Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 103, March 23, 1934
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 6||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
phone RI 4111 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA I United Pre** Mgr- Sta. 226 A T T \pffifroln rr I) f~\ T A IV1 World Wide Editor, Sta. 227 DAI LI 1KOJAJN New* Service 1__ i'olum1 XXV Los Angeles, California, Friday, March 23, 1934 No. 103 pring Revel To Be Held Tonight in Fiesta Room _ M.___ ■butantes To itertain on ^mpus Today i Rito, Grier To Play for dJl-U Informal Dance At Ambassador It Three Debutantes, nation-m trio appearing with Ted •TO at the Cocoanut Drove ,ril sing at the all-U Spring j ualglit In the Fiesta room of ■aHisador hotel. wlU serenade nt 10:15 o'clock this morning ln i o( the Administration bulld-The famous crooning team Jjrive around the campus and i on the avenue, where their n nil be broadcast by a public itss system. It Three Debutantes will be IM the program of entertain-I flan Ted Fio Rito will bring i to Fiesta room at 9:45 with erdiestra. Others appearing Ibis band will be Muzzy Marce-iiixl Ray Hendricks. To Begin at 9 P. M. jnie Orier and his orchestra I ^in the music at 9 o’clock |till play the greater part of wiling. Oogo Delys, Trojan tu and former Extravaganza I will sing with Jimmie Grier’s Harry Foster, baritone, juo add vocalizations to the k music. The dancing will con-I until one. ntt ior the big informal dance idll only $1.25. Some will be lit tbe door to the Fiesta room. I may be obtained today from Iticket-window in the bookstore. Bt Fiesta room is located on the t floor of the Ambassador ho-, U opens upon the lobby of the & near the Cocoanut Grove. Fio Rito To Play kd Fio Rlto's orchestra ls now Ked at the Orove. This is the •d engagement for the popular It appeared there before Guy •rdo’s recent visit, unit Orier is now recording for i*ick with such screen lumln-as Bing Crosby, Mae West, I Powell, and Ruth Etting. His sira played at the Cocoanut i Mowing Gus Arnhelm. To Aid Loan Fund Rreel pictures of the dance lie taken by the Trojan News-I ior a showing soon after the N recess. Bob Monosmlth. Les It'.! and Dick Bare will photo-1 the crowd and the entertaln- l»F Profits from this affair will ®ed ior student loan funds, itace is the first of a series cm for the rest of the semester aip students stay in school. Have. all-U Loan Fund chair-i ®l*s the support of the stud- i Houser and Sally Donley IMktag the arrangements. Broadcast ^Conclude Novel finding a tale of adventure, ‘”“1 episode of the radio * Udy of the Lake," will be -**0 today by the cast of "Fic-! Woffles,” over KFI at 3:45. Scott's immortal poem iJSv,aa<l darlnB adventures ‘•’Mthful monarch reaches its P »today's episode. •J ed in the cast for this pro-~ many favorite student irrftv have been heard in iShlP1?- Th0mas Klng' fees f t. 5, ^as pleased h ii i, staSe and radio. u TT brlnKs to the mlc- N0f,h L®b‘e r0‘e 0f EUen' Rue ri K anct sought in ®en m°re thim one of her let" as t,le le“der of RSs ^jd,rick Dhu’ p°r- IJk L"„aw character who bat-DnJ®*.10 the death. Fred Shermit An*1'1 °/ Bnan' fa“-3r»l j,Ali“n, the wandering k.,, p ved b.v James Fish. Kot„!^.ran warrior for the Nts of iv? and a fugitive from k bv pi , r,?yal arm>’- is por-r4 ior ii?? Snider, known on P f'oduction*!,0/-1-in the recent **I" S un Death 'akes a of Cnwr.is lr0m the Unl-^t Wlorado where he was *>lt taker, dramatlcs •rrK. ^es tne character mi* Leads Rerrlcrs ||([arcJ, WampUS Will Be Sold at Jimmie Grier and his Cocoa-nut Grove orchestra will fur-nish the music and entertainment at tonight’s Spring Revel in the Ambassador hotel. Ted Fio Rito’s band will play a group of numbers. Bids will be available at the door tonight. 10 Cents Today Gossip of Jazr Orchestras And Fashion Section Are New Items Replete with cartoons and long j and short types of original humor, t the March edition of the Wampus I will be sold at three stations on the j campus today. The reduced price of 10 cents, inaugurated last month, will be retained. Articles by writers whoso nances are familiar to regular Wampus readers wlll be present ln the magazine along with a new feature, "Behind the Music,” that will re count the gossip of local tional Jazz circles, "Trends a fashion section featuring Easter styles, and "Among Those Present,” Wampus hall-of-fame department, where four campus leaders wlll be depicted. What To Do With Clothe* Associate Editor