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September 23, 1927 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1927-09-23

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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VoL XXXVIII, No. 4.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1927.

JEFFRIES 'ANNOUNCES
UNION APPOINTMENTS
FOR PRESENT YEA
TEN APPOINTEES ARE PICKED
TO FILL MANY CLASS
C lIAIRRMANSHIPS
PLAN FRESHMEN GROUPS
Reception Committee to Have Charge
of Arrangements for Alunil
at Football (A6mnes

EUROPEAN CONFIDENCE DESPITE

,.

INSTABILITYIMPRESSES LITTLE
Speaking of the general conditions until September 2, he was in attend-
in England and Scotland as he ob- ance at a conference in Geneva con-
served them during his recent Euro- cerning the problem of world popula-
pean trip, President Clarence Cook tion, to which 300 delegates were ex-
Little declared in an interview, "I was tended invitations. President Little
impressed with their stability and the pronounced the conference a success
complete confidence of the people." in creating the 'fabric of an interna-!
The conditions of poverty and the evi- tional organization.
dences of dire need, especially in the Among the spots of interest visited
large cities, he thought was shocking. by President Little was the Isle of:
He believes that in view of these con- Skye off the coast of Scotland, which
ditions, the United States are not he characterized as very lovely. An
adopting a humanitarian point of view, unusual feature of the island, which
in collecting the payments on the is 30 or 40 miles long, is tie type of
English war debt at the present time. cattle there. They are long-haired'
Despite the signs of poverty, the animals with tufts of hair falling
fabrications necessary for strength in down over their eyes, altogether dif-
the nation are present, in the opinion ferent from kthe usual short-haired cat-,
of President Little, and thjere is no tle, said President Little.
danger of any internal upheaval in President Little was most impressed
England or Scotland. with the Faroe Islands where he and1
President Little spent the summer his family spent several weeks. At
from July 2 to September 9 touring the sea-shore of these islands are1
extensively in England and Scotland precipitous cliffs rising more than
and the Faroe -Islands, which are 2,800 feet above sea-level with alter-
about half-way between Scotland and nate layers of rock and grass. Th-ou-1
Iceland. In addition, from August 19 sands of sheep are pastured on the

GIGLI TO OPEN SEIEIS
OF CONCERTS AT HILLI
AUDITORIUM OC. 7
.lAMRASC[, CIAILIAPTN, JIOFM ANN,
AND OTHERS TO APPEAR
ON REGULAR SERIES
-TICKET SALES ARE FAST
Rosa Raisa and Rimini Appear in First
Concert here on October 28 to
Omen Extra Concert Series
Little more than two weeks remain
befor'e the opening concert of the
Choral Union series, October 7, when
Beniamino Gigli will sing in Hill
Auditorium. Tickets for both the
regular and the extra concert series
are reported to be selling fast by
Charles A. Sink, president of the
Choral Union and evidences show a
greater support than ever before for
the musical venture.
(Gigli, who is a member of the Met-

Appointments to Union committees
for the year were announced yester-
day, by William V. Jefferies, '31L,
president. The appointments were1
made at a meeting of- the appointment
committee composed of Jeffries, Paul
Buckley, business manager, W. Roger
Greenie, '28, recording secretary, and
Prof. Henry C. Anderson, of the de-
partment of mechanical engineering.
Those picked for positions are as
follows: reception department com-
mittee, Milton iMcCreery, '29, chairmanI
and William E. Nissen '29, assistantt
chairman; house department com-
mittee, Donald B. Fleming, '29, chair-
man and John Ruswinckel, '29, assist-
ant chairmau; underclass department
committee, Justin C. Weaver, '29,
chairman, and Lewis H. Goddard, '28A,
assistant chairman; publicity com-
mittee, Albert Roesch, '28, chairman,
and Eugene Waring, 29E, assistant
chairman. William H. McMullen, '29,,
and Kenneth Schafer, '29, were ap-
pointed assistant recording secretaries.
All chairman and assistant chair-
man will be on the executive com-
mittee of the Union. Each chairman
will' make appointments to his own
committee.
The house departmcnt deals with,
the Union dances, running off of
bowling, billiard, and bridge tourna-
ments, the tap room, the lobby, and
swimming.
The reception committee takes care
of lists of rooms, Father's day ar-
rangements, receptions to guests, the=
library, and general entertainment. l
The committee will start work soon
compiling a list of rooms which may
be rented by alumni and others for
them stay-. ciL.41 Athbor .for fo$tbaLI
games. A complete list of rooms will
be obtained and a registry of alumni1
will be kept at the game with Ohio j

