Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 40, November 06, 1930
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OOL RELATIONS jchoei ttee will »"••* ** oday m th. Alumni fourth floor, Stu-inlon. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYr? TROJAN There will be a meeting of daily editor, in the Editorial office today at 9: SO. NO. XXII- Los Angeles, California, Thursday, November 6, 1930. No. 40 OL OF gress is balance ‘j'stiirHas One Lead in Senate; [Final Returns. oiT^v. 5. Denso-rt tonight were con-themselves when re' letted 'hat control of fw.e and senate was their grasp, i-nate both parties wen Lck with the Republl-a one-seat lead over jts However, indicatory for MHIs’LOB'111 Kentucky, and only i diminishing lead of El Lt, Democrat, over Senas D. Schall of Minne to bolster Bourbon ale held a 15,000 vote Schall at midnight UnCE IN DOUBT ____ held 211 seats in ot representatives last 218 necessary for a Twelve seats are ia final returns from Ken-dlstricts 1n Missouri krill determine the out- Htf made several slight Inshout the country and the prohibition issue Jto do with the defeat of Una McCormick by J. :wis, who rolled up a 800,000 in Illinois. Its '^■also noticed tn the elec-^Massachusetts of Marcus Democrat, and in ^■obert J. Bukley. A dry ™ was unearthed In Mon-> Thomas J. Walsh was >tor; Pennsylvania also to Gifford Pinchot, rern'or, who had wet op-well as difficulties in lean opposition. TT RECRUITS irlties in the congres-es, It Is believed, will Piously affected by the Although the vet ined new recruits in , their gain was ln e rather than in iuim-Tht Morrow of New Jer-among the luminaries. Jg eight Republican sen-Democrats found them-hours after Tuesday’s over within three [ a prize' they had not Jream of—actual control nate. However, at the _^ent they edged nearest JPh, their senatorial eau-Iowa, Daniel F. Steck, , defeat at the hands of Dickinson, Republican ^ This loss of a solitary the Democrats their a clear over-all senate ance OF POWER *t they could hope for Jt was to win one seat I Actual control, in which | balance of power would the single Farmer-uber, Henrik Shlp.tead, 6ta- Another seat ap-ossibly to be slipping grasp in Minnesota, a,or Schall, Republican, °or start, was slowly UP and threatening to |his Democratic opponent, lidale. tining seat in doubt was where the result may before tomorrow. ^rtleg were ln an equally !<ruggle for the house. Jnight Republicans had T* rePresentatlves with a total of at least 206 in ( wort of a numerical ma-• -morrats were close on 5“ with 199 seats as cer-41 204 in sight. Sheriff Traeger Wins By 28,000 Over Plummer Sheriff William I. Traeger was re-elected by a majority of about 28,000 over Clyde I. Plummer, late returns yesterday indicated. Superior Judges Arthur Keetch, Hartley Shaw, and Edward Bishop also were re-elected. Other superior court winners were Raymond I. Turney, Dudley S. Valentine, Dailey S. Stafford, and Caryl M. Sheldon. Hugh A. Thatcher and J. Don Mahaffey were elected as supervisors. Los Angeles county contributed approximately 132,000 to the majority of Mayor James Rolph, Jr., for governor. * ReheQr8als Messiah* Begin "S* for the "Messiah" be-juesday .ve>lng tQ |he r*>nl*ati0n» building, us-fection of Alexander -Fi, t..Ch0rus which pre-Jah last summer is * “Present the ••Messiah'’ j^t,U|^torium. Tuesday '°J lhe oratorio have jounced. The choru* Republican Majority In State Sure Rolph Defeats Young; Sunday Closing, Daylight Savings Bills Lose. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 5 (UP) —California remained a Republican stronghold tonight as tabulation of votes cast in the election Tuesday neared completion. The only Democrat elected to Congress from the state was Clarence Lea, of the First District, who was unopposed. The contests in the state for congress resulted in overwhelming victories for the Republican candidates, Joe Crail of the Tenth District and Charles F. Curry, Jr., of the Third District, whoie father, dean of the California delegation. died in Washington three weeks ago. James Rolph Jr., for many years mayor of San Francisco, was elected governor by a large majority. Returns from 8276 precincts out of 10,283 In the state gave him 792,-459 votes against 204,888 for Milton K. Young, Democrat. His lead had been increasing steadily and he was expected to receive at least 600,000 more votes than his opponent. Propositions to close certain business houses on Sunday and to provide daylight saving in this state were defeated. Bonds for a bridge across the Golden Gate aud improvement of San Francisco har bor soemed to have sufficient