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March 24, 1935 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-24

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The Weather

Fair and cool Sunday; Mon-
day scattered showers and
warmer.

OFF

igaz

~Iaittl

Apathy Threatens The
Opera .. .
No Markets For
Matanuska .

Editorials

VOL. XLV. No. 129 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 1935

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Michigan
Is Winner
Of Relays
Well-Balanced Thin clad
Squad Takes Honors At
Annual Butler Event
Accumulates 341/2
Points For Crown
Hornbostel Is Dethroned
By Fuqua; Owens Ties
Dash Record
INDIANAPOLIS, March 23 -()-
The well-balanced University of
Michigan track squad won the Uni-
versity Championship of the Third
Annual Butler Indoor Relays here
tonight, but the surprise of the eve-
ning came in the defeat at 600 yards
of Charlie Hornbostel, world's in-
door record holder for the distance.
Twice beaten by Hornbostel this
winter, Ivan Fuqua, former co-cap-
tain of Indiana University, upset his
teammate, taking the lead at the start
and beating Hornbostel's final sprint
to break the tape in 1 minute, 11.7
seconds, just four tenths of a second
over Hornbostel's record. .
Another brilliant performance was
turned in by Owens, Ohio State's
husky sprinter,. who equalled Ralph
Metcalf's standard of 6.1 seconds in
winning the 60-yard dash. Owens
also won the 60-yard low hurdles.
Michigan's great team of runners
piled up a total of 342 points to win
the team title for the second time in
the three years of relays.
Total Scores: Michigan, 342:
Ohio State, 28%2; Emporia Teachers.
28; Michigan State, 18; Butler, 17;
Pittsburgh Kansas Teachers, 12;
Indiana, 11; Western State, 10; Kan-
sas State, 9; Drake, 8/2; University
of Pittsburgh, 7/; Michigan Normal,
6; Illinois, 5; Miami, 4; Hillsdale, 3;j
Purdue, 3; Carleton, 1; Depauw, 1.
SUMMARIES]
University two-mile relay Won byc
Ohio State (Moore, Reilly, Smith, and
Beechum) ; second, Notre Dame;
third, Michigan; fourth, Purdue.
Time: 7 min., 53.5 sec. (New relay
record. Former record, 7 min., 55.31
sec., by Michigan).
Sixty-yard low hurdles: Won byk
Owens. (hio State) ; second, Flem-
ing (Pittsburgh) ; third, Mullins
(Western State); fourth, Knappen-
berger (Kansas State). Time 6.8 sec.
Shat put: Won by Elser (Notre
Dame); second, Davis (Hillsdale(;
third, Mallard (Western S t at e;
fourth, Neal (Ohio State). Winners
put, 48 ft. 93/4 in. c
Sixty-yard dash: Won by Owensk
(Ohio State); second, Stoller (Mich-t
igan); third, Ward (Michigan);
fourth, Herman (Carleton). Time:1
6.1 sec. (Ties world record of 6.1?
sec., held by Metcalfe (Marquette),<
former relay record 6.2 sec. by Met-
calfe and Ward).
Special 600-yard exhibition run:k
Won by Fuqua (Indiana); second,
Hornbostel (Indiana); third, Pon-
grace (Michigan State); fourth,
Brown (Pittsburgh, Kansas Teach-
ers). Time: 1 min. 11.7 sec.1
University medley relay: Won by
Michigan State (Weaver, Hovey, Ot-k
tey, Hurd); second, Indiana; third,
Notre Dame. Time: 10 min. 29.2 sec.,
(New relay record. Former record,i
10 min. 45.8 sec., by Michigan State).
High jump: Won by Allen (Mich-'
igan State); tied for second and'
third, Murphy (Notre Dame) and Oh-,
ilson (Drake); tied for fourth, Moisio

