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April 29, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-04-29

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

EATH-ER
CWARMERR
DAY

a

It~r

%Pewtl

ISecti
1 On

Ill. No. 151.

TWENT'YPAGES

ANN r-aBOR MICHIGAN' SU=NDAY, APRIL 29, 1920-

TWENTY PAGES.

PRICE~

.. ._

SAN BATMEN
VIISGONSIN
11-3 YICTORY

Whimsies Souvenir
:issue To Appear SNATOR NELSON
Whiis es' special souvenir issue O MIN EST
will be out Wednesday. It is an all MINNE'T
poetry number made up of~ the bestni
poems subwitted in th~e contt just i.SO RI
held. The names of the winners will
be published in The Daily as soon 'N'H1
ano HIP ,Rrno illd A nn A 0 Ia4L ~b 1AthLAir IP4 EERN SUCMB UDEL

--7-

IT'NIVERSITY FLAG~POLE
( MUST BIE LOWVERED 800'

MICHI'GAN TEAMS SCIRE AT- DRAKE AND PEI

i
ti
E
F
1

The campus flag pole0 will be
talten' down in the near future,
as April winds have succeeded
in blowing (lown the ball from
the tope of the p~ole andl there is
no other way to rcplaCe it, ac-
cording to officials of the build-
ings and grounds department.
It is estimated that the .cost. of

RELAYS; HUBBRD IS STARH WITHlTWO FII

a

ON~E RUN;
TS FOR 3
tILL

sx
in

I

JOHNSON ALLOWS 10
HITS IN SIX- INNING S

Liverance Strikes Out 7; Walks
JTohnIson Walks 7, Fans 3; Each
Teant .1fakes 3 Errors

3, 1

sions, and will be officially announced ATRLO iA!)VRE
in the May issue. AFE CWAND TRIE
About 70 poems were submitted, CRE
varying from a" few lines in length
to several pages, and, from imitations STATESMAN HAD SFRtVPD I
of classic Style., to, free verse. Both.! IN S E N A T E SINGE 1893
fantasy and realism are represented.
New contributors are numerous. Imigranit, Soldier, Laiwyer, Politi-
All-poetry numbers which have Wan Dies at Age of
been issued in the past have been so Eighty
well received that it was decided
that another wtas warranted. Ti1s Philadelphia April 28 (lay A. P.)---
year, however, it does not take the Thle Pennsylvania railroad reported
place of a regular prose-and-poetry that Senator Knute Nelson of MVinne-:
number, but is an extr'a, comnplimen-l sota, idsuenyonatinuto
terry, edition, presented gratis to all Blioetngt
Whimies ubscibes, ad sod t According to the railroad company'I
others at the reducd pie f1 the senator was found dead on, the
canenos15 train which left Washington at. G
w llnt ou o'clock last night. The company ar-
*The regular May issue ilb'atI;tnged to have the botly taken froma
late in he mnth the train at .Harrisburg.

:i
y ffI
I I
. ,

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f
t

Making every hit count and taking
advantage of each opportunity passed
out, largely th~rough the generosity
of Johnson, Wisconsin pitcher, Michi-
gan trounced the Badgers' crack bash-
ball team umercifully yesterday af-
tern oon -on Ferry fild~ and walked
away with an easy 11 to 3 victory,
taking at the same time a strangle
hold among the leaders of the Big
Ten baseball race.
Michigan's batting offensive had the
biggest sort of a day, a total of 10
hits being concentrated on the first,
second, and sixth innings. Of this
vssemblage of clouts, all of them good,;
clean hits, George Haggerty, who
started at second contrary to Coachf
Fisher's original plan of giving the
sophomo~re star a rest and substitut-
ig Dillman, ma~de a trio in four timges
at bat, two of th~em being infield sin-
fles and one a neat bingle to right.
The heavy firing was done by Shack-
leford and Captain Uterltz,. Shack
tripling in the fir'st and swiping out'
one for two b~ase~s in thie sixth, with
Ultz collaborating in the latter inning
with a terrific smash for the circuit.
Ash, th,^ swift mor4ing, dusky left
fielder, is credited on the books with
a single and a. double, the former be-
ing a drive between second and short'
and the latter a long smite which
Servatius, Badger left fielder, was
just able to touch. It might have'
been either a. hit, or an error on the
part of the Wisconsin nia~n, but it
was a beatitful dtlve and the colored
star gets credit for two Sachs. Rob
Rnode and Kiplce also furnishied sin-
fies.
Liverance's work did not equal his
stellar performn.ee in the opening
contest with. Ohio because there was
no necessity for it. When Livvy ;got'
in a hole lie proceeded to tighten up,
a stunt which i~e did so effectively
that seven Cardinal batsmnen whiffed,
(Continued on Page Six)
SPECIAL CARS TO LFEAVE.
HILL AUDITORIIM .1SI N G
Special limited car' service has been
started by the Detroit, Jackson and
Chicago electric railway for tome con-
'venience of students whlo spend wseek
ends in Detroit.

