Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 97, March 15, 1934
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M*r- Sta- 226 Editor, Sta. 227 Phone R1 4111 XXV SOUTHERN DAILY CALiFOR NIA T ROJAN United Pre** World Wide News Service Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March I 5, 1934 No. 96 indents Will tte Hospital itients Today To Sponsor Program ii Childs' Institution; Athletes To lalk Lijn Honoraries Will Be ^presented; Musical ' Group To Appear -rtiinlng students and patl-r ^ u,e onhopcdic hospital. (T.W.CA. will sponsor an all-j.y program to be present-fjis afternoon at 2:30 o'clock kiunding athletes will make “as. the Choral group of »WCA under the direction MS Otto Will Sing "Chinese and "To a Wild Rose" unwell Jo>'ce R1PPe will play i-im. Mary Lou Betz, the md Billie Cutler will whis- ' Ornniiations So-operate -ben of the Trojan Knights - the direction of Roy John-■msldent; the Trojan Squires Dick Parker ls president: 1 Trilan Amazons, headed by . ytMasters; the interfratern-UpuHi, with John Leach as at- and the panhellenis —; of which Ruth Laveaga is Ifcd have all cooperated with ; T.W.CA. ln making the after-1 »ntertainment a success. child will have at least r university student for his L Among these will be mem-c of various athletic teams and rtmately* 50 coeds. Athletes To Attend "-ins and stars of several - sports teams will be ln at-»*, among them Captain-r jalie Bescos of the football Sax Elliott, basketball; j Harper and Ed Ablowich, 1 Jimmy Abbott, track: Bob baseball: Ford Palmer, j of the 1933 ''Thundering "WUl Brannon, track; Jim-r02hula, aquatic star; Le® Gut-1 i'ketball: Larry Stevens and -Ostling. of the football squad. S C. Gibbs, president of the I, till preside. _ittee chairmen who have imingements for the affair *'■ Helen Elliott, hostesses; Otto, music; Nancy Mon-p?ram: and Betty De Kruif, bis made arrangements for Wcom balls, cider, and apples till be served the children. efeated Coeds in Over Colorado ing a unanimous decision, twin? SC. women’s debate o! Phyllis Norton and Ce-Btrack defeated Colorado : Tuesday night at Colorado - debate, which was held unto auspices of the Colorado Young Democrats’ club, W?ed by Mayor Blrdsell, Young, and James Bailing-•W school debate coach. The Wed on the subject, "Re-■ that the powers of the *“t of the United States j* substantially Increased.” hundred persons attended tortest, which was held ln P hall. -ft the Trojan women will »»» State college at Iowa rayuu Norton and Celeste ,,ste *'on every contest ln - - have engaged since on the tour Monday, ech Assembly te Is Changed many students have Interfere with the ,or the School k l»kn?nnH the Pr0gram Jl) -Tm , ondi‘y, March 19, u of4?;Jn 125 01,1 College an^0rroW at 9 *■«. ** •nnounced forum will be held dur- aWry M,embly' Prof- ° speak on the Jon of *2* Toward Stand-pollo»ln? vTCh and Phonet-^ wm ,address' Prof. ‘Period of „“ct as chairman __student discussion, Td«nt Goe* To Uc®on for Speech disced'if. B' von Klein--■Ba* ,r„„ y a fuU schedule ni?ht on ,'i?lents when he . ^.“nJhe Qolden State * take na JJ ; Arlz°na. where the h the ceremon-birthday of Fath- » Tuts" Kle‘nSmid wlll i^Jht, anri today at noon I four A, ‘h« Wffl fly ta order , tomorrow preslde over ■loon. merc* luncheon J., 34 Almost Die For Dear Old Rutgers NEW BRUNSWICK, N March 14. — <Ui>) _ Thirty - four Rutgers university students had a narrow escape from serious Injury and possible death today when 700 gallons of gasoline were pumped by mistake into the fuel oil-tank of an oil-burning furnace In the Lambda Chl Alpha fraternity house. The mistake was discovered by the driver of the fuel truck about an hour after he had filled the tank with gasoline. He hurried back to the fraternity house and turned oil the flame in the furnace. probnbly preventing an explosion and Are. There were a few inches of oil remaining in the bottom of the tank when the gasoline was pumped in and none of the gasoline reached the fire within the hour it was there. The 34 students were having luncheon in the place when thc gasoline was pumped Into the tank. S.C. To Confer Dr. Schiller Will Discuss Fraternity To Honor Youths Law Degree on