(Michigan) and Walter (Ohio State).
Winning jump, 6 ft. 5 in.
Sixty-yard high hurdles: Won by
Caldemeyer (Indiana); second, Ward
(Michigan) ; third, Knappenberger
(Kansas State); fourth, Lee (De-
Pauw).
University four mile relay: Won by
Michigan (Stone, Alix, Brelsford,
Smith); second, Kansas State; third,
Ohio State; fourth, Pittsburgh. Time:
18 min. 2.6 sec. (New relay record.
.Former record, 18 min. 12.3 sec., by
Indiana, 1933).
College one-mile 'elay: Won by
Emporia Kansas Teachers (Shannon,
Rhoads, Bridges, Crooms; second,
Western State; third, Pittsburgh,
Kansas Teachers; fourth, Michigan
Normal. Time: 3 min. 27.2 sec. (New.
relay record. Former record, 3 min.
31 sec., byEmporia Teachers).
Pole vault: Won by Seeley (Illi-
nois) ; second, Wonsowitz (Ohio
State); third Hunn (Michigan); tied
for fourth. Edward (Notre Dame)
and Pelucha (Pittsburgh). Winning
vault, 13 ft. 67/ in. (New relay rec-
ord. Former record, 13 ft. 4 in.).
1Tniv..rvitiy mile relav Won hv

Hackett Scores Opinion That
Fraternities Are On Decli
By THOMAS E. GROEHN 4disloyalty to their fraternity an
An emphatic denial to current op- ing branded "yellow" would pre
inions that the fraternity system is any possibility of unprejudicedc
on the downgrade and that fraterni- ions from the freshmen.
ties will be non-existent in a decade, "They will want their chanc
was made yesterday by Norman Hack- the following pledge class," he
ett, '98, president of the National Fra- "and will act accordingly. I
ternity Secretaries' Association and a faith should be placed in theirj
.nember of the executive council of ment and certainly if they do p
uhe National Interfraternity Council. to keep Hell Week a period of phy
prestige tests and fun-making, the upper
Fraternities are not losing petg fraternity men should haves
n eastern schools, he told interview- enoughmto me their ve
Irs. " find them stronger than ever en ugh t ignothe ir views.att
31l over the country and there is a throughout the country conce
miner cooperation between colleges Hell Week, Mr. hackett stated
and fraternities everywhere, thus en- "Hroghee fortsHofethetat
abling the fraternities to be of great- organizations and the Interfrate
ar service to colleges.m Conference, Hell Week has beenn
The withdrawal of fraternities from mized to such an extent as t
Yale should not be taken as an indi- considered quite generally aboli
,ation of any anti-fraternity move- It is only now and then that
~Went in the east, Mr. Hackett stated. overdone."
"It is a specific condition affecting "I regret to hear that there
only that institution. Yale Univer- re t t oeaehtdee
pity has an entirely new setup. It recently been some evidence of
has gone Oxfordian and its dormitory dne Hell Weeks on this campm
ruling simply leaves no place for thes indicated by several mental ma
fraternity in the social system of the dents," he said. "So determin
school." .the Interfraternity Conference
Mr. Hackett lauded the local In- keeping after that type of thing
terfraternit'y Council for their con- til it is completely stamped out
erted action to modify Hell Week, it is prepared to cooperate with
"The action of the group here is an leges in penalizing a chapter of
indication of the national fraternity fraternity that persists in the u
trend toward such hazing atrocities," paddling, physical torture, and
he said. dignified hazing stunts."
The meeting of freshman repre- "So pleased are fraternity lea
sentatives from houses to discuss Hell with the abolition of Hell Weekp
Week was branded "unfair" by Mr. tices that they are determined t
Hackett. He asserted that fear of m(montinuea on Page 3

Hoover Asks
nef Republican
d be-e
de- Rej uvenation
pin-

Anthropology Mussolini Orders
Authority Will. One Million Me
I H~~~UL One Milhon M

I

ice at
said,
Little
judg-
prefer
ysical
rclass
sense
itude
rning
that
tional
ernity
mini-
o be
shed.
it is
has
over-
us as
alad-
acci-
ed is
e in
un-
that
col-
any
se of
un-
Faders
prac-
o see

