Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 27, 1928, Image 1

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Taste of Defeat
Not Relished
By Aggie Mermen
Coleman for Zamlock
Plan; Gregory Thinks
It Ia, a Pipe Dream
By RICHARD II. STRING
Sports Editor
The cancellation l>y the Oregon
Aggies of the two swimming meets,
scheduled for February at Cor
vallis and February,
2a at Hjjgone, not j
only leaves the Uni-j
varsity of Oregon!
swimmers in the!
lurch as to eompe-!
tit ion, but shows j
that the Oregon i
Staters hate to take]
it on the chin. The!
Aggies in cancelling
the two ncquatic:
meets said that
they emi!iln’t sign Ed Abercrombii
“Hap” Kuril a, last year’s coach, so
tliov wore having no organized
swimming this year. They hope to
have a regular swimming coach
next season.
» » »
In the opinion of this writer, the
Aggies have been nutting two and
two together and find that this is
an Oregon year for victory. The
University of Oregon mermen have
been meeting the O. R. C. swimmers
four years without much of a chance
to win. Three of the four meets
were lost to the Aggies by losing
the relay.
Now, for the first time that Ore
gon is conceded to win. the Cor
vallis school pulls the retiring violet
act. The inability to sign Kudin
lias been known for a long time.
After the Oregon-O. R. C. meet in
Eugene last February, which the
Aggies won bv breaking a .14 to 31
tie with a first in the relay, Kuelin
then declared that that was his
last year as swimming coach for
the Aggies. Several other well
known swimmers of the Northwest
have applied for the position and
have been turned down.
Evidently the decision to do away
with swimming this year at O. S. C.
was made overnight. A news dis
patch on January IS says: “Varied
that the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege swimming prospects are good
for a winning team this season.
Kernan Markuson, voluntary swim
ming coach, has approximately 50
•men working under him each after
noon.”
In regards to the cancellation of
the two meets, Coach Ed Aber
crombie, Webfoot mentor, said: “I
keenly regret the loss of competi
tion in as much as we have been
endeavoring to build up a swimming
team at Oregon for the past three
years.”
The Wcbfoots will have plenty of
competition, however. A meet with
the Multnomah club finmen is
scheduled for the Portland tank to
morrow night. Tentative plans are
also being made for a jaunt into
California which will bring Aber
crombie’s men into competition with
the University of Southern Califor
nia, University of California, Los
Angeles, Stanford, and the Univer
sity of California at Berkeley. The
scheduling of a meet with the Uni
versity of California, Los Angeles,
water splashers will be of double in
terest due to the presence of Don
Park as swimming coach. Park
graduated from the University of
Oregon last spring. While on the
campus he was engaged as fresh
man swimming coach.
• • •
Although this isn’t razzing day
for the Aggies, there is another
thing we must get off our chest. A
news story in yesterday’s Morning
Oregonian stated that arrangements
had been made between Jack Bene
fiel and Carl Lodell, general mana
gers at University of Oregon and
Oregon Agricultural College, respec
tively, to play two exhibition base
ball games under the Zamloclc plan
as proposed by Carl Zamlock, base
ball coach at the University of Cali
fornia. The Zamlock plan gives the
batter the option of running to
first or third when the bases are
clear.
The story goes on to say that
Reinhart and Coleman think the
idea a good one and that the in
novation will revive interest in col
lege baseball.
Well, the funny part of this
story is that Jack Benefiel or Bill
Reinhart know nothing of the ar
rangement. It seems as though the
serious minded Mr. Ralph Coleman
has approached Billy Reinhart on
the proposition several times. The
jovial Mr. Reinhart only sent the
Aggie coach away, telling him that
(Continued on page two)
Teeth Endangered
By Bobbed Hair, Said
Ye Old ime Ladies
Tin Up. vnnr teeth
? not, say the
lad v ancestors
!
Boos bobbed h
fall nut? Of e
moderns. But tl
were not so sum
When damp fast
teentli century,
hair in back and
the sides with cuds
afraid to try the .
fear they would cat
jaws and lose their
1 In a letter froi
Sevigne, celebrated
to her daughter, she toils about the
latest styles at the king's court.