Oriental Prince lyesato Tokugawa Will Be Presented with LL.D. By Dr. Cochran Descendant of Shoguns To Be Honored by Board On Monday Noon In recognition of his outstanding work in the field of international statesmanship, the degree of doctor of laws will be conferred by the University of Southern California upon Prince lyesato Toku-gawa, leading Japanese political figure, at r luncheon of the board of trustees Monday noon. The presentation of the degree will be made by Dr. George I. Cochran, president of the board, who is a personal friend of the 70-year-old prince. The presentation luncheon will be attended by President Rufus B. von KleinSmld. Second Recently This is the second degree of doc-j tor of laws to be conferred recent-j ly by the university. Dr. Charles I Davila, Rumanian envoy, was giv-j er. the same recognition this week. Prince Tokugawa ls a direct des ‘Aims of Education’ for S.C. Forum Sunday Night Why come to college? What is the function of a university? Answers to these questions will be heard at the Sunday night Trojan student forum, when Dr. F. C. Schiller and un--fdergraduates will speak. Wagner Says Passage of Own Bill Necessary For Protection WASHINOTON, March 14. (T.P) —Warnings of strikes and general industrial unrest were heard in Washington today ts the administration’s labor chiefs started a drive to strengthen section 7A of the National Industrial Recovery Act Senator Wagner, Democrat, N. Y„ cnairman of the national labor board, said that failure to pass his bill amending the recovery act would Jeopardize the whole recovery program. He added that he was ‘terribly concerned" over the prospect of "tremendous difficul-Trnian R\i- i . \Y/4ll I Cendant of the Japanese Shoguns I ties ahead of labor if It were not i rujcui Doys iMgni W ill j antj [s a political leader ln hls protected. Francis Perkins, secre-Feature Appearance (own country. He is now conclud-j tary of labor, pleaded earnestly pvr c . c. lng a round the world trip in j with the senate labor committee oport Stars whlcl' he visited outstanding polit- j to speed action on the Wagner -------leal figures of each country. Two [ bill With Julius Bescos. 1934 football ] weeks ago he talked for some time ; Auto Labor Hearings captain, Ford Palmer, last year’s ] with President Roosevelt. He ls j Tiie Is.bor be .d, significantly, football captain, Cal Clemens, star j cccompanied on his travels by a \ was holding hearings at the same halfback, and Ed Ablowich, cap- | son, Lymesa Tokugawa. minister j time on automobile labor disputes. Labor Unrest Heard by NRA tain of the track team on the pro- [ to Canada; and a granddaughter, gram. Phi Omega, Boy Scout ser- Miss Toyo Tokugawa. vice fraternity of S.C., is sponsor- [ Father Abdicated ing a Trojan boy’s night at the j prince Tokugawa would have University Methodist church to- been the 17th Shogun had his morrow at 7:30. j father not abdicated in favor of Planned as the first of a series \ the Mikado in 1863. He was pres-of events to link university stu- j ident of the Japanese house of dents with the affairs of the com- : peers for 30 years. At present he munity, the evening's entertain- J i:i president of the Trans-Pacific n.enc will Include athletic exhlbi- | association, the Red Cross of Jap- tions and other attractions of special appeal to boys 12 to 15 years of age. Cooperation of the physical ed-ducation department, the School Labor representatives told of serious condlllons ln Detroit and other automobile centers, and said a strike was certain lf the board did not act. It was the same dispute which figured ln Weirton and Budd cases and others which have baffled the labor board. It centered about the company union. Labor leaders representing thousands of employes who belong to the A. F. of L. auttomobile unions charged the Hudson and Buick autotmobile companies with fostering company unions by offering and the American-Japanese Society of Tokyo. He was a delegate to the Washington disarmament conference of 1921-1922. The Japanese prince ls expected of^Moslc, “unlvwVhieteTand to arrive in Los Angeles Saturday , insurance and financial Benefits. s.ight. Presentation of the S. C. 1 nnd contended that men