I VV114111 U1:U Llll 1l1fiG V

Policemen Are Senate Passes
Seekingr Stang $4,800,000,000
Zn n
Clue In Detroit Relie Measure
Mortenson And Detective Modified Silver Inflation
Siith Believed To Be On Plan Is Voted Through
Track Of Car With Bill
Sergt. Sherman Mortenson and De- WASHINGTON, March 23 --{P)-
tective Harry Smith of the Ann Ar- The $4,800,000,000 work-relief bill,
bor police department were still in with numerous modifications, includ-
Detroit early this morning running ing a modified silver inflation plan,
down a car believed to be implicated was passed today by the Senate.
in the killing of Patrolman Clifford This end to weeks of struggle re-
A. Stang, Thursday. turns the measure to the house with
The officers had been in Detroit amendments. Administration strate-
since early yesterday morning. As gy called for sending the long-con-
no word had been received from them troverted relief measure to a confer-
at headquarters here, police officials ence between the Senate and House
believed that they were "on the track and there reconcile some of the out-
of a clue." standing differences. Leaders ex-
Local officers, Michigan sheriffs, pected to see stricken out in confer-
and state police continued to pursue ence an amendment for a currency
the hunt for the killers of Patrolman expansion of $375,000,000 through the
Stang. Several suspects have been issuance of silver certificates at the
arrested and questioned, but no defi- $1.29 an ounce monetary value of
nite clue has yet turned up. the Treasury's silver stocks instead of
Police officers were not discouraged, the present practice of using the pur-
however, and were emphatic in the chase value of the silver.
belief that they are "going to get Just before passage, the Senate ac-
the fiends who killed Sid." cepted an amendment to require Sen-
Though not definitely established, ate confirmation of all officials, re-
police now believe that the bandits ceiving $5,000 or more, who would
Purchased nine gallons of gasoline have charge of expenditure of the
at a filling station west of Ann Arbor huge fund.
shortly before the murder, and all The vote passing bill was 68 to 16.
gasoline stations have been asked to
be on the look out for a car answer- SAYS HITLER WANTS PEACE
ing the description. [ BERLIN, March 23-0P)-Reichs-
The car was said by a local taxi fuhrer Hitler's new military con-
cab driver to be a black Ford V-8 scription decree, Ernst Hanfstaengl,
sedan. The first three figures and the Harvard educated Nazi foreign press
letter "Y" are known to police. One chief, told the American people by
of the killers was described by Her- radio tonight "would guarantee the
bert Weatherbee, proprietor of the peace of Europe for the remainder of
Conlin and Weatherbee clothing store the Twentieth Century."'
where the holdup occurred, as tall, "And that," he said, "is not doing
dark-complexioned, and about 40 so badly. after all."
years old. The other, he said, was Hanfstaengl's broadcast was an
shorter, light - complexioned, and official effort to dissipate American
about 35 years old. apprehension over Hitler's decision
Funeral services for Patrolman to smash the Versailles treaty and
Stang will be held at 2:30 p.m. today endow Nazi Germany with a strong
from the Muehlig chapel. fighting force.
Eardley Will Be Geologist For
Yukon Archaeological Journey
By ROBERT ECKHOUSE is being made. The types of evidence
Prof. Armand J. Eardley of the the expedition is hoping to discover
geology department will act as the are records or remains of human bu-
geologist for an archaeological expe- rials, human skeletons, stone imple-

Beckons Youth Of Party
rf o Oppose Un-American
Government
Ex-President Gives
Talk In California
Seen By Democratic Heads
As Attempt To Get Back
Into White House
SACRAMENTO, Calif., March 23 -
- Herbert Hoover today declared that
the Republican party faces its great-
est crisis since the days of Abraham
Lincoln, and called upon the youth
of the party to save the nation from.
un-American government.
In a strongly worded message to
the California Republican Assembly,
the former President broke the two-}
year political silence to demand a re-.
juvenation of the party and a unity
of purpose in defense of American
principles "jeopardized by regimen-
tation and bureaucratic domination."
The California Republican Assem-
bly is sponsored by Young Republi-
cans in an effort to revitalize the
party. It was no formal connection
with the regular state central com-
mittee.
The rebirth of the Republican
party, Hoover said, "transcends any
personal interest or the selfish inter-
est of any group," and it is the young
men and women of the party we
must "give attention to drift from
nation moorings."
He excorciated the Democratic
business, financial, relief, labor and
agrarian policies and declared that
the present Administration had made
the people "pawns of a centralized
and self-perpetuating government."
He demanded a return to "economic
common sense" and to the fundamen-
tal spirit of "free men and women."
WASHINGTON, March 23-(P)-
Herbert Hoover, whether he chose or
not, sent the 1936 presidential cam-
paign rumbling more audibly today
with his communication to Califor-
nia Republicans condemning the New
Deal.
Scorned by Democrats as a "piti-
ful effort to get back in the White
House," the message was construed
by some Republicans-in thewords of
Chairman Henry P. Fletcher-as a
"call to arms of all who believe in our
American system of government.''
Readiness of the former president
to speak out combined with other
signs of a reassuring Republican spirit
to herald a quickening of political
strife in the 15 months between now
and the party conventions.
"It's another announcement for
'36," was the view of Speaker Byrnes.
Senator Connally (Dem., Texas)
commented that "if Mr. Hoover 'in
the White House had done only a
fraction of what Mr. Hoover out of
the White House now says should be
done, he would not have to make such
a feble attack on the Roosevelt ad-
ministration in his palpable and piti-
ful effort to get back in the White
House."
Prison Guards
Assaulted B y
Jackson Felon
JACKSON, March 23 -(A')- Three
Jackson prison guards were beaten
severely Saturday by a convict who
struck them with implements he
picked up in the recreation yard.
The outbreak occurred while Guard
Sergt. Tim C. Rich was accompanying
a line of prisoners from the mess hall

