Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 49, December 01, 1936
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torlal Offtc 14111. Sta. 227 ght PR-4776 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYwTROJAN United Press World Wide News Service XXVIII olume ek Houses wait Judging f Decorations Elaborate in Years av Students About principal Scenes e U Defeat of Irish Dormitories Enter in ward Competition At 3 p.m. T oday th what are asserted to -e most elaborate frater-and sorority decorations i history of homecoming university, U. S. C. so-organizations are eagerly ting final judgment this noon. ie whole area of 28th t where the majority of Greek letter houses are led, is a pageant of color, irvers declare. The tenor e. adornments is a con-lated defeat of Notre Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, December 1, 1936 Number 49 Honored Guests Coach Bub 7.uf>pke oj the University oj Illinois, and Mayor Frank Shaw uill he among the honored guests at this Fiiday's annual homecoming jootball banquet in the men's gymnasium. Former all-Americans jrom U.S.C. and Notre Dame uill be honored at the ajjair. Former U.S.C., Notre Dame Grid Heroes To Be Feted War Debt Plan Is Agreed Upon By U.S., France Formula Envisages British Participation Under New Settlements Obligations To Be Reduced Blum May Go To America As Special Minister For Negotiations PARIS. Nov. 30.—(UP)—The United States and France have agreed in principle on a new formula for payment of war debts ‘ in the interest of world peace and economic stability,” the United Press learned authoritatively today. The formula envisages participation of Great Britain in a three power settlement. Obligations ot the two European debtors would be reduced. Prance would pay her debt in 20 annual installments. The agreement was reached at a conference among Ambassador Headmen Staunch supporters of the Trojan football team will as-e"’Troy's intersectional semble Friday night to pay mass tribute to their battling wmiam^c. Buiutt gPremier8'!^ nent in next Saturdays giidders at the annual mens football banquet in the men’s Blum and Foreign Minister Yvon I gymnasium. With football season nearly finished for another Fail of irsh Depicted year, fans of the fall sport are beginning to wonder who will .jus scenes depict the down- be seiected all-Americans for 1936. The all-American theme l^'i^otherfgc^so far as |is being used for the program of the men’s football banquet. m Players who have won the title of > ways. Others go ve the opposing team already I . with huge shamrocks grow-,ver their graves. ih the men's dormitory and :th von KleinSmid hall have the competition, through in-ual donations from the resi- J p. m. a committee consisting ijnni will pass through the so-«rea to give judgment on thc Those winning prizes will :e trophy cups, according to Brower, chairman on frater-contacts. yesterday. Committee Named Frank F. Barham, general homecoming chairman, Marl Wlrshing. Sheriff Eugene Uui, and C. Raimond Johnson comprise the committee, claimed yesterday by student ts-bj', several houses were good chances to win the :<l awards. The Sigma Chi aity house, on 36th street, dis-; originality, according to ob-with the marquis on a er adorning the front of their The advertised feature is M “Mr. Davis Goes to Town,” an 'all-star’ 'cast including ■ose Schindler and Oil Kuhn tar-studded featured roles." •v scenes were prominent on street, with several houses us-|the winter theme in various ineer’s Dinner cheduled Tonight ’ Reddick, soil conservation-nd Howard Jones. Trojan foot-senior, will be the principal at the annual College of tag homecoming dinner to-* at 6:30 in the Foyer of Town Gown. J Stringfield, ’13. president of Alumni association of the Col-o! engineering and chairman ® dinner, announces that the of last year1 Annual Stag Rally Plans Are Pushed Committee Heads Declare. ‘Immune’ Men To Bar Coeds From Show Preparations are being rushed for the annual stag rally of Homecoming week tomorrow night, Jack Warner and Al Gordon, co-chairmen of the rally, announced yesterday. The two chairmen said that one of the greatest talent lineups in the history of such rallies has already been assembled. Warner, who Is in charge of arrangements and ushering in Bovard, declared last night that It will be impossible for any woman to sneak Into the all-men's entertainment. "We have selected ushers who will be immune to the wiles of feminine ,charm,” said Warner, “and for the first time in Trojan stag rally history we feel that absolutely no women will be present.” Gordon, general chairman of entertainment during Homecoming, revealed the names of a host of headliners of the stage and screen who will