Wisconsin State Journal from Madison, Wisconsin on November 4, 1928 · 1
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Wisconsin State Journal from Madison, Wisconsin · 1

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Sunday, November 4, 1928
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Alabama Charm r 4T &3 jf - X if Ihewi SCOMlli W a -V II ji(rfA.nk II Hiejuuniai A FactFlndingteNewspaper VOL 133, NO. 35. 89th Year. . -'V -1 BBBBBBaBBanBk BBBBBB. 7 BBVanaW BBBBkl' ,afaBnBBhaBaBBl i III UV A A I 7-vT" Tl - w ankstr a ar at am av ar w. ani "Vv i j I nil ii ii fin r 1 I I I 1 1 I III! I ' I II H 12 Wl $5. S U ' MADISON, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1928 FORTY-FOUR PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS S MM " .. State Journal Photo.'' g2 OOD morning, folks Meet Mus Addalaign Morgan, "sponsor" of the football team of the Unioeriily of Alabama which played Wisconsin at Camp Randall here Saturday. Mut Morgan's position with the southern boys might be termed that of mascot. Anyway, as she appears here, with her arms full of football gear, don't you sort of wish you were a member of that team? The Week By A. M. BRAYTON Mr. President The Campaign' . Weit-Sonth-Zut Wiiconsin - John Doe The Zeppelin 0. B. S. Science. ' i i AZK Into tha national election crystal from almost any ancle and jroa see but one face pictured there t Conceding almost any logical alignment of force and factora that the democratie leaders can , claim. the analysis still gives a republican Tictory at the polls Tuesday. Only a great country-wide upheaval can place Alfred E. Smith la the presi dency, and no such upheaval is eight. : It is Impossible to' deny the stengib, of CoTernor Smillt . Repub licans In even preponderantly republican atates have conceded that the increased democratic vote will make Improbable the duplication ot the republican majorities at 192 and 1320. This will be a close election . end the winner will probably win by 30 or 40 electoral votes. David Lawrence, whose summary of the situation has been one ot the most comprehensive and Interesting contributions to the entire campaign, epitomizes the whole fight as pro- Smith or anti-Smith., Ife calls it a fortunate " coincidence ' that those democrata who wish to bolt their pirty have the consolation that they are not voting for a dyed-in-the-wool republican ot the traditional aort, hut a man who served under a demo--atle president and publicly recom-T.ended a democratic congress In '"ISIS, and whose republicanism was a source ot considerable question in the contest for delegates prior to the Kansaa City convention. Tha democrata abandoned the far west to Hoover early in the cam paign, but the ocy mountain ter-, ritory and the states east which comprise the mtddlewest, form the chief battle ground and nope ot Al Smith. One ot the most interesting festnres of the campaign in these western sections Is the strong Smith feeling in the cities and the antt-Smith feeling la the county dis tricts. The possibility of a president from the west has captured the weatern imagination, but to offset thin has the slam-banc campaign of Smith which appeals to many la the west and eat alike. Then too, the awing of Norris Is likely to have considerable influence for Smith la the west and middlewest Lawrence fc.ll.vee that Smith must csrry Wisconsin, Nebrasks, one of the Da kotas, Minnesota and Miasourl to be a serioue contender for a ma Ufc -jty ot the electoral college vote?. hepubllran hopes of breaking Into the "Solid South" eeem mora and more futile as election day Bears. G. a P. efforts era mora likely to encourage a large stay-at-home vote than they ara to produce result for Hoover. Many southern democrata who will not vote for Smith because f prohibitloa or religion also caa- ot bring themselves to rote lor r.nnblican and will consequently stay away from the polle oa Tuesday. ... The cry of party regularity and loyalty hae been answered during the pest few weeks and many wobbly southern states ara beginning to nteady themselves. The truly doubtful states in tha southern group are Oklahoma, Missouri and Kentucky. The latter two la toward Smith, bat Oklahoma is not yet recovered for the democrats. Lawrence concedes Hoover son Smith a IS-le chance la the eastern ,ties. If Hoover