Great strength-physicial and men-
tal --was the first thing that impressed
one in meeting Knute Nelson, long
s ~"Grand Old Man" of Minnesota.
In dealing with legislative ques-
tions lie was thoroughly. fearles s in
TOSPAKTOAY his public utterances and, inprvt
Herbert 11. Hi1l1, Viee-Pres'Ideint of conferences with members of his con-"
:lotor. Car Conilmiy, Will Talk ! tituency, was outspoken. One of the
UponBusiness I many lw passed largely because o
hia initiative and aggressiveness was
UNIO D ~rLR FIT s'f}NS(}l.S the bankruptcy law, which, from hisji
cteUNONDAY AFTENTOON CTRs active and ~successful connection withj1
SUNDAYAFT1~N0itL TasEknown. as the "nelson (Gure.'
Born. in Voss, Norway, on lFebru-
Herbert H-. Hills, ,vice-president of j ary 2, 1843, Knute Nelson carne to
distribution ;of,the. Pacl~ard motor the United States, with his widowed
Car ;company, will s.: eak on "Business mother, when he was six years old,I1
Methods and Principles" at 2:30; andi they found their first American
o'clock thiis 'afternoop in the Union hopie in Chicago.
assembly room,' under the auspicols .I1Mr. Nelson was' elected to, the
of the Union recreation department. I House of Representatives in 2883k af-
The lecture that Mr,,,Hills will de- ter lie had served terms in legisla-
liver will be of special interests to any ture of both Minnesota and W iscon-
students who plan to enter the auto- I sin i.#s state senator. After six years
mobile busliness. Hlew ill not limit in the lower house of Congress. he
hlmelfto hisfildhowver bu 1retired and resumnec his law practice.1
will talk in, qucli a miannier that hisH a lce ovyo fMne
CI sota in 1892 and was re-elected two
lecture will be instructing in man
brnhso h uiesrd yI years later Ut resigned in 1895 to :
Trnheprsofebpsiinethat r.lls beceo eUnited States Senator to )
The resnt psiton tat r.. i wh*.ich office be was re-elected in j
holds with the Packard Motor ctni- 11901-07,213-19, the last terms to extend
nany gives himn charge of the sales, to March 3, 1925. lie was a Republi-j
service, advertising, and braniches. :can.
Dlue to tha enormous amount of buss- IAMr. Nelson served as regent of the j
ness that the Packard company trans- University of Minnesota in 1892-9.
acts along these lines he is in inti-!
mlate touch with all business con-;
ditions, not only in the automobile I[
field, but in all, of the various lines of}c
IMr. Hills became sales manager of I(
the Packard Motor company in 1909 ;
was promoted to the position of as- ;--
sistnt general >a. nager in 1916 and in ' Stutdent Voverunient, Altltc, iiii.I
1919 hiewas mrade vice-president of IPubiiation'.; Discuxssed hti
the company. Ile lhas held this posi-j Coiference
tion since that time. Ir
STA 1dl1, 'D i IN AIIUE ATEi iF ) }
m ~~AS UNIVERSITY l)E Li.14.t..rES