support to insure passage. DO-X LANDS ON FIRST LEG OF N.Y. FLIGHT Giant Plane Arrives In Amsterdam After Hop From Switzerland. AMSTERDAM. Holland, Nov. 5 (UP)—The DO-X, great German flying boat, whirred out of the center of Europe aud landed here to day at the end of Its first quick flight, on a leisurely voyage through the air to New York. The world's largest heavier-than-air flying machine thrilled a great crowd that had waited its coming all day, as It swooped out jof tho sky to the navy airport. The flight from the waters of Lake Constance 500 miles up the Rhine, had been made iu five hours, flat The DO-X was piloted by Capt. Friedrich Christiansen, German flying ace. The navigator on the trans-Atlantic flight is an American, Lieut. C. H. (Dutch) Schlld-hauer. They said the flight here from Altenrhein, Switzerland, had been successful, with good conditions on the way down the Rhine valley, although clouds occasionally surrounded the plane. Along the shore, thousands cheered as the DO-X circled over the airport and then, nosing into the wind, made an easy, graceful landing on the smooth water. Officials. including officers of the Dutch navy and the German consul-general, welcomed the filers. The DO-X will remain here a few days, it was indicated, prior to continuing to England, and thence to New York by way of Lisbon, Portugal and Bermuda. JUNIOR PROM BIDS GO ON SALE TOMORROW; COST $5 Bids for the 193(1 Junior Prom, which will be held Friday evening. Nov. 21, in the Fiesta room of the Ambassador hotel, will go on sale tomorrow morning at the cashier's window in the Students store. Tho bids will be sold for |5 apiece. ''Although these tickets may be obtained from the Students store,” SHid Hyrum White, junior prom chairman, "additional arrangements have been made for their distribution. They may also be purchased from all Junior Prom committee members, and the flying squadron. lnterfraternlty council, and legislative council will be 'contacted for their sale." White said. Because of the features planned (or tho prom. It is predicted (that tbe sale of bids will be especially heavy this year. Since only a little over two weeks remains before the dance, students are urged to make arrangements for purchasing their bids as early as possible. MANAGERS NAME ALPHA CHI ALPHA FROSH DEBATERS PLEDGES WOMAN; IN FIRST TRYOUT INITIATES FOUR Players to See Reportory Drama Several new committees were appointed and announcements concerning future plays were made by Howard Miller, president of Touchstone Drama shop, at a meeting of that organization held Tuesday afternoon. Announcement was made that a regular Drama shop night will be sponsored at the Civic Repertory theater, Wednesday being the day chosen by the club. Mr. Miller also stated that Max Factor, makeup expert, will ofTer a course in makeup during Christmas vacation at his studio in Hollywood. To further the new library movement undertaken by Drama shop, a plea was made for any books which might be of use to be brought to the office of that organization on the second floor of Old College. Dental Hygienists Announce Officers New officers of the Dental Hy-gienists, the Junior class in dental hygiene at tbe College of Dentistry, have been announced as follows: president, Vivian Herr, vice-president, Edwin Spengler; secretary-treasurer, Betty Pembroke; reporter, Edna Stevens. Graduates Plan Social Neef is Chairman of Statistics Committee; El Rodeo Plans Told. Appointment of Harold Neef as chairman of the statistical committee of the Graduate School to work with the university statistician and of Pauline Smith as the fifth member of the council was made at the meeting of the graduate council Tuesday noon. Plans were made by the council members for a winter social to be given sometime during the first three weeks of the second semester to help acquaint the new graduate students with the work of the school. Bonnie Jean Lockwood, vice-president, will be in charge of arrangements for the affair. Walter Hewitt, treasurer, submitted a financial report to the council, and Elizabeth Hawkins explained the w’ork being done for the graduate section in El Rodeo. As Tuesday Is a holiday, the next luncheon of the graduates has been scheduled for Nov. 18 and the next council meeting for Nov. 25. The School of Education is cooperating with the graduates in giving the luncheon. The list for reservations has already been posted on the graduate bulletin board in front of Bovard auditorium. As only a limited number of accommodations can be had, students are asked to sign early to be sure of places. Initial tryouts for the freshman debate squad