Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 142, May 24, 1934
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Phone RI 4111 Mgr. Sta. 226 Editor, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide New* Service ;xxv age Program Be Offered yTrojan Y.W. lf 4 Chosen as Date of ^.University Show in S.C. Auditorium Radio Entertainers To Enact Sketches in Variety Benefit th -All The World's A Stage" Z theme, an outstanding of artists representative ol mdio. stage, screen, opera, and Tfields will be presented to -mnus and the community In ■ in.Onlverr.itv benefit program held in Bovard auditorium. I o'clock the evening of June iccording to announcement bv Edith Olbbs, president of YWCA and co-chairman of jjfjir with Ruth Bogardus, i«v. *t Young, young M-G-M, - Vi'li preside during the events master of ceremonies. Kay Riper, author and director i -English Coronets,” a Sunday a presentation of KFWB, and Mora Martin, who plays the of Catherine the Oreat, in noio presentation, will prc-m original dramatic sketch Trim the '-.haracters of Queen both and Miry Queen of Los Angeles, California, Thursday, May 24, 1934 Number 141 Les Koritz Calls Applicants For Handbook Students interested In working on tiie 1934-35 freshman handbook between now and the close of school may apply to the editor, Les Koritz, ln 218 Student Union, at 2.15 p.m. today. “The work will not be difficult, nor will it require a great deal of time,’’ the editor stated. “There are a few assistant editorships still open, and a fair amount of secretarial work has yet to be assigned." Korlti said. Most of the material for the book will have to be gathered before the close of school, although the book will not be printed until shortly before the fall semester begins. Piurliaii Duieiiart. ippe.ir as a loten, while m, an S.C. youngest of ,.i tnd star "Su" will sing ‘ critics, and stars who prejratu will Appears screen favorite, representative of Miss Zaruhi E!-alumna, one of successful opera of “Hansel and Names of promoter stage and will appear on be released next ,-jtn Amazons. Knights, and "tl members will usher dur-t1* evening, according to an-•mcnt made by Ixmise Hath-Pete Caveney. and Diet », presidents of the respective stations. Many Farts in? his ccrecn debut as the :»th;Uc lead in the Helen 1 production, “Sin of Mac'.e-Cii'/det," Mr. Yjung lias risen rtrdom through his performs In “Lazy River,” "Caroll-f Hell Divers." "The Wet Pa-“Strang" Interlude," "Tug-1 incle.' "Saturday's Millions, ’ ifire." and the current success ■ ng George Arliss, "The House Rothschild.” At present he is “Jig on a picture to be released . titled "Whom The Gods De- fr. Robert Young ls the former t Henderson, Kappa Delta S. I'imna of the class of '32. st! sororities of the campus to attend the program enmas-Several fraternities and large ■fcw of faculty members have «• ed their intention of attend-Jtbinet members are selling ’ lo tne affair for 35 cents, fti may be secured from Miss * Poetker in the University •lore cashier's window. estage Players Present Program P the second and final to be given by the clne-7 floup, three productions will nu nt<inlRht ln the basement Ti it The plays -nil ° clock and will be - M on a specially built first production wlll be a 'Hum 'He Who Gets Slap-^ ot a Jew years ol7 .u de and To'“ King ■w ™ scene. In the second jw Qo °n Location,” Wal-. J! 1 and Jane Welton will ih! ,™o leading roles. In the ‘“ Dreamer ” Ann Uhl, and 0 m.8er enact the fem-■gat.f5' Stone will be etr^f Cmtma'" the an- u° „,e entire program. *ftjSys are tllrected by a transfer from university. For three years « M as.- oclate director of Conununity playhouse «ay of !?ember of the stock Denver Durham theater '^ap.e or2aniiHtion is Win y by Dr- B°ris V. 1 0! 'cir^m11^-1 0f the dcl»»ri- ■iiC ri°!r‘phy'and Dr- W *L an of the School * bv in^LSS n to the Pro" * “> Invitation only. W iT MC*ta Sigma Wl»HoldJ.uncheon . :u,e°s»mletlng at 12:15 Delt* o,®2* student Union, **1 an *^a' nati°nal proinsent ru*h 1 fraternity, **mberr ore the UQ-head of the or-01 the L,Preslde' "As thls -my for Tt. meet‘ngs of the «at plant ^ ®emester, and ^,®seus5(d it H*e ,ne3tt term 0 Imperative ‘“'oi bers atundi» said ‘A’ Average Is Attained by 18 186 Students Receive No Gade Less Than 'B,' Registrar Reveals Eighteen S.C. students completed 12 or more units of work with no grade below “A" last term, lt was revealed last night by Theron Clark, registrar of the university. There were 186 students who received no grade below "B," each student carrying at least 12 units. Of the students who had no grades less than “A,” eight were seniors, five