is strong eaongh te carry Sew Jersey he will also be Seeking New Continental Plane Mark T OS ANGELES, Calif. (U.R) I . The Yankee Doodle was wine ing its way eastward Saturday on an attempted non-stop flight to New York. Carrying 490 gallons of gasoline. the Lockheed Vega plane took off from Mines Field at 3:29:20 p. m. with Capt. C. B. D. Collyer at the controls and Harry Tucker aa passenger. The fliers eipect to reach Roose velt field in lesa than 19 hours to lower its former record established by Art Goebel. Gain Reported In State Exports Wisconsin Ranks Third Among 26 States, U. S. Survey Shows Can't Find FurnaceGirl Death Clues Mystery May Take Its Place With Weird Halls-Mills Case in Crime Annals w 1 states Wisconsin was one of Si waicn rnowea an increase in ex ports the first quarter of thla year. according to figures issued Satur day by the U. 8. department of com merce. Wisconsin is third In the rsting with 22.604,21. New Tork leads with 1210,041,771. The Wisconsin increase wss $4.570, 732. Dr. Julius Klein, director of the bureau ot foreign and domestic commerce, called attention Saturday to the fact that the statistics are based primarily on through-billa-of- lading, and therafore. In the case of some states, show but a part of the total export trade and for others include goods produced elsewhere. Cyclist Injured When Hit by Auto Victim, Seriously Hurt, Tak en to Hospital Here by Motorist iCoatlnned oa Page t. Colamn I) Struck by an automobile while riding a bicycle at Brooke and Regent streets late Saturday. Frank iVwers. 314 South Rrooks street. Is In tha Wisconsin General hospital suffering from a broken collar bone, a fractured akull and possible Internal Injuries. Mike Oliver. ?3J West Washington avenue, driver of the car which struck Showers, knocking him from his bicycle to the street, took the injured man to the hospital, and reported the accident to police. Sbowera was unconscious for sbout two hours after the crash, and was conscious only at Intervals during the early evening. Sacco-Vanzetti Paraders Jailed ROSTOV. Maae. (U.R) Boston and state pollen Saturday arrested 23 men and womea parading in front of the state capltol in a demonstration againat the execution of Sacco and Vansettl, famous radicals. The group waa led by Harry J. Canter, of Boston, candidate for secretary of state oa the Workers' party ticket. The party carried placards, some of which read as follows: I 'Fuller-mnrderer of Sacco an'd Vanzetti." "The Crime of Fuller Is' the Crime of Capitalism." "The Workers Will Take Mesa 'Tea- geaBce." - Arrests were made ander the com mon anisaace law. Br JACK K. HIKRTZ llaM.4 Pma staff Crreaalral AUKEGAN, 111. Lake County authorities said today they were far from satisfied that Elfrieda Knssk, 29-year-old book agent burned herself In the furnace of the Lake Bluff no Hoe station. They were without a single definite clue, however, to indicate who might be responsible for the crime. Questioning of several persons relative to ''love cult" probabilities remained as doctors exatnined the charred head ot the girl In an ef fort to determine whether she had been struck In the neck, rendered unconscious, then burned in the furnace. State s Attorney A. V. Smith snd Sheriff Lawrence Doolittle said that they were virtually without leads that might solve the myetery. Cnnlllcllnr Stories They have conflicting statements from the girl as she lay on her death bed at a Lake Forest hos pital. One is to the effect she burned herself, the other that she did not do it. Charles W. Hitchcock, night pol-Uemsn, practically has been eliminated from the Investigation of the mystery. Sheriff Doolittle said. Hitchcock, who tutored Miss Knaak in public apeaking and sslrs psychology and who met her at the village hall several times to aid her In tfce work of book selling she bad entered st his request, broke hie ankle two weeks ago in a fall at his home. His leg had been examined by authorities, snd he hsd been questioned several times. Chief May Be Qnlzred Hitchcock's Interest was only that of a tutor to his pupil. Barney Rosenhagen, police chief, has been questioned by county olfl-cials and detectives. He could throw no light on the mystery. Rosen hagen was the last person known to have been in the village hall he. fore Mies Knaak was found in the