DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 101, March 09, 1933
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Editor, Manager SOUTHERN /gffigN. CALIFORNIA United Press Phone RI 4111 n ATT | r) T A World Wide Station 221 DAILY w/1 KUJAlN News Service Vol. XXIV Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March 9, 1933 No. 101 Coupon Books Still Sold By University Students may continue to purchase university merchandising orders regardless of the national banking situation, according to university authorities last night. The coupon books will be honored at the University book store and fountain only. It is possible* to purchase the coupon books at the cashier’s window ln the book store or at the comptroller's office in the Administratlion building. Personal checks will be accepted in payment. Faculty and students on the university payroll, or students who can establish their credit may buy the merchandise orders on credit. ;eta Psi Has Highest Rating in Scholarship jigma Phi Epsilon Places Second: One Group Is on Probation ^r. Bacon Gives Averages Of Houses in Annual Semester Report [jumping from seventeenth place flrst in the short space of six >nths, Theta Psi fraternity at the head of the list of i,te~nities on the campus in the [mi-annual rei>ort of the schol-Itic averages released by Dr. hands Bacon, counselor of men, hterday. Theta Psi had an av-lage of 1.345. [Beta Kappa also had a sudden coming from fifteenth posi-pn to third. Sigma Phi Epsi-►n udvanced from third to sec-id place to complete the first ree positions on the list. One on Probation Two houses. Sigma Chi and [appa Sigma, were able to get probation. but one, Tau Deto Nation dance being sponsored by hi. Ullll'l from thirteenth to Saturday eve- ' 5t to bv the only house on pro. nlng u ^ United Airp0I% a laiion. Aeneas haJl. men s dorm- (VMb (ot ,he affair | [.orj", -with a 1.171 mark, would ill between the eighth and ninth louses. Phi Sigma Kappa dropped from ; <juring assembly period at approx Irst position to sixth, and Phi-i imately 10:10 a.m. Special per-ippa Tau from second to j^g^n was obtained from the lourtl . As a group, the a\er- aeronautics branch of the United [ges were somewhat higher than ^ gtates department of commerce st temester. j for the dirigible to fly lower than I if Given 11000 feet 80 that UcketS be easily recovered. Sinre most of the active mem- Capella Choir Will Present Campus Recital Junior College Singers To Appear Tomorrow at Assembly Period Sacred Music To Feature Soloists; 74 Voices Compose Group The Capella choir of the Fuller-• ton junior college directed by Ben-i jamin Edwards, will be presented j on campus in a sacred recital to-1 morrow during the regular assembly period. The choir comes to S.C. with praises from every audience hearing them. “The finest chording of any group of young voices I have eVer heard,” is the criticism of John Smallman. From a repertoire of 24 sacred numbers, they will present: (a) ____“Beautiful Savior,” 16th century aii. T? nu t\ t melody by Christiansen, Anne Hus- Alpha rLta Kno Dance iO,crofti soloist; (b) “All Breathing Be Given Saturday at United Airport Mohler Calls Special Council Meeting A special meeting of the legislative council has been called by Orv Mohler, A.S.U.S.C. pre-siednt, for 7:30 o’clock this evening in S.U. 418. The purpose of this extra session is to get immediate action on the question of campaign expenses during student body elections. There has been an amendment to the Associated Student constitution affecting this matter, and it has been decided to refer it back to the constitutional committee. Federal Government Plans Use of Addi tional Currency Blimp To Drop Tickets Today To stimulate interest in the Life," finale from the motet “Sing Ye to the Lord,” by Bach; (c) “Lost in the Night,” Finnish folk sog, Ella Ellis, soloist; (d) “Bless the Lord,” Tschesnokoff; (e) “Chillun, Come on Home, Cain;” (f) “Hosannan,” Christiansen. Humana Symphony, besides winning $200 and the honor of being will be dropped from the Good- j dinner of the 1932 Eistedfodt year blimp by Joe Rindone, Orv ! contest, appeared on 34 perfor-Ernie Smith today mances last year, including radio, church, and concert appearances. Concerts have been broadcast over Mohler and krs of Alpha Epsilon Pi are registered in the College of Dentist-r, the average is not listed. Zpta Beta Tau pledges placed j irst in the group with a jump Krom thirteenth to first with an As an added attraction several valuable prizes are being offered, j The winners of the prize waltz will be rewarded with a model j airplane of silver; and door prizes will include a free air trip „ , over metropolitan Los Angeles, a \eiage ot 1.36S. < nj seven swea^er, a book on flying, and pledge pinups %\eie able to main jet^er 0I)eDers cast in the form ain a 1.00 average or better. The complete list is as follows: Aetiv* Organization Men Standing Theta Pei ................. ...9 1.345 Sigma Phi Epsilon .. ..22 1.332 Beta Kappa ---------- ..13 1.308 Phi Kappa Tau ------ ..34 1.279 liamma Epsilon ---- ..18 1.225 Phi Sigma Kappa .. ..21 1.224 fceta Beta Tau ..... .21 1.204 Pi Kappa Alpha ...... 