tech in fifth position - The Tech (MIT)

tech in fifth position - The Tech (MIT)

w m Official Undergraduate News Organ of Technology A Record of C Pajtiuo News Service For 44 Years - ~ ~ ~ ~ FINANCIA STATUS OF ACTIVITIES SE...

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Official Undergraduate News Organ of Technology

A Record of C Pajtiuo News Service For 44 Years


~ ~







No. 26 Vol. XMAS,






t MAY 25, 1925


Five Cents

. I





Institute Activities Do Rushing Business

In the past year -the undergrad uate activities at Technology did an amount of business as indicated below :M. !. T. A. A. .......................$20,672.25 All But Three of Self -Supporting The Tech ................................ 13,810.41 Institute Committe e ............ 13,473.06 Activities Announce ¥oo Doo .................................. 8,506.16 DeficitsTechnique ................................ 7,422.85 T. E. N. .................................. 6,440.79 T. C. A. . ................................ 3,452.06 M usical Clubs ...................... 2.5 12.13 HAVE HANDLED $135,037.34 Professionlal Societies anld Clu bs .................................. 18,303.76 '1-I Recommend That Activities Plan Budgets Of Expenditures And Follow Them





Leaess. Betters Record in Half ()nly three of the self-supporting acMile--Sanford Breaks Tech II100-yard dash~ ...... tivities at Technology- succeeded in I . 2 .... ... ... .. 1 8 .... ... ... ... .... ... 2.. j I Professor Jackson Tells of Plans 220-yard dash ........ I 3 : .... ... ' .... "2 ... .... .... .... .... .... .... ... . Field Mark completing the past Y'ear without a LI I'440 -y a rd ru n .......... .... .... 3 8 .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... For Change in Method of deficit, according to the report sub880-y ard ru n .......... 2 1 .... 3 5 ... ... .... .... .... .... .... .... ........ reitted by the undergraduate Finance M ile ............................ 4 .... .... 5 .... 2 ... ....... .. .... ... .... .... H OLY CR O SS FIN ISH ES H IG H Teaching Course 'VI IT w o-m1ile .............. Conimittee at the final meeting of the .. 3 .. .. .. 1 2 5 .... ... ... .... 3 .... ... 1925 Institute Conimmittee last Thursday. 9 H igh hurdles .......... 5 .... .... .... .... 3 ~ ... 2 .. .... .... .... .... .... .... .... S e n r n e a l n H r l "Not until at least rifty l)ercent of The report includes a review of the I .... .... " 2 .... .... .... .... .... .... .... filancial record of the major activities the men in a class have enough anihi- L ow hu rdles .......... 3 .... 5 .... .... 2 .... 3 ! .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .. . Event as he L ead s F ield and the professional societies, and sets tion to plan their own courses of studv Sliot put ................ .... 0 B o d M r i .... .. .. .. .. .. -.. .... .... . ... 3 8 .... . .......... .... D iscus throw forth conclusions and recommendations ... .... .... ... Goo.Magi .... .... .... .5 3 .... .... ... ' ....~ ... and pursue these studies under their own H a mlm er throw .... based upon these facts. -el~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~" ........ ,1]] .... .... 22 i] .... i....i" Among THE TECH. Voo Doo, Mlusi- initiative will the professors feel that Ja velin throw ........ .... .... .... High hurdles ............ 5 .... .... ... I" . ,,1 3 ( ... ... ..1 .. .. Sor-ely crippled by pulled tendons they are. tnrning out anything nlore than cal Clubs, Technique, Tech EngineerB3road jum p ............ .... .... .... .... .... .... 5 2 2 .... 3 .... "]] 1 .... i .... ;11 an poor codtiln twste lot of i ing News, and Tech Show, all of which mediocre engineers," was the statement Techinology- to finish no, better thanI !/ .... .... .... .... V ............. 5 3 ............ derive their income by commercal en- made by Professor D. C. Jackson to the Pole vault .............. terprise. only the first three were able Sophomores in P. E. E. at the regular 2 2 2 lX2 fifth in the 39th annual classic of theI 7 4Y4 4 3 Totals .................... 24 24 21 21 16 13 113A 9 NewN lEngland I-ntercollegiate Associato show any profit. The Institute Coni- lecture Friday morning. . , tion. hehld Friday and Saturday after,, J" ~ ~ , ,, mittee, the · Classes. and the M. I. T. Professor Jackson stated that his ideas n1oons oil Tech Field. Bowdoin and A. A. derive their support mainly from on education are widely different froni Bostoni College wvere tied for first undergraduate dues, while the T. C. A. he ones which we at present accept. HL: Trhe mneet was replete with recsecures its income principally from the plans to allow a select group of Sopho-Iplace. ordbreakcing performances and f ast student drive in November of each mores a wide range in selecting their tilmes, five records going by the board's. year. The total amount of money han- courses for the next two years and will Onie of the best races of the afterdled during the past year by these ac- probably have a system whereby a stuniooni was the half-mile which was won tivities was $116,733.58, making up 86.6 deint can attend the lectures or not as v-w III culminatio n of onle of the miost successful seasons of rowing at Techbv George Leniess of Technology in the percent of the $135,037.34 handled by all oarsmien held their exceptionally fast time of I in. 55 s., the activities. The professional socie- sees fit. For instance, if a student thinks nology. thc Beaver that he can get more. by reading a book annual banquet in the Riverbank Court thereby eclipsing by 3-5 seconds the ties, and other miscellaueous societies or magaziue than by listening to a lecture, totel on Saturday night. Election of former niark made lby the great Norand clubs took care of the other $18,man Taber in 1913. "Big" George 303.76, securing their incomie by meni- then Professor Jackson would allow that captains, presentation of awards, and student the privilege of studying in this speeches froni the various men present, thoroughly demonstrated to the asbership dues. mianner, aud if lie passed the final ex- were the main. features of the evening. Professor Bowman, H. R. Great- semibled throng that he is withActivities Less Prosperous amination lie would receive full credit Throughout thle dinner niusic was furout a doubt one of the best half-railers wood '25, and Phillips of The report states that the general for the course. As au example, lie told iiished by the Tunesters. Following the mi the country. trend of prosperity for the self-support- how a student in economics mnight get mieal Harvard Will Speak the light Varsity left the room Challenged by Larrivee ing activities was downward during the more, out of the course by reading two to elect their captain for the coming At thle gun, George was off like an past year, and ascribes it to several books than by attending all the lectures. y-ear. Mark Greer '26, captain of the A pulblic meeting for the purpose of arrow out of a bow, and closely trailed causes, among which are lack of stueight this year. was once more unani- telling the students at the Institute by "Mac" Corey of Bates lie set out Percv 'Marks was severely criticized as dent interest in the activities, delay and miously chosen to lead the light crew about the conting Silver Bay confer- onl a journey which will never be forinconvenience resulting from changes a "liar" and "fool" for representing the iduring the next season. W. H. Lathamii ence will average college youth as he did; Profeshe held in room 10-250 to- gotten 1)y those present at Tech Field in management, and unfavorable busi'26 was re-elected as captain of the Var- morrow at 5 o'clock. A. D. Phillips Saturday. Bv- the tinie the first turn sor Jackson pointed out that while there ness conditions. The affairs, as evisity eight. of Harvard and Professor 1H. L. Bow- was rounded'Leness had increased his denced by the financial statements, of ,nay be a few of this type, the average Dr. A. NV. Rowe '01, the first speak- man '14 of the Civil Engineering De- lead to about 3 yards. man is not as black as Marks pictures those activities receiving money from er of the program, congratulated the will speak; and H. R. GreatAs the final lap started George was undergraduate dues were efficiently him. The real difficulty is in the indif- various crews onl their showing this partmient of the running free and easily, still about 3 handled, except in the case of the ference and lack of ambition of the stu- Spring and declared that Technology wood '25, who was a member and until the ambitious can be not only had a fine start in rowing, but 1923 delegation, will deliver a lecture yards in the van of the field, his long Classes, where some laxity prevailed, dents, oin the conference illustrated by slides stride carrying him over tile cinders due somewhat to the unfamiliarity of weeded out from the lazy ones we