Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 4, September 23, 1936
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SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, September 23, 1936 Number 4 Jid Practice > [Expected To Draw 200 Men H Try-out Arranged by Director Roberts at 7 Chorus Is Assured | Scheduled for 8 «• m* urday. Bovard Field, I Conrad Reports nus musicians who aspire to Sip in the 200-piece Trojan one of the largest in S. C. , will meet tonight at 7.30 Musical Organizations build-s W 37th Place for lp'out®' announced yesterday through lM of Harold Williams Rob-Lnd director. Jthe huge turnout of eandi-Ifor the male singing unit L evening is any indication Kht to have plenty of material 1 from which to build an ex-■ band.” Ona Conrad, music ■nan declared. “Hal Roberts Is staff are very enthusiastic Jrospects for this year's band, [e looking forward to one of lost successful seasons in the fof the organization." J 'Snappy Uniforms" i; )• new uniforms — 180 of Th’ave been ordered, but will i ready for a couple of weeks, will be more collegiate and at than any in the past, of-say. i band members will report for It 8 o’cock Saturday morning Bvard field, and last year's ts to come at 9 o'clock, ac-* to Conrad. band will be present in the I in >11 of the games, lending Jfull support to the team. ■ singers Not Too Late T same high standard of en-bing stunts will be presented Wit the coming football sea-ioberts declared. He also stat-ht it not too late for men tted in voice to join the new ^ unit, limited to approxlmate-■memberf. addition to receiving one unit tt versity credit, bandmen will to all home games and Emi Save other advantages during ^^wrent season. will be many new faces in ^^■crsonrrl of the staff of the Huntl a nd the names will be an-^^Bfd later by Harold Roberts, ^^■l hnd i. a student activity, by a tudent staff. page Expert fili Talk on Italy [Peter A. Sllberman. an au-9 « If nguages from the Uni->of H me, will speak on "Mod-ftsly at 8 o'clock Tuesday Jig at Bowne hall in the Mudd Hal Hall of Philosophy. At resent time Doctor Silbermann •king a study of American •as used in the study of lan-I He has been a visitor on jC campus for the past week. Wes being the author of 15 in German and Italian, the linguist has taught in Ger-and Turkey and edited a com-Dn French and German news-ta the latter country. He has »<ed a new method tor the or languages, now adopted by tcus colleges in the United , and was a newspaper corre-pnt at one time. a briel stay here, Doc-iibermann will continue his •wide survey m New York, (coming to America on this fc had s°me very interesting fences in Barcelona which was the sPanish revo-| »t the time. Seeks Voters Registration today of "First Voters” is being urged by Worth Bernard former S.C. student, now in charge of the new league of young voters in this arta. First Voter Group Urges Registration Youthful Supporters of Party To Push Large Student Ballot Fifty young democatic suppoters met last night at the downstown Roosevelt headquarters to push the drive for registration of more "first voters." One of the chief speakers at the meeting of the newly found ed organization was Sherman Mel linkoff, Beverly Hills high school president. According to Kieran Vanier, Los Angeles county chairman of the organization, the purpose of the club is to get all young people who will be 21 by November 3, to register before tomorrow night. He explained that the club was open to advocates of any party. The new club has swept the country and will present a solid front by November 3. the young chairman from Loyola stated. Worth Bernard, a well known S. C. graduate and organizer of the Los Angeles league, stated that he hoped many first voters from S. C. would join the organizaUon. Graham Sheldon, who is the committee chairman on the 8. C. campus, reported that he secured registrars for the convenience of the Trojans and posted notices regarding the activities of the Young Voters league. It was explained by the chairman that the young Democratic group was organized by Francis B. Sayre, a grandson of former President Wilson. He pointed out that in Los Angeles alone 200,000 young voters would be going to the polls for the first time and that ln the United States there will be nine million. This is the fertile field for the league to cultivate, he concluded. Loyalists Rally To Defend City From Rightists Advancing Rebels Strike At Border of Madrid; Area Evacuated ‘Red’ Forces Face Danger ‘Last Card’ Being Played On Talavera Front by Government Men LISBON, Sept. 22—(UP)—Advancing rebel columns were at the border of Madrid province Tuesday, only 23 miles from the capital, Insurgent headquarters at Seville announced. Neutral correspondents in the field confirmed that the Rightist Legions controlled the southwestern front for several miles eastward