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THEM. S. C. R E C O R D m30:MOUNT ROYALMontreal, Can.RADISSONMinneapolis, MilSENECARochester, N. Y.BLACKSTONEChicago, 111.O'HENRYGreensboro, N. C.PERE MARQUETTEPeoria, 111.These Hotels Offer You Unusual ServiceUse Them!Alumni from the institutions listed below are urged touse Intercollegiate Alumni Hotels when travelling, andwhen arranging for luncheons, banquets and get-togethersof various sorts.You will find at each Intercollegiate Alumni Hotel anindex of the resident Alumni of the participating colleges*Think what this means when you are in a strange cityand wish to look up a classmate or friend.You will find at these hotels a current copy of yourAlumni publication.You will also find a spirit of co-operation and a keendesire to see you comfortably housed and adequately provided for. Reservations may be made from one Intercollegiate Alumni Hotel to another as a convenience to you.Intercollegiate Alumni Hotels are a new and vital forcein assisting your Alumni Secretary. He urges you to support them whenever and wherever possible. He will be gladto supply you with an introduction card to the managersof all Intercollegiate Alumni Hotels, if you so request.THE PARTICIPATING COLLEGESThe alumni organizations of the following colleges and universities are participantsin the Intercollegiate Alumni Hotel movement:AkronAlabamaAmherstBatesBeloitBrownBryn MawrBucknellCaliforniaCarnegie InstituteCase SchoolChicagoCity CollegeNew YorkColgateColoradoSchool MinesColoradoCALIFORNIANFresno, HarvardIllinoisIndianaIowa State CollegeJames MillikenKansasTeachers' Coll.KansasLake ErieLehighLouisianaMaineM. I. T.Michigan StateMichiganMillsMinnesotaMissouriMontanaM o u n t HolyokeNebraskaNew York UniversityN o r t h CarolinaN o r t h DakotaNorthwesternOberlinOccidentalO h i o StateMULTNOMAHPortland, Ore.O h i o WesleyanOklahomaOregonOregon StatePerm hSouth DakotaSouthern CaliforniaStanfordStevens InstituteTexas A. and M.TexasPALACESan Francisco, on and LeeWashington StateWashingtonWellesleyWesleyan CollegeWesleyan UniversityWestern ReserveWhitmanWilliamsWisconsinWoosterWorcester Poly. Inst.YalePONCE DE LEONMiami, Fla.FRANCIS MARIONCharleston, S. C

