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November 05, 1927 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1927-11-05

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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VOL. XXXVII, No. 41. ANN ARBOR, MCIIIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1927

EIGHT PAGES

DAM IURST IN HEAVY RAINS
AND RIVERS OVERFLOW
TH EIR BANKS
LOSS OF LIFE IS HEAVY
,Property Cost Will Run Into Millions;
Train Service, Conimunieation
Are Interrupted
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 4.-Six relief
workers were ordered today by the
National Red Cross to go to the New
England flood area and take charge
of relief work there.
Death and destruction were today
riding the crest of angry flood waters
that swirled In unprecedented fury
over five New England states, part of
New York and up into Canada.
The cost, in human life and in prop-
erty damage, could not be counted,
for the waters had not receded to re-,
veal the full tragedy of their passing,
and coinnhunication to many of the
most seriously devastated districts
was still completely destroyed'
It wals easy to estimate, however,
that the loss in property will run well
into the millions of dollars, and it is
feared that when the final count of
human sacrifice to the storm's ferocity
is made the total will be more than a
The flood began two days ago when
dams i n New England rivers, strained
beyond endlurance by excessive rain-
fall, bgayn bursting asunder to release
upon the valleys through which they
ran more terrible torrents than the in-j
habitants had ever seen.
i~iivesock Are Destroyed
Houses in the whole districts were
washed away, livestock was swept to
death froin field and barn, fugitives
from the rushing flood were drowned,1
and in the manufacturing centers in-
dustry was brought to a complete
stan'istill.