Bill Roberts 1» the author of an article that involved much research on campus and among national publications “Clothes—And What To Do With Them" ls its title. His treatise ls lavishly illustrated with cuts of campus "fashion-plates” demonstrating the very latest in sleep-walking suits, ball-bearing sweaters, and other items of mens clothing. What prominent S.C. athletes dc Institute of Government Leaders S. C. Student Vote Favors U,S. Adherence to League Arms Control, Public officials' from throughout southern California will gather for the sixth annual Institute of Government when it takes place from April 2 to 7. Leaders of the short session are, left, Dean Emery E. Olson of the School of Government, who heads the institute; center, Sanford Bates, director of federal prisons, whd Will lecture on the prevention of crime; and, right, Earnest Boyce, director and chief engineer of the Kansas state board of health, who will also speak. afL? School of Government To Hold Annual Institute on S. C* Campus April 2 to 7 Chi Phi Forms Local Chapter Theta Psi and Sigma Tau wiJen not m uniform ls related in t . u D Out of Uniform,” by Frank Breese, Join Mouses; Decome also an associate editor. Unit of National Theta Psl and Sigma Tau, local social fraternities, last night received a favorable answer to their petition to become a chapter of Chl Phi, national social organization, both houses combining to form the new group. Formal installation of the chapter. which will be called Jita Delta of Chi Phi, will take place at the Biltmore hotel April 6 and 7. Among First Both local organizations were among the first fraternities to founded on the Trojan campus, Theta Psi coming into existence ln 1897 and Sigma Tau being formed ln 1910. Chl Phi is the oldest national social collegiate fraternity in existence in the United States at the present time, having been started at Princeton university ln 1824. Another historically significant fact ls that the fraternity ls a charter member of the lnterfraternlty Council of America. Origins Date Back The origin of the organization dates back to the early Renaissance, April Deadlines Madr Portraits for "Among Those Present" were drawn by James Appleby and Harry Fujlyoshl. Other con tributors of cartoon work are Jim Ashbaugh, last year’s Wampus editor, Tom Goble, present art eolior, and Jack Lawrence. Other writers who will be represented are Bill Whitney, compiler of a "stop-and-go” dating guide; Sidney Goldman, composer of an "Elegy” on a chocolate cake from home, and Dick Nash, Irving Klubok, and Warren Christian, writers of sundry short humorous prose and verse. Phi Kappa Tau Grades Highest Fraternity lias 1.56 Mark; Pledge Record Goes to Sigma Phi Epsilon Latin America Club Plans for Hike to Canyon Ushering in the week of vacation in the true spirit of the season, members of the Latin American club will spend next Sunday, March 25, in picnicking at Santa Anita canyon. All members and friends of the club are cordially invited to attend, says Manual de Lascuraln Jr., pres- ______________________________Ident of the organization. The group j particularly In Bavaria during the will meet ln front of the Y.M.C.A. 13th century. Here the famous Chl hut at 9 a.m. Phi chapels were organized from which the fraternity evolved. Tray- j eling across Europe to Germany, Chi Phi became known in Prussia and later became influential in England. Both the local fraternities are active on the S.C. campus both socially and scholastically. In the recent tabulations of scholastic ratings. Theta Psi placed second while Sigma Tau took fourth among all the social houses on the campus. Games and hiking trips are planned for the day, both before and after luncheon. Each person Is expected to bring his own lunch. Officers of the club are anticipating that a large crowd will be present. With over 200 public officials and employees cooperating on committees and outstanding government leaders heading the program, the S. C. School of Government will hold its sixth annual Institute of Government on the S. C. campus, April 2 to 7 inclusive. For one week many of the rooms of the university will be occupied byf- mayors, city managers, councllmen. and other municipal officials and personnel, all of whom wlll attend the intensive course dealing with the science of government. Dean Emery E. Olson of the School of Government will head the institute with many prominent leaders in various branches of civic work in the East