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April 22, 1927 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-04-22

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ESTABLISHED
1890

d'Y r

iti

ttl

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVII. No. 143 TEN PAGES ANN ARDOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1927 TEN PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

BRIERLY PLEA4DS FiOR
INTERNATIONAL LEGAL,
CODIFICATION IN TAL
TELIS TrIOIBTES OF LEAGUE'
OF NATIONS CON11tISSION
WITh RELATIONS
TO SPEAK AGAIN TODAYI
Cites Treaties ;Imhde By United States
To Demonstrate Diversltles of
'oiUeeptions Of Laws
Making a plea for codification of in-
ternational law to prevent the use of
th'e only other alternative for the set-
tlement of disputes-war, James Les-
lie Brierly, Fellow of All Souls col-
lege, Oxford, gave the first of a two
lecture series on the subject yester-
day in Natural Science auditorium.
The second talk will be delivered at
4:15 o'clock todlay in the same place.
Mr. Brierly presented a picture of
the workings and difficulties of the
League of Nations commission for the
codification of international law, of
which he is a member. "One can't feel
very happy about the role interna-
tional law is playing in relations be-
tween the nations of the world," he
declared. "It ought to take a much
bigger part in our affairs than it
does."

SPEECHES AND MU
MICHIGAN NIGH
Matt Mann, Varsity swimming
coach, Prof. Preston E. James, of the
geography department, P.f. /Ftied-k
erick F. Blicke, of the department of
pharmaceutical , chemistry, Robert
Craig, Jr., professcr of forestry, and
Dr. Robert Dieterle, '24M, with Miss
Donna Esselstyne as accompanist,
will provide the 13th Michigan Night
Radio program which will be broad-
cast at 7 o'clock tonight from station
WWJ, the Detroit News.
Matt Mann, who before he came to
the University in a coaching capacity
was swimming instructor for the De-
troit Athletic club, and was also with
the New York Athletic club and with
Yale university, will give a swimming
lesson over the radio.I
Professor James during the past
summer conducted special research
work in South America, and will
speak upon the subject of the Ama-I
zon valley discussing it from the l
standpoint of its history, pointing Io
future possibilities of development ofi
the land along commercial and indus-
trial lines.
"Synthetic versus Natural Drugs" is
the topic of Profesor Blicke's talk.
In his discussion he will show the ad-

TO FEATURE E((
?ADIO PROGRAM If\LU
es that have been made in the
action of synthetic drugs, which LL
large extent are replacing the
al ones. D
>fessor Craig, now acting chair-
of the forestry department will,

IN( OF ACADEMY
BE HELD HIREI
NO COMING WEEK!,

his talk with treatment of the

forestry problem as it exists in the
United States today. It will be the
purpose of Professor Craig to show
that the prosperly of a nation can
largely be measured by its supply of
wood, and therefore the necessity of a
rigid plan of conservation.
The musical periods of the program
will be furhished by Dr. Robert Diet-
erle, a former member of several
Michigan Union opera casts, who will
sing a number of college songs to-1
gether with other selections. He willI
he accompanied by Miss Donna Es-
selstyne.
'BANDTOHL THR
ANNUAL SPRING BALL
Seymour Synon's T unesters To Play
For Formal In 3asonic Temple
Ballroom Tonight
COOK TO LEAD MARCH

i
1
1 ,
r

G(.i'I I I' DEVOTEID TO RESEARChII
AN) DIFFFSION OF
IiKNOWLEDGI,
HAVE ELEVEN DIVISIONS
Seetions Devoted To Special Subjects1
Hold Special Meettings; Best
Ms,. To Ie Published
The Michigan Academy of Science,
Arts, and Letters, which includes
members from all parts of Michigan,
will hold its 32nd annual meeting
here next Wednesday, Thursday, Fri-
day and Saturday. The Academy is
devoted to research and the diffusion
of knoweldge, and more than 150
papers will be read by members dur-
ing the four days of the meetings.
All of the papers involve some piece,
of original research.
Eleven sections devoted to spe-
cial subjects will hold special meet-
ings, and those works of members
which show the greatest merit will
be included in the annual volume of

