Carbondale—'^Athens of Egypt." VOLUME 17 CARBONDALE, ILLINOIS, . TUESDAY, MARCH 23, 1920 , NUMBER \ SOUNDS THREAT • OF WET PARTY New Organization to Kill the Nation-Wide Dry Law ; Advocated. x. BATTLE OPENS ON THE RHINE President Ebert's Guns Start : Attack on. Reds in Ruhr District. ADMIRAL HORTHY AGAINST THE ESPIONAGE ACT SUPREME CLASH IS NOW ON France, of Maryland, in Senate^Threatens G. O. P. Liberals Will Rally on ; Anti-Prohibition Platform to Sa,ye the People's UibertiesT Washington, March 23.—Warning Hint-Republican '-liberals" might I'orni a new political party to fight'"bourbon autocracy" in an effort to restore individual liberty was sounded, in the senate by Senator France (Hep.) of Maryland. - " -r • ' 'With repeal of national prohibition and the espionage act as the duel planks in the tentative p)a.tfnrm, "Mr. Prance declared that "liberals" 'need not hesitate "to raise the. battle against the reactionary forces o,f autocracy and un-American Boiirbonism.''o -"The Democratic party, under autocratic leadership," he said, "inglorlous- ly abandoned the sound doctrine of the sovereignty o'f the states, voted without scruple huge powers to the chief executive, -who was, in violation of the constitution and of every cherished principle -of liberty, created the inoal . powerful despot in the world." / ' Calls Both Decadent. Charging that Republicans joined •with tlxo-- bourbon reactionaries and connived in the setting up of this autocracy. Mr. France said both parties "nreNis decadent as the issues that quickened them into being." "If the Republican party .shall not now become the party of liberalism and of liberty," he declared, "then there mustbe n new and liberal party which- shall express the aspirations of the mil- liens of Americans who now demand restoration of their liberty and of their liberties." Along with the repeal of tiie prohibition amendment, Mr. France urged "reconsideration" of the whole subject, with local option and use.of "certain alcoholic beverages." Some of the planks were: Operation of railroads by'representa- tives of capital, labor and the public •under interstate commerce commission supervision. Rejection of the "Iniquitous" treaty of Versailles and immediate establishment of peace with Germany. Reduction o,f the h.igh cost of living with economy of federal expenditures and reft need taxes. A navy second to none and a system of military training, but postponement of immediate' universal training. Other demands- wore: Woman suffrage, a budget system, agricultural development federal employment agencies, .abolishment: of child labor, "gen- erons ^compensation" for service men permanently disabled and development of the merchant marine. Holds It Unconstitutional. Sir. France charged that prohibition "forced through during the war while 4,000,000 American boys were in service," was unconstitutional and an infringement upon individual liberty and states' rights: . "If the Supreme court upholds this decision." Senator France continued, "then all men, regardless of how they feel upon the question of national prohibition, should be willing to advocate tlie repeal of the eighteenth amendment in order that in - normal times the people and.their legislators should have an opportunity of determining fot themselves, freed from all coercion, compulsion and repression,- this most important question." ASK $1 A DAY FOR FIGHTERS •Legion Representatives Propose Sub:-. stitute for $50 for Every Month I < . in Service Pian. I ; Washington, March 23.—Payment of, .-adjusted compensation to former serv-! -ice men at. the rate of a dollar a day! was' proposed to the American Legion executive- committee here as a substitute for the original proposal of $f!0 .for every month in service. Members of the committee said rep-' ; resonti Jives of legion posts Ih 3C states indorsed the four-fold soldier 'relief bill including land settlement. home aid, vocation.'! 1 training and adjustment of compensation, which was presented to congress''several weeks -f?o. Representatives from six states, Arkansas. Florida, Idaho. Mississippi. •South Carolina and IVx.-is. were said to have reported that fiirmor service men there wery unalterably opposed to a cash bonus. Georgia, Kentucky. New Mexico and AVest Virginia were listed as doubtful and sentiment was said to be fairly evenly divided- in T,nu- isiana and Oklnluwiin. Forty Thousand Rebels Now Hold the j Rich Manufacturing District—' Government Forces! Rushed ' -From SHesia. London. Xfaivli 2">.