were dls-aegree will be made Monday noon I charged for attempting to orgar-lr: the offices of Dr. Cochran. I lze A. F. of L. unions in the Prince Tokugawa plans to leave plants. Monday night for San Francisco, I Announcement Cited from where he will sail for Japan, j W 8. Knudae, e'lecu.ive vice-president of Genera! Motors, re- Dr. Francis Bacon, has been given to what promises to be a performance of outstanding merit. Besides the presentation of S.C. athletes, outstanding events include a wrestling match, novelty fcncing, torch swinging, Japanese | tlon pictures. kendo, and mo- Pgtitiotling for Committees ln charge, appointed I by Bill Baxter, president, are: master of ceremonies, Bob Chadel; program chairman, Fred Bliss; stage manager, Ray Zullig; social chairman, Helmer Olson; ushers, J Fred Lantz; athletes, Everett I Wynn; wrestling. Nils Althln; gymnastics. Earnest Bryden; fenc-j lng, John Weber; and motion plc-[ lures. Bob Monosmith. At the suggestion of Dr. Schiller, the forum will follow the policy of the Oxford union. Jack Layng, Worth Bernard, and other students, will present their views on the subject, “Alms of Education,” after which the Oxford professor will discuss his philosophy of education. Oxford Tutor Since 1903 Dr. Schiller has been a tutor at Corpus Chrlstl college, Oxford, since 1903. He comes every spring to the S.C. School of Philosophy, where he gives courses ln logic and ethics. His books, “Logic for Use,” "Formal Logic,” "Humanism,” "Tantalus.” and "Eugenics and Politics,” are well known ln Europe and the United States. Although educated at Rugby and Balliol college, Oxford, Dr. Schiller has had experience in American universities as an instructor. From 1893 to 1897 he was an instructor at Cornell university. Out of his wide experience he will compare the American and English systemt of education. Primary Education Alms “Adaptation to social environment, development of one’s own faculties, and professional or technical training are the primary aims of modern education. It also ought to give people the ability to criticize and to Judge that which is offered them ln college," said Dr. Schiller. “Teaching ideals to young people is the only way to get politics out of ruts. In the Oxford union politicians speak on governmental problems, and undergraduates pre- Baxter To Give Assembly Talk On World War Preface To Arms’ Is I'opic Of English Professor At 9:55 Today Dean* of Motion Pictures Scheduled 1 o Speak Next Tuesday Frank C. Baxter, chairman of the department of English, will speak on "Preface to Arms; a Literary Footnote to the Oreat War” at thc student assembly this morning. Sponsored by the religious activities council of the A.S.U.S.C.. this program is the third of the "popular talk” series being arranged snd presented by the students. Franclr. Cislini, member of the committee and business manager of the Dally Trojan, will preside and Introduce the speaker. Forensic Tilt Scheduled With Loyola Howard Patrick and Homer Bell, the sophomore debate team of Coach Alan Nichols, wil 1 meet representatives of Loyola university ln a decision debate at 2:S0 p.m tomorrow ln Porter hall, 8chool of Law building. This will be the last appearance of thc team in Los Angeles before they go to Palo Alto to compete ln the Pacltic Coast Forensic tournament the last week ln March. Bell and Patrick have won a large number of debates this year and are expected by members of the debate squad to make a fine showing ln Palo Alto. 15 Fraternities Pledge 105 Men This Semester Greek-letter Houses Finish Spring Rushing with Announcements Sigma Chi Is First with 16 Neophytes; KA. SAE Second, Third Nominations of Officers Made Served in France W.S.G.A. Picks Candidates Dr. Baxter Is a veteran of the World war, having served under fire with the A.E.F. in France. In his contribution to the Daily Trojan's symposium on war. printed last Armistice day. he wrote: "I remember only great piles of dirty bandaees burning In the courtyard of a hospital. The bitter astringent smell of Daktn's At All-Coed Assembly; Election March 2 I Nominating candidates for the office* of president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer, the