Special mention was made of this
new hair cut and the run on the
barber who thought of it.
in the seven
eribed short
niffed out on
e ladies were
coiffure for
old ill their
i.
lad a me do
ich author,
Second Drama
Tournament To
Be Held in May
Cup to Go to Winning High
School; Trophy Now
At Roseburg
Bates for the second annual high
school drama tournament, to be held
in Guild theater under the auspices
of the University of Oregon, were
; set tentatively for May 3, 4, and 5,
I art a meeting of the joint faculty
and student committee in charge,
held yesterday afternoon in the of
fice of Dean Gilbert.
Miss Florence Wilbur, instructor
in drama and director of the tour
nament, who is chairman of the
committee in charge, reported hav
ing received numerous letters from
various parts of the country ex
pressing interest in the one-act play
contest, and seeking information to
! enable the writers to put. on similar
j contests in their institutions.
It was decided by the committee
to adopt the same general rules and
regulations as were employed last
year, with the exception that schools
participating will have a voice in
the nomination of the judges, none
I of whom will be members of the
[University faculty.
The winner of the contest is to
i receive possession of a cup awarded
for the first time last year, when
the Roseburg high school representa
tives won with their presentation of
“Trifles,” by Susan Glaspell. The
director of the Roseburg players,
j Lloyd .T. Reynolds, is now a teaeh
iiur fellow in Fmrlish in the Uni
versify.
Eleven high schools participated
in the tournament last year. Ad
vance information reaching Dr. Dan
E. Clark, secretary of the commit
tee, indicates that this number will
be somewhat increased this year
and that the eastern part of the
state will be represented. Perma
nent possession of the cup, which is
awarded by the members of the
Guild Theater company of the Uni
versity, is to go to the high school
whose players win it three times.
The personnel of the committee
in charge of the tournament is as
follows: Faculty: Miss Wilbur, Dr.
Dan E. Clark, Dean James H. Gil
bert, Dr. C. V. Boyer, Prof. George
Turnbull, Prof. Hugh E. Rosson.
Students: Arthur Anderson, Con
stance Roth, Merrill Swenson, and
Mary Duckett. .
Exhibition and Sale
Of Famous Etchings
To Be Held at Gallery
An exhibit and sale of famous
etchings will be held at the little
arts gallery on the campus, Satur
day, January 28, Dean Ellis F. Law
rence of the school of architecture
and allied arts, announced yester
day. The group, which contains work
by Armin Hansen, reputed to be
the greatest contemporary etcher,
will be brought to the University
by Frederick Brokaw of New York,
and will be here for only one day.
“Hunting Drive” and “Sardine
Barge” are two characteristic studies
from a group of marine etchings by
Fisher Harber. Franz Geritz, noted
Hungarian etcher, has produced
some interesting wood blocks, which
will be shown in addition to his
etchings.
Among studies by Thofcias- Hand
forth, whom Brokaw classes as a
very promising young etcher, are
the originals of reproductions which
appeared in the January, 1928, is
sue of Vogue.
Work by Cortis Stanford, well
known English woman etcher, will
be shown in this exhibition, as well
as that of Wilfred Shaw, an etcher
i of repute, who is secretary of the
Michigan University Alumni asso
' eiation. Etchings by Thomas Tal
madge. Blanding Sloan, and H. Nel
son Poole will also be exhibited.
Dean Lawrence emphasized the
fact that all the etchings will be
offered for sale.
Itinerary For
Campus Tour
Is Announced
Girls To Take Charge of
Registration Booth for
Visiting Dads
Fathers and Students
To Be Given Programs
Banquet Is Scheduled for
University Guests
Girls who will have charge of the
! registration booth for “Dad’s Day”,
j Saturday, with the hours they will
| work, were announced yesterday by
j Marian Barnes, chairman of wel
I coming.
Itinerary of the campus tour on
! Saturday afternoon was also given
out by Dean Elmer L. Shirred, gen
eral chairman.
Those who will have charge of
registration with the hours that
they will work are:
10-12—Alice Gormaji, Margaret
Long, and Nancy Peterson.
12-2—Marion Leach and Georgia
Davidson.
2-4 — Margaret Long, Marion
Leach, Marion Stcn.
4-6—Buth Bnrchain, Alice Gor
man and Julia Wilson.
About five o’clock 1ho registra
tion tables will be moved to the
foot of the stairs in the Woman’s
building, in order that, those who
arrive in time for the banquet only
may register.
