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October 29, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-29

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tti -


....r- *

1936 Member 1937
Rssocicted Colleiae Press
Distributors of
CoNe6i te Diest
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of the Associated Press
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.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
Departmental Boards
Publication Department: Elsie A.rPierce, Chairman;
James Boozer, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuure
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, Irving S. Silver-
man, William Spaller, Richard G. Hershey.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Mary Sage Montague.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Raymond Good-
man, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Hepler, Richard La-
Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman: Eliza-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine
Moore, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
Business Department
Departmental Managers
Jack Staple, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore, Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ifiled Advertising Manager.
The Position Of The Daily
In The National Election ...
T HE DAILY has endeavored to
achieve a purely non-partisan at-
titude in its day-to-day discussion of the issues
- of the presidential campaign, in the belief that
an opinion should follow rather than precede
an examination of the issues. On the basis of
what we hope has been an impartial examination
of the issues we are led to the following conclu-
We believe that the reelection of President
Roosevelt is necessary to the best interests of the
This not intended to be a blanket endorsement
of the New Deal, President Roosevelt nor the
Democratic party platform in all its provisions,
nor a rejection of the republican platform and
candidate in toto, but a weighing of the good
and evil to be found in both parties.
There are many aspects of the Roosevelt pro-
gram and performance which we cannot sanc-
tion. The Farley influence and its effect on
the Civil Service, the use of relief funds for
political purposes, the growing debt, the uneco-
nomical execution of public projects are vulner-
able points of the New Deal. We oppose the
great concentration of power in the executive as
an undesirable tendency. We believe that tariffs,
stabilization funds and various expenditures
should be determined by the Congress or by
commissions set up by the Congress and the
President. We resent the interference of the
Preident in the politics of the State of Michigan
and in other states. We object to the silver
policy of the Administration, aiding the silver
interests at the cost of millions of dollars to
the American people and disastrous in its effect
on the monetary systems of China and India.
We regard as unwise the President's advocacy of
legislation without consideration of its consti-
tutionality, and the organization of expensive
bureaus only to have them rendered useless by

Supreme Court decisions.V
We are opposed to the armament policy of
the Roosevelt administration, which sanctioned
the expenditure of one billion and a half dollars
for army and navy budgets at a time when there
is no need for an increase in our armed forces.
These are the objections we have to the Dem-
ocratic Administration.
* *' * *
On the other hand, the Republican campaign
has been negative in character. Neither its plat-
form nor its candidate have offered any clue to
the policies we might expect of a Republican ad-
ministration, except for extensive dismantling.
Governor Landon has made some valid criticisms
of the New Deal, but it is more than just diffi-
cult to extract from the generalities of his
speeches what in specific terms he would do
to replace that of which he is critical. The chief
campaign issue from the Republican point of
view has been the loss of personal freedom and