T
Is

Subject Will Be 'Economic
Motive In Development
Of Civilization'1
(Special to The Daily)
NEW YORK, March 23-Dr. Bion-
islaw Malinowski, noted British an-<
thropologist, arrived here from Lon-
don today, announcing his inten-
tions to speak at the University ofr
Michigan April 16.
Dr. Bronislaw Malinowski, British1
anthropoligst and economist, will
speak at 4 p.m., April 16, in the Nat-
ural Science Auditorium on the top-
ic, "The Economic Motive in the De-j
velopment of Civilization," it was an-
nounced last night by Prof. Leslie
White of the anthropology depart-
ment.t
Dr. Malinowski will come as a Uni-
versity lecturer on request of the an-
thropology department, Professor
White explained. He called the Brit-C
ish scholar "one of the outstanding
men in the functionalist school of an-
thropology."
Dr. Malinowski, a Pole by birth, is
associated with the London School ofr
Economics. He is the author of num-
erous books, outstanding among them
being "Argonaut of the Western Pa-
cific." He has written several arti-
cles for the Encyclcopedia Brittanica.
Dr. Malinowski is especially noted
as a student of the Trobriand Islands
in the Western Pacific, Professor
White said. He has done much re-
search along the line of anthropology
and economics in the Trobriands and
elsewhere in the Pacific generally.
While Dr. Malinowski was in the
United States on a lecture tour once
before, he has never been in Ann Ar-
bor. Members of the anthropology
department laud him as a "brilliant
scholar and interesting lecturer," and
urge attendance at his address. I
B Tc I
Bonner To Deliver
Talk On Classics
"Classical Scholarship - A Roving
Commission," is the title of tlie Uni-
versity Lecture-to be given at 4:15
p.m. tomorrow by Prof. Campbell
Bonner, head of the Greek depart-
ment.
The lecture is the seventh of a
group of eight on the University Lec-
ture Series to be given by members
of the University faculty, and will
take place in- Natural Science Audi-
torium
Professor Bonner has done much
research in Greece and the Near East
along the lines of his special field
of interest, the history of religions.
In this connection he recently pub-
lished "A Papyrus Code of the Shep-
herd of Hermas."
After receiving his A.B. from Van-
derbilt in 1896, and his master's de-
gree there a year later, he took a
master's from Harvard in 1898 and a
Ph.D. in 1900. He then spent a year
at the University of Berlin and a year
traveling in Greece and Italy.
From 1901 until 1907, when he
came to Michigan, he was professor
of Greek at Peabody Teachers Col-
lege in Nashville. He has been here
since that time with the exception of
the year 1927-1928, which he spent as
annual professor at the American
School of Classical Studies at Athens,
of whose managing committee he is
a member. During that year he
visited the University's Egyption ex-
cavations at Karanis.