COOLEYWILL RETIRE
BEICAUSE OF ILLNESS
Dean Hands In Resignation To Re-
gents at End of 47 Years in Service
Of University of leltgan.
HAS HELD HIGH POSITIONS
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley, of the
College of Engineering and Architec-
ture, has handed in his resignation to
the Board of Regents, which will be
effective June 30, 1928. The dean is
now on a leave of absence which will
extend until that time. Ill health is
given as the cause of his retirement.
He is now recovering from sinus trou-
ble in the throat and ear, and plans
to stay in Ann Arbor until treatments
have been completed.
Upon being questioned as to his fu-
ture plans, .Dean Cooley replied, "Be-
ginning next year, I shall probably
spend my winters on my farm in

grassy layers, while hundreds of thou
sands of sea-birds make their homes
among the rocky layers. President
Little explained that these birds are

Scottis
Techn
New R
Prof. P. M
Cambridge, m
head the I
Michigan is
'and, due to a
gration laws
ProfessorJ
post left vacs
Prof. Fred N
been doing g
versity of Ca
years. Previo
structor at A
The immig
anyone ente
have been en
:hih he is t
two years. U
Jack has be
come to Am
duties in t
here. So the(
unguided. M
university to
have so far
fessor Jack
predicament.
FLIERS
IN CONi
T'ne Requirc
to beM
hav
MESSAGE:
(By A
FELTS Fl
Sept. 22.-Ea
eastern horiz
monoplanes c
30 hoursoutc
race from Nc
perts have es
require 24 ho
was encounter
The""lanes,
Schiller, in
Windsor, and

similar to wild ducks, being mostly of ropolitan Opera company, will consti-
two varieties-puffins and murres. tute the first number of the six con-
The meat from the birds is very edible, certs planned for the regular series.
'and their feathers are sent all over A tenor, Italian by birth, he is one of
the world to be used in the stuffing the few who have divided the popular

-1

While in England and ScotlandI
President Little also visited numbers
of the English and Scotch universities
such as Oxford, Cambridge, and the
University of Edinburgh. After ob-
serving these schools, it is President
Little's opinion that American stu-
dents haven't any idea of what pa-
ternalism is.
GREATEST CONVENTION
'O - N
Legionnaires Arrive Amidst Warnings,a
Leaving With . Embraces And
Best Wishes Of Frencha
STAFFORD IS NEW LEADER'
PARIS,. _Sept. 2.2.--The American ]

attention since the death of Caruso.
Other numbers of the regular series
this year will include Guy Maier and
Lee Pattison,. dual pianists who are
well-known in Ann Arbor, and who
have recently returned from a foreign
tour; Josef Hofmann, pianist, who
will appear in company with Lea Lub-
oshutz, Russian violinist, seen here
last spring in connection with the May
Festival; Feodor Chaliapin, noted Rus-
sian basso; and the New York Sym-
phony orchestra on a farewell tour
under the personal direction of Walter
Damrosch, who retired a year ago.
Chaliapin will close the series with
his concert February 23.
The first number of the extra series
will be the dual appearance of Rosa
Raisa, dramatic soprano, and Giacomo
Rimini, her husband, on October 28.
Both singers are members of the Chi-
cago Civic Opera company, and neith-
er have sung in Ann Arbor before.
Rinlni is.an Italian.. lujtone andf

southern Georgia, which is located
about 90 miles north-east of Tallahas-
see. In Georgia, where the Democrats
thrive, I will find plenty of sunshine,
of which there has been a great de-
ficiency in Michigan for a long time,
or rather, ever since the Republicans