Juniors, and five sophomores. No freshmen received perfect cards. Twenty-four freshmen had no grades below "B,” as did 27 sophomores, 56 Juniors, and 79 seniors. The seniors with all “A" cards were Mary K. Duckwall, Willis M. Kenealy, George M. Lammc, Jean E. Leslie, Edna G. McGready, George L. Millikan, Dimitry Mor-kovin, and John M. Swarthout. Kenealy has gained the same honor twice before since entering the university and Millikan once. Those of tlie class of ’35 with all “A" grades were Louis A. Hebert, John P. Hollihan, Eleanor Keg-ley, Lester S. Koritz, and Rebecca Uhvits. Sophomores with perfect grades included Nathan Hi.lpern, Chitosey Nagao, Albert A. Travis. Ruth T. Watanabe, and Ella Marie V/hite. Miss Uhvits hr.s secured a perfect report four times previous to last term. Miss Watanabe twice, and Halpern once. During the spring semester of 19S2-33, only nine students succeeded in getting no grades below perfect, "the same term there were 195 students who had all “A" and “B” reports. President Will Act on Behalf Of Merchants Effects of NRA on Small Industry and Labor To Be Studied Darrow Report Cause of Tirade by Sen. Nye Against Johnson WASHINGTON. Mav 23.—(UR)— President Roosevelt is preparing By votc of the lnterfraternlty to Intervene to see the small bus- council, each house must take bids iness man and the consumer get a square new deal. To ascertain the effect of NRA codes upon little merchants, housewives and laborers, the chief executive plans a conference among heads of four angencies allied with this phase of recovery. There are the NRA consumers' board, the NRA statistical and planning division, the federal trade commission and the national recovery' review board, the date of the conference has not been fixed. It was understood the president would wait until after the review board issued a final report on NRA code operation before It passes out of existence on May 31. Conference Planned A meeting of this kind was proposed in the senate today bv Sen. Gerald P. Nye, R„ N. D„ in an attack on Gen Hugh S. Johnson and other NRA officials on their response to thc Darrow report. Nye said tonight he understood the president was planning such a conference. MeanWhlle, Mr. Roosevelt de- — clined to comment on the Darrow j fwo Authorities To Debate report which charged monopolistic Allocation of Tables for Interfraternity Formal Awaits Attendance Lists Lists of all men who will attend the lnterfraternlty formal next Tuesday evening must be turned in by the various fraternities before tomorrow afternoon so that allocation of tables can start immediately, lt was announced last night by Howard Alley, co-chairman of the arrangements com- Dli,tee- » The Bowl was recently const rue- Table locations ln the Biltmore Bowl, scene of the annual Oreek dinner dance. wUl be given ln the order ln which the total amount of money to cover the house quota ls paid ln, Fred Nagel, ticket chairman declared. for one-third of the total membership of the fraternity, including actives and pledges. No bids will be delivered to a house until the treasurer has paid in thc necessary amount, It was declared. With Jimmie Grier's orchestra scheduled to play, plans are going forward for the finest dance ever put on by thc Greek council, according to Ed Jones, general chairman of the dance. All tables will be removed from the dance floor and lowest terrace of the Bowl to make a maximum amount of room for dancing. The Bowl now has the largest dance floor of any Los Angeles evening rendezvous and with this change, ample room will be provided. ted by Baron Long, proprietor and manager of the hotel, from the old Sala de Oro, scene of last year's dance. Small tables for from two to four couples wlll be the order of the evening. Instead of the usual large tables occupied by the different fraternities. House tables wlll be grouped together, however. Grier's orchestra, which played for last year's affair, has recently been enlarged to more than 20 pieces. The band broadcasts every Monday with Bing Crosby. The lnterfraternlty dance wlll be sent over the air on the Pacific coast networg of the National Broadcasting company. This ls the first time In history that a regular Los Angeles night chib has been closed to the public and turned over exclusively to one group, according to Long. Bids for the affair are now on sale for $3.50 at the cashier’s window of the University Book store. Money for bids from the various houses ls being collected by the treasurers of the different fraternities. Inflation To Be Forensic Topic abuses and oprev,ion under NRA codes. He parried questions at his bi-weekly