Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 66, January 04, 1932
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ITAFF ■U« «',h* J«" Tfn 1:30 P-»"‘ Ilmen ** to •I1*' SOUTHERN CAL 1 F. O R N I A DAI LYF TROJAN DRAMA SHOP Drama (hop will m**t tomorrow afternoon at 3 o’clock In Touchstone the-ater, according to Francis Van Dusen, president. Forthcoming plays will be diacussed. Los Angeles, California, Monday, January 4, 1932. Scheduled niversity College Lj”*»rk» the open- 1932 wt»,er t<>rm Rt ■cm* Jo™*™ 7t"‘ L 0r the V niversity. tt Erne*1 W. Tie**, ggttr of new courses 5. ,( the governmental Europe and Asia is , comparative modern due, to taught H. Ewint. who comes VOTitf College faculty * time this year. He th* teaching staff of jtr of Minnesota, Ore-jollPgf, Ud Hunter Col-« City of •N,'*‘w York, ti planned for service bers, journalists, and rested in international r. Etring will also de-leg of lectures on "In-jorernnient.” CCTURE CLASSES Usses in architecture ..pin tonight. Approved Ifornia state board of i for those w ho plan Kate board architect's .the courses w ill in-tectural design I and by Prof. Clayton W. ud continuing for 12 the College of Architects, at 35th street and (vard. architectural course Is _.itectural engineering, (Robert M. Fox, of the Engineering. This sdays, and begins tokening. A Thursday on the history of t ia alio planned, start->jn. on Thursday, under bn of Professor Baldwin, li-annual state board elimination are given ,«ry and June at tiie S.C. Architecture. PEERING CLASSES theie courses, nine night i engineering will open •ity College. These in-clplei of reinforced con-line power plants, ele-graphical methods, and 8 economics. (*rnon Bennett w ill teach Occupational informa-t which should prove social workers, employers, teachers, personnel ^ the public, in general, educational, geographi-taued on Page Two) all Fans I Troy Team ^ Gift Cars ** automobile in less *'!• was presented to the i *>«■ 1> by the Ford Angeles in recogni-r* ‘''Movements of the 7 le*®- The car is »Port roadster, painted cardinal fenders and 1 ‘t *as planned to to some mem-' Trojan team, but It Put’t r ”• ^ 0 honored. tail!* *a‘ made a gift . * for the use of I Z °ttlc“l‘ U made | - T ^PPearance in the ' * ,00th»Jl Ume las, Fri- Hut 1i*°Urn>'' *’asadena T' 'Ur,ed H‘e stream * "0wi“8 Troy.ward UDiver8ily Uitr *’®M*‘!“««r buB , Notre Dame frfcn u“ed ‘egulaiiy dur-*»4frn! U*n“‘*0|-t the *1411, “ ‘Mr '“Otels. ^a °t c b Howard i Ktiast °"ntl of * Uew 1 glven him 'laa w <urPoration in , ‘‘J n-'loual cham- , k) * H.C foot- Cost of Living In Europe Higher Than in America, Labor Survey Discloses NEW YORK, Jan. 3—(UP)—Statistical evidence that the working classes of the United States fare much better than corresponding wage-earners of Europe is contained in a report of the International Labor office of the League of Nations, made J‘public in New York today. The report la based on a comprehensive survey by the labor offlce with money supplied by the FLOODS IMPERIL VALLEY TOWNS OF MISSISSIPPI Attempt To Dynamite Levees Thwarted; Thousands Already Homeless. SUMNER, Miss., Jan. 3—(I P) —The flood waters of the Tallahatchie river and its tributaries continued to rise steadily tonight despite efforts of several thousand men.including 1,000 convlctB, to crub them. An added guard had been placed on levees in the Tallahatchie valley after new threats were made to dynamite the dikes and release the pent-up waters to flood thousands of acres of farm land. At Grassy Lake guards found 12 sticks of dynamite along the levee. Simijar dynamite threats were reported in three widely separated places along the 100-mile overflow district. Levee breaks were expected momentarily at many points and several thousand persons were prepared to evacuate. Appeals for medical supplies and tents have been made to national Red Cross officials and to Maj. Gen. Frank McCoy, commander of the fourth corps area, at Atlanta. The food supply was rapidly diminishing and there was a reported shortage of drinking water. Webb, 10 miles south of here, reported that 200 negro refugees were living in freight cars, and that more were being brought there in boats. OIL COMPANIES TO Twentieth Century Fund of New York. It is a statistical study of the cost of living in 14 European cities, as compared with that of minimum wage employes of the Ford Motor company at Detroit. LIVING HIGH The cost of living in Europe ls surprisfngingly high In view of the fact that wages, when