16 1.180 Bigma Alpha Ep?ilon 39 1.142 bclta Chi -------------- ..15 1.129 Phi Kappa Psi---- .33 1.136 Bigma Nu ................ 28 1.098 [sigma Tau --------- ..10 1.076 phi Beta Delta-- ___8 1.069 Delta Sigma Phi — -16 1.058 Sigma Chi ............ ..40 1.040 rau Epsilon Phi — -10 1.036 Kappa Alpha .......... .46 1.031 Kappa Sigma ------- .35 1.016 rau Delta Phi ..— ___8 .996 Aeneas Hall ----------- ..59 1.171 of airplane propellers. Ernie Smith’s campus orchestra will supply the music for the dance and the presence of several stars of the air and screen j is expected. Invitations have been ! sent to Ruth Elder, Ben and Bebe | Lyon, Wallace Beery, and several : others. Ruth Elder has already ! accepted the invitation. | Tickets may be obtained from j all members of the aviation fra-! ternity and the student book the leading churches of Los Angeles and Orange counties. The director, a singer of ability in his own right, won the Gold Medal representing highest excellence in voice at Denver. 1922. He is also the composer of over 250 works, both vocal and instrumental, and is the organizer and director of three Capella choirs on the West coast. Having built the choir from 49 members to 74 this year, Director Edwards says that they are scheduled for many big events during the months of April, May, and June. Pledge* ; money at the time will suffice to | purchase the Uckets, the being f 1.10 per couple, announced Kathryn Kleiber, chairman of the ! entertainment committee. College of Music Will Give Program brgan zaiion Men Standing Zeta Beta Tau ----- —7 1.368 bamma Epsilon -— „..6 1.298 Phi Kappa Psi ------ ..13 1.197 Tau Delta Phi---- ....2 1.172 Phi Kappa Tau _— ..16 1.128 Phi Beta Delta ........ __7 1.084 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 16 1.053 Tau Eps’ion Phi .... -.6 .993 Kappa Sigma----- „22 .989 Sigma Nu —-------- ..IS .982 Sigma Chi ------------ .20 .894 Phi Sigma Kappa .... „17 ' .875 Sigma Phi Epsilon _ -10 .866 Delta Sigma Phi---- ..10 .849 Kappa Alpha .......— ..24 .719 Theta Psi ............. -12 .697 Delta Chi ................ ..10 .647 Alpha Epsilon Pi «. __5 .643 PI Kappa Alpha — .16 .558 gigma Tau -10 .448 feta ^appa ------- .„8 .304 Engineers To Hear Lecture by Johnston PhiliP Johnston of the Los An- j j geles city engineer’s office will give a talk illustrated by slide on the development of municipal engineering this morning at 11:25 j i'clock in Science 159. The lecture will be followed by a field trp Friday, March 17, to ^ some construction work, either on gtorm drains or on roads. The particulars will be announced la- j ter. Mr. Johnston was graduated ' from the S.C. College of Engineering in 1&25 wiUl ** A-B- ln CE-and is well known, according to Dpan Philip S. Biegier of the college, for his photography and lecture work. Presenting another entertaining program, students and faculty of the College of Music will appear in recital today at 12:45 in Mudd Philosophy hall. Broadcast over KFAC, the pro-■ gram will open with a piano selec tion, “Island Spell.” by Ireland, ! rendered by Dorothy Oliver. Velma j Keener, pianist, will play “May j Light,” by Palmgren, and “Gno-! menreign,” by Liszt. Ivy Goade, a member of the | College of Music faculty, who was | heard on a campus broadcast re-j cently, will conclude the recital The public is cordially invited, national house of the University of with three piano compositions: j California will make reports of Etud in F Minor, by Liszt; Ser- their visit. Those attending from enade, bv Gouvv; and Black Key | s C- were Hal Roaoh- Betty Sar' . . _. . gent, Keitha Wickg, and Maurice Etude, by Chopin. Luis. j Reservations amy be made at j political science bulletin board in ; Bridge 210. KFI and KNX, and appearances have been made at Pomona col- Qwn ofteQ cont to the lege, Occidental college Redlands Jaw Qf m ]and „ university, and also at many of „The opening &nd c]ofling of thg exchange should be under federal supervision,” the New York barrister declared, "and the withdrawing of stocks from listing should likewise be controlled.” He cited an instance drawn from a recent senate hearing, where he said it was shown that a widely sold stock dropped quickly in price when the National City bank’s securities affiliate withdrew it from listing. Exchange Essential “The exchange is an essential arm to our financial system, without which the system would be paralyzed and