Eanquet Plates Reserved
Students whose fathers sent the
reservation card and chock to them
are asked to reserve plates at the
banquet through the Dean of Men’s
office. Students are also asked to
make hotel reservations for their
fathers who have not already done
sc.
The banquet will be formal for
those students who have to attend
a formal immediately after the ban
quet, otherwise informal. Students
are urged to make their fathers feel
at home while visiting on the cam
pus.
The program for the campus tour
has been made out and students and
dads will be furnished with copies
at tap registration Doom oaturany.
Tlio itinerary as announeecl by Dean
Shirrell follows:
The itinerary is divided geograph
ically and not by logical grouping
into three parts, northeast campus,
central campus; and 'south campus.
Students should look over the pro
gram and select and check things
in .which1 parents will be most inter
ested. Every tour should- However,
include (a) inspection of infirmary
where student health is cared for;
(b) the offices of student publica
tions; school of journalism and Uni
versity Press; (c) the art and ar
chitecture exhibit; (d) the central
library plant and at least two of
the branches; (e) a part of the con
cert at the music auditorium and a
glimpse of the Murray Warner Col
lection.
Needs To Be Shown
Aim of the students should be to
show in case of infirmary and li
brary how efficient work is being
done under extreme difficulties.
This much propaganda is permiss
ible. We can, without apology or
compunction of conscience make
known the basic needs of the Uni
versity. The University has never
asked for extravagant appropria
tions. .An institution with a student
body of 3000 needs a $750,000 li
brary. We have a $70,000 plant. At
the last legislature instead of asking
for what we needed we cut the
legitimate request squarely in two. i
Students whose parents are alumni
of Oregon will find them interested
ii. old Villard and Deady halls. They .
will want to see how Villard assent- :
bly was mutilated and morselized to ;
accommodate the growing English !
department which now enrolls in
classes about as many students as
there are in the University and
which has in one class, “Survey,”
as many students as the entire Uni
versity enrolled in 1915. These al
umni dads will be interested to see S
hew old Deady has been crowded by i
galleries, mezzanine floors and mys- |
terious dens. Here the University
economizes by intensive utilization I
of space. Probably no spot in the j
United States is so completely con- |
secratcd to the cause of science as
cld Deady Hall.
In order to distribute the guests
over the campus and prevent crowd
ing while at the same time insuring
some patronage everywhere between
the hours of open house, three to
five, students with initials A to L
should begin at the northeast end
of the campus and those L to Z be
(Continued on page four)
Woman's Withered
Arm Tells No Tales,
Rut Gets Shriek Quota
Ami slip ivns ;i handshaker but
new lirr withered arm lavs shrunk
en and stiff on one of tiro tables
in Quavtz hall. Everyone who comes
in is asked to look at the hondshak
< r. The girls take one. long look,
before the full realization of the
identity of the brown-looking stick
dawns upon them. Then they shriek!
The fingerpails on the hand are
in poor condition. The cords of the!
upper arm are well developed ami !
the muscles of the lower arm show
More development than those of the
upper part of the arm.
Flesh has withered away and.
there are evidences of rats and mice
having eaten on an end of the arm.
The veins and other organs wore
left but all blood and other mois
ture has gradually dried away.
Geologists use the woman’s arm
ort incoming initiates who want to
be known as successful geologists.
As to its origin, that is an unknown
thing, but it is guaranteed to work
miracles on pick-up, especially on a
dark night.
Y. M. C. A. Starts
Group Meetings
Next Tuesday
Weekly Discussions W'ill
Treat Religious ami
World Topics
The series of religious discus
sion groups in the various living
organizations which was inaugur
ated last year, and is sponsored bv
the Campus Y. M. 0. A., is slated
to start next Tuesday, January 111,
and will continue throughout the
year. The system to be used will
be practically the same as was
used last year.
These groups arc for the pur
pose of putting before the collegiate
mind different topics of general in
terest mainly concerning world and
religious affairs. Each group will
be conducted by a leader, some local
authority on that particular topic.
He will eat dinner at the house
where the discussion is to be held,
and afterwards, either at the table
or around the fireplace, will give a
short lecture and then conduct open
discussion.
The leaders of the groups will
meet with representatives from each
house at a luncheon at the Y. M.
C. A. Hut Monday noon. Definite
plans for the groups will be dis
closed.
