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April 20, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-04-20

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 146 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 20, 192G. EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

I

RIFUSES BIDDEBATERS HEREC
IN TESTIMONIAL
TO COUH MEE TNG i'Tet=oias=mun=g o 1,55
TO gUHIEEII~G~and medals valued at $5,875 have been
given to debaters and orators who
have represented Michigan in inter-
collegiate contest since the University

KELLOGG WIRES TO DRULI1OND
THAT SUCh ACTION IS
NOT "APPROPRIATE"
PRESIDENT OPINES,
Senate Reservations Are "Plain And
Unequivocal"-Secretary;
Greece Accepts Them

was organized, Prof. Thomas C. True-
blood, of the public speaking depart-
ment, announced in a report yester-
day. The amounts given out annually
have been $1,820.
ThOcoeort shows that IAlichigan has
won 61 of the 94 judged intercol-
MICHIGAN DOW1NED1

(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, April 19. - The
League of Nations' invitation to par- LJ IU
ticipate in the World Court confer-
ence in Geneva next September was Wolverines Tie score, 4-i, In Early
.declined formally today by the United Part Of Ninth Inning Only To
States. Weaken And Lose, 7 To 4
The acknowledgement which was
cabled by Secretary Kellogg to Alan
F. Winslow, charge of the Berne lega- MAKE SIX ERRORS
tion, for transmission to Sir Eric
Drummond, secretary general of the Special to The Daily
League, said it did not seem "appro- DELAWARE, Ohio, April 19.-After
priate" for the American government staging a lively comeback to tie the
to be represented. It invited atten-
tion to the League's circular to the score at 4 all in the first half of the
48 court protocol signatories asking ninth inning, the Michigan nine weak-
them to indicate to the United States I ened in the field and Ohio Wesleyan
the difficulty .of treating the Senate successfully put three runners across
reservations by direct negotiation. the home plate in their half of the
"It would seem to me," Mr. Kellogg last inning and won today's game, 71
said, "to be a matter of regret if the to 4.
council of the League should do any- ! The game was the last one of
thing to create the impression that Michigan's train trip, and the visitors
there are substantial difficulties in marred their usual game by making
the way of such direct communica- six errors,;three of which were chalk-
tion." ed up against Loos, shortstop who has
The acknowledgement also express- been playing consistent ball for Mich-
ed the view of President Coolidge that igan.
American representation could not In the ninth inning Michigan's rally
serve any peaceful purpose, and con- started when Miller, hitting for Oog-_
tended that the Senate reservations terbaan, singled to left. Kubiek hit-
"are plain and unequivocal and, ac- ting for Davis fanned. Jablonowski
cording to their terms, they must be 1 batting for Skidmore followed with a
accepted by the exchange of notes sacrifice which advanced Miller to sec-
between the United States and each ( ond. Ruetz singled and Miller crossed
of the 48 states before the United the home plate to tie the score.
States can become a party and sign Rnetz was caught napping at first and
the protocol." Michigan was retired.
Among other reasons for declining When the visitors took the field in
the invitation it was stated that no the ninth inning, Jablonowski went in
authority existed for varying from I to pitch, relieving Ruetz. He walked
the correspondence started by the see- the first two batters to face him but
retary with the 49 capitals, Mr. Kel- redeemed himself momentarily when
logg foreseeing "no difficulty in the he fanned the next two men to face
way of securing the assent of each him. 'Then came the critical point ofI
signatory by direct exchange of notes the game. Swain hit an easy fly to
as is provided for by the Senate." I(Pucklwartz who stumbled and dropped
Referring to that part in the invita- what seemed to be a sure catch. The
tion which said the September con- Ohio team continued its point of ad-
ference, among other things, would vantage and tallied three runs before
discuss the framing of new agree- the inning was ended.
ments which might be found neces- There was no scoring in the first
sary to give effect to American ad- inning, but both teams succeeded inI
hesion under the Senate reservations, scoring one run in the second frame.
Mr Kellogg said: Michigan forged to the front in the
"This government does not consider fifth inning when two runners crossed
that any new agreement is necessary the plate, and Ohio Wesleyan was only
to give effect to the conditions and able to get one run in their half ofa
reservations on which the United the same inning, giving Michigan the
States is prepared to adhere to the lead by a 3-2 score. The lead of the
permanent court. The acceptance of Michigan team was shortlived, how-
the reservations by all the nations ever, for the Ohio team came back
signatory to the statute of the pernia- strong in the sixth inning and scored
ment court constitute an agreement." two runs while Michigan was held
Greece has advised the United States scoreless. The count then remained
of its acceptance of the Senate reser- i the same until the ninth, and deciding
nations. Cuba is the only other gov- i inning.
ernment thus far to advise Washing- Credited hits during the game were
ton that they are acceptable. j scarce, Michigan getting G and the
Ohio team 7. The longest hit was a
FflFIflhlflrnT rimnik i three bagger by Harlow.