will also ha~d a great foundation on which of the scenery of Silver Bay and the at a, rapid rate. It was in this lap that the Class Treasurers with the details never have an ideal class of students. to b)uild even a better retutation in fu- events of the gathering. his wonderful stamnina, and staying powof their work. The finances of the The proper method of education, he said, ture years. J. A. Rockwell '96, ChairMr. Phillips is the newly-elected er stood him in good stead. Leo Largroup of activities miade up of the pro- is based'on the conception that the real main of the Advisory Council, after president of the Harvard Christian As- rivee of Holy Cross who, with Bob fessional societies and clubs are in rea- idea back of education is to keep the stu- commenting briefly on the rowing seasociation, and the leader of the Har- Foster was one of the favorites to take sonable shape, according to the report. deiit working up to his higher natural son. presented the awards. vard's Silver Bay delegation. He has the event, challenged Leness about 75 Suggest Committee Changes level of accomplishnent. Bill Haines was called upon to say succeeded in securing 24 imen so far yards froni the finish. Among the recommendations of the a few words. As usual'he was greeted for his delegation, while Technology has George responded with a beautiful Finance Committee was that the selfwith niuch apllause and cheering. InI so ,far only twelve. The title of his spurt and for a Mnoment the flying athsupporting activities supervise their RELIGION IN INDUSSTRY speaking of the past season. he. ex- talk is "Why I think a College Mat, letes raced neck and neck, but only work so that the most efficient managehis appreciation of the manner .should attendlthe Silver Bay, Confer- for an instant were they together, for IS FEATURRE SUBJECT pressed mert be attained, and suggested folin which the men have staved behind onice." Professor Bownlan, who was I-eiess, with his big nmuscles working lowing a carefully planned budget, ashimi.istating that such co-operation and the Faculty representative of the In- in perfect co-ordination, his legs funccertainnient of business conditions, and spirit all add to a successful season. A. stitute at Silver Bay two years ago, will tioning with clock-like regularity and consideration of the progress during May T. E. N. Out Today, Includes H. Stanton '25, last year's ,anal~ger, describe his impressions of the confer- his armis swinging in perfect harmony past years. It was recommended in the said a few words, and was follohwd by Many Other Articles with the rest of his body forged to the second place, that Class Treasurers be a brief talk by Mark Greer. Mv~any of the Institute nien who arc froiit in a pace which was too hot -/or more carefully instructed by their preAs an example of the spirit that has going to the meeting at Silver Bay inWorcester flyer to follow. He decessors in their duties. Revision of One of the featured articles in the prevailed amongst themn during the en- tend to travel bv the "hitch and hike" the crossed the tape a good 4 yards ahead the financial systems of the profession- Mav issue of Tech. Engineering News. tire year. the 150 pound Varsity arose mlethod-riding when they can, aud of larrivee who finislied second. al societies and miscellaneous clubs, which will appear today, is entitled to sing their own crew song, the words walking when they must. The T. C. A. Steinbrenner Falls on Hurdle was also urged, whereby a, general bank "The Wax- Up." It is by R. W. Ridg- of which had been composed by a meni- is willing to nteet up to half of the account would be miaintained in the w-ay. President of the Craig Ridgway ber of the eight. Following this, Bill Bob Foster of Bowdoin who has ,exlpenses of the trip, b3ut is unable to name of the Finance Committee and & Son Company. and is an account of Latham '26, captaiu of the Varsity, gave pay the entire cost (about $40 in all). woni thle event for the preceding two subject to check by that body only. A his investigations seasons never had a chance and just to determine how the a brief talk, in which he emiphasized change in the form of the Finance leading men of the country have suc- lhe great necessity of condition anmong barely managed to squeeze into fourth Committee report was also recommend- ceeded. place. This race was the fastest 880 ever Mr. Ridgway states, cu- the men. Bob Bigelow, who was re- LOWELL STUDENTS TO ed, and furthermore it was suggested riously enough that lie has discovered cently run onl Tech Field and to win against elcted as nianager to succeed that this body'be reorganized, and its that religion plays an important part in Guy Frisbie, spoke a few words about 'GRADU:ATE WEDNESDAY such a field as faced the starter on powers extended so that it might act business. and he has a pet theory that the wonderful co-operation of the men Saturday isawnderful feat. in the capacity of an auditor for under- most of the successful nmen are dleeply Not content with putting four of and the management this year, stating Mr. [. E-. Moultrop of the Edison El- Technology's mlen. out of the runninggraduate organizations. interested in religion. that lie hoped the same condition would ectric Illuminating Co., will be the chief by pulledl tendons, Lady Luck frowned An account of the work of the R. prevail next year. speaker at the graduation exercise~s of on the Cambridge athletes once again, O. T. C. Chemical Warfare Unit at the SCHOLARSHIP AWARDED) Institute, the o0:h: unit of its kind in Lowell Institute, to be held Wednesday in the semi-finals of the 220 yard low' evening at 8.15 in room- 10-250. ADVISES SENIORS TO hurdles when Hank Steinbrenner, afthe country. is given 'by Professor TO INSTITUTE STUDENT Thomas Phillips, head of the unit. The Mr. Moultrop is Assistant SuperinTAKE PHYSICAL EXAM tendent of the Construction Bureau and (Continued on Page '3) development of the United States has direct charge of all construction J. H. Raftery', a student in the archi- Chemical Warfare Service and a deUp to the present tinie 328 men of which the compauy undertakes. He ditectural course at the Institute, has scription of Edgewood Arsenal, its the Senior class have taken their phy- rected the construction of the large CALENDAR been announced as the winner of a home. are also included in the article. $500 scholarship to the Fontainebleau JaY Balsbaugh '24 of the Electrical sical examinations, according to Dr. G. power plant recently -erected at WeyMonday, May 25 School of Fine Arts, by the Beaux Arts Engineering Department at the Insti- W. Morse, Medical Director in charge. niouth and it is expected that lie will 20-Meeting of Naval:.'httreScty; "As this -examination is for the benc- touch on this project in his talk. Institute of Design of New York City, tute has written a discussion of the ecroom 5-420. In the absence of Dr.- Stratton, Prowhich made the award. Luther S. onomy in the use of imercury as a bin- fit of the student, and as we feel that 8:W}--M_~eting, and election of M. I. T. Lashmit of the Carnegie Institute of ary fluid, and a description and explan- every man should be advised as to his fessor E. F. Miller, head of the MechClub in north hall, Walker. Departnlent, will 9:00-5:00--Civil Engineering Society Election.% condition before taking up his anical Engineering Technology, Pittsburgh, is the winner ation of the Carnot cycle and the mer- physical represent the Institute at the exercises. roomn ! 3T7' life work, we hope that all Seniors of a similar scholarship. cury-vapor cycle. Tue~lday, May 26 Pi'ofessor C. F. Park. Director of Mewill take advantage of this opportunity. Other articles on Niagara Falls, on Raftery is a graduate student at 12:00--Autotnoobile lecture in room 3-270. chanical Laboratories and Director of Since the present Senior has had four Wednesday, May 27 Technology and received a degree of water-cooled furnaces, and on modern 12:00--oAutonioble lecture in rooin 3-270. Bachelor of Arts from Princeton Uni- testing of firebrick, the usual book re- years under the health supervision of the Lowell Institute, will address the 8:15-Lowell Institute Graduation exercises in graduating class and Dr. A. L. Lowell, versity in 1919..~,Hfe will sail on June views and descriptions of recent tech- the present personnel, we would like a room 10-250. Trustee of Lowell Institute and Presfinal personal visit fromn each Senior," Thursday, May 28 20 on the S. S. France to attend the nical developments, and a page of huThe examinations are ident of Harvard University 'will pres- 12:00r-Autoniobile lecture in roomn 3-270. special three month's course for Am- morous notes from the editor's desk said Dr. Morse. Play directory ....-- b-f J... .... .......-.. entirely confidential. ent the certificates. complete the new issue. erican students of architecture.



