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May 04, 1927 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-05-04

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ESTABLISHED
1890

LY

fr 3 & n

4*

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVIL No. 153 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, 1927 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

REGISTRATION BOOTHSI
FOR> STUDENT VOTERS
WILL BE OPEN TODAY1
APPLICATIONS MAY BE FILED
THIS AFTERNOON AND
TOMORROW
MUST REGISTER TO VOTE1

THEME OF CURRENT GARGOYLE ISSUE
EVOLVES FROM GREAT OPEN SPACES

With its mosquitoes, sunburn, and
canoe paddles ,the great out-of-doors
forms the theme of the May Gargoyle
which will appear on the camnpus
this morning, with a cover typical of
the name, the work of Wolfgang
Goetze, '30. Inside there are the us-
ual art embellishments, going this
time to fill up the wide-open spaces,
and among them a portrait of a mem-
ber of.the faculty accompanied by an
authoritative appointment from thie
editors of the Gargoyle as the royal
director to the afore-said spaces, ac-
cess to which may be gained through
various misdemeanors. Other cartoons
by Al Vyse, '28, and Louis Spaulding,
'28, feature the issue.1
A modern versian of the hard-work-I
ed "Mammy" song ,the "Cruise of the:
Good Ship Cat Gut", and the "New
Chronicles of Adam" are the longer
pieces of that sort of thing whicn is

tures of Dan Ruff at Barber College",
entitled "A Beautiful Spring Evening.
e tte "A B a tf l S rn EvnMarcelle, and the Nurse". Actual it--
lustrations feature the promulgation
of this serial during May.
Editorially, spring seems to be in
the air and the editor takes to poet-
ry to express his sentiments concern-I
ing the staff. Seriously there is a pro-
testing observation on the action
taken by the University of Chicago
in suspending the humor publication
at that institution, and an addendum
on the tearing out of the senior
benches.
Under its heading of book reviews.
Gargoyle recommends Schnitzler s
"Traumnovelle," in the English trans-
lation, and "Children of Divorce," byl
Owen Johnson. There are also reviews
of "Doomsday", by Warwick Deewing.
and "Black April," by Julia Peterk> n.
The May issue includes contribu-
tions from former editors and staffI

ANNUAL MAY FESTIVi
WILL FEATURE LARGI
CLASSICAL SELECTIOI

ER
~I
L

"lIIiC

1E(AT", "If SS IN

AND "CAIIM EN" CREATE
MUCH INTEREST

DEAN COOLEY EMPHATICALLY DENIES'
CHARGES AIMED AGAINST ENGINEERS
Emphatic denial of the charges that "I doubt if any colleg =students
student engineers were responsible would so far forget tim:"selves as to
for the numerous conipaints rc.v~ insult passers-b~y."
"It must be undlerst ood, that I did
by University officials in regard to not order the benches to be removed
the recent controversy over the dis- explained the Dean. "I simply gave
respectful attitude towards women my full approval to the plan with
passers-by which was displayed by however, the sugges ioa that they be
men occupying the senior engineer- stored temporarily, and after consul-
ing benches, was made yesterday by tation with the studwnts, reset them in
Mortimer E. Coole, (ean of the col- the engineering court in places select-
lege of Engineering and Architec- ed by the students. The benches be-
ture, who had just returned from a long to the students and they should
three week vacation in Georgia. be consulted before they are reset.
"Engineering students are positive- With the presidents of the classes
ly not responsible for the uisults, to and several alumni representatives of,
which, it is claimed, women pedes- the donating classee, I hoped to set-
trians were subjectcd " 'hemently tle this question. TlThut is as far as
declared Dean Cooley "Engineers the situation has progresseI at pres-
have altogether too high a regard l ent. The benches are a ,present care-
for themselves to be connected with fully stored in th fullest expecta-
such escapades. Also, it must not be tion of being reset.
forgotten that the engineers have an Dean Cooley wishes to express no
honor system which, embr4 es just definite opinion reagardingz the recent

PRESIDENT CONSIDERS
LEGISLATION TO CHECK
FUTURE GREAT FLOODS
MEASURES CONTEMPLATED TO
PREVENT REOCCURRENCE OF .
SOUTHERN DISASTER
NEW RELIEF EXPECTED
Typh1d Fever Spreads In Arkansas;
New Orleans Wages Battle To
Save Louisiana Areas
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, May 3.-Having
thrown all government agencies into
the work of relieving sufferers in the
Mississippi valley, President Coolidge