growth and development of railroads and industries would be impossible. “Grave as have been its abuses of late years, the exchange has shown commendable self-restraint and caapcity for self-reform. But there are still grievous wrongs to which the public is still subjected and many spheres of usefulness that are open to it that are required by the public, which the exchange continues to reject because of adverse self-interest and the domination of a few men in the world of high finance. “The public will do well to turn from the bankers, blinded by self-interest, to the economist because he at least is honest and sincere in his advice and in many cases has hit the mark better than our financial leaders.” Untermeyer urged that congress turn from its banking investigation to a stock market inquiry, meanwhile closing the exchange to avoid confusion. Roosevelt Seeks Broad Powers From Congress _ President To Present | Legislative Plan to Body Today WASHINGTON, Mar. 8 — fU^)— Surrounded by the most powerful ! leaders of all factions of congress, | President Roosevelt tonight pio-posed the legislative plan through which he hopes to restore economic peace throughout the nation. Mr. Roosevelt’s program will be presented formally in his message tomorrow to congress in extraordinary session. Ask Dictorial Powers Sources close to the president believed his program in add.;t:on to asking virtual dictatorial powers would request an immediate start on government reorganisation in line with his pledge of a “new deal.” Friends of Mr. Roosevelt said he would emphasize necessity of concentration first of all, however, on the banking emergency. With that disposed of, they declared he to all yet one "which makes its j10ped congress then would recess i for a few weeks to outline and Untermeyer Hits Stock Exchange N. Y. L a w y er Urges Federal Control of Speculation The New York stock exchange was arraigned for “crimes and misdemeanors” yesterday by Samuel Untermeyer, noted attorney, in : urging federal or legal control of ; the securities market. Such control already is within 1 the grasp of the government and the eve of its effectiveness is within sight, Untermeyer told law alumni of The University of Southern California. Vital Institution Untermeyer denounced the stock exchange as “an institution vital Last Minute Developments Of U. S. Banking Situation By United Press Latest developments in the nation-wide bank holiday situation are: In Washington President Roosevelt submitted to congressional leaders with whom he conferred yesterday a two point plan which he hopes to have enacted promptly: 1. Broader powers to reorganize the federal government so that he can cut veterans’ costs and other such expenditures. 2. A $500,000,000 public works program of reforestation, public works, rivers, and harbors, which the president estimates will put 500,000 men to work. Banks were opened in at least 18 states under restrictions of the national banking holiday. In New York the Chase National bank, largest bank in the world, opened but did not accept trust deposits. Winthrop W. Aldrich, chairman, last night said, "in explaining this action that “the spirit of speculation should be eradicated from the management of commercial banks” and that “in- timate connections between commercial banking and investment banking almost inevitably lead to abuses.” San Francisco banks started making emergency payments on savings and commercial accounts. The government yesterday abandoned a plan for a national scrip issue, deciding instead to increase the currency ln the form of federal reserve notes, not redeemable in gold. Scrip will be authorized only in those places where local conditions require it. Issuance of currency against liquid assets of sound banks would be sanctioned. State banks would be admitted to circulation of this currency upon certification by state bank examiners. Los Angeles banks were ready to issue clearing house certificates upon receipt of permission from Washington. Individual banks were forming policies on cashing payroll checks, but most of them promised only to provide cash to employers who In turn will give It to employees. Reserve Notes Are Expected To Give Relief Dentistry Dance To Honor Officers The annual spring dance of the College of Dentistry will be held Whatever is serving for at the ^ngejes Elk’s club to- night. The dance which ls spon-price j sored by the students of the Science and Technique building, is held each year in honor of the newly elected student body officers. Guests of honor for the evening will be: Frank Ayres, president; John Westwood, first vice-president; Ted Hasbrouk, second vice-president; and Melvin Sax-man, secretary and treasurer. Music for the occasion will be furnished by “Brownie” Vamvas and his Dental