SMALL CROWD GATHERS TO CHEER GAME AT CHICAGO
VARSITY TEAM IN RAINY SENDOFF DRAWS HUNDREDS
The sendoff to the 'Varsity football proper leadership, was the sum total TO BATTLE SCENE
team at the Michigan Central station of results of the third and final send- Nrly 9u0 members of the student
yesterday afternoon was a rather wet off of the present season. body, travelling in special football
afarI'nwrt h tdn o'clock, C. S. T., and went directly automohbi'es were exected to arrive IN fA iiiiPAF
affir InanwertotheStde T ,he team arriveda inChicago at 9:11 trains, special busses, and in private Rt~ I
Council's request for a large turnout to the South Shore Country club intChipago wert exphtad ear ise
of the student body to cheer the team where they stayed last night. They morning to witness the Michigan-Chi-
at their departure for the Chicago will not go to Stagg field until game(a fotalgStgfiel i FORMAL COMPLAINT INCLD
game, a large crowd assembled at the tm toa, and after the game they atorfootbl. gmeatPaERfedShi O AL COANT I. M. D S
station about fifteen minutes before will go directly to the Sherman House, afteramoOn. :;EfseAilAcENT, A.COSPIAY
the Twilight Limited arrived, but where they will be guests at a ban- everal mean pecial convey IN CONSPIRACY
thet TwilighthaLimitedsarrived, but ;ance were provided for this game andI
nothing much happened to cheer the quet and will have rooms until time readily seized by the student
football representatives to greater ef- to leave. tt FALL SUFFERS RELAPSE
forts until just as the train was pull- Tonight, arrangements have beenb The Michigan Central and thef
ing out. made for the members to attend shows Ann Aror railroas schedurrantissued Against Sinlaireid
Shortly before the train arrived, a in the Loop as guests of the theater trains for the occasion, grantingsstop- aUr Pending Outcome Of Grand
very large crowd was on the platforms and they will leave at mid- o e e wnstJury Investigation
but the Detroit train, wet weather, night for Ann Arbor. Oriole and the Highway Transport U
aiid lack of apparent enthusiasm The team and the 'Varsity band will company, farnished excursion busses' (By Associated Press)
dwindled away the numbers until return to the city about 7:30 o'clock for the tip. It is estimated that many W.
about 100 were left to cheer the team SundIay morning by way of the Mich- of the student drove cars of their own WASHINGTON, Nov. 4.-A formal
as it left thre station. A 'Varsity cheer- rgan Centralto the game. Not a few of them at- complaint charging Harry F. Sinclair
astleftration., A 'ity chee- t a Ctempted to pick up rides. and one of his agents, Henry Mason
a small red-headed boy to start theI Ticket sales for the Michigan allot- Day, with conspiracy to tamper with
crowd cheering just as the train left. Amn t wee well over 12,500en the the jury which was hearing the crim-
As a last minute effort the cheerleader Lig to Harry A. Tillotson, business inal oil conspiracy charge against the
appeared on the scene and led in one igtHayA.Tlosnbu Ines
,,oti"but by h e d e tmanager of the Athletic association. wealthy oil operator- and Albert B.
slocomove,"utby"ths"tim1eatthedThe varsity band, which made the Fall was issued today by U.S. Com-
the red light of the train was well trip to the gme, left yesterday noon missioner Needham C. Curnage.
around the curve. Three cheers, led in order to arrive in time for the ban- A warrant against Sinclair also was
by an Inexperienced boy and a cheer- overnor Adams Creates Deparentquet given last night by the Detroit Isworn out but subsequently District
leader, and given enthusiastically by a Of Law Enforcement To and Chicago alum. Attorney Gordon said this action had
Restore_____Atone Gronsadthsdero~ a
small crowd which needed only the Restore Order been a mistake and that the warrant
hdbereMINERSONPICKETINGmever, that the warrant simply was held
in abeyance pending final action by the
(y Associated Press) f grand jury which is investigating ac-
DENVER, Nov. 4-A state law en- tivities of detectives of the Burns
cement denartment was formed to- agency in shadowing members of the
TALK ON NOTED POET for em N ov.ep 4-mstaea w r en - G M E PLAY BY PLABrisaYsitn dsrc t
day by Gov W. H. Adams in the hope : trial jury.
Ny Gthtstateoffice. cd A s ith he lesult Of Chicago. Battle Will le rThe complaint was sworn to by Neil
ss uh Shown On Scoreboard Today Bukinshaw, assistant district at-
strike situation in the Colorado coal In Bill Auditorium torney in charge of the grand jury n-
eds and make it unnecessary to __uy, immediately after Chief Justice
--- nobilize the national guard. McCoy, of the District of Columbia
Dr. Lewis Browne, Well Known Author The sudden move of the chief exe- MUSIC BV RESERVE BAND Supreme Court, had ruled that Day
To Portray Life Of Heine cutive was determined unon after ~ -could not be compelled to testify be-
Famous Philosopher several instances of picketing at Attended by what is expected to be fore the grand jury since he had taken
coal mines had been reported to hin the largest following of a gridgraph the position that any evidence he
HAS WON FAME AS WRITER today. The new organization is head- t i t is a might give would tend to incriminate
boardl in Illl auitoriunm will show the Imgtgv ol edt nrmnt
ed by Louis N. Sher, former regular him.
Dr. Lewis Browne noted author and army captain. lie immediately re- play by lay results of the Michigan- Day Walves Hearing.;
lecturer, will speak here tomorow cruited 15 ex-service men for the or- Chicago game this afternoon. Day and his counsel, former Justice
morning at 11 o'clock in Lane Hall on ganization, and within an hour after Because o the fact that the vasity Daniel Bright, of the district court, ac-
some phases of the life of Henrich they had been sworn in, the new bandis making the trip to Chicago nIcompanied Burkinshaw to the coninmis-
Heine, famous German poet and phil- officers were on their way to Wal- in thme auditorium to 11i soner's office and were present while