tween $50 and $20. ,I
Besides the expense of such re-I I WEATHIER CODlTION7SLO1W U
pairs to the pole, the flags them- j ATHLEES; IHUBBARD HELD BY
jselves cost the University more I VWET iEld)
j than a dollar a week, as the av-
erage life of a flag;, which costs (it OXFORD FAILS TO TAKE
$10.23, is 10 weeks. TW1+O MILE RACE AT PENN
Brooker Ties Wfttls Owes of Penn.
Pl E RL W ill TALK slvi .111PPoe nu at
.iladelphia, April 29 (By A. P.)-
England, represented by Oxford IUni-
TOMO ROW I~hTveiiy failed today in a gallant at-
ftempt to capture for a second time
E:ntineni Bio3ilogist and Sat)stian the two mile college relay champion-
Will Speak on "IThe Problemn of i ship when Penn State wn this event.
P'oparlaztiosi Growthil" I It was the outstanding event. of the
_______! closing (day's part of the twenty-
ninth annual PennRea crnvl
WI L l)LIVR TO OhERWeather conditions handicapped"
LECTURES ON "LONGlE71ITY"1 Delart 1-ubbard, Michigan's great
negro athlete in his attempt to break
'The Problem of "Population! the broad jump mtark'but the west-
Crowth" i ill be the topic of a pop- erner easily won first place with a
leap of 23 feet 10 1-4 inches.
ular lecc.ure to be delivered by Dr. Brooker of Michigan and Owens of
Raymond Pearl, biolologist and pro- Pennsylvania tied for first- place in
fessor of biometry and vital statistics j the pole vault at 12 feet A inche,
in the school of hygiene and public th atrwnigo os
hoalth at Johns Hopkins university, at iann Summaries
8 o'clock to morrow night in the Nat I Javelin throw: won by Storrs, Yale,
ural Science auiorI.1,19 feet 4 and one-half inches; see-
During hris visit at the University ond, Crews, Princeton, 175 feet 4 in-I
chzes; third, Hammer, Penn, 169 feet'
he will deliver two other talks, Some1-14 inches; fourth Greenbridge, lar-
what more technical in subject mat- ard, 166 feet 10 inches; fifth, Gray of
ter but which will be open to theI Princeton'. 165 feet 11 inches.
publc, n th geeralsubect The Pole vault: Brooker, Michigan, and
publi , on the ener l obj e t"he IOwens, Pen nsylvania, tied for first,
Experimental Study of 12fee 9 ncesOwes on n tss
The first of these will be given at jI2 et9iceOeswno os
4:15o'cocktomrrowaftrnon nthird, Gartley,'Virginia, Schlopt, Yale,
room214 f th ,atural ,Science j herri, Penn; Goiluck, Cornell,
room214of t~ Itied :at 12 feet G inches, Gartley won
building. At this time hie will take up thrd1 on toss.
the environmental factors involved in {-0I1o, put won by Hills, Princeton,
such a study and will disenas' the in-1 46 feet1 and bre-half inches; second
fluence of inheritance' ii longevity eers, Maryland university, 42 feet
the followinug afternon in the sanme 6 1-2,inches;,third Eastman, Harvard;
roon. ~2 feet 3 1-2 inches; fourth, Jordan,
Dr. Pearl, who comes to tle Un-1 Yale, 41 feet 6 1-2 inhes; fifth, Bigg,
versity on the Zoological lecture se- Syracuse, 41 feet 2 3-4 Inhes.
ries, has been considered "for sonei High jump: Norton, Kansas and
time the greatest authority on long- P rowna, Dartmouth tied for first at 6
evity as well as a, specialist in lhe- i feet 3 3- inches, Norton won first
reality and biometry. E on toss; Weathierton, N. Y. univer-
Hie is a graduate of Dartmouth col- r sity, and Needs, Penn tied for third,
lege although he received his Ph.D. Needs wion toss for third.
here and later served for seven years Ibroad jump i: won by Hubbard,
as 'mmbe ofthefaclty Ils fii' Michigan, 23 feet 10 1-4 inches; se-
tier studies were carried on at the Eand Rose, Penn, 21 feet 10 1-4 inches;
Univrsit or eipig, nivesitycol third, Reed, Brown, and Courtois, N.y
Y. university, tied for third at 21 feet
lege of Lsondon._ Carnegie institute and 7 inches.
at the university of Maine. He sere- Hg ude:Wnb orPn
ed for several years on the fa'e.ulty of .tate; rickmnan, Chicago; third.
the 3lniversity of Pennsylvania before i remnai Cornell; fourth, I~aaufman,
accepting a permanent postion at' Penn State; fifth Thomson, Prince-I
Johns Hopkins university. a.n; timge 15 2-5.
As a member of the biological sur' 100 yard dash: won by lAconey,
vey of the Great Lakes in 1902 Dr. f aFayette; second, Fisher, Kansas;f
Pearl's work on variation in fishes third, Clark, Johns Hopkins; fourth,
was lpraised highly. lie later was Marrell, Fordham; time 10 seconds.
awarded grants for research in vaia-i One inile college relay: won by
dion in organisms from the Carnegie Syracuse; second Virginia; third,;
institute. He has hadl the distinction Georgetown ;fourth, Chicago; fifth,;
or holding the position of special lec- Corel; tie 3 22 1-5.
tarer at inane of our leading colleges Two muile college relay: wvon by
and universities. 1 Penn State; second, Oxford; third,
Dr. Pearl became a member of the Georgetown; fourth, Boston college;
executive committee and chairman of, time 7 48 4-5.
theagrculura comitee f ~ Half mile relay: won by Lafaytte;I
scnChic;avo mmitiversty; 9tid,
Naitlon iI Research Council in 1916 and { Penn; fourtNv;ie1:9-5
lat~ir was admittod to the executve _______
board. In 1919 he served as chief sta-
tistician for the United States .Food II
Blesid es contributing frequenatlytoRCnyblgiajurlsehsed-
ed such periodicals as The Journal liiB I I U1
of Agricural Research and 7oologish- FOURII U -I I LHEW
Cher Jab~resbericht.' He is also th
wutorsofnmbioogicaltho ais. o pae atr KiS clred14
autorsofnmbe of thortative To'e NomiWaltion i.s Dclaered, #
I (' ancelled