h Immigration
cality Detains
hetoric Leader
. Jack, of Aberdeen and
who has been retained to
Rlhetoric department at
being detained in Scot-
t technicality in the immi-
Jack, who was to fill the
ant by the resignation of
. Scott last Spring, has
raduate study at the Uni-
mbridge for the last two
us to that he was an in-
berdeen.
ration laws provide that
ring the country must
gaged in the occupation
o take up within the last
nder this provision Prof.
en denied permisson to
erica and take up his
ie Rhetoric department
department is at present
any messages from the
the government officials
failed to extricate Pro-
from his embarrassing
ARE OVERDUE
INENTAL RACE
ed for Flight Estimated
24 Hours; Planes
e Been Gone 30
S FOUND IN EAST
ssociated Press)
ELD, Spokane, Wash.,
ager eyes scanned the
on early tonight for two'
arrying four men, nearly
on a transcontinental air
w York. Aviation ex-
timated the flight would
urs unless bad weather
redt.
piloted by C. A. "Duke"
the monoplane Royal
-Eddie -Stinson 'of De-
lieved to have been sight-
rom their goal by resi-
lace, Idaho, late today.
was forced down at Mis-
a, left his plane there
the last stage in a plane
E. Deke, of Pittsburgh.
n Saltiz, Montana, said a
I to be the Royal Wind-
ted going westwatd late
n. Observers, however,
ain of the identification.
aiting the arrival of the
ft New York yesterday
what was intended to be
we were entertained by
mpers and stunt fliers.
had not been sighted
the long flight before1
tana, although several
pped by Schiller were
East.
the Spokane air port re-
civilians, Marine corps
anes as contestants in
air meet here.
K, Sept. 22.-The "Air'
ntry in the New York-
stop flight, was back on
Roosevelt Field tonight
attempt to start in the
attempts to get the Air I
e race. were made today,
acey, of Lomax, Illinois,
. Yancey, the navigator,t
The last attempt, made
noon, ended when the
e plane was landed at its

with Lacey unconsciousf
It. f
PECIAL SECTION
A block "I" cheering;
ining 884 men will be,
e University of Illinois
an game in the stadium l
sED IN
AN STUDENT
though several of them'
condemned studying on1
es if they had permittedI
be quoted.I
nd enthusiastic crowd
he scene of the accidenta
1Pnlic'p eseCrves were

!
r
i
:
I
i
S
1
EtE
F
Ji)
1

Uat uiveriy. I got the state by the throat. It is the
The underclass committee takes land of the pecan, persimmon, 'pos-
care of all freshmen assemblies and sum, watermelon and sweet potatQ.
group meetings. Arrangements are "I 'will spend my summers at my
already being made for the organiza- orchards on Canandigua Lake, the gem
tion of freshmen groups and plans for of the Finger Lake region, near where
assemblies and group meetings to be I was born and raised."
announced soon are being made. 47 Years of Service.
Upon being asked if he would re-
NANSEN REQUESTS turn to Ann Arbor after his departure,
LEAGUE TO GIVE Dean Cooley replied, "I do not know.
ARMEN IANS A bad penny always returns. Seri-
AID TO AI ously, this has been my home for
~almost fifty years. I do not believe I
( ny Associated Pr~ess) could stay away indefinitely. When I
CENEVA, Sept. 22.-Threatening to retire next June, I will have been in
resign as the League of Nlations com- the service of this university for 47
missioner for Armenian .refugees un-+ years, more than any other man, I be-
less the powers really do something lieve. This leave of absence is the only
to create an Armenian National home, leave I have had since I went away to
Dr. Freidtjos Nansen, the noted the Spanish-American war. Any man
Arctic explorer, succeeded in inducing that will work for 47 ears without
the Council of the League today to thyatio rzfo 47Tye without
makea nw apealto te ntion toa vacation is crazy. Take the word of
ake a new appeal to the nations to one who knows.
contribute funds to settle on the soil -
of the0 Areian epublicsrban e Dean Cooley entered the faculty as
r~ professor, of mechanical engineering
some 50,000 refugees now scattered i 81 he
over different parts of the New East. i181the years after he gradu-
Dr. Nansen bluntly told the Council' ated from the United States Naval
that the League had failed in its ef- Academy. He has received honorary
forts to help the Armenians. degrees from Michigan, Michigan
M. Titulescn, Roumanian foreign State, Nebraska University, and Ar-
minister, took the lead in appealing to; mour Institute. He has been at one
Dr. Nansen not to insist on his resig- i time or the other president of the
nation, which the Norwegian delegate American Engineering Council, the
eventually kwithdrew on the promise American Society of Mechanical Engi-
thatr he would have an opportunity to neers, and the Society for the Promo-
air the whole Armenian problem in tion of Engineering Education. In the
the assembly. Spanish-American War he was Chief
ssemby. Engineer of the Navy, and in the late
REPORT F PACT war he was educational director of
REPORT ; the Student Army training corps dis-
SURPRISES PARIS j trict, including Michigan, Wisconsin,
and Illinois. He has held a high posi-
(By Associated Press) tion in the Engineering school p'ac-
PARIS, Sept. 22.-Surprise was tically ever since he came here in 1881.
evinced here today over the reported; both as instructor and dean.
announcement of Maxim Litvinoff,.
Russian vice foreign minister, in I LTLE TO
Moc scow, that a complete agreement llLG
had been re*ached by the French and A T FIRST MEETING
Soviet delegations studying the ques- OF FOREIGN CLUB
tion of the funding of the Russian !
debt to France. President Clarence Cook Little is to
aApprently the Fren adelegation give a brief welcoming address to for-
eign 'students at the University of
anl it isdeclared semi-officially that Michigan as a part of the Cosmopoli-
the Letvinoff statement was "far from tan club's program for its first social
the facts." meeting of the school year to be held
Saturday night at 8 in Lane Hall
J 'Auditorium.
DAILY TRYOUTS Invitations to attend this meeting
have been sent out to every new for-
Botlh departments of The Daily, eign student as well as to the old
business and editorial, offer ex- members and to members of the fac-
,I .,t n~t n + t ti i c fn andn ti _ __ . _ __ _ t_ _t__ __ _,