basement. Whether Rosenhagen would be questioned further. Smith today rpfused to divulge. The pol Ire chief said be had received a telephone rail advising him to "leave town." that "he burned the girl." He dismissed it wss a smile. hut said his wife was so alarmed she had to have a doctor. Rosenhagen became angry when he was questioned. The case wss taken out of his hands early in the Investigation. Rosenhagen failed to notify county officials until several hours after Miss Knaak was taken to the hospital. This he admitted, explaining he didn't know they would be Interested. (berk Girl's Actions A check has been marie on all known North Shore morons, but nothing availed. Detectives today began to check on the number of keys to the town ball, and their possessors. Authorities had successfully checked Miss Knaak's actions from the time she left Chicago on an electric train Monday evening until she arrived at the police station at Lake Bluff, about 10 p. m. She told her brother. Alvin Knaak, she stopped at Highland Park to canvass a sale for her books. She boarded the car for Lake Bluff and was seen on It She admitted going to the police station, and finding the place locked, said she returned to the depot, but nissed a car to Highland Park which la oa the way to Deerflcld, ber home. She said she wsndered through a small psrk near the village hall then, becoming cold, went to the station, and entered the basement through a rear door. What transpired in the underground rooms rf the hall has furnished probably tha greatest mystery since the Hall-Mills murdef rase. Janitor Finds Girl At 7 a. m. the following day. Chi of Rosenhagen called a village handyman, Crls Lewis, a Slav, to build np City and State Ready For Greatest Ballot Winckler Urges Early Voting to Avoid Waiting Lines in Record Rush to Polls Here Bv HF.SRT KOIX RRDICTIOX is made at the K city hall that the biggest , vote in the history ot Madi- i son will be east Tuesday, general , elertion day. - j All is in readiness for the bsllot ; battle as far as City Clerk William i R. Winckler and bis force are con- cerned. Ballots will be delivered to the varioua voting booths in the city Monday. The photographed poll j lists w ill also be finished Monday, i Monday la the last day on which i votera who expect to be away Tues-day may vote In the office of the city clerk. The time for making j application for ballots by Madison : resident living elsewhere or by sick ! people ended Saturday. Mr. Winckler declares that much of the voting by affidavit can be avoided if those who made out regis-1 tiallon cards Improperly call at his office. They will be informed at the election booth that their names do not sppear on the poll list. If they call at the citv clerk's office they can complete their registration and will be presented with a certificate. entitling them to vote without afti davit. Tote F.arly, Warning In former campaigns, warnings have been issued to voters that ti e go to the polls as early as possible to avoid congestion during the clos ing hours. In view of the besv; registration this year. It ts especial ly essential that voting be started early because lndicstions are thai when the time cornea for clos'ng at p. n voters will be stamllns in Hoover Wires Appreciation -To Coolidge WASHINGTON (U.R) President Coolidge Saturday received the following telegram from Herbert Hoover in response to the message spnt the republican candidate Friday night following his St. Louis speech : "I deeply appreciate your message which reached me this morning. Any American would be proud of the statement you have made and I am sincerely grateful not only for it but for the confidence and encouragement which yon have given me in the whole of the last seven years." Kohler's Election Believed Assured, But Democrats Predict Win for Schmedeman Ws line at practically every booth lc the city. Each precinct shows larg( registrations and it is snticlpate. that in most of them the elertion officers will not complete their work until Wednesday morning. The actiou of the city council In adding part of the first precinct of the sixth ward to the third ward will not become effective until Jan. 1. All that territnrv ivtn. k., . South Baldwin street, Kast Washington avenue, the Yahara river and Lake Monona will become part of '.he third ward. However, the electors living within these boundaries III vote In the first precinct of the lxth ward at this election. After Jan. 1 the precinct boundsries of the sixth ward will be changed, as that part of the first precinct which will be left Is too small compared with the two other precincts. The change will require re-arranging of the registration list after next Tnta.