As 'Jdust Burlesque'
FORT MEYERS,I Fa., March 23-
GP)-T1~e Seminole Indian Association
has branded as a "fake" and a "bur-
lesque" the sun dance at West Palm
Beach when Indians presented a
"treaty" to Secretary Harold L. Ickes
and John Collier, Commissioner of
Indian Affairs.
In a strongly worded letter to Com-
missioner Collier, the Association
asked an investigation of "exploita-
tion of Indians by publicity-seeking
palefaces."
The action was taken after Indian
medicine men had complained to W.
Stanley Hanson, their most trusted
white spokesman, that the "Sun
Dance" was no part of the Seminole
ceremony and that the Indians who
had participated in the parley with
Ickes and Collier were not accredited
to actfor either of the two Seminole
groups.
"The Seminoles know what'is going
on and do not approve of such false
ceremonies as the parley with Mr.
Ickes and Mr. Collier," said Hanson.
"The Indian agent and the United
States field nurse also disapprove of
such occurrences as make the Semi-
noles lose faith in their white friends."
he added.
Honor Cooley
In Next Issue
Of The Technic
March Edition Will Be On
Sale Tomorrow Through
Wednesday I % *

i

Calk April 16 i
From London Brand War Dance
Economics School

ecjure~ Jr
Malinowski, Noted British
Economist, Will Give

Mobilized At Once

A tribute to Dean-Emeritus Mor-
timer E. Cooley, the "Grand Old Man"
of the College of Engineering, is Tea-,
tured in the March issue of the Mich-
igan Technic which will go on sale
Monday through Wednesday in the
lobby of the East Engineering Build-
ing and in the corridor over the
Egineering Arch.
The tribute has been written by
Hillard A. Sutin, '37E, in honor of
Dean Cooley's eightieth birthday
which will be celebrated on Thurs-
day of this week. A picture of the,
Dean has been presented by the
Michigan Technic as the frontispiece.
Dean Cooley first became associated
with the University in 1881 at the age
of 26, with the distinction of being
the youngest full professor in the his-
tory of Michigan education. Since
that time, Sutin points out, "Dean
Cooley and the college have matured
together. They are each a product
of the other"
In the "May We Present" depart-
ment of the Michigan Technic, five
seniors in the engineering college
have been cited for their active par-
ticipation in the various enigineering
activities. These students are Eric E.
Sommer, Alvin Mortenson, Tage O.
Jacobson, Russel W. Houvener and
Lester V. Colwell.
A special feature included in the
humor departmentJof the March
Technic is a poem written in honor
(or dishonor) of Prof. Walter L.
Badger of the chemical engineering
department by a group of anonymous
students. The poem is entitled "Owed
to Professor Badger" and is alleged
to be in retaliation to the time when
Professor Barger walked into class
and "inspirationally" addressed his
students with the now famous words:
'Engineers-Men of Michigan-Hell!',

Benito Mussolini Offers
Call To Arms As Reprisal
For Hitler Decree
Three Allied Powers
Will Stand Together
France, Italy And England
To Offer United Front In
Dealing With Germany
ROME, March 23- (P) - Benito
Mussolini trundled forth a war ma-
chine totalling one million men today
as Italy's answer to Germany's rearm-
ament, and declared the nation was
"ready for any threat of war."
Il Duce called the entire military
class of 1911 to arms as a "precau-
tionary measure," and declared, on
the sixteenth anniversary of the Fas-
cist party's founding, that "the mil-
lions of bayonets carried by the people
of the black shirts, accompany our
sincere desire for European collab-
oration."
The mobilzation order added 200,
000 men to forces already under arms,
bringing the total for the regular
army to around 600,000, plus some
400,000 black shirt mitlitiamen ready
to move at the drop of a hat.
Government and military circles
said the order was due to European
tenseness created by Germany's de-
cision to rearm. They pointed out
that the Ethiopian situation, which
has called some 30,000 men out of
Italy, does not require anything like
the total number called to arms in
today's communique.
This communique was issued short-
ly after Mussolini's speech in the.
Venezia Square before 10,000 black
shirts gathered to commemorate the
Fascist anniversary.
"The political climate is cloudy and
uncertain," Mussolin said in a char-
acteristically forceful address, adding
that Italy's preparedness for any
event permits her "to look with a
firm and tranquil eye to the task of
the not very distant future which
will be ours."
PARIS, March 23 --R)- France
Italy and England agreed today to
stand together "in complete unity
of purpose" in dealing with the Ger-
man arms crisis.
At Britain's insistence, the tri-
power parley held here to prepare the
way for Anglo-German conversations
in Berlin Monday and Tuesday agreed
to proceed cautiously and survey the
ground thoroughlyebefore forcing the
issue before the League of Nations.
Capt. Anthony Eden, who will ac-
company Foreign Minister Sir John
Simon to Berlin tomorrow, spoke for
Great Britain; Foreign Minister
Pierre Laval, who yesterday demand-
ed "regrouping of the Allies against
Germany," represented France; Un-
dersecretary of State Fulvio Suvich
was Italy's spokesman.
Even as the three met over the
luncheon table and the council tables
at the Quai d' Orsay, the French gen-
eral staff announced' transfer of some
30,000 troops to garrisons nearer the
Rhine. Italy, through Benito Mus-
solini, summoned 220,000 more men
to the colors.
Eight Symbols
Of Religions To
e Dedicated
A special service for the dedication
of eight banners of religions will be
conducted at 5:15 p.m. tomorrow in
the Unitarian Church by the Rev. H.
P. Marley, assisted by Mrs. F. E.
Lord and William Jewell, both of Ann
Arbor
The banners were designed during
the last year as one of the means of
enriching the symbolism of the new