—-The expected great battle lias begun In the llnlii- district along tho .Khine river. A ' hoavy nrlillcry attack-. was launch by ICberl rrnnps. A. pitched.in- fantry battle bet'wi'en the -government forces rushed" from Silesia and the 40,000 reds, wlm hold the district, will follow. . ' • ' Although the occupation of the Ilubr •district, by (U-rinan troops is in direct violation «f the pence treaty, it is believed th'e allies under the clrcum- siances will make no protest. The German ministry of defense ha? announced pitched battles had already been fought in the Ituhr district and two crack regiments of government troops had bcc\ forced to fall hack nn the fortress of \Vesel, on the right, bank of the Uliine. 22 miles northwest of Essen, after heavy losses on both sides. Ten officers in one regiment were killed. Oekle. Ahlen and Dren- sieinfurt were taker, by the communists. •' ;• Red Army Well Equipped. Tlie red army, it was added, wa's- well equipped with artillery. .Tohann Oiesberts,- ministei- of pos-rs mid telegraphs, has gone to the "Ruhr district for a parley with the cnnumm- ist leaders. - — Meanwhile continued fighting is reported in Berlin and other cities. • "Yon ; .eiuinot paint the • situation throughout Germany too black." said one official at the ministry of defense in Berlin. Eight thousand persons have heeri killed since the start of the revolt on March 13. Of this numbep 850 were killed in Berlin. ' • •• Around Moiibit prison, on the outskirts of Berlin, machine' guns and minenwerfer were used by "both sides, and the. rolling volleys could be heard in Berlin. ; • • May Ask U. S. Aid.' • Paris. March 23.—The Temps says the various parties in Germany 'are inciting each other to take the offensive against the conditions of the : peace treaty, and expressed the fear that if the allies are not on their guard German anarchy ultimately will'bring a renewal of German aggression. The allies, according to the Temps, should deliberate Immediately on the best way of effectively disarming Germany. ~- , ' The newspaper insists the United States should, participate, as, whether the United States eventually ratifies or fails to ratify the treaty, America is directly interested in maintaining the ponce of Europe, which can only be assured by the disarmament of Germany. . Prepares World Propaganda. "It is the allies' duty to seize the opportunity to resume conversations with the Washington government and to make it ti party to their decisions," the Temps says. A Geneva -dispatch says the Germans are preparing a formidable vyprld propaganda -In fnvor of n re- Vision of the Versailles' treaty .and the holding of a new international conference, at which vanquished nations might be represented, to change or eliminate many claxises. A hook entitled - "TliB\ Creates) Crime of Humanity" has been prepared and 10,000,000 copies printed for distribution, especially in America. England 'and France, aijd it. .is said that millions of other pamphlets will follow. .-• :\ TO SHIP 400 "REDS" wiiuAivr NJARTIN WILLIAMS P JOB Relief Vessels Will Carry Radicals and Flour. Alton Has 24,714. Washington, March 23.—Population statistics announced by the census bureau included: Alton, 111.. 24.774, an increase of 7,186, or fil.O per cent over 1D10. Newton, In.. 0,f>27. increase 2.011, or 43.0 per cent. Bismarck, N. D.. fi.051, increase 1.508, or 27.7' per cent. ICeokuk, Iu.,'.'l-M23. increase 415, or 3.0 per cent. • Columbia, Mo., 10.GS1. increase 1,019, or 10.5. per cent. Columbia. S. C.. .'17.524. increase 11,20,", or 42.0.per. cent over imO. i Laundries Win in Supreme Court. Washington. March 2:;.—Tlie Oklahoma corporation commission was enjoined by the Supreme court from holding the Oklahoma Operation- company, operating laundries Jn,Oklahoma City, in -contempt on charges of violat- •ing the commission's orders relative to laundry prices. . . \ : This( is Hie lirst gnod photograph of Admiral 1-lorth.v, regent of Hungary, to rea'ch this country. On his election •as regent he received 1,'il rr.t: of the 141. ballots cast. During tlie -Avar he wns commander InvjL'hlef of -the Ans- trb-Hungariau navy. His latest utterance is to the effect that "We must begin tiie honest wurk of reconstruction. To "work more • and .produce more is the only basis of Hungary's future." ... YANKS LEAVE i BERLIN Special Car Arrives at Cologne With Wives of Americans. Party Is in Ciharge of U. S. Consul Simpich at the German Capital. Cologne, March 2S.