press conference concerning the report and tossed at reporters a Latin phrase which means “it speaks for itself." Wholesale Code Revision Nevertheless, those who recalled the chief executive’s recent observation that business could cot be depended upon to purge Itself of its own Iniquities, saw in the forthcoming conference the first move by the white house toward wholesale code revision. The federal trade commission, one of the participants in the proposed conference, has been critical of some industrial codes, especially the steel agreement. In a report to the senate it condemned the "basing point" system through which the steel companies arrive at freight costs. Engineers Will Hold Assembly At 11:30 Today Five minute talks wlll be given by members of the College of Engineering faculty at a special assembly in Science hall 159 this morning at 11:55. This program ls planned in order to help orient their students in the professional fields they hope to follow. The speakers will be Professors: L. D. Roberts, chemical engineering; William G. Angermann, electrical; Sidney P. Duncan, mechanical; Albert Stevens, petroleum; David M. Wilson, civil, and Gil-ber H. Dustan, general. All students in the Co of Engineering are invited to intend this noon’s program, which will be the last gathering of the school year. Strikert, Siege Factory TOLEDO, O., May 23.—1U.E*— Militant strikers laid siege tonight to the electric auto-Ute plant where 1,800 workers and company officials were refuged, afraid to run the gauntlet of the mob outside. Fifteen National Guard units were mobilized In nearby cities ready to move ln and take charge of the situation. Dr. Schaffer Te Speak at Chapel Today Explaining some of the steps that have been taken recently by American business to “humanize” the Industrial system. Dr. John P. Schaffer, of the College of Commerce, will speak during the regular Bovard assembly hour this morning on "Recent Trends in American Business." Bud Lynch, member of the committee on religious activities which is sponsoring the program, wlll preside and Introduce Dr. Schaffer. The program will be broadcast over station KFAC. Next Thursday Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewelling will talk at the last assembly j.ro-gram to be presented by the committee this semester. Models Are Due in Make-up Contest According to Dr. Boris V. Morkovin, U.S.C. professor of cinematography, students wishing to enter the make-up contest, must submit models of their selections either tomorrow afternoon or evening ln the basement of Old College ln order to have them Judged. To complete the requirements of entrance, a 1500 word essay on anyone of the following subjects ls necessary: History o« Make-up; Make-up as an Art; Purpose of Make-up; and Uses of High Lights and Shadows ln Characterizations. Prizes for this contest as well as the Paul Muni award for the best motion picture produced by students, and the Walt Disney prize for the best cartoon will be presented at the second annual Cinema Workshop banquet, to take place May 29, in the Roosevelt hotel. Mr*. Carr Will Talk at Forum Repeating the speech she gave on Tuesday, Mrs Geruldine Carr will spsak on Newton's "P’*inci-pia," ln the philosophy forum tonight The lecture which will start at 8 o’clock, will be given ln Bowne room, Mudd hall. Mrs Carr ls noted as a painter of miniatures as well as being a lecturer in the School of Phi-losophv. She has had works exhibited in the Royal Galleries of London and the Manchester Art Gallerie ln England. She is the I widow of Herbert Wlldon Cair. ' who was professor of philosophy ! at S.C. for six years, and was I former head of the department of pliilosophy at the University of I London. Interested persons are Invited to attend the forum . May 31 Deadline To Petition Amazons May 31 Is the deadhne for filing activity points for membership ln the Amazons, women's service organization. according to Virginia Daniels, vice-president of the group. __ Activity books may be lecurea ln the office of the association at U.S. Monetary Policy At 6:30 Monday With two well known authorities debating on a widely discussed economic phase of the monetary problem of the United States, the Iota chapter of Beta Alpha Psl. national honorary accounting fraternity of S.C. will hold Its dinner meeting at 6:30 Monday ln the Women's Residence hall. The two speakers, Dr. Joy L. Uonard and Mr. Thorwald Siegfried will debate on the question: “Resolved: that the federal government should undertake a program of monetary Inflation ln order to distribute wealth and Income more equitably." Professor Leonard will take