Technology C;rews Eind Season with

Annual Banquet on Saturday Night -16~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ SILVER BAY TO BE SUBJECT OF TALKS



Page Two


A Record of ~~~~~~~~

News Service for 44 Yea~rs T. J. C. T.





Offiewa News Organ of the Undergraduates

of Tecknoloffy.

MANAGING BOARD OFFICES OF THE TECH W. Owen '26 ......................... Ge.neral Masmaser News and Editor/a'l--Room S, Walker R. Killian '26 .............. .......................... .:.......di tor morial, Telephonae, Univ. 7020 IL McCulloch '26-. ............ ... ....Managing Editor Business-Room 302, Walker Memorial A. Mangelsdorf '26 ................ Business Manager Telephone, Univ. 7415

SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, PM PE.R Y"EAR Published every Monday, Wednaesday and Friday during the college year. Fer," 'W ..... $Pt~lito Entered an Seoond Class Matter at tle Howard 126...................... ....Features Editor Boston Poxt Office Van Mater '27 ................................... Treasurer Members of Eaten ~ I ~calgi Houghton '27 ................ Circulation Manager. Managei NewspaAsonlatim Stevens '27 ................Advertising

Y.. ASSOCIATE BOARD F. F-. Anderson ' '27 ...................... ..... News

R. P.

II. F. L.F. ILM. F.. F.



NIGHT EDITORS H.SScwrzI L. C. Currier '26 A. D. Green '26 IW. Chamberlain '28 H. E. Muhlen!af J.B. Goldberg '26 . G. C. Houston '11V Z. D. Luaser '26 A. J. Buckley '27 T. L. Bowser J. H. Melhado '27 E. A. Johnson '28 O. M. Lssser FDITORL46L DEPARTMENT BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Editorial Board Advertishag Division R. S. Chidney '26 Whitney Ashbridge '26 Assistant Manager F. L. MeGuane '2} R. A. Rothschild '26 George Gerst '277 Features Depariment Staff P~~hl~ Editor Rene Simard J. A. Allaia '28 H. k. Willoughby '26 David Olken R. E. Cormet '26 Photographic Staff W. H. Reed I). 5[. Sturznickle '28 N. R. Samaha 'X* Circulation Departmxent Features Writers Assistant Manager ]L L Welcyng '27 Catons . S. Harris '27 .H. Harding '26) Staff E. P. Nowlen '26 I. L. Hopkins Rz. K. l)oteui '27 1. P. F. Pilkington T. if. l)unn '27 NEWS AND SPORTS DEPARTMENTS C. W. Taylor ' News Writers 2 W. E. King '28 Treasury Divlasoa J. D. Crawford '17 EI o~ a Staff Assistant Sports EditorV. R. V. Caputo Beach '26 I.. F. D. A[. Dearie '27 J. G. Coilills .C. W'. Scott '28 Sports WVriters E. V. Lewis '28 A. S. Richmond 'J8 I A.J. Connell '27

In charge of this issue:

2 '28

'2tt '28 '27

'2; '27 8 '28 '29

J. H. Melhado '27


Monday, May 25, 191


Book Reviews



-f I!11


and Heard II -i A t the Silver Bay

"Prose and Poetry," written, edited, andi published by the students of the School of Practical Arts and Letters of Boston Univers it>'.

This book is interesting in that it shows what a high grade of literary comnposition may be accomplished 1)ycollege girls. It is a collection of work of the studIents, in the Creative W~riting course, and is published annually. Half 'a dozen short stories occupy the first half of the book; one or two of them unusually good and all of them interesting. The rest of the book is takell up with poems, almost all lyrics; and the poetry is even better than the prose. Of course, judgment Of such a bo~ok must be based onl relative standards--one does not~expect to find an Edith Whar.toil or an Anmy Lowell writing in a college publication. But while there ar-'many poems and some stories which arcL perhaps no more than mediocre, there are some--notably the two lyrics "The Dancer" and "M'editation" which exhibit signs ,of the touch of genius. The book is being distributed through the Dean's office at the college, and the :;ale is not restricted to students. Since the school stands part of the expense of printing, the volume is being sold at a quarter.

June Conference By "Wal!v" M. Ross (;cnc-'al.Secretary,7T. C..-4.