\fc»THEJune, 1927M.S.C.RECORD WOLVERINEDetroit, Mich.WALDORF-ASTORIANew York, N . Y.ST. JAMESSan Diego, Calif.G E O R G E VANDERB1LTAsheville, N . C .BILTMORELos Angeles, Calif.BENJAMIN F R A N K L I NPhiladelphia, Pa.Intercollegiate Alumni HotelsCOPLEY-PLAZABoston, Mass.WINDERMEREChicago, 111.Every Dot Marks an Intercollegiate Alumni HotelAsheville, N. C , Qeorge VanderbiltBaltimore, Md., SouthernBerkeley, Cal., ClaremontBethlehem, Pa., BethlehemBirmingham, Ala., BankheadBoston, Mass., Copley-PlazaCharleston, S. C , Francis MarionCharlotte, N. C., CharlotteChicago, 111., BladcstoneChicago, 111., WindermereCincinnati, Ohio, SintonColumbus, Ohio, Neil HouseDanville, 111., WolfordDetroit, Mich., WolverineFresno, Cal., CalifomianGreensboro, N. O , O'HenryHigh Point, N.C., SheratonKansas City, Mo., MuehlebachLincoln, Nebr., LincolnLos Angeles, Calif., BiltmoreMadison, Wis., ParkMiami, Fla., Ponce de LeonMinneapolis, Minn., RadissonMontreal, Canada, Mount RoyalNew York, N. Y., RooseveltNew York, N. Y., Walaorf-AstoriaNorthampton, Mass., NorthamptonOakland, Cal., OaklandPeoria, III., Fere MarquettePhiladelphia, Pa., Benjamin FranklinPittsburgh, Pa., SchenleyPortland, Oreg., MultnomahRochester, N.Y., SenecaSacramento, Cal., SacramentoSt. Louis, Mo., CoronadoSt. Paul, Minn., Saint PaulSan Diego, Cal., St. JamesSan Francisco, Cal., PalaceSavannah, Ga., SavannahSeattle, Wash., OlympicSyracuse, N.Y., OnondagaToronto, Canada, King EdwardUrbana, 111., Urbana-LincolnWashington, D. C , WillardWilliamsport, Pa., LycomingOLYMPICSeattle, W a s h .SACRAMENTOSacramento, Calif.The Intercollegiate Alumni Hotel movement is sponsored by the Alumni Secretariesand Editors of the participating colleges and directed byINTERCOLLEGIATE ALUMNI EXTENSION SERVICE, 18 E.41st St., New York, N.Y.PARKMadison, W i s .DIRECTORS]. O . B A X E N D A L EAlumni SecretaryUniversity of VermontM A R I O N E. G R A V E SSmith Alumnae QuarterlySmith CollegeH E L E N F. McMILLINWellesley Alumnae MagazineWellesley CollegeR. W . S A I L O RCornell Alumni NewsCornell UniversityA. C. BUSCHAlumni SecretaryRutgers CollegeR.W. HARWOODHarvard Alumni BulletinHarvard UniversityJ. L. M O R R I L LAlumni SecretaryOhio State UniversityW . B. S H A WAlumni SecretaryUniversity of MichiganD A N I E L L. G R A N TAlumni SecretaryUniversity of N . CarolinaJ O H N D. McKEEWooster Alumni BulletinWooster CollegeW . R. O K E S O NTreasurer ofLehigh UniversityR O B E R T SIBLEYAlumni SecretaryUniversity of CaliforniaE. N . S U L L I V A NAlumni SecretaryPenn State CollegeCHARLOTTECharlotte, N. C.SHERATONHigh Point, N. CSINTONCincinnati, O.LEVERING TYSONAlumni FederationColumbia UniversityKING EDWARDToronto, Can.E. T . T . W I L L I A M SBrown UniversityNORTHAMPTONN o r t h a m p t o n , Mass.BETHLEHEMBethlehem, Pa.LYCOMINGWilliamsport, Pa.SAVANNAHSavannah, Ga.MUEHLEBACHKansas City, Mo.

4THEM. S.C.RECORDJune, 1927 **i"Always at the Service of theStudents and Alumni""WThe State CollegeBook StoreN. E. Wagner, Mgr.liankBlockComplimentsofMichigan's OldestLansing's GreatestFurniture and UndertakingEstablishmentVictor RecordsM. J. and B. M. Buck CompanyWashington at Ionia79 YearsL

