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January 23, 1936 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-23

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iilui r ri . .M hua. t" 3, I 3S



= :


ac - .+ orstv iwn A~wimen .
Publisned every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of
republication of all other matter herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor. Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier, $4.00;
by mail, $4.50.'
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Ill.

farm, drove to the neighboring town to buy an
automobile. He spent the day loking over all th
makes and types of cars, and finally drove off
proudly in a black, shiny hearse. He had selected
the car that seemed to him the best buy on th
market: the most car for the money, the showiest
the most substantial, and certainly the most indi-
vidual. This ignorant Indian lacked a sense
of values as we see it; he was not sufficiently in-
formed to make a wise choice.
We smile at his folly, but before we smile too
much let us ask ourselves a question or two: Wha
of our own choices on -the fundamentals of life?
What wisdom have we shown in matters similar
to this in the past and what of the future?
Are we, through the help of an educated mind,
going to make the right choices at critical times,
or are we, too, going to choose a shiny black hearse?
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, be regarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
all letters of over 300 words and to accept or reject
letters upon the criteria of general editorial importance
and interest to the campus.
'Court Or Congress'
To the Editor:'




The Conning Towe

Telephone 4925

Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
Publication Department: Thomas H. Keene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey, Ralph W.
Hurd, Fred Warner Neal, Bernard Weissman.
Rep6rtorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
Elsie A.. Pierce, Guy M. Whipple, Jr.
Editorial Department: John J. Faherty, Chairman; Robert
A. Cummins, Marshall D. Shulman.
Sports Department: William R. Reed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Raymond Good-
Women's Departmexru: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Dorothy Briscoe, Josephine M. Cavanagh, Florence Hf.
Davies, Marla- T. Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W.



Telephone 2-1214

Local Advertising, William Barndt; Service Department,
Willis Tom linson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-'
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
Circle . .

A VICIOUS CIRCLE is now in prog-
ress on this campus.
Many students are arriving to classes late be-
cause their instructor in the previous class dis-
missed them after the hour so the instructor in
the class to which they arrive tardily gets peeved
and dismisses them after the hour in that class
also. Because the instructor dismisses them after
the hour, the students are irked and decide to
come to classes as late as possible.
The first action to break this circle was taken
some weeks ago in a faculty meeting, when all
instructors were asked to dismiss their classes on
the hour.
Students, therefore, may rest assured that they
won't have to sit in a class more than the required
time after this, so they can forget their grievances
and come to classes on time and everybody will be
The problem remaining, is, however, what are
you going to do with the long-winded instructor
that has one more "pearl" to voice and the stu-
dent, who sleeps through most of the class period
and then with one minute of the class remaining
asks a stupid question of the instructor to prove
that he is present and in so doing keeps the whole
class after the hour? One might try dropping
notebooks on the floor, of course, if it weren't so
impolite. Perhaps a brick would be more effective.
Hands On
The Stars ..
A S CIVILIZATION becomes more
complex the problems of education
become increasingly serious and complicated. The
word education, in the best sense of the term, im-
plies something much beyond its usual application
to mere book-learning and social and professional
In a college, it is true, it is part of a professor's
work to prepare students for some vocation, for
business, or for one of the practical or learned pro-
fessions; but valuable as such preparation is, it is
not, and should not be, the main end of educa-
The highest aim of education is a sensitive, wise,
understanding mind. "The motive of science,"
Emerson once said, "was the extension of man,
on all sides, into Nature, till his hands should
touch the stars, his ears understand the language
of beast and bird and the sense of the wind; and
through his sympathy Heaven and earth should
talk with him."
Let "science" here equal "education" and let
us add as a motive an enlarged understanding of
oneself and of one's fellow men, with the power
to see into problems and to solve them with wis-
dom and to make wise choices and courage to live,
by them, and we have a fair definition of educa-
tion in its truest form.
All effort in education is in essence an expres-
sion of man's eternal faith in the possibility of a
better order of existence, one professor on the
campus explains, and in the power of the edu-
cated mind to find its way to the secret of hap-
piness and success.
"The test of an educated mind is not the ability
to make money, to build bridges, nor to teach
French verbs and English composition, but rathery
a capacity to live a full, enriched life,,and to do1
one's part in making the world a better place to,
live in. The educated mind knows that truth, and;
pnnAflnt np A n . tvr. 4-.. is41-h ... 4-1i- ,a~ +.. . . .

