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RADIO DEBATE WITH SAN JOSE, ON KSFO, SATURDAY, NOV. 19 an Jfrantteco Jfogfjont OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO -»*».■ ISLAND DANCE BIDS FOR ANNUAL BENEFIT GO ON SALE FOR $1.75 Z 56 VOL. XIX, No. 10 SAN FRANCISCO, NOVEMBER 11, 1938 FRIDAY Fair Lighting Described by KAP Lecturer CASTING COMPLETED FOR MIRACLE PLAY Exposition Illumination Cost Over Million Dollars "Improvements in Modern Lighting" and "Lighting on Treasure Island"—these were the topics discussed last Wednesday by Myron D. Richards of P. G. & E. before the members of the student body and Kappa Alpha Phi. Mr. Richards, a graduate of University of Minnesota, spoke of the trends toward improved lighting, and showed how these are being carried out now and next year at our Exposition. First of all, the lecturer showed how light was measured by means of a light meter. He tested the light in a classroom, explained the intensity of light, and went on to show the various color schemes and arrangements of present-day lighting. To facilitate a thorough understanding and appreciation by his audience, Mr. Richards had a great collection of colored slides, some representing portions of the Treasure Island illumination and others depicting the newest trends in general lighting and illumination. Over a million dollars will be spent next year in lighting arrangements for the Exposition. First of all, there will be huge floodlights on nearby Yerba Buena Island which will be focused on Treasure Island and will appear as a halo over the Exposition. Each of the palaces and towers will be decorated with pastel shades of light, radiating from floodlamps hidden from the eye. Pools, shrubbery, trees—all will be indirectly lighted up, some silhouetted, some in their natural colors. Altogether, it will be one of the greatest and most harmonious color schemes the world has ever seen. At the business meeting last Wednesday four new members were received into Kappa Alpha Phi. These were Chili Fournier, Elmer Anderson, Joe Torre, and Ross Dunleavy.- After the ceremonies, the members decided to hold a semester banquet at the Flytrap near the end of the month. With all but the minor roles set in the most difficult production attempted by the University of San Francisco College Players since the huge "Once in a Lifetime" cast, production of "Father Malachy's Miracle" is rapidly assuming a definite form. Ruth Petersen, clever CBS radio^ <S> actress, will play the role of Peggy McNab, feminine lead in the drama, Gill revealed this morning. Miss Petersen, who broadcasts over the Columbia system in daily dramatic work, has been a student in Gill's Monday night drama classes for the past year, and has been carefully groomed for this type of role, the director stated. Jack Bruton will appear as the Constable, while Al Coenen, latest Gill "discovery," takes the part of a shrewd, sharp-tongued Irishman, Peter. Geraldine Amos, who has been seen in former Gill shows, will portray Annie, Peter's shrewish wife. Ed Boessenecker, Charlie Breen, Jack Mullane, Bob Christian, and Jack Atridge, play minor roles. Boessenecker, as Robert, Bishop of Midlothian, is said to exhibit unusual thespic acumen. Moyles in Lead Jack Moyles, who plays the lead role in the presentation, is being praised by drama critics who know his work, even before the show goes up, if recent releases in local papers are to be credited. Moyles, remembered for his work in former Players' shows, should score the greatest triumph of an outstanding career, present showings indicate. Advance sales for "Father Malachy's Miracle," which takes the Little Theater stage November 28, 29 and 30, have soared to a new high for recent years, according to Jim Mace, College Players' business manager. "Not since the 'Bad Man' played to packed houses for a solid week has a Players' production received such encouragement," Mace stated. "Every organization in the school is guaranteeing ticket sales. Outside clubs have volunteered assistance. Critics and prominent producers have demanded tickets." Block Club Aids In an announcement made late yesterday afternoon, it was made known that the Block Club, campus athletic group, had pledged each of its members to dispose of at least two tickets, assuring sale of a block of at least a hundred tickets. Following suit, Kappa Lambda Sigma, in its Wednesday night meeting, also pledged its members to a disposal of at least two tickets for the "Miracle" production. Further and more definite statements are expected from the St. Ives Law Club and the International Relations Club, Mr. Silva indicated yesterday. With campus and outside support mounting daily, the probability of an extended run for "Father Malachy's Miracle" loomed as a definite consideration today, according to information received from usually reliable sources. If the extension is made, it will cover two days, carrying the play from Monday through Friday nights. Medal Awards To Be Given Intramuralists CONSUL TO SPEAK Diplomatic Representatives to Tell of Seizures Foghorn-Collegian Staffs on Radio Acceptance