osopher. Dr. Browne has written sev- senburg, in Hersano county. They prseithuiorumatofurnish i the complaint was preferred. Day
eral non-fiction books which have were armed and carried three riot music throughout the afternoon. evor- surrendered himself, waived a prelim-
been among the best sellers in the past guns. tend the showing and will lead the inary hearg, and was liberated on a
y ear, including "T h i s Believing Provision for a state law enforce- cheers. $25,000 bond to await the action of
World," "Stranger Than Fiction,' and met department has been on the A special wire has been leased from the grand jury. r
"That Man Heine." His Ann Arbor I statute unused for several years. The Western Union that will bring the re- Whie the stirrn g events were
appearance will be under the auspices last legislature, however, appropriat- suits of every play direct from Stagg nspirg i and around the district
of the Hillel Foundation. I ed funds for its continuance. field in Chicago to the operator of the court building, Albert B. Fall suffered
Although born In England, Dr. "The state officers will cooperate gridgrapha a relapse in his apartment at the May-
Browe rceied he geatst artof with peace officers, enforce the law, Charles D. Livingston, 28L, will be flower hotel ahmd was ordered-to bed by
his education in this country, coming maintain order and exercise our best in charge of the operation and man- his physician, J. J. Kilroy,
here as a youth with his parents. He judgment," Captain Sherf said before agement of the board, as usual. The the former Interior secretary's phy-
worked his way westward across the ' departing for Walsenburg.rapid continuity of the reproduction sical condition was bad on account of
country after his arrival here, coming A striker's demonstration was held of the plays in the previous showings his previous illness.
into contact with laborers in all kinds near the Walsen mine of the Colorado attests to the competent direction of Fall's immediate ailment is a con-
of conditions, all of which was excep- Fuel and Iron company in Huerbano those in charge. Plays are diagramed I gestion of the lungs, superinduced by
tionally interesting to the young stu- county this morning. 25 armed mine on the gridgraph in less than three a chronic pleural condition. The
dent.- After residing in California for guards kept the demonstrators off the minutes after they are completed on former cabinet offier, who is 66 years
some time, he came tb Cincinnati company pronerty. During the pro- the actual playing field. old, had pneumonia less than a year
where he resumed his studies, enroll- gress of the meeting, which was at- IScores' of other important games ago, and was in bad physical shape
ing there in the University of Cin- tended by 200 strikers. Sheriff Capps throughout the country will be an- when he came here in mid-October for
cinnati. two deputies arrested three of nounced from time to time. Special ls trial with Sinclair. He had expect
Speaking of his attitudes toward the I. W. W. leaders on warrants bits of interest incidental to the game ed to leave today for his home at
certain subjects, Dr. Browne has com- 'charging them with picketing and in- in Chicago will be flashed to the op- Three Rivers, New Mexico.
mented, "When I was finishing col- timidation. Two of the leaders were erator in Hill auditorium as the game With attorneys and secret service
lege, I vas very much the radical pulledgpff . truck that was being used I proceeds. men engaged i running down many
with all sorts of theories regarding fr a speakers' platform. The gridgraph display is sponsored apidly developing new "leads in the
the lab'oring man, the labor problem, Pickets were reported in Las A by the alumni association under the case, the grand jury nquiry proceed
and so forth; I asked. my father sma county again today for the first direction of Wilfred B. Shaw, editor of only slowly during the day with six
about these matters, and his reply time T his week, and three were ar- the Michigan Alumnus. Mrs.sn question.I haleC er
inevitably was, 'Go, find out for your- rested on charges of picketing near The doors of the auditorium will be Herzog, William H. Poucher and John
self.'," That has been the method Trinidad this morning. 1opened at 2:15 o'clock this afternoon, er, m .
used by Dr. Browne ever since that A late check of the mines in South- the game starting at 3. n admission Chales Marchall, a chauffeur, reputed
time. Before writing any of his books, ern Colorado today showed little im- price of 50 and 35 cents wi to have been in Sinclair's employ
he makes careful investigations, gen- provement over the previous day in charged. here, and A. C. Gill, a Washington
erally including prolonged trips number of men at work. ~ As has been the practice on days ofInewspaper reporter, who investigated
abroad. During a recent trip to var- No new effort of the miners to at- I out of .town games, the Majestic reports that private detectives were
ous parts of the world, Dr. Browne 'tempt to end the strike by bringing JTheatre will show a gridgraph in con- obtaining information about prospec-
was a frequent contributor to niany the grievances before the state in- nection with the regular matinee pro-tv uosbfr eoltilsatd
of the leading magazines in this dustrial board for arbitration was re- gram. The doors will be open at 1iveon Octorsbefore he oil trial started
country. ported today, o'clock, and the feature will be shownJT
Dr. Browne has spent several _yearn_ _before the game. IThe grand jury Meets Tomorrow.
y AR TITheTgand jur will meet for two
in the pulpit, during which time he ART T TH LDhours tomorrow to carry forward the
attained national fame for his the- .0 LABOR ORGANIZER investigation, and, upon reassembling
ries and practice of libralism in ANNUAL SHOWING PREDICTS S T R I K E Monday, will have it before William J.
the ministry. Burns, head of the detective agency;
Many distinguished artists will be IN UN I ON SPEECH his son, W. Sherman Burns, to whom