compared with the Detroit group, are so low. Taking Detroit as 100, for a standard, the survev found the following figures to obtain in European cities: Berlin—83 to 90. Frankfurt—85 to 93. Copenhagen—83 to 91. Stockholm—99 to 101. Helsingfors—83. Parts—80 to £7. Marseilles—75 to 81. Antwerp—61 to 65. Rotterdam—65 to 6*. Manchester—70 to 71. Cork—85. Warsaw—67. Barcelona—58. Istanbul—65. To compare clothing prices, samples of clolhing bought In Detroit were sent to the 14 cities and comparison made of prices. Though a difference of local customs arose again here, lt was inferred that American women may obtain stylishly-cut dresses at lower prices than the European woman of small means. It was difficult to malch children's clothing sent from America to Europe because the clothing of most continental workmen's children is made at home. NO BATHROOM The predominating type of home used by Detroit workers is equipped with a bathroom, whereas European homes of the same type No. 66 FISCAL BILLS UPFORACTION IN CONGRESS Tariff, Farm Loans, Tax Increase. To Occupy Legislative Attention. WASHINGTON, Jan. 3—(UP) — Congress returns tomorrow facing a maze of economic and political Issues with the degression furnishing tbe hazards and the 1932 election the goal. The session will convene at least until June. The end of the two-week congressional recess finds leaders with fairly definite paths of action charted. 1. The Democratic House chi6f-tains have given right-of-way to a moderate tariff bill which does not afTect Hawley-Smoot rates directly. ECONOMIC BILL 2. Then will come the $2,000,-000 reconstruction finance corporation bill, center of the Hoover economic program, with indications that the House Democrats will make several changes. 3. Writing of a Democratic tax Increase blll. much more moderate than the *920,000,000 Mellou-Hoov-er-Mllls plan, will be started by the Ways and Means committee. IMPORTANT MEASURES Travel By Air Is Cheaper Traffic Experts Find NEW YORK, Jan. 3—(UP)— Traffic expert*, after a study of more than 4,000 cases, have found that air travel, although it costs a little more than railroad travel, is cheaper in the long run. In other words, traveling men can save enough on their salaries and living expenses to more than offset a slight increase in transportation cost. In many cases thc net saving amounts to 20 per cent or more. These figures can be mathematically demonstrated in planning many business trips over a fairly wide area. As a result, a bureau, known as the Business Travel Planning service, -which does nothing but plot commercial trips for business men, has been established. DR. STARBUCK TO OPEN 1932 FORUM WITH LECTURES S. C. Philosophy Professor Will Discuss. “Present Day Views Of God." •‘The Coming Civilization” will be a feature topic of the 1932 philosophy forum constituting a The House may complete action I frpe pUj,uc lecture course under FinHTTFYA^ SUIT seldom conlain such equipment liVilll 1 LiArtlJ vJUI I 0f jftQ famj|ies in Detroit whose cost of living was studied, 47 owned automobiles, 36 had radios, 80 owned sewing machines. 21 had vacuum cleaners, and 98 had electric irons. None of these items has a place in the calculation of budgets for the European cities, the report declares. AUSTIN, Tex., Jan. 3—(l'P)— Legal representatives of titans of the nation's petroleum industry will file answers tomorrow to Texas’ ouster suit against 15 major oil companies and two petroleum associations. The suit charges defendant oil companies with conspiring to fix prices and throttle small competitors. James V. Allred, 32-year-old attorney general, asks $17,-850,000 in fines and their banishment from the state. Attorneys for the defense were expected to enter gneral demurrers against the suit, and possibly contest the constitutionality of the Texas anti-trust law Allred claims has been violated. The case will be set for trial Tuesday when Judge C. A. Wheeler calls his Austin district court docket. F1RE HITS DOVER DOVER, N. H., Jan. 3--(UP)— Fire today destroyed the Morrell block in the business section of Dover, drove scores of residents and persons lining nearby into storm swept streets and caused damage estimated by Fire Chief Carroll Mack at $1,000,000. Federals Defeat Argentina Rebels BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 3.