College Collegians. The committee extends an open invitation to all students of the College of Dentistry. Foreign Relations Will Hold Dinner Meeting Tonight Members of the International Relations club will hold a dinner meeting at 6 o’clock this evening in the Student Union. The four S.C. representatives to the recent conference at the Inter- Dr. Roberta Crutcher will be available in 245 Administration building between 1 and 4 o’clock every afternoon for consultation with women students who received cinch notices and want help or advice. draft other legislative matters on which he desires swift action. Rebuild Banking It was indicated by advisers of the president that upon expiration of the bank holiday tomorrow mglit another proclamation dealing with the general banking situation would be issued. While it was not stated what form this proclamation would take, the belief was that it would deal with restricted financial transactions with the view to conserving and guarding the present sup ply of gold. Beyond a giant of broad executive power, congress is expected also to ratify provisions of the president’s proclamation declaring the bank holiday and a gold embargo, as well as providing for extension of the emergency measures. To jam the measure through the house. Speaker Henry T. Rainey will invoke the drastic procedure of suspension of rules. Under this procedure the bill can be pushed through in about an hour, with only 40 minutes debate permitted. Suspend Rules Rainey merely will recognize Chairman Henry B. Steagall of the banking and currency committee from the floor. Steagall will move to suspend the rules, which requires two-thirds vote. There will be no reference to committee. A drafting board went to work immediately after the wrhite house conference to whip the emergency bill into shape. They expected to work through the morning and have the measure ready for presentation when congress meets at noon in special session. Senator Carter Glass, Democrat, Virginia, will sponsor the measure in the senate. While action there will be delayed, congressional leaders were condent. that the bill would be enacted before midnight Thursday. E3biMad„Iuvers ^ * In Sea Parade Held Tonight Cancellation of War Debts Is Subject of Contest With Redlands ABOARD U. S. S. TENNESSEE, with the U. S. Fleet at Sea, Mar. 8.—(U.E)—A four-day series of sham battle maneuvers by the combined fleets of the navy drew near a close tonight as ships and men prepared for their impressive annual review on the morrow. The combined fleets engaged today in exercises to test maneuverability with Admiral Richard H. Leigh, commanding officer, directing. In the afternoon the fleet was assigned exercises in cruising against submarines, the tests continuing into the night with changed formations. The closing parade will mark the flrst time that watchers on shore are allowed to view battle practice maneuvers. After the fleet passes in review before Admiral Leigh, standing aboard his flagship Pennsylvania, the destroyer and aircraft squadrons will be sent through smoke screen and aerial attack tactics. At the end, the planes will land aboard the three aircraft carriers. ‘The Alchemist’ To Mingle Ribaldry With Education Rodeo Pictures Scheduled For Tomorrou' El Rodeo pictures to be taken tomorrow are as follows: At Mudd hall, committees: Organizations. 12:20. University Relations,, 12:30. Deputations, 12:40. Flying Squadron, 12:50. On Bovard field: Golf team, 10:15. Intramural managers, 1:15. Sigma Chi Inter. Frat. Track team, 1:30. Handball intramural champions, 1:45. Varsity swimming team, 2, In pooL New Typing Classes Open for Enrollment For the benefit of students who j desire to gain a knowledge of typing or shorthand, two new non-( credit courses are to be offered , here in connection with University ! college. Assembly “As a Man Thinketh” will be the subject of Dr. Bruce R. Baxter’s talk at 9:55 a.m. today in Bovard auditorium. Willard Smith, organist, will play Shubert’s “Serenade** and “Sursum Corda,” by Diggle. Promise of an evening of genuine mirth, as well as value from a cultural standpoint, was given in a statement last night by Mary Elizabeth Hendricks, student director of “The Alchemist.” The Ben Jonson opus will be produced jointly by Drama Shop and the English department in Touchstone theater on March 17 and 18. “Jonson’s well-known penchant for caricature and satire reach a hgh degree of fulfillment in this comedy,” Miss Hendricks said. “The plot is admittedly one of his best, and farce of the broadest type is often indulged in.” With staging, direction, acting, i and incidentals of the draamtic side of production left in the hands of Drama Shop executives, members, and committees, the English department, represented by Prof. Laurabelle