MISSISSIPPI FLOOD BREAKS INTO
LOWER VALLEY; 50,000 HOMELESS
(Special to The Daily) 1 water covered town of New Madrid, in
MEMPHIS, Tenn., April 21-The the lower Mississippi valley.
Mississippi flood had extended into Lill~ourne, five miles west of the 1
the lower valley tonight as a cold southeast Missouri, was isolated to-
wave came in from the West to add night and rescuers were battling des-
to the discomfort of the 50,000 home- perately in boats against swift cur-
less and placed added handicaps in rents in an effort to reach the resid-
the way of the men along the levees. y ent. The water was reported three
The main levee on the Mississippi feet deep in (he town and rising.
broke at Stots Landing, 18 miles The Texas Bend levee on the Mis-
above Greenville early today and let sissippi north of Charleston, Miss.,
through waters upon an area 50 miles was threatened today and 10,000 sand-
wide and 75 miles long in eight Mis- j bags and 75 men xere sent from
sissippi counties. Charleston to augment a force of 350
Greenville faced innundation, as did men already working there.
a score or more smaller communities I vicinity. Arkansas, with its thousands
before the flood waters again reached of refugees, many of them ill, huddled
the main stream. in improvised camps little prepared
Backwaters from the Ouachita river I for warmth, was in the path of the
were approaching Monroe, La., and ( cold wave. Cold weather overspread
other parts of the valley while winds
ST. LOUIS, Mo., April 21--The up- created waves on the river, adding
per Mississippi river from St. Louis to the seriousness of the situation.
,L to ip ti1iaf0t.4U, !V1ITit i., WU8 t LIn+

League Commission Formed
In an attempt to codify interna-
tional law, the League commission'
of 16 members has been formed. It is
not, the speaker stated, composed of
representatives of different countries,
but the members are selected by the
League council as experts on different
types of law; however, no nation has
more than one of its citizens on the
body.
The task of the commission is not
to codify international law but to de-
cide what it is desirable and practical
to codify and to report on this to its
superior, the council. When the report
is turned in, the council generally
calls a conference of experts on the
subject under study and asks for the
opinions of its member nations. If no!
opposition develops, codification takes
place.
"By far the greater part of an in-
ternational codifying process must not
be n rely a codifying but also a leg-
islative process", the commissioner
stated. Conflicting ideas of the mean-
ing of "codification" placed many ob-
stacles in the path of the commis-
sion's functioning.
The Anglo-American conception of
the term is merely the "reduction of
rules of law to a written law." On the
other hand, France claims that process
of codification involves some legisla-
tive action of necessity. The commis-
sion was forced to accept the French
conception for reasons the speakeii
set forth.
Very few principles of international
law are agreed upon by all the na-
tions of the world, the speaker de-
clared. The same difficulty would be
found in codifying international law
without modifying legislation as
would be encountered in formulating
the laws of the individual states of
the Union into a single code without
resorting to legislative action. -
To demonstrate the diversity of con-
ceptions of principles of international
law, Mr. Brierly cited the treaties
made by the United States with for-
eign nations establishing her right to
search ships for liquor not more than I
twelve miles from the seacoast. In
this instance, Great Britain required
the insertion of a clause garanteeing
that the three mile limit would be up-
held in all other cases; when France
signed, no such amendment was
necessary, since she did not recognize
the existence of a three mile limit.;
Another difficulty the committee
found was the Anglo-American dis-
trust for generalization. against the
Frene desire for detail and explicit-
ness in all pacts. Americans and Eng-
lishmen, the speaker stated, have an
instinctive dislike of writing down
general rules, in the fear that unfor-
seen happenings will cause them to
have disastrous results. On the other
band, the French feel a security in
great detail.
Draftig Given As Proof
Mr. Brierly described the drafting
of the League of Nations constitu-
tion as proof of his point. At the meet-
ings of the delegates the Anglo-
American faction, with its preference
for the development of law by ex-
perience, opposed successfullydthe
french inssten~e for a detailed docu-
ment as the framework of the League.
In spite of all attempts to overcome
it, a distinct feeling of national pre-
judice was in evidence throughout all
tlealings of the commission. "National
Yyrnt, i r O. nvfa mrl na ,- s>

HIGGINS WILL DEL IVER
SERIES OF LECTURES
Will Be Guest Of onor At Coif
Annual Banquet 1fo day; To Give
Principal Address
IS WORLD AUTHfORITYV