appear in Bovard tomorrow. Although Gordon refused to disclose the identity of several of I homecoming, and Dr. Rufus B. von the main artists, he said that many J KleinSmid, president of the uni-of the famous have signified their I versity. will be speakers at the intentions of participating in thc banquet, program. --- All-Amercan at U. S. C. and at Notre Dame in the past 11 years will be special guests at the annual homecoming event, announced Coalson Morris, chairman. Bierman To Attend Coaches who have succeeded in putting championship or nearchampionship teams on the field in recent years will also attend. Reservations have been received for Elmer Layden of Notre Dame. Otto Schmidt of Ohio State, Howard Jones of U. S. C.. Bemie Bierman of Minnesota. Bill Spaulding of U. C. L. A. and Bob Zuppke of Illinois. Master of ceremonies for the evening will be Pat O'Brien, motion picture star. Musical entertainment during the dinner will be provided by Jan Garber, his orchestra, and soloists from the Ambassador Cocoanut Grove. Reservations Grow More than 1000 students, alumni, and friends of the university are expected to be in attendance, judging from reservations made to date, Chairman Morris indicated. Dinner will be served at 6 p. m., with reservations on sale for $1.50 in the bookstore ticket office, or at fraternity houses. Governor Frank P. Merriam. Mayor Frank Shaw, Dr. Frank F. Barham. general alumni chairman of Delbos, which lasted throughout Monday at the foreign office. Rlum May Be Dispatched Blum may go to the United States as a special ambassador to conduct detailed negotiations for a final treaty, The agreement in its present form is a decision to negotiate rather than a detailed plan. The French hope that the debt agreement will coincide with other political and economic agreements destined to consolidate peace and restore world commerce by reducing quotas and lowering tariff barriers. Britain* Debt Largest It is understood that in the projected agreement Britain’s debt would remain larger than that of France and that in the three-power adjustments France's war debt to Britain would be liquidated. Once the sum total of the debts has been fixed, Franc* and the United States will discuss in detail the plan of payment. Blum ls likely to be sent as special ambassador to Washington especially charged with settling the debt problem with the understanding that France no longer ls to be considered a defaulter. Paris would sign an agreement to continue payments regularly until the debt is liquidated, likely by 1957. U.S.C. Organizations Phi Epsilon Kappa Phi Epsilon Kappa, men's honor-ary physical education fraternity, will sponsor a stag dinner tomor-banquet in- row at 6 p. m. in 200 physical edu-inn" ,mcreas(' 01 interest in ! cation, to honor alumni of the cam-nnual event, and another pus chapter, according to Dave crowd IS expectrd tonight. Schwartz, Pi chapter's secretary. Knights t loft V------ i letters stating the plans for T“er. have been sent to all *wmm of the College of En-b!' Dean Phillip s. Biegler ge number of reservations Trojan Knights will honor the an Eiffw'uni homecoming Knight alumni tomor- inns ll'U 8lanle> e*>- row night with a dinner at the Albert r 5 President Nikabob cafe at 815 South Western Mvi « Rubel- chairman of j avenue The dinner which is sched--or* council, will also takr uled for 6 p. m., is the annual stag at Th pu,"lam- Stanley will ! dinner given during each homecom-whii. Dn1Ws of the student | ing week, according to Sid Smith, »!_. * *™bei will review thc Knight president. 1 of the council. £ Jbelng ^ranged by that members of k,. Pwuatlng classes may sit * V“d renew old acqualnt-I'tenrt if Students who expect bTj 'hould make arrange-“‘“re noon today Ebell Alpha Kappa Psi The American Management association and Alpha Kappa Psi will meet today at the Chrysler assembly plant. 5800 Eastern avenue at 2 o'clock for a trip through the plant. Phi Beta Pledges of Phi Beta, national dramatic and music sorority, from both the U. C. L. A. and U. S. C. chapters were recently presented at a twilight musical tea given by the I,os Angeles city club of the sorority. __ W esley The Rev. Wendell Miller of the University church will be guest speaker when members of the Trojan Wesley club meet for their weeklv luncheon today at 12:20 ln the social hall of the University church, corner of 34th and Uni- Homecoming Dance Tickets Go on Sale “It's in the Bag” will be the “Open Sesame” for all Trojans attending the annual Homecoming dance at the Biltmore hotel Saturday night, for these are the words printed on plain pieces of cardboard which constitute the bids. Instead of the usual envelopes, little paper sacks, similar to those used