Women’s Self Government association held an all-women’s assembly In ••rninii™, ’• 206 Administration yesterday noon, solution, the terrible mewtajr | BftUot|. wl„ be caa| M#rch 2, stn. ted Roberta von KleinSmld, pres- noisc made by some of the men who were the first to be burned by mustard gas, and the vibrant little scratchy noise that broken bones made when I—because I was clumsy — lifted a man off the stretcher too roughly. It was a wretched business, and there was much lying, cruelty, and disillusion for us after it was all ovcr.” Willard O. Smith will offer thc following two selections on theBo- ident of the organization. Competing for the office Climaxing the spring fraternltj rushing season. 105 men were an* nounced as pledges to 1ft Oreek-lctter houses last night. Sigma Chl lraternlty led the list wtth 16 neophytes, Kappa Alpha was sec* ond with 11 pledges, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon third with 10 new men. ( Wearing the blue and whits ; pledge button of Sigma Chl ar« Lindsay Ball. Bill Burke, Curt Cummings. Jimmy Doolittle, Jack Hall, Morgan Hofer, Oene Hlbbs, Dick Kadrey, Victor King, Chalm-e.s Lones, Allan Moore. John Poul-sen, David Taylor, Robert Williams Bud Westcott, nnd Mike Winters. Pledged to Kappa Alpha are Wilson Albertson, Bill Belsey, Robert Cowan, Jay Crane, Ous Ferro, Harry Henke, Bruce McNeil, Robert Olson, John Olhasso, Richard Thomas, and Al Travis. SAE Pledge* 10 Sigma Alpha Epsilon's 10 pedges Include Harold Bollinger, Donald Casady, Brad Chaffin, Charles of | Farnsworth, Chris Larson, Robert sent their views at the same time,” i vard auditorium organ during as-tho professor said. semblv period today: Londonderry Air,” piesldent arc June Benison, present social chairman of the W.S.G. A., and Martha Ellen Broomfield, piesent secretary of the organization. Eileen Oannon and Mar- Redfcrn, William Warner. Myron Way, Robert Walker and Lionel Van Deerlln. Tau Epsilon Phi is next with nine new' men Including Georgs Jorle Mall s are the candidates for Delser, Lawrence Horwlti, Milton tho professor said. Lawrence Pritchard, president of the Associated 8tudents. of which the forum in an Integral part, will again preside at the meeting ln the Student Union social hall. Pritchard was the unanimous choice of the committee for chairman, as he received praise for his Impartial leadership at the last forum. Lawyers Hear Talk By S. C. President Amazon Opens For S. C. Coeds Aspirants to Trojan Amazons, women's service organization for sophomore, junior, and first semester senior women, may secure Amazon petitions today at the cashier's window ln the student bookstore. These petitions must be completely filled out and presented to the A mason council before April 15. Amazon council meetings wlll be held next Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday afternoons from 3 to 5 o'clock ln order that petitions may be heard. Membership ln Trojan Amazons b based upon active participation Mr*. L. S. Dietrick Given Membership In Hollywood Club In recognition of her contributions to their organization, the Hollywood Women's club recently conferred a life membership on “ r“'^ercfa^cTwi Mrs. Laura belle S. Dietrick, pro- ln underclass or upperclass activl fessor of English language and literature at S.C. Starting in January, Mrs. Dietrick has given monthly reviews of the latest books and best sellers before the literary section of the club. Attendance ls steadily Increasing at both the presentation of the books, and the round table discussion of them afterward, she reports. Mrs. Dietrick reviewed "All Men Are Enemies.” “Lamb in His Bosom.” and "First and Last Love,” three of the latest books, at a re- plied by pointing to the announce ment of the automobile chamber of commerce yesterday that hours would be reduced to 36 and wages raised in accord with the NR£. reemployment program. But thc employe representatives charged tl)at was only bait designed to distract attention from the real Issues. Company union delegates testl- mi(,al Rnd Econom,c Europe» fied enthusiastically that their I Thp lim(.hom, m„ptw wa, ,h„ treatment by the motor makers was fair. Wagner's bill would clarify sec More than 