Members of the Varsity band and the papers of 'the Academy which is!
their guests, m'ore than 175 couples published by the University of Mich-
will dance from 9 to 1 o'clock tonight, igan and distributed to the principal
in the Masonic Temple ballroom, Sey- libraries of the world.!
mour Symon's Tunesters, of Detroit, Sessions Open Wednesday
furnishing the mnusic for the third f The general program will open at
annual spring formal. Arthur R. Cook, [1:30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon
'27A, chairman of the general commit- with a session of the council in the
£ A £ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ,.2. te.illedtegan.ac.it aua ecene un.n . oiowmngrar

tee will lead the grand march with ;aulSceebudng +oowg;
Miss Dorothy Dart, of Mason, Mich, this at 2:30 o'clock will be a general
legal soenty A.ierc Higghin C.y.igan. Tonight's ball is the only social session in Natural Science auditor-
legal sC e Pierce Higgins, CeB affair of the band and many promin- ium at which President Kenyon But-
national law at Cambridge university, ent guests will attend. tPerfield of Michigan State college and
will .deliver a series of two public President Clarence Cook Little, and Prof. R. W. Sellars of the philosophy
lectres t 4:5 o'lockMondylan Mrs. Little, and Robert A. Campbell. department will deliver the principal[
lectures at 4:15 o'clock Monday and rs.e addresses. Presidewt Butterfield will;
Tuesday afternoons of next week in and Mrs. Campbell will be patrons k
Room C of the Law building. The and patronesses, for the dance. Coach speak on "Some social trends in arri-
topics of the addresses will be, "The Fielding H. Yost and Mrs. Yost will culture, and Professor Sellars will
Locarno Settlement" and "Interna- attend, and J. Fred Lawton, '11, au- address the assembly on "Recent de-;
tional Relations and International thor of toe words to "Varsity", and velopments in philosophy and their
Law", respectively. Mrs. Lawton will be guests. Earl V. influence on science." .
Professor Higgins will also be the Moore, '12, composer of "Varsity", After this session there will be an
guest of honor at the annual Coif John Lawton, '22, drum major of the exhibit and tea held in Angell hall
banquet Monday at which time he Varsity band for three years, and to which all members and their wives,
will give the principal address. The John Wannamaker, student director are invited.
annual initiatioi ceremony for the of the 1926 band, and Mrs. Wanna- I In the evening at 8 o'clock the pres-1
men recently elected to Coif will be Imaker will be guests of the band. Di- I idential address will be given in Na-
held this afternoon in the office of rector Norman J. Larson, and Nich- tural Science auditorium by Prof. L.
Dean Henry' H. Bates, of the Law olas D. Falcone, director of the Re- A. Chase of Northern State Normal
school. The initiation will be presid- I serve organization, and Mrs. Falcone, school. He will speak on "Michigan as
ed over by Dean Bates, president of I complete the list. a field for research."

to Cape mirardeau, miss., was at a
stand tonight, but large volumes of
flood waters were rushing down the
Illinois and Missouri river tributaries
and threatening new inundations inJ
DEAN GIVES ADDRESS
AT GEORGIA MEETIN&
Bursley Talks Upon Fraternities As
Assets; Outlines Benefits They
Bring To Institutionsf
ALSO GIVES PROBLEMSI
(Special to The Daily)
ATLANTA, Ga., April 21.-J. A.,
Bursley, dean of students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan, declared fra-
ternities to be on the whole a distinct
asset to a college and that the diffi-
culties arising in dealing with large
groups was materially lessened, and
that good housing facilities were fur-
nished by the organized groups, in an
address before the National Confer-
ence of Deans of Men, meeting here.
"I think that practically every dean
of men at a college or university
where there are fraternities will ad-'
mit that in spite of the problems
which arise In connectio) with these
organizations and their houses, they
are, as a whole, a distinct asset. In
S the first place, the difficulties inherent
in dealing with large bodies of stu-
dents are lessened as it is much easier-
to work through these organized
groups than to try to reach every
student individually. A second way

STUDENT DISyTR
AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT'
Four Others Seriously Injured When
Roadster Crashes Into Sruck
On Plymouth Road
ONE ESCAPES UNHURT
One student was killed and four
others were seriously injured in an
automobile accident which took place
on the Plymouth road early yesterday
morning. Clarence Wobrock, '30D, of
Detroit, who was driving the car, suf-
fered a fractured skull and died at
8:15 o'clock yesterday morning at thel
hospital. Charles Martinek, '28D, was!
the only one of the party who escaped
without being hurt.-
Ross Slinger, '28D, Margaret Han-
able, '28Ed, Irene Devine, '29, andj
Jean B. McDanel, '29,, were the other!
occupants of the car. The party was
ireturning from Detroit by way of theI
Plymouth road, when a truck ahead
of them stopped to assist a car coming
from the opposite direction which hadj
xrn out ofgasoline. According to the
story told by Martinek, there was not
sufficient room for the car in which
he was riding to pass, and it crashedt
into the rear of the truck. The hood
of the student machine ran under the
platform of the truck and the four oc-
cupants of the front seat were crush-
ed. Wobrock was more confined than