this need, the Republican speakers have defendedl
the status quo, favoring giving business a fre
hand, allowing, as one Republican put"it,'"nature
to take its inevitable course."
Let us consider certain specific issues. Yester-
day, we spoke of the Social Security Act. The
New Deal has enacted a rather imperfect form
of old age and unemployment insurance. It
should be credited with making a start in the
right direction, and it can be counted on, we
feel, in view of its progressive attitude,. to rec-
tify its errors. Governor Landon's stand on so-
cial security is not quite clear. He favors it in
theory, but opposes the present act. "It as-
sumes," he said at Milwaukee, "that Americans
are irresponsible. It assumes that old age pen-
sions are necessary because Americans lack the
foresight to provide for their old age. I refuse
to accept any such judgment of my fellow citi-
zens." On the other hand, the Governor says
that old age pensions "are necessary" and "I
believe in them as a matter of social justice."
What Landon advocates as social security is
really a plan of benefits to the aged and unem-
ployed who are in need, really a form of wel-
fare, under which the needy aged and unem-
ployed must ask for relief. This does not con-
stitute social security.
Consider the Landon position on unemploy-
ment relief. His criticisms of "unnecessary
spending and waste" may be well taken, but what
substantial plan has he offered for the admin-
istration of relief? Will he continue work proj-
ects, discontinue them or modify them?
Consider labor legislation. President Roose-
velt's stand is apparent from the record. He
has supported legislation to guarantee to labor
the rights of collective bargaining and the right
to representation through organizations genuine-
ly representing labor, among others in the Wag-
ner Labor Dispute Act. It will be necessary to
revamp his labor legislation and perhaps to pass
a Constitutional amendment, but there is no lack
of good faith on the part of the Administration.
Only after a specific request by Norman Thomas
did Governor Landon declare himself in favor
of unions, and his emphasis was on company
unions. He has not mentioned minimum wages
and hours since his telegram to the convention.
Consider the tariff and foreign policy. The
Republican nominee is opposed to reciprocal
tariff agreements and yet favors the encourage-
ment of foreign trade. Competent students of
foreign affairs are agreed that the establishment
of reciprocal trade agreements is a very prac-
tical scheme for the restoration of our foreign
trade. How does Governor Landon propose to
avoid the policy of isolationisms which the Haw-
ley-Smoot tariff bill, to which he has committed
himself, imposes? His Indianapolis speech on
foreign policies advocated world cooperation in
its generalizations but isolationism in the few
particulars mentioned.
Governor Landon is committed to a return to
the gold standard at a time when the stabiliza-
tion of the currencies of the world is the greatest
Concerning agriculture, Governor Landon has
justly criticized, although somewhat harshly, the
AAA, but this is no longer a part of the Admin-
istration program. Of the Soil Conservation
Program he has lent his tacit approval by advo-
cating a similar project and of the Rural Reset-
tlement program he has said nothing.
Governor Landon declares that he will balance
the budget in four years. He will reduce taxa-
tion, and still keep spending for relief, social
security and agriculture. He believes that he can
do this by cutting out waste in work-relief proj-
ects. This is a tremendous promise, and if it
can be demonstrated with figures that the waste
is equal to thediscrepancy between the govern-
ment's income and its normal expenditures plus
these special recovery and relief projects, it is a
serious charge against the Administration. Gov-
ernor Landon has in effect admitted that he does
not have figures and that he cannot say truth-
fully how he will balance the budget.
There is the question of government regula-
tion of business. Republicans have, as we said,
declared that our individual liberties are at stake.
and perhaps if they mean the liberty of certain
industrial groups, their charge is justified. Pres-
ident Roosevelt is acting on the assumption that
there can be no true individual liberty until there
is relative economic security, and we are in

agreement with this assumption. In specific
terms, this means that government regulation
of monopolies is necessary for the preservation of
free private enterprise. We do not favor the NRA
as a permanent part of our economic system; the
tendency of the Administration has been in the
direction of preservation of the conditions of
competition through the regulation of monopolies
rather than toward a policy of general govern-
ment control of business through an extension of
the philosophy of the NRA. The Roosevelt Ad-
ministration has made very definite steps in the
direction of business reforms, notably in secur-
ities and bank deposit insurance. These reforms,
together with the regulation of monopolies and
the Social Security Act, constitute a positive pro-
gram in the direction of the preservation of
the capitalistic system. The most efficient pro-
gram for the destruction of that system would
be to insist against any change.
* *
Compare the men. Governor Landon's cam-
paign has not been impressive. Despite the fact
that the Republican National Committee has
spent more than six million dollars to the Demo-
crats' figure of more than two million dollars (ac-
cording to Congressional figures) neither the
candidate nor the platform has offered a sub-
stantial program for social action. Governor
Landon's sole experience in government consists
of two average administrations in the agricul-
tural state of Kansas. Walter Lippmann is of
the opinion that this negative quality would re-
sult in a coalition government, with a Democratic
Congress, a Republican President and progressive
advisers, but Governor Landon's present ad-
visers do not offer material for a progressive