from Maqueda, lojhllst stronghold captured Monday, and that the territory southward from there to Tor-rljio, on the road to Toledo, had been evacuated by government forces and the civilian population. If the Seville claim Is true, both Toledo and Madrid are In grave danger since the main government army would be open to a flank attack that would cut K off from Madrid and all supplies. ‘‘Our Last Card” The situation of the Madrid leftists admittedly was precarious. The provincial communist committee Issued a proclamation to the populace of Madrid saying: "Militiamen! People! It te necessary to contribute maximum efforts for victory on the Talavera front, because there we are “playing our last card.” Insurgents Successful Insugent successes were reported from all fronts. 8evllle said that Lozoya, government headquarters on the Sierra front, was expected to fall within 24 hours. Gen. Emilio Mola’s northernmost columns, marching against Bilbao, captured six villages—Zumaya, Arron, Cos-tona, Elgoibar, Zarauz and Onate— late Monday, Burgos announced The heroic rebel defenders of the Alcazar in Toledo continued to hold off govenment besiegers. Relief was coming nearer every day. The last standing tower of the old fortress was leveled Monday by loyalist artillery, but the defenders’ strength lay in the deep rock cellars of the citadel where they have been comparatively safe from shells, bombs, bullets and gasoline flames New Coeds To Be ‘Armed’ —' rv Edna Cantor and Velma Dunn, shown standing together, are only two oj the many coeds who wifi receive their armbands this morning. Virginia Holbrook is tbe Amazon explaining the coeds' duties. Amazons Arm Freshmen Coeds This Morning With Bright Green ‘F Bands Marching down Amazon row to officially receive their green armbands with the red “f” which stamps them as the frosh women of the university, new coeds are requested to cooperate in the semi-annual armband ceremony to be held at 9:50 a.m. today in front of Bovard auditorium. Trojan Amazons will place the freshman Insignia on new women Daniels Appeals For Pledge Aid In order to promote cooperation , ln the student rooting section in Saturday's Oregon State football game. Phil Daniels, Trojan yell king, yesterday requested that fraternity and sorority presidents on the S.C. | campus require new pledges to learn all songs and yellss, as compiled in the current freshman handbook. Daniels also emphasized the necessity for Troy rooters to wear the regular white shirts and cardinal and gold rooting caps. Presence of students in the section at least a half an hour before game time is asked, he said. [Donaldson, Business “ager of Magazine, ‘ Staff fo Assemble Hear ye! All members Wampus business staff are tarn1? m<*‘ Manager John Ituiw T, WamPus office, dur“'« ^"a,nd Prospective mem- »U5 SDnu aUend There a ■EW* hard work- r sald Donaldson. fZ“rtrTe,Sti that the fol-Josenhi^* Hessick, George tHne i,w' Swiggett, Ellen <*enberui<li?' Dorls Cornelius, Bertu 2leh c,yde, Mary der and Nlch°la, Phyllis ’ d Margaret Blanken- Membership Drive Started by YWCA Launching its fall season with a strenuous membership drive under the direction of Kay Alfs, chairman, the YWCA is striving for a goal of S00 members for this school year It has been estimated that out of the 50 women present yesterday at tty Freshman club at least 35 are now members of the YWCA. Miss Alfs stated that all houses are requested to pledge their support. Money for memberships from sorority houses should be turned in to her as soon as possible. Alpha Delta Pi is the first sorority to pledge 100 per cent and others are expected to soon follow. Under the direction of Ruth Sinclair, advisor, 50 girls met for the first gathering of the Freshman club ln the "Y" house yesterday noon. Nominations for officers will be held when the group convenes for its next meeting. All those wishing to become members of the hostess committee are asked to meet with Mar/ Alice Foster in the "Y" house today at 12:15 o'clock. Dr. Klemperer Will Conduct for Chest Famous Maestro To Lead Philharmonic Orchestra Tomorrow Evening Featuring Dr. Otto Klemperer as guest conductor of the Philharmonic orchestra in a rendition of Beethoven’s Fifth symphony, and a chorus of 200 voices, selected from various church choirs, the Community Chest Church cooperation committee, headed by Dr. Ernest C. Moore of the University of California at Los Angeles, will present its program tomorrow evening in the Philharmonic auditorium. Chief speakers on the program will be Dr. Leonard Oeschsll, president of the Protestant superintendent’s council of southern California, and Sam E. Gates, manager of General Electric and general campaign chairman for the 1936-37 annual chest appeal. Bishop John J. Cant' well will offer the Invocation and Dr. J. Herman Ollson, president of the Los Angeles Lutheran Ministerial association, will give the benediction. The occasion which is ln the interest of the forthcoming annual Community Chest appeal will also feature the chorus in Handel's “Hallelujah Chorus”; Mendelsohn’s “Glory Be To God,” from Elijah; and Mozart’s “Gloria" from the Twelfth Mass. Admittance to the meeting is restricted to church pasto.s and members. who may secure complimentary tickets through their organization. Characterizing the program as offering “exceptional entertainment,” Dr. Moore gives special appreciation to the Philharmonic orchestra for the'.'