DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 35, November 03, 1939
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ontest udges eNamed Homecoming Slogans Must Be Turned In By Next Wednesday Judges for the 1939 Home- | ming slogan contest were med yesterday by the alum-office. They are: Elmer omley, president of the neral Alumni association; dge Frank M. Smith, alum-chairman; and Mrs. Helen terson Maginnis. chairman the women’s Homecoming iner. 11 propased slogans must be ‘ed in before Wednesday, No-ber 8. Any undergraduate stu-:t is eligible and may submit many ideas as he wishes. X>GAN'S USES TOLD Pra'emity and sorority chairmen ive been selected and are already aking tentative plans for their use decorations, to be based upon e winning slogan, reports Peggy ice, in charge of sorority con-cts. For this reason, ideas should practical and suitable for large ale presentation. The final slo- ; an will also be used in connection i SOUTHERN DAILY! CALIFORNIA ROJAN VOLUME XXXI LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1939 NUMBER-ST By Thief Police Fail To Find Trace of Intruder; Coeds’ Purses Taken ARMS EMBARGO REPEALED BY HOUSE, 243 TO 181 Britain, France Jubilantly Hail Passage of Bill As Turning Point in War to ‘Crush Hitlerism’ By United Press President Roosevelt emerged as the victor yesterday in his long struggle to lift the arms embargo and prevent what he called a “blackout of peace” in the United States. Great Britain and France, jubilant that the vast American storehouse of arms and munitions is to be thrown open to them, hailed it as a major turning Elmer Bromley ■ . . selects slogan Committee Seeks Material For Bonfire Pre-Stanford Game Rally Will Be Held In Leimert Park Tree stumps, old lumber, tires, boxes, refuse, barrels, in fact any-I thing that will burn, will be the object of search of the rally commit- rith street decorations, publicity ictures, store window trims, etc. The alumni office asks that stu-ents try especially hard to be or-inal. In tne past few seasons, uch objects as horses, walls, and tes have been used repeatedly, uch subjects as nautical activity nd the “Gay Nineties" have been ugge.sted by the chairmen as pos-Jble sources of new ideas. Both ;(he men’s and women’s banquets ire using the idea of the old and e new in their decorations and programs. PICKETS TO BE PRIZE As announced yesterday, a pair If 50-yard line seats for the Tro-n-Husky football game on De- I tmber 2. will be awarded tto the j Tit*, of the winning slogan. Se- depends on cooperation of xtions will be made by the Judges ! studenU m divulBing sources^of ma--om the 10 best ideas, to be pick-d bv a committee composed of Lew- | f \ Gough, director of the General j head emphasized Sorority row was surprised by two intruders Wednesday night when five purses belonging to Kappa Alpha Theta sorority girls containing glasses, 'driver’s licenses, keys, and money were stolen and the Alpha Delta Pi house discovered a “peeping Tom.” Sorority Sam was again suc-' cessful, making the rounds of the | Theta house during the dinner | hour. The loss was not discovered until the girls were leaving for the library when they found their purses gone. At first the coeds thought <t was | just a belated Halloween praiA by one of the girls, but as time w 'nt by and no one confessed to the mi • deed, they phoned the police. The police took a description of . ... r . ... , pKted the spring semester with 12 the missing articles and searched H ,, , the house thoroughly but were ap- Coed Holds Grade Lead Seven Years Ruth Watanabe Heads Undergrads With Straight ‘A’s Ruth T. Watanabe. candidate for bachelor of arts degree, led the SC scholarship role for the seventh consecutive year with straight “A” grades last semester. Registrar Theron Clark announced yesterday. A list compiled by the registrar named .'Q undergraduates as- having com- SC Plays Beavers Tomorrow Approaching Rain May Hurt Pass Plays; Trojans Have Edge point in the war to “crush Hitler- | ism” which thus far has produced nothing resembling crushing blows. Germany, realizing that the United States’ decision to sell arms on a cash-an-carry basis is a heavy blow to her, angrily accused the United States of giving "outright counter the Oregon State Bea- support" to the Allies and wimed vers }n Multnomah stadium at that the American people might pay Leadership in the Pacific Coast conference grid race will be at stake tomorrow afternoon when the Trojans en- tee and fraternity and sorority aids in the construction of the pre-Stanford game bonfire next Friday night in Leimert park. “The success or failure of the terial which can be used for the Charles