Women Will Be Allowed Ballots In
Cases Except For Council,
S. C. A., And Union

All

Booths for registration of all stu-
dents in the University will be open
on the campus from 9 o'clock this
morning until 4 o'clock this afternoon,
and during the same hours tomorrow,
it was announced by officers of thej
Student council election committee
yesterday. All students must fill out
registration cards in their respective
booths in order to vote in the regular
all-campus elections next Wednesday,
WhERE TO UEGISTER
Lits: In front of the Library
and Angell hall. h
Engineers: Engineers arch.
Laws: Law building.:
1 Architects: Engineers arch.
Dents: Dental building.
Eds: In front of Library:
Pharmics: In front of Library. 1
j Medics: In laboratory sec- 1
tions.
TIME: 9 to 4 o'clock todayI
tomorrow.
when the officers of the Student coun-
cil, Union, the Student Christian asso-}
ciation, the Oratorical association, the
members of the Board in Control of
Student Publications, and the mem-
leers of the Board in Control of Ath-
letics. Student members only will be;
elected to these groups.
The lists of the names registeredI
will be checked with the official class
roles and any student not legally reg-
istered will not be allowed to vote inE
the election's. The check is necessary I
in order to avoid all chances of fraud,
in the elections, members of the Stu-
dent council committee believe.
Both women and men students may
register during the two days. At least,
two women will run for offices in the G
Oratorical association, it is expected
by those in charge.
The committee has simplified the
cards so that only a short time is re-j
quired in filling them out, and a big
turn out is'urged by officers of the
Student council, who believe that if
the students are to take advantage of
the privilege to elect their own officers
itnder a studept governing system
every one of them should signify this
desire by registering and voting. "The
success of the campus elections de-

I

not quite literature,
the sixth installment+

augmented by members and from outsiders who are
of the "Adven- prospective staff members.

BY UNION COMMITTEE1
Selects Candidates For Positions Of
Presfdent, Rlecording Se mvetary,
Aud Vice-Presiden ts
PETITIONS MAY BE USED
Nominees for the presidency of the!
Union, announced last night by theI
recently appointed nominating com-
mittee of the Union are William Roger!
Greene, '28, Henry S. Grinnell, '28, and
William V. Jeffries. '27. Nominees for
the recording secretaryship and for'
the five vice-presidencies were also an-
nouced by the committee.
Petitions for these elective offices,
may still be circulated, Lester F.1
Johnson, '27L, president of the Union,
stated, but must be handed in before
Saturday morning, !May 7, to John-
son or at the main desk in the lobby.
Members presenting petitions bearing
the names of 200 students properly'
signed will automatically have their:
nmes plar.ed on. the, ballot, ,
For the office of recording secretary,
the committee nominated Robert L.
Halsted, '28E, Henry M. Kline, '28, and!
Herbert E. Vedder, '28. Combined vice-1
president nominees are Harold A. ,
Greene, '28D, Philip M. Northrop, '28D,,
and Robert D. Orcutt, '28D.
Rowan Fasguelle, '28, and Paul W.-
Bruske, '28, were nominated for the
office of vice-president from the LaW
school. Engineering vice-presidentF
nominations were given Roscoe A.
Davidson, '27, James G. McKillen, Jr.,
'28, and Francis A. Norquist, '28. r

' LAST RADIO PROGRAM
TO BE GIVEN TONIGHT
Varsity Band, Soloists, And Faculty
Talks Will Feature Final
Night On Air
CANFIELD WILL SPEAK
With a program varied with con-
cert numbers by the Varsity band,
cornet, marimbaphone and vocal
solos, and talks by members of the
faculty, the series of Michigan Night
Radio programs will be concluded
with the broadcasting of the :14th
program at 7 o'clock tonight thrPugh
station WWJ.!
Most of the program will be devot-
ed to the band which will be directed
by Norman Larson. They will in-1
clude in their selections both' college
and classical numbers: "The Victors,"
"The Bridal Rose Overture," "The
Men of the Maize and the Blue,"
"Lustpiel Overture," "Varsity", and]
"The Yellow and the Blue."
The talks will- be given by Dr. H.1
Bishop Canfield, professor of otolary-
ngology, and Dr. Russell W. Bunting,
professor of dental histology and
pathology. Dr. Canfield, who is also
a' specialist in the diseases of the
eye ear, nose, and throat, will speak
on "Diseases of the Ear". Dr. Bunt-I
ing's address will treat of "The Pre-I
vention of the Decay of the Teeth."
"The Tyrolean Lovers" will be the
selection played by Marshall Bryn of
the staff of the University high
school, as a cornet solo. Kenneth
Midgley, '28L, another musical enter-