of a challenge sent them by the Foghorn staff has officially been received by the University of San Francisco from the staff of the St. Mary's Collegian. The challenge, which was sent last week, consists of a radio appearance of the two student newspapers through their representatives over station KFRC on their weekly Brain Busters program. A request has been sent the station for an appearance within the next two or three weeks by Will Carberry, former sports editor of the Foghorn. The Foghorn staff will be represented by Norman Hammersly, Editor, Owen Brady, Managing Editor, Noel O'Brien, Assistant Editor, Dick Blake, Sports Editor, Jack O'Rourke, Business Manager and Will Carberry, former Sports Editor. Meeting the Foghorn team will be Al Quittman, Editor, Jim Robertson, Bell Spehar, Bill Glackin, Boyd Judd, and Joseph Donnelly of the Collegian staff. Putnam Speaks on Use of Law Books The University and Law School administrations desire to take this opportunity to thank Frank I. Ford for a gift of 334 volumes of books to the law library. While many of the volumes were duplicates of sets already contained in the law library, 26 volumes of the American Law Register were not duplicated. These volumes have been put in the law library's collection of Legal Periodicals. Carlton B. Putnam, representing the West Publishing Company, is giving in the School of Law during the present week, a series of lectures on the use of law books. These lectures have been found to be very useful when given in previous years, and both Day and Evening Division law students have been urged to attend. Recent actions of the Mexican government will come up for discussion before the members of the IRC Tuesday, November 22, with an invitation to the Mexican Con- sul-General already sent by the club. The subject will be the recent seizure by the Mexican government of the oil properties held by the several American companies. The Consul-Generals of all the countries involved in important problems concerning the United States will be asked to present their countries' views on the problems. The English Consul in particular is to be contacted in an effort to get firsthand knowledge of the recent trouble in Europe. At the regular meeting next Tuesday each committee will be asked to present an accounting of what they have accomplished this semester. The financial report is to be presented by the Treasurer. The Executive Committee of the club is now considering imposing penalties upon those delinquent in attendance without presentation of proper excuses. Tuesday the meeting was thrown open to suggestions frofti the members in attendance as to what is to be accomplished in the coming term. Several suggestions were favorably received. Among them was the plan to have another Round-Table Conference some time before the end of the spring semester. According to the rough draft the IRC will play host to colleges in the Bay Area in the same manner as the divisional conference just held in San Rafael. This conference to be held at the university will be on a much smaller scale and is not to be confused with the Regional Conference. LAW CLUB CONTEST HELD ON WEDNESDAY Largest flying boats in the world, the new Boeing 72-passenger clipper ships, which are military flying fortresses equipped as commercial planes, will be on exhibit at the 1939 California World's Fair. The first of the Law Club competitions for evening students in the Law School was held on Wednesday, the participants all members of the third year class. The meeting was presided over by Edward D. Keil, a leader of the San Francisco Bar and a former member of the faculty of the School of Law. The suit involved was brought by Peter Patton and Clara Clerk against Samuel Socker, Ben Biffem and Alex Smart and twenty-nine others, all members of a labor union to recover for a false imprisonment alleged to have been committed when the pickets for the union refused to permit Patton and Clerk to enter their place of business. The case for Patton and Clerk was opened by Bernard Czesla who pointed out that the right of liberty of locomotion guaranteed under the Bill of Rights to a citizen is violated just as much by preventing him from entering the place he wants to go as keeping him in a circumscribed area when he wants to get out. Vernon Smith took up the case for Socker and Biffem and insisted that there was no liability except in cases where one was confined within a small area. He conceded under questioning that actual physical restraint is not required. Herbert Smith argued that the whole union should be liable in this case because they gave no instructions to the pickets as to how they should conduct themselves. The case was concluded by Arthur Krause who made it clear that an authorization to do a lawful act does not carry with it an implied authority to do an unlawful act. The judge made the award to Arthur Krause and Vernon Smith. This side had the assistance of John Angeloni, Thomas McBride and Frank Frisch. The appellants were assisted on the brief by F. S. McGorty and William K. Bassett. The winners of this contest will compete