The committee in charge of the
series is headed’ by .Toe McKeown.
The other members arc Hal Ander
son and John Konigshofer.
Besides the regular meetings in
the living organizations, a special
group for unaffiliated men will meet
in the Y. M. C. A. Hut. The dis
cussion will be from 7 to 7:4.1 in
the evening in order that those
wishing to attend may finish their
dinner first.
The groups will •’meet regularly
every Tuesday except February 7.
There will be none on this date be
cause of the basketball game then.
Leaders of the discussion groups
and their topics are: Harold S. Tut
tle, Science and Religion; Warren
D. Smith, Evolution and Religion;
E. E. DeCou, Prospects for World
Peace; Hurl R. Douglass, The Out
lawry of War; Captain Jotyi J.
McEwan, Elements of True Sports
manship; Dr. A. E. Caswell and A.
H. Baldridge, Has America any Re
ligion Worth Exporting?; Rev. E.
M. Whitesmith, Can the Spirit of
Christ Be Taken Into Modern In
dustry; Dean C. E. Carpenter, The
Eighteenth Amendment; C. L. Huf
fak'er, What Vocational Guidance
Can Do for the Individual; F. S.
Dunn, Origins of Christianity; Dr.
J. Franklin Haas, Reality in Re
ligion; Delbert Oberteuffer, Eu
genics; S. Stephenson Smith, The
Race Problem; Victor Morris and
Donald Erb, Christianity and Pro
gress; Howard Taylor, Finding One’s
Vocation; Dean Shirrell, Self Re
spect; J. K. Horner, Money and
Tolerance; Kenneth Rowe, Religion
in tiie University; L. O. Wright,
Mexico; Dr. Edwin V. O’Hara, The
Fact of Christ; and Roger Wil
liams, Chemistry and War.
Former Football Star
Injured in Wood Saw
Clifford “Skeet” Manerud, who
was severely cut when he was
drawn into a wood saw, at the
Manerud-Huntington Fuel Company,
Monday evening, is expected to re
cover, according to the report given ,
today at the Pacific Christian Hos
pital.
Mr. Manerud is a former Univer
sity of Oregon student and was
quarter-back on the football team
that played Harvard in 1919.
Oregon Lineup
For Husky Tilti
Is Undecided
• _
Reynolds and Edwards
Stage Battle for
Center Job
Washington Will Play
Beaver Five Tonight
Webfoot Is Underdog in
Saturday’s Fray
Oregon’s starting lineup for the
Washington fray is still undecided.
With Dave Epps out and Scotty |
Ick Reynolds
Aluligan (moved
from center bock
to guard, ttip prob
lem of bolstering
the pivot position
is causing some
little consterna
tion on the part
of Billy Reinhart,
Webfoot. coach.
lck Reynolds
and Ray Edwards,
who I'inve both
seen action in con
ference g a m e s
in is iiir
loss spectacular hattlo for the first
string honors, ('outer has boon one
of the weakest spots on the team
ali season, ami the outlook for the
immediate future is not particularly
bright.
Reynolds is the only candidate for
center who really has the necessary
qualification of height. Edwards,
weighing close to 200 ponds, has sur
prising speed and agility for a big
man, but has been consistently out
jumped by opponents.
Ridings Leads Attack
Both these men are better defen
sive players than scorers, and will
be used in a guard position after
the tip-off. This leaves Milligan,
regular guard, free to play a roving
game, and to work into the scoring
combination, doe Bally, playing the
other guard position, will stay back
as he has in previous games, to pro
tect the basket from the sudden
rushes of the enemy.
Gordon Killings anil Morvvn Glias
tain have played such a brand of
basketball to warrant permanent
forward positions. Ridings, who is
the key of the Webfoot attack, has
been the leading scorer for Oregon
all season. Chastain, while not as
certain.a scorer ns Hidings, fits well
into Reinhart’s offensive combina
tion.
Oregon Is UnJcr-dog
Oregon is decidedly the under-dog
in the game with Washington. The
Huskies have shown an early sea
son strength that entitles them to
first cons-Ulerat ion as championship
contenders. The 1 orthern quintet
has defeated tie:- same teams that
Oregon has, and, in the case of Ida
ho, by a much larger score.
