annual congress will be held
Thursday night, Dec. 2, in the assem-
bly hall of the Union, which will ba
the headquarters of the convention.
Delegates will arrive all day Thurs-
day.
Friday and Saturday will be devot-
ed almlost entirely to discussion
groups and round table talks on as-
signed subjects. The latter include:
"Fraternities," "Athletics," "The Hon-
or Sytem and Student Government,"
"The Choice and Methods of Teach-
ers," and "The Nature of Curricula.'
An entertainment program will bej
afforded the visiting students Friday
night. The congress will adjourn
following the election of officers Sat-
urday night.
All meetings of the convention will
be held at the Union and meals will
be served to all of the delegates there.
The visiting students *ill stay at fra-
ternity and sorority houses.
Ten distinguished men will address
the congress during the three-day
program, among which is Alexander
Meiklejohn of Wisconsin university.
It is planned to have President Clar-
ence Cook Little deliver the address,
of welcome Thursday night. The Stu-
dent council will have charge of the
convention program.

BATTLE CREEK EDITOR
'SPEAKS ONREIPORTING
Discusses Questions Connected With
Newspaper Profession At Press
Gathering
CLUB ELECTS OFFICERS
Touching upon those things which
j every student of journalism has defi-
nitely at heart, A. L. Miller, manager
and editor of the Battle Creek En-
quirer News, spoke to a group of near-
ly 100 aft the meeting of the Student's
Press Club last night.
Is the newspaper business a good,
one to go into? Is there a profit in
it? Is there a good chance for ad-
vancement?-these were the questions
thc former University Press Club!
President asked and chose to answer.
"Getting started in the newspaper
business is the sane as getting started
in life," said the speaker, "because the
qualifications are the same. It is a
matter of personal effort and resolve,
of sincere dedication to the task. Do
your best and you will go ahead. In-
cidentally, there is nothing peculiar
about the newspaper business as dif-
ferentiated from any otherbusiness:
there is plenty of room at the top;
but you will find no elevator to take
you there: you must walk."
Mr. Miller advised those 'looking
forward to going into the newspaper
profession "to look out for the rut.
Do not become so absorbed in any
one job that you becomeso satisfied
and comfortable that you fail to get
out and go on."
Pregeding the address a short busi-
ness meeting was held. Eugene Gute-
kunst, '27, was electedapresident of
the club to take the place of Court-
land C. Smith, '28, whose letter of
resignation was tendered. Everett K.
Wright, '27, was elected editor of the
Press Club Journal which will be read
at each meeting.

lbecomes self reliant-if while out in
the field some part of his plow or
other implement he happens to be
working with breaks down he exer-
cises some of his own ingenuity by re-
pairing it himself rather than have
some one else repair it."
1 "By discipline I don't mean that the
parents should be intolerant or 'crab-
by,' no, the parents should be fair
minded and just in all actions and
also consistent-what is considered
wrong one time should not be con-
sidered right the next without suffi-
cient reason," he concluded.
LACKLAND WILL TALK
ON LAORMOVMETS
Well-Known Minister Is Acquainted
With Present Conditions On
European Continent
WILL AID DISCUSSIONS
Dr. George S. Lackland has been
announced as the first of a series of
speakers who are coming here under
the auspices of - the Industrial Re-
search commission of the Student
Christian association. He will lecture
on "Lessons from European Labor
Movements" at 4:15 o'clock Tuesday,
in Natural Science auditorium.
Dr. Lackland is one of the foremost
ministers of the country. Since his
coming to Denver, Col., in 1918, he has
been active in work on labor condi-
tions and has been very successful
in bettering the status of the working
man. He is the head of the Denver
Labor college and a leader in the Den-
ver open forum.C
Dr. Lackland has just returned from
Europe and is therefore acquaintedp
with the present conditions there. Be-c
sides making the speech in Naturale
Science auditorium, he will visit sev-t
eral smaller groups and discuss vari-
ous topics with them. Some of theset
are: "Why United States is Not Pop-C
ular," "American Debtors," "Musso-
lini, the Alternative to Democracy,"
'The New Germany," and "Research
and the World Peace." He will re-
main in Ann Arbor from Nov. 15 ton
18.!t
The Industrial Research commis- b
sion, under whose auspices Dr. Lack-a
land is appearing here, resulted fromc
a movement started in Denver about
six years ago, the purpose of which
was to bring the students face to face
with the real problems of life. Inb
1920 a number of students went toh
Denver and spent the summer in or-
ganized study of industry. They met I
together and discussed their discov-o
eries several times a week. Since then
the movement has spread rapidly and
now is in many of the largest cities
of the United States.-
Plans are already being made ford
work next summer in Detroit and a
group of fifty will be chosen who willt
take part in the work. Those inter-
ested should turn in their application
to the committee in Lane hall. How-c
and Puckett, '27, is general chairman
of the committee.C
ENGLISH FORESTER!
WILL VISIT CAMPUS
S. T. C. Stillwell, of the Forest
Products Research Laboratory of
South Farnborough, England, is to be
the guest of the Forestry. department
of the University today. Mr. Stillwell
will spend the day visiting the differ-
ent forestry rooms and departments,
and in consultation with the members
of the department. In the evening he
will be entertained at an informal din-
ner at the Union.I
Mr. Stillwell is chiefly interested in
the dry kilning of wood and is in this I
country for the purpose of making an;