service adopted last fall. They repre-
sent the religions of Hinduism, Jud-
aism, Shinto, Zoroastrianism, Budd-
hism, Confucianism, Christianity and
Mt1.ohammedism.
There are students of all the above
religions on campus, and they were
consulted as to appropriate designs
and color schemes. None of the re-
ligions, except the Christian, had
flags which could be copied, so much
research was necessary.
Eventually, it is planned to have
a specially designed Humanist ban-
ner on the front panel in the chancel,
The Cosmopolitan Club has been

at noon back to their cell block. Thel
route led across the recreation yard 11
where before lunch the convicts had M e on inks
har nln inr b b all

e ression Is

dition leaving May 20 for the Yukon
River Vallev region i an attempt to

ments, and various signs of a former
occupation

een piayng ase ai .
Rich, noticing a Negro convict with
ciri -l ilaa in hi. >nfrm

t
f
1
t
i
l
l
1

VIVuspiciousD uges in n s u or m,
discover evidence of the route of an The route into America by way of jerked the man from the line and
early migration of people from Asia Cook Inlet and Prince William Sound sought to search him.
to the western and southwestern part is considered improbable, according Suddenly the convict stooped down{
of America. to Professor Eardley, because that and grabbed a baseball bat lying on
Dr. Fredrica de Laguna, specialist area was most likely covered by glac- the ground. He brought the bat down
in ancient culture of the Eskimos, es- iers coming down from the mountains on Rich's head with such force that
pecially in southwestern Alaska, is just to the north of this region so as the bat was splintered.
leading the expedition which is spon- to make a passage by this route diffi- Two other guards, Leonard Mac-
sored by the University of Pennsyl- cult. The passage across the divide Donald and Claude Poynter rushed
vania Museum in Philadelphia. and onto and down the high plains Rich's anceud u te raed
Although it has been pretty well of the McKenzie district will there- Rich's assistance. but the enraged
established by Dr. de Laguna that fore be explored as the more probable convict, his first weapon shattered,
there was a human migration from route, he said. ran to another part of the yard and
Asia to this continent in the latter According to Dr. .Carl E. Guthe, jerked from the ground a stake used
part of the Ice Age or early post-Ice director, Museum of Anthropology, by the convicts when they play horse-
time hv wav of Bering Otraits down all of these remains will he buried by shoes.

PITTS
To Andr
financial
years is
hour."
The fo
ury and b
industrial
known w
"Ameri
quarter o
ditions, 1
ally in te
flect only
'' Nff'M

Just Bad Quarter Of An Hour
BURGH, Marcih 23-(IP)- her husband, David K. E. Bruce, son
ew W. Mellon, America's of the late United States Senator from
upheaval of the past few Maryland. Mellon's son Paul cabled
just "a bad quarter of an congratulations from London, where
he arrived yesterday on his honey-
rmer Secretary of the Treas- moon trip.
builder of one of the greatest Mellon appears in excellent health.
I empires the world has ever He arises about 7:30 a.m. and gets to
ill be 80 years old tomorrow. his downtown bank at 9. Usually he
ca is going through a bad eats a good breakfast and lunch, but
f an hour, but present con- light dinners. He retires about 10 p.m
however distressing, especi- He reads considerably, principally
rms of human suffering, re- histories, biographies and an occa-
a passing phase in our his- sional novel.
ellon aid. Close friends do not expect the

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