THREE GROUPS ASSIST
University Choral Union, Children's
Festival Chorus, And Chicago
Symphony Support Artists
Much of the interest in the thirty-
fourth annual May Festival, which
will be held in Hill auditorium May
18, 19, 20, and 21, will lie in the
larger productions instead of being
confined to the performances of in-
dividual artists, according to advance
comments which have been received
by the festival authorities from
critics and musical directors all
over the country. Of especial signifi-
cance along this line is the selection
'of the local celebration by the nation-
al committee for the Convention of
the Beethoven Centenary as the me-
dium for the world premiere of the
"Heroic Elegy," written by Howard
Hanson at the express request of the
committee. Dr. Hanson will act as
guest conductor of the Chicago Sm-
phony orchestra on Wednesday night,
when the work will receive its rendi-
lion.
Dr. Hanson is musical director of
the Eastman School of Music. in Ro-
chester, N. Y., and is known as a com-
poser and musical educator. The "La-
ment For Beowulf" was given at the
Festival last year, also a premiere.
Madame Ernestine Schumann-Heink
'11 also take part in the Wednes-1
day night program. She is now in
her 50th year of public concert work.
Chicago Symphony To Assit
Other group works which have re-
ceived especial comment at this stage
are Beethoven's "Mass in D," which
will be sung Thursday night in honor
of the composer's centenary, and
Bizet's "Carmen", whic will he given
Saturday night. Solist in "Carmen"
are Sophie Braslau, contralto, Lois
Johnson, soprano, Armand Tokatyan,
tenor, Lawrence Tibbett, baritone,
and James Wolfe, bass. The Univer-
sity Choral Union and the Chicago
Symphony orchestra will support
these stars.
Of, the supporting organizations
there are three, the University Choral
Union, the Children's Festival Chorus,
and the Chicago Symphony orchestra.
The Choral Union organized in :879,
and developed mostly through the
efforts of Dr. Albert A. Stanley from
1888 to 1921, has performed at all May
Festivals and since its organization
has played most of the greater choral
works. There are more than 300
voices.
The Chicago Symphony orchestra,
which has been conducted by Fred-
erick Stock since 1904 is the third
oldest orchestra of its kind in the
country. It has been an adjunct of the
Festival since 1905. Mr. Stock, a grad-
uate of Cologne Conservatory, is a
specialist in theory and composition,
and in the first capacity in particular
has a considerable reutation.
For ten years the children's chors
has been a regular feature of the
Festival. It is made up of public
school children trained by Joseph E.
l Maddy, supervisor of music, who has
attained distinction also as an au-~
thor, editor, and conductor. The chil-
dren's chorus will present the can-
tata "Voyage of Aron", written by
Earl V. Moore, director of the Fes-
tival, on the Friday afternoon pro-
gram.
Moore Congratulated
Mr. Moore has been the recipient
of innumerable letters of congratula-
tion concerning the features of this
year's program. Among others who
have written, Walter Damrosch, con-
ductor of the New York Symphony
orchestra, has stated that the "annual
May Festival stands in the front rank
of such events and its influence o
the community cannot be overestimat-
ed. I am especially interested in the
two principal works to be performed
this May, the Beethoven "Mass in D",
and the Choral Symphony by Helst.
William Wade Hinshaw, New York
impresario, stated his intentions of

coming to the programs and compli-
mented the authorities on the artists
which they have obtained, describing
the Festival as the finest musical
event of the whole American season.
SELECT GOLFERS
TO MEET PURDUE