"What's the big idea?" asks the guy in the main lobby. "Any. girls to look into my eyes?" queries the queer boy in Walker. The "big idea" is that for eight days iiany mnen mingle in morning meetings, afternoon athletics and evening entertainments with hats and coats off and sleeves rolled up. The platform speakers are those most desired by colleges: Sherwood Eddy, John R. Mott, Henry Sloane Coffin and Harry Emerson Fosdick. The forums discuss International problems and Christian solutions, homeland problems, college problems, etc. The athletics include the baseball series, the tennis tournament, the track nieet, the swimming rucet, to say nothin.L~ of the' boating, fishing and hiking. The "Stunt Night"' with its queer costumc:, collee y'ells and college songs, aidded to, the general sociability, give to the whole occasion a uniqueness which is only collegiate. And as to the ,.girls---sonie w~aiton table and several college dramatic associations proI duice "peaches" on "Stunt Night."

.'I Copy-1925," aun anthology of wor'k by stu'' adta olg inscus dents in University Extenision, Columbia U-ni- is not complete without his attending versity. New York: D). Appleton & Co. $2.00. at least once, one of these big student

Tr Telephone University 4670 BRATTLE SQUARE LETTEI SHOP · Addressing--Typewriting--MailirT Multigraphing--Theses Copiced 5 Brattie Square Cambridge, Ma


rrade Mark





Invites those who have not y visited the place to drop in a-i see what has been provided fi theirpleasure and comfort.

1380 MASS. AVE. ea As a Spanish undergraduate once ex-cofrcehldiJuevry HARVARD SQ. plaied odrda 11a t be-"Its hsh-in different parts of the United States. Soinetieago 3r. W. Bryanbut good." Such is the array of stories, T hsya u er ti o st J ~~plays, poems and essays presented bysa wlehro ntwe ilbnft u'~,VHATI fools wve miortals be !" oil he sbjet ofevoutio, aCopy-1925. As the cover annoumces th-etreysad-hehro o ewl VI¥ spoke at Brown University SYMPHONY HALL pla-ce Technology where she belongsve. esro isso gy olpose tocontents arc "from the published work theory in which lie does not 1)eliex EVERY NIGHT (Alternate Sundays~ Nvishs ee th to subjct drppedof students i,) the special courses in writ- iitefrms ";My haree's Black,akof Syracuse." the spreading of the theory that lie Be ~ Te, ~reachin ~~~~~~~~~n, Undivesit Eteachiong Colubiaden Iy Smith. of Tech-M. I. T., you "iddnby,ne,', and itsforbfrom the curriculum of every colle, ko. -iversity." It's hash-but good; and like its conlThus two men meet at Silver Bay. lawv. o an o a Studen-.ts at Brown do not bellieve in such intolerance. So, to glomerate foreruinner it leaves ail ex- Anid o.1 ak how meeanyion. 2n threyarsagOrchestra off80 Symphony Players .inak express their disapprobation of it,I they hooted and booed him, mak- eellent impression behind as a whole while , AGIDE JACCHIA, Cohductor it was impossible to hear him.teidvda osiuet ontsad,' theindvidalcontitent d no stndNo.2 stuck out his chest and-said "51." ing so much noise at times that sharply out. Perhaps that is the desired An 'eatwo saoleasee1. Popular Programs and Refreshrme against intolerance. Adtw %-asgoleawrd"1. Truly a very) effec'tive way of niaki:ing at protest SMOKING we al seemuchtoo cearl theeffect in a good anthology. In this case And :t y-ear ago lie proudly said, "31." we allsee mch toocleary theit is well done. giving a sense of good Novw utp in the northeast corner of Tables $1, Bale. $1, 75c., 50c. Admission It is an unfortunate fact that old New York State, there are some faults of others, yet have a blind spc~t in the portion of our eyes proportion. (No tax) mountains called the Adirondacks. And the introducperusal of a rapid be From to For an audience )mings. turned towards our own shortcoTECH Night,--Fri. June I which i~~~~~~thissasekrisonytin (it is short but Introductions gener-. nestled down between some of those itself guilty of the very thing for I all), harbor excuses) this reviewer gath- mountains is a body of water called one example of this. nyon ofered that certain of the copy included! Lake George. And three-quarters up t~k prsuded t Brwn dk Bown at peruaded ayone ofwas awarded prizes by some committee. the wvest side of this lake. in the disWhether or not Mr. Bryan's ta' An Opportunity the fallacy of the Evolution theory, ,it did do one thing for his cause. In each case hie reluctantly denied that trict known as the "Switzerland of


:olerant attitude by disclosing the the prize wininer was the best of its claszAmrcistesptcldSivrBy To some extent, it excused his inth oue n eei edana~ htcn intolerance of his opponents. Becaause of our scientific training, we i h "TheMoue" y My FeudDicen-ference promoted bv the Student Deengineers are prone to believe in the Evolution theory, but we at onas accounted the best short story. partnment of the Y. -M. C. A. which is s"wa is good, well planned and well writtenl attended by some 600 delegates repreleast believe in giving the case a ft.air hearing, even if only to sho WIt senting 60 different institutions in 'New etnb nomn ti i~tfrmr tile accept to re-luse who those up the erronecous argumnenits of t aEnld ad te Mil-Aatc For those who like to feel world and its sev'eral. :levelopment of the newer ideas on the creation and d him hrot inther ad yt smle ilStates. Yes. last year Ysale had 60, inhabitants. their lips has been included "The Auto-Conl40Te 3,Havr29Drt ,grah yAlum" '-,Iarel Bady.mouth 27, Penn State 24. etc.. etc. For Irp A l u " b 1ailBay It is a 39 consecutive ,years students have been )R OAHU? cl similar to "Boo, ~~~~~~attending this great inter-collegiate PANAMA 0 haw,% Black Sheep." gteig ''IBottle Stoppers" furnishes the horrorgahrlfround ~ahu thePaLc1ifc Ocean of the volume but it is more amusingFUNCFSEMTA HE- recen naval mianieuvers at Thave brought to l-ight a situati(~on which demands some action in genses of this strategic p)oint. It the way of strengthening the defr ii the Hawaiian Islands., is at the has been pointed out that Oahu, i1~ crossroads of the Pacific, and bec-,ause of its imlportance should be exceedingly well fortified. It is generally conceded by naval authorities that such fortification is necessary' but more imperative n th fotifcatonsof he anana immediate steps should be tak-en or

by- reason of the vivid imagination of itsFU author, Mtarion. Elizabeth Watson, thanl

is open for an alert young mnan of gi personality, finishing at the Institute I year, to become connected with the advvettising department of The Technology IRe. view, the official magazine of the Institul!te's .Alumnni. To such a young man The IReview offers a profitable chance for excperionee in sales and publication work. The arrangement will be made upon eitherr a full-time or part-time basis. Those who 'are interested should apply BY LETT 'ER ONLY to Room 3-205,- M. I. T.



