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December 02, 1927 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-12-02

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ESTABLISHED
1890

Ad
-F

Ar 4a

y

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED l
PRESSI

VOL. XXXVIII, No 53. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1927

EIGHT PAGES

INDEPENDENT -BLOC OF
REPUBLICANS MAKES
PLANS FORHCONGRESS
INDEPENDENTS HAVE POWER TO
UPSET G. 0. P. IF THEY
STAND TOGETHER
G. 0. P. MAJORITY SLIGHT
Westerners Frame Plans for Oppos-
ing Standard Republiean Attempt
To Control New Senate

HUGHES REPORT BRINGS DREAM OF
GREAT WATERWAY NEAR COMPLETION

(By Associa
CHICAGO, Nov. 30.-Congress in
1822, encouraging a water route be-
tween the great lakes and the gulf of
Mexico, authorized the joining of the
waters of the Illinois river and Lake
Michigan.
The dream of a century ago is on
the eve of fulfillment, with the con-
struction in Illinois of the last linkcs
necessary to complete the project.
The opinion that diversion of water
from Lake Michigan into the Illinois
drainage canal is legal, given to the

ated Press)
Chicago began diverting water into
its drainage canal in 1900, performing
the now-famous -engineering feats of
making the Chicago river run back-
ward from Lake Michigan to carry,
water from the lake into the drainage
canal and the Illinois river, which
runs southwestward into the Missis-
sippi. The diversion was begun as an
aid to disposal of Chicago sewage, a
purpose which it still serves, although
an incidental one, its champions claim,
to the larger destiny of the stream

'AE A LAST CONVOCATION
IN HILL. AUDITORIUM
"T II E COPWiLETE EDUCATION"
IS SUBJECT OF FORMER
PUBLIC OFFICIAL
WAS SECRETARY OF WAR
Committee Has Made Plans For Series

TWO ALL-AMERICANS INCLUDED IN
CAST OF MICHIGAN UNION OPERA
Many of the more famous campul The costumes for "The Same To
figures, those active in athletics and You," again the creations of Lester of
publications as well as those in dra- Chicago, have been executed with the
matics, will combine with other fea- same elaborateness that has made the
tures in making up the 22nd annual Opera famous as an amateur produc-
offering of the Michigan Union, "The tion through the country. Numbers
Same To You," which will open rt scheduled to be "hits" will be sup-
the Whitney theater Monday night ported by special ensembles of sing-
prior to its Christmas vacation tour. ers and dancers, and will be put
Two All-Americas will be included across in truly modern style, accord-
in the cast in the persons of Louis ing to officers of Mimes. Of these the
Gilbert, chosen yesterday by Harry most important are the "Russian Rose"

.

(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1-While rath-
er late in developing, the usual bien-
nial hubbub about Senate organiza-
tion is in full swing with the situation
admittedly full of possibilities.
Western Republican Independents
have the power to upset the careful-
ly laid organization plans of the Re-
publican ol guard by virtue of tIhe
close division between the major par-
ties. Whether they will use it de-
pends largely upon developments to--
morrow at the party conference for
the selection of party candidates for
Senate offices.
As the situation was assesscd to
night, it appeared as though the Re-
publican headers were a bit appre-
hensive that their plans might go aw-
ry and that Democratic leaders were
wondering whether they would be
forced to be organized in the Senate
against their wishes in view of the
slight Republican majority.
At a conference today, which Sen-
ators Borah, of Idaho, and Norris, of
Nebraska, did not attend, the Repub-
lican Independents inder theleader-
ship of Senator LaFollette, Wisconsin,I
definitely approved a program to be
presentedl to the party leaders.
Assignments On Program
Committee assignents as well as
opposition to some of the candidates
for Senate offices were included in
this program, which was presented
to the Old Guard leaders. There was
a decision likewise about demanding
a dat for a vote on farm relief le-
gislation, but there was no definite
agreement on this.
The Independents are divided
among themselves on the proposition
of opposing certain of the Senate offi-
cers, some holding that committee
assignments were far more vital than
the selection of subordinate office
of the Senate, such as secretary and
sergeant at arms, and that the main
issues should not be subordinated to
such contests.
Some of the Independents are per-
sonally opposed to all of the candi-
dates on the Republican slate and
should even a few of them vote the
party ticket, Democratic candidates
would be elected. Whether there is to
be such a vote still remains to be
determined.
Some of the senators oppose the
reelection of Senator Moses, of New
Hampshire, as president pro tempore,
both because of his participation in
the last session filibuster and what
they regard as a lack of judicial tem.
perament necessary in a presidin;;
officer.
00hers Opposed
Still others are opposed to the se-
lection again of Edwin P. Thayer, ot
Indiana, as secretary of the Senate.
Senator Brookhart, of Iowa, is espec-
ially ' opposed to Thayer. who har
charge of the counting of the ballots
in the contest brought against hi
by Senator Steck, Democrat, of Iowa,
who finally was seated,
'zrivid S. Berry, of Pennsylvania, i'
opposed as sergeant at arms because
of his refusal to carry out directions
of the special campaign funds com-
mittee concerning collection of bal-
lots in the Pennsylvania senatorial
election and because of his adminis
tration of affairs during the efforts
to keen quorums present while th
t;'atP ifibuster was in progress.
While these controversies went for
ward on the Senate side, the House
Republican committee on comittees
entertained a move to abolish a num-
ber of House committees, that have
held only a few meetings in recent
years, but have furnished year around
iobs for numerous employees.
ART OF PRINTING
SHOWN IN MOVIE
The history of the ancient art o
priuting, traced from the days of the
monasteries up to the speed machine