represented at the Fifth Annual Ex- the chief of the private operatives
EARTH TREMORS hibtIprsncndtosith um-i
hibit of Ann Arbor artists and ama- If present conditions in the automo- here reported; and Sheldon ' Clark,
ROCK CALIFORNIA teurs, which will open next Wednes- tive industry continue Detroit may in vice president and general manager of
day, in the exhibition gallery of the time see a strike similar to the one the Sinclair Refining company, who
(By Associated Press) Alumni Memorial hall, under the aus- which occurred at Passaic, declared telegraphed today to District Attorney
T f\ C4 AXT-4MIT 1AXT-- _A rinces of th A A l Artur E. Rohan labor organizer at h 0 . i fnm i.. ..Ald

WOLVERINE S TAR

STABGMEN WILL
R EN EW RIVALRY
WITH MiCHIGAN
WOLVEUNES FAVORED TO WIN
FIRST GAME BETWEEN
TEAMS SINCE 1920
GILBERT BACK IN LINEUP
Stagg's Defense Against Pass Attack
Will Determine Outcome Of
Today's Game
By Herbert E. Vedder
CHICAGO, Nov. 5-Memories of an
intense rivalry of the dimming past
will be freshened in the hearts and
minds of thousands of Michigan and
Chicago alumni and supporters, and
the present generation of students at
these two great middle-western uni-
versities will enter upon a new era
of gridiron competition when the Ma-
roons and Wolverines battle once
again this afternoon on Stagg Field.
The game will start at 2 o'clock
central time, which 3 o'clock Ann
Arbor time.
Revamped and shaken up, Michi-
gan is the favorite, but this makes no
'difference to the old master of the
Midway. Michigan, after her defeat
b,y Illinois, is ready to rip into Chi-
cago with vengeance; the Wolverines
.are in perfect shape, but this makes
no difference to Stagg-he knows he
has a great team and that no Michi-
i gan-Chicago game is decided before
the battle.
Tragically it would seem, but nev-
ertheless true, the figure of Fielding
H. "Hurry Up" Yost will be missing
from the active combat in today's re-
newal of conflict with the men of
Stagg. The names of Heston, Eck-
ersall, and Curtis are also missing,
1 but in their places stand those of
Oosterbaan, Gilbert, Baer, Rouse,
Mendenhall and others. Tomorrow
will be another great Maroon-Wol-
verine combat; nothing else is pos-
sible.
Michigan's starting lineup was un-
announced when Coach Tad Wieman
and the team boarded the train this
afternoon, but it is probable that the
-starting whistle will see Miller at
the quarterback post, wvith Gilbert at
one half, Puckelwartz or Whittle at
the other, and Rich at fullback. Dom-
hoff and Fuller are almost certain t-
see service during a part of the con-
test.

BOSTON, Nov. 4.-Flood waters to-
night still gripped New England. Rain
had ceased in most sections, but
streams which had taken a toll of at
least a dozen lives and probably more
continued to rise. Railroad service
was paralyzed in Vermont, New Hamp-
shire and Western Massachusetts.
Scores of bridges have been swept
away with several dams. Highways
were many feet deep in water over an
extensive area. The damage will be
several imillion dollars.
All.day thre were rumors of heavy
loss of life in Mentpelier and Barre,
Vermont. Both cities were cut off
from all communication and the ru-
mors could not be confirmed. Last
night both placed reported heavy
storm damage, and Montpelier sent an
appeal to Burlington for boats for
use in the flooded streets.
The flood came without warning.
The heavy rains of the past summer
had left the streams higher than usual
at this season. Rain began to fall yes-
terday in Vermont and Western Mas-
sachusetts. Last night it became a
downpour and spread into New Hamp-
shire and eastern Massachusetts. The
rainfall varied from three to seven
inches in different localities. Count-I
less brooks carried surface flow intol
the little rivers which quickly became
rushing torrents, went over their
banks and in. turn sent a mighty vol-
nine of water into New England's1
great rivers,the Connecticnt and the
Merrimac.I
There was no withstanding the force
of* the walls of water which swept
down the valleys. Foundations of.
bridges crumbled and the superstruc-
t'umes crashed into the streams. Where,
:uai!ll streams had been damned to1
form reservoirs or mill ponds the
great a(ldded weight of water burst the
damn. Hiouses were swept away by the
deluge and hundreds of others were
left standing with water up to their!
second storys or higher.
ALBANY. N. Y.. Nov. 4.-The lIud-I
.on river valley was menaced today
by one of the worst autumn floods inl
its history.1
In addition to receiving the over-
flow urm its countless tributaries
Nwol ~ by more than 36 hours of driv-
ing; raif , the bursting of dams along
the Ioosi, river in Vermont poured
down into the Hudson a mighty vol-
umn of water that raised the river
some ten jeet above its normal level.

