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December 13, 1923 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-12-13

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.r.Y.r rwri. y

THE WEATHER
FAIR AND CONTINUED
COLD TODAY

'.L

Ar 4ir
r t t n

, I .
:43 at ii

LAST DAY
FOR 'ENSIAN
PAYMENTS
AT $4.50

VOL. XXXIV. No. 69

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1923

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE

MEXICAN FORlCES
MUSTER TO CHECK,
REBELS' ADVANCE

Gargoyle Fulfills Promise By
Distinctive Christmas. Issue

FEDERAL GENERAL IS UNABLE
TO CHECK PROGRESS OF
REVOLUTIONISTS
ARMS SUPPLIED MILITIA
FOR IMMEDIATE ACTION
West Coast Towns in Hands of Rebels;
Invaders Rapidly Approach
Federal Armies
Chihuahua City, Dec. 12.-(By 'A. P.)
-Governor Ignacio Enriquez today
held a. conference with officers of the
Chihuahua state militia, ordered mo-
bilized several days ago to work in
conjunction with federal troops.
The state troops have been supplied
with gdvern'nent arms and ammuni-
tion and are in readiness for instant
action. Governor Enriqune: was told
that the state of Chihuahua is quiet,
according to the executive officers but
precautions are being taken.
Vera Cruz, Dec. 12. (By A. P.)-A
column of the revolutionary army has
reached Apizaco, state of Tlaxcala
(about 75 miles east of Mexico City)
without meeting with resistance from
the Obregon forces, according to rev-
olutionary headquarters here.
It is stated That the federal Gen.
Fausto Topete was unable to tear up
the railway lines and impede the reb-
els owing to the rapidity of the ad-
vance.,
The. rebel column is commanded by
Gen. Pedro Gonzalez.
Huert tas'Are Unopposed
A staff correspondent of the Dicta-
men, accompanying the advancing
rebels, wires from Grueso that the in-
surgent forces have already reached
Esperanza, Puebla, from Boca del
Monte without meeting the enemy.
When the re olutionari s neare t
Esperanza, the Federal leader, Cen.
Fauf:o Topete (Who, Mei*;o city die'
patches said, was heading a large
government arntyj with about 20 men
fled northward on a military train, the
correspower.t 'ka probayI . with tb.
inteution ui cut:tg the rain at a more
opportuao pr:nt. Ile als- op;ne.1 .the
faucets of ptrceum tanks to pevent
the rebl frt i1 ttfiizing ti oil.
Anoiier c(rrespondent, with teI
rebel endmn vdancing a1ng the In-
ter-Ocuaiic .iclaway, annor:ces tha;
the jebets entered the Ociental sta-
tionaf*.r xehlanging a few shotssith
the (brego tyirccpsio ti back
El Paso, )Dec 12.'Interest along the
Mexican border incidenttothe upris-1
lug against the governnent.of Presi-i
dent Obregon centers about.ne*s frim
Nogales, Ariz., that ore than 2,00
armed insurgehts are marching from
Tepic, west coast town, now in the
hands of the rebels, to take the states
of Sinaloa and Sonora. A general
conflagration over the Mexican west
coast is cy:pected. in view of the in-
surgents' rapid advance.
The international line runs between
Sonora and New Mexico. and,fdr a
short distance, Sonora' also meets
Arizona.
Calles Out for Good
Gen. Die uez. is reported. to baye1
declared his forces would . remain in
the field until Gen. Plutarco Elias. y
Calles has been removed irrevocably
fron the possible field of - Mexican
presidential candidates.
Having been advised that Gov. Ig-
nacio Enriquez, of Chihuahua, has ar:
rived in Chihuahua City, authorities
at Juarez, across the line from.here,
are concerned with a report that Juan
Yutbaran, brtlher of Rafael Zubar'nu
Capmany, provisional president of .the
Vera Cruz goyern nen.tg ishere in the
interest of the re illion^.
'there' had been ,rumors that Gpov.1
Enriquez was captured by rebels in
Zacatecas. He' left "Mondiy for 'Mex -
ico City, intending to'try t'sette the
quarrel between Obregon and Adolfo
de la Huerta, leader of the revolt, but
was halted by the blowing up of rail-
road, tracks._