100 lawyers, among them prominent members of both the bench and bar, gathered at the University club yesterday noon to hear Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmld, president of the University oi Southern California, lecture on folk song by Granger. “Bouree in D,” by Sabin. Actor To Speak Alec Francis, veteran motion picture character actor, wlll tell "Whal Religion Means to Me," at the assembly next Tuesday, Mr. Francis Is known in Hollywood as the dean of motion pic-t"re stars. He has also had extensive experience on the stage. Among the productions ln which he appeared are: "Shepard of the Hills,” "The Music Master." and "The Return of Peter Grimm." Next Thursday. March 22. Dr. Carl 8. Knopf will speak on 'Facing the Dawn,” an appropriate Easter topic. Dr. Knopf ls a professor of religion at S.C. and widely known ln Los Angeles as a speaker on a variety of religious subjects. The luncheon meeting was the first to be held by the new law alumni advisory committee, which , ... ... n. i consists of representatives from all tlon 7A and forbid specifically craduated cla£,es. ictlons bv an emDlover de- I _ Drawing from experiences and any actions by an employer designed to influence employes to | ties upon the campus, upon good scholarship, and upon proven interest in the university. Trojan Amazons must be able to enforce and explain university traditions, help freshmen women adjust themselves to the campus, offer service during registration, act as hostesses to visitors Actlvitle sof the girl petitioning must be written upon the petition sheet In the most complete form possible. . The exact number of rctlvity points of the petitioner may be determined by securing cent meeting of Athena, campus : W.S.G.A. activity book ln the W literary club. i S.G.A. office^___ Animated Cartoon Will Be Assembly Topic Tomorrow Analyzing the animated cartoon, Dr. Boris Vladimir Mor-kovin, chairman of the cinematography department, and Dr. Frank C. Baxter, chairman of the English department, will address the assembly tomorrow morning in Bovard auditor- contacts made on his trip to Germany last summer, Dr. von Kleln-Smld's talk centered around that country. He described the youth movements noticeable ln all nations. particularly ln cities where colleges and universities are to be found. He told also of his visit with ex-Kaiser Wilhelm ln Doorn, Holland. Dr. von KleinSmld will give the fame lecture next Wednesday noon at a San Diego Trojan club meet- _____lng. Other speakers on that oc- Pli\no, vocal, and violin numbers » » • • nlt „n u .n ___caslon are to be Lawrence Prlt- to be presen?ed^^ at 12^0 W " Kln« Hal1’ both fr0,n students ln the School of Music. | ’ , Given ln the recital hall of the I *e. leiaays belong to company fostered unions. It also would give the labor board official status which It lacks now. slncc it was created by executive order and not by congressional action. Solo Numbers To Be Played Today luncheon wa* arranged by Lewis Gough and presided over by Walter Bowers. ium during chapel period organ selections. "It is Important to know the es-sontlals of story construction ln cartooning.” said Dr. Morkovln in outlining the program. Methods of story writing for animated cartoons wlll be discussed fcy Dr. Morkovin and Dr. Baxter to further Interest in a Walt Disney contest, the purpose of which 13 to select the best story for a Mickey Mouse or Silly Symphony cartoon from among those submitted bv college students. Sponsored by the Motion Picture Research committee, of which Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmld ls chairman, and the department of cinematography, ln cooperation with the Walt Disney studios, 18 prizes totaling $275 will be given. Further details of the contest may be secured from the cinematography department. perv Gossard. Melody McKim will ting "Madrigal" (Chaminade) and "Oethsemane” (Salter). Francois Uzes will close the weekly recital program by a violin selection Cha-conne, from the fourth violin sonata (Bach). Flyer Reaches Pern LIMA, Peru, March 14. (P.R)— Laura Ingalls, American woman flyer on a solo flight around South , America, arrived at Las Palmas Willard G. Smith Will play