later in the month with a team composed of second and fourth year students so that a determination may be made of the night school representatives to participate in the finals with the day school team already selected, namely Gerald Finn, 3L, and William Landtbom, 2L. Joseph Mannion, Clarke R. Trethewey, Arthur W. Slagter and Guilliermo Benedetti are members of the club to be heard. Jesuit Instructor To Address Club The Wasmann Club will present for its speaker at its regular bimonthly meeting Mr. O'Rourke, S.J. Mr. O'Rourke has made extensive studies in the field of embryological development of lower animals and will speak on the various phases of this science. Mr. O'Rourke is an instructor in biology and is now at Alma College studying for the priesthood. After his studies are completed at Alma, he will resume his teaching career in the biological sciences. Students Eligible For Bancroft Award Future ROTC marksmen will have a mark to shoot at with a perpetual trophy donated by Philip Bancroft, candidate for United States Senator from California. Each year to the cadet with the best record in rifle marksmanship will go the distinction of having his name engraved on the large silver cup, together with the year of his achievement. The rifle range has been completed and it is expected that instruction in rifle marksmanship will begin soon, to be followed by actual firing practice. Exec. Committee Votes Sports Coverage Expenses Ten medals will be awarded to winning contestants in the current intramural tournaments, it was revealed at a lively meeting of the Executive Committee Wednesday noon. Seven players of the winning football team in the touch tackle league will receive medals. The outstanding performer of the tournament is awarded a trophy, according to Red Carmody, intramural commissioner. The winning handball team will be presented with three medals. The new stickers, which were originally supposed to appear for the St. Mary's - USF game, were entirely- ignored by the Athletic Committee at their latest meeting, according to Jack Kent, Chairman of the Sticker Committee. No co-operation was shown by this board in the matter, it was revealed. There seemed to be no hope for stickers this semester, as the football season has practically ensued. At this point, Treasurer Norton Herold told of a firm in Berkeley which presents an offer on stickers that was quite reasonable. Each sticker could be sold at a profit of three cents. Seeing the golden opportunity, Charles Breen backed up Herold's statement. Breen was added to the committee, which now consists of Kent, Guinee, and Breen, and new impetus was given to the sticker movement. The Finance Committee announced that Coach Bill Lenhart's request for an appropriation of $25 to cover expenses incurred by the acquisition of a shell from the University of California had been considered. Final action was postponed until next week. It was also announced that Joe O'Looney will have his train fare to Fresno paid for, that he may act as yell leader at the game. Jack Kent raised a dissenting voice, declaring that his meals should also be paid for. His move was not supported. Noel O'Brien, Associate Editor of the Foghorn, asked for an appropriation of $5 to pay for the transportation of the Sports Editor to Fresno so that he may cover the game for the paper. Vice Jim Madden pointed out that it has been the custom in past years to allow the Sports Editor a free excursion each year. The Finance Committee passed the motion. He was given the same allotment as the Yell Leader. At this point a most timely arrival was made by Laurie O'Toole and Art Zief, who had been arranging details for the forthcoming Treasure Island dance. They were given a nice hand for their efforts in saving the dance from abolition. O'Toole, who is chairman of the Dance Committee, announced that bids would be placed on sale Thursday. The acquisition of Eddie Fitz- patrick and his nationally known band was revealed to the committee. The complete details of the dance administration were given to the committee. AMENDMENT VOTE Voting on the proposed amendments of the ASUSF Constitution will take place the week after next according to an announcement from Pete Sexton, student body head. The amendments concern the policies of the Foghorn, and would determine the election of an editor through the executive committee, and would give the student body president a vote in the publications council. Because of the necessity for recounting the votes placed in the city election, the machines will not be available until a complete check has been made on the votes cast. SODALITY MEETS The Sodality of the University of San Francisco held its first meeting of this semester in Room Bl last Friday at noon. Father McGrorery, moderator of the society, addressed the thirty members who were present, and discussed not only the purpose of the sodality but also its future plans. The next meeting is scheduled for Friday, November 18, in Room Bl, at 12 noon. Student Speaks to Literary Society Ed Boessenecker was the student speaker at the regular meeting of Pi Delta Pi, lower