Gargoyle promised a Christmas
number for December and in its ap-
pearance yesterday fulfilled the prom-
ise. The December garg is distinct-
ly a Christmas number from cover to
cover and, incidentally it is a very
good garg, as gargs go.
Yule-tide in old England, picture-
esque street minstrels, an old-world
street with quaint, gabled houses,
snow, holly and steaming plum pud-
ding, all portrayed in a pleasing
manner with a fine color scheme and
painstaking attention to detail, that
is the Christmas cover. Rising far
above the mediocracy of the ordinary
run of college . publication covers, it
stamps this months garg at once as
possesing unusual merit.
Illustrations of a sort ever desir-
able in a magazine of the nature of
the Gargoyle are present in satisfy-
ing numbers. Members of the opera
cast seem to be the most prevalent
subjects, fitly enough. Michigan's

"prettiest girls" may well be repres-
ented in every campus publication.
An easy flow of humor to bear out
some point, that is a garg editorial.
One, we notice carries a promise of a
girls' number in January. All power
to you, garg. May the January num-
ber be as good as the December one
with its predominance of masculine
contributors.
Gargoyle throughout this issue pre-
served the fine sense of proportion
for which it has come to be known in
presenting much the usual array of'
humorous contributions. Of a good
wholesome character are these contri-
butions, possessing neither the low
moral tone upon which similar pub-
lications make their bid for popular-
ity nor yet an air of prudary. Gar-
goyle evidently appreciates that the
student body as a whole is neither
an aggregation of angels nor yet of
moral perverts.
B. G. B.

POSSIBL LLIBERAL
AND CONSERVATIlE
COALITION HITE
INTERESTED CENTERS EXCITED
OVER CONFERENCE OF
LEADERS

... _

HOUSE IS SWAMPED
WITH AMENDMENTS

MICHIGAN TO MEET
M. A. C. AT LANSIN6

Liquor, Child Labor, Suffrage
Inaugural Date Considered
In Legislation

And

New Aggie Stadium Will
ed In Game
Oct. 11.
WILL BE FIRST VISIT
CAPITAL CITY

Be Dedicat.

"EQUAL RIGHTS" AMENDMENT
TO BE GIVEN HOUSE MONDAY
Washington, Dec. 12-Rep. Daniel
R. Anthony, Jr. (Rep.), Kansas, an-
nounced today he expected to intro-
duce in the House the "equal rights"
amendment to the Constitution, placed
before the Senate Monday by.Senator
Charles Curtis, of his state. The
measure is sponsored by the National
Woman's party.
Many Before House
Numerous proposed amendments to
the Constitution already are before
the House. Amendments calling for
restriction of child labor have been
introduced by Reps, Henry A. Coop
er, Wis; J. 1. Rogers and F. W. Dall-
inger, Mass; Albert Johnson, Wash-
ington; Roy. S. Fitzgerald and Ellis
Moore, Ohio and Nathan D. Perlman,
New York, all Republicans; and Carl
Hayden, Arizona and John E. Raker,
Calif., Democrats.
Children born of alien parents in
the United States would not be con-
sidered citizens under the amendments
introducted by Reps. Johnson of
Washington and Raker.
The right of Congress to enact uni-
form marriage and divorce laws is
aslel in mend ients introduced by
Reps. Louis W. Fairfield (Rep.), In-
diana; I Alfred Taylor (Dem). West
IVirginia and- Hayden.
Rep Ro yC. Woodruff (Rep.), Mich
iger would have the inauguration
ofthe President advanced to the third
Monday'in January and Rep. C. Will-
iam Ramseyer (Rep.), Iowa, seeks to
have the date set at Jan 24.
Clancy Puts in Bill
Sale and manufacture of beer con-
taiihig not more than five per cent
of alcohol and the levying of taxes
upon it with which to pay adjusted
compensation for World War veterans
is asked in an amendment introduced
by' Rep. Robert H. Clancy (Dem.),
Michigan.>
Rep. William R. Green, Iowa, act-
ing chairman of the Ways and Means
Committee, has introduced an amend-
ment to prohibit the issue of tax
exempt securities.
. Election of the President and vice
president on popular vote is proposed
by Rep.. Thomas D. Schall (Rep.),
Minn., the nominee receiving the larg-
est vote of all cast throughout the
nation to be.- declared President.
Rep Dallinger also asks amendment
giving Congress power to regulate
the nomination and election of Unit-
ed States senators and representativ-
es, and'to regulate the ixpenditures of
candidates for nomination to these
offices.
Washington, Dec. 12.-President Cool-
idge by a delegation representing
*esternvheat states to order modifi-
cation by the ' department of agricul-
ture of existing wheat grades.