i
i
t

- ...t ~. *''**.'s "!'- i'~ turned his attention today to the pos-
s'xch things. moving of the pedestrian benches to
"In fact," continued Dean Cooley, the engineering ena of the diagonal, sibility of legislation to prevent future
1disasters such as that which has de-
scended upon such a large area in the-
South and Middle West.
PUAs the first step, he ordered Sege-
tary Davis, of the war department, to
If'hE~~flaccompany Secretary Hoover when
AN U L SA E MEET uumiNu CL S 6M SMr. Hoover returns to the South to-
NNU4L STATE ~~~morrow, a noto put the army oeainWt engineers
---- to work,;in cooperation with the Mis-
300 Delegates Will Gather For Fifth Freshmen Hear Jantes Boyer, Chair-I sissippi river commission, in making
Michigan Interscholastie Press Ima, Wive Detailed Explanatioi I(a survey. The report, which is drawn
Conven ion At Meeting In Union up, Mr. Coolidge believes, will be'bf
___ great value to Congress when flood
BRUMM,TO GIVE TALK WILL COMMENCE FRIDAY It"wasreiteratede today atthe White
Ilouse that President Coolidge does
Registration of the more than 300 Outlining in detail th'e program of not believe an extra session wil be
delegates expected to attend the fifth I events, and explaining the rules of the necessary to meet the flood emergen-
annual Michigan Interschlastic Press annual spring clash between the c e alo feelat a pn al rip
association convention will get under I freshman. and sophomore classes, ditons.
way tomorrow morning. Following James F. Boyer, '27, chairman of the The Red Cross fund, for which the
the registration, the delegates will Spring games committee, addressed j President has issued two appeals, has
hear Prof. John L. Brumm, head of the ; the semi-avnal meeting of the first passed the $5,000,000 mark, and the
journalism department in thepnig year men yesterday in the 'Tnio ball-President is hopeful that money con-
opening tributed by the people at large will
address tomorrow afternoon. The or- room. meet the immediate requirement.
ganization of discussion groups will Freshmen will assemble at the Reports to Red Cross headquarters
occupy the rest of the afternoon. playground adjoining University high i today showed a wide response to the
The convention is being sponsored school, East University and South requests for the $10,000,000 relief fund.
by Sigma Delta Chi, national honor- I University avenues, and will be ready A scrub woman at Burlington, Ia.,ent
ary journalistic fraternity, Theta Sig- to march to the river at 3:30 o'clock, ifmuch more than usual in one day
ma, women's journalistic society, and Friday afternoon. The march to south The co-eds of a Dallas, Tex:, college,
the journalism department of the Uni-~ Ferry field on Saturday morning will volunteered to wait at table in down-
versity. start at tso'clockfrom the same place, town hotels and cafes to raise funds,
On Friday the discussion groups will Boyer stated. There will be two 50 while 16 radip stations in the Mid-
meet to discuss general newspaper men tugs of ten minutes each and one die weste volunteered to broadcast ap-
questions and during the course of the ! peals for contributions at regular in-
afternoon will hear addresses by stu- tervals.
dents and faculty members familiar I SOPhOMORES ilU.ET TODAY
with the various phases of newspaper;I MEMPHIS, Tenn., May 3-Out bieak
work. i Sophomores of all schools and of typhoid fever in Arkansas and the
A general session will be held Fri- colleges on the campus will meet giving away of a levee near Vicks-
(lay morning in the Union, at which at 4 o'clock today in Natural I burg, Miss., augmented the need for
W. Calvin Patterson, '27, editor of The Science auditorium to elect their Red Cross relief among flood victims
Daily, will preside. The main ad- captain for the annual spring today.
dress will be given by Gail E. Dens- games. A representative of the I The break of Milliken's Bend, just
more, of the public speaking depart- Student council will also explain f north of Vicksburg, unloosed a flood
ment. A luncheon is planned for Fri- the program of events and rules 'of water that was expected to over-
day noon in the Union. the contests at this time. spread from 2,000 to 3,000 miles of
Discussion goups will again con- IIthe lowlands of a dozen northeastern
vene until 3 o'clock, Friday afternoon -ILouisiana parishes, and affect 25,000

Medical vice-president nominees are tainer who has
Edward K. Isbey, '28, and Everett Gif- Michigan Night
ford Upjohn, '28. 'a marimbaphone

broadcast on other
programs, will give
solo, "Melody". These

The committee selected the follow-
ing men to run for the office of liter-
ary vice-president: DeLeslie L. Al-