forAdventure its actual spinal chills. is provided by "The A-Rprsfo nlndtathwirees erican" by Frances Noye's Hart and Reot furoEngandwath eadoted the wireless

by industry of Sheffield for use in melting

Huntington Ave. Back, Bay 0 Mats. 2:15 except M~on. & Thurz.-Ev. 8:15

Brian C. Curtis.soimeabruhtolgtecny These stories amount to twelve in hUm--oi eas rougtt-ihtrcnl or ll qualy ood Eah pssile oodthat Dr. E. Northrup, the inventor of process has perfected a process for - ~~~~~~the of the reader is fulfilled. the hightof egineringenteTh Essys iclud thenow ellnmaking an alloy of copper, nickle, and the hight f engneerig entr- Th Essas incude te nowwell-iron. This alloy used in electrical meters

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Canal. The Panama Canal represents prise during the last twenty years. It is of ines~timable value corn- known "Cooks I Have Loved--and Lost" protects the instrument from the effects Thie ofietemeratr vearitos mercially, saving thousands of saililing miles and millions of dollars banCarline byEis"u o lssgrat fr t ink or woMa" ls b Mis os. heoterfeThe invention consists of a crucible annually. Its strategic value is nc tare setioncom ofthi moe tulysurrounded by a cold copper coil. The By James Forbes ihtecuil a ocneto seaboards giving uls one united navvy rather than two separate ones. under the head "Special Features" as ((l Special Farew.ell Appearances by m thissituaton ar obvios 4etnoted in the table of contents. They cot:-The conclusions to be drawn fror AUl the Company ents hom. nerer The stuationsist ,)f two travel-descriptive articles and adtemtlteen u et h a dsci-iionof pintof urentsocalmetal inside by induction. Inasmuch as us inaugurate our defense moverne TOMORROW N IGHT-Houston eat is generated only in the contents of bylcntrciepri-r -de at Oahiu is such as nmay be roein Richards and Roberta Lee Clark the crumible the metal melts seemingly spread out over a I)e:'iodi of years. F!or: those who like the sonorous roll of itself and is stirred in the meantime Watch the Papers for Further idea bred Tie uess culd henen f Shakespere there will probably be f\ h urnsfoigtruhi.T Announcements and idea. he boed gusts culd ten enlittle in t.he poetry section of luterest. terrain themnsel"ves with fishing and For those who like poems for their 'idea'isdcredaardo pcsswta ORDER YOUR SEAT EARLY -1 eonYspan of a few inches as compared toI casting ntatches. He goes oin further tiseiowllbgodThr hr om rne u hs tanmiles of distance spanned in the usual and states that those who rare incon- ~i I'l ---N.. radio operation. /30 yenfenced in the sport by small -tileconschil-anti creditably high average. hc t "h `Permalloy" a new invention whc Tooe acont pasarincue th dren can chieck them in tempratre lb. r i desredin end of the volume, "Bush Queer" by gives submarine cables a capacity of extreme emperatre lab.Claude Habberstad and "Our John" by about 1700 letters a minute is said to Don't forget my His hae deasme mritbntyetZillah K. MacDonald. "Bush Queer" ishave been made possible by the wireless Wrigley's. Bring~ he is quite inconsiderate at times how %written, in, a myn'stic vein and succeeds furnac~l those poor little fishes woulid suffer liv- vr eli hoigisselo w it when you call aon the re a drOur John" far Among all. the rules and points given in that water which fills the water on sister." Just when it's getting too late to ai- ing ways. arou end ahe ru si loeyitnae by various honor students and .*ex/oct them, the freshmeare beginning Insure your welpromises, is a traged y of considerablepoietcmu"mntefloigo . ,. ~~~~~ 't,-:~crtat,' for an elevator in Walker. L highly' impressive. This review- "How to be successful scholasticly and depth, the inof nature come with this progressive I The The Louinger saw one petition at the seems to be the piece in the in activities," it the finest illuser considers; is magnificiently structive staff wholesome, longtime, without any signatures, declart tieyu scientific method book.saetoflow.Ste lasting sweet. ing that iian cannot properly go trated in the latest i From the sketchy' list above with its daily program of work and play. ' Orthrough "mionkey drill" after climbing which has been brought to the attention I oftitles for remarks, ganize, systematize, and speed up your random selection professor A certain Louinger. of the three or four flights of stairs. A sugt gather the scope of thle daily routine and you will douible your the reader may Department Mechanics of the Applied gestion that the freight elevator be opUse it yourzelf ened to passenger traffic was scorned has appointed a monitor to stand at volumle and anticipate the several hours legitimate leisure, without the least dimwhen work drags. his side to clean the board as he rappleasure awaiting him therein inishing of the daily output of your by the hatughty mlenl of 1928. I idly works fromn one end of the board work. It is a great little to the other. pick-me-uip. ;A brilliant student in Course 7 FishUnder this ullique system the well-E~ meaning pofessor has calculated that eries has hit upon an idea which he claims will entertain visitors to the In- lie will be able to cover the various stitute well. I-e says the wives and types of problems and in addition anCOLONIAL: "Topsy and Erva." Uncle Toni's ai 1E nMuia oey children of the faithful alumnus who nounce the lesson for the next class COPLEY: "R.U.A. Mason." Clever farce that mtass. AT BOYLSTONL,,s comes back yearly to watch an engine all within the hour. The Lounger sughas been approved of for years. test or class reunion find the technical Bests another time saving device. Why Thomas Meigban PLMUH OMm! utaltl f wvork quite boring. The noise of the not paint standard beams of the four -incolor for Boston. eniginles and the moving parts prove popular styles at the top of the board ST. JAMES: "The Show Shop." Last appear"OLD HOME WEEK" ance of the Boston Stock Company. fascinat~ing for a while but the novelty in a brilliant orange color? It should A Paramount Pic2U SUEt:uRseMrie."Vr odpo of the occasion soon wears off and they then be to a cover simplethe matter ~~~~~duction. Unusual features. try to get father to leave. skeleton with an impervious coating TREMONT: "No, No, Nanette." Awfully good little show. See it. Plant fish in the waterways in the of reactions, pulleys, uniformly distrib~ ~~~~~~ WILBUR: "The Brown Derby." A new mu, ~ ~ ~ ~ steal comedy. Short engagement. lowver engine lab is the young students uted and highly concentrated ,oeads.


