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January 19, 1927 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-01-19

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVII. No. 83

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 19, 1927

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

INM~DEAN HOPES TO

REPORTS OFRIOTS DAID GRADUATES
FOOCKO C ONFIRME;w0War. Says Lower Cots Will Temt
A R C Post-Graduate Dentists
AI/RICANS NOT HURT By lowering the cost of the first
part of the course, the recent change
made in the course for dental stu-
FOREW N POPULATION TO BIEI
EVACUATED FROM CITY dents will encourage students to re-
TO SAFE PLACES main in school for graduate work, ac-
TO SFE PACEScording to Dean Marcus L. Ward, of
the School of Dentistry.
NAVY READY FOR ACTION The recent action taken by the
Regents is the reward of ten years'
Secretary Wilbur And Rear Admiral work on the part of officials in its
McVey Confer With Secretary efforts to have the course altered, he
Of State Kellogg said.
_ K g .The principal aim toward which
(By Associated Press) the dental faculty has been working
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.-Official re- is ,the development of regular grad-
ports, confirming press accounts of uate study. According to Dean Ward,
Chinese anit-foreign rioting and loot- the School of Dentistry, is the only
ing of missionary establishments, in one in the country in which there is
Foociow, reached the state depart- specialty work being carried on by
ment late today but gave no indication graduate students.
that any American had been injured. In prolonging the requisite for ad-
The foreign popul'ation, including mission into the School of Dentistry\
American missionaries, however, it a year, and decreasing the work in the
is anticipated, will be evacuated from professional school, the Regents have
that city to places of safety. enabled students to save money, in-
Navy Is Watch Dog asmuch as the tuition for the literary
The navy, it was revealed, is acting college is much less, he declared.
as a watch dog in the situation by
holding marines at Guam and San
Diego, together with the cruiser Hur-T
eventualities. lI I
Just before the reports were receiv-
ed, Secretary Wilbur of the navy de- D O
partment and Rear Admiral Charles
D. McVey, Jr., formerly commander Arthur S. Coggeshall, Paleontologist,
of the Asiatic squadron, and familiar Will Illustrate Lecture With
with the situation from a naval view- -Wil is To t
point, were called into conference by
Secretary Kellogg. It was said the
conference did not signify any im- TO TELL OF EXPEDITION
mediate action by the Washington
government, but the secretary of state Speaking under the auspices of the
had been anxious to inform himself geology and zoology departments on
fully of the aspects of the Chinese the subject, "Turning Back the Clock
situation. Ten Million Years," Arthur S. Cog-
In a general way, the Washington geshall of the Carnegie Museum, at
government probably does not anti-. Pittsburgh, will give an illustrated
cipate developments in China which lecture on recent American excava-
might compel armed protection for I tions of the remains of prehistoric
American nationals there unless a i animals . at 8 'cock tonight in
situation developed in Shanghai which Natural Science auditorium.
made such intervention no longer, Mr. Coggeshall, who is curator of
avoidable. The evacuation of Amer- education and preparator-in-chief for
ican, nationals from interior points I the Carnegie Museum, will tell the
where they have been effected at the story of the work of excavation, find-
anti-foreign rioting, although It is not stgyandthaborktoy eavatin f
aimed particularly at them, indicates ing, and laboratory restoratpn of
that th Wahintonadministration' dincosar remains which' have been
that the Washington dn stain discovered by the expedition of the
would resort to military protection nbseuhederegit onof the
for its nationals only when no other museum during' its work of the past
for ts atinal ony wen o oher10 years near the Unitah mountains in
means of averting bloodshed was yeaser the
available.! eastern Utah.
Should the dangers of similar out- By arrangement with Wattersn
breaks at Shanghai, indicated in re- Rothacker and the First National Plc-
cent press dispatches but not yet con- ture corporation, Mr. Coggeshall will
firmed by official advices actually de- supplement his lecture with four reels
velop decision could not be avoided. ofmoving pictures which were taken
Protection could be granted at Shang- for the movie, "The Lost World,"
ha but might be difficult at ports up showing these forms of prehistoric
the Chinese rivers, far in the interior: animal life as they appeared in action
In the meantime, many messages fmin their natural surroundings. These
have been exchanged by the state de- i moving pictures were made under the
partment with Minister MacMurray in supervision of scientists from the
Peking and it is indicated that ways American Museum of Natural History,!
and means of meeting the serious sit- New York city, the United States
uation that has developed are under Natural History Museum, Washington,
discussion although no official of the D. C., and the Carnegie Museum of
department has been willing to dis- l Pittsburgh, and present an accurate
cuss what steps may be contemplated. reproduction of the best scientific
Mr. MacMurray left Peking today knowledge of these giant dinosaurs
en route here for conferences with ; which have been proved to exist on
Secretary Kellogg. this continent millions of years ago.
Mac~iurray To Resume Post Mr. Coggeshall entered the depart-
Secretary Kellogg has given no re- ment of paleontology of the Ameri-
cent indication as to whether he can Museum of Natural History in
would make public his contemplated 1895, then under the direction of Prof.
reply to the recently published British Henry Fairfield Osborn. In 1899 Ile
memorandum on China before he has became chief of the laboratories of
had opportunity to talk with the mnn- the section of paleontology at Car-
ister. He has said positively, how- 'negie Museum. His research work in
ever, that MacMurray would return to both field and laboratory has taken
his post in Peking at the conclusion him over North America and South
of his conference in Washington. America as well as a great part of
The secretary's memorandum is ex- Europe. For his distinguished work
pected to set out American policies as in paleonotology he has been hon-
to China and to stress the desire of ored with many decorations.