The Huskies will encounter the
severest test so far this season when
they meet the Aggies in the first
game of their road trip tonight at
Corvallis. The Reaver team, has not
lost a conference gftmp, and has
been playing with such form that it
is a likely team to topple the Hus
kies.
Montana Undefeated
After tli(> game in Corvallis to
night, three teams will remain in
undisputed leadership of the north
ern section. Montana is the other
five that lias not been defeated.
The Grizzlies will meet Idaho Sat
urday night, and although the Van
dals have yet to break into the win
column, they are a strong team and
ere liable to shatter the pennant
hopes of any opponent.
A preliminary game between the
University of Washington freshmen
and the Oregon frosh will be played
Saturday night. This is the first
time the freshman teams of the two
schools have met, and the game is
expected to be exceptionally fast.
The preliminary will start at 7:.'i0,
and the varsity contest at k:.'iO.
New Language Club
Organized on Campus
The first meeting of a new cam
pus organization whose members
are enthusiasts for things Spanish
was held Wednesday evening at
Sigma Beta Phi. They have not yet
decided on a name. Short Spanish
plays and musical entertainments
are to be featured on their pro
grams, which will bo conducted in
the Spanish language.
The play given at the first meet
ing was “El Doble Robo,” meaning,
“The Double Robbery.” Those tak
ing part were; Julia Charpentier,
Maeccl Barton, and Wavno Veatch.
Straw Ballots Yield
Hashed Up Results j
For Vote Counters!
Wot Republicans pulling for
Hoover and dry Democrats fur
Smith; wot Democrats for McAdoo
mid drv Bopuldiemis for almost any
body. This is only ono of tho ninny
amusing situations which appeared
on tho straw ballots oollootod yes
torday. on tho University of Oregon
campus.
Sonio woro not satisfied with tho
list of enndidatos subinittod for
their voto and added their own
ehoieo, among others, Will Rogers
and Loon Trotsky, and many were
tho misinterpretations of tho ques
tions asked.
11o you subscribe to tho present
governmental policy of intervention
in Nicaragua!” asked the ballot.
“No, 1 won’t give a cent,” averred
an earnest senior, while some naive
sophomore asked “IIow much is the
subscription !”
And still there are many who
think the straw vote was taken to
stuff a scarecrow!
Oregon Orators
Slated To Clash
Wednesday, 7:30
University Will Compete
In Three Contests;
Prizes Offered
Tryouts for the right to repre
sent the University of Oregon in
the three oratorical contests to bo
held in the state next term, an
nounced for Saturday morning, have
been postponed to Wednesday, Feb
ruary 1, at 7:.H> o’clock, J. K. Hor
ner, debate coach, announced ves
t erday.
Fach of the contestants should
have an oration prepared'as per
fectly as possible, Mr. Ilorner said,
and he will be called to give at.
least eight minutes of it. Judgment,
will be based on the content and
delivery of the orations. All un
dergraduate men are eligible for
competition, and Mr. Horner is vorv
desirous of having a, large number
of competitors, as there is a short
age of veteran material on tho
campus this year. Avery Thomp
son, Benoit' McUroskey, and Jack
Hempstead, the Oregon World Tour
debaters, have participated in the
stale contests during; the past three
yea rs.
Tho three oratorical contests in
winch the University will compete
this year are the State Old Line
contest, the Stale IYnee contest,
and the National Constitutional con
test. The tirst is sponsored by the
Oregon Oratorical association, of
which the following institutions are
members: Albany College, Pacific
College, Pacific University, Wil
lamette University, Linfield College,
University of Oregon, Oregon Agri
cultural College, Oregon Normal
School, and Southern Oregon Normal
School.
The Old Lino Oratorical contest
will be held in Eugene during the
spring term. The participants may
present orations on any subject, and
the winner will be awarded a bronze
statuette of Abraham Lincoln. The
University lias not participated in
tliis contest since 1926, when Avery
Thompson took fourth place. Since
1900 Oregon has taken five lirsts in
the Old Line contest.
The winner of the State Peace
contest, which will be held in Cor
vallis, will receive a reward of $00,
and the manuscripts of the two first
speakers will be sent east to com
pete with those of the winners of
other states. Last year Donald
Beelar won this contest. In 1920
Jack Hempstead’s manuscript placed
first in tho national competition,
though he was awarded second in
tho state. Oregon has won the
■State Peace contest four times since
1914.