and Middle West as lecturers and leaders ln the round table discussions. From Washington, D. C„ will come Sanford Bates, director of federal prisons; and Jacob L. Crane Jr., consultant of the national planning board. Others who wlll lecture at the different sessions Include Dr. Herman M. Adler, University of California; Earnest Boyce, director and chlet engineer of the Kanasas state board of health: and Dr. A. R. Hatton of Northwestern university; Dr. John M. Pfiffner and Dr. Henry Reining of the University of Southern California . Round Table Discussion The benefit of a W’lde background of study and experience will be given members of the Institute by Director Bates, who wlll conduct -ound table discussions and lecture on the prevention of delinquency and crime. The leader is a member ot the American Bar association and was appointed as International prison commissioner on the part of the United States ln 1933. Mr. Bates has been a delegate to international prison conferences ln London and Prague and has been connected over a long period with prison and criminal studies in America. Dr. Adler wlll take part on the program as leader of the public engineering section. Dr. Adler ls the author of several works on psychiatric and criminological subjects. He has been professor of psychiatry at the University of California since 1930 and director of the behavior research fund since 1926. Cottrell To l*ad Earnest Boyce will speak on water A.F.L. Leaders Extend Truce In Auto Crisis Strike Is Postponed After Failure of Conclave With President WASHINGTON, March 22—'in —Union leaders acceded tonight to President Roosevelt's request for an extension of the strike truce ln the automobile Industry. The leaders wired their local organizations to hold all plans ln abeyance until the chief executive has had more time to act. The action came after the labor representatives and the president had failed to reach any definite agreement during five hours of con-fetencM. W11U&R1 Collins, American Federation of Labor organizer In Detroit, said his group expected to confer with the president again , tomorrow. Employer* Stay Aloof Recovery Administrator Hugh S Johnson met secretly tonight with manufacturers representatives at a 1 downtown hotel. Salesmen Asked To Turn in Dance Money Money and tickets held by ticket salesmen of the Spring Revel must be ln the hands of Mrs. Rea Ui the law office by 3 o'clock today, ln order that accounts may be straightened before th* spring recess. Tickets for the dance wlll be on sale ln the book store until & o'clock tonight. A limited supply wUl be available al the door at 9 oclock. Troy Will See Review Today Personalities, Athletics I o Be Depicted in Views Of Campus Life Another Trojan revlew-newsreel, depleting campus personalities and athletics. will be shown in Bovard auditorium at 10:05 this morning so that lt can let out exactly 10 minutes later to enable the stud-The employers liave declined to ents to hear the Three Debutantes, meet with representatives of organ- Pictured on the screen will be Julle Bescos and Lee Guttero, ail-Ooait basketball player*, and Coach Sam Barry- Other shots of athletes and athletics Include Captain Bob Allaire of Uie baseball team, the U. CL-A.-S.C. rugby game, Les Bowman and Bill Knowles diving, and lzed labor at the White House and I Johnson, who attended the lengthy conference today, advised the manufacturers of the negotiations with labor. Collins called the labor leaders Into conference tonight and empha- . , ____.__.. . sized the necessity of extending the 1 the polo team ln action. truce urged by the president. Al- The film will also reveal ths faces___^ ___^___ ____ ________ _____. though one of the group said tne of John Houser, president of thr opinions on international problems chief executive had asked for a 48 School of I.*w student body, and ; jg significant," said Wendell Sether. Boycott Plans Are Approved 546 Trojans Cast Ballots In Poll; Result Sent to Brown Daily Herald Southern California students yesterday adopted the three parts ot the colleges program for world peaca by large majorities, a count of ths ballots showed last night. A total of 546 students cast votas. The vote by proposition was: t 1. The Immediate adherence •( < tha United States to thr League of Nations covenant. Yes, 31(| no, 228. 2. Nationalization and International control of the sale and manufacture of armaments. Yes, 462: no. 87. 