for peanuts or candy, will enclose the bids and an additional surprise. According to Chairman Bob Trapp the favor in each sack will lend the “candy grab-bag” atmosphere of curiosity and suspense to every sale. Sororities, fraternities, and the bookstore are selling the prize packages. Mickey Whalen has been secured to play at the informal affair which will be held in the main dining room. Negotiations to procure performers from the regular Bitlmorc Bowl floor show are being carried on by Trapp and members of the dance committee. Besides alumni members and students, all of the Notre Dame football players and officials have been invited to attend the affair. It is probable that members of both the U. S. C. and Notre Dame team will be well represented, according to Willis Stanley, who is ln charge of the bids. These New Guinea head hunters were jus! a couple of hoys trying to get ahead, hut when they met Robert "Believe ll or Not" Ripley, all they got uas their picture taken. Ripley is scheduled to appear at the Shrine auditorium next Thursday without the head hunters, but with Ion of pictures. Shrine To Present ‘Believe It or Not’ Ripley To Appear Before Local Audiences Near Campus Tomorrow Few men enjoy being called a liar but Robert “Believe It or Not" Ripley, who presents a program illustrated by motion pictures tomorrow at the Shrine auditorium at both a special matinee at 4:15 o'clock and an evening performance at 8:15 o'clock, not only likes it but encourages it. If anyone questions a statement he makes in his syndicated feature, “Believe It or Not,” he is urged to demand proof. At Mr. Ripley’s headquarters In New York City, 18 experts, one a linquist speaking and reading 13 different languages, are employed to handle the mail which averages between 2500 and 3000 let tens a day, most of them letters challenging some one of Ripley's statements. An average of 1500 letters of reply are sent every working day ln the year, but no one has as yet caught this man ln an untruth. Robert Ripley is a shining ex ample of the "local boy who made good.” He was born in Santa Rosa in 1893. It is safe to say that not many Santa Rosans have visited both Hell and the Kingdom of Heaven and lived to tell about it but Ripley did. Contrary to popular belief. Hell is in Norway and the Kingdom of Heaven ls a little island off the English coast. Case To Speak At Argonaut’s DinnerTonight Following the philosophy forum book review' by Herbert L. Searles professor of philosophy, who will discuss Alexis Carrel's "Man the Unknown,” al 4:15 this afternoon Argonauts, an honorary philosophy fraternity, will entertain with a dinner In Mudd Memorial hall at 6:16, Sig Alphs Win First Place in Song Contest Phi Kappa I au I* Judged Second as Event Is Viewed by 400 Violets Takes Top Honors Phelps-Terkel Offers Cup For Title; Phi Mu Alpha Also Gives Trophy Sigma Alpha Epsilon, second place winners in last year’s songfest, won first place and a gold trophy awarded by Phelps-Terkel in the annual interfratemity sing last night. Phi Kappa Tau was judged second. Led by Sheldon Brockett, the winners sang their famous song “Violets.” Phi Kappa Tau reminded the audience of the recent administrative move with ‘‘Owed to a Phi Tau Paddle.” The sing last night was proclaimed a huge success by officials as an estimated crowd of more than 400 fraternity men gathered ln front of Doheny Memorial library. A total of 14 houses competed tn the contest. Sponsored By Phi Mu Alpha The contest last night was sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha, professional music fraternity and donor of the second place trophy. Dick Huddleston of the university radio office was master of ceremonies. Judges of the contest were Max Van Lewen Swarthout, director of the school of music, and Archibald Sessions, official university organist. The two Judges arrived at their decisions only after a prolonged discussion. Many Houses Participate The houses competing in thc annual event last night were Alpha Rho Chi, Carl Mastopietro. leader; Chi Phi, Spike McNeil, leader; Delta Chi, Jerry Allaben, leader; Kappa Alpha, Jim Krueger, leader; Sigma Chl, Gil Kuhn, leader; Kappa Sigma, Horace Simms, leader; Phi Kappa Psi, Ed Abbott, leader; Phi Kappa Tau, Walt Slyke, leader. Pi Kappa Alpha, Don Moir, iead-; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sheldon Brockett, leader; Sigma Nu, Bill Spaulding, leader; Sigma Phi Delta, Charles Schweitzer, leader; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Bill Berry, leader; Tau Epsilon Phi, Leonard Goldberg, leader. Bugle Call Marks Start of Annual Hi-] inks Tonight Barbara Miller To Preside as Helen of Troy Acts \\ ill Vie for Awards; Prologue To Portray 'Woman’s