were begun yesterday afternoon, under the supervision of Bates Booth, varsity debate coach, and Worth Bernard, freshman debate manager. Eight men participated in the elimination and six were selected as squad members. The success ful candidates are Lawrence Pritchard, Jack Rose. James Kirby, Haskell Tidwell, Francis Jones George Gittelson. Other speakers were William Staehltn and Larry White. Subject for the tryout debate, In which each speaker was allowed six minuteB for constructive argument and three minutes for refu tation, was announced as: "Resolved: That American industry should adopt the 40 hour week.” This is the question to be used in a series of practice debates which «have been scheduled by Manager Bernard. Further try-outs to complete the squad, which will eventually consist of 12 members, will be held next week, definite announcement of which will appear In Monday’s Daily Trojan. ALPHA ETA RHO HEARS FOUR MEN PRESIDENT RETURNS President von KleinSmid returns today from a trip to San Francisco where he has been on school business. This is the second time this week the president has been away on school affairs, haring just returned Monday from a visit to the University of Nebraska. Co-ed Debaters To Hold Informal Tea Today To Discuss Schedule All women of the university who are interested in the field of debate are invited to an informal tea this afternoon in the women's lounge ot the Student Union social hall from 3 to 5 oclock, freshman women are especially asked to attend as a freshman womens debate team may be organized in the future. Pearle Aiken Smith will be the Members of last year's varsity squad are hostesses for the afternoon. Lucille Reed, former squad captain, will pour tea and Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford and Mrs. guests of honor. Bates Booth, debate coach of the men's squad, will also direct tbe activities of tho women debaters this year, and assist theiu in arranging their schedule. Two business men of the aviation industry and two university professors in that field spoke to members and pledges of Alpha Eta Rho at their luncheon yesterday in the Student Union. These four men will be initiated as associate members to the fraternity at the next initiation ceremony of the group. H. W. Beck, traffic manager of the western division of Transcontinental-Western Air, Inc. .and D. W. Tomlinson, superintendent of operation for the same company. Informed those present of the growth and history of the newly merged company. Professors Duncann and Shoemaker, instructors of aeronautical engineering on the campus, gave an outline of their work in aviation in the College of Engineering. Four women will be initiated and one will be pledged to Alpha Chl Alpha tills afternoon, when members of the national honorary journalistic sorority meet at the Phi Mu house. Those who will be admitted to membership are Phyllis Doran, Virginia Monosmith, Frances Schulte, and Juanita Mills. Alice Doty will be pledged. Following the afternoon meeting the sorority members will honor the new member* with a dinner at the Mona Lisa cafe. Elinor Wll holt. Alpha Chi Alpha president is in charge of the Initiation, and Ruth Stein is making plans for the banquet. Engineers To Hear Lecture on Edison Plant at 11 Today F. G. Philo, superintendent of steam generation of the Southern California Edison company and one of the leading experts in the country on the steam generation of electric power, will speak to the engineering students at 11 a. in. today in 159 Science building. Ho will describe Long Beach Edison steam plants and his lecture will be illustrated with lantern slides. The engineers will inspect these plants on Friday afternoon, Nov. 14. Pi Delta Phi Officers Are Chosen for Year At the first meeting of Pi Delta Phi, honorary French society, the following offiecrs were chosen for the coming year: C. F. Murphy, president; Patty Baird, vice-president; Katherine Cutter, secretary-treasurer. Discussion of new members will take place Friday noon, Nov. 7 iu the French office and all members of the organization are asked to be be present. MAN MOUNTAIN LOSES DENVER. Nov. 5 (UP)-Angus Snyder, Dodge City, Kan., heavyweight, knocked out Cliff Naff, Phoenix, Am., giant, after one minute and ten seconds of fighting in the first of their scheduled ten round bout, lieu touigiii, Annual Meeting Of S.C. Institute To Be Dec. 7-12 The seventh annual session of the Institute of International Relations, a project of the University of International Relations at S. C., will convene Dec. 7-12 at the Mis sion Inn, Riverside. Dr. von KleinSmid will act as chancellor of