1. Severance of all commercial relations wtth belligerent nation* (so far as compatible with t..a League covenant). Yes, 419; no. 127. The results of the poll were tele* graphed last night to the Brown Dally Herald, sponsors of the na-tlon-wlde poll among college students on the three-part program for world peace. The Herald inaugurated the plan, and if the other schools participating vote the same as Southern California, the program wlll be presented to the congress of the United States for consideration. Interest Is Shown “That 546 students took ths trouble to tear a ballot out of tha Dally Trojan and express their hour extension, the telegiams that Eleanor Holm, as well as some of in# went forward to local chapters call- socialities who attended the Junior ed for an indefinite postponement of the strike. Some of the leaders ln sending out Making a scholarship average of the massages, seemed yorr'ed to-night lest the workers back home would refuse to delay longer. Emphasize Importance Collins described the existing situation as "dangerous" and expressed hope that the employes would cooperate. The Importance of the night conference was emphasized by one White House attache who said It would decide whether the chief executive's efforts to prevent a strike 1.546, Phi Kappa Tau. with 27 actives, led the fraternities for the first semester, 1933-1934, Tlieron Clark, registrar, announced yesterday. Sigma Phi Epsilon, with 14 pledges, averaged 1.267 to head the neophyte list. Phi Kappa Tau finished ln sixth place ln the second semester,' 1932-33. Tau Delta Phi won first honors with 1.564 for the spring se.n-ester, but fell down to the seventh position last semester. Having only one pledge a year ago. Tau Delta Phi also headed the pledge list. Pledge Averages With an average ot 1.042, the Phi Kappa Tau pledges rank ninth. Tau Epsilon Phi's neophytes placed second with 1.265. Phi Kappa Psl won third place with 1.206. Theta Psl, with 1.532, was close behind the leader ln Its scholarship record for actives. In third p.ace was Kappa Sigma, with 1.318, although It had 33 actives. Other Actives’ Records The rest of the records of the fraternities for actives are as follows: Sigma Tau, 1.5; Phi Kappa Psl, 1.314; Tau Delta Phi, 1.293; Zeta Beta Tau. 1.259; Beta Kappa, 1.251; Loan Committee Is Pallor! fra M^fincr suPP'y and sanitary engineering. He Sigma Phi Epsilon. 1.177; Phi Hlg-v^naieu tu iiiccuii^ ^ ln charge of state supervision of ma Kappa, 1.162; Sigma Chl, 1.155; Y-Hut Will Become Architects’ Annex Within a few days the Y.M.C.A. building will be moved from its present location on University avenue to a lot on 35th street, where it will serve as an annex to the College of Architecture, lt was announced last night by Arthur C. Weatherhead. dean of the college. Moving the structure awaits the approval of a moving permit by city officials. Present plans, as outlined by Dean Weatherhead, include the remodeling of the building to afford room to serve as painting, sculpture, and ceramics studios. The annex will be used until thc projected College of A meeting of the student loan fund committee has been called this aftemoon ln room 229 Student Union building by Wendell 8ether, editor of the Daily Trojan. The meeting ls scheduled tor 2:15 p.m. Persons expected to be present are: Watson Rose. Betty Sargent, Ernest Foster, Jack Swarthout. Patricia Hosford, Worth Bernard, Thomas Bonney, Jerry Spann, John Houser, Maxme Adams, Roy Malcolm Jr., James Pike, and Bob Love. public water supplies and sewage treatment as well as adviser on problems of municipal and rural sanitation. Jacob L. Crane Jr. wlll lecture on problems of city, county, state, and national planning. He ls a member of the American City Planning Institute, British Town Planning Institute, and the American Society of Landscape Architects. Prof. Edwin A. Cottrell ol the political science department, Stanford university, will take part ln the budgets and accounts section as well as lead sections on taxation and iContinued on page six) Kappa Alpha, 1.063; Oamma Lpsl Ion, 1.052; Tau Epsilon Phi, 1.043 PI Kappa Alpha, 1.027; Delta CHI, 1.009; Delta Slgma Phi, .978; Blgma Nu, .960; Alpha Epsilon PI. 833; Phi Beta Delta, .600. Other averages for pledges are: Beta Kappa, 1.194; Zeta Beta Tau, 1.166; Slgma Chl. 1.090; Phi Sigma Kappa. 