Ifc*The M. S. C. RecordEntered at the East Lansing postoffice as second class matter.Vol. XXXII. No. 10EAST LANSING, MICH.June, 1927Many Alumni Make '27 Reunion SuccessPageant, Alumni Rally, Class Dinners, Luncheon, Baseball Game Gave ThoseWho Returned a Full Day; Arthur C. Mac Kinnon, '95, HeadsAssociation for Coming Year.Alumni Day. June 11, was favored with excellent weather and theattendance, while the registrationwas 'less by one-third than thattotalled in 1926, was still large andwxlely distributed over the classes.Beginning on Frida'y, whch wasCommencement day, alumni startedto gather on the Campus and earlySaturday morning the lobby of theI n i o n Memorial Building was filled. The first regular alumni eventwas the reception tendered by President Butterfield and the members ofthe State Board of Agriculture tothe alumni and graduating class atthe Union on the evening of Juneto. Registration and the inspectionof the new buildings occupied Saturday morning until the band concert scheduled for 10 o'clock. At10:30 about 300 attended the anniversary alumni rally on the thirdfloor of the Union Memorial building where in an unfinished sectionof the building the officers of theAssociation gave their reports forthe year and President Butterfieldspoke briefly.The alumni rally was the first occasion of its sort in the past fiveyears it was the first opportunitythe officers have had of making reports which could be heard by themembership. President Rogers toldof the .work which had been donein connection with the Union Memorial Building. H e found that themainaccomplishment wasthechange in the board of directors ofthe Union, that the president andtreasurer of the Association becameex-officio members of that bodyguaranteeing close cooperation between the two. T h e main achievements in the building itself he declared were the completion of eightof the hotel rooms, the opening ofthe new dining room on the secondfloor and the furnishing of the women's lounge for which the alumnaeare responsible. T h e finances ofthe Union were detailed briefly bythe president showing that the operation of the building had resultedin the accumulation of assets totali n g nearly 14,000 and that thebusiness had been started withoutcapital of any sort.T h e secretary reported that thechange in T H E RECORD from aweekly to a monthly had resultedin a favorable financial balance,that the work of compiling the material for an alumni directory hadbeen completed, that the organization generally had progressed tow a r d its goal of self-support.G. O. Stewart, '17, field secretary,introduced the plan for an alumnicounc 1 which would meet at leasttwice a year and would act as anadvisory body working with andthrough the executive committee ofthe Association and the Collegeauthorities. H e proposed that eachbranch association have representation on this council in proportion toits membership and that each classsecretary be also a member or working through a class secretaries council furnish further membership forthe council. It was brought out thatsuch a organization could be ofgreat benefit to the College and theAssociation.T h e secretary reported for thecanvassing committee that the following had been elected to hold office until July, 1928: A r t h u r C.MacKinnon, '95, president; G. V.Branch, '12, vice-president; R.Bruce McPherson, '90, t r e a s u r e r ;E. E. Gallup, '12, member of theexecutive committee for three years.T h e resolutions committee ofwhich F r e d U. Woodworth, '98, waschairman, prepared the followingresolutions but they were not presented to the meeting because of alack of t i m e :Recognizing the splendid workaccomplished by President Butterfield in building up the Collegealong lines favored by the alumniand increasing its prestige by hisinternational leadership in thecountry life movement, be itResolved that we affirm our continued and hearty support of hisprogram.Recognizing the splendid cooperation which the newly organizedAthletic Council makes possible between the College authorities andthe alumni, and believing that asimilar degree of cooperation maybe attained in many other directions, to the substantial benefit ofour alma mater, by the establishment of a joint committee or committees of alumni and faculty, forthe consideration of other subjectswhich may be of mutual interest toboth parties, be itResolved that this Association

THE6heartily favor such a project andwill welcome suggestions from theCollege authorities looking to thatend.Believing that the dignity andprestige of the Michgan State College calls for a president's housein keeping therewith, and that theresidence now being used for thatpurpose is inadequate, be itResolved that we heartily recommend to the State Board of Agriculture that a suitable and adequatehome for the president be constructed at as early a date as possiblefrom any funds that may be properly available for that purpose.Resolved that we highly commend the publications office of theCollege for the excellent work ofthe past year.Resolved that we pledge our continued and loyal support of theprogram inaugurated by the executive committee for the financing ofthe Union Memorial building.Resolved that the Associationgive commendation to the secretary,Robert J. McCarthy, for his courageous and able management of theUnion Memorial building project.Resolved that we extend to FieldSecretary Glen O. Stewart our commendation for the program ofalumni organization which he hassuccessfully launched.Resolved that wre re-affirm ourK. B R U E M C P H E R S O N ,'90Treasurer, M. S. C. Association1927-28M. S.C.RECORDJune, 1927President Butterfield urged thata larger proportion of the alumnibecome members of the Associationbecause through their participationas a group they could have a largerplace in the development of the institution."People are here today", said thepresident, "largely because of sentiment. They are here to see theCollege again and their friends ofCollege days. It is an unusual occasion for its marks as well theseventieth anniversary of the founding of the College. A. C. MacKINNON, '95President, M. S. C. Association1927-28hope that the State Board of Agriculture will soon find it convenientto remove the Practice House andthe Music Center from their present locations both being obstructionsto the view of the Union Memorialbuilding and the former being aconstant course of expense to theUnion because of the great quantities of soot discharged from itschimney.In view of the notable successesachieved by our track and baseballteams, due, in a large part, to thework of Director Young and hisable assistants, be itResolved that we express our appreciation to the athletic departmentand register our continued and loyalsupport.Resolved that we note with deepsorrow and regret the passing ofour beloved past president, William K. Prudden, '78, since ourlast meeting. No alumnus w?as moreloyal, more zealous, nor more helpful in our alumni project than heand his counsel and advice were always of inestimable value to theAssociation, further be itResolved that we note with sorrow the passing of Gideon Swanson, '25, a former president of theUnion, and for three years assistant to the secretary of this Association."I hope that while you are hereyou will take the opportunity to inspect the new buildings dedicatedduring the anniversary program andwill take due note of the additionswhich have been made during thepast few years to the physicalequipment of the institution. F o rchange in policy toward the College which has resulted in thismaterial prospecity we m u s tthank former Governor Groesbeck,to whom Governor Green has giventhe credit for instituting the presentmethod of building up the educational program projects of thestate."Commencement this year willmark the beginning of a series ofmeeting on the Campus. Those ofthe American and InternationalG. VERNE BRANCH, '12Vice-President, M. S. C. Association1927-28