- donation of its services. during the assembly hour this morning as the coeds form ln a double line facing a table at which they must sign their names and don their armbands. Members of the “black and white" organization will be lined on either side of the table to assist peagreeners ln putting on the insignia. Mary Jane Sturgeon. Amazon president, explains, “Freshman women who fail to appear at the ceremony today will be called before the Amazon court and will be penalized by having to wear a double-sized armband. It Is to the advantage of the frosh coeds to wear their bands as they serve to distinguish them from the older women and make it possible for them to be aided with any problem concerning campus life which should present Itself during the first weeks of school" Freshman women must continue to wear their armbands until the traditional freshman - sophomore brawl takes place towards the end of the first semester. If the frosh win, the women may discard their bands and the men their hats; but if the sophomores win. they must be worn until the time of the annual homecoming game. The green and red armbands may be purchased at the Student Union book store for 25 cents any Ume before the ceremony. Landon Makes Bid for Vast GOP Farm Vote Kansas Governor Outlines Program Designed To Abolish Fear Nine Points Are Listed Statesmanship of Two Main Political Parties Asked For Coordination DES MOINES. IA . Sept 22— (TU?) —Gov. Alf M. Landon staked the Republican bid for the vast farm vote tonight on a promise to protect and aid the “family-type farm” and on a plea for the rejection of “permanent control from Washington.” Gov, Landon outlined an immediate and long-range program designed to protect the family-type farm. He now proposed: 1. To offset by cash benefit payments, limited to the production level of the family type farm, the disadvantage of the farmer producing crops of which there normally Is an exportable surplus to be sold on world markets at the mercy of subsidized foreign competition. State Cooperation S. To cooperate with the states In a “real soil conservation program along broad lines" and as “an Inseparable part of the national land-use program.’ ' 3. To use “the full powar of the federal government” to relieve drought distress, continue relief chccks and seed loans and to fulfill all outstanding obligations made by the present administration with the American farmer—without waste or politics. 4. To “free the farm and the rest of the country from the Impending dangers of ruinous debt and taxation,” Credit Extension 5. To extend within the limits of sound finance, adequate credit at reasonable rates. 6 To make cash peyrnents for actual performance of farmers ln cooperation with the solid conservation program. 7. To “put an end to the policies of this administration of trading off the American farmers which he charged was the result of various New Deal practices. 8. To call on 'the statesmanship of both parties” and to work with responsible farm leaders. 9. To amend the federal warehousing act to make tlie farmer who suitably stores his grain on his farm eligible to borrow from any banking agency on It. Old Guardian Campus Activities Start As Textbook Sales Soar Getting a taste of two sides of campus life, the scholastic and the social, thousands of students attended the first two days of classes of the new semester and danced in the women’s gym at the first dig of the season, which was held on ♦ Monday evening rush to purchase Appointments To NYA To Be Listed Friday Students who have turned in their NYA acceptance will receive appointments Friday noon by reporting to the box office of the Administration building, NYA officials stated yesterday. Appointees are asked to make every effort possible to complete their full allotments by the end of the first month of school, which will be October 17. Time reports must be filed for each week, whether or not the appointee has actually worked. Four reports must be turned In by October 17, one for each of the following dates: September 26; October 3; October 10; and October 17. Students who have received notice of appointment, but have not Gamma Alpha Chi Will Meet Tonight Meeting for the first time this season, Gamma Alpha Chi, advertising sororlfy, will gather