Cause’ A fanfare of trumpets will usher in the 1936 performance of the annual women’s Hi-jinks to be given this evening at 7:30 o’clock in Bovard auditorium, with Barbara Miller reigning over the festivities as Helen of Troy. Tonight 14 individuals will vie with one another in specialty acts for tiie many prizes to be given, and eight organized groups will compete for awards in their division. No admission fee will be charged, and the show will be open to all, Dean Pearl Aikin-Smith Indicated. Special Meeting Called by Debaters A special meeting of the Trojan varsity debaters will be held this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock in the squad room, third floor Student Union, it was announced last night by manager Harold Weeks. During the meeting, plans concerning the Los Angeles city and county high school speech tournament, which ls to be held at U. S, C. December 11 and 12, will be discussed. About 15 schools are expected to participate In the tourney. The competition has been divided into debate, oratory, extemporaneous speech, and oratorical declamation The difference between oratory and oratorical declamation is in the style and manner of presentation. Also, In oratory, the contestant uses an original subject, while in declamation, his topic ls given him. Barbara Miller, YWCA president. uill preside as Helen oj Troy in tonight's annual Hi/inkt in Bovard auditorium. Skits uill be presented by both sorority groups and individuals with more than 100 coeds participating. LaPorte Will Speak In Lecture Series Recent Trends in Modern Physical Education To Be Topic Prof William Ralph LaPorte will discuss trends In physical education when he speaks in the art and lecture room of Doheny Memorial library tomorrow afternoon. His lecture, "Progressive Physical Education for a New Age,” ls the third ln thc series of Wednesday lectures being presented by the College of Letters. Arts, and Sciences. In showing the relationship between physical education and the modern progressive educational program, LaPorte will point out characteristics of age levels for which training must be adapted and characteristics of the progressive physical education program as lt should be. Instructors Have Power Professor LaPorte said yesterday, “I have talked with numerous school superintendents who tell me that physical education Is probably the most Important single unit ln their curricula. They feel that physical education instructors have it in their power to affect thc lives of their pupils more than any other teachers.” For the past eight years, LaPorte has been chairman of a committee of the College Physical Education association to make a survey of physical education programs in schools throughout the country. He will utilize much of the data compiled by this committee in preparing his lecture for tomorrow. Better Teachers Needed "In our study of the nation's physical education systems, we find that the outstanding need in the field ls for better prepared teachers,” LaPorte says. “After better instruction has been obtained, it will be time enough to work for a standardized program." Josephine Kent asks that all Amazons report in full uniform at 6:30 p. m. this evening in Bovard auditorium. They will act as ushers for Hi-jinks. Thc program which carries as its • I heme, “The Women's Pause,” has been planned and directed by Dean Pearl Aikin-Smith of the YWCA, with Josephine Kent acting as student chairman. Mary Jean Hun-gerford has filled the position of dance director and Beth Tlbbot has worked as executive student secretary, with Kay Alfs handling prizes und Kay Lisenby, advertising. Candy will be sold by members of the Freshman club. Following the trumpet fanfare, little Leroy Zehren will give the Woman's Cause.” Six tableaux depicting the theme will be presented, after which John Ratto, well known humorist Impersonator, will give his characterization of Abraham Lincoln. Pfiffner Named Editor of Political Science Magazine Tomorrow Deadline For Taxi Day Bids Reminding both the walking faction among Trojan students, and those who reguluarly utilize motor transportation that tomorrow is positively the last day on which Taxi day tickets may be purchased, members of the Taxi day committee are proceeding with plans to acquire nil possible disreputable looking wrecks for Thursday—the day on which Trojans forsake their usual transportation methods for the benefit of the WSGA fund. Admitting that some of the cars may not be up to modern standards in the way of machinery and working ability, the committee under the chairmanship of Dorothy Dudley, nevertheless promises the finest transportation that could be expected of a 1911 Ford or some of Its contemporaries