the Institute. Starting the week's program Sunday evening, Dec. 7, Gowen H. Herbert, professor of Oriental studies at the University of Washington at Seattle, will talk on "Spirit and the Wheels.” Round table discussions ln the morning, conferences In the afternoon, and lectures at night have been planned for the week. Three afternoons will be devoted respectively to China, Japan, and Russia. Another feature will be a round table discussion on agencies for International understandings by J. Eugene Harley, professor of political science at S. C. During the week tbe Institute will sponsor a book exhibit on world welfare and international relations. Another part of the program will be the series of special dinners sponsored by the "Alliance Francais.” DANCE TO HAVE BAND OF GROVE The annual Bar dance, gWen by the School of Law, which will be held Wednesday night Nov. 26. at the Embassy club, has just added another feature, the appearance of the popular Rhythm Boys from the Cocoanut Grove. The committee on bids announces that the sale starts today, as does also a drive to serve subpoenas on the membes of the School of Law. ln the form of bids. This committee, headed by Dora Woods, is composed of Sally Donley, Frederica Monteu, Gerald Kelly. Gene Harris, Lod Crail, Frank Prescott, Rex Estldillo, and Hodge Dolle. Public May Now Buy Washington Tickets Tickets are now on sale to the general public for the University of Washington game. They are selling at >3 a seat. "These are very good seats, and all students wbo lost out on tbe ex-ira student section tickets, as well as the general public, may have tbe opportunity of buying them now,” said Marie Poetker, of the ticket department of tbe Student Store . 150 MEN DIE AS EXPLOSION WRECKS MINE Ohio Shaft Explodes; Officials, Inspecting Pit, Are Trapped. LICHFIELD. O., Nov. 5—(UP)— With a roar that shook the countryside, a gas pocket In mine No. 6 of the Sunday Creek Coal Company here exploded today, killing more than 100 men. The death toll was estimated at 160 tonight by C. C. Cook, vice-president of ll)e company, who an nounced 70 bodies had been recovered and "there was not the slightest hope for about SO others who were entombed." There were 300 men. Including a group of mine officials and businessmen who were inspecting a new ventilating system. In tho mine when the explosion let go. No ore was killed by the force of the blast, Cook said. The men were killed, he said, by deadly "after damp,” or carbon monoxide —which inevitably follows a gas eous explosion. The explosion took place on the 180-foot level. Cook said it apparently resulted when a coal slide caused friction sparks which ignited the gas. The detonation brought hundreds of persons to the scene. Hysterical relatives swarmed about the main entry, Impeding rescuers who were attempting to fight their way into the mine Cast of Senio Play is Chosen By Mac Donald William Miller and Jean Sellars have been chosen by W. Ray MacDonald to play the leading roles in the annual senior class play "Thunder in the Air," a three-act drama by Robins Millar. Miller is to have the part of the soldier, and Miss Sellars plays the pari of Pamela, the girl who is still faithful to him. Character parts will be enacted by Miriam Brownstetter as the mother and Merrill Miller as the father of the soldier. Graham will be her husband. ihe Reverend Stanes. Harding, the soldier's friend, will be portrayed by Gilbert Gagos, and Inga Gerup will lake the part of Miss Newton, the soldier's auut Mary Caldwell will play the part of Anna, the maid, and the butler is to be acted by Howard H. Moore. The production Is under the direction of Wr. Hay MacDonald, and will be produced In Bovard auditorium late in November. 'Y’ Banquet In fHawaii’ Tropical Motif to be Featured at Annual Father and Son Dinner. OIL LINE EXPLOSION MARSHALL, Tx., Nov. 5 (UP) — Two men were killed and two others injured seriously in an explosion on the Texas-Louisiana Oil Company', pipeline near here to-nifbt, Carrying out a Hawaiian Idea, this year’s father and son banquet will be held Wednesday, Nov. 12, under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. ln the "Y” banquet hall. Against a tropical setting, a diversified program, including numerous Hawaiian numbers, la to be presented. Frank Purcell and Joseph Rlngland are to sing a series of Island songs. Eugene Lynch ls to do a tap dance, and an orchestra will play during the dinner. Ticket, aro now on sale in the Y. M. C. A. building. Every Trojan is Invited to bring his father to the dinner and participate In this annual reunion of sons and dads. Dinner will be