s

GIVEN $19,575
S, REPORT SHOWS
legiate debates engaged in. There
were four judlgeless debates held.
Michigan won 35 debates by a unani-
mous decision of the judges, and lost
16 by unanimous decision.
To date Michigan has won 17 de-
bates from Chicago and lost eight.
The competition with other schools
shows the following results: Michigan
14 won and 11 lost to Northwestern,
11 won and 4 lost to Wisconsin, 9 won
and 1 lost to Illinois, 3 won and 1 lost
to Minnesota, 3 won and 1 lost to the
University of Pennsylvania, one win
and no losses to Ohio State, 1 win
and no losses to Oxford, and no wins
and 1 lost to Cambridge. Michigan
women debaters have won two fromj
Ohio State and lost five, and have wok
none from Indiana and lost one to
that school.
In participation in the Northern
Oratorical league Michigan trails only;
Northwestern. The standing follows:
Northwestern, first honors 11, second
honors, 5; Michigan, 10 first and 4
second; Oberlin,'2 first; Wisconsin, 4
first and 11 second; Iowa, 3 first and
1 second; Illinois, 2 first and 4 second;
Minnesota, 3 first and 6 second; Chi-
cago, 4 second.
HAAI1AN VILAG
Molten Ilck Continues To Stremi
From Maamnoa LoseCausing Ilesi.
dents 'lo Flee lrom 1)anger Zone I
AVIATORS ARE ACTIVE 1
(By Associated Press)
HILO, Hawaii, April 19.-The native

I
r
I

i

DISPLAY
MSWILLE NDT1 SHOWS
tPHesiiSTI exhibiti
Valley" is now in t
the William L. Cleo
Aand the accounts o
cerning their expe
iprincipal part of th
ASSISTANT ATTORNEY GENERAL The personal ae
SAYS LIQUOR LAW CAN BE Cartier's voyages1
ENFORCED he was one of the
the St. Lawrence r
BISHOP AIRS VIEWS i has a copy of the r
Tells Senate Committee Law Should
Be Enforced In Wet Sections At
Any Cost To Protect Country

IN CLEMENTS LIBRARY
WORK OF EARLY VOYAGERS!
ng the work of the of the description of his first voyage.
in the St. Lawrence! The earliest appearance of Cartier's
he display cases of story was in Ramusio's collections of
ments library. Maps voyages. Both these books are in this
f the explorers con- exhibit.
ditions form the Francis I was the French king
te exhibit. whose defiance of papal authority en-
counts of Jacques couraged early French explorers into
hold interest since the new world. His picture appears
first men to enter in the books of the period which de-
iver. The Library scribed New France. Early editions
are English edition of Champlain's Voyages with maps
and the exceedingly rare copies of
Leclerc's work on New France are to
be seen in the cases.
Father Hennepin's maps and several
of the Library's twelve editions of his
works take up one case, along with a
few of the copies of the Jesuit mis-
"Relations". In one of the works is
found the first map of Lake Superior.
ehead Will Discuss The accounts of the voyages of Robert
Events" In Law LaSalle and maps of the Great Lakes'j
Tomorrow region give an idea of the source ma-
terial available at the William L.
EW THEORY Clements library.
At the time the explorations of the
St. Lawrence region were being made.
e Ether of Events," one explorer-writer by the name of
ehead, special lec- Lahontan was very popular, yet there
university, will de- is some doubt as to his strict ac-
at 4:15 o'clock to- Icurac
cuay.