—(UP) —Government forces took possession of the town of La Paz. in the province of Entre Rios with out a struggle late today . Minister of interior Octavio Pico announced tonight. Rebel leaders, who captured La Paz early today after killing three and wounding seven of the town's defenders, escaped to the nearby pampas. Fifty rebel soldiers were captured by the Federals. FAMILIES OUSTED MONTORE, La., Jan. 3—(UP)— Approximately 100 families wer* driven from their homes on the outskirts of West Monroe today as the Ouachita flooded the nearby countryside. Eminent Negro Speaker At iY* Educator To Be Dinner Thursday on the first two of these by the end of the week. On the calendars for immediate action at the fall of the gavels at noon tomorrow, however, are other important measures: 1. The House will receive from the Appropriations committee for immediate passage the first deficiency bill,carrying urgent appropriations needed to operate the the auspices of the School of Philosophy, according to an announcement of Director Ralph Tyler Flewelling. Tuesday afternoon talks will begin tomorrow at 4:30 o’clock in Mudd hall. Dr. Edwin Diller Starbuck, director of character research at the Trojan Institution, will speak on the following phases of "Present .»ay Views of God” during ACT TO AVOID BANKRUPTCY FOR CHICAGO government for the last six january: Jan. 5, ‘The Deeper months of this fiscal year. 2. Thc Senate will take up the Capper bill to direct the Farm Board to distribute 40,000,000 bushels of farm board wheat among the needy and unemployed. FARM FIGHT DUE 3. The Senate will take up, perhaps on Tuesday, the Farm Land Bank bill,which has been amended by committee to provide $125,-000,000 added capital for farmers mortgages Instead of the $100,-000,000 contained in the measure as passed by the House. A fight to write a farm moratorium provision in the measure is anticipated. In the committees where legislation is prepared, the investigation of International Bankers' flotation of foreign bonds, and the campaign for direct, federal aid to unemployed will be speeded. Eleven S.C. delegates to the Y.M.C.A. Asilomar conference held near Pacific Grove from Dec. 2') to Jan. 2 returned yesterday after a week of discussions with groups of California college men. The delegates were Malcolm Alexander, Max Bond, Joe Zauradka, Harold Maguuson, Carl Burke, Emil Steck, Winston Trener, and John Burrows, sludents; I>r. Carl A. Knopf aud Dr. O. W. E. Cooke, (acuity; and Ulenn Turner, S.C. Y.M.C.A. secretary. Thursday evening members of the local Y will gather to hear Howard Thurman, Negro pastor, poet, professor, and philosopher, who will speak at a banquet to take the place of the regular Wednesday night association dinner. Mr, Thurman was one of the speakers at the recent Asilomar conference, and is at present professor of philosophy at Morehouse college, and professor of biblical literature at Speluian college, both j ! in Atlauta, Georgia, j Reservations for the dinner, j 1 which will begin at 5:3tl Thur* day, may be made up to Thursday j noon at the desk in the ^ .M.C.A. hut. The affair is in charge of Bob Brewer, and ia sponsored by the Trojan "Y,” University Press Moved to Union During Vacation The University of Southern California Press is now located in the basement of the Student Union building. During the Christmas recess, the plant was removed from the University bookstore, where it had been operated for several years before its purchase by the university last November. Printing cf the Journal of Social Welfare and Sociology Research, the Personalist. and various text books will continue to be done by the press. In addition, university catalogues, bulletins, and printed forms will also be done. Much of the stock purchased with the University bookstore was also moved to the store rooms of the Students store in the Union during vacation. The former Miller store now holds only the stock left on its shelves, but It is not planned to move that until Easter, according to Dean Flske, university purchasing agent who waa in charge of the moving. The work was done by a Sources of Wisdom;" Jan. 12, "God of the Heart;” and Jan. 19, "The God of Life.” During February, March, April, and May 12 lectures will be given by four educators who will discuss subjects from philosophical and sociological viewpoints. They are: “The Coming Civilization, from the Standpoint of the Mind” by Ralph Tyler Flewelling, School of Philosophy, which will be discussed under sub-subjects as follows: Feb. 9. "Creative Ideas ln the Field of History;” Feb. 16, "The Present Dilemma of World Civilization;'' and Feb. 23, "The Intellectual Revolution and