Apropos Prof. McBain's informative and very
stimulating (at least so I thought) article leading
this last Sunday's New York Times Magazine
Section on "The Issue: Court of Congress," is this
quotation from Bagehot in his "English Constitu-
"Free government is self-government - a
government of the people, by the people. The
best government of this sort is that which the
people think best. An imposed government, a
government like that of the English in India,
may very possibly be better; it may represent
the views of a higher race than the governed
race; but it is not therefore a free government.
A free government is that which the people
subject to it voluntarily choose. In a casual
collection of loose people the only possible free
government is a democratic government . . .
Certain persons are by common consent agreed
to be wiser than others, and their opinion is,
by consent, to rank for much more than its
numerical value . . . But in free nations, the
votes so weighed or so counted must decide.
A perfect free government is one which decides
perfectly according to those votes; an im-
perfect, one which does not so decide at all.
Public opinion is the test of this policy; the
best opinion which, with its existing habits
of deference, the nation will accept: if the free
government goes by thatopinion, it is a good
government of its species; if it contravenes
that opinion, it is a bad one.' (pp. 227-8, 1920
Must we continue to define our "liberty" and
"democratic government by and of the people"
as within limits imposed, inter alia, by what a
group of nine eminent statesmen find a Consti-
tutional Convention of 1787 conceived to be the
necessary functions of government? Is it a neces-
sary safeguard, when an electoral mandate is given
every two years and can check any undesired trend
sooner and as effectively as the Court?
The Court has "had to" effectively scotch a pol-
icy which the country itself demanded by these
decisions, irrespective of whether it was "right"
or "wrong" because an undesired and unpopular
duty, one of their many; that was read into the'
Constitution, forces them to review Congressional;
acts from that 150-year-old criterion.
Does one abolish or reform by erasing an an-1
achronism? We may soon have to decide.
To the Editor:
I should like to enter the arena in defense of the
editorial policy of "Contemporary." I would not1
venture to disagree with the critical opinions
voiced in Wednesday's review of the Winter Issue.-
However, I can see no reason why reviews of such
men as Samuel Clemens and T. S. Eliot should not
be of interest to University men and women. The1
fact that they are written by graduate students
or faculty members should in no way detract from
their interest. On the contrary, I should think1
that undergraduates would be gratified to discover
that their university has produced men of the
critical acumen displayed by Mr. Kirschbaum and
Mr. Greenhut.
I would like to point out further that the editors
have made frequent gestures of welcome toward
undergraduate contributors through The Daily,
columns. Might it not be that the fault lies with
the students rather than with the editors of "Con-1
temporary"? Is it possible that the undergrad-
uates have nothing to say?
-William Applegate.
Carillons And Hospitals
To the Editor:

Saturday, January 11
j 1P EARLY, and to read the newspaper, and
found that I had spelled Mr. Cozzens's name
Couzzens, and it was ignorance and not care-
lessness that made me do so. So to the office,
to muse upon the Bonus Bill, and tried to write
a piece to be sung to an old and ribald song,
to make it Bonus Bill, the Sailor. But it would
not dovetail. So to Carl Dreyfus's, where was a
great party of Mr. Koussevitzky the conductor
of musique, but one or both of us so busy
conversing that I did never meet him at all.
Thence to Amanda Seldes's, to bid farewell to
Dot Parker, which I did, and fell to drinking
good-bye toasts, with J. Thurber and Jas. Whit-
all and others, and thence to Madison Square
Garden, which I learned was no longer in Mad-
ison Square at all, and saw Will Tildon trounce
B. Bell, and Mr. Vines beat Mr. Stoefen so scan-
dalously bad that I could not regret my losing
$2.50 on the match.
Sunday, January 12
AY till later than noon, and so up; and in
the afternoon to Lillian Helman's, to a
farewell party for Dot Parker, and had a mighty
good time, toasting her in favorite tipple, water.
And had a long talk with Ann Andrews the
play actress, about the stage, and she tells me
that she will send me an excerpt from "Martin
Chuzzlewit"; but I have learned to take such
promises with the Great Salt Lake. So talked
with W. Gibbs of many things; and so home
where Gladys Brown come for supper, and then-
after I to the office, and learned there that Ted
Metz the composer of "There'll Be a Hot Time
in the Old Town Tonight" had died; and begged
the pressmen to get an interview with T. Dreiser,
whose brother Paul had wrote so many songs
current at the time when "A Hot Time" was
popular; and with Josephine Sabel, who sang
that song so many times on the stage. But they
did not get the interviews. So home and took
Gladys home, and home again, and read Mr.,
Tarkington's "The Lorenzo Bunch," and I was
amused by it, especially by his drawing of thei
dull commonplace folk, and the post-party talks
between husbands and wives who had attended=
the party.
Monday, January 13
U P AND to the office to even my Journal; and
read a lot of balderdash about the freedom
of the air, meaning the liberty given to the
Democratic and the Republican party to haveI
their propagandists say what they like confut-
ing the other party. Lord! I could write what1
they call a skit for the Republicans, and it would
be like this, a questionnaire poem:
What is our platform for '36?t
Beat Roosevelt.1
What is our total bag of tricks?
Beat Roosevelt.
How can be win a sure-thing bet?
How keep the country unSoviet?
How shall we all get out of debt? l
Beat Roosevelt!f
So to the City Hall, and talked again with Jimc
Wallace and others about the City Anthem, fort
a long time, and so home; and Katherine andl
John Dos Passos come for supper, of cold roast
beef, and so all evening talked of letters andr
the stage, and Dos tells me that Jack Lawson
still is in the cinema profession in Hollywood,
which seems to me the Oubliette of talent, albeit
I do not blame anybody for trying to earn manyr
sure thousands of dollars a year instead of earn-t
ing a few precarious hundreds. So read the1
testimony given by Mr. J. P. Morgan before the o
Munitions Committee, mighty interesting, and
a codicil, it seemed to me to Mr. W. Millis's
'Road to War."
Tuesday, January 14

"Der Hauptmann Von Koepenick,
presented last night by the Art Cin-
ema League, is a sprightly satire on
pre-war German militarism that
maintains the high entertainment
standards of the year's offerings on
the Lydia Mendelssohn screen. Al-
though the picture does not take it-
self too seriously, its humor and light-
ness do not detract from the strength
of the sarcasm directed at the psy-
chology of discipline-fetishism that
prevailed during the years that Kaiser
Wilhelm was laying the foundations
of his amazingly precise war-machine.
The story tells of a hilarious esca-
pade in which a bedraggled, buffeted
ex-convict renovates his dignity and
rejuvenates his personality by pur-
chasing a discarded captain's uniform
at a pawnshop. Having been shunted
about from bureau to bureau and
office to office in a vain quest for
either a passport to enable him to
leave the country or a job to enable
to remain, he adopts this ruse in a
desperate resolve born of the unhes-
itating respect he everywhere sees
accorded to army officials. Although
the change of costume does not en-
tirely invest him with the stiff hau-
teur of a German officer, he succeeds
merely by the authority of his military
cloak, in commandeering two squads
of soldiers and entraining with them
for his native town of Koepenick,
where his entreaties as' a ragged
former criminal had fallen on deaf
ears. With a grand display of au-
thority the synthetic captain assumes
martial authority over the town, ar-
rests the mayor, appropriates the mu-
nicipal cash, and keeps the corpulent
councilmen from their dinner.
Then to his chagrin he finds that
his chief objective-a legitimate pass-
port - cannot be attained for the
simple reason that Koepenick has no
passport office. He bundles off his
troops, with the cowed mayor as their
captive, to the capital, doffs his dis-
guise, and ventures forth again as the
timid, shuffling vagrant. Of course
his hoax is soon discovered, and the
story of his startling exploit is told to
a chuckling world. After revealing his
identity to the police in exchange for
a promise of a passport, he wins a
pardon and is seen prancing triumph,
antly down the street ahead of a
blaring brass band as the picture
Like most foreign pictures that find
their way to American audiences, "Der
Hauptmann von Koepenick" is con-
structed with a crude technical crafts-
manship that is rarely found in a
Hollywood production. But it also
carries ani exotic tang of disarming
ingeniousness thattmore than cor-
pensates for the lack of polish. How-
ever, the rarely-offensive and fre-
quently-engaging air of carelessness
that so commonly pervades the Euro-
pean cinema assumes the proportions
of a scent in the case of the hero's
role. Minus his military cloak he re-
sembles nothing so much as an extra
in an early Charlie Chaplin comedy,
and plus it he cuts such an uncon-
vincing figure as an imperious Ger-
man officer, except for a sharp tongue,
that I frankly don't think he would
have fooled me if I had been a sol-
dier. -B.W.
Te ,,n Years icA cn I