the Washington government to follow'
a line of action with relation to 'ENSIAN CONDUCTS
China's development of nationalist CNDUCTS
aspirations that would be sympathe- F A R CONTEST
tic and helpful towards the establish-,
ment of stabilized government in To secure material for its feature
China. section which will appeal to the stu-
dents, the 'Ensian staff is conducting
R. 0. T. C. MEMBERS a prize picture contest, according to
a statement yesterday by the editors.
SEE WAR MOVIES For the best two collections of
pictures, which must be of campus
Members of the R. O. T. C and their interest and of informal student life,
friends were entertained last night copies of the 1927 Michiganensian will
in Natural Science auditorium, by five be awarded. The collection may con-
reels of World war motion pictures. t any number of pictures, and the
The pictures were taken in 1918,I photographs may be of any size. En-
and showed some of the principal#tries should be made at the 'Ensian
movements and battles of this period. editorial office in the Press building
Included in this were many scenes of any afternoon.

1ARM Y FLIERS END
ATE P P E LEG OF TR FINAL OPERA SHOWING
ABTAEIS PUSHEDl' (BVsoitedPrss TO BE WITNESSED BY
Qa, i aun All ninni,iri FRANCLE FIELD. Panama Canal ' Il~un tera 1ni u nnn

WILL DEDICATE
INSTITUTE SOON
Feb. 11 Is Set As Probable Date For
Official Opening Ceermonies

IN LRPIU-UIL uiVu I L
I EXICAN - NICARAGUAN POLICY
CAUSES NEW OUTBREAK
IN SENATE
SENATOR HEFLIN SCORED
President Maintains Former Opinion
Of Compensation For Confiscated
American Property
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.-Out of a!
cross-fire of renew criticism and de-
fense of the administration's policy!
towards Latin-America, there devel-
oped today a move towards arbitra-
tion of the oil and land disputes with
Mexico.
Senator Robinson, the Democratic
leader, proposed such an adjustment
in a resolution which was referred to,
the foreign relations committee. He
said he had the support of Chairman
Borah,,of that committee, and Senator
Swanson, of Virginia, the ranking
Democratic member.
Cites Monroe Doctrine
The Robinson proposal was offered
after the Mexican-Nicaraguan ques-
tion had flared up again in both Sen-
ate and House debates, and after it
had been restated at the White House
that President Coolidge's concern
with regard to Mexico was whether'
holdings would be confiscated. As to
Nicaragua, he believes the American
government has been. adhering strict-
ly to the Monroe" doctrine.
In the Senate, the discussion, pre-
cipitated by Senator Heflin, Democrat,,
Alabama, turned into a fiery religious
debate, while in the House the ad- y
ministration charges of Bolshevic
scheming in Latin-America carried
the brunt of a sustained attack on the
policy of the aresident.
Senator Helmi became a target for
a hammering attack by five 'of his