LAST NIGHT was a gala evening for dinner
parties. Dean Bursley gave one for the fra-
ternity presidents and Coach Harry Kipke played
host to the press. I don't know how the Dean's
dinner came out, but I do know that the news-
paper men had one mighty swell time. Kip
showed us around his new house out Geddes
road, and it's really nice. Black and red tiled
bathrooms and everything. Thanks for a swell
dinner and a swell time, Kip . . . Did Ted Peck
and Bill Reed finally go home?
* * * *
WASHTENAW party men were wringing their
hands last night after defeat at the polls
had emphasized the blunder of their board of
The strategists had planned a mammoth rally
at the Sigma Nu House Tuesday night to pep
the voters up before the elections. A cool thou-
sand invitations were sent out asking possible
party men to wander over and partake of free
cider, doughnuts, cigars, and political speeches.
One of the party wheel horses thought it would
be a great idea if the invitations were mailed
from Detroit, and so they were.
Supposed to have been posted sometime Sat-
urday in the auto metropolis, the invitations had
not yet arrived in Ann Arbor Tuesday afternoon
and as a result just 40 partisan supporters ap-
peared on the scene to do away with the Wash-
tenaw supplies.
The only people who apparently profited by
the 'free entertainment' program were Sigma
Nu's Bill Bates, Fred DeLano, and Jim Stuart
who between them managed to carry off to their
rooms three dozen fried cakes, two gallons of
cider and a box of perfectos.
Ah politics!
* * * *
THE SOPHOMORE elections themselves were
not carried on without considerable dis-
order due to mismanagement on somebody's part.
About a hundred ardent supporters of all three
parties were forced to stand impatiently in the
basement of Angell Hall for a full hour while
the officials in charge scurried about and tried
to find out how to run the voting machines. In
the end, ballots were used.
Later the machines were cut in so that the
vote had to be tabulated in both forms and the
final reckoning figured and recalculated instead
of having it automatically totaled in the back of
the machines.
If the elections proved nothing else, it did
show to advantage that there are an awful lot
of good looking sophomore girls.

PAUL ENGLE in public became the
direct opposite of the person he
appears to be in private. Privately he
is the person who wrote Break The
Heart's Anger. Publicly, last night, he
was a romantic solitary soul search-I
ing through life for ideas and sensa-
tions indiscriminately (providingI
only that they be exciting to him-i
self) raw material with which to
manufacture his product, poems.
The person who wrote Break The!
Heart's Anger says "Lenin, we cry
to you beyond the world," perhaps,
last night, thought only of the next
line, "But there are heavy hands up-
on our mouths." He chose to talk
to Wordsworth and his flowers in-
stead of calling "O Lenin . . . cry!
over oceans#
That through the Western world
another dream
Runs on the nimble feet of light
and laughter
With flaming hands and eyes of
morning water
Reddened with the glare of a new
That the old dream was written in
the blood
Of Christ, but the new in the blood
of men,
who will not now give over their life
"to any other's greed or watch it
break Forever in the mighty hands
of money." Only in his study could
he shout to intellectuals and artists
to act in terms of "madness" and
"fury," to destroy some of this world
that it may be givent"a new life," or,
"communal" life, rather than to pull
the shades and let it be clubbed by
the cops and knifed by the fascists
and of itself to decay to death. At
the Lydia Mendelssohn he felt him-
self one with those he had scolded
and threatened. "Yet who am I,
A lone man bitter that his head is
His heart's old anger broken by its