the affirmative side of the question. Mr. Siegfried is a well known economist and an attorney. He ls also a frequent contributor on economic problems to the Nation, the New Republic and other periodicals dealing with social and economic subjects. Professor Leonard, who ls the chairman of the department of economics at S.C., has assisted ln many labor controversies of this area as the member of the regional labor board. In the now impending coastwlde longshoremen’s strike, he was appointed by the U. S. department of labor as one of the three members of thc national labor commission to act as the mediator. Members and mends of four national and local proiesslonal accounting societies are also attending this meeting. These fraternities Include the California Society of Certified Publlc Accountants. Petroleum Accountants society, and the Society of Industrial Engineers, and Los Angeles chapter of the National Association of Coit Accountants. Announcements On Sale Today In Book Store Engraved announcements for the 1934 graduating class containing the official program and invitation may be obtained from the University Book store. Thc announcements will be on display near the cashier’s cage of the book store where they may b purchased. All profits from the sale of thc programs and invitations wlll be devoted to the loan fund of the senior class. “Chris Daniels, manager of the book store, and his staff of salesmen are kindly cooperating with the senior class.’’ said Robert Love, chairman of thc com mlttee la charge of announcements. “ln providing the book store as a medium for selling the announcements.” An original design by William O. Hyberg, student ln the College of Architecture, Is used on the cover of the card. Hyber's sketch of a program and Invitation was Judged the winner In a contest sponsored recently by the University Book store. Love comments on the design saying its ls the prettiest ln years as well as very Inexpensive announcement. Orders for personal cards either engraved or printed and orders for printed graduation announcements may be left with Miss Marie Poetker, cashier ln the book store. Day, Morkovin, Williams To Be At I. R. Dinner Foreign Students, Films and Embargoes Comprise Topics Tonight Prize Friendship Oration, Council Meeting To Follow Banquet Student members of the Council i International Relations will meet tonight for dinner at the Rene, Leon, and Jean cafe, 3070 West Seventh street. Following the dinner, which Is scheduled for 6:15, the group wlll nttend the Council's meeting at thc Mona Lisa restaurant. Dr. Oeorge M. Day. professor of sociology at Occidental college, wlll speak on “Foreign Students Potential Envoys of Peace." Having studied Russia under the Czar 1st and Soviet regimes, he has been interested ln college cosmopolitan clubs and problems of foreign students. He ls a vice-president of the council and chairman of the foreign student committee. International Klims “Films In International Life," an address by Dr. Boris Morko-vln, chairman of the department of cinematography at B.C., will follow. He ls a member of the research committee which ls making a study of motion pictures and their effect upon International relations. At the 1933 Institute of World Affairs at the Riverside Mission Inn he was chairman of round table. The Arms Embargo Situation, report of the Council's research committee, will be given by Dr. J. T. Williams of Ixis Angeles Junior college. Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, director of the S.C. School of Social Welfare, ls chairman of the research committee. Investigation of current problems in foreign affairs ls one of the functions of the Council. Friendship Oration The prize-winning oration ln the 1934 World Friendship Oratorical contest will also be given. Reservations for the dinner it the Mona Lisa may be made by calling TR. 4751. Plates are 85 cents. Students desiring to attend the dinner of the Collegiate Council of Fifty may make reservations by signing on the political science bulletin board. Dinner ls 55 cents per person. S.C. members of the Council are Kelthla Wicks, Jack Swarthout, Patricia Hosford, David Mohr, Mary Susan* Brown. Ruth Prankel. Mrs. Elizabeth Jones, Arnold Tilden, Oeorge Millikan, Henry Davidson, and Betty Sargent. Commerce Club to Hold Dinner Meet With special ceremonies honoring graduating students and alumni. Alpha Kappa Psi, professional commerce fraternity, will hold Its final dinner meeting of the year at the Casa de Rosas cafe, Hoover and j sweeping Adams, tonight at 6, night. French Groups To Give Dinner Entertaining members of the U C.L.A. chapter of PI Delta Phi, national honorary French fratem ity, the B.C. group will be hosts this evening at a dinner to be held in the Women’s Residence hall. Election of officers of the local chapter will take place preceding the social gathering. Bertha Botticher, president, and Dorothy Lett, vice-president, have been In charge of arrangements for the evening. The program will consist of piano selections by Dorothy Maerltleln and dancing by Shirley Pollep, niece of one of the members. Hydrophobia Kweet* fcstonla HELSINGFORS. Finland. May 23.