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IMonday, 0 ;



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a lcngtlj and a half at the three-quarter I mile mark and from this post to the RUNS GREAT RACE CREW -RACE WON New England Meet Summary II finish there was little doubt as to the TO LOWER RECORD BY FROSH EIGHT outcome. i Fully one length of open water separated the frosh and Sophomore eights, OF LONG STANDING Richards Cup Record Shattered with the same margin of victory between I

120-YARDS HIGH HURDLES. First semi- Taylor, Colby; second, R. G. White, Wesfi-nal-Won by Carl Ring, Maine; second, leyan. i Time-25s. Third semi-final-Won by Charles Drew, Amherst; third, H. G. Stein- W. G. Zinn, Williams; second, S. Geddings, brenner, Tech. Time-15 1-$s. Second semi- Maine. Time-25 3-4s. Final-Won by E. IN. as Yearlings Win on final-Won by John Murphyr Boston College; Taylor, Colby; second, Red Reha, B. C.; third, I "Big George" Proves Equal to second, C. O. Dooley, B. C.; third, W. H. R. G. White, Wesleyan; fourth, S. Geddings. River Saturday True, Maine. Time-15 2-5s. Final-'Won by 'Maine. Time-24 4-5s. Larrivee's Challenge at John Murphy, B. C.; second, Carl Ring, Maine; TWVO HUNDRED-TWENTY-YARD DASI-. I the Finish Smashing the record for the course by third, Charles Drew, Amherst; fourth, G. H. First semi-final-Won by W. H. Hastie, AmI Steinbrenner, Tech. Tine 15 1-5s. (Equals herst; second, F. Farrington, Bowdoin; third, five full seconds, the frosh crew made record). R. C. Hearon, Colbsy. Time-22 3-5s. Second away with the Richard's Cup Race Saturi DREW THIRD IN HAMMER 100~YARD DASH. First semi-final-Won semni-final-W1 on by George MIittelsdorf, Colby; dav afternoon on the Charles. Followby Frank Farrington; Bowdoin; second, A. P. second, J. P. Tierney. Holy Cross; third, John McManus of B. C Springs Big Kauzman, Tech. Time-10s. Second semi-final I Tarbell, Bowdoit. Time-22s. Final-Won by ing the yearlings by two lengths came A -Won by Ernest .orrill, B.U.; second, George Joe Tierney, Holy Cross; second, G. L. Mit- the Sophomore eight, while the Seniors Surprise in Wining Ii Mittelsdorf, Colby. Time-10 1-5s. Third semi- telsdorf, Colby; third, W\. H. Hastie, Ami- skipped into third place one length beHammer Throw Bowdoti. hind the 1927 crew. The Juniors, winfinal-Won by Maurice Finn, B. U.; second, I herst; fourtb, Frank Farrington, ners of the event for the last two years, R. C. Hearon, Colby. Time-10 2-5s. Final- Time--22 1-5s. JAVELIN THROW W\N-oon by R. S. Riday, I as a result of a broken oar, limped across Won by George Mittelsdorf, Colby; second, H. (Continued from Page 1) C. Hearon, Colby; third, Ernest Morrill, B. \Wesleyan, 176ft. 1 3-4ini.; second, R. H. Evans. the finish fully seven lengths to the rear. Perfect racing weather marked the U.; fourth, Frank Farrington, Bowdoin. Time N. H. Univ., 164ft. 5in.; third, O. B. Brown, I opening of the race. There were few -10s. R. I. State, 163ft. 2 1-4in; fourth, E. J.. ter leading the timber-toppers for three rippl1es on the Charles when the eights quarters of the course, fell in going MILE RUN-Won by Leo Larivee, Holy Fillonan,. Brown, 161ft. 8 1-2in. shot off at the gun. Both the frosh and Cross; second, Tom Cavanaugh, B. C.; third, POLE VAULT-Won by Major Sanford,Tech, I over the 7th hurdle and was conseSophomores cuit the water first, leaving quently out of the race for good. There A. S. Hillman, Maine; fourth, Louis Welch, I 12ft. 2 1-2in.: second, R. C. Hobson, Mlaiine,I the upper class shells slightly to the rear. 1;. C. Time---4m. 21 4-5s. lift. 6in.; third, J. P. Wilson, Amherst. lift.: is hardly any doubt that if this misQUARTER-MILE RUN-WVon by Joe Tier- fourth, tie between H. T. Commons, Williams, Il the first minute of the affair No. 3 fortune had not happened Hank would in the '26 shell broke all oar, putting them have won the final heat in this event, ney, Holy Cross; second, R. F. Brown, Colby; and T. J. Itunt, Brown. 10ft. 6in. thereby adding five points to Technol- third, Frank Burns, Holy Cross; fourth, WalIHALF-MILE RlUN. Won by George Leness. out of the race. The first quarter of the ter Mulvihill, Holy Cross. Time--48 4-5s. ogy's total. Tech; second, l.eo Larivee, Holy Cross; third, ,race found the lower classmen pulling Perhaps the most colorful race came SHOT PUT-Won by Wellington Charles, WVilliam McKillop, B. C.; fourth, R. J. Fos- along on even terms, the Seniors being content to take the spray of the leaders. in the 440 yard dash when Tierney of Bowdoin, 43ft. 9 1-4in.; second, S. Brodsky ter, Bowdoin. Time-Im. 55s. (record). Holy Cross with two of his team mates Tech, 41ft. 9 7-8in.; third, K. L. Wentworth, DISCUS THROW-Won At this point the frosh made their by Wellingtoo in 3rd and 4th position, raced to a new Colby, 40ft. 11 5-8in.; fourth, T. L. Dickson, Charles, Bowdoin, 14Sft. 11in.; second, W. lM.first bid, raising their stroke several record of 48 4-5 s. Tierney, who is Maine, 40ft. 1 1-4in. Barrows, Maine, 124ft. 2 3-4in.; third, E. L. notches. The shell shot ahead of the generally recognized as one of the leadTWO-MILE RUN-Won by George Le- Burke, Bowdoin, 123ft. 6in.; fourth, t-l. 13. 1927 crew by half a length, while the ing double-furlong artists in the coun. mond, B. C.; second, F. W. Peaslee, N. H Snow, Bowdoin, 122ft. lin. upper class eights lagged further and try, was about 5 yards ahead of the Univ.; third, J. J. Jacoby, Conn. State; fourth. further behind. The Sophomores dupliBROAD JUMP-W~Von by P. S. Davis, New remainder of the field at the tape. A. A. Wills, Bates. Time-9m. 33s. Hampshire, 22 ft. 11 1-4in.; second, L. F. cated, increasing their pace, but the frosh Lermond Sets Record In 2-Mile HAMMER THROWV-Won by Art .- cManus, met the advance stroke for stroke and Although Leo Larrivee bowed to Len B. C., 146ft. 3 3-4in.; second, J. F. Loud, Sniffen, Mlass Aggies, 22ft. 6in.; third, MIaur- kept their advantage. The pace was i ice Finn, B. U., 22ft. 5 1-2iin.; fourth, Stanley ess in the half-mile, he established hi Bowdoin, 143ft. 1 3-4in.; third, G. A. Drew, proving too much for the Seniors, leavRowe, Baes, 22f. 2in. supremacy in the mile run by leading 142ft. lin.; fourth, N. Greenwood, WilHIGH JUMP--Won by O. A. Kendall, Bow- ing them three lengths to the rear and Tom Cavanaugh of Boston College to Tech, Idoin, 5ft. 11 5-8in.; scond, C. Drew, Amherst, leaving them out of the race as a serious the worsted by several yards. Cava. liams, 141ft. 6 1-2in. naugh took the lead at the start anm TWO HUNDRED TWENTY YARDS LOW 5ft. 11 1-8in.; third, tie between Phil Sht--. contender. The half mile mark found the frosh was not passed until just after he had HURDLES. First semi-final--Won by F. A. way and J. E. Thomas, Williams; John GarB. C.; second, D. W. Torrey, Maine. rity, B. U. and P. S. Davis, Jr., New Hamp- one length in the van of the Sophomore rounded the last turn, when Larrivee Reha, eight, who in turn held a corresponding sprinted by him to finish in 4 m.21 1-5 s. Time--25s. Second semi-final-Won by E. M. shire, 5ft. 9 3-4in. Time-25s. Second semi-final-Won by~~~ E. shre --5ft. 93-4i. lead over the Senior aggregation. The George Lermond, B. C. runner, after