several I airport here today from Talara Music building, the program wlll begin with a piano selection “The Sea" (Palmgren) played by Marjorie Voelkel. Winifred Dutton wlll sing "The Mirror" (Ferrari) end "The Singing Girl Shan” (Barnett). Introduction from the Fifth Suite for the 'cello by Bach will ~ ... lte played on the piano by Har- t1*8'1 °f the College of Dentistry Male Chorus To B roadcast T oday After an absense from broadcast schedules for several weeks, the Trojan male chorus wlll present a program today from 5:15 to 5:30 o'clock over station KNX from the Musical Organizations building. J. Arthur Lewis, director of choral work, will direct the chorus in the following numbers: “Sten-ka Razln," an old Russian melody; ■'Asleep In the Deep" featuring the , bass voices; “Every Day ls Ladles j First LrcIv To Flv Day With Me” from thc "Red 1 3 Mill.” with George Milllkan as soloist. Roy Elliott wlll accompany the chores. “Tell Me Tonight" wlll be sung by the Trojan male quartet vice-president. Secretarial Nominations Four women will vie for the office of secretary: Elizabeth Dean, Helen Guy, Kathleen Murphy, and Isabelle Smith. Mary Dyer, Ruth Colne, and Betty Keeler arc up for the position of treasurer. "We must think seriously about our choice of leaders for the coming year.” stressed Miss von KleinSmld, "for we must choose women officers who desire to be of service to their fellow students, women who can make wise decisions for our common good, and women who have Initiative, ambition, and the Ci.urage to carry out the goals which you wish to achieve during the next year.' I>ean Crawford Absent In the absence of Dean of Women Mary Sinclair Crawford. Dr. Roberta Crutcher, research assistant to Dr. Frank C. Touton and Dean Crawford, and Miss Mary Francis McHnle. Dean Crawford’s secretary, acted as her representatives The present officers of the organization Include Virginia Ad-rms. vice-president; Martha Ellen Broomfield, secretary; and Barbara Oernrdl. treasurer, were introduced by Miss von KleinSmld. Appointed by the president, the chairman of the social committee and the publicity manager are members of the council. Other members of the council are elected bv the various women’s organizations on the campus, including the presidents of the Y.W.C.A . panhellenic. Mortar Board, Amazons and W A A. Llcbman. Murray Marcus, Lawrence Mlsrack. Marvin Rappaport, Elliot Steinman, Willard Weinberger. and Myron Wolfson. Tied with eight pledges are Sigma Nu. Phi Kappn Psl. and Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Nu pledges are Jack BowerSmlth, Robert Hel-nann, Russell Macatee, Robert McFarland. Bob McMoore, Russell Powers, John Russell, and Verne Williams. Phi Kappa P»t Men Included In the Phi Kappa Psl pledge list are William Bucrkle, Rn.v Burlson, Aldo Casseretto, William Galnsford Charles Latimer, Jnck Smith, William Sloan, and Charles Young. Neophytes of Sigma Phi Epsilon are Henry Calhoun, John Cambler, Roland Hastrlter, Alden Jnckson, John Miller, Le Von Phlllboslan, Ed Rcia. and Waldo Smith. Next with seven pledges Is PI Paul Herbert, Frank Jennings, Kappa Alpha whose ncw men are James McMunn, Albert Oakley. Jack Stair, Ralph Stroup, and Jack White. Thetn Psl’s six new men are Phil (Continued on'Page 4) Stacey Clapp Named To Head Dentistry Stacy Clapp is the newly elected Othei results of the election, held | Ti esday morning, are: Eugene Stevenson, first vice-president; j Paul Falrbrothers, second vice- . president; and Ned Aull, secretary-treasurer. Running for the office of first | vice-president against Stevenson was Jack Fetterman. For second vice-president candidates were Bruce Adams, Les Sanders, and the winner. Fa.rbrothers. With Aull, Jack Barthull ran for secre-tary-treasurer. II Duce Offer* ‘Free /.one*’ ROME, March 14. (l'J!