—(U.EI—An epidemic of hydro phobia, believed to have originated in 8oviet Russia, was reported southern Estonia to- Pictures of Modern Eden To Be Shown in Assembly anv lull" ----.r w. . which the records may braced These will be accepted for filing and counting of the points. Carrying the nudist fad to the Galapagos islands, Dr. Friedrich Ritter and Frau Dore Koerwln, known as the Adam and Eve of the Islands, have established a self-supporting Garden of Eden on one of these almost desert Islands ln the equatorial Pacific, and to keep in character they have no clothes like the original Adam and Eve. Meeting the Ritters, as this German couple ls called, on their expeditions t. the islands, Captain C. Allan Hancock and his party have taken pictures of the Adam and Eve, which will be shown ln the motion picture to be presented ln Bovard auditorium, Tuesday evening. May 29. Forsaking a life of comfort and convenience ln their native Germany where Dr. Ritter had a lucrative practice ln medicine, the Ritters intend to end their dayi in voluntary exile on Charles island of the Galapagos group. Calling their establishment Frledo. the Oarden of Peace, they raise their food ln a small garden, which they cultivate under extreme hardships. Sigma Sigma To Meet at 2:20 Today AD active member* of Sigma Slgma, Junior men'* honorary organization. are requested by Otto Christensen, president, to he present at a short but important meeting today at 2:20 o'clock in 418 Student I'nlon. The following men are expected to nttend: Wendell Sether, Fred Ayres, Julle Bescos, Francis Clsllnli, Gordon Clark. Sax Elliot, Bob Frsklne, Bernard Faubiono, Waller Halverson, Roy Johnson, John Leach, Robert I^ive, Ford Palmer, Galen Shaver, Ludlow Shonnard, I.arry White, Robert Wilcox, Walter Roberta, and Homer Griffith. University College To Hear Stephens For the purpose of acquainting members of University college with the work and prominence of S.C. graduates, a meeting will be held tonight from 6:15 to 7:15 in the Transportation building. Justice Albert Lee Stephens, presiding over division two of the district court of appeals, who ls an alumnus of Southern California, will be the principal speaker. Other speakers on the program wUl Include Lewis Oough, executive secretary of the alumni association, who will speak on the scope and activities of the association; Verna O. Hale, principal of San Pasquale school. Los Angeles; Samuel Fitch, a teacher at Washington high school. Miss Hale nnd Mr. Fitch are alumni of University college, where they did all their work for their degrees. “As this ls the first meeting of its kind on the B.C. campus tor the purpose of acquainting members of University college with Trojan alumni,” said Oough, “we hope for the support of all students ln this division of the university. If the affair ls a success we Intend to make lt an annual function.” Both are vegetarians, existing entirely on fruits, vegetables, raw eggs, cane-sugar sap, nuts, and oils. Before leaving Germany. Dr. Ritter had all his teeth removed be-cause of their deplorable condition and impossibility of future dental care and had a set made of stainless. rust-proof steel. Battling against wild hogs, dogs cats, donkeys, and goats, Adam and Eve have found many difficulties In sustaining themselves with only the tools and provisions which they brought from Germany in 1929. when they sought exUe. The animals, once domesticated, were abandoned by early colonists, and are now wild. Although they do not attack the man and woman. they eat up atl the food stuffs and uproot the garden. Tools, foodstuffs, books, and clothes were the provisions brought to the Islands. The books furnish food for thought, during the rainy season, and the clothes art kept to wear when some ship happens to pass that way and stop. Margaret King Is Elected President Of Athena Society Margaret King was elected to the office of president of Athena, national literary society, at the meeting held yesterday. Miss King, newly-elected Amazon and member of Spooks and Spokes, wis vice-president of the literary organization during the past year. Other officers elected for 1934-35 are: Kay Woolner, vice-president and publicity chairman; Mary Parker Lea, pledge captain; Patty Van Norden, secretary; Marguerite Immel. treasurer. Installation and a farewell senior party will be held Sunday evening, June 3. Nigro Shoots Strikers OAKLAND, Calif., May 23.