SUIT OF AARHON SAPIRO
AGAINST NIN FORD
IS DECLARE0 MISTRIAL
JURY I. CONTAflINATE)D BY PUB.
LICATION OF TALK WIT11
WOMAN JUROR
INVESTIGATION CALLED
Judge Regrets Crucification Of Jus-
tice By Uneth Ial And Depraved
Journalism
(ly Associated Press)
DETROIT, April 21.-Aaron Sapiro's
$1,000,000 libel suit against Henry
Ford and the automobile manufactur-
er's weekly, "The Dearborn Independ-
ent," fell by the wayside today when
Federal Judge Fred M. Raymond de-
clared a mistrial.
He held with the Ford attorney
that the jury had been contaminated
by newspaper publication of an in-
terview with a ju'ror, Mrs. Cora Hoff-
man.
"Apparently 'this case must fall at
this time," the court regretfully an-
nounced. "It falls to a large extent
because justice has been crucified
upon the cross of unethical and de-
praved journalism."
Jury Discharged in Case
He discharged the jury and im-
mediately called John A. Dexter, act-
ing Federal district attorley, and in-
structed him to investigate, and if his
findings warrant it, file contempt pro-
ceedings against the publishers of the
"Detroit Times," the reporter who
interviewed Mrs. Hoffman, and any
others involved in the publication of
a statement in that newspaper.
Judge Raymond stated from the
bench that there seemed to be nothing
to support other charges against Mrs.
Hoffman and Sapiro made in 15 af-
fidavits, mostly by Ford detectives, in
support of the motion for a mistrial
The outstanding allegation was
that Mrs. Hoffman frequently had
been seen and overheardin conv'ersa-
tion with J. "Kid" Miller, who, in.
turn, had been observed talking
earnestly with Sapiro, and that Mil-
ler had been heard to say to Mrs.
Hoffmanx that by doing certain things
she cuuld earn "thousands of .dol-
lars."
After Judge Raymond announced
his ruling he niet the attorneys in,
his chamber but no agreement was
reached and they separatedfor a fur-
ther discussion Saturday, April 30.

the chapter, and will be attended by
most of the Law school faculty.
Since the death of Prof. Lasa Op-
penheim, formerly of Oxford universi-
ty, Professor Higgins has been gene-
rally considered the 'foremost Eng-
lish authority on international law.
He has written many books and ar-
ticles on the subject and was calledl
by the British government for advice
many times during the World War'
and at the Peace Conference follow-
ing it.
Professor Higgins is one of theI
editors of the British Year book and
a member of the Institut de Droit In-
ternational. He has been spending the
last few months in this country giv-
ing lectures at the Law schools of var-
ious universities, including Harvard
and Illinois. Monday's talk will be the
annual law lecture arranged under
tthe auspices of the Coif society, and'
will be open to the general public.
STANFORD.-Gordon Davis, Direc-
tor of Dramatics, is planning to spend
a year of European travel in studying
the theater.
FUR COATS DO NOT
.MAN IN SCREEN TE
By Timothy Hay
Fur coats don't make the college}
man; it's faces that count. At least {
the men running the First National-j
College Humor screen tests go on thatI
theory in making their selections. And
the boys that~dressed up in their clas-'
I siest neckties and brightest slickers
were set aside in favor of the ones
with the face that filled the crying
need of Hollywood.
If Charlie Chaplin or Wallace Beery
retire from the movies today therel
will be at least ten men of MichiganI
to take their places.
Some people have wondered why
College Humor got in on this, but we
solved it after looking at some of the
boys.cThe magazine must need models
for cartoons.
What with the future screen stars
and the seniors coming in after their
canes, the Union took on the aspect!
of a football day. More than 300 were
egotistical enough to come down for
1+- +n.- ~+ -nc of thm ine banr,