Until the unrelenting
Mind, beat not the
Pale will, find another
Who am I to speak;

tongue cry
peace than
against the


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 more than 300 words and to accept or
reject letters upon the criteria of general editorial
importance and interest to the campus.
In Support Of Mowrer
To the Editor:
The Daily must be gratified by the intei'est
readers have shown in the problem of whether
Democratic nations should arm to oppose fas-
In the discussion, however, some of the cor-
respondents have, probably unwittingly, done
Mr. Edgar Ancel Mowrer-whose recent lecture
started the controversy-an injustice. One would
gain from certain letters that he is an ardent
militarist. Certainly anyone who heard him
speak must know this is not so. He gave a pene-
trating and liberal analysis of the present sit-
uation in Spain and Europe, made statements
very few speakers would have dared make before
a general audience, and gave honest, direct an-
swers to questions. The statement that has pro-
voked the discussion was no militaristic rant but
rather a tentative suggestion that if a threat of
arms is the only way to check fascist nations'
aggression, then that threat is justifiable. Fur-
thermore, he obviously had the nations of Europe
rather than our own primarily in mind.
Apparently, Mr. Mowrer, like many another
of us today, is bewildered by the fact that in
international dealings the soft answer no longer
turneth away wrath. When Britain and France
refused even to take as firm steps in defense of
Abyssinian independence as were possible within
the League machinery, the sole result was to
make easier Italy's march to Addis Ababa. Their
solicitude not to offend the Italian and Ger-
man governments has only enhanced the pres-
tige of the fascist system throughout the world.
One correspondent's suggestion that the peace
of Europe may be promoted by revision of the
Versailles treaty is now too late. Such action
several years ago, especially if it had included
abrogation of the war-guilt clause, might have
kept Germany from going Nazi, but it would
now only put another feather in Hitler's cap.
As for Italy, she got more swag out of the last
war than she was entitled to, and a just revision
would give part of her present territory to Aus-
tria, Yugoslavia, Greece and possibly Turkey.
The other nations, we must remember, would
be dealing not with the German, Italian, Aus-
trian, and Hungarian people, who, if left to
themselves, might be reasonable in their de-
mands, but with dictators who to maintain their
standing must continue to make extravagant
Personally I agree with the critics that there
are grave dangers in the principle of arming
against fascist aggression, but if there is a better

Driving my lost words down it like
wild ducks?"
Playing the part of poet in tran-
quillity he reminded us only once,
rather pokingly, of the : "Red" who
wrote the book. He intimated that
the Nazis attach importance to some
things which are really quite trivial.
In Vienna he was able to drink beer
with them because he was blond, and,
the beer itself was excessively blond.
He had come to Vienna he said be-
cause the radio report of Dollfuss'
murder had excited him.
He had been staying at the time
with a peasant family on the Aus-
trian border. They were so poor,
they couldn't even afford a horse. He
had been there for some time trying
to write a poem about a racehorse.
Then came the news of the murder.
Tremendously excited he rushed at
once for Vienna. There he was also
able to drink beer with the workers.
This led to still further excitement.
So he wrote a poem.
Elaborating on the poetic process
he could say only that it is as
hatural as breathing. He said this in
various ways. For ex'ample, "Ia
simply give of myself." There are
no struggles of thought for form
and rhythm. A poem occurs with
its own form and movement; it is
His own simple explanation he soon
forgot however. He told of puzzling
for days over problems of form. His
first poem long delayed its comingl
because of this difficulty. For a long
time he didn't know whether it would
be a sonnet or etc. Sometimes, he
confessed, he must scratch his head'
for three or four hours over a single
word. A poem doesn't happen; it is
really "thinking something out."
The task of resolving these con-
tradictions is more than I am
equipped to do.
Perhaps you can understand my
confusion, and his, if I describe the
production of a poem as he exper-
ienced it. He was once riding on a
local train somewhere in central
Europe. He enjoyed conversation'
with some of the peasant passengers,
also a political argument. It wasj
never dull because the train, being
a local, stopped often and long while
he, the engineer, and the firemen
got out to down a beer or two. All
of this mounted to a climax, that is,
he got excited. For the last time
he returned to the train. He was
nervous, kept moving his fingers,
walking up and down. Then he talked
with some very quiet peasants and