United States supreme court by as a canal. To Be Given At Different a
Charles Evans Hughes as master of Several years ago, when the intake Times This Springe
chancery in the suit of great lakes averaged 10,000 cubic feet a second, --
states to prevent diversion, is hailed the contiguous states of Wisconsin, At the final convocation of the fallr
by Chicago and Illinois sponsors of Michigan, Ohio and New York began
the waterway as one of the most im- a fight to stop what they termed a series to be held next Sunday morn-
portant steps in its achievement. "steal." In suits in which they were ing in Hill auditorium, Hon. Newton1
subsequently joined by other states D. Baker, of Cleveland, O., will deliver
of the Great Lakes region it was con- the address. His subject will be "The
tended that the flow of water from Complete Education."
MOVIE OF N!SAP Lake Michigan into the canal was low- Baker is a speaker of note and for
ering the level of the lakes to suchlmany years he has held a prominent
an extent that harbor facilities and Mace in public life in the United
shipping were endangered. Staes. In Cleveland he has taken a
The rate of diversion is now 8,500 prominent part in the politics of thet
Th ecl r cubic feet a second. city, having held the position of city
Hughes has held that the diversion, so iciter for 10 years and the office of
0" Modern PI ili('&tioIIforsa10tiecdrnowbndatcntractiith th
Every Process sanctioned now by a cotrat with th. mayor in the same city for four years.
war department, is valid and that con11 Was War Secretary.
gress has authority to regulate such During the presidency of Woodrow
NEW YORK IMES FILMED diversion. Wilson, Baker held the office of scre-
~_kN-~----C tary of war in the Cabinet. He was a -
"TheMakig o a Geat ewsap- pointed in 116 and held the ofice u-
er," a three reel film which was spon- til AUT10RITY i11921. This period included thel
sored and produced by the New York I I I CI ',I World war and from this Bakerl
TmaAoberac tigleaned much experience which prob-l
Times, was shown before a ablyno other secretary of the war in
audience, yesterday afternoon, ci the this country has ever had. hi
Natural Science auditorium.n iBaker is now engaged in the prac-1
Beginning with the defferent news ir. Eio Littiiiann To I)elineae O tice of law in the city of Cleveland1
1and, in addition to his services in this
bureaus in the various parts of this Folk Lore And Legend(s Of Rear respect, is also a director of several
country and the foreign stations, the East In Science Hall selar e industries.
film traced the news gathering and All of the plans for the convocations1
editorial stages. The second reel IS NOTED AS LINGUISTI Iare in the hands of a special commit-
showed how the advertising layouts tee appointed by President Clarencel
were made and the classified adver- Dr. Enno Littmann will give a Uni- Cook Little. The committee is assist-
tisements were taken in. The compos- versity lecture en the "Origin of the ed in its work by Dr. Frank E. Rob-
ing, the stereotyping, and the print- Abins, assistant to the president of the
~.Arabian Nihts" at "1:15 today in theI
ing 01the paper were also included a University, and James Inglis, a mem-
in this division. The steps from the Nautral Science auditorium. Dr. ber of the board of trustees of the
copy desk through the linotyping, the Littmann is a member of the depart- Michigan School of Religion.;
proving and proof reading depart- ment of Semitic philology at the Uni- Plans Made For Spring.
rments, the casting, and finally, the versity of Tubingen and is recognized lThe committee has already made
actual processes of the gigantic plans for the series of convocations,
proesss o te gganicas one of the out standing scholars ~i which will be given in the spring.ort
presses were shown in a logical or- the field of Semitics. During the past These have been arranged on a dif-
der so that the uninitiated might see years, he has been employed in study- flrn system than the fall series, in
clearly how a newspaper is made. ing and preserving the fast disappear- that the lectures will come at differ-
Shoow Editions ing legends and stories of the Semitic ent. times and will not be arranged
The third reel showed how the var- languages. consecutively. Maude Royden, fam-,
ius special editions, including the ,Dr. Littmann has been a member of ons woman pastor of London, Eg-
Sunday Times, are made up and many expeditions to the countries land, will open the series some time
printed. Special attention was devoted where traces of the former Semitic in February. Dr. Karl Reiland, pastor
to the rotogravure sections, i which tribes and languages may be found at of St. Georges church, Yonkers, N.Y.,
the processes were well depicted. The the present time. In 1902, he con- is the other speaker who has been
special departments such as the per- ducted a Princeton university expedi- definitely secured for the series. Dr.