1.070; Slgma Nu, 1.042; Gamma Epsilon, J)71; Slgma Alpha EpsilO(l, .949; Delta Chl. .924; Kappa Slgma, .872; Kappa Alpha, .834; Tau Delta Phi, .830; PI Kappa Alpha, .681; Delta Slgma Phi, .642; Slgma Tau, .639; Theta Psl, 488, Alpha Epsilon PI. .110. at once would be successful Despite Inability of the labor representatives to reach an agreement with the president, William Oreen, president of the American Federation of Labor, said "substantial progress" had been made ln the conversations. His optimism however, was not shared by White House officials who said "some progress" was made and by Administrator Johnson who said "lt looks brighter but you can't tell until the discussion proceeds further.” prom. The campus from the fourth floor of the Student Union, and pictures of the progress of the university building removal program are all included. Work on the review was rushed through so that lt would be out In time to be shown today. The stall ln charge was Dick Bare, Les Guthrie, Bob Mnnosmlth, and James Abbott. Ralph Acton will announce. This release wlll be the first to use the new lead title # ocuted by Abbott. Troy's athlete-artist. Pictures on the reel were taken by Bare, while Guthrie edited, and Monosmlth was the general supervisor. The staff promises at least two more newsreels this year. Council of 50, New Group, To Meet Monday College students Intereat'ed m international relations have recently formed a council of 50, which will have Its first meeting Monday night at the Rene, Leon, and Jean restaurant, 3070 West Seventh street. At the close at the dinner, the students will go to the Mona Lisa, where tliey will hear authorities discuss the topic, “The Monetary Policy of President Roosevelt: uoes It Advance or Impede Internationalism 7” S O. members of Usa Intercollegiate Council are: Mrs. Elizabeth Jones, Keitha Wicks, Patricia Hosford. Rosemary Clarke. Betty Sargent, Arnold Tilden. David Mohr, Jack Swarthout, and Oeorge MUll- 0‘Connor To Talk On Financial Policy Does the monetary policy of President Roosevelt advance or impede internationalism? Tills question will be discussed Monday night by J. F. T. O'Connor, comptroller ol me currency of the United States, at the dinner meeting of the Council on International Relations. Dr. George Winfield Scott wlU be Uie toastmaster of the evening. Following the address of Mr. O'Connor, Gustav Riedlin, Dr. Floyd F. Burt-chett, and Dr Harold O. Calhoun will speak editor of the paper, last night. "It shows beyond a doubt that collega men and women arc interested ln world peace, because the poll waa more than representative of tha student body. No ballyhoo was used to get votes, the ballots were left lying on tabies, and the voting was done without rallies, speech-making, or a long drawn-out campaign. Nineteen students found lt Impossible to answer either yes or no to all three questions, and of these, J two said they favored the League of Nations but not ln Its present form, one student said the United States should not enter the league at once, and three would not commit themselves on the question. Non-Conformist Vote National Instead of International control, of the sale and manufacture of armaments was favored by two students, the only non-conformists on the second proposition. Political science students point out that national control Is the present system. Two students believed the commercial relations with the aggressor nation, not both, should be severed ln time of war, with one student writing that the United B tales should be given the right to determine the aggressor nation. Two other voters crossed out the phras* j "so far as compatible with the league covenant" and voted ye*. On all three propositions the total number of votes for the program was 1299. Total number against was 442. The ballots were counted and ra- A member of the foreign exchange ,.hecked by flve ,tudenUi ^ Kor. department of the Bank of Amerl- Jo[m AUUon Hal Klelnschmldt, ^ Dwld Mohr. on the topic, “The Monetary Policy of President Roosevelt: Does It Advance or Impede Internationalism?’' Dr. Burtchett is a professor ln uie Members of the International Relations club placed ballot boxes throughout the campus yesterday and aided ln collecting the vote*. ballot yesterday. . . . •_... .. ti n I * , luiu uiuru m tuiicuuuK uie TOi.es- department of economics tUC_U. distributed reprints ot ths Having returned recently from Paris, Dr. Calhoun will present the fln-| anclal policies of the French go*-| eminent. Reservations for the dinner st | the Mona Lisa restaurant, 3343 WII-' shire boulevard, may be made oy Calling TRlnlty 4751. Dr. John Eugene