TO
SINCE 1914

Michigan will dedicate the new sta-
dium of the Michigan Agriculture coll-
ege at East Lansing on Oct. 11 next
fall in the first Maize and Blue invas-
ion of the Capitol City since 1914.
This will be the first of three dedi-
cation games that the Varsity will
take part in next fall, the other two
being at Illinois on Oct 18. and Min-
nesota on Nov. 1 respectively.
Coach Ralph Young, athletic dir-
ector of M. A. C. completed arrange-
ments for the Lansing game with
Fielding H. Yost, director of intercoll-
egiate athletics, yesterday afternoon.
It was decided that Michigan will be
given for the students and alumni a
block of one half the seats- in the sta-
dium which will seat a total number
of 17,600 when completed. Michigan
students will be admitted to these
seats by the student coupon book, the
same way as used at the lM. A. C.
game when held at Ferry field.
In speaking of the game Coach
Yost said, "I will be very glad to take
the team to East Lansing.next fall to
dedicate the new stadium that Michi-
gan Agriculture College is erecting,
They have come .to Anma Arbo& for-:the
annual game every year since 1914
and it is only right that we should
return the courtesy on such an ocas-
ion as this. We have made arrane-
ments so that the students can at-
tend the game-in the ame manner as
at Ferry field."
The M. A. C. game next season -is
the second one -on the schedule, Mi-
ami being the opening contest of the
year. The Illinois game is on the
next Saturday Oct. 18; followed in
succession by the other five Confer-
ence games
EXTA UPERFORMAE:, f
OPERA TO SHOW TONUGT
A second extra showing of "Cotton
Stockings" the eighteenth annual
Michigan Union opera will be given
tonight in the Whitney theatre.. Un-
less it is decided to give another per-
formance following the J-Hop this will
be the last time the opera will be
given in Ann Arbor.
It was decided to add another ex-
tra showing here to the schedule of
performances -of the opera when t
was discovered that .many students
had been unable to obtain tickets for
the regular performances or for 1
first extra showing. - All seats 'for thel
seven performances of the opera Were
sold out far in advance.
A similar situation has developed in
ltany' of the cities which 'the opera
will visit on its road trip according' to
messages received by Homer Heath,
manager of-theUnion. Several cities
have wired asking that an extra per-
formance be scheduled for them. ItI
is understood that the advance 'seat
sale for houses in which the opera will
play on its road trip has been much
the same as in Ann Arbor. Some the-
atres have added extra seats .to ac-
commotlate the large numberof pat-
rons desiring.to see the production..
Followng .the performance tnight
the cast and members of the compay
'Will leave for Toledo where they will
give the fi'rst showing-of he road
trip. From Toledo the opera goes to

FOREIGN POLICIES OF
TWO PARTIES SIMILAR
Political Writers Deny Contemplation
Of "An Arrangement"; Factions
Oppose Move
London, Dec. 12--In view of the per-
sistence, despite many denials of rum-
ors that the Liberals were willing and
had been agreed to give some sort
of support to the Conservatives when
Parliment meets next month, all cen
ters of political interest were consid-
erably excited yesterday when they
learned that Prime Minister Baldwin
and Herbert Acquith, the Liberal lead-
er, had had an interview.
Views Differ
The London Daily Mail asserts that
Mr. Asquith has offered his services
to Prime Minister Baldwin in the
"common interest," while the most
I powerful Liberal paper In England,
the Manchester Guardian, points out
that the Liberals and Labor have most
in common. It declares this is partic-
ularly true of foreign policies, those of
the two parties being "virtually the
same."
A majority of the political writers
reiterate emphatically a denial that
"an arrangement" was made or is con-
templated. The Liberal newspapers
say their party certainly will not give
the least support to Mr. Baldwin and1
that neither Mr. Asquith nor Mr.j
Lloyd George ever suggested such a"
thing.
The Conservative Morning Post is
equally emphatic, asserting that both
parties are hostile to any sort of an
arrangement. The persistent char-
acter of the rumor is ascribed in some
quarters to the Labor politicians.
The announcement of Mr. Baldwin's
decision to hold on seems to have
clinched labor's resolve not only to
accept any offer to take up the gov-i
ernment, but actively to seek that re-
sponsibility. Then, as the Daily Her-
aid says today, "labor's opportunity
will have come."
Things apparently will be more or,
less at a standstill until Parliment
assembles, Jan 8. It will be Jan. 15
before the House gets down to real
business and is ready for the King's
speech and the address in reply.
L i
ENs IAN ANNifUNCES LAT
DAflY FOESR RDUCED RAlTS
Today is the last day on which
members of the Michiganensian staff
will be at the .'Ensian office to take
payments at $4.50 on subscriptions.
Tomorrow will be the last day on,
which payments may be made at the
reduced rates.
Payments will be taken after the
holidays and up untiltMarc a1 at the
rate of $5.
Up to date more than 1000 subscrip-
tions have been paid' for at the low
rate The holders of..receipts. Issued1
frthepayments are urged to keep
them. '
WARNING NOTICES TORSE
. r
MAILED TO. STUDENTS1
All students in the literary college
whose standing is below the C grade
in any of their courses will receive a
notice today or tomorrow from the of-
fice of XWilbur R. Humnphreys, assi 1
ant dean of the literary college.-
The tnotice will signify in what
cqurse or courses each. student is'
ding failing work.. -Yesterday warn-
ijg had been . sent to all. persons
whose names begin., with letters A-O.
C Washington,rDec. 12.-Sherman A.
Cuneo, director of publicity for the
prohibition unit, was found dead in
his apartment here today.