—The lirst Americans ont of-Ilerlin since the militaristic coup of Dr. .\Volfgang. Ka])p: and Gen- oral TSai-on Von T.nettwjtz arrived here In a special car at inch oil to. -the Cologne trail!'and arranged liy f?en; Henry T.. Allen, 'commander of .'the American army of -occupatimr i>n'- the' Ithine, at the request of .the Bn-ite.d States- commissioner in Berlin, Kllis I,oring • Tlig..-party - Inelmlfls f. "-number of Americaii w(niien, wives of American officials-.and 1 correspondents, including Mrs... Frledrich Kimpicli. wife of tlie American consul in Berlin, and Major .and Mrs.JAllnn Ooldsmith. Tlie-.party Is in charge of Consul Siirin'Icli. No difficulties were encountered on the trip from Berlin. Some of the Americans will proceed to • Paris, though most of the wives of officials -and correspondents will tro to Coblenz to awa/t'developments in Berlin, where a strong communist movement is afoot. BORAH DEMANDS SHOW-DOWN Resignation of German Minister of Defense Accepted by ' • , • E&ertl ' BOTH 'SIDES Kill CAPTIVES Terror and Atrocities Begin to Mark the Bitter Civil .-Struggles at Ber- ~ lin—Officers'-Nose's and Ears Are Cut Off. Berlin, Mnrch il.-f-^iislav Noske. riisier <M' defense, presented his resignation Id i'l-csldeilt, Kbert tllHl tllC president accepted it.i Other ca!>in,et- (•Hiin.Kes are 'irinhiiient; Terror and .atrqHfies have be«un 'to mark, the bitter civil strujtglebetween government troops^'ii'dl'Vlie nu'li'cnls. "Xo iiu.-irter 11 i* flip.slogan nn either side. . There \viis heavy flfrhriiifr at Alj del-shoe, I he wojfe'iiKUHMi's section of Rorlln. Coimimnislsv overpowered ' a comiwiiy. up volunteers on. duty (here, disarmed Hipni and killed all 'officers, according to a statement -riven out hy the ministry of defense. The ministry's, d'aily communique on the fighting in Berliui (ind throughout Germany resembles the days of tlie yreat Inutlcs-diirinjrtHe war. .Officers Aven'ged. The ministry's cunniiuniqiie asserts: "The officers were bestially treated: Their noses ami ears were cut off." Oilier troops were''sent, against Al- dershuf during tlie nigh!'. They stormed the workers' camp. Twenty communists were killed in tlie'fijrliti'ng; 24 others were stpnd npriiinst a wall and summarily shot. V Amplifying his statement, roe minister of defense said thiit "for strategic reasons" the government troops -had been largely drawn into the barricaded section of northern Berlin, back of the .Spree, ri.verjand. thfi.JIohenzollern canal..' •In th:it-..seetion. many of the streets a.i-e heavily-.harricuded, • recalling the days of. the-Pat-is commune. But despite this protection- Gea. von Seeckt- ordered,.all .Ms advance posts to fall 'hack, behind the river arid canal, leaving: only'-:detachments.'-to protect '.tlie; stock yards;'Uje slaughter house and 'the warehouse* Fighting in Other-Sections. Rifle.and .machine-gun;fire disturbed the, 'cold and drizzly, night in other sections of the-city, national guard de- tficiiurents .making raids.on .radicals in Nenkoeln, '.Tempelhbf and other suburbs. ' . • "The . situation. in'iBerlhr Is very black, end. anj- one who says the contrary commits. ;a. crime against the. people," saidi. Major-Kriege'r, chle?*of the intelligence department.of the ministry to defense. . Bitter,,stubborn-fighting: is expected in Berlin. .Gen. von -Seeckt is refitting the-tjanks left in the city. CHICAGO CITY WORKERS QUIT Repeated Charges That Wood : Forces Are Spending Enormous Sums of Money Arouses Senator. Washington, Slarch . 23.—Repeated charges that enormous sums of money are being expended by the 'Leonard Wood forces to bring about-his nomination Cor the presidency brought.from Senator Borah a statement demanding the publication of the contributors' to the fuad and the purposes for which the money is being spent. 