screen, 20 by 40 feet, upon which I n'ursday there wilbeoetmeeigs i in which these organizations assist were the rest, being behind the wheel, William Henry Gallagher, chief of
has been painted a large bass drum, of the Academy until 4:15 in the at- tyandIthe'injuries which he received;counsel for Sapiro, asserted after the
carried, by men in uniform, and fig- ternoon, when another address will be cilities. were fatal. meeting that he has suggested that,
ures of players in uniform as well given in Natural Science auditorium. "But, In spite of these points in fa- Dr. Albert Kerlikowske, chief resi- since there was a shortage in govern-
s the drum major and director, all in At this session Prof. H. . Shantz of vor of the fraternity system, it is not dent physician at the University hos- ment funds from which to pay jurors,
natural color, will hide the orchestra ! the University of Illinois will give an without its problems. One of these pital, stated yesterday that little could the plaintiff and the defendant share
fo h is acbtteha fillustrated lecture on "The Vegetation ptlisatdyetrdythelite ol
for the first dance, but the head of Afria." Ptroeso "Thante'ststeecis the liquor question. This is an en- be determined at this stage of the in- the expense and go ahead immediately
the drum will be broken for the ol-i of Africa." Professor Shantz's speech tirely different situation from the'one juries other than external, but that all with a new trial, Sapiro even offering
lowing dances revealing the players. will be a regular University lecture wiheitdpirt h ihenhecpigMs aal eei ei to pay all expenses himself
Iwhich existed prior to the Eiighteenth excepting Miss Hanable were in a sef- t a l xesshmef
Other decorations will be in yellow given under the auspices of the geo- Amendment. At that time there was ios condition. Miss McDanel suffer- The Ford attorneys, headed by
and blue. Band men who have not graphy department. I practically no drinking in and around ed fractures of an arm and leg in ad- Stewart Hanley of Detroit, in the
exchanged invitations for tickets, may At 6:00 o'clock the members of the the fraternity houses but now this is a dition to cuts and bruises. enforced absence of Sen. James A.
cIAcademywl obnIih h ih edofMsorcif fFr an
to so from 12: 0 o'clock to 5 o'clock a ywill combine with the Mich- serious problem. The troubles arising I The accident took place near Dix- Reedof Missouri, chief of Ford coun-
today at Morris hall. igan Author's association at a dinner in connection with fraternity dances boro, and the injured parties were sel, who was removed to the Henry
in the Union. The Thursday night and house-parties generally trace 1broght to the hospital at 2:45 o'clock Ford hospital early today, demurred,
y rogh t te ositl t.2:5 'coc Isesin il b hldat8 'coc i and suggested that inormation as to
ENTERS AIR RACE 5e5Si"" will be held at 8 o'clock in back to lack of enforcement of the fra- I yesterday morning in a sedan driven'
CNaturalScience auditorium and will ternity liquor rule prohibiting the use by a passerby, whose name is un- the legality of that action be obtain-
ACROSS ATLANTIC+consist of an address by Prof. Charles j of liquor in the fraternity house. known. County officials are invs ed before the April 30 meeting.
E. Merriam of the University of Chi- "While there is no doubt that there gating to determine whether an in- t was understood that federal
cago who will talk on "The Role of is occasional gambling in a fraternity quest will be necessary. University
PARIS, April 21-The French a- Tradition in Civic Training." Profes- house, I feel pretty certain that this authorities are also making inquiries end of the fiscal year, June 30, and
iator M. Droukin, who only lost his sor Merriam has been secured by the is not a serious problem, as most fra- into the case. there was a suggestion that court-
duration flight record of 45 hours, 11 Academy for this lecture. ternities enforce the rule against such room work in the heat of summer be
minutes and 59 seconds to Bert Acosta An hour later the Academy will sep- ractices in the house This does not Iavoided by agreeing upon nearly Sep-
and Clarence B. Chamberlain, is the I arate into two groups, those interested I ANNOUNCES DATE tember as a date for the beginning of
latest entry into the French list for in the social sciences holding a con- these organizations do not inntulatetinhe eEXAsIfA T I emerws ade frn te bens uo
the honor of being the first to cross versation in the Natural Science I ames of chance elsewhere. r l
the Atlantic between New York and building in room B202 and those in- Dean Bursley advocated fraternities A I Gallagher's impassioned courtroom
Paris by air. terested in biology and anthropology having house mothers to provide per- Annune n o the C xamegasiof E plea o pree "
inromB 0 o!hesm schedules 'for the Colleges of En- our or three jurors."