(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, April 19.-The Vol-
stead Act can be enforced relatively
as well as any other laws, Mrs. Mabel
Walker Willebrandt, assistant attor-
ney general in charge of liquor prose-
cution, declared today before the Sen-,
ate prohibition committee.
Before Mrs Willebrandt was called
to the stand at the beginning of the
third week of the hearings, the drys
sounded a trumpet call to the federal
government to convince opponents of
the prohibition laws that these
statutes can and will be made effec-'
tive.
Appearing for the Methodist Episco-
I pal church, South, Bishop James Can-
non, Jr., declared the law should be
enforced in wet sections of the East
at whatever cost of men and money to!
protect the remainder of the country.
Tightening up of the, enforcement
statute also was urged by Mrs. Ella
K. Bolle, of New York, national presi-
dent of the Women's Christian Tem-
perance Union, Fred B. Smith, chair-
man of the Citizens Committee of
1-000 for law observance and enforce-
ment, and Col. Walter S. Jenkins, of
New York, national secretary of the

' WI-L SF
Dr. Alfred N. Whit
"The Ether Of
Buildiig
DEVELOPS N
Speaking on "Thi
Dr. Alfred N. Whit
turer at Harvardu
liver an address a

morrow in Room C, Law building. The1
subject will deal with the new kind '
of world that modern science now re-
veils.
Dr.Whitehead,who is fundamentally
a mathematician and the leading Eng-
lishman in that field, holds concur-
rently with Bertrand Russell the dis-
tinction of haviig developed a new
theory of mathematical logic. Their
theory was published under the title,
of "Principia Mathematica" in 1910.
Dr. Whitehead has also written several
books on the new scientific conception}
of the world. Among these works are
"Principles of Relativity" and the
"Concept of Nature."

COLONEL WI1LIAMS
FACES CONVICTI ON
No Doubt Is left Of Guilt On ChargesI
Preferred' By General Butler As
Military Court Adjourns
FACTS SENT TO CAPITOLj