'Senator Borah was aroused by tlie publication of a statement that ten men in New York had contributed $300.000 each to start the "Wood campaign smd that - heavy expenditures were being made.in the effort to capture the presidential preference primaries. The senator denounced this feature of the campaign and declared that "It is nothing less than a national peril that-two'months before tlie convention the use of money in the attempt to control the convention has reached the point of a scandal." . POLES REPULSE THE REDS Bolshevik! Launch Repeated Attacks - Along Their Western Front—900 Are Captured. Warsaw^ March 23.—The bolshevik! launched repeated attacks along various parts of tlie Polish front. These are considered by the military authorities to be preliminary to the.long heralded general spring offensive! The attacks were repulsed hy the -Poles, 000 bolshevik! being taken'prisoner in the two days' figlitina. Bolshevik officer's wiio deserted to the Poles report that the 'soviet army is preparing for a general offensive in an effort, to recapture, Mozlr, Bovnd and Proskurov. Russians, Fir.na and Poles From All Parts of the Country Will Be Passengers on "Soviet ArkE." Now-Tork, March 23.—Hellef ships to be sent by the United States within the nej:t-month %vitli ffotir-for needy countries of Europe also are goipg to be soviet arks, according to information obtained from immigration officials here. More than 400 Russians, Finns ana Poles from all parts of the country, wjio haves been found to have advocated the use of violence to overthrow the government, .will be shipped on them in groups. No repetition of - the Buford trip Avith an. exclusive soviet cargo is .planned, but shipping board vessels on which tlie United States Grain corporation is to ship 5,000,000-barrels of flour will be utilized as well as commercial vessels.,. A number of the latter type are expected to go to Finland with the breaking up of the ice. at Hango in th'e spring. Russians' and Finns probably will be sent to Hango, the Russians being forwarded liy.rail from that port to the soviet frontier, as were the Biifonl's passengers. The Poles probably will go to^Danzig on food ships: . • ' ' • The deportees will' include many who were arrested in "raids on'mem- bers of the communist party in Jan- tiar.v', as weir as members'of, th'e Federation of Union of Russian Workers, .who arrived at Ellis .island too late to, be deported on the Buford. including more than three score from Detroit U- S. TO SELL EUROPE FL'OUR All Municipal Employees fMay Jc'-n In) Big Walkout—More Pay Is Demanded. Chicago, Slarch 23.—The first walkout in what threatens to be a general strike of city employees occurred, wiien 500 teamsters and 'chauffeurs quit .work, tying uji tho collection of garbage and refuse throughout the city. General disorganization of otheriicity departments is threatened by the city council's edict t!inr no increases in pay will he grunted.- Clerical employees in all city deparlments' are pledged by vote to strike on Thursday unless the mandate is withdrawn. The city's'teiipi'sters nnd chauffeurs KlTiiek in accordance with resolutions passed at :\-meeting Satin-day night in which they pledged themselves not to return to work iinlll the city gives them higher, wages. The teamsters want an increase from .$0 to $11 per day for n man iind team and.the chauffeurs want nn increase from $6 to .fS per- day. , ' * The strike forced a suspension of street cleaning, and in view- of the warm weather and recent thaw caused some anxiety nn tlie part of the health deoai-tmen,t. CHEAPER SHOES THIS SPRING Seriate at, Washington Approves Sale of 5,000,000 Barrels by Grain f , Corporation. 1 ' Washington, 'March ,23.—The 'house bin authorizing tiiei United/Sthtes ; graii; corporation to sell 5,000,00(3 barrels oi "soft" wheat flour in Europe on credit ns^a relief measure,-was passed by tht senate without-opposition. Senator Gronna (IJ-ep.) of. North Dakota said the fact that the government lu.d this !lo.tir ou hand was "another illustration of what happens when tht government interferes in private bu'si ness." • .Except for tho emergency in Europe -he atdled, tho govornmeiit uxnild havi Cnccrt a Joss of. from .$50.000,000 to $(»0i 000,000. as the AnVurlcnn pe:iple wb'ult not 'use the tlutir. • ' • '•'••; WINS FIRST DIVORC'E "STEP Duchess -of Marlbdrou'gh, Formerl; Consuelo- 'Vanderbilt, 'Granted Restitution of Conjugal Rights. London, sinrcli'2;?.