The state winner of the National
Oratorical contest will later com
pote for the coast championship, and
the coast winner, in turn, will en
ter the national finals. In 1927
Benoit McOroskejy won the state
contest and placed second to a
speaker from the University of
Southern California in the Pacilic
Coast meet at Corvallis. Jack Mc
Guire won the coast championship
for Oregon in this contest in 1920.
Arrest Priests, Nuns
For Operating Schools
fBy United Press)
MEXICO CITY, Jan. 20.—Be
tween 250 and 300 priests, nuns,
and pupils have been arrested in
the past three days on charges of
operating four Catholic schools iii
Mexico.
In making this announcement to
day, tho police said they have !
seized quantities of alleged seditious
propaganda and religious emblems.
Hoover Wins
Student Votes
For President
Smith Democratic Choice;
Modification of Dry
Law Favored
Small Margin Decides
Entrance Into League
Over 1200 Ballots Cast;
Enthusiasm Shown
By BILL HAGGERTY
Herbert Hoover was the over
whelming choice of students when
the results of the current questions
1 oil held on the campus yesterday
were totalled last night. lie receiv
ed 420 votes to LtO for his leading
Democratic -rival, Governor A1
Smith.
A negative vote of Sll to 1545 was
given as the opinion on the success
of the Eighteenth Amendment. Only
122 favored the repeal of the Amend
ment, but 6156 wanted to modify tho
existing law and 422 desired more
rigid enforcement.
The attitude in regard to tho
League of Nations was decidedly
divided. There were 500 voted for
formal membership in the League as
compared to 501! who favored tho
present policy of informal coopera
tion. Detachment was wanted by
1117.
Nays Have It
Evidently tho students knew
enough about the governmental pol
icy in Nicaragua to -say that they
were opposed to it. Tho nays had
it by the majority of 050 to 442.
Considerable interest was aroused
by the poll as was shown by tho
fact that over 1200 votes wore east.
Because of tho lateness when tho
ballots wore totaled, tho separate
opinion of the sexes and classes
could not bo determined. Those who
counted the ballots, however, ro
ported that the views taken on tho
candidates anil separate questions
were quite similar. A more compre
hensive report will be published in
Saturday’s paper,
A comparison of the faculty and
student vote will be made when
more of the ballots passed out To
tne rormer irave oeen returned. wil
liam Maddox, assistant professor of
political science, who is in charge
of thj faculty poll, reported that
only about half of the 200 ballots
passed out had been returned.
G. O. P. Vote Larger
The Republican candidates receiv
ed 9112 votes ns compared to 202
for the Democrats.
The votes on the other Republican
presidential possibilities were as
follows: Charles E. Hughes, 138;
President Coolidge, 106; Senator
William Borah, 81; Frank O. Low
den, 77; Vice President Charles
Dawes, 71; Andrew Mellon, 27; and
Senator Charles Curtis, 4.
The complete Democratic vote
was: William G. McAdoo, 04; Sen
ator James A. Reed, 18; Governor
Albert Ritchie, -14; Senator Thomas
Walsh, 10; Governor Vic Donahev,
7; Newton Baker, 5; and Senator
Carter Glass 5.
Cadet Military Ball
Will Have Neighbor
Officers as Guests
The University of Washington
and O. S. C. will have representa
tives at the Oregon Military Ball
tonight, according to Roy Herndon,
chairman of the committee in
charge of the affair. The ball, to
start at 9 o’clock in the Eugene
hotel, will have among its guests
Colonel William Moses of O. S. C.,
and Ted Smith, cadet officer at tho
University of Washington.
About 70 officers are expected to
the affair, 39 of whom arc members
of tho local corps.
The annual Military Ball, always
an imposing event, will be made
more important this year because
Scabbard and Blade, national mili
tary honorary, is being petitioned
for membership.
Student Body Voters
Decline at Washington
UNIVERSITY OF WASHING
TON, Jan. 26. — (P.I.P.) — A still
waning interest in student body
elections was officially recorded
recently when but 2,990 votes out
of a possible 6,800 were cast at the
annual winter quarter election.
While the figure is 60 votes above
the figure of last winter, which was
considered a poor showing, tho en
rollment of the University has in
creased sufficiently this year to
warrant a larger vote.