THURSDAY, JAN. 23, 1936
VOL. XLVI No. 83

Sophomores, College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: Elections must
be approved in Room 103 Romance
Language Building in accordance
with alphabetical divisions listed be-
low. Failure to meet these appoint-
ments will result in serious conges-
tion during the registration period.
Please bring with you the print of
your record which you received last
Hours 10-12; 2-4 daily.
TUV, Thursday, Jan. 23.
WXYZ, Friday, Jan. 24.
AB, Monday, Jan. 27.
C, Tuesday, Jan. 28.
DE, Wednesday, Jan. 29,
FG. Thursday, Jan. 30.
R. C. Hussey,
J. H. Hodges, Sophomore
Academic Counselors.
Student Loans: There will be a
meeting on Tuesday, Jan. 28, at 1:30
in Room 2, University Hall. Students
who have already filed applications
with the Office of the Dean of Stu-
dents should call there at once to
make an appointment to meet the
All Men Students: Students intend-
ing to change their rooms at the end
of the present semester are hereby
reminded that according to the Uni-
versity agreements they are to inform
their landladies of such intention at
least two weeks prior to the close of
the semester, Friday, Feb. 14. It is
advised that notice of such intention
to move be made at once.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received announcement of United
States Civil Service Examinations for
Assistant Animal Fiber Technologist
and Assistant Animal Husbandman
(sheep breeding), Bureau of Animal
Industry, Department of Agriculture,
salary $2,600; also for Chief Indus-
trial Economist, National Labor Rela-
tions Board, salary $6,500.
For further information concern-
ing these examinations call at 201
Mason Hall, office hours, 9:00 to
12:00 and 2:00 to 4:00.
Pharmacy Students: Students of
the College of Pharmacy should file
their tentative elections for the sec-
o-nd semester with the Secretary of
the College, Room 250, Chemistry
Building, before Saturday, Feb. 1.
Senior Society Scholarship for
Sophonore Women: The final date
for application for the $50.00 Senior
Society Scholarship for Sophomore
women has been advanced to Thurs-
day, Jan. 23. Application blanks
may be obtained from Miss McCor-
mick's ofice in the League, and must
be returned there by five o'clock
Thursday afternoon.
Mechanical Engineering Seniors
and Graduate Students: If you have
not yet done so, will you kindly fill
out a personnel record card in Pro-
fessor Anderson's office at once. Also
be sure to understand about the re-
quired photograph.
Faculty Women's Classes: The De-
partment of Physical Education for
Women invites the faculty, assistants
and secretaries in the University to
join a class in Body Mechanics which
will start the second semester. Those
interested are asked to leave their
names in Room 15, Barbour Gymna-
Si um.
A new system will be used at the
Gymnasiums in February, which is
intended to eliminate the necessity of
students standing in line for long
periods of time. The Student Body
has been divided into groups (alpha-
betically) and each group has been
allotted a definite time when all stu-

dents in that group will be admitted
to the Gymnasiums. The schedule
Wednesday, Feb. 12, 1936

Pu lcation in ho al'tjIsiconstrurtwai"'y.:ot- tot;r1ay.ll ib f The
University. Copy recetved t the 0office of thsi'stant t;o the Pre idenlt
until 3:30; 11:00 am. Oil Satur4day.