division literary society, last night in the Father Semeria Room. Boessenecker led the discussion of Chesterton's works, titling his address "The Paradoxical Mr. Chesterton." Controversy centered about a Chestertonian poetic gem, "La Panta." He was also favorably compared with George Bernard Shaw. Boessenecker is a member of the Executive Committe of the society. He is also active in the Gavel and on the Foghorn staff. Frank Courtney, president of the society, told of progress on the forthcoming journal of the club. It will be issued in January. A second edition will appear in May. Trude Spearman, Jack Rogers, Ed Boessenecker, and Frank Courtney are among the contributors. "The magazine will feature a short story, a few cultural articles, book reviews, and verse selections. Many name suggestions have been received. "Expect something clever," stated John Coleman, S. J., Faculty Adviser to the society. Jack O'Brien and Ed Boessenecker have been added to the Executive Committee of the club, which is now complete with the officers, Courtney, Wardell, and Christian, rounding out the group. The committee meets regularly every Monday afternoon. Treasure Island Annual Fund Dance to Feature Nationally Known Entertainers, Orchestra Don Chessmen Tied By Jaquamante Club Led by Ralph Newport and Marcel Vogel, the University of San Francisco Chessmen tied the Jaque- mante Spanish chess players on last Monday evening at the Jaquemante Club room. The score was 2% to 2yi. The Jaquemante Club previously defeated the Don chessmen in their first two encounters last year. Corona, who is a former member of the Spanish club, was pleased with the outcome of the tournament. He stated that the showing made by the Dons marks a definite improvement over the past. The meet which was scheduled with the University of California chess team for last Friday evening having been postponed, will take place tonight on the USF campus. After Monday's showing, the Dons should come out on top, is the opinion of the club's officials. The team to Represent USF has not definitely been formed, but most likely the following members will play: Marvin Giometti, Bob Fair, George Corona, Marcel Vogel, Sal Guglielmino, Ralph Newport, Bob Barbieri, Charles Walsh, Allen Hoyden, and Ray Roure. Calendar for the Week BEGINNING MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14 Glee Club The Gavel Thomists Chess Club Don Quixote I. R. C. Philhistorian Glee Club French Club Associated Students Bio-Chem Clanna Gaela Presidents Club Philhistorian Glee Club Maraschi Club MONDAY 12:15 7:30 8:00 12:15 12:00 TUESDAY 12:10 9:00 WEDNESDAY 12:15 8:00 12:00 THURSDAY 12:00 12:10 7:30 9:00 FRIDAY 12:10 12:15 Loyola Hall Semeria Room Semeria Room Semeria Room Semeria Room Semeria Room Semeria Room Loyola Room B-5 Semeria Room A-3 Semeria Room Francesca Room Semeria Room Loyola Hall Francesca Room Dons Meet Gaels in Second Fall Debate Radio Match With San Jose State to Be Heard On November 19 Participation in their second intercollegiate debate of the semester, last Wednesday the varsity debaters met speakers from St. Mary's College. The debate was held on the Moraga campus. A return engagement will be held on the San Francisco campus on November 16. The subject chosen for discussion was "Resolved: That public funds should not be used to stimulate business." The University of San Francisco was represented on the Moraga campus by Owen Brady and Tom Waters defending the negative side of the proposition. The same question will be argued in the contest scheduled on the Hilltop, but the sides will be reversed, the Dons upholding the affirmative. Speakers for the home engagement were to be named this week. Radio Debate The varsity debaters will make their radio debut on Saturday afternoon, November 19. The opposition will be offered by San Jose State College. The speakers for this initial conflict in the Radio League will be Dick Fenton and Norman Hammersly. All radio debates will be aired over the lanes of Radio Station KSFO. They may be heard dtiring the half- hour between 5:00 and 5:30 in the early evening. The subject of the debate will be the current European situation concerning the policies of the Third Reich. The question concerns the justification that Hitler had in his recent actions. Stanford Debate Following the affair with St. Mary's, the varisty will meet the Stanford University team in a dual debate. This conflict will be held on the Hilltop campus, and is at present slated for December 1. On December 3, the second radio debate of the year will find Stanford again providing the opposition for the Dons. At the present time the University of San Francisco Speakers' Bureau, a conjunctive function of the debate squad is providing speakers for the purpose of aiding the annual Community Chest campaign. Addresses urging support for this charitable organization have been delivered before the Loyola Guild and various off- campus groups. "In a movement that holds such a vital place in the social work of our community, it is only just and fitting that the University of San Francisco, because of the peculiar