Johnston, committee lumni association, and the stu-ent chairmen of sorority and fra-rnity contacts and publicity. Committee reports by some 13 udent chairmen were made at a :ncheon meeting of the Home-:ming committee, held yesterday ^id presided over by Judge Smith, mphasis was placed upon the im-[ortance of the Homecoming slogan. as this will be used as the undation for many of the plan- i with the Trojan Knight office, 232 As the actual gathering of material is restricted to Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, sources of the material must be known before that time. Heading the construction of the proposed bonfire are Johnston and Richard Steckel. Anyone knowing the whereabouts of material which could be used for the pyre is asked to get in touch parently unsuccessful in finding the means of entrance or escape for the intruder. The robbery was confined to the east wing. The Alpha Delta Pi intruder was discovered about 10:30 p.m. when one of the girls saw him through the closet window. He had evidently climbed the fire escape and onto the balcony and was trying to enter the sorority house from the balcony door. The girls summoned the police but they could find no trace of the “peeping Tom.” units of “A” work. ed activities. Trojan Review o Be Released Bill Fiqge Announces Changes in Newsreel Trojans will be able to view emselves in informal and even [ncomplimentary poses when the rst issue of the Trojan newsreel, 'he Trojan Review,” is released ;xt Friday in Bovard auditorium. Time for the showing has not 3n definitely set. since arrange-ents are not completed. A for-er plan for showing the pictures Harris hall was abandoned be-usc‘ of technical difficulties. UIPMENT ADDED Several improvements will be evi-=nt in this year’s pictures, ac-rding to Bill Figge, producer, hree or four long sections, each >voted to a single subject, will be jtured. instead of a large num-r of disconnected episodes. A w camera designed to photograph terior scenes and night shots has en added to the equipment. Color sequences of card stunts id rooting section of the Illinois mf will be presented. Play-by-,y descriptions of the football mm will accompany shots. I, SC GAME SHOWN rh# most complete coverage to t.e of a football game will show ny phases of the Cal-SC game. ~iu*hw» of the unedited films re shoam to cinematography stunt* In a preview Wednesday eve-ig Cutting of the film was disused with newsreel staff heads laining the problems of pho-aphy and editing. hemistry Club ears Vollrath R. E. Vollrath, professor of 'sics, spoke yesterday to the :mistry club at a luncheon meet-in 306 Science. He has just med from a sabbatical leave ch he spent working on the new -inch telescope at the Palomar rvatory. Is telescope quadruples the area viously visible. A revolutionary of bearing and the new alum-coating on the mirror are some new features he mentioned. Student Union, or leave the location of such material on a slip of paper in the office. Two pledges from each fraternity will be chosen to aid in the gathering of wood and construction of the bonfire. In addition to songs and yells led by Yell King Kenny Sieling and assistants, a program of student entertainment will highlight the rally. The bonfire will mark a revival of a tradition absent for some three years. Boeing School Offers Aviation Scholarships j Four aviation scholarships to the Boeing School of Aeronautics in Oakland are offered by the United airlines to college and junior college students in the United States and Canada. Applicants must submit a treatise, approximately 3500 words in length, on a technical or non-technical aeronautical subject. They must be male students in regular attendance at a recognized college or Junior college. If the applicant is to graduate before the contest ends, his paper is to be entered prior to his graduation. All papers must be in before midnight, March 11, 1940. The courses included in the scholarship offer are airline operations and engineering, airline piloting and engineering, airline mechanics and operations and airline mechanics. Star Will Speak At Banquet The Jewish council will feature John Garfield, stage and screen star, and Dr. Car] S. Knopf, director of student religious activities, as guest speakers at a banquet to be given Monday evening at Carl’s on Crenshaw and Vernon. A discussion of Dalton Trumbo’s novel, “Johnny Got His Gun” will be the main part of Garfield’s address. Reservations for the banquet may be made with Miss Catherine Smith, secretary of the religious council, and must be turned in by today. UCLA Chapter Feted by SC Music Fraternity Members of the UCLA chapter were guests of