sonnel, the medical, the Little Times, tion to Syria, and upon his return. Reiland was scheduled to speak this
which is the newspaper printed for took charge of the manuscript depart- fall but illness prevented his appear-
the members of the Times staffs, and ment of that school until he left upon ance. No other plans have been defin-
many of the rest were included. The another trip in 1906. In that year, he itely determined, although the com-
circulation and mailing departments made a trip to Syria and collected a mittee expects to have several other
'were shown. great amount of material from which speakers on the program.
Besides the Times and the Sunday he published several books on Hebrew --
Times, the company puts out other and Arabian manuscripts.E
publications including the "Mid-Week On later expeditions he visit VEGETARIANISM IS
Pictorial," "Current History," a Abyssinia and studied many of the SUBJECT OF TALK
a monthly magazine which is devoted to more remote and rarer languages and
current events and expressions on dialects. He has been invited to That vegetarianism can be made to
, current policies and events. "The An- Johns Hopkins university to give sev- play a large part in the spiritual de-
s nalist," and one or two other minor eral lectures there on his favorite velopment of the American people
publications, subject. for their responsibility as leaders of{
Brown Talks His lecture covers a subject which the western world was the message
Immediatetv bfore ,the speech, is known to almost everyone, namely, of Major General Grvinck-Lodeeson
'Prof. Everett Si Brown of the political "The Arabian Nights." One of his in his speeech "Why I Am a Vege-
science department made a public an- main studies has been in the tracing taran," delivered yesterday in An-
. nouncement of the New York Times of folk loes and legends back to gll hall. General Lodeeson emphasiz-
Current Events contest, which will be their sources, and some of h i di ed the fact that vegetarianism will
1 held locally on the campus on April coveries concerning the 1001 nights lruce a mental and spiritual refine-
27, 1928. All undergraduates in the dates back for many centuries. His ment in the individual but will in no
University are eligible to enter this lecture today will be given in English-! cae, reduce bodily health or vigor.
-cOtest, and three prizes will be given -------- --- As an illustration of his theory the
to the winners. The first prize for the CONTINUE PUBLIC speaker cited Ihe natives of Siam who
, best paper writt n on the questions, -are forbidden by their religion to eat
which will cover current events from SALE OF TIC meat, characterizing them as unusual
May 1, 1927, to April 27, 1928, will be --ly happy in temperament and well-
$150. A special prize of $75 is being With the special sale for w\oinci~ fitted for both mental and physical
offered this year to the freshman or concluded yesterday at the box officei labor. These natives, lie said, are not-
sophomore who writes the best paper in Hill auditorium, tickets for the ed for their dignity and spiritual qual-
gin tie competition. Professor Brown 22nd annual Union Opera, "The Same ities.
made it clear that a member of either To You," will be put on general sale Lodeeson denounced meat eating as
_ of these classes will be eligible for again at the side desk in the main an animal practise in which man
both of the prizes, lobby of the Union from 2 until 6 j plays the part of a hunter preying
20 colleges and universities are o'clock this afternoon. Tomorrow and uponi his weaker. and more helpless
fimbrn(1 s of the organization which all next week the tickets wil 10be sodibrothers.
- participates in this contest and the after 10 o'clock in the morning at the __-_
winning papers in each of these will I box office in the Whitney theater. To E TO
be entered in a national contest, the day and tomorrow will be the final 1 a IET Y TO HOLD
- first prize for which is $500 and a opportunity to procure tickets for the CONVENTION HERE
medal. Monday night performance. Th- Op-
t era will run throughout the week at Kappa Phi Sigma, national literary
1 CHANGE DATE OF the Whitney with a matinee on Sat- and debating society, will hold the
urday afternoon. Applications for out first meeting of its sixth annual con-
CLASS ELECTIONS of-town performances will be avail- lave at 3 o'clock this afternoon in
able next week. the Alpha Nu room on the fourth floor
Freshmen class elections for the The greater number of seats for the of Angell hall.
first year students of the Colleges of Ann Arbor performances have been The annual convention banquet will
Engineering and Architecture have disposed of during this week, but take place at 6:30 o'clock tonight at
f been changed from Tuesday of next there are still some good seats avail-- the Union, following the afternoon