CLOSE TO DEFEAT IN SEVENTH ROUND,
CHAMPION FINISHES WITH RUSH
TO SECUREDECISION
By AlaniJ. Gould, Associated Press Sports Editor.
SOLDIERS FIEDIJ, Chicago, Sept. 22.-Gene Tunney, the mar
of destiny, is still heavyweight champion of the world, but his crown
came perilously close to being toppled from his head tonight by the gal-
lant thrusts of the old warrior, Jack Dempsey in the greatest boxing
spectacles of all times.
Tunney's hand was raised in victory at the end of a smashing flash-
ing battle, but only because he had the courage and fighting power for a
sensational finish after being knocked down for a count of nine in the

Legion brought its g sn aisa is of Russian-Polish birth. Myra troit, were bel
i Hess, an English pianist, will close the ed 90 miles f
tion to a gldfrious close today after the {extra serves February 13. In addition dnso a
Legionnaires had come again to Paris, oieserhrbr1abth t dents of Wao
Leginnareshadcomeagan t Paisto these there will be three other at- Stinson who
seen it with eyes nearly 10 years older tractions. the Flonzaley string quar- souri, Montan
than when they saw it last, and com- tette, the St. Olaf Lutheran choir, and and continued
pletely conquered the French capital. the Detroit Symphony under the direc- piloted by R.
The veterans caine with the wai-n- tion of Ossip Gabrilowitsch. Reports from
ing that they would be pelted with Mail orders for season tickets to plane believe
rotten eggs and assaulted. both concert series will be accepted <or was sight
They were thrown kisses 'and em- up to September 26, after which date this afternoon
braced. Doumergue, Poincaire, Tar- a public sale will be held from the were not cert
dieu, Lygues Marn, and other French School of Music offices on Maynard Crowds awa
staesmen called them brothers and a street. After October 24 the remain- fliers, who le
long line of French generals hailed I ing tickets will be offered at single morning, on v
them as comrades. The Legion chose seat prices. a non-stop ra
Edward Elwell Stafford, New York 1arachute ju
lawyer, as commander, and adopted 1The fliers
45 resolutions many of them designedi, e rynherflier
to improve conditions of American Tcket Exchange reaching Mon
wvar veterans, their wives and ICK t messages dro
renIfound in theI
Stafford was commander of the Students who have ordered seats Meanwhile,I
New York department of the Amer- I in the regular sections and who now ceived more
ican Legion and before that was a wish to sit in the cheering section cid re
lieutenant-commander in the Navy. may do so by leaving their names at and army pl
"My title to fame," he told France, ; the office in the main lobby of the the National
"is that I am the first sailor to be I Union any time between 2 and 5Y
the Legion's comimander." o'clock this afternoon, according to NWYR
He was nominated and'elected with- a special announcement by the Stu- King," third
out opposition in five minutes. dent Council. Spokane non-s
Child welfare, undesirable immi- i This special arrangement was made the ground at
gration, approval of the Boy Scout! after a consultation with members of after its third
movement and American aviation the Athletic Association. It will ne- race.
were matters treated by the conven- cessitate the searching out of the ap- Two of the
tion today. plications which those wishing to sit King into th
Before its task was done the con-# in the section have previously sent in, with Steve La
vention endeared itself. further to but this work will be done by the pilot, and L. A
thousands of French war veterans by members of the student council as an in the cockpit.
paying tribute to Georges Clemenceau accomodation for those students who in the after]
"father of victory." The aged "Tiger" 1 now wish to sit in the special section silver and blue
returned to his Paris lair from the reserved for rooters. starting point
country too late to address the con- The cheering section this year is in the cockpit
vention, but told friends "my heart located between the 33 yard lines and -
and soul is in the work." He added, is a permanent section. Students who HAVE S
"They are great people." have seats in this section will be al- ILLINOIS-
The convention also sent a message lowed to exchange them for one or section conta
to Joffre, "the Poilu's papa," another' two of the home games in order that formed at th
hero of the early days - of the war. they may sit with their friends and for the Michig
Illness prevents the aged martial's their families. 1 here this year
attendance of any function of the
Legion's meeting.ANDEMBICYCE IS DAMAG
London Paper Tells
Sweeping down State street on their the accident,
Of Death Of Famous tandem bicycle at a speed greatly ex- would havec
ceeding a fast walk, two students tandem bicycl
tropic Fever Expert were involved in what might have themselves to
I been a more serious accident shortly A large a
(13y Associated Press) after noon yesterday when the vehicle gathered at th
TLNDON gent 221- Th9 d9 th OfI , o which thew were ridin- hit an womIn dl d hil thll