extensive study of our methods and
practices in this line.
SEAT LOCATIONS INl
OHIO STAND GIVEN
Michigan's allotment of tickets in
the Ohio State stadium for next Sat-
urday's game includes seats in sec- f
tions 7 to 15 inclusive. Section 15 is
on the 50 yard line while 7 is on the
10 yard line.
The tickets are also marked accord-
ing to the letters A, B, and C. Seats in
A are in the lower deck and in front
of the balcony. Those in B are in the
lower part of the stands but under-
neath the balcony. Balcony seats are
marked with a C.

MEMORIALTO'HEROES
OF WORLD 0AR IS TO
BE DEDICATED TODAY
COOLIDGE TO ADDRESS CROWD,
EXTENDING "TRIBUTE FRO I
HUMBLE AND RICH"
WDAF WILL BROADCAST
Bost Of Disting'uished Guests Gather
Fe.' Ceremonies; Queen Marie To
Leave Bronze Wreath
(By Associated Press)
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 10.-A giant
limestone shaft, thrusting heavenward
a huge bowl of perpetual fire, will be
the gathering place of a mighty throng
tomorrow when the Liberty memorial
is dedicated in memory of the city's
heroic veterans-dead and living-of
the World war.
A tribute from the humble and the
rich is the ode in stone that will be
dedicated by President Calvin Cool-
idge, who, with Mrs. Coolidge and
party, will arrive
from the national
capital on a special
t r a i n tomorrow
morning. M o r e I
than 87,000 per-1
s o n s contributed
more than $2,000 ,-
000 to the construe- I
tion of the mem-
orial. Atop Mem-I
orial hill, oppositea
Union station, the
. shaft pierces thef
--+----- sky and commandst
President Coolidge a vista of the city
and a portion of the Missouri valley.
The building that flanks the shaft will;
be used for a war museum and a mem-I
orial hall for the American Legion.
A battery of French 75's, Missouria
National Guard, will bark out a salute I
of 21 guns as the President and party
emerge from the Union station on
their arrival.a
It will be the second day in the his-v
tory of the memorial that President t
Coolidge has had a part, for on Nov. I
1, 1921, he was present as vice presi- t
dent when the site was dedicated.
An address at the memorial by R.1
A. Long, president of the Libertyn
memorial association, will precede
that by Mr. Coolidge. The armisticet
hour of 11 o'clock will be tolled byv
a bell that will be heard all over the
country, for its vibrant tones will be
picked up by WDAF of the Kansasa
City Star and broadcast.i
The President's address, also to ber
broadcast, is expected to take a halft
hour. The ceremonies will close atn
noon. On the day's private programt
is a presidential luncheon at one
o'clock at the Hotel President. Fol-.
lowing the luncheon, the presidential 1
party will motor across the inter-cityd
viaduct for a brief tour of KansasI
City, Kan. A mighty. chorus of chil-
dren, stationed at the Kansas end of
the viaduct, will sing "America" as
the party passes.
A host of distinguished guests be-
gan arriving today for the Armistice
day program, which concludes tomor-
row night with a visit by Queen Mariee
of Roumania, who will place a bronzet
wreath at the base of the memorial.£
Three Day Clinic
Of State Doctors
Will Begin TodayI
r More than 600 medical men from all<
over the state will convene in Ann
Arbor today for a three-day practi-
tioners' clinic. The sessions will be
held at the hospital beginning this
morning at.9 o'clock and end Saturday
noon. All arrangements for the clinict