Harley, president of the council and professor of political science at B.C., ha* extended an Invitation to any Interested students or faculty member*. University Institute To Discuss New Deal Tonight * * * * »+»» * * * * ******** * * * * * * * * * * * * Chester Rowell, Dean McClung, and Professor Shaffer T o Give Opinions on NRA Finance and Labor Policies Dinner Will Honor Missouri U. Head t tfllr ur»maucs. , . es character role tcs." crazed maid from the k*5n?rberSR1°h caf,t are ►Parr «... hald Sa>isian. t°»ls kwOl0S8' Nelcla [-< Hirht .i®' Lorraine Smith, t • »nd Elizabeth Weed-r^Ue *ntt!LUS!cal contlnuules ^ ^t'ool nf ». Lloyd Stone LIJa0Ur.ce >h ^'C' Bl11 P1KUl‘t I ^ m rhf p y' aRd sound >'udentr ™h°,’ Paul Kan- C u 0 ,UfI ft l“t*rvuL , harPlst. and ,r.^ 13 Oeorge Law-r m the School of Interpretation of last-minute de- ine ls comuleted railroad labor difficulties together "A lapWh growing enrollment has with what the new deal .manclal made *he erect ion of a new College policy means to the pocketbook o of Architecture building necessary. average means will be discussed at Dean Weatherhead said, "Tentative plans call for a three-story brick structure ln the Italian Roinanesqu3 style to harmonize with other campus buildings. The structure will be located near Mudd memorial hall, Chronicle, Dr. Rowell ls on the lec- | volumes on economic*, ture staff of S.C., and Is a regent At one time vice-president of a of the University of California. A ; s m a 11 university, Dr. McClung month ago he spoke on a University taught at New York university, Cor-lnstltute program. His views pu- | nell. and Rutgers prior to accepting ____ _ sented at that time were received a post at S.C. the University Institute of Arts and | wlth much interest. I jror several years secretary of >.he Sciences this evening at 8 30 ln Bo- ; presldcnt Qf the Paclflc Coftst San Francisco stock exchange, Dr. varu auditorium. Economics association, Dr Reid L. Schaffer, professor of banking and Although "New Deal* and New | McC, dean of the college of finance, will speak on Dollars" ls the title of the sjmpos- ] Commerce and Bm>lness Admlnls- ; change Deals tratlon wlll present his findings al- New Deals and New is the title of the s>mpos- ..v. ____________BL. . ium. discussion will be divided be- and will br characterized by an ar- tween the financial poh^y and the j M,r lon(! ,ludy 0f the National Se- caded court,” he declared labor policy of the NRA prog am. | curllle5 act Drawings of the building have Dr. Chester Rowell, Dr. Reid Mc- been completed by Dean Weather- Clung, and Dr. John C. 8chaf!er head and Professor Raymond M. will speak. _ Kennedy, and Include provisions for In addition to probing The Kor- large studios, and an exhibition and gotten Man’s Pocltetbook ^ ex- lecture room. The exhibition room pected topic, Dr. Row*11 wl*1 is to be used bv university proles- the significance of the threatened sons and students as well as outsld- strikes ln the two major Industries ers who wish to show thetf work. Editor of the San Francisco How this act effects the lndlvia- I ual citizen, what its significance to the nation ls, and what its ultimate result will be will be explained by Dr. McClung. He Is noted as an authority on financial and economic programs, and is the author of “Earning and Spending," and other Dr. Schaffer took his three degrees at U.C., and was a professor at Howard college before coin mg to the Trojan campus. Following the three addresses. Dr. Frank C. Touton, chairman, wUl accept questions from the lloor whlcn he will refer to the speakers to be answered. Non partisan, with no ixe btock £lx- j to grind, the University institute As ln the other talks committee expect* differing viewpoints to be brought out during the evening. Preceded by a half-hour ot organ music, the symposium will *tart at 8:30 sharp, he announced. Seats, which are on sale at the cashier s cage ln the bookstore and at the box-office, are 10 and 20 cents. Last of the first five programs, a new series of the University l-sUlute presentations will be Inaugurated immediately following Eastat. of the evening, Dr. Schaffer will emphasize the relationship to the "forgotten man.” Whether or not a small Investor has a chance to succeed through speculation ln the market, how the market actually operates, and numerous other similar points will be revealed by the speaker. Co-director of the newly-formed B.C. Bureau of Business Research, Engineer* To Make Boulder