THEJune, 1927M.S.C.R E C O R D7yy[i r** yiClassof 17CelebratesIts TenthAnniversaryiKwSdimfrwin -»-. iy 3 BET*-." ? J -'- R J H HL CaP & , M H W * ("fir" W fe* * » * L— iHi V I J & / ." O u r request for new buildingswas severely cut this year due to theeconomy program of the state administration. W e are however, veryfortunate in that the legislature andGov. Green removed the milliondollar limit on our receipts from themill tax so that our funds for general purposes will total 1,500,000annually. W e were also granted 335,000 per year for the next biennium to be used for extension work,or as I like to think of it 'continuing education' through which wecan carry to the individual citizensof the state the results of our experimental work and aid them inother ways to get the most out oflife." F o r our excellent treatment atthe hands of the legislature much ofthe credit goes to Senator N o r m a nB. Horton, '02, and RepresentativeArthur C. MacKinnon, '95."During the past year we havehad combined student and facultycommittees working on the variousproblems faced by the College. Asa result we have organized a student-faculty congress which willdiscuss College problems. Throughout the past conferences these discussion have been marked buy unusual frankness on tire part of bothfaculty and students and I considerthis movement a triumph for lead-HJM» V&.y" ' H . W X &MyWIMII' JHhF-i i«i j6# # " P H1M wTPifflPipS j! CL v 3N§I J ttftHflQtw j t» , '"llmCountry Life associations will bethe most remarkable gatherings inthe history of the College. I hopethat all of you who can and areinterested will avail yourselves ofthe opportunities offered by thesemeetings.STL *Aership among students and faculty."President Butterfield paid tributeto the achievements of the athleticteams and to the work of the department under Director Young andurged that it be supported generallyby alumni. H e found that themodern college faces many problems which are new to such institutions and quoted at length from hisbiennial report to the State Boardof Agriculture. H e urged that thealumni work with the College insolving these problems.With respect to the UnionMemorial Building he said that ithad found a great place in the lifeof the institution, that it was up tothe individual to see that the building was completed and made available for use. "Its ideals must beworked out, it must be supported,its problems must be solved," hesaid.H e said there were certain thingsthe College needed which the statewould not provide and that it mustgo to individual citizens of the statefor the funds to obtain these things.H e spoke further of "continuingeducation" as a great new problembefore the College and the extent towhich it was expected that thismight be solved.1917 C L A S S R E U N I O NIt was a big night at the UnionBuilding Saturday June 11. T h eone get-to-gether that caused theold walls of the building to vibrate,that brought fourth a weird commingling of racket, rattles, androars was the 10th anniversary ban-sfr *J gquet of the Class of 1917, held inthe main dining room. Some eightyfive members of the old class, withhusband or wife adopted membersfor the evening, thoroughly enjoyedthe very formal program workedout by A r n e Kettunen.On behalf of her splendid workfor the class during the past twoyears, Mary LaSelle, the permanentclass secretary, was presented witha beautiful box of roses.Assisting A r n e with the entertainment of the evening was A. B.Love of Saginaw, impersonatingLevonborbajski, whodistributedhonorary degrees and diplomas toL. L. Frimodig, Chas. Washburn,Lou Butler, Glen Stewart, A r n eKettunen, A. J. Patch and H o w a r dRather.A. J. Patch, editor of this year's"Reunion Barker" or news letter responded to a call from the chairman and announced that as long asthe present bunch was around EastLansing and the financial supportof the old class continued therewould always be a biennial sheetpublished. H e further pointed outthat since our class took over thedirection of affairs, women havebeen given the right to mark ballots,a world war has been settled, prohibition has been thought of, thefair sex has been relieved of thenecessity of braiding their hairevery night, and the static is partlycleared up.T h a t the class should donate asum of money for the Deputationwork at the People's church waspresented by Austin Pino, pillar ofthe church. H e was supported in