the New Day.” "The Coming Civilization, from the Standpoint of Human Nature” by Dr. John Elof Hoodln: March 1, “The Coming Civilization and Human Nature.” “The Coming Civilization, from the Standpoint of Eugenics” by Dr. Ferdinand Canning Scott Schiller: March 8, “The Metaphysics of Change;" March 15, “The Meaning of Biological History and Technology;” March 29, "The Development of Man;” and April 5, "Man's Future on the Earth.” “The Coming Civilization, fiom the Standpoint of Society” by Dr. Clarence Marsh Case; AprU 12, “Tools and Culture;” April 19, "Macnlnes and Civilization;” April 26, "Personality and Social Welfare;" and May 3, “Process and Progress.” BOWL GUARD HURT IN CRASH ATTEMPT Struck by a falling gate when 500 gate-crashers attempted to crowd past him into the Rose Bowl Friday, Stan Downey, S. C. student, was at the Good Samaritan hospital last nlgbt with a gash over his eye and other injuries. The gate, forced by the onrush-ing crowd, fell oS its rollers and hit Solons Plan To Float New Bond Issue To Save City.. CHICAGO, Jan. 3—(l'P)— Chicago's legislators have decided that the sea of red Ink which has swept their home Into bankruptcy must b« mada deeper by hundreds of millions of dollars before America's second largest city can emerge again upon the shoals of solvency. So vast 1s the morass of debts facing Cook county (Chicago) that lt best can bn summed up by saying the municipal governments owe almost $650,000,000, with hardly a cent in their treasuries to pay. The only way out consists of tbe selling of $338,000,000 more In bonds to fund uncounted taxes from 1928 and 1929 and all the taxes from 1930, the harried lawmakers have decided. If they can sell the bonds, they hope then to reorganize the tax collecting machinery so that In 20 years the city's debts will hsve been settled. Critics of the scheme call it the taking of a second dose of poison by a dying man, the multi-million-dollar weight of straw which will pulverize the camel's back. Be that as it may, bonds are being defaulted by the millions of dollars, all city employees, including school teachers, police and firemen, are going salaryless, and Chicago, according to Mayor Anton J. Cermak, fast Is approaching the greatest emergency ever to face an American city. The Chicago delegation to the general assembly must take its bond selling plan and tax reorganization scheme to the hostile legislature at Springfli«ld tomorrow for ratification. If that Is obtained, the bonds must be sold, somehow, somewhere. The city’s shaky flnancial structure has attracted such wide publicity, that investors everywhere are chary of purchasing securities of the "I Will" city. For the last five months the city has been trying to peddle previous bond issues. without even a nibble, despite exceedingly* attractive discounts. Tuesday Deadline For * All-Theme* January Wampus The closing date for all material for the January issue of the Wampus Is announced for 5 o’clock tomorrow afternoon, according to Jack Zidell, editor. Jokes, cartoons and other drawings should feature the «'all theme" Idea. James Ashbaugh, art editor, says that all art work must also be in the hands of the editors at that time. Cuts should measure 6Vi Inches by 3i/j Inches Inside. Kersey Named To Long Beach Post Vierllng Kersey, state superintendent of public instruction, last Saturday announced his resignation from the post to become superintendent of schools in Long Beach. Mr. Kersey ls an S. C. graduate. Since 1929 Kersey has held his position as head of the state's educational system, to which he was appointed by Gov. Young. Before that he was assistant superintendent of schools ln Los Angeles. He was graduated trom S. C. ln 1911. GENERAL LABOR STRIKE IN CHILE IS THREATENED President Montero Ordered To Dissolve Cosack and Disband Congress At Once. SANTIAGO, Chile, Jan. 3—(UP) —President Juan E. Montero was served with a notice tonight that unless his government immediately dismissed congress and ordered the dissolution of the National Nitrate company (Cosach) all labor organizations In the country would declare a 48-hour general strike Jan. 11th. The union leaders also demanded that tho government grant amnesty to imprisoned sailors convicted of participation ln the Communist-Inspired naval revolt of last September, and adopt colonization measures delivering public and unoccupied land to the country's 150,000 unemployed. The present congress took office during the presidency of General Ibanez, who was overthrown last July, and labor leaders feel that elections should be held to select legislative representatives who would bo moro In accord with present popular sentiment. AMERICAN SOLDIER JAPANESE ‘GUEST TIETSIN, China, Jan. S.