SUNG
To the Tune of Bach's Concerto:
Two mere days.to .aeation
To stody we Jial e no Incliation,
But want to go to the station,
And back to civilization.

The Republican national, committee
selected Cleveland, June '10 for the
1924 convention and disapproved the
reapportionment plan which would
would have cut the delegate strength
of the South.
OF FINANCIAL RUPE

IThe Day's News At
I The Capitol
Secretary Work's advisory commit-
tee in Indian affairs began consider-
ing problems affecting the 340,000 In-
dian population of the nation.
While the House was in recess
members of the ways and means com-
mittee discussed with Secretary Mel-
lon plans for tax legislation by this
Congress.
A veterans' bloc in the'House ap-
proved plans for a new committee to
handle veterans' legislation and gave
notice it would press for a bonus bill.
President Coolidge regards unoffic-
ial American aid in the reparations in-
quiry as a long forward step in the
national foreign policy.
The Senate failed to break the dead-
lock over the election of a chairman
of the interstate commerce committee
and adjourned until Saturday.

Speedy Craft
Help To Land
Xmas Liquor
Seabright, N. J., Dec. 12.-(By A. P.)
--Seeking desperately to land before
Christmas the stock of liquor that
awaits them on rum row, Jersey run-'
hers today were working at top speed
to get into the water, the racing boats
of ever increasing swiftneus that are.
now being built for them along the
coast.
The yards are turning out speed
boats driven by twin airplane motors
whose builders now boast for them an
ability to breast the waves at 40
miles an hour. The claim was made
that on a trial run, the new boats
can race to the proposed miles limit
and back in 40 minutes. They look
like lumbering old fishboats and trav-
el like hydroplanes. State troopers
are keeping sharp watch on these lat-
est additions to the shore fleet.
New Whimsies
On Sale Today

Chancellor

ZIMB LIST SHOI
SUPERB IRTIS
ILIGHT PROG

FAMOUS AUER
BRILLIANT
LOCAL'