ii

Ii{

VARSITY DUNNERS WIN DRAKE TWO MILE.

Adds One. More
Scalp To Bieltj

111L11NOIS RELAY TEAS
THRE E OF FIVE RACE:
ONE WORLD'S RE(+
MANY RECORDS BI
IAT DRAKE CA]
Prosser, Van Orden Comec
in Pole Vault and'
Putt
Des Moines, Iowa, (By A
American records were sli
w:orld's record was smashe
Ieral Drake records were
broken today in the four
nual Drake relay carnival
tracted more than 1,300
field stars, the greatest ei
the history of the evien
1weather with a warm, sun
ning f'ast trackr made cone
orable for the wholesaleI

Steve Farrell

Famous Michigan track coach who records.
added one more scalp to his belt. as Michigan triumphed in the
his proteges wvin honors in. Drake;
andPen reays mile relay, chiefly because of
thrilling race. of Charles Reinke
the last lap. Michigan's fourr,
Ifearn placed third following close
VARSITY ,NET TE M the heels of Illinois and Wiscon
i Iln the special events VanOrden
Sto Hartman of Nebraska in the
put and Prosser placed second
Brownell of Illinois in the pole va
Dickson of Chicago and Turner
laie and BluIe 'l'emmmis Men D uplicaxtei Nebrasko for second. Poor of K
1.A. C..Victory by 'Taking sas winning the event with a leal
- e2h1Y Set 6 feet 4 inches. Landowski and
Ellven failed to place.
MERI(11E D IEFEA TS SCfIEEGLER. The Illinois 440-yard relay ti
lSAf.iNAW 4VALLEY CHAMIPIO}\N smashed the world's record in
_ event turning in a time of 42.3
(By Daly SaffCorespoden) Ionds a tenth of. a second bettert
SBanaich.Stf Apr28-spond at-the distance has ever been cove
ain w tcMltictory vril2 thDpeatic- before. An American record in
ingitseoj lAevicoryovr te Miel-javelin was established4 when'Mil
igan Aggies yesterday, The Maize and! Angier of Illinois 'heaved the sl
Blue racquet men won a' nine to noth- 1203' feet 9 and one-half inches, bre
ing 'victory over thme Saginaw Canoe; ing his own record by a foot.
club. here today. Not a single set was iOnmieclgeraywnb
lost. 1 ler: second Wabash; third Wesi
In the singles matches Charles Mer- ISaeNra Klmzo. '
kel pounded his way to a win over j13:24 1-10.
'Schwegler, twice, Saginaw valley,
champion 6-3, 6-1. Captain Rorich Broad jump won by Graham, K
was oo acurae fr Clrk, hewas, 22 feet 7 inches; Blanchard, W,
IWolverine winning 6-2, 6-2. A.ngouivrty22fe01-ic
Cook gave Sanchez a hard battle, but} third Hlatchl, Nebraska, 22 feet
lost. 0-4,; 9-7., Zemon took, an easy inches; fourth Sweeney, Illinois,
match from Beckrow 6-0, 6-1. Kline feet 3 Inzches.
whipped Tugenhat by a similar score.i Discus throw won by Platt, Den
I Jerome took' over Hoff 6-3, 6-3., university, 138 feet 6 1-2 inches;
Merkel and Rorich vanquished Cook Lold Mcelalion, Marquette univer
and Cook '6-3, 6-2 in the numbzer one 135 feet 1 1-4 inches; th ird Az
j uomuaZ iIIA& paypuIzagopS ' olgqnop Haskell, 132 feet 4 1-2 inches; fot
to defeat Goodsell and Macomzber 6-4, Schildhau'er, lhinoi~s, 1299 feet
6-2, and Kline and Jerome overcame. inches.