Dietrick in general charge, assisted by Marion Darlington, is assuming responsibility for the financial end the correct Elizabethan atmosphere on the entire project. Studetns in the Fine Arts department, working under Prof. Mildred M. Bateson, are in charge of the costume arrangements. Some of the palyers will need as many as four costumes, Mrs. Dietrick explained. In order to accomodate the large number of students and off-campus playgoers who are expected to attend the play, there will be two showings, on Friday and Saturday evenings of next week. This system was experimented with by Drama Shop last fall and found quite successful. Prices of admission have not been announced as yet, but tickets will be on sale in various accessible places on the campus all of next week. A cast of 17 persons, including numerous students who have made successful appearances in previous campus productions, is at work re- of the play and the bestowing of j hearsing the play Senior Engineers To Test Turbine Senior and graduate electrical students of the College of Engineering will test a hydroelectric generator of the department of water and power of the city of Los Angeles, tomorrow from midnight to 6 a.m. The test will take place at power plant No. 2 located on the Los Angeles acqueduct, 10 mile3 north of Saugus in San Francis-quito canyon. The machine to be tested is a 17,500 kva geenrator directly connected to the Francis type turbine. A complete test of the gen-erator-water turbine unit separating all losses in the unit and efficiencies at all possible loads will be made. The retardation method is the best known method for use with large hydro units. The test is required of the senior students in electrical engineering and is being made through the courtesy of the Bureau of Power and Light of the City of Los Angeles, with the cooperation of the test department of the bureau. Issuing of More Money Is Possible Because Of Gold Supply WASHINGTON, March 8.— —The federal government today suddenly dropped the idea of issuing scrip and turned to plans of using additional currency to relieve the banking crisis. Familiar federal reserve notes are expected to provide the backbone of this additional emergency money. At least $3,000,000,000 could be Issued without jeopardizing existing gold reserves according to financial authorities. Fear Inflation Officials decided scrip would open up dangerous possibilities. They feared the country would be flooded with printing press money. Eventually the govern?-ment might be called upon to redeem it. This sudden reversal threw confusion into Bc_e banking centers which were preparing to lssu« scrip under treasury authorisation. Telegrams, long distance tele-phone calls, and personal callers showered hard-driven Washington officials with countless questions. Bankers throughout the country sought to find out what Washing* ton expected of them. Demands for prompt clarification of the situation grew hourly. Woodin Optimistic Secretary of Treasury Woodin, smiling through pressure seldom put upon a peace time official, came out of his office and said: tonight at 8 o’clock in Porter hall I “We see here- Things on the third floor of the School : well due to the aid of peo- Two Redlands university debaters, upholding the negative of the question, “Resolved: that the United States should agree to the cancellation of the Interallied war debts,” will meet Capt. Ames Crawford and Lawrence Pritchard of Law. Crawford and Pritchard defeated Loyola university, 3-0, last week on this same question, having previously met the California Institute of Technology in a practice tilt. Glenn Jones, 1932 captain of the Southern California debate squad will be on the platform tonight in the capacity of chairman, it was announced last night by Worth Bernard, manager of varsity debate. Judges for tonight’s tilt will be Miss Amy Foote, debate coach at South Pasadena high school; Frank Clemenson, debate coach at Franklin high school; and El- ple in all parts of the country.” He had previously wired instructions to all federal reserve banks to loosen up in advancing money to banks. When word flashed mt from Washington that scrip was being abandoned and federal bank notes expanded for use instead, reports that the country wag embarking upon an era of Inflation sprang up. Generally the latest move was regarded as an attempt at a controlled, managed currency. Federal Reserve Chiefly, the government intends to rely on the regular privileges mer T. Worthy, professor at Glen- ! of the federal reserve system. dale junior college. Crawford and Pritchard are now preparing for the annual dual debate with the University of California at Los Angeles. The two affirmative speakers will meet the Uclans Tuesday evening in Bovard auditorium. Admission will