served at 50 cents a plate. S*C. Chapter Waits Rites OfSigmaNu Members Trojan Fraternity to be Installed as Nationas Today. Sigma Nu, national social fraternity, will bo brought to the Southern California campus when Theta Sigma Nu is installed as the Epsilon Omicron chapter In a two-day ceremony which starts this afternoon at 1 o'cloc'i at the Elks temple. Slgina Nu, which has 94 active chapters lu American colleges and universities, was founded ln 1869 at the Virginia Military Institute. Stanford, California, Oregon, Washington, Washington Slate, Arizona, Nevada, and O. A. C. have chapters, and U. C. L. A. will have a chapter as a result of this week’s Installation and Initiation ceremony. Active and alumni members of Theta Sigma Nu were pledged to Sigma Nu OcL. 12. initiation will commence today and will be completed tomorrow afternoon. The ceremonies will culminate In a banquet Friday night with the Los Angeles Sigma Nu alumnt association and visiting Sigma Nus in attendance. Vernon M. Williams, general secretary, and William F. Dugan, special inspector, are ln charge of the installation. BEAR RALLY TO FEATURE ALTSHULER California Student Body President is Honor Guest. Stern Altshuler, president of the student body at California, will be guest speaker at the hour rally which will be held Friday morning at 11 o'clock ln Bovard auditorium. This rally is for the purpose of Instilling the proper attitude toward the game Saturday. Bringing with him a spirit of confidence and determination to win, Altshuler will talk on the prospects of California for victory. California feels that we are over-confident after our decided defeat of Stanford and that the Inability of Southern California to defeat both California and Stan-ford ln the same year will hold true again. Gus Arnheim and his Ilhythm Boys from the Cocoanut Grove will open the rally with twenty minutes of popular music. A burlesque skit, written, directed, and acted out by the Squire, will be one of Ihe featureB. The nature of the skit has been kept secret but according to Page Parker, president of the organization, It will be well worth seeing. Following the :,klt a pep talk will be given by Harry Silke, with yells led by Fill Marvin and the singing of “All Hall” closing the assembly. S. C. Professors in Great Demand To Give Lectures Four S. C. professors are scheduled to make addresses the latter part of this week. Dr. Florence M. Morse of the 8chool of Merchandising will speak at the Alhambra Business Men's association today. Tomorrow night Professor Garland Greever, of the English department, will address tbe Western Writers. Dr. H. N. von Koerber, chairman of oriental studies, will lecture on Tibet at the University club; and Dr. George D. Mangold, professor of sociology, will speak at a community chest luncheon meeting at the Biltmore hotel. CELEBRATE DAM OPENING COOLIDGE, Aril.. Nov. 5 (UP) —A three day celebration marking tbe first birthday of the giant, irrigation project fed by Coolldge dam was started here today at the annual Pinal county fair and San Carlos jubilee. Philosophy Hall Has Book Exhibit Three illuminated manuscripts from the period preceding tho invention ot printing have just been placed ln the rare book exhibit of the School of Philosophy, In the main library halt. Most Impressive of the group i. a huge folio copy of the ‘‘Sentences" of Peter Lombard, the French philosopher. This has 820 pages on vellum, and is at once the best preserved and largest manuscript In tbe Hoose Library collection. The volume 1. probably from the monastery near Dijon, in Burgundy, Fiance, while the illumination is Italian in style. Another Illuminated Italian work ou display ls the ‘‘Consolations of Philosophy” by Boethius. This dates back to 1250 A. D., and is nearly two centuries older' than the Lombard manuscript. Cicero's "De Ofticlis" in a 14th century manuscript completes the present exhibit. Humorists To Hold Convention Nov. 12-15; Fetterly To Preside Bud Fetterly, president, will officially open tbe convention of the Western Association ol College Comics on Wednesday, Nov. 12. Wilma Goodwin, editor of the has planned many interesting social affairs for tbe delegates. Chief among the entertainment being offered the members of the convention are a luncheon being Wampus, and Lewis Gough, on be- i given by Alpha Chl Alpha and half of the S. C. student bod}, will give addresses of welcome to tbe delegates. The business sessions, to be held In the Council room, will be continued throughout the week, terminally billunny. »t uavu. Fcttejiy Theta Sigma Phi, journalism soror ities, and a banquet offered by Pi