THEM.S.C.R E C O R DJ u n e , 1927Reunionof theClassof12his remarks by Fred Wilson, LouButler and Howard Rather. Thenew assistant pastor was introducedby Austin and after some very inspiring and emotional remarkspleaded with the class to sign thecards that were passed around. Asplit in the class ranks was soonevident, and a heated discussion followed about religious work beingendowed by the class of 1917. T h echairman found it hard to get anexpression from the disorderlycrowd, but finally the propositionwas floored by a standing vote of79 to 6. Mr. Pino apoligized forbreaking up the meeting and introduced again the new "assistant pastor" as Prof. \Y. PI. Wise, debatingcoach of the College.Letters were read from severalmembers in distant states who werenot able to attend. The next bigmeeting of the class will be heldin June 1930 according to the Dixplan of reunions.—SCRIBE;.1912 C L A S SREUNIONO n June n t h , there were exactly J members of the class of 1912who were again on the M. S. C.campus to attend the 70th anniversary commencement and the fifteenthe birthday reunion of their ownclass. In addition these 37 brought26 wives, husbands and childrenwho were not with the class of '12.Each returning member of theclass was labeled with a white silkbadge with the figures 1912 printedin large size in red. A t the noonalumni luncheon the table reservedfor 1912 was soon filled and almostenough to fill a table of like sizewere seated with other classes. Immediately following the luncheonthe class picture was taken in frontof the Union Building.At 7 :oo about 50 members of theclass with wives and husbands wereseated in one section of the Unionball room for their class dinner.Pete Bancroft with all of his oldtime fun and life presided as toastmaster. President Putterfield wasintroduced to the members of theclass and responded with a shorttalk about the College.There was no set program ofspeeches but each member of theciaSS introduced himself and hismate also telling about his work,family, etc. Each one w a s asked torelate from his college experiencesome anecdote that stood out inhis memory.Followng this program permanentclass officers were elected as follows : E. E. Hotchin, presidentand C. Y. Ballard, secretary-treasurer. Plans are being carried outwhich will place in the possessionof each member of the class a printed news letter in which a short history of each member will be included in-so-far as we can obtainthis information. Quite a numberresponded to the request for onedollar and sent in their questionnaire with the information requested. W e still need a few more dollars to pay the cost of printing thenews letter and any information youmay have in regard to to yourselfsince graduation or about someother member of the class will bemuch appreciated. Please send itto C. V. Ballard, 922 HuntingtonRoad, East Lansing, Mich. Alsoif you haven't already sent in a dollar YOU know that one would be appreciated.Ruth H o a g Wood, Monrovia,Cal.; Gordon G. Gabel and wife, St.Joseph; C. P . P a r n u m and wife,East Lansing; Gal Gilbert and wife,Ansted; E. L. Lautner and wife,Detroit; Samuel Anker and wife,P o r d s o n ; L. N . Field and wife,East Lansing; D. M. Bennett andwife. Lansing; A. G. Bovay andfriend. Jackson; Ruth Mead McKibbin, East Lansing; A. W . Eidson and wife, Berrien Springs;Alida Dearborn Fisher and son,Wenatchce. W a s h . ; O. B. Holleyand wife. Sault Ste. M a r i e ; C . ' H .1) ickinson. Detroit; Ralh G. Kirbyand wife, East Lansing; LutieRobinson Gunson, East Lansing;Ralph Goodell and wife, Lansing;Earl C. San ford, wife and daughMontpelier, I d a h o ; Josephine H a r tFogle, O k e m o s ; Louise NortonKnecht, Grand R a p i d s ; C. V. Ballard, EastLansing;MarjorieGeorge Ballard, East Lansing; BessHowe Geagley, Lansing; H . L.Bancroft,Lansing; LynnS.Prumm, Sharon, P a . ; F . L. Barrows, Plymouth; Lucile HawkinsBarrows, P l y m o u t h ; Chas.A.Stahl, Lansing; T. H . Caldwell,Ludington ; Mary Richardson Caldwell, Ludington; Grace Ellis, St.Louis; C. Ross Garvey, Chicago,111.; Lee O. Benner, Lansing; G. V.Branch and wife, Detroit; E. E.Hotchin and wife, East Lansing;L. R. Himmelberger, Cora Oberdorfer Himmelberger, Flint.