Emery and Symons 6-2, 6-2. Doctor~ Four mile relay won by Univer
Lee and Paul Leidy who accompanied t of Illinois; second Wisconsin;t
the team Won two singles and one ' Iichigan. Time 18 minutes 11)
double exhibition matches. seconds5.
___________________________ Shot pu4t won by .Hartm an,
jnnn 'nn bni sha. 41 feet 11. inales; Tian
ECLIOMIS rv~u uri den, Mlichigan, 41 feet 10 inchs; t
ii 1 + Ilatt, 'Den'ver university 40 feel
nir~ RI fllft~f fl~f f 10 nche; fourth Griggs, Butler, 39
WL~ I~ 1rUU~ W W i 10 1-2 inches.
L~ Half mnile University melay woz
I Prof, II. N. Sellit t on Le iieof Illinois; sec'ond Iowa; third NO)
1A bsene at 1,11 0 f ka. Tim e 1. Piin ute 27 1-2 'seco ndDa hP I a l o y B o n lld
-- nois, 12 feet 10 inche s; second p
Word was received yeste~rdlay rifl er , Michigayn, 12 feet 6 inches;
n oon of the death of Prof. Ilcrbert Rogcrs, K ansas, 12 feet 3 inches.
SN. 'Schmitt; of the economics depart- I Ti. i : o yPoIa
went, yesterday in Grand Rapids. (; feet 4 inches; second Dick
IOn leave of absence for this year. Drake, Smith. Michigan, and Tur
IProf. Schmitt had expected to ro,:ume Neb;raska tied 6 feet 2 inches.
his duties here, in the fall.,I1: NVIwas J velin won by Angier, Illinois,
engaged in special accounting wiorl{.feet .9 1-2 inches: second -Lingenfcl
in Grand Rapids,. Drake, 180' fet 7 1-2 lnc".he~; 1
i h~g i olaushr Chicago, 178 1-2 inches; Oberst,N
that Prof. Schmitt had been ill for Dm,15fe nhs
sonme time, it was supplosed thait tho e~ e 7 fe nhs
illness was ,not serious and that he l 0 adds o yIwn
i ~ss ggiesQ; second Ayers, Il1Th
was on the road ,to recovery. Nw third Wvilliamns, Kansas Statel
( of his death camen as a distinct
shack both to members of the faculty I;nmal; fourth Purdue. Time 9 4-5
I and of the student body. No (Ietailsods
are available. Two mile universityv relay won
- Michigan; second Northwestern;t
l olIncalre to Get Neir FEast Ilev4rf 1 Oreg9on A ggs. Time 7 minute
Lausanne, April 28 (-By A. P.)-, seconzds.
Premier Poincaire of France wrill be l 120 yard high hurdle won by
given a complete report on the Near I ler, Minnesota; second Crawl
East conference tomorrow by 'Con..; Iowa; third Frazier, Baylor. Tim

THE CAMPUS BALLOT
1Fohlowlnpr i4 11eowy of the All-+campus ballot as It will appear Wedl
aff whlen slidenits will ,elect leaders i ACUtites for thec coinIng year.

STIUDENT COUNCIL
(All men vote}~
1VRESID)ENT
Jack Kelly
James A. Ric
(All mel Tvole)
I, Perlidus Bull
La'wvrence E. Doogo
Jatme; E. Puffy
John P. La wtonl
Thomnas J. Lynrli
RA"C(RflIYLGSECRETARY
Tlsomias Cavanau ;gl.
1111141111BIL Ialley
Etlwv ad C. Memder
Ifenry IH. Hubbard
(V I'tIc for l our departmnt. only)
lIIERARYIll VIE PRESIDE\'T
Harry C. -Clark
Jamles flresbaet
Vdivard C'. Stark
Dionald 11. Steketce
E"N(ALNEE I G, VICE PRIESIDIENT
C,. A. Campbell
W,1lliam C. Kratz'
LAW VICE' PRESIDENT
Steward 11. Boyer
Bowmen E. Schumiacher
ME11DIC ITICE; PRESIDEN;T
Mowa rd 13. 11o ff ain
CaIrletou B. Pierce