Zone,.Jan. 18 -The three PanrAer1HLr WE 1/N IM ; Official dedication and opening of
ican airplanes arrived here at 5:30 th~ e Simpson Memorial Institute will
o'clock this afternoon from Puntare- -p__F,_n
nasCosa Ria. ONCU~iN P~FQRM~~E~ .take place about Feb. 11, according to
nas, Costa Rica. CONCLUDING PKRFORHANCE OF Dr. James D. Bruce, director of the
When the "San Antonio," "San "FRONT PAGE STUFF" TO department of internal medicine at
'Franico," and "The Detroit" alighted, TAKE PLACE FEB. 12 thenUniversityhospital, in a state-
the squadron had concluded the first_ ___ ment made yesterday, although the
division of the momentous United T
Statesarmy Pan-American flight t PRAISE SHOW ON TOUR exact date has not been decided upon.
South America. --- " Dr.Bruce has been acting as tempo-
Sout Amrica - rary head of the institute since its
The "good will" aviators reported Extraordinary Success Is Given As completion. Dr. Cyrus C. Sturgis, as-
that the journey was made without Trincipal Reason For Extra sistant professor in the Harvard nedi-
incident. They had stopped off at Peetto
n n n y s p ttresenttiocal school, has accepted the invitation
resumed the trip of the board of regents to act as per-
As a conclusion to the series of manent head of the foundation and as
Union opera performances presented professor of' internal medicine. He
C during Christmas vacation, and be- will arrive in Ann Arbor Thursday
cause of the success of the Opera ini for a preliminary conference with the
!-!hospital officials.
its presentations on the itinerary of , Dr. Sturgis has received degrees
S 13 cities of the Middle West and East from Washington university and from
during that time, an additional and Johns Hopkins medical school, and
final performancq of "Front Page since 1920 has been associated with
Leaders Of Both Parties Forecast Stuff" will be given Saturday Feb. the Harvard school. He is also an
IReecioii Of Credentials Of ' attending physician at the Peter
Illinois Appointee 12, at the Whitney theater, for the Brent Brigham hospital in Boston.
benefit of juniors and their J-Hop
EXPECT VAR TO LOSE ategests,it was announced yesterday IAIIII
at the office of the Opera treasurer.
SA .a PApplications are being sent out at
;(By Associated Press) -the present time to all those who have
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.-Exclusion had applications accepted for ticketsI
of Frank L. Smith, of Illinois, from to the J-Hop itself. These applica-N UHIHts iESTERNf OHIO
the Scnate both at this session as jtions will have first preference for
Senator-designate, and at the next as tickets to the performance and will Contest At Evanston Will Be Thirtieth
Senator-elect, was forecast today by be filed in the order of their recep- Meeting Betwe Michigan
tion at the Union. And That University
Repubcans as well as Democratie General Sale Feb. _
On Saturday, Jan. 29, applications RY
Free expression to their views was will be available at the main desk in RiVAL BEGUN IN 1894
given after the arrival here today of the Union for all Union members. All-
Colonel Smith to present his creden- applications mst be returned to the When Michigan meets Northwestern
tials at 11 o'clock tomorrow, as the Union by Saturday, Feb. 5, when a I Friday night at Evanston, Ill., in a
appointee of Governor Small to fill general sale of tickets will begin. debating contest, it will be the
out the unexpired term of the late Although Mimes has presented a thirtieth clash that the two universi-
-Senator William D. McKinley. special performance of the Opera the ties have had since they established
In the opinion of these leaders a afternoon following the junior dance ' debating relations in 1894. Michigan's
like fate awaits Senator-elect William for the past few years, the extra show- affirmative team will meet Ohio State
S. Vare of Pennsylvania, when he ing of the production this year has in Ann Arbor simultaneously.
seeks, after March 4, to take the seat been principally occasioned by the ex- The second intercollegiate debate
over which a contest has been brought traordinary sucess of "Front Page held in the United States was when
by dais Democratic opponent, Willliam Stuff" both on the road and in Ann Michigan debated Wisconsin in 1893.
D. Wilson, secretary of labor in the 'Arbor previous to the vacation tour. The contest was also the first western
Wilson administration. Critics in every city in which the intercollegiate debate, as the Harvard-
Immediately after his arrival from 1927 musical comedy was shown ex- Yale debate of 1892 was the first
Chicago, Colonel Smith conferred with pressed exceedingly favorable com- American collegiate forensic contest.
Senator Deneen, Republican, Illinois, ment in regard to the excellence of Following the Wisconsin debate,
who is to lead the fight to seat him, the Opera this year, particularly the Michigan met Northwestern during
and afterwards Senate leaders com- New York Times. Alumni in every the next three years. However, in
pleted plans for the first round of city, with few exceptions, displayed 1898 the Central Debating league was
the battle, which will be on the ques- their interest in the annual offering of organized. It was composed of Mich-
tion of whether Smith ,s to be given Mimes and the Union by an unprece-
a seat before the election committee dented demand for seats. Standing
holds a public hearing on his case. room was sold for performances of the Complete accounts of the Cen-
Opera in Detroit, where the produc- tral League debates Friday night
COMEDY CLUB TO tion was shown three times, as well at Hill auditorium, Evanston,
ledo d i Sanaw. The and Columbus, will be included
GIVE TWOtEXTRA 'otal number of persons which wit- jIin The Daily Saturday morning.
PERFORMANCESjnessed the run in Ann Arbor sur- In addition to covering the Mich-~
passed that which saw "Tambourine"' igan-Ohio State debate here, a
Two extra performances of "The and fully equalled the average of irepresentative of The Daily will
Tw xrap rmans"Tn Stock ' for the samenum-i accompany the Michigan team I
Last Warning," a play by Thomas F. Cotton ings to Evanston and wire a full re-
Fallon, will be presented by the Com- ber of performances port of the Michigan-Northwest-
edy club Friday and Saturday nights. Othersdesmay See ShowpMth t
The laywasoriinaly cheule to In addition to being presented as an er cn debate-the first time that,
The play was originally scheduled to attraction for guests who will attend The Daily has covered, directly,!
be given only in three performances, t -Hop, "Front Page Stuff" will f an out-of-town intercollegiate
starting last night, but due to the the J-Hop, contest in any field other than
large sale for the presentations to- be given at this time for te fit athletics. The Ohio State Lan-
night and tomorrow officers of the club of those unable o o ain tern will furnish the returns of
previous ctions.begiven in its the Northwestern-Ohio State
The production is toes ited here and match at Columbus.I
A review of "The Last Warn- entirety as it w esente here and
ing" as presented at the Mimes on the road, with the same cast and
theater last night will be found choruses. igan, Chicago, Northwestern, and Mm-
on page four in the Music and (j nesota. This remained a quadrangular
Drama column. Fischer league unitl 1905 when Minnesota with-
Fi rToAddress drew and it became a triangular league
. Student Press Club with Michigan, Chicago, and North-
have decided to add the extra show- estern as its members. In 1923
ings. Tickets for both of the extra I(Chicago withdrew and Ohio becaame
performances, as well as a few for ) Alfred Fischer, director of the! a member.
the regularly scheduled ones, are on Michigan committee on public utility Out of the 29 debates with North-
inomtowl.drs h t-wsentrewr ulees o