Dam Tour In preparation for the annual Inspection trip to Boulder dam, students ln the College of Engineering wlll visit the cement plant ln Victorville today to hear a lecture by H. C. Thomas, head engineer, on the process of cement manufacturing. Saturday the students leave for the Boulder dam site where on Sunday they will make an extensive tour of the cement plant, tunnels, and the dam Itself. Students Interested ln making this trip must make reservations in 116 Bridge hajl. A regular meeting of the Squires, men'. sophomore service organization, is scheduled to be held at 12 noon, today, in 206 Administration building, Dick Parker, president of the group, said. All members must be ln the meeting room promptly, and full attendance Is imperative, he stats*. Honoring Walter Williams, president ot the University of Missouri and dean of the School of Journalism at that InstltuUon, Journalists of the southland wlll give s dinner at the University club Saturday as 6:3(1 p.m. Mr. Williams, ln 1906, founded tha University of Missouri School of Journalism. It ls the first of iui kind in the world. Completing an around-the-world cruise, Mr. Williams, an honorary president of Sigma Delta Chl, national professional Journalistic fraternity, Is accompanied by his wUe, Sara Lockwood Williams, who Is a former head of Theta Slgma Phi, national honorary and prolessional fraternity for women Journalism students. They are at present en route to Honolulu from Australia, wlll leave the Hawaiian Islands on the 18th, arriving hi Los Angeles on the 24th. Invitations for the dinner, which is sponsored by the Missouri Alumni association, will be sent to the presidents of educational institutions as well as to journalism teachers and newspaper editors throughout the southland, ,
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 103, March 23, 1934|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 103, March 23, 1934.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
phone RI 4111 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA I United Pre**
Mgr- Sta. 226 A T T \pffifroln rr I) f~\ T A IV1 World Wide
Editor, Sta. 227 DAI LI 1KOJAJN New* Service 1__
Los Angeles, California, Friday, March 23, 1934
pring Revel To Be Held Tonight in Fiesta Room
■butantes To itertain on ^mpus Today
i Rito, Grier To Play for dJl-U Informal Dance At Ambassador
It Three Debutantes, nation-m trio appearing with Ted •TO at the Cocoanut Drove ,ril sing at the all-U Spring j ualglit In the Fiesta room of ■aHisador hotel. wlU serenade nt 10:15 o'clock this morning ln i o( the Administration bulld-The famous crooning team Jjrive around the campus and i on the avenue, where their n nil be broadcast by a public itss system.
It Three Debutantes will be IM the program of entertain-I flan Ted Fio Rito will bring i to Fiesta room at 9:45 with erdiestra. Others appearing Ibis band will be Muzzy Marce-iiixl Ray Hendricks.
To Begin at 9 P. M. jnie Orier and his orchestra I ^in the music at 9 o’clock |till play the greater part of wiling. Oogo Delys, Trojan tu and former Extravaganza I will sing with Jimmie Grier’s Harry Foster, baritone, juo add vocalizations to the k music. The dancing will con-I until one.
ntt ior the big informal dance idll only $1.25. Some will be lit tbe door to the Fiesta room. I may be obtained today from Iticket-window in the bookstore. Bt Fiesta room is located on the t floor of the Ambassador ho-, U opens upon the lobby of the & near the Cocoanut Grove.
Fio Rito To Play kd Fio Rlto's orchestra ls now Ked at the Orove. This is the •d engagement for the popular It appeared there before Guy •rdo’s recent visit, unit Orier is now recording for i*ick with such screen lumln-as Bing Crosby, Mae West, I Powell, and Ruth Etting. His sira played at the Cocoanut i Mowing Gus Arnhelm.
To Aid Loan Fund Rreel pictures of the dance lie taken by the Trojan News-I ior a showing soon after the N recess. Bob Monosmlth. Les It'.! and Dick Bare will photo-1 the crowd and the entertaln-
l»F Profits from this affair will ®ed ior student loan funds, itace is the first of a series cm for the rest of the semester aip students stay in school. Have. all-U Loan Fund chair-i ®l*s the support of the stud-
i Houser and Sally Donley IMktag the arrangements.
Broadcast ^Conclude Novel
finding a tale of adventure, ‘”“1 episode of the radio * Udy of the Lake," will be -**0 today by the cast of "Fic-! Woffles,” over KFI at 3:45.
Scott's immortal poem iJSv,aa