THEJune, 1927M. S. C.RECORD9Three Score Years and TenDedication of New Armory and Kedzie Laboratories Included In TwoDays of Birthday Festivities, May 12 and 13; Joseph B. Cotton, '86,Awarded Doctor of Laws Degree.Within the partly completed wallsof the new armory an audience oimore than a thousand students,faculty, and friends basking in theMay sunshine witnessed the ceremony of conferring upon Joseph B.Cotton, '86, the College's honorarydegree of Doctor of Laws.Thedonning of the purple trimmedgown came as a surprise both to theaudience and to Mr. Cotton afterthe New York lawyer had finishedthe address at the seventieth birthday convocation of the noredalumnus noted by President Butterfied before the presentation wasMr. Cotton's ninety-eight averagein his four years at College and theplace of eminence he now holdsamong America's leading corporation lawyers.Mr. Cotton's Anniversary dayaddress stressed the need of thorough preparation for life's wTorkand spread the gospel of service, ofright ideals in living, of duty andresponsibility, of mental and moralhonesty.The program at the end of threescore years and ten since the creation of the first agricultural collegein America was varied. PresidentP.utterfield gave a bit of the historyof the institution. Justice EarnestA. Snow, wdio was present at therequest of Governor F r e d Green,paid tribute to the pioneers whosehardihood gave courage to start theCollege in an isolated community,thirty miles from the nearest railroadT h e oldest living graduate, Daniel Strange, '67, was introduced and took the opportunity to recite a poem of his owncomposition dealing with man'sstruggle for intellectual freedom.T h e verse was prepared for thefifteenth birthday of the Collegewhen President Roosevelt was ohthe Campus but the turmoil of thatbusy day cut Mr. Strange's part ofthe program short so he put asidehis poem and gave it, very fittingly,twenty years later. T h e studentsgreeted with rising applause a fewof the older generation, Charles W .Garfield, 'jo, of Grand Rapidis;James and W a r r e n Gunnison, ageninety and eighty, who witnessedthe dedication of theCollegeseventy years ago and attendedschool at intervals betwreen '57 and'66; and James Satterlee, '69.O n the eve of the birthday ofState one hundred and seventy-fiveof Dr. Frank S. Kedzie's friendsgathered at a banquet in the UnionMemorial building to do homage tothe dean on his own seventiethbirthday. This manner of recognition of service came after fortyseven years of work at the College.Toasts were offered by PresidentP.utterfield, J. E d w a r d Roe of Lansing; Phillip Woodworth, '86, ofChicago, and J. B. Cotton, '86, ofNew York City. D e a n Kedzie responded with a short talk.Dr. J. H o w a r d Mathews, head ofthe department of chemistry at theUniversity of Wisconsin was themain speaker at the dedication ceremony of the new Kedzie laboratoryon the afternoon of May 12. Thestory he unfolded concerning therevolutionizing of science soundedlike a romance and through it allran the name of the honored servant of the College in pioneer agricultural chemistry, Robert C. Kedzie.T h e exercises of dedicating thenew armory occupied the time ofmost of the guests F r i d a y afternoon. Major General Andrew H e r o ,chief of the coast artillery corpsgave the dedicatory address. F l a graising conducted by General GuyWilson of Flint and Colonel J o h nBersey, adjutant general of thestate, presentation of the GeneralW . H . Withington memorial byJudge Benjamin Williams and itsunveiling by little Phyllis Withington, the introduction of the speakerby Colonel Bersey were parts of theceremony presided over by L.Whitney Watkins, '93, chairman ofthe State Board of Agriculture.Colonel William D. Wallace, one ofthe visiting military guests, addressed five hundred club members atthe inter-city club luncheon in theUnion ball room F r i d a y noon preceding the services at the armory.The gala day of the military department ended in a cadet exhibitionFriday- evening on the drill field under the brilliance of a half score ofgiant floodlights.'08, '09, '10, '11 R E U N I O NThe joint meeting of the classesof ' o 8 - ' o 9 - T o - ' n was held in themarked corner of the ballroom inthe Union Memorial Building Saturday evening, J u n e 11. Aboutthirty-five old timers were in attendance, with the ' n e r ' s mostnumerous.No attempt was made at a program on account of the hubbub ofother old timers and the class of'22 just across the curtain.W e had just one stunt.Eachclass selected its best orator and heattempted to tell wherein his classexcelled the other three. " A s timewas short" we had all four talk atonce, then awarded the prize by thepopular applause accorded eachspeaker at the end of the speechifying. As I held my hand over hishead the 1911 champion was awarded the prize, a fine hand painted" E x i t " sign. T h e speakers w e r e :'08,"Hap"Musselman;'09," G e r r y " Allen; '10, "Chet" W a g n e r ; '11, " D o c " Walker,P. S.—"Doc" won by the happyidea of leading an '11 class yell,also because as said above '11 wasmost numerous in the gathering.— J I M HAYES.