are in charge of Dr. James D. Bruce,
director of the internal medicine de-
partment at the University hospital.
Dr. Morris Fishbein, editor of the
Journal of the American Medical as-
sociation, and Lee A White, of the De-
troit News, have been obtained as
speakers for the general meeting to
be held at 7: 30 o'clock tomorrow night
in Natural Science auditorium. This
meeting will be open to the public.
An informal dinner will be held
by the doctors tonight at the Union,
at which time addresses will be given
by President Clarence Cook Little,
Hugh Cabot, dean of the Medical,
school, Regent Walter H. Sawyer, and
Dr. John B. Jackson, president of the
state medical society. More than 400
men have signified their intention of
attending this dinner.
General sessions will start this
morning and continue until Saturday.
Clinics will be held at the University
hospital from 9 to 5 o'clock today and
tomorrow, and from 8 to 12 o'clock on
Saturday morning.

Life on Mount Athos most nearly
resembles that of the Middle Ages
than that of any other place in the
world, said. Prof. Kiropp Lake of
Harvard, speaking of "The Monks and
the Manuscripts on Mount Athos"
yesterday. This was the first of aI
series of three lectures by Professor
Lake which are being sponsored by
the School of Religion.
"Until 1913 religious superstition
was so strongly opposed to the pres-
ence of any female on Mount Athos
that there was not so much as a hen
to be found there, and even now the
UNION PLANSTO END
LIFE MEMBER DRIVES
Credit Will Be Given For Tuition Fee
If Students Favor Amendments
To Constitution
WILL VOTE WEDNESDAY
Life membership drives such as
have been conducted annually on the
campus by the Union, will end in the
future should the proposed amend-
ments to the Union constitution be
adopted, it was announced by the life
membership committee yesterday.
The task of obtaining life members
would be alleviated inasmuch as the
amendments, if adopted, would auto-
matically provide life memberships
for students entering the University
this fall and thereafter. It was also
decided by the Board of Governors
who drew up the amendments that
since all payments of the new $10
Union portion of tuition might be
credited to a permanent membership,
any annual attempt to secure the dif-
ference necessary to obtain such a
membership would be unadvisable.
Should the amendments not be passed
at the meeting of all Union members
which is to be held next Wednesday,
the life membership committee under
Clarence W. Little, '28, plans to con-
tinue the annual drives as in the past.
The committee also wishes to make
it clear that of the $8 increase In.th"
men's tuition this fall, the Union ele- I
ment was increased only $4, from $6 I
to $10; the other $4 went to the Uni-
versity Health service. The Boardt
of Regents on voting this increase lastt
spring also directed the Union to
apply $5 per annum per student to1
its maintenance fund and to apply thet
remaining $5 to its capital account, all
to be handled according to the judg-t
ment of the Board of Governors oft
the Union.I
Copies of the proposed amendments 1
in their entirety and any information1
may be secured any time in the stu-.
dent offices on the third floor of the
Union.
HONOR SOCIETY
HOLDS BANQUET;
Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineeringj
society whose purpose is the recogni-
tion of distinguished scholarship and,
exemplary character of undergradu-
ates, and of attainments of alumni,
initiated 19 new men to membership
last night. Initiation ceremonies were
followed by a banquet at the Union
Prof. J. A. Van den Broek of the
engineering college, and J. W. Parker,
chief engineer of the Detroit Edison
company, were the alumni among the
initiates. Two juniors, J. E. Starrett
and C. E. Robinson, were also includ-
ed in the group. Senior engineerng
students initiated were G. F. Wyllie,
C. T. Schieman, Jr., W. N. Curtis, R.
W. Higbie, S. Lifshitz, G. A. Black-
burn, J. H. Hansen, J. S. Congo, H. A.
Wagner, A. J. Diakoff, H. W. Gould-
tborpe, G. G-. Lamb, F. A. EnEarl, L.
F. Finkler, and W. A. Kuenzel.
BATES TO LEAVE

FOR KANSAS TOUR
Dean .Henry M. Bates, of the Law
school, will leave this morning for
Topeka, Kan., wherehhe will give a
series of lectures this week-end. The
first of these talks which will be to-
morrow night under the auspices of
the Kansas State Bar association will
be on "Constitutional Interpretation."
Saturday night he will speak on
"Popular Discontent with the Law,"
before a closed meeting of the bar as-
sociation. Dean Bates will also make
addresses at Washburn College of
Law, Topeka, and the University of
Kansas Law school tomorrow and Sat-
urday mornings respectively.
WILD TO ADDRESS.
TOLSTOY LEAGUE