—<UJ?i —Two striking longshoremen were shot and wounded slightly tonight by an enraged Negro, assertedly a strikebreaker. Rare Sea Life Will Be Shown Photographs of Galapagos Islands Trip To Be Given Tuesday Close-up shots of the rare elephant seal found only on the Guadalupe Island, the capture of a giant Mantt-Ray or “sea-bat” which weighed more than a ton, and the birth and education of a baby seal are among thc photographic highlights of the recent Hancock Scientific expedition to the Oalapagos Islands to be shown ln Bovard auditorium next Tuesday evening at 8 p.m. Captain O. Allan Hancock, leader of thc expedition, and members of his Velero III string ensemble will present an hour of classical muslo before the showing of the flve-rccl film which chronicles the latest adventures ot the scientific explorers. To Play Muslo Members of thc Hancock party. In addition to being trained scientists are accomplished musicians. The string ensemble Is composed of Captain Hancock, cellist; Arthur Jensen, violinist and fleld collector; Sterling Smith, flutist, and assistant camerman; and John Garth, pianist and entomologist. W. Charles Swctt, first officer of the Velero III and chief photographer, ls to lecture during the showing of the film. “Strange Lands and Life of Tropfc Seas." Long Cruising Range Captain H.lncock ls owner of the Velero III, an all-steel cruiser especially built for the type of travel carried on by these explorers. It wlll go any place on the seven seas, having a cruising range of 10,000 miles without refueling. It has storage space for food and water for a crew of 30 men for three months, thus lt can go far off the beaten track ln searching for new geographic wonders. Tuesday night's lecture and musical will be presented tr, the public free of charge. It Is under the auspices of the university. S.C. Charter Is Award of New Radio Fraternity Gamma Belt* Alpha, youngest fraternal organization on the campus, was officially recognized by the A S.U.8.C. last night and pre sented with Its charter by Lester Korlts, representing the leglsla tive council. A professional radio fraternity, O B A started Its career with a banquet at which six men from the professional radio fleld outlined their work and told of the opportunities for collcge graduates tn broadcasting. Carl Haverlln, business manager of KFI; Naylor Rogers, manager of KNX; Paul Rlchenbacher. KHJ; Van Newkirk, KNX; Eugene Inge Herald-Express; Joe Catanlch, Otto Olesen; and Dean Emery E Olson, coordination officer of the university were among those who spoke. New Knights Are Initiated at Sig Chi House Formal Initiation of new members was held yesterday aftemoon at the Slgma Chl house by the Trojan Knights, upperclass service organization. Following the ceremony, the meeting was adjourned to the Casa de Rosas for the annual banquet honoring the graduating seniors and new Initiates of the organization. Roy Johnson, outgoing president, presided, presenting old and new officers of the organization. Pete Caveney, new president, took over the gavel and presented Johnson with a Southern California blanket on behalf of the organization. John Leach, president of the lnterfraternlty council, member of the men's council, and Slgma Phi Epsilon, was voted the most valuable man ln the organisation for tb* past year. Alumni To Hold Spring Reunion Day Tomorrow Series of Educational and Intellectual Talks To Be Presented Returning Troy Graduates To Attend Dinner in Student Union Alumni activities for the present school year wlll be climaxed her# tomorrow afternoon and evenlnc with a spring “homecoming" on the rampus which has been designed to follow more closely the educational and intellectual side of grndunt? life than the social. A series of political .economic, sociological, scientific, and literary talks by leading professors haa been organized by Lewis Gough, executive alumni director. Dinner wlll be served guests ln the grill of the Student Union at 6 p.m., after which the combined campus newsreel for tha year wlll be shown and Presidentelect Clifford Hughes of the alumni association wlll be introduced. Cultural Reunion Described as a cultural reunion for as many former Trojan students as can come, tomorrow afternoon's schedule has been divided Into two parts: one from 3 to 4 o'clock