—(UP) —Lieutenant Harry Aldrich, American military observer in the Manchurian zone, arrived at Tletsln today after being "captured” and released with all courtesy by Japanese troops at Kowpangtze. The lieutenant said he left Ohln-chow Thursday as a passenger on a Chinese locomotive, under Instructions to observe any military movements and to report on railway conditions. He found the track clear of troops and proceeded to Kow pan-gtce, reaching there at midnight. The Japaneses conducted him to General Tamon's headquarters, where explanations of hls mission resulted in his receiving every possible courtesy from the Japanese commanders, and next morning he was permitted to continue his trip. AVIATOR KILLED ATHENS. Ga., Jan. 3—(UP)— M. C. Armel, 47, was killed and Clifford Swindle, 30, escaped with slight injuries when their plane crashed in a tall spin today. Italian Government to Probe New Yearys Day Mail Bombings NEW YORK, Jan. 3—(UP)—Michael Flasehetti, long famous as a New York City detective and now head of a private investigating agency, has been angaged by the Italian government to conduct an Independent investigation of the New Year’s bombing plot, lt was learned today. ♦water, a practice frequently foi- Fiske. Downey, a stadium guard, as he at <Trew of student workers under Mr.!tempted to hold lt against tl.. attack., After flrst aid treatment at the Rose Bowl emergency hospital, Downey was taken to the Pasadena hospital, where he remained until yesterday afternoon. Returning home yesterday, be complained of not feeling well, according to friends, and entered the Good Samaritan hospital last night. His Injuries were not regarded there as serious. Todayfs Chapel Program Willard G. Smith, organist. 1. Cantilene, by Drdls. 2. Carillon, by Delamarter. g. Jubilate Deo, by Silver. Flasehetti declined to discuss the matter but said he would have a statement to make tomorrow. Members of the police bomb squad were kept busy throughout the day answering calls from more than 40 New Yorkers who feared they had received bomb packages. In every instance the packages contained overdue Christmas gifts. Police Commissioner Edward P. Mulrooney engaged in tracing every clue be can unearth to the bomb plot, sent a warning to all Italian - American organizations, saying that all suspiclous-looking packages should be left untouched and reported to the bomb squad. Tbe commissioner warned that no such packages should be placed In lowed. The danger or a short circuit and explosion, as a result of contact with water, is great, according to detectives. 12 PERS0N8 INJURED FORT CROOK, Neo., Jan. 3— (UP)— Twelve persons were Injured near here late today when three cars of a Missouri Pacific passenger train, en route from Kansas City, Mo., to Omaha were derailed. Weakened rails were believed responsible for three cars, a combination mall car and passenger coach, chair car and observation car, leaving the track. Cold and Ice might have weakened Uie rails, train officials said. GANDHI HELD BY BRITISH ON CAMPAIGN EVE Mahatma Calls For Continued Civi! Disobedience. BOMBAY, Jan. 4.—(UP)—British authorities dramatically raided the headquarters of Mahatma M. K. Gandhi in the darkness of early morning today, and placed th* little revolutionary leader under arrest. Their artion, eoming as a surprise move, was expected to unleash thc full force of the Indian Nationalist campaign of civil disobedience against the forces of empire, and to fa.v Into artiv* flam* the ‘‘spiritual warfare” tp which Gandhi haa pledged his millions of followers. AIDE TAKEN The Mahatma was detained until the police had also taken into custody hls chief lieutenant, Valla-bhal Patel, president of the National congress. The two leaders were then taken to Poona, whera they wer* locked up in the Yejav-da jail, Candht believed he was to be arrested later today, when he planned to Journey to Ahmedabad, hls provincial home. He had postponed his departure from Bombay on eleventh-hour pleas to await one more attempt to soften ths vice regal authorities In their attl-ture towards the National congress. The arresting forces, appearing suddenly at Gandhi's residence long after tho multitudes of his followers had dispersed for the night, were armed with a simple magistrate’s