THE10M. S.C.RECORDJune, 1927APPROPRIATIONTHE M. S. C. RECORDEstablished 1896Published for the alumni and former students of the Michigan State College by theM. S. C. Association.Published monthly throughout the year.Membership in the M. S. C. Association, including subscription to T H E RECORD, 2.50per year.Unless members request a discontinuance before expiration of their memberships, it willbe assumed a renewal is desired.Checks, drafts and money orders should be made payable to the M. S. C. Association.Entered as second class matter at the postoffice at East Lansing, Michigan.ROBERT J. McCARTHY, ' I 4 , EditorTHE M. S. C. ASSOCIATIONUnion Memorial BuildingOFFICERS—1925-26Frank F. Rogers, '83, PresidentArthur C. MacKinnon, '95, Vice-PresidentLuther H. Baker, '93, TreasurerRobert J. McCarthy, '14, SecretaryGlen O. Stewart, '17, Field SecretaryEXECUTIVE COMMITTEEHenry T. Ross, '04, Milford, Mich., term expires 1928; G. V. Branch, '12, Detroit, term expires 1927; Frances Kirk Patch, "14, East Lansing, term expires 1929; Harris E. Thomas,'85, Lansing, ex-officio; E. W. Ranney, '00, Greenville, ex-officio.BRANCH ASSOCIATIONSand PRESIDENTSBARRY COUNTY—Leta Hyde Keller,333 Green St. W., Hastings.BAY CITY—A. C. MacKinnon, 1214Center Ave., Bay City.BERRIEN COUNTY—Dan W. Mather,612 Jones St., St. Joseph.CENT. MICHIGAN—Turner Broughton, 428 S. Townsend St., LansingCHICAGO, 111.—L. C. Archer, StewartFruit Co., 1425 S. Racine Ave., Chicago, 111.DETROIT—Emil C. Pokorny, 53 Marston Ave.FLINT—George R. Fryman, 140 LapeerSt., Flint.GRAND RAPIDS—John C. Rappleyea,Comstock Park, Grand Rapids.IONIA—A. B. Cook, Jr., High School,Ionia.OWOSSO—A. B. Cook, R. F. D.,Owosso.JACKSON COUNTY—Geo. J. Dobben,Broadway, Jackson.MILWAUKEE, Wis.—Harold L. Smith,O61 Illinois Ave., Milwaukee.NORTHERN OHIO—Fred Curtis, 14S7Wayne Ave., Lakewood, Ohio.OTTAWA COUNTY—C C. Hanish,107 S. Fourth Ave., Grand Rapids.PORTLAND, Ore.—Carl S. English,Camas, Washington.ST. CLAIR COUNTY—Marshall G.Draper, 307 Fifteenth St., Port Huron.SEATTLE, Wash.—Bernice Campbell,1407 E. 45th St., Seattle.SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA —L. E.Esselstyn, 2686 Locksley PI., Lo*Angeles.SOUTH HAVEN—Floyd M. Barden,South Haven, Mich.UPPER PENINSULA—L. R. Walker,322 E. Ridge St., Marquette, Mich.WASHINGTON, D. C—Ray Turner,213 Baltimore Ave., Takoma Pk., D. CWESTERN NEW YORK—Charles N.Silcox, 1021 Ackerman Ave., Syracuse.Views and CommentsIn T H E RECORD forMaytherewas an editorial comment in whichthere was a discussion of the aimsof the Association. Mention wasmade of the appropriations whichthe College has made during thepast five years in comparison withwhat was done before that time.This has caused some misund