8:45- 9:00
9:00- 9:15
9:15- 9:30
9:30- 9:45

Che to Col inclusive
Coin to Cr inclusive
Cu to Dem inclusive
Den to Dr inclusive
Du to Er inclusive
Es to Fis inclusive
Fit to Fr inclusive
Fu to Gim inclusive
Gin to Gra inclusive
Gre to Hal inclusive
Ham to Haz inclusive

Any student may register from 1:00
to 3:30 p.m.
Saturday, Feb. 15, 1936
Any student may register from 8:00
to 12:00 noon.
Students who do not register by
12:00 noon, Saturday, Feb. 15, 1936,
will be assessed a late registration fee
of 54c per day, maximum fee $3.00.
The alphabetical feature of this
schedule will be changed each semes-
ter to give equal opportunity for early
registration to each student during
his course.
Note: Law and Medical Students
are not subject to the above regula-
tion for the second semester, due to
the fact that their registration periods
are on other dates.
S. W. Smith, Vice-President and
Academic Notices
Geology 11: A written quizz on the
laboratory work will be given Friday
at 9:00 in the Auditorium. It will
cover all the material since the last
Economics 51: Following are the
rooms for the examination on Thurs-
day, Jan. 23, at 2 o'clock.
205Mason Hall, Mr. Anderson's
101 Economics Bldg., Mr. Church's
N.S. Aud., Mr. Danhof's and Mr.
French sections.
25 Angell Hall, Mrs. Miller's and
Mr. Hebbard's sections.
1035 Angell Hall, Mr. Wies's sec-
Latin 50, Second Semester (X):
Latin Literature in English, will be
given Monday and Friday at 2:00 p.m.
in 2014 Angell Hall, instead of Wed-
nesday and Friday as stated in the
Choral Union Concert: Bernardino
Molinari, guest conductor with the
Detroit Symphony Orchestra, will
give the following program in the
seventh Choral Union Concert, Fri-
day evening, Jan. 24, at 8:15 o'clock
in Hill Auditorium.
Overture, "The Roman Carnival"
................. . ......... B erloiz
Symphony in G major (B & H No.
13) .......................Haydn
Adagio; Allegro
Menuetto; Trio
Finale; Allegro con spirito
(a) Largo................Handel
(Arranged by Bernardino Molinari)
(b) Moto Perpetuo.......Paganini
(Transcribed for Orchestra by
Bernardino Molinari)
Symphony of the Seasons .Malapiero
Symphonic Poem, "The Pines of .
Rome" .................. Respighi
The Pines of the Villa Borghese
The Pines near a Catacomb
The Pines of the aniculum
The Pines of the Appian Way.
Events Of Today
Psychology Journal Club meets at
7:30 p.m., Room 3126 N.S. Mrs. Croft
and Miss Bonner will review recent
articles on memory.
Junior Mathematical Society: Prof.
W. L. Ayres will speak on "The Color-
ing of Maps" at a meeting of the
Junior Mathematical Society at 7:30
p.m., Room 3201 A.H. The meeting
is open to the public.
A.I.E.E. and A.S.M.E. There will be
a combined meeting tonight in Room
348 West English Bldg. Mr. M. J.
Wohlgemuth of the Westinghouse
Elect. and Mfg. Co. will speak on
"Electrical Equipment in the New
Ford Steel Mill." Illustrated.
Weekly Reading Hour at 4:00 p.m.,
Room 205 Mason Hall, Miss Margaret
W. Brackett, '37, will read "Happi-
ness," by Maupassant, to be followed
by a series of monologues in which the

following students will participate:
C. W. Batchelder, grad., will give the
selection entitled "Maine"; Edwin
Mack, grad., "Handin' Her a Line";
Mrs. Blanche Arnold, '36, "Rest
Cure," and Ida Soghor, grad., "The
Fur Coat." The public is invited.
Hillel Foundation: Dr. Blakeman
will speak on "The Religious Man in
his Church and at The Polls" at 8
p.m. The public as well as his class
is cordially invited.
Children's Theatre: Tryouts of the
next play "Robin Hood and the
Queen's Page," will be held for men
only, in the League, at 4 o'clock.
Tea for graduate students in Math-
ematics, 4 p.m., 3201 A.H.
dn . , .