-. election. Polls will be onened iili . . ..i The Wisconsin Stste Journal suggests tbst all those who rn in nrb arly vote before they start their y lass, it la also advisable for -w.i,cU UD lrc , employed to visit Anderson's Life of Love Told at Rites By H K Mi V XftlX f-p HOSK who knew him best I loved him most." t These , words rsme from the lips of Prof. F. W. Roe, for 20 years a personal friend and admirer of Col. V. J. Anderson, editor r.f- the Anderson Service of the Slate Journal, at the funeral services for Col. Anderson at the First Methodist rhurt-h Saturdsy afternoon. Col. Anderson died Thursday morning after a brief illness of pneumonia. Professor Roe told several hun dred friends, who had gathered at the services, that he met Col. An derson at the home or Prof. S. W. Oilman 10 years ago snd that his love and admiration for him continued to grow more and more. He spoke of the love which Col. Anderson had for his fellowmen. especially children of whom he was particularly Jtnrt. Col. Anderton taught a hoys' class In the First Methodist Sunday school for a number of years and Professor Moe said he delighted to take the youngsters out on Jaunts. Col. Anderson, as was pointed out by the speaker, loved the outdoors. Karh Sunday he brought his grandchildren to the j Sunday school. Other children! would gather around him and lis-1 ten to Ilia talks. Professor Roe also recalled thst Col. Anderson was a lover ot books and poetry. He read some or the poems Col. Anderson loved so well. the polls during the morning hours ! Twenty-five years ago Col. Ander-or at least as early in the afternoon son assisted In the organization of as possible. There will be enough the Neighborhood club snd he kept congestion this year without making j up his interest in this rluh up to conditions worse for the election of-! his death. Professor Roe said that (Continued oa Pag 4. Column 3) fleers. voters wno are not regislered should hear in mind that thev ran not vote unless they present affidavits signed oy two free-holders. The total registration is 2,01 and the prediction bas been made hv Mr. Winckler that at least IOmmi tII vote. Despite the fact that only about 15,006 electors voted st the primary election In September, the election officers of some of the booths did not complete their work until me next da v. W here te Tele The booths are located st the following places: First ward City library. North' Carroll and West Day ton streets. Second ward Bret snd second precincts water works pumping station. Third ward first precinct police station. South Webster street; second precinct Harvey school, Jenifer and South Brearly streets. Fourth ward Doty school. West Wilson and South Broom streets. Fifth ward first precinct Drs per school. West Johnson and North Park streets; second precinct No. 4 fire (Turn to Page i. Col. 2) Col. Anderson delighted in taking part in the discussion at the meetings of the rluh. "Col. Anderson could not have loved books so well it he had not loved men and nature more," declared Professor Roe. . "Can any man irk is life worth living and fail to get an answer when messages like these hold be- By IVIMIR KVKRKTT ITHIX "i hours the result of the election both in the na- i ' ' tlon and in Wisconsin will I be known. So far as Wisconsin is concerned the indications point strongly to the election ot Walter J. Kohler for governor. Officials of the democratic atate central committee are claiming they expect a plurality for Mayor Albert G. Schmedeman. Directors of the republican campaign seem to take Mr. Kohler's elction by a large plurality for granted. Although almost all authorities credit Wisconsin as being a doubtful state and in none of the estimates is it being placed r i certain for either the republican presidential candi-dae, Herbert Hoover, or the dema- icratic presidential candidate, Alfred E. Smith, there has, uuquestionally been during the past 10 days a trend