tonight at 3789 Menlo In %partment 306 for the purpose of the newly elected officers to take over the vacated posts. The meeting is called for 7:30 p.m. Mary Walton, the newly elected president, will preside, and in turn will hand over the offices to Anita Reed, vice-president; Betty Mustard. secretary; Phyllis Schneider, treasurer; Florence Steere, editor; Ruth Sutherland, rush chairman. ‘‘The sorority provides adequate and practical Insight of advertising as It is practiced professionally today. and it gives to the advertising and retailing majors a fine oppor tunlty to make many contapts with Leading government and political figures of the country are praising Dr. E M. P.nhion’i textbook estimate of the Sew Deal under the constitution. Eriksson Publishes New Deal Criticism S. C, Professor Receives Commendation from National Figures Measuring “brain trust" legislation with the constitution as a yardstick, a 96-page book by Dr. E, M. Erlcksson, associate professor of history, and Trent Steele, Montebello high school instructor, has Just been published. Entitled "The Constitutional Basis for Judging the New Deal.” the small volume has occasioned much commendatory comment by some of the nation's prominent figures, and by numerous publications. Dr. Ericksson has received letters from Col. Theodore Roosevelt, Col. Henry Breckenridge, John D. M. Hamilton, Joseph Scott, and numerous other national and local figures. Dr. Ericksson states that his small book is a by-product of three years of Intensive research into the New Deal measures, executive orders, and the Supreme Court decisions. In the preface, he points out: “From the beginning of the New Deal, the American people have been subjected to a flood of propaganda and ballyhoo unsurpassed since the World War. ‘‘To the average American oltl-zen this Is very puzzling Is the | constitution really being violated or is it merely being used as a political football? To enable each person to formulate an answer to this question Is the purpose of this book.” Rally-Dance To Be Offered by S.C. Engineers Informality To Be Theme Of Off-Campus Affair Saturday Night Taboo Placed on Corsages Bob Mohr and Orchestra To Play “Sweet Swing" 1 ype of Music Endeavoring to live up to their generally accepted title of "practical men.” students of the College of Engineering are sponsoring au evening of double-barreled informal entertainment, ln the form of a dance that will be the opening off-campus social event of the season and which, the engineers hope and trust. wlU also be a celebration of Troy's grid victory over Oregon State college, next Saturday night ta the Santa Monica Deauville club “We want everyone ln the university to know that he will be welcome at our dance," stressed Willis Stanley, president of the College of Engineering student body. "Merely because we arc sponsoring the dance is no reason for it to be restricted solely to engineer. It will be an all-university afiair." Mohi Will Play Music for the dance will be furnished by Bob Mohr and his orchestra. “Sweet swing” typifies the style of music played by Mohr and his men, advocates of the belief that "slam-bang Jazz” is declining tn the favor of college men and women Informality will be the theme of the evening, Stanley declared. Should couples tire of the dance floor, they may adjourn to dance ln the spacious lounge on the balcony overlooking the Pacific and the Santa Monica yacht harbor. The dance will be a seml-formal affair, with cosages forbidden. Reservations Available Large parties or Oreek letter organizations may reserve tables adjoining the dance floor by notifying the engineering student body’s office located in Bridge hall Students ln other divisions of the university than the College of Engineering may purchase novel bids tn the guise of blue-prlnts. for 11.25 from campus salesmen, or from Mrs. Marie Poetker, cashier ln th» University book store. Engineers are requested by Stanley to secure their bids from Charles Schweitzer, ticket chairman. ln 102 Bridge, any morning during the between-class period st 9:45. President Calls For Assistants ASUSC President Norm Johnson called yesterday for voluntary enlistment of coeds to work as secretaries ln his office. Any girl able to do general office work and who is interested In earning activity points Is asked to sign In the ASUSC office to work as assistant to Virginia Holbrook. Olrls chosen to worl» will be required to type, file, answer telephone, and have general charge of the office for the hours she has ________________ _ signed. Lists for applicants to sign the professional men and' women j will be ln the ASUSC office where which always proves Invaluable," sates President Mary Walton those desiring to work will sign for the hours they are able to work. I! Appear as ,C1,t With Bob Millar now known Woist 1 ope“ M fea-M1Uar's or’ Wdeiu th* Ca- to >r,' a Monica, for a UieM *en‘ent *r Action com- w with Mm and has sinre « the “ ar s orchestra at kilKt PUS dlgs The ver | There was textbooks, according to A C. Dan iels, manager of the student store "Never before have textbook sales here been so great," Daniels declared. “Many thousands of dollars’ worth of books already have been sold." The crowd attempting to purchase All members of Trojan Squires books was so large that many of . . , , , _ . , the students had to buy books from meet dl|ring chapel period temporary tables In the Student Untoday ln 35 Administration, it lon pati0. _ Trojan Squires Will Meet This Morning l ancers Meeting Called by Sady Emil Sady, temporary vice chairman of the planning board, has called the opening meeting of the Trojan Lancers for 9:55 a m today ln 234 Student Union. _ lice Ol appointment, out nave uut. --—--- ---- varin. According to Sady. activities for officially accepted must do so be- Dramatic use of black and white, as well as SUDlie vana the present semester will be dis- f0re its is possible to receive a spe- tions of shadow, characterized the photographic exhibit pre cussed. He also stated that the j cmc assignment meeting will be short and wishes j - that every one on the board will be present. The following should report particularly: John Rose, John German, Louis Tarleton. Phyllis Hight. Virginia Shugart, Peggy Waggoner, Rudy Huber. George Hil, Bob Feder, Joe Preininger, Art Groman, Stanley Roberts, Harold Miller, Clyde Barnett. Joe Gonzales, Jose Caceres, Miles Calvert, Glen Stephens. Margaret King, and Martha Noel. was announced by Ed James, president yeeterday, Sid Smith, president of Trojan Knights, will address the group regarding their duties during the coming football season. “It is imperative that all schoolmates. Activities of the first day culminated ln the dig which was arranged in honor of the freshmen. Decorations ln pea-green brought out the Idea that the dance was given j especially to aid new students tn j becoming acquainted with their Squires be present.” said James, "for 8mlth’s talk will be of importance to each and every man. It is also necessary that Squires wear their sweaters to the meeting.” Besides the numbers that enrolled for classes on the Trojan campus, many part-time students began registering Monday night for the evening divisions of the university classes, at University college, and I the Civic Cente* division i>X Uie S. 1 * '0. tfchool ot Oownanli Twelve Students Asked To Report for Pictures The foUowing prominent Trojans should make appointments at Joe Mingo's photography studio today, according to word received from Jaye Brower, editor of El Rodeo, yesterday afternoon. Jane Cassell, Helen Dunlop, Lucille Hoff, Ed James, Worth Larkin, Grace Libby, Dorothy McCune, Lucy Ann McLean, Barbara Miller, Sid Smith, Mary Jan* Sturgeon. moA Uoo«i fm DmtUq. Parking Lot Provided for Sole Use of University Use of Shadows Features Schoenfeldt Photo Display sented yesterday afternoon In Mudd Memorial hall by Count Hendrick Carl Arthur von Schoenfeldt, Swedish motion picture director and cameraman * Count Hendrick recently toured the United 8tates, spending one or mM Officials and Instructor? ilwo w^ksat a“me 1,1 ces affording him Interesting sub- /-\/ J . # i i « .. Iject matter. The collection display- vyj vCllUd A parking lot for exclusive use yesterday included 100 pictures, , , of faculty members Is now available » architectural and scenic, Tc Dpf/l-VPf! on 36th place Just west of Aeneas!0"1"1^ , a„ IS ULIUJCU hall, it was announced yesterday j ^ “ few P0^811* ' by Arthur W. Nye, chairman of the The count advised amateurs to use parking committee of the Faculty j only one camera and to learn Its club, which Is sponsoring the pro- j operation perfectly. He stated that Ject. ______________■ ■ ■ Members of the teaching staff, of ject of composition, but had trained the grade of instructor or higher, j his eye by studying the paintings of are eligible to the privileges, Nyei0id masters. He criticized the pho-declared. The fee Is 50 cents, good : tographs of most amateurs, saying for an Indefinite time, and is pay- that they considered only the cen-able t» the club treasurer, Prof. [ ler interest and Ignored the sur-F. W. Woodbridge in 245 Old Col- j rounding objects of a scene. l* Windshield stickers will be Issued, I ^ong the and cars not so provided will be I around 8. C„ one of the Los An^ barred be provided ___________m . mittee of the Paculty club, and wlll|«n»pty seats aeen ,.h be under the direction of Charles showed an Interesting pattern, with E. 81ms, university engineer, said ithe arched entrance contributing a N?e. Ittrlktaf «oaumm « dark and U»ht. ---------J Biih SloLcu timt UWll lUUliUU va ! he had never read booto on the sub ^ ^ d(.,Byed untll An announcement Issued late yesterday by Arnold Eddy’s office stated that distribution of activity the irs not so provided will be j around 8. c oo*. « uw from the lot. Policing wlll geles Memorla collseiun P^',ted rided by the parking lot com- an unusual effect. The rows ol r.e tv.. va/,iiHu ninK anH a/i ii eniDtv seats, seen at an angle, middle of next week. Admission to the Oregon State game this Saturday will be made upon presentation of receipts received at registration. Six of the students requested to appear at Joe Mingo’s studio for retakes of the photographs to be placed on the activity cards have failed to report Holders of receipt numbers 30. 