—The appllmrlor of tho duchess of ilai-iborough, for .meriy Consiielo Vnndr-rliilt,/ for a do ci-ef' foi- tho restitution oi' con.Juga' rights, was jrrnnted by the court. The ip'elil.ion of the <Uicli'ess, file- last week, is the usual preliminary tf divorce, in this country. The court'or dors the decree to be obeyed wlthii 14 days after its service upon tin- duke. The cogple- wo.re-jnarrled in ' Nc\\ Tork in ISnii and have two children They have been separated for several years. • AISHTON HEADS RAIL BODY Retains Presidency of-the Americar Railroad Association at $50,000 a Year. Chicago, March 23.—n. H. Alshton former president of the .Chicago & Northwestern railroad and, regional director of the Northwest for the federal railroad administration during-thc war, has been asked to ' retain' the presidency of the American Hailroaj) association by the advisory committed of that organization and has consented to do so. . ', ..'_ -. Mr. Alshton wns elected'to the office 'in .Time, lOin. His salary is said'to bf ,-Si)0,000 a year. Hevwill.liave his headquarters in Chicago jnstead of in New York. . .':..-. • Such Is Promise of Retail 'Dealers' , Association in New York—Gen- '/i .. t - eral'Decline Seen. New York.- March 2;>.—Prices of •standard f-Tiors 1 will lie reduced this spring and. summer. ..ToUti ,T.- Slater, president Vf ife ]J«lail Shoo Dealers' associatioit. j'/iwirioii'd'-iii-p ryiriununi- j cation "• .'•••••!•••.;• Vi'illii'.inx; [Vdei-al food j adiiliiiistrjilor. Retailers at u rtjcent : moet'ing decided to be content with a j smaller margin o-t' • profit, Mr. Slater said. Reductions. -.-UoA'Bvor, will not apply-to "al! kinds of fancy, and ultrafashionable footwear." . HOUSE AWAITS THE SENATE Will Adopt Any Germain Peace Resolution Passed .by the Upper Branch. Washington, March 23.-r-Assurances were given to the senate by house leaders that whenever the "senate passes a -resolution declaring the- existence' of- peace with Germany the house will pass It; promptly and 1 by an overwhelming majority. The house will not pause to question the senate's :'judgment in the - matter, but will accept the resolution in whatever form it may be passed by the senate. , Democratic leaders 'as w.eil as the ***DUbUcan3 will ttlv* it-.«.»i- Was Identified By Boji From The Surroundnil - Couritry When The Bod| Was Taken To Cobdc Sunday Night — Oth* Boys With Him Show The 15-year-old yo;;i.li "killed "hi passenger train No. 6 Sunday D noon about two miles north of Co i den was identified Monday "mornin ( as ds'orman Brown, son of a farm I residing in the vicinity where the bo| 'was killed: j Several hours elapsed before till William .Martin Williams; an Ala-1 b °y was identified. The boy -w: haiim. lawyer, has been' named to sue- j walking; south on the trade on -\vhic| i-eeil Daniel C. JJoper as •.-omm.'.ssiciiier nf internal revenue. He has |>ra<:1u-ed law in New York a'iid in 1017 was mndi- solicitor of the department of agriculture. He held this pnsiiioii. until his present appointment. SIMS NAMES BENSON Says/Admiral Gave Warning to Watch the British. 'Tells Sena'tors -of Conversation at Washington With the Chief of , . Naval Operations. ; Washington, •March 23.—Rear .Ad- tniral William S, Benson, then chief of mwal operations,' was the official who rtoid'-Ailnilrixl. Sims "not to-let the Brit-, Ish pull the wool over your eyes; we would- as soon fight them as the Germans,'; Admiral Sims testified before the senate committee investigating the navy's conduct of the war. Admiral Sims said the remark was made just after he had received hi- final Instructions from Secretary Pan iels preparatory to' his departure -fi> Eiigliind on tlie.. .eve of the entry r the I'nited states into the war. . ' He added, however, .that it wns nr 'made in the cotir.se. of formal instru- tin]].?, but (luring .a.-conversation in lh nilice of Rear-. Admiral Palmer, clue of tlie" bureau, of navigation. •'• Tl'.e witness, told . the ebinmitto that Admiral Benson-repealed his ^'' monition during a conversation th following day. and thai ,he. made tl; samu remark-six months later in Lon don. - ;. . • Almi'ral :Sims said lie did riot, pa; particular attention to the stnlemen at that time beoanse he believed Ad, mind Benson was Intensely anti-SvIt Ish. He added that this belief- wn: entertained generally throughout tin service. An aid recently, called his' attention to the remark, the 'admiral said, and Admiral Palmer also told him that he reinembere'd hearing Admiral Benson make thn statement. The witness was .reluctant to give the name of the qfficer, but Chairman Hale Insisted. Washington, March' 23.