Publication in the Bulletin is const.
University. Copy received at the offic
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
THURSDAY, OCT. 29, 1936
To the Members of the Faculty of1
the College of Literature, Science and
the Arts: The- second regular meet-
ing of the faculty of thehCollege ofr
Literature, Science and the Arts forl
the academic session of 1936-37 will
be held in Room 1025 Angell Hall,
Nov. 2, at 4:10 p.m.
1. Adoption of the minutes of the
meeting of Oct. 5, which have been
distributed by campus mail (pages
2. Reports.t
a From the Executive Committee
by Prof. H. D. Curtis.
c. Deans Conference by Dean E.
H. Kraus.
d. Reports of progress from sev-1
eral committees.
Committee on Courses by Prof.
F. E. Bartell.
Committee on Examination
Schedules by Prof. H. C. Carver.
3. Announcements and new busi-
E. H. Kraus.
Notice to the faculty of the College
of Literature, Science and the Arts:
The five-week freshman reports will
be due Oct. 31, Room 4, University
Hall. E. A. Walter,
Chairman, Academic Counselors
Graduate School Students: The
approved schedules of study should
be filed in the office of the Grad-
uate School this week. Transcripts
that have been loaned must be re-
1937 Mechanical Engineers: Will
you kindly report to Rom 221 at
your very earliest convenience to fill
out a personnel record card.
H. C. Anderson.
1 Tour for Students to Greenfield
Village: Foreign students desiring to
take the trip to Henry Ford's Green-
field Village at Dearborn on Friday
afternoon, Oct. 30, are reminded that
they must make their reservations in
Room 9, University Hall, by Thurs-
day noon. The group will leave
Angell Hall promptlyat 1 p.m.
There will be reservations avail-
able for a limited number of Ameri-
can students also.
Physical Education for Women:
Tests in archery, tennis, golf and
badminton will be given on Friday
afternoon from 2 to 4 p.m. Anyone
'desiring to take these tests to sign
up at the Women's athletic building.
Swimming test will be given at the
Union on Saturday morning from 9
to 11 a.m. Those wishing to take this
test, are asked to report to the pool
at that time.
University of Michigan Band: All
students interested in enrolling in the
first regimental band please report
to Morris Hall Tuesday, Nov. 3, at
5 p.m. Members of this band will be
given opportunity to participate in
several engagements during the cur-
rent year. For fut'ther information,
report to Morris Hall any afternoon
from 4 to 5 p.m.
Carlos De Vega Dance Ensemble:
Carlos de Vega and his two dance
partners, Ynez and Mariluz, will ap-
pear for three performances, Friday
matinee and Friday and Saturday
evenings, Oct. 30 and 31, at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. The program
will present a rhythmical picture of
life in Spain and Mexico. Tickets

are still available at the Lydia Men-
delssohn box office. Please make
reservations as soon as possible.
the racketeers, each of whom is play-
ing ball with Williams, and each of
whom is trying to get the horn. In
the meantime there are several very
casual murders, a great deal of rip-
ping up of upholstered fu niture
(looking for the horn), and quite a
bit of general confusion. It is a
long time before fhe audience knows
what is being looked for, and it is
an equally longer time before it be-
lieves that the horn of Roland is the
real object. In the meantime Arthur
Treacher is suspected of being an
escaped lunatic, Miss Davis an all-
American Moll or G-Woman; Miss
Skipworth alone is convincing as a
cultured crook throughout the pic-
The main .objection to the the pic-
ture is that the audience gets lost
in a maze trying to follow the story.
And while all of the curves and angles
'of the plot are ironed out by some
fast dialogue at the end of the pie-
ture, one is too confused by that time
to follow the dialogue.
But there are some very good
laughs in this one, due to the capa-
bilities of the players. It is too bad
that this cast should be mixed into
this incoherent story.
You may enjoy Satan Met a Lady,
but you will have a hard time follow-
ing it. -C.M.T.
LA CROSSE, Wis., Oct. 28.-(P)-