the latter and the Seniors. Last year's winner, the 1926 eight, finished some distance in back of the third eight. The time for the mile course was 5:23, displacing last year's record mark of 5:28. Further accidents marred the race for the'Juniors when their No. 2 "pulled a crab" on the line and toppled into the water. He was picked up by the launch before complications could arise. I



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I yearlings sensed victory even at this trailing Peaslee of New Hampshire for Tech in second position. The winning TECH WHITEWASHED BY FABERY'S SALTS heave was 43 feet, 9 1-4 inches, while early stage of the race and pulled away the first part of the two-mile, let out Get it at MILLER DRUG CO., WILLIAMS GOLFERS 6-01 front the second shell wvith a vengeance. in thelast half of the distance by pass- Brodsky made a pretty toss of 41ft., 21 Mass. Ave. Boston, Mass. 9 7-8 in. Incidentally Brodsky is a ing Peaslee and by uncorking a fast I Tlhe lead of the frosh was increased to I ~~._ I sprint at the end broke the existing rec- Junior and should score for Tech next The Technology golf teamwas white I ord of 9m. 35 3-5s. by 2 3-5 seconds. year in the shot and discus both. wvashed by a fast aggregation from WilCaptain Riday of Wesleyan smashed liams College, 6-0, oil the CommlnonBowdoin's failure to garner more the javelin throw record set up last points was due chiefly to two things wxcalth course last*&Saturday. All tile nanmely, Harold Littlefield winner o year by Brooks of Northeastern by 15 matches were won rather easily by tile the low hurdles last year, failed to feet whien he performed a beautiful toss \Williams men excepting that in which Simplex Wires and Cables, insulated with rubber, paper or come through this year and Bob Fos of 176 feet. 1 3-4 inches. Elkins of Tech lost to Bickness of Wilvarnished cambric and covered with braid, lead or steel armor, ter was left in the ruck inthe 880. It lianis in a match that just bristled wvith was in the high hurdles that Johr are rendering satisfactory service in may of the larger splendid 1)lai ing. Had Chink Drew come through in Murphy of B. C. who finished third the hammer and high jump on Saturpower stations of the country. Sulllllarv: in this event last year, equalled the day and Hank Steinbrenner not had Comstock (NV) defeated Ednronids (T); Blarecord of 15 1-5 s. hard luck in the hurdles, we would ney (W) defeated Head (T). Stratton (W,) defeated Alitchell (T); BickBreaks Colby Recordsprinting without a doubt won the New Eng- ;rell (W) defeated Elkins (T). GeorgeSanford Mittlesdorf, land's. But as the meet is over no ace, won the hundred yard dash in, alibis will be offered for the failure Comstock and Blaney: defeated Head and Manufacturers evens as was expected but in the 220{ of theTech team to receive top hon- Edmonds; Stratton and Bicknell defeated Mit:: ~chell and Elkins. hewas barely beaten by Tierney who ors. 201 DEVONSHIRE ST. BOSTON ors.I I a half-hour before had won the 44( E--in record time. Frank Farrington, one a] of Jack Magee's proteges was left out in the cold in the century just managing to eke out a fourth place. Major Sanford continued his string of victoriesand copped the blue ribbon in the pole vault with a leap that officially smashed the Institute recordin that event,madebyNagle in 1919. He soared 12ft. 2 1-2 inches above the ground. The bar was then set at 12 feet 6 5-8 inches, but Sanford failed to clear this by the proverbial hair, and so failed in this attempt to break theN. E. I C.A. A. record. Captain Drew Third In Hammer Perhaps the best duel of the afternoonwas staged in the high jump between Hastie of Bowdoit and Charles Drew of Amherst. The two contestants struggled from two to four o'clock, as the barwas raised inchby inchuntil the six foot mark was reached. Even after the last running event had ibeen completed the high jumpers had 'not vet determined who was superior. It¥vas then announced that the outcoroe of the meetwas hinged on the success of the Bowdoin high-jumper. If hewon the event Bowdoin would tie B. C. for first honors. Yet, if he won he would have tojump about2 inches higher than he-ever did before. The Bowdoinman loon the event with thebar set at 5 feet 115-8 inches causinga tied score. The field was greatly surprised when ArtM cManus of B.C. won the hamruer throw with a heave of 146 feet, 3 3-4 inches. He was recognized as a goodmanl but was hardly expected to beat Chink Drew of Tech who won third place with a mark of 142 feet, 1 inch: Several of Captain Drew's markswere better than this but his :old fault of fouling prevented them ironl counting. P. S. Daviscame down fromNew Hampshire unheralded to win the broad



Jump with a leap of22 ft., 111-4 inches, Nith the fourth man, Stanley Rowe of B~ates s:only nin'e inches behind. Welintleonl (inerinches beid right in ,v ellington Charles worked f orm and copped two places for Bow doth. "Duke" broke the existing N ew E-ngland discus throw record with a heave of 148 feet., 1 1 inch., breaking WhitneyYs record of 135 ft. 5 9-10 in. Iw hich has stood the assault of fourteen . year H a e easily outclassed the field m y !1 of - Brodsk ~[n the shot pu t with Saul






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CH TENNIS TEAM Records Fall AsFrosh Tracksters Lose To Well Balanced Brown WfINS AT MEDFORD ,44.0 . . -







LT eam


high point scorer for the Engineers, Broaadhurst and Hinck Lose in IMiller's New Mark Accepted in I wilining second honors in both the shot 220 but Kirwin's Record put and discus throw. Injuries have Hard Three-Set Matches kept him out of most of the freshman Not Allowed To Tufts Men meets or he would have been an imsomewhat eratic tennis on ay, the Varsity tennis team was / able to defeat Tufts on the _ for courts 4-2. Broadhurst, usually a c babe istent winner, was crippled due to . ~~~t smashed fingers, and lost after hard sets to Nichols, 3-6, 8-6, 7-5. nia'tch with Dartmouth on Saturwas called with Dartmouth leading Pla. lying


, .~~21






ptain Joe Russell had little trouble of Tufts in efeating Dowson a fast serve, hadl Dowvson sets. 1rht Plac ir forehand, but his wieak l)ackleft many opeliligs for Russell oinbard with well placed shots. k< was somewhat a surprise in losto Slack in the second~ singles. )ugh Slack has b~eenl the most conlit winner of Tufts, it was not exd that he could defeat Hinck, wlho )een playing finee tennis all Xear.