the Phi Mu Alpha, professional music fraternity, last night when the group held open house in Prof. Horatio Cogswell’s studio in the School of Music. The evening's entertainment was provided by Sumner Prindle. pianist, and William Matchan. baritone, guest artists, and by a string quartet, composed of Elis Ronbeck, Ben Simpson, Leo Robbins, and Calvine Inman. Plans are being formulated between the UCLA and SC chapters for a western province meeting. Ten- Miss Watanabe, who graduated last June, had previously completed work for a bachelor of music title. She has maintained a perfect record for 14 consecutive semesters. Other students who completed 12 units of “A” work were, in the College of Letters. Arts, and Sciences: Wilmot A. Boggs. Herbert C. Brown. Floyd E. Chamberlin, Wallace G. Frasher, Virginia K. Griffin, Elaine Holbrook, Nancy Jane Holme, Allen J. Kronman, Muriel L. Lindstrom. Elaine Richardson. Kenneth D. Roose, Olga Shmaeff. Herbert Searles, Ruth D. Simpson, and Helen Veselich. University of International Relations: J. Phillip Buskirk, Claude G. Ross. Wendell G. Schaefer. College of Pharmacy: Hugh C. Gardner. The role included 11 men and 9 women. 16 of them in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. The registrar’s survey showed that 306 students finished last semester with no grade below a “B” in 12 units of work. Men again led women with 170 in this classification, against 136 women. the price of being dragged into the war. CASH AND CARRY CLAUSE Probably before Saturday night the lid will be completely off the sale of arms to all belligerents— providing they put their money on the counter and carry the arms in their own ships—and drastic measures will be in force to keep American ships out of the war zones. The house vote on repeal of the arms embargo, following similar action by the senate, was 243 to 181, a margin of victory far exceeding even the most extravagant predictions of President Roosevelt’s congressional supporters. SHIP WAITING PLANES Britain and France, confident all along that the embargo would be lifted, prepared to act the moment the action becomes final and move enormous quantities of arms, munitions, and planes to Europe. Several hundred reconnaissance, fighting, and bombing planes ordered by the Allies but held up by the embargo are ready for shipment from New York and California. But Germany also appeared to be taking steps to meet the situation Portland. Unbeaten in three league clashes and two non-conference games, the Beavers are now riding high in the standings. Southern California, with two victories and one tie, is running a close second. For the fifth time this season, the locals are favored to win. In A wire from CoacI; Howard Jones late yesterday afternoon sent Quarterbacks Jerry Bowman and Bob Berryman off to Oregon to join the team tomorrow morning. Berryman was on Bovard field watching the Spartans practice, but Bowman was located by police in his home town of Redondo Beach. Although the reason for the wire remained a mystery at first, word was received last night to the effect that Granny Lansdell turned np lame at yester- Tag Day To Open SC Chest Drive Fraternities, Sororities, Non-Orgs Will Aid; Tags To Mark Contributors on Campus Monday With its central theme, “America’s Great Heart is Amer* ica’s Great Strength,” the Community Chest drive on the SC campus will open Monday with Tag day. Members of fraternities, sororities, and non-orgs will be on hand throughout the day to receive contributions from ----j students and faculty members. A tag will be the mark of a contrib-: utor. Frank Scott, chairman of the drive, emphasized the fact that non-orgs and volunteers will be needed to make this year's drive a success. “With the help of -the appointed representatives and volunteers. our contribution to the Chest will be made 100 per cent,” Scott j*dded. SUPPORT PLEDGED A central table has been arranged for in front of Bovard auditor-; ium, and tags may be obtained I there or from the appointed sellers. ' The fraternities and sororities have pledged their support to the drive. A representative will be on hand at j the houses to receive the money, Scott pointed out. “Several convenient locations 1 have been designated on campus, and students may give at these i stations.” said Scott. Although a 50 cent donation will be asked of house members, the committee in charge j said that, students wishing to contribute can make their pledges as I they see fit. “Because our goal has been raised $1000 this year, we feel that larger contributions than last year wtll help us make a success of the drive,” Herman Taylor, chairman of the religious council ! pointed out. CHAIRMEN ANNOUNCED The chairmen for Monday's Tag Day will be Virginia Conzelman and Patty Caddell. with Gordon Wright in charge of the non-org Frank Scott . . tdj>s Trojans Twenty-Four To Pledge Alpha Eta Rho Twenty-four SC students interested in flying will be pledged by Alpha Eta Rho, national aviation fra- j women volunteers, temity, at a dinner in the Sky Room restaurant of the Burbank Union air terminal Sunday night, November 5, at 7 o'clock. The principal speaker will be Gordon Brown, head of the sales and service division of the Douglas Aircraft company. He will talk on new commercial equipment that is cur- The list of committee chairmen includes: fraternities. Frank Swirles; sororities. Dona Bray; men’s dormitory, Paul Johansing; women's dormitory, Ruth Bennison. Evelyn Bard, and Lynn Moody; coke concession, Herman Taylor; stray greeks, Paul Johansing: denominational groups, presidents of day’s practice session in San rently bein& produced by aircraft cjubs; publicity. Bill Nietfield and Francisco. His injury is not believed serious, however, but he probably will not start the game. factories. PLANE DESCRIBED Advantages of the DC5. a new high-wing, commercial craft, will be explained. Moving pictures of Herb Klein; and Dental and Medi-I cal schools. Jack Baird. All members of the Tag day committee and student volunteers are asked to meet today at 10 each of four games P^d the ^he development of the DC4 from |n the student Council on Trnians Viqvp hppn lnnsinpn favnr- 1 , _ _ _______ *1____an w- K and scarcely-veiled warnings came Trojans have been lopsided favor- J g^op work to the first flight will be ■ from Berlin that Nazi U-boats will *tes. Although the odds on tomor- sj10WTlf according to I.avem Ford, be prowling the Atlantic lanes ready row’s game lean toward SC, Coach ^ta Rho president. Religion Union. office in the Student to sink any ship found bringing arms from the United States. Classes Will Make Mt. Palomar Trip El Rodeo Pictures Must Be Taken, Says Roberts "First come, first served,” was That an auxiliary telescope would be available flo students making the tative plans for the .convention set paiomar mountain astronomy trip its date about Christmas time. Sundav became a certainty today Faculty guests included Francis when Dr: Francis Bacom counselor M. Bacon, dean of men. and Howard of men, and the Griffith observa-j ___ Lon Stiner’s eleven is always tough on its home ground. Two strong lines will be thrown against SC by Stiner, wit/h a bet-ter-than-average backfield to gain the yardage. Southern California also has two powerful lines and two equally strong backfields. Both teams boast of good passing attacks, but1 a wet field may keep them on the ground. However, last year the locals played Ore- .. . , .. . , . . gon in the rain and made lots of the dictum laid down yesterday by jyardage thrQUgh thp air If the Jim Roberts, El Rodeo editor. “First Beaver • passing attack is stopped, pages in the fratemity section of the Trojans will have a distinct ad- the yearbook will be given to the vantage. first fraternities to turn in com- Although outweighed man to man plete rosters and the largest num- Ion the lin®. the Northerners have ber of individual pictures,” Roberts declared. He requested that house managers Patmore, assistant registrar. Hosts j tory offered the use of small field were the group's pledges. Stanford Game To Be Celebrated With All-U Dance Stars and stripes for Armistice day together with football decorations will predominate at the Riviera Country club, Saturday night. November 11, when SC students celebrate the Stanford game with an all-university dance. telescopes. Together with members of Prof. Clarence H. Cleminshaw's astronomy classes and members of the faculty, interested students will leave campus at 9:30 a.m. A caravan will be formed in front1 of the Administration building. Transportation for students without cars will be supplied on a “hare-expense” plan. Anyone desiring to make the field trip to view the giant 200-inch telescope may sign up today in Dean Bacon's office. 