., .,

~endson te wa in hich the stu- '" rugr.Aia.JtdkU .
ien, G:eorge H. Annable, Carlton G.T
dends on thd waTh airer the vote iChampe, Thomas J. Dougall, Charles
the more representative is the op in- B. Gilbert, and T. Kenneth Haven, all
the more represfn1te R

iota, officers of the council declared.
PHI BETA KAPPA
TO INITIATE TODAY'
New members of the local chapter{
of Phi Beta Kappa will be initiated1
into the organization at 4:15 o'clockI
this afternoon in, room 1035 Angell
hall. During the course of the cere-
monies the initiates will be presented
with thefir certificates of mnem ber-
ship by Dr. P. F. Weatherill of the
chenistry department, sicretar'y ci
the Michigan chapter.
After the initiation is completed,
Prof. William A. Frayer, of the his-
tory department, will address a few
remarks to the newly elected mem-
hers. The initiation banquet will be
held at 6:15 o'clock Thursday in the

ot the class of i=58.
CAPS AND GOWNS
MA Y BE SECURED
Caps and :gowns for the members
of the senior literary class have been
received at the Van Boven store on
State street, it was announced last
night by Henry S. Maentz, '27.

two nufnbers will be accompanied by
the band. B. Loraine Norton, S. of M.,
accompanied by Ronald Nissle, '29D,
will sing "'The Song of Michigan" for
the final musical number of the pro-
gram.
Copies of the pamphlet containing
all of the talks given during the year
on the Michigan Night programs, andI
which will be published after the
broadcasting tonight, may still be ob-
tained by writing to the Detroit News
station WWJ.
The address to be given by Dr. Can-
field has been substituted for the
one scheduled for Dr. Albert Fursten-
burg, professor of ototaryngology.
..~~ .I_

at which time the main address of the class tug of ten minutes. The winner
day will be given by President Clar- of two of the three tugs will be award-,
ence Cook Little. In the e ning the ed two points. As in the past, the
annual banquet will take p ace in the winner of the games will be that class
Union. Coach Fielding H. Yost and which gains three out of the possible
Prof. William A. Frayer, of the his- five points.I
tory department, will be the main The program for Saturday morn-
speakers. ing consists of two picked team
Cassam A. Wilson, '28, will preside ,events, a 10 man team obstacle race
over the Saturday morning meeting and an 11 man cane spree. A 15 min-
in Natural Science auditorium. At ute rope tying contest in which the
this time an illustrated lecture will entire class will participate completes
be given by Palmer Boothby of the he schedule, and one point will be
Jahn and Oilier Engraving Company, awarded the class winning each event.
Chicago. Under no conditions will anyone be al-
Various outside features are be- lowed to participate who does not
ing planned to entertain the visiting wear gym shoes, Boyer pointed out
delegates. Tomorrow afternoon at (Walter B. Crego, was elected cap-
4:30 o'clock, a general tour of the tam and has appointed the follow-

to 30,000 persons.
Preparations were made at once to
aid the new flood victims and twelve
additional navy seaplanes had been
[rdered before the new break came to
proceed from Pensacola to Baton
Rouge for duty,in the lower Miksis-
sippi. Fifteen seaplanes had ben pre-
viously ordered to Baton Rouge.
Conditions in southeastern Arkan-
sas were reported improved and Dr.
William R. Redden, medical director
of the Red Cross, said that as a whole
conditions were ;good in all of the
refugee camps. His Ireport today in-
dicated, however, that two refugees
in Arkansas were dying of typhoid,
and that 35 others were seriously
Sill.-

WORK AFTER COLLEGE OUGHT TO BE
STARTED IN SMALL TOWNS - WATKINS

This is the sixth of a series of articles
written especially for "Thle IDaily by leaders
of various professions and industries on
the general problems faced by the grad-
uae in different lines of endeavor. Mfr.
James K. Watkins of Detroit is one of
tlhe foremost attorneys of that city. lie
has maintained in the Lniversity and its
undergraduates a permanent interest since