PROMINENT SCIENTIST
TO DISCUSS RESEARCH
AND DISCOVERY TODAY
+8
GEORGES CLAUDE, INVENTOR OF
OXYGEN LIQUEFYING PRO-
CESS, TO TALK
SERVED FRANCE IN WAR
Chemist Is Now Trying To Work Out
Means To Develop Power In
Tropical Colonies
Georges Claude, member of the
French Academy of Science, and fa-
mous for his scientific research, will
lecture at 4:15 this afternoon in
Natural Science auditorium, on some
phase of his engineering research and
discoveries. The inventor of the
Claude Process for Synthetic Am-
inonia, which operates at pressures
one thousand atmospheres, Dr.
Claude also discovered the Claude
liquefaction process for the manu-
facture of oxygen, which furnishes
over half of the oxygen used in this
country.
Recently Dr. Claude demonstrated
an experiment before the French
Academy of Science illustrating his
theory to force the tro.pical oceamp to
develop limitless energy that would
free imdustry from the cumbersome
geeation of energy fromh fuel. By
boilig the tepid water on the surface
of tropical seas, continuously and
automatically in a great vacuum, then
passing the steam on into turbines
where frigid water, which is easily
siphoned from the depths of the seas,
will condense the steam, Dr.. Claude
claims that limitless energy can be
produced.
Would Irrigate Sahara
Dr. Claude is working with Paul
Boucherot, professor in the Haut
Ecole d'electricite, in the interest of
the development of power in remote
tropical colonies of France. He has
maintained that, the irrigation of the
Sahara desert is possible by the gen-
eration of cheap electrical power on
the coasts, with which to pump the
water from wells far under the great
expanse of sandl.
Born in Paris in 1870, Dr. Claude
received his education there, graduat-
ing from the Ecole de Physique at
Chimie Industrielles in 1889. After
important contributions to the means
of increasing safety in the. distribu-
tion of Alternating currents of high
tension, Fus a member of the research
bureau of the municipal electric
works of Paris, Dr. Claude was made
head of the department of scientific
research of the Thomson-Houston
company. Here he contributed great-
ly to the advance of the acetylene in-
dustry with the discovery of the fact
that the solubility of acetylene in ace-
tone decreased. greatly the danger of
its use. He also improved the oxy-
acetylene blow-pipe.
During the World war Dr. Claude
j was of great service to his country in
research work which resulted in the
invention of several high explosives
having as their basis liquid oxygen, and
a method for the production of chlor-
ine gas which was used by the French
army. An invention of an apparatus
to detect the location of hostile bat-
teries by sound and a trench cannon
based on the viscosity of tar, were
'among his accomplishments which at
the end of the war prompted the
French government to award. Dr.
Claude with one of the high degrees
in the Legion of Honor.
Ihas Written Books
Among the numerous books which
he has written is "Electricity in Reach
of All" which has been translated into
many languages. Awards for his
scientific research includethe Hebert
prize, presented by the Academy in
1904, in 1098 the Montejon prize, and