in room B200 for the same purpose. manent chaperones so that womengs
MAKE COLLEGE On Friday the biologists will hold a guests could be invited to fraternities yeseria rhthectue wa made He akse h or ut 4m
gspecial luncheon at noon andI thei without other chaperones so as to al-' yesterday through the office of Louis H drse h or o 5nn
STTIAIO'THf Y HA ' Ycouncil ofthe Academywill meet t lay*any grounds for criticism. Of o pis ece amiations es after Hanley tartlystatedat
2 o'clock in the afternoon. The wholecore"sadDan urey"n will take place from Saturday, June 4I the motion for a mistrial was in
ace wk m t atrno'oc in he I course," stated Dean Burley, an to Tuesday, June 14 and will consist Judge Raymond's hands, but at the
were suitable for the camera. academy will meet at 3 o'clock in the even greater advantage of the house of two periods each day; one in the end denied that he was pleading
Every ham of them came with a per- Natural Science building and om- mother systeorning, from 8 to 12 o'clock and the agains the section of the four part
feet shoe-shine and a "How To Act mittee reports, election of officers, and of such a woman in the house tends other in the afternoon from 2 to 6 motion which asserted the disqualifi-
in the Movies" book under his arm, other business will be transacted at to make the atmosphere' more home- o'clock. ' cation of Mrs. Hoffman by virtue of
expecting to have to go through some this times like and to raise the general tone. For courses having both lectures the interview.
plain and fancy collegiate acting. But and quizzes, the time of examination "It is just a question now of
the only acting they did was in thte At 4:15 o'clock the last meeting of NOTICE will be the time of the first lecture whether they want delays and are
lobby, before the admiring eyes of the the Academy will be held when 0. J. period of the week. For courses hay- taking this nefarious way of getting
multitude of commoners. The sum Murie of te United States biological Ig quizzes only, the time of examina- a delay, or if they want justice and
toalofthirmtin astomoesurvey speaks in Natural Science a-; The Board in Control of Stu- I igquzeonythtmefex ia-adlorfteyw tjsicgd
total of their motion was to move s y s k Th asa n B - de Bon lol i tion is the time of the first quiz are willing to try this case," shouted
their heads from side to side. It was Bear." " meeting for the appointment of ( period. Gallagher as he pounded the counsel
only the face that was taken. And BeOn'Saturday the members of the Manain EitoranBuiness Classes meeting for the first time table under the noses of the Ford at-
that was pretty well hidden by paint, I.. on Monday will have the followg toreys.
'luckily. ~~~~Acodemy will combine with the Mich- Manager of The Michigan Daily, o odywl aetefloigtres
luckily. Aoeywl obewt h ih aae fTeMcia al final examination schedule: 8 o'clock, Gallagher asserted it would be vir-
On the same floor of the Union was igan Schoolmasters' Club in the final1I the Michiganensian, and Gar- on Wednesday, June 8, from 8 to 12 tually impossible to get twelve new
a Kresge representative looking for meetings of that organization. The i goyle on May 7, 1927. Each appli- o'lock;dnesdayrJunea8,vfromk8nto 9 o'clock, on Monday, June jurors.
five-amid-ten-cent store clerks. The adquarters of the Academy through- cant for a position is requested , o 9 o'clock, on
- I .-te-cn sor lek.Ih (6, from 8 to 12 o'clock; 10 o'clock, on +S EA E
successful men would have done bet- out the meetings will be in Room 1209t to file seven copies of his letter 'Friday, June 10, from 8 to 12 o'clock; ILLINOIS SPEAKER
Angell hall and Prof. Louis I. Bred- ! faplctinatteBorIofc
ter if they had gotten into his room vol1 of the English department has 1n apc ss the Bo ofier 8 to'clock on Saturday, June 4, from TO LECTURE HERE
first.heEnlihdearmet as( nthe Press building not later 8:o1 'lc;1ocok nTus O L C U EH R
firthan(day, Juneclo9,;fro'2lok6 o'clock;s2
When asked why the company isn't charge of the arrangements. than April 29 for the use of the y J , m t ' k
seeking college women in similar members of the board. Carbon o'clock, on Tuesday, June 14, from 8 Frederick M. Thrasher of Illinois
seekingcopcollegelewomen win beinnsilar
I tests, Ned Holmes, director, said that l"ANNA CIHRISTIE" tpies, if legible, will be satis- o 12 o'clock; 3 o'clock, June 11, from Wesleyan, will give the third of a ser-
f there were too many beauty contestiI factory. Each letter should state 2to 6 o'clock. ies of six lectures in connection with
I winners pounding at the gates of DATES EXTE JDEthe facts as to the applicant's Classes meeting for the first time the course on Moral Issues of Modern
T-Tnar-rn , ' - wrxr . +;afin lfhrpscholastic record in the Univer- ({TnnQasOv will hv their examina- I Life being given in the School of Re-

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