ructive notice to all members of the
e of the Assistant to the President
Meteorites: Application blanks for
membership in the Society for Re-
search on Meteorites may be ' se-
cured in Room 2051 Natural Science
Cornelia Otis Skinner Program:
The Oratorical Association will open
its 1936-37 lecture course tonight
with Miss Skinner's program of Mod-
ern Monologues The program will
begin at 8:15 p.m. No one will be
seated while a number is being pre-
sented There are still good seats
available Tickets may be secured
at Wahr's State Street Book Store
until 5 p.m. The Hill auditorium
box-office will be open from 5 p.m.
until the time of the performance.
Patrons are urged to secure their
tickets as early in the day as possible
and avoid a last minute rush at the
Choral Union Concerts: The Chi-
cago Symphony Orchestra, Frederick
Stock, conductor, will give the second
program in this season's Choral Union
concert series, Monday night, Nov. 2,
at 8:15 p.m.
Exhibit of Buddhist Art, with spe-
cial emphasis on Japanese Wood
Sculpture, under the auspices of the
Institute of Fine Arts. South Gallery,
Alumni Memorial Hall, Nov. 2-14, 9
a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sunday, Nov. 8, 3-5
p.m. Gallery talks to be announced
Events Of Today
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet at 4:15 p.m. this afternoon, in
the Observatory lecture room. Dr.
A. D. Maxwell will review the paper
"The Determination of Orbits" by
Paul Herget. Tea will be served at
4 p.m.
Weekly Reading Hour: Scenes
from Shakespeare's Julius Caesar
will be read by Professor Hollister
this afternoon at 4 p.m. in Room 205
Mason Hall. The program will last
about an hour and a quarter, and is
open without charge to the public.
The Michigan Dames cordially in-
vite all wives of students and internes
to bring their husbands and children
to a pot-luck supper tonight, 5:30
p.m. at Stalker Hall. Games and
a social evening will follow. Bring
table service. Coffee will be furnished.
If further information is desired call
Mrs. Irving Palmquist at 7882.
Varsity Glee Club: Rehearsal 7
p.m. instead of 7:30 pm., to accom-
modate those who wish to attend
Cornelia Otis Skinner lecture.
A.I.E.E. meets tonight at 7:45 p.m.
in Room 247 W. English Building.
Professor Goudsmit of the Physics
Department will speak on "Modern
Physics." There will be refreshments
The Peace Council will meet to-
day, 8:15 p.m. at the Union, Room
302, to complete plans for Armistice
Day. Attendance is urged.
Freshman Forum Committee meets
in Room 302 of the Michigan Union
at 5 p.m. today.
S.C.A.: There will be a meeting of
the Student Christian Association to-
night at 8 pm. in the Upper Room
of Lane Hall. All interested stu-
dents are invited.

Iota Alpha: All Graduate Engineer-
ing Students are invited to attend
the first meeting of Iota Alpha, hon-
orary society, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Seminar Room, 3201 E. Engineering
Bldg., tonight. Dr. W. W. Gilbert
will give a short address and Dr.
Erwin E. Nelson, Assoc. Prof. of
Pharmacology, will speak on the Food
and Drug Act. A very interesting
evening is promised and you are urged
to be present.
New Jersey Students: There will
be a meeting of all New Jersey men
and women in the League tonight
at 8 p.m. The purpose of this meet-
ing is to form a New Jersey Club.
All New Jersey students please at-
The University of Michigan Public
Health Club cordially invites all stu-
dents who are interested in public
health to a Hallowe'en Party, Friday,
Oct. 30, at 8 p.m. at the Women's
Athletic Building (corner - N. Uni-
versity and Forest). Games, bowing,
dancing and over 30 prizes to com-
pete for. Come and meet others pur-
suing public health. Come and be
mrywith the ghosts and witches
-it's a Hallowe'en party.
Esperanto: The Esperanto class will
meet Friday, Oct. 30, in Room 1035,
Angell Hall, from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
All interested are cordially invited.
Hallowe'en Dance at Lane Hall,
Saturday evening from 9 to 12, for
S.C.A. and Rendezvous members and
all others interested.

withthe rhythm of the train
quility came over him. Now he
write a poem. And he did. A
about Chicago.





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