Harvard Professor Compares Life On
Mount Athos To That Of Middle Ages

presence of the hens is looked upon
with great disfavor by the monks,"
the speaker said in discussing some
of medieval characteristics that are
found in the monastaries.
I The lecture yesterday, which was
mostly concerned with stereoptican
scenes of the mount with its collec-
tion of monastaries together with a
few illustrations taken from pages
of the early Greek manuscripts found
(in the libraries of these colonies, will
be followed by a lecture at 4:15
o'clock today in Natural Science audi-
torium on "Manuscripts of the New
Testament." Professor Lake will con-
duct a study of them while showing
slides of the actual manuscripts.
NO DAILY EXTRA WILL BE
ISSUED FOR 0. S. U. GAME I
II
Due to the fact that a large !
percentage of Michigan students I
will be at Columbus for the
j Ohio State-Michigan football
game, there will be no extra edi- !
Ition of The Daily next Saturday 1
Iafternoon. The last Daily foot- j 1
I ball extra of the season will be
placed on sale immediately after1
the Minnesota-Michigan game at I
Minneapolis on Nov. 20.
The complete automobile log <
to Columbus, a distance of 190 i
miles will be found on page 8 of
ii this issue. !
DESIGN CONTEST FOR,
IHOP OPENS TODAY
Faculty And Decoration Committee To t
Judge Plans Submitted In 1
Sketch Formt
COMPETITION ENDS DEC. 1
Decorations for the J-Hop to be
held Feb. 11 will be decided by the
committee 'in charge from *a contest
opening today, Harold Philpott, '28A,t
chairman of the decoration committeeF
has announced. The competition will
be open to .individuals and organia-p
tions: architects, professional decora-t
tors, and art clubs are privileged to
submit their designs for consideration.b
Plans drawn up by the students will
be given special attention.b
All entrants in the contest are askeda
to submit sketches, because it is prac-
tically impossible to judge fairly from F
written descriptions. It is expected f
that a large number of designs willP
be submitted, and the Committee in-?
tends to give special attention to those6
received first. u
From all plans submitted, the twos
most outstanding ones will be selectedt
by.a jury composed of factilty mem-
bers and the J-Hop decoration com-
mittee. These choices will be submit-f
ted to the general committee of ther
J-Hop, and this body will make thef
final choice.
The winner of the contest will re-f
ceive a ticket to the hop and in addi-I
tion a cash award..N
All plans must lie submitted tog
Harold Philpott, '28A, 608 E. Madisont
street, before Dec. 1.c
Michigan Progress
Selected As Theme'
For 1927 Yearbook
Of the several themes suggested for
the 1927 Michiganensian, . one desig-
nated as the "Progress of Michigan"
and stressing the development of the
University has been selected by Louis
Robertson, '27, managing editor.
The historical treatnent will be ,
accomplished by combinations ofI
views of the campus as it formerly ,
existed with those of the present con-
ditions. More than fifty old pictures

o% University buildings and campus
scenes are available to the 'Ensian
staff and the best of these will be
used for this purpose.
Tinted borders will be used through-
out the book, as was done two years
ago, although the general tone will be?
slightly lighter in this year's issue.
The general art scheme, however, will
be entirely different than any used
heretofore. Seven pages of the volume
will be printed with four-color~plates.
For greater interest to alumni, the
1927 'Ensian will include an alumni
- section. In the athletic section indi-
cation will be given of the class with
which the Varsity athletes will grad-
uate in order that alumni may know
what men will be eligible for the next
! year's teams.
1 In the senior section, the students