STILL A CH MPION"evenn r""d by Dempseys vicious,
two-handed attack.
Only one second, in this seventh
round, separated Dempsey from the
greatest victory of his career, and an
achievement no other ex-champion had
.ver recorded, but Tunney, back on his
fet, slipped from range, cleared his
x- head, and weathered as stormy a ses-
Sion as he ever has experienced.
Safely past that crisis, Tunney fin-
ished the last three rounds like a
champion, regaining confidence, tak-
ing the aggressive and beating Demp-
sey into defeat with a two-handed,
well timed attack to the head. With
his title in danger, Tunney had the
stuff to put on a victorious rally. At
the close of the final round, Demp-
sey, both eyes cut and badly bleeding,
was groggy and reeling, "out on his
feet." So battered was the old cham-
pion, his last charge was over, that
he did not seem to know the battle was
over and had to be led to his corner.
James Joseph TunneydTunney's victory was not without its
Jame Tuneydisputes, however, for there were
scores in the ringside sections who
ROUND BY ROUN ) thought the champion was saved from
CHICAGO, Sept. 22.-Round one- losing lhis crown in the seventhsrund
Dempey msse a lft lnge lan ed ay a count that was actually several
Dempsey missed a left lunge, landed seconds longer than the toll of nine.
two left hooks and had the best of the- Long, Count Om ┬░Knioikoaut.
clinch that'followed. They sparred It was unquestionably a 'long count"
cautiously; Gene snapped a left and --from 12 to 14 seconds In all, to take
then a solid right to the chin and the varying counts of ringside ob-
Jack fell into a clinch. Jack dropped servers-1but its explanation lay in the
a let o Tuneys boy. ackbacedfact that the llilnois boxing rulers
a left on Tunney's body. Jack backed- compel the fighter scoring the knock-
away while the champion followed down to go to his corner before the
him with a volley of hooks to the head. :,ount starts. The time elapsing dur-
Round two-Dempsey came out box- ing Dempsey's backing off to his -
ing cautiously and Gene shot a one- corner, acocunted the late start of the
two to the chin. Another right missed count, boxing commisioners explain.
and Dempsey smashed a left to the Tunney took the count with his
body and three lefts to the chin. They left hand holding the ropes. He was
sparred carefully in the center. Tun- groggy and in bad shape but fully con-
ney's left was short; Gene missed two scious of the. count. Had it started
more lefts, while Jack lunged low sooner he probably would have been
with two short lefts. Tunney landed able to regain his feet, but he might
two soft lefts to Jack's face as the have been wabblier and an easier
round ended. target. As it was he had the ad-
Round three-Gene took the offen- vantage of the few seconds added
sive driving Dempsey into the ropes. rest a chance to collect his faculties
Tunney led and fell in Dempsey's 5 and ward off Dempsey's attack.
straight right smash to the body. A Victory To Better Man
right smash to the heart drove Tun- Victory unquestionably went to the
ney back. Dempsey wove in close better man, the craftier boxer, the
again. - faster and stronger fighter, but was
Round four--Dempsey took the of- his only after the closest call he ever
fensive, but Tunney's right and left has had.
cracked on his chin. While DempseyE The drama of Tuenney's title de-
rapped two lefts to the body Gene fense, thrilling as was his decisive
complained that the blows were foul. finish, was enacted principally in that