TO THE OFFICE betimes, and read a book I
found in my library, a book that I had for-
gotten all about, "The Day in Bohemia; or, Life
Among the Artists," by John Reed, Esq. And
reading it I was amazed by the excellence of
the satirical humor of it, and the prosodic skill.
And though I may be alone in it, I think that
Jack was a literary man at heart, and a militant
hero by intellect, almost a synthetic hero. Lord!
I do wish he were still alive, there being too few
lovable persons in the world. This book was
published in 1913, and he was living in Wash-
ington Square with Alan Seeger and Robert E.
Rogers, who now is professor of English at
Massachusetts Tech, and who still is known as
the man who told the graduates to be snobs and
marry the boss's daughter. And here is some-
thing about Harry Kemp, Algernon Lee, and
Walter Lippmann:
Loud roars the conversation, as Olympus
Roars when the deities convene to gimp us:
KEMP thunders Anarchism, and is wrecked
On a sharp flint from Lippmann's intellect-
Who socialism in his turn expounds,
Which LEE declares is founded on false
SEEGER and KEMP twang each his lyric lute,
And poetry disdainfully dispute.
In the evening to dinner at R. Fleischmann's, to
say farewell to Emmy Ives against her sailing
the morrow morn to France.
Wednesday, January 15
ALL DAY at the office, and the thing I learned
today was that fingerprint is now one word,
though it is not true, as Calverly said about
"Forever," that -our rude forefathers, rude or
cultivated, knew no fingerprinting. So to din-
ner, and broke a tooth on a bone in a pig's
Thursday, January 16
E ARLY up and to the dentist's, and so to the
office for the rest of the day, till five, and
Mary Becker cast a party at which all were very
merry, and L. Gannett bet me $5 that my sons
would know who Shirley Temple is, so he called
them, and they did know. So I to the dentist's

I o ~
1 0111 X Gil. M IX
From The Daily Files
Thursday, Jan. 23, 1926

The Navy department's appropria-
tion bill encountered a choppy sea in
the House today, and was stripped
by points of order of sections carry-
ing approximately $9,000,000 for new
aircraft construction during the next
fiscal year.
Revealing secrets of the world back-
stage, tracing the interesting events
in the lives of great authors, giving
an insight into the real circumstances
surrounding the production of most
popular plays, and discussing the
position of a dramatic critic to his
readers, Alexander Woollcott, report-
ed to be the foremost dramatic critic
in America today, amused and was
well received by a large audience in
Hill Auditorium last night.
Michigan's negative team, which,
recently won from the Ohio State trio
at Columbus in the Central League
debates, will debate the Knox Col-
lege affirmative team Feb. 9 at Gales-
burg, Ill., before Kiwanis members
of that city.
Michigan will meet Chicago at 7:30
o'clock tonight in a dual swimming*
meet in the Union pool. Both teams
have perfect dual meet records so
far this season, but Michigan, because
of its decisive victoryover Wisconsin
last Friday is conceded a slight edge
over the Chicago team.
Attorney-General Sargent has
studied the relationship of Prohibition
and crime waves, and has reached
the conclusion that there is logic in
the position of the person who, paid
a bribe by respectable citizens for
breaking the liquor laws, continues in
a career of crime.

Could you give a reader some information?
the new U. of M. Carillon is the third larg
in the world, where are the other two? Is
hospital the third largest in the U.S.? If
where are the first two? - Reade


Editor's Note: The University Hospital is not
the third largest in America. It is the largest
University owned hospital, but the eighth largest
in the country. The first seven in the order of
size are: Cook County Hospital, Chicago; Bellevue
Hospital, New York; Los Angeles County General
Hospital; Charity Hospital, New Orleans; Kings
County Hospital, Brooklyn; Metropolitan Hospital,
New York; City Hospital, Cleveland.
The Baird Carillon will be the third largest in
the world when completed. The first two in
order of size are in Riverside Church, New York,
and at the University of Chicago. Edward Bok






30 He to Hof inclusive.
45 Hog to Hz inclusive
00 I to Joh inclusive
15 Jol to Ken inclusive
30 Keo to Kol inclusive
45 Kom to Lap inclusive
00 Lar to ILe inclusive
15 Li to Lz inclusive
30 Mc and Mac inclusive
Thursday, Feb. 13, 1936

M to Mav inclusive
Maw to Mil inclusive
Mim to Mun inclusive
Mur to Nz inclusive
0 to Paq inclusive
Par to P1 inclusive
Po to Ran inclusive
Rao to Ri inclusive
Roa to Roz inclusive
Ru to Sca inclusive
Sch to Se inclusive
Sh to Sl inclusive
Sm to Sp inclusive
St to Su inclusive
Sw to To inclusive
Tr to Vi inclusive
Vi to Weh inclusive

1:30 -



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