225 Student Union. As no accommodations for refreshments are installed as yet near . the site of the telescope, students The following students were ap arp reqUeste(j to bring along enough lunch for the trip. with their classifications to the fratemity editor. El Rodeo office, 217 Student Union. Members must make appointments with Joe Mingo, university photographer, immediately, Roberts said. The photographer’s studio is at 35th place and University avenue. a starting forward wail that compares with any on the Coast. Ray Continued on Page Three Reservations for the dinner may be obtained from Hugh Russell, social chairman of the fratemity. Pledges are requested by Ford to pay their $2.50 fee before Sunday. PLEDGES NAMED The 24 who are to be pledged are: Virgil Anderson, William Atha. Clark _ Bates, Richard Benjamin, Jeanne Bluhm, Virginia Cole. Brendan Dixon, Walter Gilmore, Hugh Harrington, Paul Johansing. Alex von Kindig, Rosemary Kraemer. Richard Lingentelser. Shirley Martin, Arch McGregor, John Min-ke, Jack Monroe, Bette Northrup, Margaret Pattillo, Don Rex. Lona Romano, Gerald Smith, Vaughn Stewart, and Paul Travis. pointed chairmen yesterday: Jean Meredith, publicity; Rolland Dillon and John Gripman, decorations; Virginia Conzelman, refreshments; and Tom Eddy, tickets . Les Hite and his orchestra will play for the dance. Bids selling at $1.25 a couple will go on sale next Monday. Flying Squadron Posts Given Five The membership list of the Flying Squadron was released yesterday by Fred Solomon, chairman of the committee. The following students have been chosen to serve on the squadron: Bobbie Grant, Delta Gamma: Jack Naye. Phi Kappa Tau; Jim Smith, Kappa Sigma; Travis Wilkinson. Kappa Alpha Theta; and Fred Nicholas. Tau Epsilon Phi. The duty of the Flying Squadron is to carry university announcements around to all the fratemity and sorority houses during lunch and dinner hours. THE WAR IN BRIEF BY UNITED PRESS Friday, November 3 ATHENS—Greece and Italy informally reaffirm their 1920 nonaggression pact, considered a step towards realization of a Balkan peace bloc led by Italy; Hungary, however, is reported to have rejected a Rumanian offer of a friendship pact, revealing there is still considerable German influence in Budapest. ISTANBUL—Germany orders all her Nationals in Turkey to be ready to leave “as soon as possible,” apparently a move to put pressure on Turkey, which recently signed mutual aid pacts with Britain and France. MOSCOW’—Finnish delegation arrives for resumption of negotiations on Russian demands. Welch Talks To Engineers Harry Welch, chief chemist of the Western Precipitation company, will be the chief speaker at the allengineering assembly, Tuesday, November 7, at 11 a.m., 159 Science. The assembly is devoted to chemical engineering, and that department will be responsible for the program. Mr. Welch's subject is “Electrical j astronomy, who will speak on ‘ In-Precipitation of Dusts and Fumes.” j terviewing the Stars.” Phi Eta Sigma Pledges Five Wesley Club Group To Stage Play Tonight Five The Wesley players, drama group new members have been I <* »»e Wesley club, will present a pledged to Phi Eta Sigma, ~«tional , play. “The Cannon Will Not Speak, freshman scholastic nonor fratern- J tonight at 7 p.m. in Healy chapel ity, the society’s president, Earl of the university Methodist church. Bolton, announced yesterday. The production is being coached by The new members are Kenneth Mrs. Liza Howard. NBC technician, R. Evans, Paul Miller, John W. who aided in its radio presentation Shayman, Howard L. Thoreson, and last Armistice day. Stanley R. Woodward. They will | At 7:30 p m the groUp will enter- be formally inducted at a banquet next week. To be eligible for membership in Phi Eta Sigma, freshman men must maintain a 2.5 average for the first semester, or an accumulative average of 2.5 for both semesters. The men will be initiated at a banquet in the Men’s grill, Student Union, next Tuesday evening. Speaker at the banquet will be Dr. Clarence Cleminshaw, professor of Women Tryout For Hi-Jinks Trials To Be Held In Bovard Today Tryouts for the women*» Hi-jinks wrill take place this afternoon in Bovard auditorium. The stunts, presented annually, will follow the Homecoming banquet on December 1. Specialty act tryouts can be arranged through & private conference with Mrs. Madelle Bourland Zom, director, in the speech office any afternoon between 3 and 4 p.m. or by signing up on th* YWCA bulletin board. "The sorority representatives who failed Co appear for the tryouts yesterday will have their chance next week when scheduled times will again be announced,” said Kit Hambly, vice-president of the YWCA A list of those houses who have tryouts next week are: Alpha Chi Omega, Delta Zeta, Delta Gamma, Kappa Alpha Theta, Phl Mu. Alpha Gamma Deltia, Delta Delta Delta. Hours for today’s tryouts are: 3:30 p.m. Kappa Delta; 3:44 p.m.. Zeta Phl Eta; 3:58 p.m.. Pi Beta Phi; 4:12 p.m., Phi Beta; 4:26 p. tain at a belated Halloween party m„ Alpha Epsilon Phi; 4:40 p.m., given by the Wesley club at the Beta Sigma Omicron; 5:08 pjn, Jo-University Methodist church. Jim an and Jean Gay; 5:22 p.m.. Dor-Rimeer, social chairman, is in charge j othy and June Hepp; and 5:36 