electedto the academy in 1924,suc-
e ceeding the late Maurice Leblanc.
The lecture will be in English, and
the public is cordially invited.
MIMES ANNOUNCES

Democratic colleagues, Senators Bruce
of Maryland, Reed of Missourt, Walsh
of Massachusetts, Ramsdell of Louisi-
ana and Ashurst of Arizona, in turn
assailing him for his repeated attacks
upon the attitude of Roman Catholics
towards Mexico.
In the House, Representative Lo-
zier, Democrat, Missouri, charged
President Coolidge and Secretary Kel-I
logg with using the Bolshevist bug-
bear to cover their imperialistic pro-
gram of conquest.
In offering his resolution, Senator
Robinson said the Senate should ac-
cept responsibility for proposing sub- I
mission of the Mexican controversy to!
arbitration. He further declared that
it was not beyond the bounds of rea-I
sonable possibility that the adminis-
tration would be happy to have an
expression from the Senate. He was
certain, he added, that the attitudel
embodied in the resolution represent-j
ed the thoughtful attitude of four-
fifths of the American people.
"A Doniestic Question" 1
At the White House it was said that
President Coolidge feels that the ques-
tion of mediation of the controversy
between the two Nicaraguan factions
is largely a domestic question. . His
chief concern is for restoration of
tranquility in that country as soon asj
possible. Every step taken thus far
by the administration with regard to
Mexico, in the President's opinion, has
been with the thought in 'mind that
property of American citizens is not
to be confiscated ' on taken without
being paid for.
RESHMEN BEGINC
TO PLAN FROLIC