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Michigan's telar guard, recovered!
from his injuries sustained in lastj
two games, is expected to prove a
stumbling block to Chicago line plung-
ers today.
BAND WILL PLAY
ON ST AGG FIELD
THIS AFTERNOON!
About 75 members of the 'Varsity
band, Director Nicholas Falcone, and
Robert A. Campbell, treasurer of the
University, left yesterday noon for
Chicago, where they played at a din-
iner given by the Chicago and Detroit
alumni last ight.
This noon, the band will again ;play
at an alumni dinner, and will go di-j
rectly from there to Stagg field forI
the Michigan-Chicago football game in
the afternoon..
Much rivalry is expected on Stagg
j field between the bands of the two in-
stitutions as they are both of the same
size and play about the same style off
music. According, to reports, the
drum-major of the Chicago band has
been out of school for a few years and
is considered one of the best in the
Middle-West. The Michigan band will
form the block "M" before the game,
and the M-I-C-H between the halves.
One of the musical features of the
trip will be'the playing of a new medley
of Michigan songs, which was just
completed by Nicholas Falcone, the
new director of the band. It is said tc
be one of the best pieces ever written
for rendition by a band, and to be
especially suited to the 'Varsity organ-
ization.
Tonight, the band will be on leave.
The members will return on the same
I train with the football team, leaving
at midnight and arriving in Ann Arbor
at 7:30 o'clock'Sunday morning.
SLEET COMPELS
FLIERS TO LAND
((By Associated Press)1
CURTIS FIELD, N. Y., Nov. 4 --
Col. Charles A. Lindbergh and Majorl

Bovard At Center
In the line Capt..Bennie Oosterbaan.
will be at left end with Pommerening
and Palmeroli at tackle and guari
posts on the same side of the Wol-
verine forward wall, Bovard will b;
at center with Baer, Gabel and prob-
-Ably Nyland on the right side of tht
line, although Heston may get the
call at end in place of the latter.
Coach Stagg has not announced the
Maroon lineup definitely, but it is
expected that Preiss and Apitz will
be at the end berths, Weislow and
Lewis at the tackles, Weaver ano
Wolff at guard, and Captain Rouse
at center, MacDonough at quarter,
'Mendenhall and Anderson at the
halves and Burgess at full will prob-
ably compose the Chicago backfield
combination.
Although the Maroon team does not
boast a punter of Gilbert's ability,
Stagg has developed three capable
kickers in Anderson, ;MacDonough.
and Mendenhall. MacDonough is cf
sidered the most accurate of t.- .
trio, although Anderson gets more
distance on his punts.
Libby Returns
Chicago's passing game may be
considerably strengthened by the re-
turn of Vic Libby, who was injured in
the Purdue game and has not started
a contest since. Should Stagg start
him in the Maroon backfield, the
Chicago team will present two dan-
gerous_ passers, as Mendenhall is the
artist at the throwing end of Stagg's
long passing game.
The Maroon squad, with the single
exception of Bob Spence, end, will
be in good shape for the con test, as
Mendenhall, Grenebaum, Libby, and
Anderson have recovered from the
injuries that have been troubling
them. Likewise the Wolverines, ex-
cept for Joe Gembis, injured half-
back, and possibly Leo Hoffinan, will
be ready for service.
The result of today's cpntest will
hinge largely on the ability of the
Chicago defense to halt Michigan's
strong passing game which is certain
to be called into play frequently with
Gilbert back in the lineup.
The lineups:
MIchigan P Chicago
Oosteraan TAE ,;h