PUPrL C
SUCCESS I
DEBUT

Marx Greets Foreign Rep-
resentatives in
Gloomy Mood

SAYS COUNTRY IS STRONGLY
IN FAVOR OF FULFILLAUENT
Berlin, Dec. 12.-(By-A. P.)-The
German chancellor's first reception of
the foreign representative today was
an occasion of unrelieved gloom and
the keynote of his address was that
Germany was absolutely at the end o9
her resources. In this, however, Dr.
Marx did not differ materially fron
the utterances of his predecessos in
office on similar 'occasions. From
motives of economy only a few lights
were burning in the big reception
room of the chancellor's official resi-
dence, and the stockily built, spect-
acled successor of Streseman spoke
his first sentences in the semi-dusk,
until someone turned on more light.:
The chancellor's stern face hardly
moved when he solemnly announced
that Germany was now at the end of
her tether, but he declared that his
goverinmeit waswhole heartedly ;nf
favor of a policy .of fulfillment. He
Iadmpitted that many people in Germ.-
any'.evenIyet didanot realize what the
lost war meant to the country but the
government would spare no efforts to
meet its obligations.
PI SIGMA I NITIATES
FOURTEENAT AQET
Phi Sigma, honorary biological fra-
ternity, initiated -two faculty meinbers
and fourteen students at the annual
Initiation and banquet held last night
at the Union. Dr. Frederick G. Novy,
professor of bacteriology, was taken
into honorary membership, and Prof.
H. B. Lewis, of the chemistry depart-
ment, into faculty membership.
The initiates are; W. A. Archer,
grad; D. S. Brown, grad; H. E. Blight,
'25D; C. F. Byers, '25; C. M. Davis,
'25; C. H. Fortune, '26M; T. H. Lang-
lois, grad; A. L. Schultz, '26M; J. H.
Nichols, '26M; W. J. Nungester, grad;
C. L. Pannabecker, '25M; P. B. Pike,
'26D; J. E. Saso, '24;' T. E. Schmidt,
'25M.
Dr. Emory W. Sink, assistant phy-
sician of the University health 'ser-
vice and past national president of the
fraternity, and Dr. Lee R. Dice, cur-
ator of mammals - for the University
museum, were the priciple speakers.
CONTINUE DI STRIBUTION
OF 1J-HOPAPPLICATIONS
Ticket applications for the 1926
J-hop will continue to be given out
from 2 to 6 o'clock today and tomor-
row in tfhe main lobby of the Union.
After tomorrow no more applicationg
will be issued.
All the applications- must %e e
turned to 'Willlani err, '25E, chair-
man of the Hop ticket committee, at
604 -S. State St., by the first Monday
affer' the' Christnias holidays. Work
of answering them will begin immed-

Whimsies 'is out today. It is a new
and larger Whimises, one which is
said to justify the title "cam'pus liter-
( ary magazine." The Whimsies staff
has brought together in this, the first
E issue of the year, an unusual group cf
stories and verses.
Chief among the stories is "The
City," aclever picturization of the
city from the small town point of
view, by Paul Osborne, Grad. There
are also several other well-handled
4 stories, among them being "The So-
nata by Moonlight" by M. A. Butch-
'art, '26, "The Scythe of La Muerthe"
by J. Breslin Behse, '27, and "From the
Realm of Memories" by Elizabeth R.
Powell, '25.
Among the verses, there are four
poems by Rosalie Dunlap Hickler
that stand out especially. There are
also verses by Marion Buck, '25, Mary
Elizabeth Cooley, '26, and ,several
others. "The Command, a one act
play between a young man and an
old Man, is well done and interesting.
I The first number of the new Whim-'
sies will be on sale today in the Li-
brary and on the campus. The price
is one dollar for the five copies which
will be published this year, or 25 cents
per issue.
N. R. T
I 'I
Plan Holiday Hop
For College Men
Students at CornellYale, Purdue,
Wisconsin Illindis,'Michigan, and also
small nearby colleges will be sent
bids for the intercollegiate holiday
hop that is to be held, from 9 to 2
o'clock Friday evening, Dec. 28, in the
ball .room, of the General Motors
buiding in Detroit. The affair will
be the first of its kind held in that
city and is given in honor of the stu-
dents that will be home for the holi-
days..{
The committee in charge of the ball
includes B. R. Kritz, '24E, Howard
Reed, '25E, and R. C. Griffith, '24E.
The affair though 'open to the public,
is expected to be mostly a student's i
event... The number of bids expected I
to lie mailed will -be more than 1500.
Applications for tickets may also be
obtained from Kritz, at 2632 W. Grand
Blvd;," Detroit.
Hospital Asks For
Christmas Trees
More tees are needed for Christmas
Day delebration by the University
Hospital, and the fraternities, soror-|
ities, house clubs and dormitories who
I have Christmas parties are asked to
give' their trees along with any other
little gifts they can spre.-
It,=is the aim to put one tree in
each of the 40 or 50 wards as was done
last year' through the help of the duff-
erent organizations. Arrangements for
having the trees called for can be
made by calling Mrs. James Breakey
at 2780 today. A truck will be sent
for the donations Friday night - or
Saturday, according to which the
prefers.
Dr. W. E. Forsythe
To Attend Meeting