position it holds as San Francisco's university, should be represented," declared debate manager Norton Herold. "We feel that we can co-operate to the fullest degree, not only by contributing generously ourselves, but also by bearing the name and the purpose of the Community Chest before such organizations as would be likely and able to support the movement." LAW HEAD SPEAKS Bar Association President to Address Students The Honorable Frank J. Hogan, President of the American Bar Association, will speak to the student body at a general assembly this morning at 11 o'clock. Through John Riordan, President of the Bar Association of San Francisco, an invitation was extended by Father James J. Lyons, S.J., Dean of Studies, and Dr. Charles H. Kinnane, Dean of the School of Law, to address the student bodies of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences and of the School of Law during his stay in the city. Mr. Hogan is scheduled to speak at an assembly to be held on Friday, November 11 at eleven o'clock. The guest speaker will be the luncheon guest of the Rev. William J. Dunne, S. J., President of the University, together with the Dean of the Law School and the Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. Mr. Hogan is a graduate of Georgetown University Law School. The School of Law is the only law school in the city of San Francisco which is approved by the American Bar Association, of which Mr. Hogan is president. Glee Club Sings at Chinese Mission After an extensive and strenuous series of rehearsals, the Glee Club will take part in a performance given by the Chinese Mission on Octavia and Bush streets tomorrow evening. This program is being given for the benefit of the Mission, which needs a chapel to carry on its apostolic work. Later in the month the Gleemen will sing before a large crowd at the Civic Auditorium during the Native Daughters of the Golden West Convention. At this time the Gleemen will feature the college melody which was acclaimed at last years' recital. Continuing an extensive program, the Octet, a new feature of the group, sang at a luncheon given by the San Francisco Bar Association at the Palace Hotel yesterday. The invitation to the group was extended for the association by Dean Kinnane of the Law School to the Glee Club. Every book in print dealing with the Pacific Ocean and the nations surrounding it is to be shown at the California World's Fair on Treasure Island. Negotiations are under way to bring the "Thunderbolt," Captain George E. T. Eyston's record holding auto, to Treasure Island for exhibit at the 1939 World's Fair of the West. Future Plans Told At First KLS Meet With the first Quarterly of the semester released to the student body, plans of th emembers of Kappa Lambda Sigma, upper division honorary literary society are assuming shape. The first problem of the society is to arrange the publication of the Golden Gate International Exposition issue of the Quarterly, which is edited by the officers of the society, Steve Esposto, Jim Mace and Vic Bonfilio, with Father James Lyons, S.J., Dean of Studies, and Mr. Daniel O'Dooley, moderator of the group. Arrangements for a symposium to be held in conjunction with several of the neighboring colleges were proposed by the members of the society at their firs.t business meeting held at the home of Jack O'Rourke last Wednesday evening. Although the proposition was not fully accepted by the society, several tentative plans were outlined by Esposto. Plans for future regular meetings were submitted to the members by Esposto, who explained that it was his desire to put the society on the same basis that it had functioned with shortly after rthe time of its reorganization in 1926. Discussions of authors and the appearances at the meetings of local modern writers were suggested by Esposto. Esposto'explained that several of the prominent present-day authors living in San Francisco could be contacted and would consent to speak at future meetings. Fitzpatrick to Provide Music For Isle Dance By OWEN BRADY Managing Editor After several weeks of indecision, full approval has been granted the committee on the Treasure Island Dance to proceed with the affair. Because of inability to secure alumni backing, for the past week, the fate of the dance has hung fire. Last Wednesday, with official approval given, the committee completed arrangements for the dance with both Exposition officials and the dance orchestra selected. Despite rumors to the contrary official permission was this week granted to the committee on arrangements to proceed with publicity and the engaging of an orchestra for the dance. Fitzpatrick To Play Eddie Fitzpatrick and his twelve- piece orchestra have contracted to furnish the dance music; Fitzpatrick has had successful engagements at the exclusive Club Deauville, Mural Room of St. Francis Hotel in this city, and at the popular Olympic Hotel in Seattle. Eddie Fitzpatrick, himself, and Rex Baker, first sax, bring the number of male vocalists to three. Little Kay Griffith, noted for her interpretation of "sweet" music, supplies the feminine touch to this