week to Wednesday morning, it was able. session which will consist of declam-
s announced by Ellis Merry, '28, chair- ation and oratory contests. A cup will

Costello, sporting writer of the De-
troit Times, as All-American halfback.I
and Paul Samson, All-American
swimming star, and these, with oth-
ers of the activity and honor society
representatives, will lend to the Op-
era an air indicative of the whole
University.
IILEE CLUB WILL HEAD
NEX RAIOPROGRAMI
(Cross, Sturgis, And O'Neill To Speak
On Last Mi cigan Night
l'rogratit Of Year
TO SING COL.LEGE SONGS
The University of Michigan Glee
club under the direction of Theodore
Harrison, of the University School ofj
Music, will be featured on the sixth
Michigan Night radio program to bej
broadcast bi station WWJ. the Detroit

by Robert Graham, '28, and "Morning,
Noon, and Night" number in the first
act, presented by the chorus of 24,
and a toe-ballet in the Albertina
Rasch fashion.
"Russian Rose" will be danced by
the special "girls," costumed in - cre-
ations drawn after those in the Paris
Follies Bergere, each one different.
Sixteen large ostrich feather fans,I
special black sport creations with
va ria-colored accessories, pastel-shade
ball dresses, harlequin-and-Columb-
ines, and garden frocks all will be
used. The "Russian Rose" number is
designcd to carry on the reputation es-
tablished by the "Lady of the Snows"
number of last year, which received
considerable praise from critics in the
various cities played.
Two other selections scheduled to
be "hits" across the footlights are
the "Indigo Strain," and the "One-
Two-Three," a stomp.
LITHUA__________ E

GALENS SOCIETY TAG
DRIVE NETS $300 ON
FIRST CAMPAIGN D.AY'
AMOUNT DOES NOT INCLUDE
DONATIONS OF GROUPS
ON CAMPUS
LITTLE APPROVES DRIVE
To Use Proceeds For Christmas Party
For Children Confined In
University Hospital
With more than $300 collected on
the first day of their campaign for
funds on the campus, the Galens, hon-
orary medical society, will continue
the tag day throughout today for the
henefit of a Christmas party for child-
ren confined in the University hospital.
The $300 does not include the group
donations made by many fraternities
and sororities on the campus, which
probably bring the total of the first
day's efforts'close to $500, according
to Glenn Carmichael, '28M, chairman
of the drive from Galens. This amount
is approximately half of the total of
$1,000 which the society hoped to
raise.
President Clarence Cook Little en-
thusiastically endorsed the project
yesterday afternoon, declaring that
the drive for funds for such a purpose
was something in which everyone
} should ,take pleasure in helping. The
President urepA that nll ghdnta d