>—Premier Benito Mussolini is prepared to offer “free zones” to Austria and Hungary on the Adriatic sea to speed early accord among these three powers, the United Press learned reliably tonight. From Indies Today SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico, March 14. (I'.K)—Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt prepared to start her homeward flight tomorrow, convinced that her week’s tour of United 8tates possesions In the tropical West Indies wlll bring practical aid to the natives. Her intensive study of social economical conditions here and in tne Virgin islands has given her I valuable information S.C. Quill Club To Discuss | • ! nnes Rnu 1* Oi * *ccr». Technic of Short Stories .S£°£!2 *S U.S. Navy Gunboat Burns Near China HONO KONG. March 18. • Thursday) d’.l1)—The fire-gutted smouldering hulk of the U. 8. 8. Fulton, navy gunboat, was being towed here ttoday as her 180 officers and men. daringly rescued, wore put ashore by British warships and merchant steamers. Eight seamen required hospital attention for burns. They were leported responding to treatment. None was considered seriously burned Thr fire, which broke out as the Fulton cruised ln plrate-ln-lestcd Bias bay, about 40 miles north of Hong Kong, was said tt* have been caused by the Ignition of oil around the Diesel engines. Spurting flames caused two cylinders to blow out. Fed by oil, the fire raced through the 18-year-old. reconditioned warship with terrific speed. There was no panic among the 147 navy enlisted men, 21 marines and 12 officers. There’s No One So Li?ht'fingered as a Housemover «««« «««* -**♦■* * *■ *» **** * * * * Unless It’s Another Kv.isemover, Concludes Repc.ier After Trying To Catch Up with Mu*cle Men *—............. -*—7-----—..—* By the Cub Reporter Did you walk down University avenue this morning sensing that something was wrong, and yet not knowing what lt was? Did you have an unexplained feeling that something was missing? Well, unless you read tthis story you wlll probably wake up in church next Sunday morning to remember noticing that the little house next to the farthest south hot dog stand on University r. e-nue was taken out last niK'ii. Short stories for popular magazines, discussed from the practical viewpoint of possible sale, constitute the ubject for the pring semester meetings of S C’s chapter of Quill, national writers’ organization. The next meeting of the group will be held at the Alpha Delta PI house March 21. --M As there ls no course In short tlory writing offered ln the unl- House movers have it all over pickpockets when lt comes to doing a fancy Job of ’’lifting.' One always discovers that his pocket-book ls gone two seconds after a light-fingered Johnny has put his paws on lt, but when a house-mover yanks out the building next door, we don't discover lt untt' we go over to borrow the lawn mowei back next summer. Take all those houses across from Aeneas hall, for Instance. Two months ago there was a line of residences that stretched from ■ v,c O'-i'nce h-"'ling to Hoover . . . t >. Last night a re- porter came rushing Into the Dally Trojan office Just before pres; time, all out of breath. He looked as lf he'd Just seen Dillinger. The editor reached for the button that would stop the mighty rctarties. “Watsa matter? Didja get a book outa the library?” "No. three houses are gone from in front of Aeneas hall!' he panted. We all rushed to the window and lookked out. Bure enough there was a yawning gap ln the line ol houses. We hadn’t noticed .hat b-.lore. but the movers must have Jerked them out of there some weeks ago because the ground was all smooth and there was a 9-year-old Ford parked on the lot That’s the way lt goes around here, everybody pulls these disappearing acts so fast we don't know whether we’ll come to school some morning and find Old College made Into a roller skating palacc on Western avenue or not. But then we may not know anything about lt unUl next June, when we go to have ivy day nnd find that the movers took the Ivy along with Old College. versity this semester, because of the absence of Lynn Clark, assistant professor of English, who lectures on short story writing, these informal discussions of this type of writing should prove very | Harbnrium, popular to aspiring writers among 8 C. students, Rosemary Lick, Quill president, said. Questions of plot problems, modern endings, markets and their requirements! and questions regarding various publications will be ansored by Marshall Perham, sti’.dent of short story technic and writei for popular