—Rear Admiral ; William S. Benson'-tacitly ad- mittiKl that it was he who gave Admiral .William S. Sims the now famous a'dmonirion, "Don't let. tlie British pul! the wool over your eyes," when Sins tool; en urge of our fleet in^ foreign waters. - ' ' . ' "1 was so busy /directing the operations of our navy ships at that time that perhaps I did nin'ke such a statement." COLBY'CONFIRMED BY SENATE Nomination of the New York Man as Secretary of State Receives Approbation. Washington, March 23.—The nomination of Bainljridge' Colby x as secretary "f state was confirmed by ttie senate. • • . . i It was understood that no objection WIIP raised to confirmation-of the-nom" InntKm,. which has Been the subject 01 extended secret hearings by the for eiifr) relations committee. There waf no record vote on confirmation. SENATE CONFIRMS C. R. CRANE Nomination of Chicago. Man to Be Win- ister to Chtna Is ' Approved, : • .. Washington, March 23.—The senate confirmed the, nomination of Charles jj. Crane of Chicago, to tie minister to Chir.a,. aiid - of William H. -Joyce of Berkeley, .Cal.^to be k a membar ot the farm Jloan, board.' ,- ... northbound passenger train N T o. was coming-. At tlie time the tra; struck an'd killed him he was turnin around looking at a freg'nt comir from the opposite direction. Tw other boys .with him .got off the tracj in time to save their lives. After th| train hit the youth if went'about half mile -before it stopped, then th] train backed 1 np and took the bodj to Makanda. It remained there imti 8:30 Sunday night with-out ider.ti cation. iPersons from Makanda ai the surrounding country who viewe| the body were una-ble to identify- on account of the condition- it -was as a result -of the fatal accident. After the body was taken to Col den it WK; several hours before a: one th-ere identified it. It is- presumi the Brown hoy \vas out Sunday afte: noon,- it;.being- a pi-etty day, had sta ed to visit some of his neighbor friends. It is reported the boys .we: seen a-short time previous'to the iident throwing rock from the rsi :-oad_ tracks^. The coroner's inquest was held Cobclen today.. The train cre\v •«•; :a!kd for evidence. The enghii ;stifiad that he saw the boy nn rack and thought Iva would see th ram jr.: t.'me Ij-efore it struck hinj ".stead his chums /only saw the a reaching train in time to save t wn -lives, leavinr the ;boy on till . aek'to suffer death. He -was struc nd hurled against the sid-e -of .3 pas; !g ireitr!:t tra'i, which togoi'Tr wi 1 he .injunes :':or.i the frcig-;it tra: ?vered 'oc2 of ,the boy's legs. The Brown bey was looking at -eiglit train and failed to. .see t issenger train coming, from the oj Jsite direction. The .train n-uck .him came arou-.d a curve i hi track: This .place in the .track where ay was killed in low™ by the p i!e in' the r-urrmmdir.j country to i danjer-ous place for persons wal ng on the railroad tracks. T-h. racks bend' in two directions and i -?e is not on the alert, a- ti-ain j| kely to be upon a track pedestria: -efore he. is aware of -the situation. It is understood, although not defi] litely announced, the ufnersl and lal w.ea-e to -be iield today. thl theil thl MAKE PIGTUR! NORMAL PEOPLE * FOR YEAR BOOI The- Normal University studen body and. faculty members cwere .pho tographe'd in group ^formation front of the new auditorium yestei dsy morning for a. picture to be use 'in the Obelisk, the school's arcnua publication. The faculty gathered' i front of the students. A panorami view was taken. In addition to the 'picture of-.th 5tud«nt 'body and faculty as a. 3> individual "photographs appear o the various organizations at . -th •sch.Qol,- the -societies, forum, athJeti teams and' various classes from th different departments; The book.,ihi year'is being compiled along 1 compw hensive lines, taking in all the.activi ties -of th* school. The book is pul lished by the Senior-class each merrtbers .of 'the.'staff being chose ttrom. ,tfi.e ifrradua'ting. class. '' Facu members 'ii«.alst>-on the staff.' "
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