toward Hoover. Whether the Smith sentiment in the state before the trend was so large as to give the democratic candidate for president a Wisconsin plurality. Smith Strong In South If Alfred K. Smith carries Wisconsin, it must be through support obtained south of the 44th parallel, which Is a line running north of Oshkosh. The pluralities he must receive must come alo from the Counties in this 4rrltoi1rWiot In the firslf congressional dUfi M, apart of Ihr-t section of the s&J Thefhi district will give at leaM from ll.tU to 15,000 plurality to Herbert Hoo-ever. The country north of the 42nd parallel, the democratic candidate for president will make few gains except In Brown, Manitowoc and Ke-yaunee counties. The remainder of that section of the state will support the candidacy of Herbert Hoover 1th a large vote. Wisconsin will, undoubtedly, cast the largest vote In history. The vote may reach a million and there are few watchers of the election who do not expect that it will be over 300,000. Wherever registration is demanded by statute, it has been large. Madison is expected to cast, on a registration of 2!t.00, almost that number of voles. The same is true of other cities in the state. The predictions of the vote of Milwaukee county are all the way from 120,000 to 150,000. Campaign Spectacular In many ways the campaign has been one of the most spectacular in the history of the state. Especially has this been true of the state campaign, with its accompanying in quiries In the John Doe proceedings before Judge S. R. Schein into the expenditures of the primsry election campaign for Mr. Kohler and the Inquiry also In progress intc the cost of the campaign for the Blaine-I.a Follette people. The campaign has also been unique in the absence of the Vnited States senators, one of whom, Robert M. La Follette, Is running as a candidate on the republican ticket for i-e-electlon. from the support of the republican national and state candidates. The other senator, John J. Blaine, also claiming to be a rfrpubllrsn, has even gone so far as to take the stump for Smith, democratic randldate fo Seriously III 7 Vya 1BK R. MlAHiX - BEN R. Minahan. only son of 14 Dr. Robert E. Minahan, noted surgeon and a nephew of Hugh A. Minahan, deputy attorney general, ts critically III at Rochester, Minn. Mr. Minahan is a graduate of the I'niverslty of Wisconsin witn the class of V.MS, Mr. Minahan holds the distinction of never having missed a Wisconsin football game. LubratovicR Breaks Leg In First Play 25,000 Watch Intersection! ' Grid Classic; Dixie Squad Helpless Before Wisconsin Strength U. S. Judge Heckled by -Union Men MII.A ILWAVKEE 0J.PJ 'Member the Workers tCofnmunist I Partv or America and the Voung Workers l.eavnie picketed the home of Federal JudaWw-FfA, Celger here today, criticising hts recent action in committing Kenosha strikers to the workhouse for violation of Injunctions. The judge came out of his home three times and asked the 18 pickets to leave, but they continued their parade until he called polioe. No arrests were made. When the judge complained that their presence was annoying, the pickets called back that the Allen-A strikers wjiom be sent to jail probably were annoyed at their surroundings there. The pickets also pointed out that they were keeping on the public, sidewalks and were not in vading the judge's property. . Dope Hoover to Win This Way Will Have at Least 14 More Electoral Votes Than Needed, Claim By HENRI J. McCOBHICK i tsiate Journal Sport tdiforj 1-HE 25,000 spectators who wend- J ed their way to Camp Randall f statluin, Saturday afternoon J have no Idea what the governor of Wisconsin saif to th governor ot Alabama, but they all have a very I definite idea of what a powerful I Wisconsin football team did to tha famed Crimson Tide from Dixie. ' f After the governorshad had their say and bid each other goodby. tha I giant scoreboard at tha south end i of Camp Randall stadium told the world that Wisconsin had won its i first intersections! game in IS years f by the comfortable margin of 15 to 0. f A touchdown apiece by "Bo" Cuis- j Inler and Harold Smith and a field f goal by "Augie" Backus accounted for Wisconsin's points. Both at- ' tempts after the touchdowns tailed. I Held Was Fast ! Camp Randall was in surprisingly good condition for a classic