y lcUU-L( ,~t1L1 YY,L gL li 1tALC1 l"el aU al s u aen s ancDEP HT U V
News, Friday night, Dec. 9, according faculty members assist as much as
to the announcement made yesterday .nrupossible in making the drive a suc-
by Waldo M. Abbot, of the rhetoric 'cess.
department, who is program manager -----Tables In Same Places.
and announcer. } Fear Walder maaaras' Comiplaints Versus The . tables for the collection of
Next Friday's broadcast will be the Pland Will Fail To Arouse money and the sale of tags will be lo-
last of this year, the next to be given Intcrest of League cated today, as they were yesterday, at
early in January after the Christmas ---- the center of the campus and in the
holidays. OFTONETS WILL ATTEND lobby of Angell hall, besides several
Glee Club Popular places in the Medical building-and the
The Glee club, which, according to (By Associated Press) University hospital. The officers of
Abbot, has proved popular on past KOVNO, De. 1 -The program of Galens are enthusiastic over the pros-
radio programs, is composed of ap- rIaemixer Waldemaras; for laying Litl- pect of a successful conclusion for the
proximately of 50 of the best voices uanin c plaints aaist Poland be campaign, and are confident that the
aIzt inpait the Uiversty.Pheirnrograewil
in the University. Their program will fore the League oi Nations, was his Squota will have been reached when the
include a number of college songs and of his final reports from the group dona-
own scret tonigfht oim the eve o i tions of the fraternities and sororities
several popular numbers. More than d-pa'tuire for Genieva. i
one-half of the period allotted to the Leon istra former premier and haveabeentabulated, together with
Michigan Night program on this Fri- lae~o h hita several special donations of large
day night will be given over to the ader of the Christian Democratic amounts.
Gaynihtwb -e givm nerot party, who is one of Waldemaias,_amounts.
Glee club performance, Abbot said chief opponents, also is going to Ge-
nyesterday.t neva as an observer for his party. It PRESIDENT LITTLE'S
In addition to the appearance of the isas.nerto htJeoi o -'T~IN
Glee club, three speeches will be i- is also understood that .Jeronimos HSTATEMENT
Gleedcdub, thespeegheswillbreadinst.Tleshaagis, the leader of the Lithuan- I --
e .Aded in the program to be broadcast. in malcontents, who is in more or .( "To provide gifts and a Christ-
talk, AndhuisLexpeCted stofinclueinhis-Itics
ory ArtmLns Cross, o his- less voluntary exile in border dis- mas party for the children at
ty ndepartment, will give a historicaltricts, also will put in his appearance the University hospital is some-
address some remarks about the at Geneva to spike Waldemaras' guns thing which we can all take
olic of Maor Thomson of Chicago whenever opportunity offers. pleasure in helping without a dis-
Drliy CossMayos Thompsonrof"AChago. During the premier's absent, senting voice. Let us all make
Dr. Cross is the author of "A Short which is not expected to be much their Christmas as we should
History of England" and a number of longer than a week, Bronius Balastis, want it for our own 'amily.
other histories.
Sturgis To- Talk who for several years was editor of ' (Signed) C. C. LITTLE.
Dr. Cyrus R. Sturgis, director of the the Lithuanian Daily Lietuva in Chi-
Thomas Henry Simpson Memorial In- cago, will have charge of foreign at- The money raised will be used only
stitute for Medical Research, in which ' airs. for the purpose of work among the
research is being conducted concern- Public offices, hotels, and stores in children. There are more than 350
ing the cause and cure of pernicious the Lithuanian capital are displaying children confined in the hospital, and
anaemia, will talk about this disease notices such as, "We shall never rest previous to this year no regular ar-
and its treatment. It is said that the until Vilna is returned to us, Lith- rangement has ever been made for the
state of Michigan is afflicted with uanians, never forget Vilna is under provision of a Christmas party for
pernicious anaemia sufferers more a foreign yoke," and "Lithuania, let them. Large numbers of them are
than any of the other states in the your morning prayer and evening state patients who will not be visited
country. Although the disease has song be Vilna." by friends or relatives on Christmas
heretofore been considered fatal, a The only hope of Kovno citizens :s day, and many of them, especially the
liver diet has proved to be a cure, that Waldemaras will not yield on orthopedic cases, have been confined
The third speaker in the last pro- .ny vital point. If he noes yield, soiV in the hospital for months and some
gram of this year will be Prof. James of them say he may as well stay out ; of them for years.
M. O'Neill, head of the department of of the country. Hospital Force To Help
speech, who has joined the faculty of Premier Waldemaras today tele- The money raised will be turned
- the University this year, coming from graphed to Sir Eric Drul/umond, secre- over to the social service department
the University of Wisconsin. "Function tary of the League of Nations, a de- of the hospital for administration, and
of Speech" will be the topic to be dis- nial of a statement by Premier Pi-a gift of some kind, together with the
cussed by Professor O'Neill. Isudski, of Poland, that Lithuania has 'party, will be given to each child. t
begun to mobilize and Pilsudski would Any amount of money will be ac-
uGALUMNI A Y ET need to take counter measures. 71. cepted by the representatives of
ALUMNI Waldemaras declared that there has Galens in exchange for tags, though
CAMPUJS P CTURE Lbeen no mobilization and would not all students are requested by officers