for the small price of 10 cents. Tickets, entitling any bearer to ride to any remote spot (on the Trojan campus or lraternity row) may be bought from coeds earning activity points as saleswomen. The one rule that will be enforced, according to the committee, forbids any coed to bring her automobile within the confines of the campus on this day. The other important Innovation—that all tickets must be purchased befoie Thursday. avv'l Chairmen aN Applicants * Met? v,Win meet tomorrow °f lhe Student oonimm e the soPhomore will select 50 the wf, r annual ‘'lassie Non-orgs at tomormL / men musl ** din* t0 (or applications, committeemen. cla^. *s pxlst between these C *"<* since the sopho- * thf> h y PV0*ve as vie-ntvt nilT**]4 t.reahmen this Speech With the clever Walter Prill offi- Dr. Rufus B von KleinSmid, president of the university, will be principal speaker at 10 o'clock tomorrow when members of the Ebell club present the first international day program. Mrs. Lynn Wight-man, curator in charge, will introduce Dr. von KleinSmid who will ciating as discuss "Understanding World in* ■ “ tos'etherTomor- , in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. I text. Nel«hb0rS:__!foPw evening* DecemK in EUsa- I for the evenlne will In- I Dr. John M Pfiffner, political science professor, was ap-Dr. Clarence Marsh Case, profes- ] pointed recently one of the contributing editors to Public ^aker.^subT^t u. Mm Management a monthly periodical published by of Democracy.” Dr Ralph t the International City Managers’ association. Doctor Piurner Flewelling, director of the School of , has contributed a number of articles to the magazine. Philosophy, is the toastmaster. Although the Instructor's new po- Dr. Case has written several sition is not a full time position, .__books, and one of them, "Non-Viol- he will be required to offer his Preceding the women's Hi-jinks ent Cooercion," is among the very services whenever called upon. Be-in Bovard auditorium, all women few which Mahatma Gandhi has on sides contributing articles he will members of the faculty will gather his book shelves. Another of his | be expected to give advice and of- Faculty Women To Meet Today hs toastmaster" for the even- ! together for their annual home- ; books. “Social Process of Human ] fer suggestions on any phase of World ma araduatcs of the 8chool of coming banquet tonight at 6 o'clock Progress,'' Is used at U. 8. C World mg. graouaKs __________ 11„ Fiu,.h*ih inn KlpinSmirf hall text I The How of Management was as a city management. Hostesses for the evening will ln- \ £>r Case taught at Harvard last Doctor Pfiffner’s last article ln the , jjp.u von KleinSmid hall, 668 We t 1 elude: Dorothy Irene Palmer, phy- .summer and ha, also taught soclol-Social Welfare 36lh b reet at 6 30 p m for their 1 Sical education, secretary of the or- ogy jn University of Wisconsin, --annual reunion banquet, making a gamzation; Kathryn Stillwell. Sapn- Penn college, and the State Uni- Max Lewis will speak on ‘ An genuine "homecoming' for all | ish department membership chair- | versity of Iowa. He has been af- Appi aisal of the Proposed New Plan j--- Alpha Eta Rho for the State Department of Social Welfare" at the Homecoming banquet of the School of Social Work this Thursday al 6:45 p m. in the Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. Foreign Students Wedged themselve to l Honoring the U. S C foreign slu-*• rumored tv, , , dents, thc junior division of the 1° to iw. . freshmen will Women's University club will pive Due to the special activities of homecoming, there will bo no regular meeting of Alpha Eta Rho to-dr-. Prof. Earl W Hill said yesterday. Newman “ * Wa s head in least a moral vie- Initiation cereinomrf jesierday _ dinner dance Friday. December j indue led 15 new members into the 4. acce ding lo Jc c Cacr xs. pri:-l N •••nv>n C.rb. K v • ■ laounvcU !>• dent of the Cc.'mopolitan club, for- D ck Vr 11 n p rMaent ot the eign organization ItUB’ ,11 CmllOiit OiUOH. I man; Hilda F. Marsh, librarian ! publicity chairman; Tena Claire, botany, telephone chairman; and Julia McCotkle, English department: Miss Streeter, past president of the ooard; Miss Emily Biles English depar.ment; and Dr Ruth Brc.vn. Latin department. Senate Meeting PiMponcd Fcstpimenient of today's sen* ate meeting until next 1 ue'-day, December 8. at V 30 p. ra. «an announced yesterday by Norm Jc lin e n, ASUSC pre -ldent. The meeting was deferred because of mritillg n ymnvu uvvi.w.. ....... the Homecoming week activities. • athooL filiated with U S. C. since 1923. Reservations for tiie Argonauts dinner should be made before noon today in the philosophy office, announced Dr Flewelling yesterday. Dinner is 60 cents. Dean