Two right sniashes tothe chin, two seventh round.dFor it was here that
more left hooks to the head nailed the flashing old fighting spirit of
Dempsey on the ropes. A right sent Dempsey, making his greatest bid,
Dempsey reeling. A left hook nearly came so close to accomplishing the
floored him. The bell killed his oppor- unprecedented.
tunity. I Through the first half of the battle,
Round Five.-Dempsey's handlers Tunney had boxed coolly and can-
worked furiously on him during the tiously, shooting only when he saw
intermission. Tunney missed a right his target and shooting accurately,
and took the worse of the clinch, while Dempsey, always going in,
Dempsey bobbed out of three left jabs. found himself bro'ight up time after
He sent Tunney's head back with a time by jolting rights to the head or
stiff straight left. In another clinch smart left jabs.
Jack rapped again on the back of Tun- Dempsey Stages Terrific Onslaught
ney's neck. Gene got two nice lefts Once or twice Jack had lashed out
into Dempsey's body at the bell. with smashing body blows that hurt
Round Six.-They came together for the champion, but there was little
a flurry of body smaches. Dempsey's warning of what was impending when
right smashed Tunney's head. But the former champion sudde'nly launch-
'the champion came back ripping both ed a vicious drive to the head in the
hands to the chin. Dempsey, tiring, seventh round. Perhaps Tunney was
fell into a clinch. Jack turned the off guard, for his foe had aimed his
champion half way around with a attack previously at the body. Bt
right hook. Another straight right at any rate Dempsey connected solidly
stung the champion. with a series of staggering smashes.
Round Seven-Jack slapped a soft A right hand to the jaw sent Tun-
right to the ribs. A volley of right and ney back to the ropes, sagging at the
left hooks to the head floored Tunney knees. He was on his way when a
for the count of nine. Dempsey was left hook clipped him and completed
on him like a wildcat. Dempsey w~as the job.
in close, smashing. Wabbly and dazed, "Come on, Jack," the crowd yelled,
Tunney floundered. Dempsey corner- as Dempsey, bobbing and weaving,
ed him and smashed a left and right came out of his corner for the eighth
to the body. Gene came back weakly. yound. Tunney, worked over fever-
Dempsey laughed. Gene, badly dazed, ishly, and freely administered to with
grabbed Dempsey with both hands smelling salts between rounds, was
and still was holding on furiously at cautious, wary of taking a further

I .r,.tr., p . s-.-s el eaJ Ut y l X* g -XI,4 il- cttt f U1 V plU IUti t' f . ,
ijuN uN, epL G.lif aem c f ltFwHC11Ltl~y CZ 14lit~t1L UWotl ~nuwhie - pkenebw e e uv
Prof. Adrian Stokes from yellow fever an student on the corner of Williams not called, any automobiles that there
and Lagos, West Africa, is announced street. Neither of the students, Fran- might have been on State street would
by the Daily Mail. He became ill cis Kleutgen, '29, or Harry Bullock, have 7een detained. Neither of the
while conducting researches as a '28, was injured while the woman stu- occupants of the, bicycle would com-
member of the Rockefeller. yellow dent sustained only minor bruises. mit themselves- as to whether theirt
commission. The tandem bicycle, however, suffered vehicle would be repaired, though1
Professor Stokes was regarded as a bent frame and possible internal in- Kleutgen was, of the oplion that it

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