warrant. Under the new ordinances—against which the Mahatma has mada a determined fight during the past two-weeks— no trial need be held, and (iandhl may be Incarcerated at tho pleasure of the government in whatever prison the authorities choose. ARREST LEADERS Tha drive against leaders of th* National congress Is expect*d to reach spectacular heights within the next few days. Every person of importance In the revolutionary movement, lt is understood, will bo placed under arrost, and th* political funds of tbe political organization will be confiscated. lt Is the purpose of the govern ment to render the congress powerless, through lack ot funds and communication facilities, to press a boycott and disobedience campaign which, they fear, would wreck British Industry in India witb grave consequences at home. Gandhi's flrst action on his return was to deliver a belligerent speech, in which he predicted a "flery ordeal' ‘and urged his followers “to undergo any amount of suffering” for tbe causo of Indiau independence. Passage by the British govern- 1 ment of ordinances designed to check Inflammatory speeches and action by organizers of the boycott and civil disobedience campaign drove the Mahatma to further expressions that warfare—of the non-violent type—was inevitable, and the National congress began Its preparations for tbe conflict. Civil Disobedience To He Continued CALCUTTA, Jan. 3.—(UP)—The executive committee of the Bengal congress today decided to reeume the Satyaegraha (civil disobdlence warfare), and elected a war council of three members. The council will name and classify all British goods which must ■ (Continued on Page Two) Women s Clubs Will Hear S. C. Professor Dr. Roy Malcolm, professor of political science at S.C. will address the conference of the legislation division of the California Federation of Women's clubs Wednesday in the Transportation building, 7th and Los Angelea streets. His topic will be "Amer- i leu's Democracy Challenged.” 4 J
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 66, January 04, 1932|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 66, January 04, 1932.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
ITAFF ■U« «',h*
J«" Tfn 1:30 P-»"‘
CAL 1 F. O R N I A
DAI LYF TROJAN
DRAMA SHOP Drama (hop will m**t tomorrow afternoon at 3 o’clock In Touchstone the-ater, according to Francis Van Dusen, president. Forthcoming plays will be diacussed.
Los Angeles, California, Monday, January 4, 1932.
Lj”*»rk» the open-
1932 wt»,er t<>rm Rt
■cm* Jo™*™ 7t"‘
L 0r the V niversity.
tt Erne*1 W. Tie**, ggttr of new courses
,( the governmental Europe and Asia is , comparative modern due, to taught H. Ewint. who comes VOTitf College faculty
* time this year. He th* teaching staff of
jtr of Minnesota, Ore-jollPgf, Ud Hunter Col-« City of •N,'*‘w York, ti planned for service bers, journalists, and rested in international r. Etring will also de-leg of lectures on "In-jorernnient.”
CCTURE CLASSES Usses in architecture ..pin tonight. Approved Ifornia state board of i for those w ho plan Kate board architect's .the courses w ill in-tectural design I and by Prof. Clayton W. ud continuing for 12 the College of Architects, at 35th street and (vard.
architectural course Is _.itectural engineering, (Robert M. Fox, of the Engineering. This sdays, and begins tokening. A Thursday on the history of t ia alio planned, start->jn. on Thursday, under bn of Professor Baldwin, li-annual state board elimination are given ,«ry and June at tiie S.C.
PEERING CLASSES theie courses, nine night i engineering will open •ity College. These in-clplei of reinforced con-line power plants, ele-graphical methods, and 8 economics.
(*rnon Bennett w ill teach Occupational informa-t which should prove social workers, employers, teachers, personnel ^ the public, in general, educational, geographi-taued on Page Two)
all Fans I Troy Team ^ Gift Cars
** automobile in less *'!• was presented to the i *>«■ 1> by the Ford Angeles in recogni-r* ‘''Movements of the 7 le*®- The car is »Port roadster, painted cardinal fenders and
1 ‘t *as planned to to some mem-' Trojan team, but It
Put’t r ”•
^ 0 honored.
tail!* *a‘ made a gift . * for the use of I Z °ttlc“l‘ U made | - T ^PPearance in the '
* ,00th»Jl Ume las, Fri-
Hut 1i*°Urn>'' *’asadena T' 'Ur,ed H‘e stream
* "0wi“8 Troy.ward
Uitr *’®M*‘!“««r buB , Notre Dame frfcn u“ed ‘egulaiiy dur-*»4frn! U*n“‘*0|-t the *1411, “ ‘Mr '“Otels.
^a °t c b Howard i Ktiast °"ntl of * Uew 1 glven him 'laa w |