MENDELSSOHN CONCI
IS ADMIRABLY RENDEI
Smaller Pieces of Tor AnUln,
and Saratsate Find Favor
with Audience
By Edgar H. Aes
The beautiful art of Efrem Zim
was exhibited here for the first
last night when the famous Ru
violinist appeared at the fourth C
Union concert in Hill auditoriun
large audience, always enthusi
indicated its pleasure by round
round of applause and was rew
by a program of light' and r
trivial, though by no means uni'
t esting, character.
Plays Mende ssohn Concert
Mr. Zimbalist followed his s
rendition of the little 'Bach Pr
iIn E major with the irrepres
Mendelssohn concerto in E mina
"wretched, unideaed" compoa
whose saccharine sentimentality
virtuoso fustian is redeemed ofll
the masterly craftsmanship w
seems never to have deserted th
I thor. All violinists adore thew
however, because of the unriv
opportunities it offers for exploit
of the artist and the public will p
ably sanction this so long as ther
'violinists like Zimbalist to play i
His interpretation exhausted
possibilities of the concerto and a
some which were probably
there. Gifted as only a born vi
ist is, his full, sonorous tone,
intonation, clean, elastic bowing
brilliant technic were finely. dei
strated., His playing is remarl
chiefly for its pure, artistic style
ave and ingratiating tone and abs
of sensationalism, possessing ne
the magnificence of Kreisler nor
prismatic brilliance of Heifetz,
distinctly individual and engros
He is an artist of the finer fiber;
who can transmute into beauty
merest trifle by the sheer lovel
and perfection of his playing A
virtuoso, he commands attention
ecuting the most difficlt pas
work and double stoppiag with
summate ease.
Aulin Pieces Interestlug
An unconventional antidote o
1f'delsso hn was roide4 by
tbiec pieces of Tor Ant 6,t'he Sa'
violinist, vlhse c ,ili"?tlokli
(uite unfamrnihar her". ' The 'Ga
and Musette, Berceuse aud Impr
tu are all charming works, reve
e qiontaneity and autb-)ity of
which Immediately caught and
the attention of the most nu
ear. Cyril Scott, known to mot
us as the author of some moder
inspired, Debussey-like piano p
surprised us by the skill and be
which distinguishe hi "Cherry I
and a Danse. Mr l.. Zimbai
hearers were particularly' deon
tive after this group and he gene:
ly responded with four encores.
. Another warhorse of which vi
fists. are inordinately fond is the
men" fantasy of Sarasate an
choosing it for his concluding
ber, Mr. Zimbalist again conced
the popular taste with happy re
Out of their original setting, the
banera, the Seguidilla and Gipsy
sound strangely de trop but Saras
arrangement is "effective" if no
actly congruous with the spirit o
zet's music. Mr. Zimbalist play
with delightful sparkle and elan,
l phasizing its musical qualities a
I expense of the moere tiii
lones.
U iLL APPEAR 11N UUU

Eleven Of Oberammergau Folk
Arrive To Save Passion Play

New York, . Dec. 12-Eleven of the
simple folk of Oberanumergau .in the
Tyrolese;:Alps, actors in the historic
Passion play given each decade in the
Bavarian village came to America .to-
day on the steamship Alliaucefo earn'
money for the salvation oid eir belov
ed pageant.

James and Emanuel Lange brother of
Andreas, senior and, fellow traitor. of
Judas in the pageant. .
-The :others -were ;musicians and
choristers: - Anton Lange is the .only
Ilguist of the party, speaking good
,English .and acting as the interpreter
for his.German speaking companions.
These simple folk are wood carvers,

Copy for the annual catalog
the University is now being asse
at the office of"Registrar Arti
Hall. Fifteen thousand copies
publication will be-published at
be ready for use Apr. 1. Copy N
sent to press Saturday.
For the first time the list c
dents in the University durir
icurrent year will not be, inclun
the general catalogue. This liE
be compiled and with the list
faculty, also included in the cat
will -be issued' In aseparate
later in the year. Changes to bE
in the general catalogne are of
nature, such as the omission o

.Dr. Warren E. Forsythe of the Uni-1
velity..ealti seryice will." attend the
convention of the American Students'
Health Association which will be held
Jan.22 -at ~-Cincinmiati; O. More than
f6rty 'doctors' 'in charge of organi-
zations 'similar to the health service
will. be present. Matters regarding

JI

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