Conducts Survey All new student» whose parents are t S. C, alumni are requested t<i report to Dean C'raw-lord’s office in the Administration building. Only one of the parcels need have aUcutied ilns periodical and was used as the opening editorial for the issue. His photograph and a transcript of his signature was run with the article. Other contributions are made by various city managers and other authorities on the subject. “There are approximately 425 city managers in the United States at the present time, and more are being employed annually. In the early dav , the city managership was more or less of a political position, but at the present time it has become a profession The manager of today is an efficiency expert who devotes his entire tune running a city to the taxpayer's advantage," Doctor Pfiffner said in explaining the problems and duties of thc city manager. Dr. Ptiffner (right) ... «p tbe jo*> Scholarship in Belgium Of f ered Application lor a limited number of fellowships for advanced study ln Belgium, offered by the O. R. B. Educational Foundation .are due on December 15, 1938, and must be mailed to the secretary of the foundation, 420 Lexington avenue, New York. These fellowships, which provide a $120 monthly stipend for living expenses with allowances for necessary travelling expense#, were established in 1920 as part of the general purpose of the Foundation to commemorate the work of the Commission for Relief ln Belgium during the Great War and to pro-mots closer relations and the exchange of intellectual ideas between Belgium and America. Belle Will Address D.A.R. Dr. Rene Belie, professor of French, will discuss his impressions on entering the United States through Ellis island belore the Eschscholtzla chapter. D. A R., at 1160 South Broadway tomorrow at 3 p. m. 4,
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 49, December 01, 1936|
14111. Sta. 227
ek Houses wait Judging f Decorations
Elaborate in Years av Students About principal Scenes
e U Defeat of Irish
Dormitories Enter in ward Competition
At 3 p.m. T oday
th what are asserted to -e most elaborate frater-and sorority decorations i history of homecoming university, U. S. C. so-organizations are eagerly ting final judgment this noon.
ie whole area of 28th t where the majority of Greek letter houses are led, is a pageant of color, irvers declare. The tenor e. adornments is a con-lated defeat of Notre
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, December 1, 1936
Coach Bub 7.uf>pke oj the University oj Illinois, and Mayor Frank Shaw uill he among the honored guests at this Fiiday's annual homecoming jootball banquet in the men's gymnasium. Former all-Americans jrom U.S.C. and Notre Dame uill be honored at the ajjair.
Former U.S.C., Notre Dame Grid Heroes To Be Feted
War Debt Plan Is Agreed Upon By U.S., France
Formula Envisages British Participation Under New Settlements
Obligations To Be Reduced
Blum May Go To America As Special Minister For Negotiations
PARIS. Nov. 30.—(UP)—The United States and France have agreed in principle on a new formula for payment of war debts ‘ in the interest of world peace and economic stability,” the United Press learned authoritatively today.
The formula envisages participation of Great Britain in a three power settlement.
Obligations ot the two European debtors would be reduced.
Prance would pay her debt in 20 annual installments.
The agreement was reached at a conference among Ambassador
Staunch supporters of the Trojan football team will as-e"’Troy's intersectional semble Friday night to pay mass tribute to their battling wmiam^c. Buiutt gPremier8'!^ nent in next Saturdays giidders at the annual mens football banquet in the men’s Blum and Foreign Minister Yvon I gymnasium. With football season nearly finished for another Fail of irsh Depicted year, fans of the fall sport are beginning to wonder who will
.jus scenes depict the down- be seiected all-Americans for 1936. The all-American theme l^'i^otherfgc^so far as |is being used for the program of the men’s football banquet.
m Players who have won the title of
> ways. Others go ve the opposing team already I
. with huge shamrocks grow-,ver their graves.
ih the men's dormitory and :th von KleinSmid hall have the competition, through in-ual donations from the resi-
J p. m. a committee consisting ijnni will pass through the so-«rea to give judgment on thc Those winning prizes will :e trophy cups, according to Brower, chairman on frater-contacts. yesterday.
Committee Named Frank F. Barham, general homecoming chairman, Marl Wlrshing. Sheriff Eugene Uui, and C. Raimond Johnson comprise the committee, claimed yesterday by student ts-bj', several houses were good chances to win the :