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LOS .ANGELESC, Nov. 4--A series
of moderately heavy earthquake
shocks along the central California
coast today halted railway traffic over
the Southern Pacific railroad north
of Santa Barbara and shook the in-
land town of Santa Maria more se-
verely than any earth disturbaince
since 1906.
The earth tremors continued dur-
ing the day. Seismographs at Sanw
Clara, California, recorded tremors ats
12:02 p. in., although no cities re-
ported they felt these shocks. The
main disturbances occurred after 5
a. in.
The shocks apparently were heavi-
est in the vicinity of Honda, a rock-
bound promontory 35 miles north of
Santa Barbara.

S1'U U We Ann roor Art associla- ltM lr-..U u1, lutU6 1 a, ct
tioni. a meeting of the League for Industrial
Among the more nationally known Democracy in the Union yesterday eve-
^painters, whose works will be shown n ring.
are: A. Maestro Valerio, who has just According to Mr. Rohan, wages are
returned from a year and a half in i steadily going downmin the automobile
Italy, Leon A.. Makielsky, formerly plants and the amount of work ex-
connected with the University and peted of each man is rapidly increas-
now one of the leading portrait paint- ing. He emphasized the fact that the
ers of Detroit; Jean Paul Slusser, who I employers have effective associations
has just returned from a sunimer at and that to combat them labor must
the artists colony in New Mexico; organize in order to protect its
Vaughn Slocum, a sculpture of note, rights.
who has spent the summer studying at I Speaking of the difficulties in the
the Philadelphia Academy; John Koch, w y of the formation of unions amongj
recently returned from the artists the automobile workers, Mr. Rohan
colony at Provincetown; John James cited the fact that in Detroit most
Clarkson, the holder of a Tiffany union members are forced to work
Scholarship; and Lillian Goodimew, under assumed names to keep from,
who har spent the summer studying being blacklisted by the eniployers' as-
in Paris. Many other less well known sociations. City authorities in a
but, according to the sponsors of the number of places are also exceedingly
exhibition, no less meritorious, will I hostile, according to Mr. Rohan.

Gordon trom Cnicago tnat he woui
arrive here Monday or Tuesday. Clark
was in Washington while the trial was
in progress and the government
i charges that the Burns men reported
to him as well a, to Day.
Then came the first sensation, For-
mer Senator Atlee Pomerene, associa-
ted with Owen J. Roberts, of Philadel-
phia, as oil counsel, filed a motion
with Justice Siddons for the issuance
of a rule against Harry M. Blackmar,
former chairman of the board of the
I Midwest Refining company and a mis-
sing witness to show why he should
not be adjudged in contempt of court.

Thomas E. Lanphier, who took, off
for Buffalo from Mitchell field near
here, in separate planes, today were
forced down by rain and sleet near
Binghampton, New York. Col. Ling-
1 bergh notified friends here.
The planes were undamaged, h
said, and they plan 'to go on to
row,landing at Buffalo for fuel to-
morrow, and continuing to Selfridge
Field, Detroit, where Lindbergh vill
be the guest of Major Lanphi2r for
several days.
I H AD flDEfDE NTTATE11E

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MONTREAL,
oecasioned by
eastern Quebec
of one life and
thre persons.
a-n(s of dollars

Que., Nov. 4.-Floods
incessant rainfall inj
today caused the loss
the serious Injury of
It destroyed thous-
worth of property and!

Charles G. Ruddy, chief of the Burns
detectives operating here, probably
will be called before the grand jury
tomorrow, it was stated by Burkin-
shaw. Ruddy told' newspaper men
tonight that he reported to both Pay
and Clark, but that at no time did he

J- r Kt RPR IN I r
CHOSEN BY ARCHITECTS
Sheldon Ely, '29A, was elected .by
the juniors of the architectural col-
lege as member of the J-Hop 'com-

The Weather

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