Delta Epsilon, Journalism fraternity. Bringing the week to a gala close will be a formal dinner dauce at the CQcyasut Grave Saturday aigbt. Plan Class For Women Executives Lucille Huebner Outlines Educational Program Adopted at Confab. At the recent convention of Na-tional Intercollegiate Women's associations held Oct. 31-Nov. 1 at Fresno State college with Southern California being represented by Lucille Huebner, president of W. S. G. A., it was the purpose of thst group to decido the fate of the Biready existing southern conference of women's associations. The plan was dissolved in favor of an educational program whtcb may be established in the near future at the University of California. The tentative plan, which was submitted was one of vocational guidance. The main points were that there be given at a centrally located university in southern California b course during the summer session which will allow the taking of the six weeks work with credit or that the course may be taken for two weeks without credit. The course will deal wltli the fundamentals of leadership. It 1. the plan of the originators lo have some influential’ men from the state who understand the extra-curricular activity system among students to give a series of lectures during the time of this course, and to grant personal Interviews. PLEDGES NAMED BY CHI EPSILON Chl Epsilon, national honorary scholastic fraternity for civil engineers. announces the nameB of the new pledges elected at the meeting held this week. Walter von KleinSmid. Jack Newvllle, William Grant, and J. P. Sinclair have been sent bids and will be pledged at the next meeting. Recently elected officers of Chl Epsilon are: president, William Chalfant; vice-president, Ronald Pinyon; secretary, A. H. Shields; treasurer, John Behufer; editor, Edgar Pierce. Council Entertains Professional Clubs Members of professional fraternities on the campus were all th. guests of tbe Professional Interfraternity council, at their pro-council smoker, held *1 2620 Menlo street last night. The smoker is a semi annual event, aud Ray Stephens, chairman of the affair, made anaggenieuU far tJj« eaiertwiaienu
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 40, November 06, 1930|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 40, November 06, 1930.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
OOL RELATIONS jchoei ttee will »"••* ** oday m th. Alumni fourth floor, Stu-inlon. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYr? TROJAN There will be a meeting of daily editor, in the Editorial office today at 9: SO. NO. XXII- Los Angeles, California, Thursday, November 6, 1930. No. 40 OL OF gress is balance ‘j'stiirHas One Lead in Senate; [Final Returns. oiT^v. 5. Denso-rt tonight were con-themselves when re' letted 'hat control of fw.e and senate was their grasp, i-nate both parties wen Lck with the Republl-a one-seat lead over jts However, indicatory for MHIs’LOB'111 Kentucky, and only i diminishing lead of El Lt, Democrat, over Senas D. Schall of Minne to bolster Bourbon ale held a 15,000 vote Schall at midnight UnCE IN DOUBT ____ held 211 seats in ot representatives last 218 necessary for a Twelve seats are ia final returns from Ken-dlstricts 1n Missouri krill determine the out- Htf made several slight Inshout the country and the prohibition issue Jto do with the defeat of Una McCormick by J. :wis, who rolled up a 800,000 in Illinois. Its '^■also noticed tn the elec-^Massachusetts of Marcus Democrat, and in ^■obert J. Bukley. A dry ™ was unearthed In Mon-> Thomas J. Walsh was >tor; Pennsylvania also to Gifford Pinchot, rern'or, who had wet op-well as difficulties in lean opposition. TT RECRUITS irlties in the congres-es, It Is believed, will Piously affected by the Although the vet ined new recruits in , their gain was ln e rather than in iuim-Tht Morrow of New Jer-among the luminaries. Jg eight Republican sen-Democrats found them-hours after Tuesday’s over within three [ a prize' they had not Jream of—actual control nate. However, at the _^ent they edged nearest JPh, their senatorial eau-Iowa, Daniel F. Steck, , defeat at the hands of Dickinson, Republican ^ This loss of a solitary the Democrats their a clear over-all senate ance OF POWER *t they could hope for Jt was to win one seat I Actual control, in which balance of power would the single Farmer-uber, Henrik Shlp.tead, 6ta- Another seat ap-ossibly to be slipping grasp in Minnesota, a,or Schall, Republican, °or start, was slowly UP and threatening to his Democratic opponent, lidale. tining seat in doubt was where the result may before tomorrow. ^rtleg were ln an equally !