The Intercollegiate Alumni Hotel movement is sponsored by the Alumni Secretaries and Editors of the participating colleges and directed by INTERCOLLEGIATE ALUMNI EXTENSION SERVICE, 18 E.41st St., New York, N.Y. DIRECTORS ]. O. BAXENDALE Alumni Secretary University of Vermont A. C. BUSCH Alumni Secretary Rutgers College DANIEL L. GRANT Alumni .

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GEOGRAFIJA . 1. Samo dvije, od unutrašnjih planeta Sunčevog sistema, imaju satelite. To su: a) Zemlja i Saturn b) Zemlja i Mars c) Saturn i Uran d) Uran i Neptun 2. Litosfera (Zemljina kora) je prvi omotač Zemlje prosječne debljine oko: a) 25 km b) 40 km c) 55 km d) 70 km 3. .

Shriners International is an international fraternity based on fun, fellowship, and the Masonic principles of brotherly love, truth and relief. Mecca Shriners in New York City was the first temple, formed in 1872. There are 195 Shriners temples and more than 2,400 shrine clubs located worldwide.

America. It is based on La Buona Terra school farm, the first educational farm in Italy, with over 30 years of experience in working with children, young people and adults of all ages. La Buona Terra produces organic olive oil, essential

LANSING BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL MEN 'J'HE names in this Directory, as well as , those of all our other advertisers, are of re-iable parties. We hope the faculty and students will patronize those who patronize us. A. M. EMERY li6 Washington Ave. N. Books, Fine Stationery, Engraved Call ing

EYE, FAK. NOSK AMD THROAT 15 W. Allegan St., Lansing. Citizens'phone 173. . extended to Lake Superior. - The average production of barley in Michigan is set at 25 bushels per acre. Two of the strains men . bors had enough, to make up 1,500 bushels. Thi

clothing to villages along the route as well as pick up sugar and limestone . act firmly in terms of the spirit and letter of the Nkomati Accord ." On September 27, Minister Veloso . continued ." He went on to declare that the continuing rebel activities could "sqriously endanger" the Accord. Officials in Mozambique believed that the South .

pile bending stiffness, the modulus of subgrade reaction (i.e. the py curve) assessed based on the SW model is a function of the pile bending - stiffness. In addition, the ultimate value of soil-pile reaction on the py curve is governed by either the flow around failure of soil or the plastic hinge - formation in the pile. The SW model analysis for a pile group has been modified in this study .