such as ; that of Saturday afternoon, and 5 color was added to the spectacle by 4 the band of vociferous rooters who followed In the wake of the Tide, i There were a couple of times during i the game when the Alabama had an I excuse to cheer, but for the most ! part the game was Wisconsin's with $ the Cardinal backs gaining consis- J tently through the tackles. Tho victory proved to be a costly one for W iscnnsln, however, as Milo J uuoraiovtcn, giant sopnomore recaie, suffered a Ux fracture on the 'open-; Ing kickolPiind will be lost tor the rest of the season. This loss will be keenly fejt as I-ubraSovich was the best of the Cardinal forwards despite bis Inexperience. It is hard to pick out the members of the Wisconsin football team who i were most instrumental in hauling ! the Cardinal colors to the top, but ' yon ran get out a couple ot laurel wreaths for Capt ' Rube Wagner, "Ernie" Lusby, and "Bo" Cuisinier. I Capt Wagner led Wisconsin's Una in one of its best games of the year, and the Cardinal defense was a thing with which to conjure Satur- i day. Time after time, Wagner broke 1 through to pull down Alabama run- ! ners for a loss, and on offense, be i opened holes through which Bad- ger backs were able to romp for consistent gains. ! tuisfulrr Star Cuisinier, ss ukiial was the spark- plug of the Wisconsin machine, endj he scored one touchdown on a pretty J 18-yard jaunt over tackle. But in ' scoring his touchdown from up the f field a ways, "Bo" Cuisinier simply L emulated Harold Smith who scamp- ' ered 15 yards down the sidelines for j fore us ideals of his life?" asked the president. Rev. Harland C. Igan, pastor of Senator I -a Follettes reelection is the First Methodist church, after assured. His return to the senate Professor Roe had concluded his 1 n- in 'ct- ,M'n one of the cer-enlogy. ' tainties of the campaign. Even" If Mr. Logan read favorite passages ' M K- Reilly. the d'morratic ran-of ml Anrf-r.nn frnm th. , H t,!, didate for the I nited States senate. (Turn to Pace 34. Column 1-1 Return from Funeral of Julius P. Gauer and In his prayer gave thanks for the inspiration whii h the exemplary life of Col. Anderson gave to others. J. M. Boyd, an old friend of Col. Anderson, presiding at the organ, played hymns whih lisd been favorites of Col. Anderson. Col. Anderson always loved flowers snd he took with him to the grave at Forest Hill scores of hesu-tiftil floral tributes. Tallhearers were Prof. S. W. Gil-man, Judge M. B. Rosenberry. A. M. Bravtnn. O D. Brandenburg, F. W. Hall and II. It. Ratclilf. Virginia, Wyoming. The republicans leave to Gov. had remained In the field it would not have changed the result. Senator La Follette would have defeated Mr. Reillv. The nrextiae of the late Senator Robert M. I -a Fnllette's frfd K- Smith, but name snd the strength nf the Blaine-j in some rases 1.4. Follette orssniiation have made taama. Ariznna. Senstor I .a Follette's primsry and ectjon contests mere formalities. Some Tin te Markham Failure on the part of Senatoi I Follette to endorse Hoover and Kohler will, however, turn many voters to State Senstor W. If. Mark- Br 1 nUri lrrM Republican campaign officials believe Herbert Hoover will receive no less than 2S0 electoral voles, it was learned at national committee headquarters in Washington. This is II more than necessary to win. In addition to the ISO they consider certain, Hoover's campaign managers concede their candidate an even chance or better of carrying .New York, Maryland, Missouri, Nebraska and Tennessee, with 91 added electoral votes. The stales considered absolutely certain to give Hoover their electoral votes are: California. Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware. Idaho, Illinois. Indiana, Iowa. Kansas, Kentucky, Maine, Michigan, Minnesota, Nevada. New Hampshire New Jer- sev. North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, j , , Oregon. Pennsylvania. South Dakota. BoSCOOel Plant Pa'S l tah. Vermont. Washington. West 4t1 f) finO for riirnmhera . -r - Paul G. Gauer and. his sister. Mrs. Helen Van Arsdall, returned Friday from Johntown, Ta., where they attended the funeral of their brother. Julius P. Gauer, who passed away in that city after a short illness. J. P. Gauer was raised In Madioon where he attended public schools until about 17 years of