p. of the event. On Sunday at 5:30 p.m.. also at the Healy chapel, a symphonic hour will be presented by Doris Peitzke. Popular symphonic recordings will be played. All Wesley club members are invited to attend. m.. Gamma Phi Beta. If the representatives of th* houses are not in the auditorium at the set time, they automatically forfeit their chance to be ln the Hi-jinks. SLOGAN CONTEST BLANK 1939 Homecoming Proposed Slogan should be practical, brief, and concern some phase of Homecoming week or the Husky-Trojan game. SLOGAN NAME ............................... PHONE. UNIVERSITY ADDRESS Please deposit in the special Slogan Box in the Student Union Cinematography Office Offers Activity Points Council Elects Officers At last night’s meeting of the sophomore council, Paul Ignatius, Phi Kappa Tau, was elected vice-Girls interested in earning activ- j president of the sophomore class, ity points are requested to report to Barbara McKeen, Kappa Delta, the cinematography office, 120 Old was elected secretary, according to College, today at 2:30 p.m. Don Duke, co-producer of the Trojan newsreel, said positions are open for secretaries and script girls. Those desiring to leam publicity are also requested to report. I Tom Gabbert, president. PORTABLE TYPEWRITER Newman Club To Meet For Mass Sunday The Newman club will meet for a mass at St. Vincent’s church at 9 o’clock Sunday morning. A breakfast will follow at Carl's. The site for the all-day outing after the breakfast has not been designated m yet. cf>eztab&, /tfpcwtcfci iJtaJfyuLxli-J Nchwabacher-Frey 736 So. BROADWAY
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 35, November 03, 1939|
ontest udges eNamed
Homecoming Slogans Must Be Turned In By Next Wednesday
Judges for the 1939 Home- | ming slogan contest were med yesterday by the alum-office. They are: Elmer omley, president of the neral Alumni association; dge Frank M. Smith, alum-chairman; and Mrs. Helen terson Maginnis. chairman the women’s Homecoming
11 propased slogans must be ‘ed in before Wednesday, No-ber 8. Any undergraduate stu-:t is eligible and may submit many ideas as he wishes.
X>GAN'S USES TOLD
Pra'emity and sorority chairmen ive been selected and are already aking tentative plans for their use decorations, to be based upon e winning slogan, reports Peggy ice, in charge of sorority con-cts. For this reason, ideas should practical and suitable for large ale presentation. The final slo- ; an will also be used in connection i
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1939
Police Fail To Find Trace of Intruder; Coeds’ Purses Taken
ARMS EMBARGO REPEALED BY HOUSE, 243 TO 181
Britain, France Jubilantly Hail Passage of Bill As Turning Point in War to ‘Crush Hitlerism’
By United Press
President Roosevelt emerged as the victor yesterday in his long struggle to lift the arms embargo and prevent what he called a “blackout of peace” in the United States.
Great Britain and France, jubilant that the vast American storehouse of arms and munitions is to be thrown open to
them, hailed it as a major turning
■ . . selects slogan
Committee Seeks Material For Bonfire
Pre-Stanford Game Rally Will Be Held In Leimert Park
Tree stumps, old lumber, tires, boxes, refuse, barrels, in fact any-I thing that will burn, will be the object of search of the rally commit-
rith street decorations, publicity ictures, store window trims, etc.
The alumni office asks that stu-ents try especially hard to be or-inal. In tne past few seasons, uch objects as horses, walls, and tes have been used repeatedly, uch subjects as nautical activity nd the “Gay Nineties" have been ugge.sted by the chairmen as pos-Jble sources of new ideas. Both ;(he men’s and women’s banquets ire using the idea of the old and e new in their decorations and programs.
PICKETS TO BE PRIZE
As announced yesterday, a pair If 50-yard line seats for the Tro-n-Husky football game on De- I tmber 2. will be awarded tto the j Tit*, of the winning slogan. Se- depends on cooperation of
xtions will be made by the Judges ! studenU m divulBing sources^of ma--om the 10 best ideas, to be pick-d bv a committee composed of Lew- | f \
Gough, director of the General j head emphasized
Sorority row was surprised by two intruders Wednesday night when five purses belonging to Kappa Alpha Theta sorority girls containing glasses,
'driver’s licenses, keys, and money were stolen and the Alpha Delta Pi house discovered a “peeping Tom.”
Sorority Sam was again suc-' cessful, making the rounds of the | Theta house during the dinner | hour. The loss was not discovered until the girls were leaving for the library when they found their purses gone.
At first the coeds thought