35, 93, 98. 104, and 145 must appear Immediately, seys Mingo. Hogan Issues Call For First Meeting Assignment to offices ln th* Student Union building will be determined this morning at 10 o'clock ln a conference called by James Hogan, chairman of Student Union committee. The following are requested to attend the meeting ln the ASUSC president's office: Norman Johnson Lucy Ann MacLean, Dr. Schaefer, and Arnold Eddy. "The necessity of changing some of the offices Is due to crowded conditions which have made the present arrangement impractical." stated Hogan ln an interview. He also remarked that all present offices are tentative, permanent assignments depending upon the outcome of this meeting. Applicants for offices are ask^d to meet Hogan in President Johnson's office at 3:30 o’clock or call him at the Delta Chi house. PRos-pect 7504. Dr. von KleinSmid Takes Honorary Membership On WCTU Committee Another honor has been bestowed upon Dr. Rufus B von KleinSmid, S. C. president, tt was learned yesterday following word received from the national headuarters of the Women’s Christian Temperance Union that he has accepted mem-ebrshlp on the national honorary committee of the WCTU. In addition to Dr von KleinSmid. Mrs Susan M Dorsey, former su-perltendent of Los Angeles schools, has accepted membership, It was disclosed from Evanston, 111., national headuarters. Saturday To Be Deadline For Aptitude Examination Freshmen and all transfer students who have less than 28 units to their credit will have a la*t opportunity to take the required scholastic apUtude test Saturday morning at 8:45 am. in 206 Administration building. Dr. R. O. Q. Watt, le charge of the aptitude test, an* nounced today. “All students who have not yet taken the test should secure their permit from the Controller's office by Friday where they will be required to pay the three-dollw fee charged for the test,” Dr. Watt stat« ed.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 4, September 23, 1936|
United Pres* World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, September 23, 1936
Jid Practice > [Expected To
Draw 200 Men
H Try-out Arranged by Director Roberts at 7
Chorus Is Assured
| Scheduled for 8 «• m* urday. Bovard Field,
I Conrad Reports
nus musicians who aspire to Sip in the 200-piece Trojan one of the largest in S. C.
, will meet tonight at 7.30 Musical Organizations build-s W 37th Place for lp'out®' announced yesterday through lM of Harold Williams Rob-Lnd director.
Jthe huge turnout of eandi-Ifor the male singing unit L evening is any indication Kht to have plenty of material 1 from which to build an ex-■ band.” Ona Conrad, music ■nan declared. “Hal Roberts Is staff are very enthusiastic Jrospects for this year's band, [e looking forward to one of lost successful seasons in the fof the organization."
J 'Snappy Uniforms" i; )• new uniforms — 180 of Th’ave been ordered, but will i ready for a couple of weeks, will be more collegiate and at than any in the past, of-say.
i band members will report for It 8 o’cock Saturday morning Bvard field, and last year's ts to come at 9 o'clock, ac-* to Conrad.
band will be present in the I in >11 of the games, lending Jfull support to the team.
■ singers Not Too Late T same high standard of en-bing stunts will be presented Wit the coming football sea-ioberts declared. He also stat-ht it not too late for men tted in voice to join the new ^ unit, limited to approxlmate-■memberf.
addition to receiving one unit tt versity credit, bandmen will to all home games and Emi Save other advantages during
will be many new faces in ^^■crsonrrl of the staff of the Huntl a nd the names will be an-^^Bfd later by Harold Roberts, ^^■l hnd i. a student activity, by a tudent staff.
page Expert fili Talk on Italy
[Peter A. Sllberman. an au-9 « If nguages from the Uni->of H me, will speak on "Mod-ftsly at 8 o'clock Tuesday Jig at Bowne hall in the Mudd Hal Hall of Philosophy. At resent time Doctor Silbermann •king a study of American •as used in the study of lan-I He has been a visitor on jC campus for the past week. Wes being the author of 15 in German and Italian, the linguist has taught in Ger-and Turkey and edited a com-Dn French and German news-ta the latter country. He has »