Union. he was graduated in i909. Mr. Wat-
1ECLs has wiattenon the subject "After
By James K. Watkins
TO PRESENT PLA Y After college-what? This question
is now on the lips of thousands of
"La Sonnette D'Alarme," the twen- young men and women all over the
ty-first annual production of the Cer- country. Eager as they are to go
cle Francais, wlil be presented to- forth into active life and try out in
night at the Mimes theater. This a practical way the theories they
play is the last feature in the pro- have been more or less earnestly
;gram of the Cercle this year. The I learning, and confident as they feel
play, written by Maurice Hennequin that they hold the key to success In
and Roman Coulus, is to be acted by the great world, yet very often each
French students of the Unversity. of them must ask himself this ques-
Tickets will be on sale at Slater's tion.
book store until 7 o'clock tonight And no one else can give him the
when they may be purchased at the answer. It will depend on many ap-
box office of the Mimes theater. All parently fortuitous circumstances and
tickets are 75 cents. Cercle Fran- on each individual's character, ability
nais membership cards may be re- and energy so that no other person

work to hard, and fail to play enoughI
If you get into a lucrative businessI
and work at it all the time you may
become rich but probably you will
not- be here for your thirty-fifth class
reunion. Not many of us can work
steadily all day and many nights. It
does not pay, so get a hobby and
play at it and if it is at all possible
let it involve physical exercise in the
open air. This may sound trite but
one sees so many people growingI
prematurely old chiefly because they
have stuck too closely at the job and
not played enough.E
And again do not feel that you have
to go to the big city. For some thisE
may be almost a necessity and it is no
doubt true that in many lines of
work, particularly for the profes-
sional man, the great opportunities,
for big money are for the most part
in the great cities. But there life is
harder, competition keener, the cost
of living higlzer And opportunitiet;
for outdoor activities less accessible.
I have a theory that many a man

jVcampus wil lDe ma e. ~aUr tay ; 1
morning the delegates will attend thet
Iannual spring games between the
freshmen and sophomore classes.!
Saturday afternoon the Iowa-Michigan,
track meet and the Illionis-MichiganI
baseball game will be attended asI
guests of the Athletic association. '
ROLLER SKATING T(
PROVIDE FIRST-A

By Timothy Hay
An oiling and repair station, and
a first-aid booth will be features of
America's first roller skating tourna-
ment, to be held from 7 until 10
o'clock tonight on South University,
the committee from Martha Cook dor-
mitory announced yesterday. No pro- i
vision has been made to provide
noiseless skates.
Refreshments are to be served, and'
the League fund gets the cash, in ad-
dition to the admission price of twen-
ty-five cents which will be charged.f
The Reserve band will provide mu-
sic for the skaters for the first hour,

1
1
1
I.
:
i
i
'
I

ing lieutenants to assist in directing
the attack of the freshman class NEW ORLEANS, May 3-Prompt
against the sopohomores: George B. and just compensation for the losses
Dolliver, Theodore F. Bovard, Irving and sacrifices made by the thousands
I. Feldwon, Donald H. McGill, Charles expelled from St. Barnard and Pla-
P., Moyer, Bruce W. Hulbert, Edward quemine parishes to the South, so that
I. Robare, Scott F. Ward, and LaVerne flood spread to New Orleans might be
Taylor. lessened by opening the levees there,
was pledged today by members of the
)URNAMENT WILL Louisiana-NewsOrleanszreparation
j commission at its organization -meet-
ID BOO TH T ONIGHT T ing-
Earnest L. Jahncke, who was elect-
ed chairman, announced that the
sort of contraption they want to drive, commission would meet three times a
push'or pull, this event will be added week and stated that the body was
to the program. organized to accelerate the work of
Prizes for the various events are fixing reparations which would have
being kept secret, in order to surprise been a. slow process had the state
the winners. Probably the greatest and legal machinery taken charge.
surprise of all will be to find that you
can win the thing. No professional NEW ORLEANS, May 3-As a de-
skaters will be allowed to compete, termined fight to protect the vast
and "Cash and Carry" Pyle has no areas in central and southern Louis-
connection with the affair. iana went steadily forward today,
There will be no award for the I flood waters from the raging Missis-
noisiest skater, although we think the ( sippi and its tributaries claimed new
audience ought to give. an "appre- towns and fields in northeastern
ciation" prize to the one that comes Louisiana.
with the quietest wheels. Serious problems of rescue and

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