village of Hoopuloa lay under 50 feet Bavation , who appeared as the (yAsoia-----
After holding the chair of lecturer(By Associated Press
. personal representative of Comiman- Atr odnthchr fecrr A DEOCl Ar 1 Co-
of cooling lava today, despite the personalgern t. of applied mathematics and mechanics SAN DIEGO, Calif., April 19.-Col-
sacrifices of Hawailans to Pele, god- (he Eehin the law also were at the University of London, Dr. onel Alexander .hkWilliams today
dos o th vlcao.Thevilagrs Mor tethinWhitehead came to Harvard in 92 drank the dregs of .h cocktail he of-
dess of the volcano. The villagers urged by Mrs. Willebrandt, who sug- W ieear aptmentras ineci24 ek to Brigadier General Smedley
offered pigs, herbs, and distilleI gested especially that the act e ive year appointment a D. Butler last month, when the -
li u r t ee, b t h mil # o k m n e o th t f d r lIlectu ~er. iD B u l r l s m o t , w e th x i -
liquor to Pelebutthe molten rock amended so that federal judges can( The address, which is one of the tary court trying him on charge-of in-
nmake the punishment fit the crime in regular University lectur s ,is opt oxicationpreferred by the General
stream from Maunoa Loa rolled over h case 1 umajor offenders, the kind, r Us I
the homes of the hundred inhabitants. Mrs. Willebrandt said, the federal to the public. Ine une circustnces
Some of the residents fled in canoes; court should deal with. g di
others, war'ncd by clouds of smoke While the committee was deluged While the court made no it
MI 0 1TCET 'a announcement other than that i
and steam, had time to drive flocks of with requests for tightening p the od adjourned, the circumstances
sheep to other villages. law, anothe adyminist ration measurey were a tacit admission that it believed
the village, it set fire to 15 buildings ! to make more effective the present NOW 199 1 ni N Ikthe colonel guilty of appearing drunk
and covered the ruins. The beach coast defense against contraband Cor d public roo of the Hotel iel
where the natives launched their fish- liquor. Coronado the night he gave a dinner
ing boats was covered by smokin_-Those students who have accepted party in honor of General Butler.
rock. From the sea arose clouds of ISe ior,.applications, but who have not yet I Officers fanihiar with courtmartial
steam and a roar like the exhaust of Senior Receives secured tickets to the Military Ball, I1procedure explained as the court de-
a thousand locomotives as the lava. S Q L to be held Friday night in the Union, parted that adjournment without dezl-
fomcd onw roiotoy n heFor !I pated atadjoument wqitotli-a
formed a new promontory on the Co rs zp may obtain them from 2 to 5 o'clock nite announcement of acquittal is
ocean bed. ork In Fine Arts day in the Union lobby desk, George military court's courteous way of In-
Thousands of spectators, coming by C. Weitzel, '26, general chairman of forming a defendant that he has been
the committee announced yesterday. convicted.
whichautomobencirclesover the Island ofvernment Hawaii Sdelected as one of the 25chosenFavors will also be distributed at the Findings and recommendation of the
witnessed the scene. Others from from the entire country by the Car- same time with the tickets. court will be sent direct to the judge
steamers ,a half mile off shore watch- negie Foundation, Margaret K. Efflng- Arrangements, said Weitzel, are en- advocate general of the navy at Wash-
ed the lire and water meet. er, '26, has been awarded a scholar- tirely completed for the affair. Both ington and communicated by him, to-
Army aviators endeavored to pho- ship for $1,200 for work in the his- ballrooms of the Union will be used, ; gether with his recommendation for
tograph the phenomenon, but had lit- tory of fine arts in Radcliffe college .booths will be constructed in the main I!sentence to the secretary of the navy.
tle success for as they circled in the in Cambridge, Mass. Miss Eflinger Unioni balmroomi, and the decorations The verdict is expected to be announe-
stifling heat 3,000 feet above the river will enter Radcliffe college next fall will conform to the military character I ed officially in the national capital
of fire, the view was obscured by huge after her graduation here in June. of the ball. Ray Miller and his 11 within a week or two.
clouds of smoke amd stean. Occasion- Of the 25 awarded scholarships, piece Brunswick recording orchestra Dismissal from the service is the
ally they saw flames leap through five were given to girls.' Miss Effinger have created a number of specialties maxnmum penalty possible under na-
the smoke, as forests and native was one of the three prize-winners in spaecifically for the Military Ball, ac- val regulations, but in cases not iii-
houses were destroyed. this region; she has completed all I cording the word received by Weitzel volving drunkenness on duty, the son-
the courses offered in the fine arts de- yesterday. McKinney's Syncopators, tence usually does not exceed reduc-
. lIpartment in the University and has a colored 9 piece band from Toledo tion in rank or numbers. Colonel
BegZ D opomna LFee assisted in that department for the I will alternate with Ray Miller in fur- Williams was not on duty when, as
!past year. nishing the music. I testified by General Butler during the
Collections Today Radcliffe college is a girls' collego Tihe music of this band has been trial, he was "full at his home and!
-closely connected with Harvard uni- ibroadcast from Cincinnati recently. staggeringly and gigglingly drunk at
Diploma fees will be received start- versity, and Miss Effinger's first year They have a quartet; a specialty banjo.the hotel."
ing today at the treasurer's office from I of graduate work there will bring here player and a number of novelties ine Arguments of counsel at the con-
all students who expect to graduate ! into continual contact with mnenibers their repertoire. Miller's organization eluding session of the trial today were
in June, according to word issued at of Harvard's faculty. has been connected with the Follies brief, and so was the deliberation of
University offices yesterday. Unless Bergere and Ed Wynn's Carnival and the court after it had retired at 11:32
the $10 fee is paid by May 21, students LONDON. -- The judicial proced- other theatrical productions in New o'clock to ponder on a verdict. Short-
will not be recommended to the Re- ings bill, which would forbid publi- York city. They played at the J-Hop ly after 12 o'clock departure of -the
gents for degrees under -any circum- cation of salacious details of court and are at the present time in Detroit. court from the building without noti-
stances, it was emphatically stated. trials, was given a second reading in "Reograms" will take h-oving pictures fying the defendant was interpreted
In paying the fee, students will ob- the house of Commons, 222 to 3. of the affair by means of special i in the light of the courtmartial prece-1
tain from their college secretary a -- lights, the films being shown in the dent as indicating a verdict of coi-
card which they will take to the BAGDAD, Iraq. - Three military 40 Butterfield theatres of the state. viction probably had been reached,
treasurer in paying the fee. planes, flying across the Arabian des- Tickets will be placed on general and the definite announcement of ad-
ert from Shaibah to Abu-Ghar have sale from 2 to 5 o'clock Wednesday ( journment "to await action of con-
MADRID. - Spain went on daylight been caught in an exceptionally se- and Thursday at the desk in the lobby vening authority, meaning the see-
saving time yesterday. vere sand storm. of the Union. Tickets are $5.50. ( retary of the navy, was issued less
than two hours later.1