PRINCETON ANNOUNCES
BREAK WITH HARVARD
IN SPORT COMPETITION
ACTION IS TAKEN AFTER HEAD
OF INSTITUTION GIVES
APPROVAL
BINQHAM IS SURPRISED
Yale Regrets Rupture Because it Puts
End To Triple Agreement Executed
Several Years Ago
(By Associated Press)
PRINCETON, Nov. 10.-All athletic
relations between Princeton and Har-
vard universities were broken off to-
day, Dr. Charles W. Kennedy, chair-
man of the board of athletic control
announced. Princeton was willing
Doctor Kennedy said, to finish such
events as were on the present sched-
ule, but he deemed it "inadvisable."
The action was taken this afternoon
at a meeting of the board which
Princeton's president, John Grier Hib-
ben, was present as ex-officio member.
Dr. Hibben announced the severance
with his approval.
Doctor Kennedy intimated that the
climax was capped by the receipt this
morning of a copy of resolutions
adopted by the Harvard board.
The last paragraph of a letter to
William J. Bingham, chairman of the
board of athletic control of Harvard,
read as follows:
"I may also add that Princeton, so
far as she is concerned, would never
accept the implications of the athletic
policy recently adopted by the Har-
vard committee on regulation of ath-
letic sports as set forth in their reso-
lutions of Oct. 14, which I received
this morning."
Doctor Kennedy declined to make
known the provisions of the resolu-
tions.
Trouble between the universities be-
gan brewing last spring when Har-
vard suggested cutting Princeton from
the football schedule in favor of Mich-
igan.
Il-feeling in existence since then
Was brought to athead Saturday, when
throngs which attended the Harvard-
Princeton game in Cambridge were
greeted with a special issue of the
"Lampoon," Harvard undergraduate
publication. The edition was devoted
to jeers and insults at Princeton.
The text of Doctor Kennedy's letter
to Mr. Bingham follows:
"At a meeting of the Princeton
board of athletic control, held this
afternoon, the board voted unanimous-
ly to sever athletic relations with
Harvard in all sports. We have been
forced to the conviction that it is at
present impossible to expect in ath-
letic competition with Harvard that
spirit of cordial good will between'the
undergraduate body of the two univer-
sities which we think should charac-
terize college sports.
"Unless athletic contests between
colleges grow out of and reproduce a
feeling of friendly rivalry and mutual
respect, there can be no valid reason
for their continuance.
"Under these circumstances we pre-
fer to discontinue competition with
Harvard altogether. Should you wih,
we will, of course, complete such en-
gagements as may. have been s~hed-
uled between us for the present aca-
demic year. We should regard these
contests as inadvisable. But we will
be glad to discuss the matter with
you should you so desire."
(By Associated Press)
BOSTON, Nov. 10.-Announcement
from Princeton that all athletic re-
lations between Princeton and Harv-
ard have been broken by Princeton
authorities came as a complete sur-
prise to William J. Bingham, director
of athletics at Harvard.

"I have received no word of any
such break from Princeton, he told
the Associated Press over the tele-
phone from his home in Wellesley to-
night. "And of course until I receive
definite word from Doctor Kennedy
that he has made such an announce-
ment, I can say nothing beyond re-
peating the assertion that this is the.
first news to me of the ,matter."
Director Bingham said he first
would have to receive official confirm-
ation of Princeton's action from the
authorities of the New Jersey univer-
sity before he would decide what his
course in the matter would be.
(By Associated Press)
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 10. -
News of the break between Princeton
and Harvard was received at Yale
tonight with great regret.
Harold S. Woodcock, general Mana-
ger of the Yale athletic association,
f said that the rupture was most regret-
table from Yale's standpoint, because
it upset the triple agreement executed
several years ago. He had thought, he
said, the differences between the two

i
1

Aviation Engineer

The council went on record last .1
night as endorsing the recently pro- i willi ve dr(
posed amendments to the constitution iv
of the Union providing for a new sys- L
tem of life membership payments. Lieut. Charles D. Williams, of
The following resolution was unani- engineering staff of the Aircraft
ously adopted: clpmentcompanytofsDetroit,
"Be it resolved that the Studen tndtgress students interested in
council, as representative of the stu- Lion tonight at a meeting which
dent body, believing the proposed l e held to establish the Unive
amendments to the constitution of of Michigan unit of the U. S. N
the Union, to be beneficial to the in- Aim' Reserve corps. The meeting
terests of men students, recommend be held at 7:45 o'clock in room
that all members of the Union be pres- I of the ast Engineering building
ent at the general meeting next Wed-t Enrollment of all those who
nesday, Nov. 17, and vote favorably Ito take the government course in
thereon." ation,is all that will be acconpli

essI
the
De-
will
avia-
will
rsity
naval
will
1042
wish
avi- I
ished

ADELPHI DEBA TES1
ON DIVORCE LAWS1
Adelphi House of representatives
held its regular weekly meeting last
night in the club's room on the fourth
floor of Angell hall. The question de-
bated was the advisability of federal
control of marriage and divorce laws.
This meeting was postponed from
Tuesday because of the Oratorical
association lecture held that night.

toinight in theestablishment o the
University uiit. Lectures on the!
theory of aviation for training in the
ground school course will start Nov. I
1 18. The course is open to any, stu-
dent on the campus.a
BIBLE AR TICLES
ATTRACT NOTICE
Reports indicate that interest has

been manifested in the series of arti- ,_
cles on the new testament written I GAROYL TO
for the Dearborn Independent by iGARGOYL I TO GO

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