splendid aggregation. Laurie O'Toole heads the dance committee and assures the student body that the dance will be one of the finest ever held at San Francisco. "The romance of the man- made Treasure Island, coupled with its view of the entire bay region, as seen at night, offer an ideal dance site. The music is of the best, and the date precedes a four day holiday," stated O'Toole. First Island Dance This is the first time a University of San Francisco dance has been held on Treasure Island, and marks a milestone in the University's social life. Over five hundred couples are expected to be in attendance. "Although there is a distinct committee on arrangements for this dance," said Laurence O'Toole, "we want it distinctly understood that the entire student body is expected to act as a committee in the selling of bids. We hope to sell at least five hundred bids, and the cooperation of all the students is requested." Transportation to the Island will be by automobile and ferry. Students expecting to travel by ferry, however are requested to notify the committee. The reason for this is that the ferry company must be assured of a sufficient number using its facilities. Although the impression that an alumni group would sponsor the dance has been prevalent, the committee assures us that this is false. The student body alone is in charge of the dance. Annual Fund The expected profit from the social event will form the basis of a fund to be used in the publication of a student annual in the spring. For this reason the students have been publicly urged to support the dance. Without a sinking fund of several hundred dollars, a student annual will be impossible. Complete parking facilities are provided on Treasure Island. Chauffeurs will take the guests' cars at the door of the Administration Building, and will return them at the close of the dance. This system has been used at other dances on the Island and has been found to be the most orderly possible. Originally the committee, according to O'Toole, was obliged to guarantee at least one thousand people. Through the consideration of the Exposition officials, however, this number has been reduced to 750. The University will receive a percentage of the receipts of the hat- checking stands. This alone should amount to enough to carry the expenses of the committee. As a result, the only expense to the student body will be the cost of the orchestra. "Although it has been objected that the orchestra selected by the committee is high-priced," stated Peter Sexton, earlier this week, "we (Continued on Page 4)
|Newpaper Title||San Francisco Foghorn|
|Issue Title||San Francisco Foghorn Volume 19 Issue 10|
|Number of pages||4|
|Page size (W x L) in inches||17.5X22|
|Scanner setting -DPI||300|
RADIO DEBATE WITH
SAN JOSE, ON KSFO,
SATURDAY, NOV. 19
an Jfrantteco Jfogfjont
OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS
UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO
ISLAND DANCE BIDS
FOR ANNUAL BENEFIT
GO ON SALE FOR $1.75
VOL. XIX, No. 10
SAN FRANCISCO, NOVEMBER 11, 1938
FOR MIRACLE PLAY
Cost Over Million
"Improvements in Modern Lighting" and "Lighting on Treasure
Island"—these were the topics discussed last Wednesday by Myron
D. Richards of P. G. & E. before
the members of the student body
and Kappa Alpha Phi. Mr. Richards, a graduate of University of
Minnesota, spoke of the trends toward improved lighting, and showed
how these are being carried out now
and next year at our Exposition.
First of all, the lecturer showed
how light was measured by means
of a light meter. He tested the
light in a classroom, explained
the intensity of light, and went on
to show the various color schemes
and arrangements of present-day
To facilitate a thorough understanding and appreciation by his
audience, Mr. Richards had a great
collection of colored slides, some
representing portions of the Treasure Island illumination and others
depicting the newest trends in general lighting and illumination.
Over a million dollars will be
spent next year in lighting arrangements for the Exposition.
First of all, there will be huge
floodlights on nearby Yerba Buena
Island which will be focused on
Treasure Island and will appear
as a halo over the Exposition.
Each of the palaces and towers
will be decorated with pastel shades
of light, radiating from floodlamps
hidden from the eye. Pools, shrubbery, trees—all will be indirectly
lighted up, some silhouetted, some
in their natural colors. Altogether,
it will be one of the greatest and
most harmonious color schemes the
world has ever seen.
At the business meeting last Wednesday four new members were
received into Kappa Alpha Phi.
These were Chili Fournier, Elmer
Anderson, Joe Torre, and Ross
Dunleavy.- After the ceremonies,
the members decided to hold a semester banquet at the Flytrap near
the end of the month.
With all but the minor roles set in the most difficult production attempted by the University of San Francisco College Players since the huge
"Once in a Lifetime" cast, production of "Father Malachy's Miracle" is
rapidly assuming a definite form.
Ruth Petersen, clever CBS radio^