W HYTE Will TALK
AT COMMENCEMENT
CEREMONIES HERE
FORMER PRESIDENT OF INDIA
LEGISLATIVE ASSMEBLY
TO ADDRESS SENIORS
IS NOTED DIPLOMAT
President Clarence Cook Little Will
Deliver Baccalaureate Address
fln Preceding Day
Alexander Frederick Whyte, former
president of .the Legislative Assembly
of India, will deliver the Commence-
ment address on June 14, it was an-
nounced yesterday. The speaker,
who is considered an authority on
I diplomacy and international polity,
will come here after delivering a
series of lectures In western univer-
sities.
Announcement was also made yes-
terday that President Clarence Cook
Little will deliver the Baccalaureate
address on June 13.
Mr. Whyte was a liberal member of
Parliament from 1910 to 1918, repre-
senting Perth City. In 1920, he was
appointed president of the Legislative
assembly of India, which position he
J held until 1925.
He is a graduate of Edinburgh uni-
versity, where he secured the degree
of master of arts. Later, he became
a special lecturer at Sorbonne univer-
sity in Paris. He held this position
for one year. In 1908 he was sent to
Budapest and Vienna as a special
commissioner on industrial insurance.
During the war, Mr. Whyte served
as a lieutenant on the Royal Naval
Volunteer Reserves and was assigned
to special service. In 1917-18, he was
editor of "The New-Europe," of which
he was one of thefounders, and in
1919 he served as :special correspon-
dent for the London Daily News at
the Peace conference in Paris.
Mr. Whyte has written a number of
works relative to the subject on which
he is considered an authority, namely
diplomacy and international polity.
Mr. Whyte will also deliver rsoeries
of three lectures iere May4, 6 and 7.
This will not be his first appearance
here, having delivered a University
lecture in 1919.
Delegates Of
High Schools
TO Visit Here
That students expecting to enter
the University next fall, may have a
"better conception" of the institution,
at least two high schools will send
delegations of seniors to the Univer-
sity this spring.
A group of 20 high school seniors
is expected here from Mt. Clemens
high school, April 27. The group will
come under the direction of Philip
Lovejoy, principal of the school. Op-
portunity will be given students to
visit various departments of the Uni-
versity.
Saginaw high school seniors also ex-
pect to visit the University, the tenta-
tive date as set by Fred G. Stevenson,
principal being May 10. le has re-
quested that the registrar's office make
arrangements for the visit, and is de-
sirous of arranging a dinner while the
group is here, for Saginaw students
now in the University and those who
will come here with the high school
group.
Pool Is Available
For Women Now
Announcement was made yesterday

at the Union that women may use the
pool from 8 to 11 o'clock tomorrow
and Thursday mornings and also from
7:30 to 10 o'clock Thursday night. All
women are asked to use the side ch-
trance only, taking the elevator down
to the basement where the pool is
located.
i After this week, women wlil have to
present cards which are to be obtain-
ed from the office of the Dean of
Women, before they may enter the
E pool. It is emphasized that they are
exempt from tlis requirement during
this week. The price of admission will
be 25 cents this week.
Baseball Scores
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Brooklyn 4, Philadelphia 2.
New York 8, Boston 3.
Chicago 5, St. Louis 4 (14 innings).
Cincinnati 2, Pittsburgh 1.