publications. Supplementing the Informal discussions. writers and manuscript editorii from Los Angp'cs and Hollywood will be Invited to talk before the student group, explaining what standards a story or scenario must meet. Dark Canyon To Be Visited by Botanist* Mosses, ferns, liverworts, and the slreamslde vegetation ln Dark Canyon, Arroyo Seco, Pasadena, will be studied Saturday when the department of botany wlll hold the second field trip of the semester The party will meet at the 269 Science building, at (S a. m. Persons who want to join the party at Oak Wilde In the Arroyo Seco should be ther* at 9:30 a. m„ says Dr. de Forest who will be ln charge. Bulletin boards in the botany department contain further particulars as to route and planned events of the trip. Ford Praises President DETROIT. March 14. ICJK) — serving to check bankers of tin nation who would like tto us* banks and union labor to destroy con.petition. Henry Ford mM her* ttoday.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 97, March 15, 1934|
M*r- Sta- 226
Editor, Sta. 227
Phone R1 4111
United Pre** World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March I 5, 1934
indents Will tte Hospital itients Today
To Sponsor Program ii Childs' Institution; Athletes To lalk
Lijn Honoraries Will Be ^presented; Musical
' Group To Appear
-rtiinlng students and patl-r ^ u,e onhopcdic hospital. (T.W.CA. will sponsor an all-j.y program to be present-fjis afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
kiunding athletes will make “as. the Choral group of »WCA under the direction MS Otto Will Sing "Chinese and "To a Wild Rose" unwell Jo>'ce R1PPe will play i-im. Mary Lou Betz, the md Billie Cutler will whis-
' Ornniiations So-operate
-ben of the Trojan Knights - the direction of Roy John-■msldent; the Trojan Squires Dick Parker ls president:
1 Trilan Amazons, headed by . ytMasters; the interfratern-UpuHi, with John Leach as at- and the panhellenis —; of which Ruth Laveaga is Ifcd have all cooperated with ; T.W.CA. ln making the after-1 »ntertainment a success.
child will have at least r university student for his L Among these will be mem-c of various athletic teams and rtmately* 50 coeds.
Athletes To Attend "-ins and stars of several - sports teams will be ln at-»*, among them Captain-r jalie Bescos of the football Sax Elliott, basketball; j Harper and Ed Ablowich,
1 Jimmy Abbott, track: Bob baseball: Ford Palmer, j of the 1933 ''Thundering "WUl Brannon, track; Jim-r02hula, aquatic star; Le® Gut-1 i'ketball: Larry Stevens and -Ostling. of the football squad. S C. Gibbs, president of the I, till preside.
_ittee chairmen who have
imingements for the affair *'■ Helen Elliott, hostesses;
Otto, music; Nancy Mon-p?ram: and Betty De Kruif, bis made arrangements for Wcom balls, cider, and apples till be served the children.
efeated Coeds in Over Colorado
ing a unanimous decision, twin? SC. women’s debate o! Phyllis Norton and Ce-Btrack defeated Colorado : Tuesday night at Colorado
- debate, which was held unto auspices of the Colorado Young Democrats’ club, W?ed by Mayor Blrdsell, Young, and James Bailing-•W school debate coach. The Wed on the subject, "Re-■ that the powers of the *“t of the United States j* substantially Increased.” hundred persons attended tortest, which was held ln P hall.
-ft the Trojan women will »»» State college at Iowa rayuu Norton and Celeste ,,ste *'on every contest ln - - have engaged since on the tour Monday,
ech Assembly te Is Changed
many students have
Interfere with the
,or the School
k l»kn?nnH the Pr0gram Jl) -Tm , ondi‘y, March 19,
u of4?;Jn 125 01,1 College an^0rroW at 9 *■«. **
forum will be held dur-
aWry M,embly' Prof- ° speak on the Jon of *2* Toward Stand-pollo»ln? vTCh and Phonet-^ wm ,address' Prof. ‘Period of „“ct as chairman __student discussion,
Td«nt Goe* To Uc®on for Speech
disced'if. B' von Klein--■Ba* ,r„„ y a fuU schedule
ni?ht on ,'i?lents when he . ^.“nJhe Qolden State * take na JJ ; Arlz°na. where the h the ceremon-birthday of Fath-
» Tuts" Kle‘nSmid wlll i^Jht, anri today at noon I four A, ‘h« Wffl fly ta order , tomorrow preslde over ■loon. merc* luncheon
34 Almost Die For Dear Old Rutgers
NEW BRUNSWICK, N March 14. —