be 25 cents or presentation of a student activity book. Speech Recital Announcement of those to be pledged to the National Collegiate Players will be made at the weekly Speech recital held tomorrow morning at 9:15 in room 125, Old College. Seniors in the School of Speech will be featured in a recital during the first part of the program. Jack Strong Calls Meeting of Squires A special meeting of the Trojan Squires will be held tomorrow at 12:15 in Hoose 206, it was announced last night by Jack Stong, president. Urging all members to be pre- j sent, Strong declared that he had ! a special report to make after at- I tendance at the semi-monthly Tro- i jan Knight meeting last night, j Main points to be discussed will | be a change in the day of meeting and the saie of tickets for the i Panic Parade. j Survey Forms Are Sought By Daily Trojan All students who are in possession of a six-page printed buying habit survey which was distributed by members of the Ad club during January, are urgently requested to return them to the Daily Trojan Busintss office room 210. Student Union as soon as possible. “Whether filled in, or blank, we would greatly appreciate their return so that we may be enabled to re-distribute them through different channels improved methods ” said Francis Cislini, Daily Trojan business manager. “The printing of the surveys alone cost 25 cents apiece, and it is imperative that we have them returned in any form.” They were drafted to meet just such critical hours. At least $2,000,000,000 ln additional federal reserve notes—• which are what, if any, the average man carries in his hip pocket— could be issued without going below the 40 per cent gold reserve required. At the moment the gold backing for federal reserve notes is 62 per cent. This leaves a large working margin for issuing new federal bank notes of the same kind now in circulation. Under the federal home loaa act an additional issue of nearly $1,000,000,000 could be Issued against government bonds. Banking Problem The real problem is a technical banking problem of getting sue* money into circulation sinco banks must put up acceptable collateral on which to borrow federal reserve bank notes from their reserve banks. Though the government does not intend to authorize any issues of local scrip, there is nothing to prevent individual communities from issuing lt. They make such issues on their own responsibility. t Diptheria Is Topic Of Doctor’s Lecture - “The Development and History of Diagnosis and Treatment ofi Diptheria.” is the topic of Dr.' \\ il'.iam H. Park s talk to be given* this afternoon at 4 o’clock in | Porter hall. The Medical school i3 sponsoring the program and in-' I vites all those interested lm the topic to attend to* lector* )
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 101, March 09, 1933|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 101, March 09, 1933.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editor, Manager SOUTHERN /gffigN. CALIFORNIA United Press
Phone RI 4111 n ATT | r) T A World Wide
Station 221 DAILY w/1 KUJAlN News Service
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March 9, 1933
Coupon Books Still Sold By University
Students may continue to purchase university merchandising orders regardless of the national banking situation, according to university authorities last night. The coupon books will be honored at the University book store and fountain only.
It is possible* to purchase the coupon books at the cashier’s window ln the book store or at the comptroller's office in the Administratlion building. Personal checks will be accepted in payment. Faculty and students on the university payroll, or students who can establish their credit may buy the merchandise orders on credit.
;eta Psi Has Highest Rating in Scholarship
jigma Phi Epsilon Places Second: One Group Is on Probation
^r. Bacon Gives Averages Of Houses in Annual Semester Report
[jumping from seventeenth place flrst in the short space of six >nths, Theta Psi fraternity at the head of the list of i,te~nities on the campus in the [mi-annual rei>ort of the schol-Itic averages released by Dr. hands Bacon, counselor of men, hterday. Theta Psi had an av-lage of 1.345.
[Beta Kappa also had a sudden coming from fifteenth posi-pn to third. Sigma Phi Epsi-►n udvanced from third to sec-id place to complete the first ree positions on the list.
One on Probation
Two houses. Sigma Chi and [appa Sigma, were able to get
probation. but one, Tau Deto Nation dance being sponsored by hi. Ullll'l from thirteenth to Saturday eve-
' 5t to bv the only house on pro. nlng u ^ United Airp0I% a laiion. Aeneas haJl. men s dorm- (VMb (ot ,he affair |
[.orj", -with a 1.171 mark, would ill between the eighth and ninth louses.
Phi Sigma Kappa dropped from ; |