,,
1
1((
t
41
I
i

F I

Initial plans for the Frosh Frolic
-were made at the first joint meeting
of the committee held last night at
the Union.
Sub-committees were appointed and
the tentative date was set for March

sale now at the Mimes theater boxj
office.-
The first presentation of the play
was given last night in the Mimes,
theater before a large audience. Tick-f
ets may be reserved for any of the
remaining performances, by phone,I
at the Union, and seats thus reserved
will be held until 8 o'clock the nights
of the play. Tickets are priced at 501
dnr 75 cetntq_

information, will address the Stu-
dent's Press club tonight in the edi-
torial room of the journalism depart-
memt at 7:30 o'clock. Mr. Fischer
will speak on publicity work, giving
a general idea as to just what it is,
and its relation to business and indus-
try.
Mr. Fischer has served as director
of this committee since 1921, having
nnrvincl n bnn ' cn A cnitnfrd Prl c

western three were judgeless; fro"m
the 26 judged contests Michigan has
{ won 14, which Northwestern has 12
victories. In oratory Northwestern
has the edge, having won 12 first hon-
ors in the Northern Oratorical league,
I while the University has taken 10 first
places.
Michigan has only met Ohio in one
f Central league debate and was the
victor.

r
t
1
x

i
i

I
14
I
f
7
{
i

18. .au aprev ousl een an ssoc e ress
18.______writer for two years. He also work-
TIF~s.Rusia nd urky sgn- NEW HAVEN, Conn.- The advance ' ed on the staff of the Detroit Free Biology S e ils
ed a treatey for mutual use of rivers of the Canton army in China has clos-pres for sistyears,tadlaer itedBi o y
on the boundary between the two ed the doors of the academic depart- the Michigan Manufacturer, a busi- To Address Lea ue
countries. ments of Yale-in-China. ness weekly published in Detroit.
nrAt the next lecture to be held under.
SENATE REFUSES TO RE-ESTABLISH RE LATIONS WITH 1the auspices of the Tolstoy league at
TURKEY BY REJECTING VOTE ON LAUSANNE TREATY' 4:15 o'clock tomorrow in room 231
____________________________________________________________ Angell hall, "biologic Living" will be
discussed by a specialist from Battle
(By Associated Press) Senator Swanson, of Virginia, rank- Just how the situation will be met, # Creek sanitarium. The speaker, whose
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.--After sev- ing Democrat on the committee, aided state department officials do not name has not yet been announced,
eral weeks of intermittent discussion rby Senator King, Democrat,Utah, know as they have no precedent to will come in place of Dr. J. H. Kel
tm Seaeletoa reetdtm[bore the brunt of the opposition. logg, head of the Battle Creek saul-
The vote was taken behind closed guide them. Native and naturalized tarium, who will be unable to spealr
Lausanne treaty to re-establishd dip- doors and the roll-call was not made Americans, entitled to diplomatic pro- because of injuries sustained in am
lomatic and commercial relations with public. tection by their government are scat- accident.
Turkey. Defeat of the treaty leaves the tered far and wide i Turkey and The lecturer will treat of the vari
The vote, 50 for ratification to 34 United States without any formal re- there is considerable American invest- ous phases of vegetarianism, and will
against, or six less than the neces- lations whatever with Turkey after ment in that country. Yet there re-4 accompany his talk with" slides and
sary two-thirds, showed the Repub- Feb. 20, next. The modus vivendi, un- mains no official channel of communi- drawings illustrating some of the
icans solid for time treaty and the der which relationships are now cation between the two governments. more recent ideas on this theory. This

'e l
i
-I?
1-
le
IV

NEW PRODUCTIONS
Today, between 4 and 5 o'clock, will
mark the last opportunity for those
men wishing to try out for the annual
Mimes series of plays to do so. All
men who have had experience in sing-
ing, dancing, or stage work, or are
desirous of submitting skits or vaude-
ville numbers, are asked to report to
thme Mimes theater at this time.
The plays which will be given dur-
ing the second semester, are "The Man
of Destiny," by 'Shaw; "R. U. R.," a
Theater Guild production; "Hell Bent
For Heaven," a Pulitzer prize play,
and a comedy of Holberg's translated
by Prof. Oscar J. Campbell of the
English department.
Tn . Argil1 +1', . nnnal ,1 Mimen54 n .. a to

actual battle, troop formations, air
maneuvers, the shooting downof
men, and the crashing of wrecked
airplanes.
At a recent initiation, Paul Arnold,
'27E, was made a member of Vulcans,
senior honorary engineering society,
it was announced yesterday by J.
Lawrence Buell, '27E, secretary of the

Green Will Discuss I
Topic Of Education
Letters were sent to two state
boards and to the Michigan College of I
Mines requesting them to send rep-
resentatives to be present at a con-

:I

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