age when he went east, securing employment : with large construction companies ' where he remained until his deatn. At the time of his death he was superintendent of construction fur the American Tar Products company of Pittsburgh. " Al- witli reservations ROSCOBEL. rish paid nut Wis. Thomas Par-flo.000 this season these states: Ala- ! for cucumbers. The receiving sta- Aikansas. Florida, ' tion bas 15 vats of 1 050 bushels Georgia. Louisiana. Massachusetts, j each. Five vats of dill pickles are Mississippi. Montana. New Mexico, i ready for shipment North Carolina. Rhode Island. South j 1 Carolina. Texas. Virginia and Wis- Juneau High School consin. ) Ci... Al I?:..-. The total electoral vote of these conceded!' Smith states is ISO. Even (Continued on pas' column 31 'My Coarse Not For Those Who Believe They Have Soul Instructor Tells Class Jl-vtrai Wl a in-r,!- fclp-t If Smith carried them and all the j noo, b,Dd tag a organlzed at s.mes rcpunHcau manager consul- 1 tne loci, Mgn FCnooi. "I "! U"ihmiiii, lie 'till I" rur iiniT fc-is nCW Rt Ol e.ec.nrai votes- snort 01 me .., hn(, pr,cfjre has ,,,, Bnder -ay Instruction instruments and for the last few weeks. Renee Adoree Claims Hubby Cursed Her; Asks Divorce LOS ANGELES. U.R) Renee Adoree. motion picture actress came bark to tha courts here Satnrday with a second suit for divorce against William 8. Gilt ber bus- bend. Several weeka ago the screen actress withdrew her initial action against Gill. The second filing alleged that Gill "urs-M hei and deserted her September 2. 1 ( ( a .NVONE who believes he A has a soul, might as well leave any class: The coarse ran do him no good'" "If a scientist should see his mentally deficient son fall off aa ocean liner. It would be bis place to jump after him although the chances of the rescue of either were greatly against them." "I have no obliaatktn to the public and but small obligation to the university." "I teach my conrses only as I am Instructed to!" These are the statement of Griffith W. Williams, instructor In psychology at the Vaiversity of Wisconsin the first two to his class In "Human Personalities." and the others to a reporter of Tha State Journal, who railed bins la hope of an explanation of the sensational teachings attributed to him by a umber ot members of his class. Three university students who are members of Mr. Williams' class were called Saturday night to quote the Instructor's words about the value ot a soul. Each student gae the exact words nf the first quotation above. When called, the Instructor at first admitted having made the statement, but refused an explanation. When railed cain later, he denied the statement, saying that the studeni bad "lied." and that he would give no explanation of the matter. Mr. Williams waa then asked by the reporter, in justice to himself, or at least for the benefit of public enlightenment, to make some statement concerning the remark. "I have no obligation to the public." he said. "I can he most considerate of myself bv saying nothing. I have but little oblisation to the university. I teach my rourses as I am instructed to do. I have been taken from mv work twice to-d.t" "Bang!" went the receirer. Observe Armistice Day, Coolidge Asks Nation WASHINGTON. U.R) President Coolidge. Saturdav issued a procla- 1 j mstion inviting the nation to oh-! ! serve Armistice day, Nov. 11, "with i : appropriate ceremonies, giving ex- i ! pression to our gratitude for peace aiU the hope and desire that our i j fncndlv relations with other people ! j may continue." The proclamation ! j said in part it Is "fitting that the 1 recurring anniversary of this day ; ! should be commemorated wi"h f i thankssiving and prayer, and by ex-; erri?es riesisncd to further the cause i of permanent reace throush the Voters Will Be Tagged By Kenosha Boy Scouts KENOSHA. Wis. Everyone who votes he-e on election day will be g'ven a larce tnge to wear reading; "I have voted " The tags are furnished by the Kiwanis club and will be given th voters by Boy 5?cou stationed at tbe polls. Weather Generally fair Sunday, ristna; temperature In west portion: Moa- oay nnsenieo. pronabiy with rain: i maintenance of cond will and friend-1 somewhat warmer in southeast por-1 ly tela-ions between nations." Itton

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