WILL BE SETTLED SOON
PARIS, April 19.-Official circles
here today gave the impression that
fundin.g of France's war debt to the
lTited States will be settled withinj
a few days. Finance Minister Peret isI
known to be eager to get the difficult
problem off the calendar and is doing
all that lie can to hurry the negotia-
tion to a conclusion.
The principles of the agreement
have already been settled, it is inti-
mated in government circles, and it is
thought here that the few remaining
details will be disposed of readily
after the American Senate has finished
discussion of the Italian debt settle-?
nmemt. Finance Minister Peret, ac-
cording to present indications, will
await the settlement at Washington
before going to London to talk debt
with Winston Churchill, chancellor of
the exchequer.
VIENNA. - Chancellor Ramek of
Austria and Minister Ambrosey ofI
Hungary have signed a tariff treatyI
providing favored treatment for Aus-1
trian manufacturers and Hungarian{
farm products.
Oar"eattherMai

Box Score

jIV.ick71

c:i Ti

4:
ti
:
i
.
i
i
:
i

AB IHI
Loos, ss ............3 0 0
Wilson, lb......... 2 0 1
Lange, if.......... 4 0 0
Ed a , . . . .. .4 0 0
Pucklewartz, of .... 3 1 0
Oosterbaan, rf...... 2 0 0
Miller, rf........... 1 1 1
Skidmore, 2b....... 3 1 1
Neville, 2b .4.......0 0 0
Davis, 3b ........... 3 1 1
iFriedman, 3b....... 0 0 0
Miler, p..........4 0 2
Jablonowski, p......0 0 0
xKuihcak..........1 0 0
Totals ..........29 4 61
Ohio WesVal
AB iZ -1
Hartly, cf .......... 5 0 1.
Berno, ss........... 4 1 0
Pratt, 3b ......5 1 0
Myrrf .......... 4 1 2
Rosenetenical, c ... 4 1 2
Lamme, 1b ......... 3 1 01
Hanlow, 2b......... 4 1 1
Swain, if ........301
Swartz, p . . . . . ..... 0 0
xHil.............. 0 1 0
TotalsG...........3 7 7
Score by innings:

P0 A Pi
3 1 3
8 0 0
0 0 0
1 1 0
1 0 0.
21 00
0 0 2
3 2 1
0 0 0
0 2 0
0 0 0
6 5 0
2 0 0
0 0 0
24 11 6
I'0 A :E
'3 0 0
2 0 0
0 1 1's
17 0 t}
3 6 01
05
0 0 0
27 15 3
0010-
20033-

J

PROGRAMS DESCRIBING ACTIVITIES FOR 1926f
SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS ARE NOW AVAILABLE!

TO PERITONITIS ATTACK

Students at the 1926 Summer ses- under the direction of Prof. . C.
sion will be entertained by a series hunter, of Ohio Wesleyan university.l
of 60 special lectures, concerts, . and Several excursions to points of inter-
est about Ann Arbor, Detroit, Niagara
excursions, which are described iii (I Falls, Put-in-Bay, Lake Erie, andj
special program now available at all Jacksou, will be conducted by faculty
administrative offices. All the numi- members. The summer staff of the
hers listed, with the exception of the public speaking department and its
visitor's nights at the astronomical students will also present a series of
observatory, are open to the public recitals.
as well as University students. A general reception by the faculty
On June 21, Robert B. Hall, of the has been announced for June 29, and
geography department, will present an will be held in Alumni Memorial hall,

cursions are under the direction of
C l latn W al la of 41- In . 4--.-..l A

!Michigan U
Ohio Wesleyan 0

10 VzoU
10 012

arieLon e n Us, of the rhetoric ac ---
partment, who may be consulted in Stricken by an attack of peritonitis,
the Summer Ression office, Tuesdays following upon intestinal obstruction,
and Thursdays, 1 to 3:30 o'clock. Gerald Eugene 'Iarrison, '27, Varsity
Students and others desiring to take "M" man died shortly before noon,
the excursions to Niagara Falls and Friday, April 9, at University hospital.
Put-in-Bay are requested to consult as f Harrison, who won his "M" this
early as possible with R. C. Hussey, ,past season as a fancy' diver on the
room G223, Natural Science building. f Varsity swimming team, was taken ill
Tickets for visitor's nights at the ob- I on Monday before spring recess, and
servatory, July 19, 20, and 21 may be Iwas transferred to University hospital
obtained at the office of 'the Summer where an operation Wednesday after-

Two base hits-Wilson, Skidmore,
Routz.
Three base hits-Harlow.
Sacrifice hits-Jablonowski, Ooster-
I ban.

J

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