SECRETARY
Nornwn Bt . John'son
Ro ert Straul,

OIIATORICA A SSOCIATIION
(Entire erampwi vote)
PRESID)ENT
IDotid0. Cook
K. V.Cla rdy

(DBy a) Daily Staff Correspondent)
'Philadelphia, April 28.-.--Del.egates
from 33~ colleges and universities
lies-! througlOut time cast and fromh three of
F the nmiddle western universities (clos-x
ed a three lay intercollegiate confer-
ence here today with a general as-
henibly in Houston hall.
The conference was dlivided into
three harts: namely, studlent govern-
m';nent, athletics, andl pubications. All #
three mecetings were heldl sinmultane-
ously. rPhle threce western delegation's,
from Mfichigan, Wisconsin and Ohio I
State were particularly interestedlate -
the system of. student governmhent
and publicrations management.
Both Michiga:-m delegates: Mla ron ft.
Sta.1, '2541.0, and H'owardl A. Donahtue.
'ftA, figuzred l~roinently in both of
these divisions. They were. invited to
explain the det'ails of the systems
they r'QJ)1 esented hii1(l 51)oke of th~e
Consttitution of the Student council at
Michigan before the mneetin g of those4.

1
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VICE PRESIDENT.
Lyman J. .Ola'sgow
Norman R. Johnson
SECRETARY
FreiedaDieldiolT
Ialminclie Kym st -
'TlR.EANURERt
Frank H. Baekstroi
Ed'wiard ,C. Prophet

rrmiinn nil iMaAKIVP

interested in student government. . )Hh Ifl DALI DIIIVR
-Samples of Mlichigan pubilication;
vere ey~plained before the meeting O" n -0TM RO
publication managemient. I MA BEHDIM H II1
E A videly contrasting number oft

1O0RDYIN CONTROL ;OF ~sens Were presented before the
ATHLE;TICS meeting on student government. It
(Vote for oxautly three. 1;tit'ampu appeared that the western institu-j
Tote) .. ;ii tions were confronted with no greater
F~lrlert t. Ibelldifficulties than those before the
EgbRtmondIAsbelieastern colleges.'
l Siyiod ridt Delegates to the conference at-
M. 1. Stihiltended the Penn relay carnival on Fri-i
Willam H 31erszr -day afternoon, went to the Mask andI
StennthB Koerr Wig play on Friday evening, and
Kennth Krr aain attended the relays on Satur-

- More than 400 applications for the
I seior ball have already been turned
in to the committee. Thisi, an innov-

i

L ion in campus social events, is open
to seniors of all the schools and col-
leges who arfe now in their fourth year
on the campus.
Another chanice to snake applicationf
will be given to those who have not as
yet secured blanks. Application blanks
'will be given out tomorrow afternoon
at the ticket desk in the Union lobby.
They should be filled out immnediately

CA DIDATEFS FOR OFFICE
IC'T IB.EFROII {'WME1IWII{S
James A., Rice, '24, will take the
place of* Walter K.-Scherer, '24, a>
candidate for the presidency of the
I Student council in Wednesday's sele-'
tion. The council, AIn nominating
Scherer, acted under a misinterpreta-I
tion of the special provision for timeJ
nomination of next year's president.'
The method of nomination, as fi-
pally adopted, provides that the can-
diliates for president of next year':'
c'ouncil shall be chosen from the newv-I
fly elected members of the council,
and that a final method shmall be de-'
} cided on by next year's council.1
Scherer', was not re-elected in the
all-campus vote of last W ednesda-y
and is therefore not eligible to run.l

SVellc.,
I Al' PENN
E 7:48 4-5
3:22 1-5

1-5 secondls.
How They Compare

R.OAr1RD IN CO'NIT{QL OF STU'GDENT
PULBLICATIONS
(Vote for exactly three. Entire canmpus

( lay.
At the closing session, the Confer-
e'nce w-as" amPo'ved as a inetiiumii of
exchange of ideas. The next confer-

iEENTS
Two mile relay
Ouene ~le relay,

AT

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