(NrUT) 3-6, 8-6, 7-5; sell (MIT) d. D~owson MT, 6-2, 5G-2; MT d. Hinck (MIIT), 5-;, 9-7, 6X-4; (MIT) d. Banks (T), 6-1, 6-4; Ru~ssell -finck (MITr) d. Dowson andl Shack; (I'). -4; Broadhurst and Peck (MIT) d. Nichols an(nid 'Banks (T), 6-0, 4-6, 6-4.

Is (T) d. Broadhurst


; Mbjn~dy,..May-2S. i925 L I~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ I



Manufacturers National Balnk

At a meeting of the Outing Club yes1 "nae Clonest to the Lmnftl terday evening the following men were Cabet Kendall Squaire elected as officers for the coming year. President, H. P. Sisk '27; Vice Presi- I dent, W. L. Hamilton '26; SecretarySpecial facilities for banquets, lunche6as and assemblies Treasurer, R. K. Doten '27; Committee Menus Submitted on Outings, Edgar O'Neil '26, Charles Germain '27 and R. W. Davy '27. In an unofficial discussion before the meeting the general opinion was that the previous year had been quite a success both financially and in respect to the number of trips conducted. As Sisk is a n-ember of the Appalachian MounHEd Qw Riwm& tain Club it is hoped that next year will I eso adreof Harvard B end r fn I be even better and plans are already i of istitute Massachuietts opposite hikes end week under way for numerous Technology through the White Mountains.

portant scoring factor for the frosh. Farwell of the Cambridge team was unable torget higher than 5 ft. 6 in., to tie for second place with Conger of the Brunonians. This was the last meet of the year and again brought out the fact that the frosh have several stars for the first places but lack second and third place wpinners to carry off tea-m honors. However, these stars should be verv useful in scoring Varsity points next year. -Won by Collins (MIT); second, Conger (B)third, Gardner (B). Time-1; 2-5s. Summ11a-ry:

Although the Technology freshman track teami scored first places in all the runtning events and in the high hurdIles the Brown yearling's superabundance of stars in the field events caused the Engineers to taste defeat. 71 1-2 to 54 1-2, at Providence Saturday. Two Institute freshman records were sniashled by the M. I. T. runners, as Pete Kirwin continued his spectacular series of victories by running his half niflc in 2 inl. 1 1-5 s., breaking the record held lay F. L. Plaisted '23, of 2 mi. One hundred-yard dash-Won bly Aliller, I 2-5 S., and Spudl Miller broke Al Kauzinan's '27, furlong record by 1-5 (ATIT); second, Weaver (B); third, Crull (B). of a second wvhen lie negotiated the Time 10 1-5s. iistance in 23 1-5 s. Miller also equal- Two hundred and twenty-yard dash-Won lay ed the 100 vard record held by Jack -,filler (MIT); second, \:Weaver (B); third, Wieb~e '27. of 1(0 1-5 s. Unfortunately Friedman (T). Time .23 1-5s. (New record.) Kirwinl's new mlark wzas not allowed lFour hunldredl and fort)y-yard runl-Won by a.> one of the three tinters failed to Mteagber (11I1T); second, Howvard (B); thirds clock- thle Tecll runner. Churchill 011T). Time 54 4-5s. Martini Scores for Tech '28 Eight hundred and eighty-yard run-Won by CapI}tainl Chuite xvon1 his specialty, the Kirw in (AlIT); second, Gardner (B); third, nile, easily w~ithl 4 In. 41 s., as his teami W\loodruff (B3). Timne-2m. 1 1-5s. mnate R. S. Sinithl canle in third. Cy )One-mnile run-Won by Chute (AfIT); sec,Qeagher of Tech also came through in onld, (;ross (13); third, Smith (MIT). Timetile 440, wvinllilg ivith 54 4-4 s., while 4ni1. 41s. C hurchill of Tech wvon a single tally. One hundred and twenty-yard high hurdles .Martinli of Technlology wsas second,II






W. 2B.


ss High jump-Tied for first between Conger I _ _~' l OaRMP (1s)and Farwell (MIT); third, tied between Smith (}) and Pease (MIT). Height-5ft. 6inl. Piole vault-W\on by Stevens (B); second, tied bxetween Dodge (B) and Gray (MIT). lft.6in. Shotput-Won by Pike (B); second, Martini i (MIT); third, Stachelhaus (MIT). 42ft. 10I A knowledge of shorthand and type.

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1-2 in. Hnamtner throw-Won by Getz (B); Pike (B); third, Martini (MIT). 117ft. Discus throw-Won by Peterson (B); M'lartini (PAIT); third, Pike (B). 100ft. Javelin throw-Won by Stackpole second, Getz (B); third, McCarthy 133ft. 6in.

; lmmrsm~ AdM --- Miqraphinq-MimevmpbqhW Mv 202reattBldinq ftAsdresin G

R. 0. T. C. EXAMS R. O. T. C. Students going to summer camp who have not yet been examined physically must get their doctors to examine them on the War Department form which may be obtained from the Department of Military Science. This must be done at once.

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MUSICAL CLUBS There will be a very important meeting of the management of the Musical Clubs in the office today at 5. All men on the management must le there.

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M. I. T. MATH CLUB Dr. King of the Harvard Observatory will speak on "The Extent of the Universe" at the next meeting of the Math Club, Monday, May 25 at 8, in North Hall of Walker. Everyone interested is invited.

EH THEMES BENCHMARK COMPETITION Students who took English and HisCompetition closes today at 5.00 All I tory with the class of 1925 may get advertising material and a short report their themes in room 2-285. is due in THE TECH business office, p room 302 Walker, at this time. CIVIL SOCIETY ELECTIONS Election of officers to the Civil EnIM. I. T. MATH CLUB gineering Society will be held today of the Harvard Observatory I King Dr. in room 1-375 from 9 to S. The results will speak on "The Extent of the Uniwill be announced at the banquet next verse" at the next meeting of the Math Wednesday evening. Club, tonight at 8, in North Hall of Walker. Evervone interested is inTECHNIQUE vited. The Technlique office will be open every afternoon after 5 to deliver books. Books reserved by signups, but still NAVAL ARCHITECTURE SOCIETY There will be ant important meeting unclaimed will be put on sale tomiorin room 5-420 this afternoon at 2. row.

trav Hats Are Here $3.00 $3.50 $4.00 $500









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writing is a big asset to college men New students admitted and women. every Monday up to and including July 6. Sessions Close August 21. All regular business subjects taught.

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