s

-- -be any either open or veiled. He also
Alumni organizations which desire denied that the Lituanian cabinet had
to secure the University moving pic- t decided not to resume diplomatic re-4
ture may arrange to do so by com- lations with Poland if Vilna was not
municating with T. hawcy Tapping, restored to Lithuania.
field sceretary of the Alumni associa- 1--- --
tion, it was announced by Dr. Frank ' PHARMACY CLUB
Robbins, assistant to the President, HEARS WALGREEN
yesterday.
It is also quite possible that a localI-

of the society to contribute as much
as possible. This is one of the few
tag days' which will be allowed by the
University authorities on the campus
this year. In the past few years per-
mission for such- "rives has seldom
been granted by the University.
Any persons wkinm"g to contribute
who are not solicited during the
period of the drive, may mail their

f

I
S
f
r
i
:
t
t

showing will be secured, according to ', Charles R. Wagreen, ead of the contributions to Galens society, care
Dr. Robbins, since the Alumnae coun- Walgreen Drug Stores chain, compris- of Glenn Carmichael, at 300 North
cil, under the direction of Mrs. W. D. ing more than 170 stores in the larger Ingalls street.
Henderson, has applied for permission cities, spoke to members of the Phar-
to show it locally. macy college, faculty men and guests MORE TICKETS FOR
The moving picture is now being at the dinner of the Prescott club AOL
titled and edited by the Metropolitan held last night at the Chamber of J-HOP AVAILAB
Moving Picture company of Detroit, Commerce. -
and will be ready for distribution with- Mr. Walgreen briefly sketched his Due to negligence on the part of
in a few weeks. career of 30 years in the drug busi- some few who had J-Hop ticket ap-
ness, from the days when he worked plications accepted, but who did not
HIGH SCHOOLS ARE ASKED as a clerk in Chicago, through the be- call at the Union yesterday or Wed-
TO JOIN 'ASSOCIATIONginni"g and building of his chain sys- nesday to redeem their applications,
. tem to the present time, with his busi- the remaining tickets will be placed in
Invitations to join the Michigan in- ness $30,000,000 each year. He gave a general sale today, but only for
terscholastic Press Association are many of the precepts that have guided those who had their applications re-
being issued to 150 high schools of this career, as an aid to the members jected on the first choice. The com-
the state. This represents an increase of the Prescott club, who are destined mittee has announced that the sale
from the members of 50 secondary to become druggists. He said: will not be open to any one who may
schools last year. A quarterly bulle- "The great trouble with most of us apply, out of fairness to those who
tin, the first one of which will be is that we don't try to do all we are were not selected in the drawing.
issued a short time before the honi- capable of." He continued, speaking The tickets may be obtained from 2

of the present day, was the subject for man of the Student council election
the six-reel motion picture, "The Ro- committee yesterday.
mance of Printing," which was shown The freshmen elections of the other
in the Natural E iemnce auditorium; classes will be held as scheduled, ac-
last night. The picture portrayed cording to Merry, with the freshmen
usome of the historical scenes in the of the College of Literature, Science,
1,i.4rn of the sunbifet. but was de- I and the Arts choosing their officers,

PRESENT REPOR TS !be given to the chapter whose rre-
sentative wins the oratory contest,
ON NEW PROJECT and individual awards will be given
for the declamation event. Alpha Nu,I
Reports and discussion of reports the local chapter of Kappa Phi Sig-
of sub-committees occupied the at- ma, has entered men in both contests.
tention of the University College com- Fenelon Boesche, '31, will compete in

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