and the other from to 5:45. All lectures wlll be heard ln the Administration building, north wing. Dr. John M. Pflffner, of the School of Government, has taken “Problems of Local Government" as the subject for his address during the opening period. He plans to discuss consolidation of what he considers overlapping city and county governmental offices. A choice between communism or eugcnics will be offered listeners by Dr. F. C. S. Schiller, of Oxford, when he presents a picture of what he considers the future to hold should civilization fall to pursue the course that science has made possible. “Anti-Men or Supermen” ls the title, and lt rounds out the first period program. Leonard to Talk Perhaps the highlight of tomorrow's lectures wlll be that of Dr. Joy L. Leonard at 4 o'clock when the noted S.O. professor of economics and labor arbiter will delve Into "Roosevelt's Second Year." Dr. Leonard ls chairman of tha Los Angeles NJU. labor board, and returned Monday from San Francisco, where he had been serving on arbitration of the longshoremen's strike Family relations are to receive attention from Dr. Paul Popenoe of University College ln a discourse on "What ls Happening to the Family?” during the second sessions. Dr. Popenoe is general director of the Institute of Family Relations, and his views of changes being undergone ln family life from the scientific and economlo viewpoint should prove enlightening. Italian Club Plans Outdoor Meeting Members of La Socleta Dante* Italian club, wlll meet today foi a picnic luncheon ln Exposition park. Students wishing to attend are requested to bring their own lunches and meet ln front oi Philosophy hall at 12:16 o’clock. This ls the first meeting of th« kind to be held this semester; others have been Italian luncheons at Basso’s cafe and a spaghetti dinner at the Women's Residence hall. Entertaining with a social affair at the Resldenoe hall, Itallaa club members will gather tomor» row evening at 7:30 for bridge, radio dancing, ping-pong, and a musical program. Faculty member% students, and their friends are la* vlted. Refreshments wlll be served. Sponsors for the affatr wtll be Dr. Lawrence Riddle, chairman oI the Italian department ln the absence of Dr. Austin; Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, dean of the School ot Social Welfare, and Mrs. Bogardus; and Dr. H. W. Hill, university editor, and Mrs. Hill. Lucia Bar-bone, president of La Societa Dante, has been ln complete charge of arrangements for the evening. Artist Will Discuss Movie Set Designs Harold W. Miles will talk tonight at 8 pm. ln the lecture room at tlie School of Architecture on the design and construction of movie seats. The talk ls sponsored by Tau Kgma Delta, honorary archltectutg* fraternity. Mr. Miles was art director of “Ten Commandments," “The Covered Wagon,’ and other screen epics. He has been connected with Metro-Ooldwyn-Mayer and Paramount studios and ls now doing free lance work. Tau Sigma Delta invties the public to Um lecture.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 142, May 24, 1934|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Phone RI 4111
Mgr. Sta. 226
Editor, Sta. 227
United Press World Wide New* Service
age Program Be Offered yTrojan Y.W.
lf 4 Chosen as Date of ^.University Show in S.C. Auditorium
Radio Entertainers To Enact Sketches in Variety Benefit
th -All The World's A Stage" Z theme, an outstanding of artists representative ol mdio. stage, screen, opera, and Tfields will be presented to -mnus and the community In ■ in.Onlverr.itv benefit program held in Bovard auditorium. I o'clock the evening of June iccording to announcement bv Edith Olbbs, president of YWCA and co-chairman of jjfjir with Ruth Bogardus, i«v.
*t Young, young M-G-M, - Vi'li preside during the events master of ceremonies. Kay Riper, author and director i -English Coronets,” a Sunday a presentation of KFWB, and Mora Martin, who plays the of Catherine the Oreat, in noio presentation, will prc-m original dramatic sketch Trim the '-.haracters of Queen both and Miry Queen of
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, May 24, 1934
Les Koritz Calls Applicants For Handbook
Students interested In working
on tiie 1934-35 freshman handbook between now and the close of school may apply to the editor, Les Koritz, ln 218 Student Union, at 2.15 p.m. today.
“The work will not be difficult, nor will it require a great deal of time,’’ the editor stated. “There are a few assistant editorships still open, and a fair amount of secretarial work has yet to be assigned." Korlti said.
Most of the material for the book will have to be gathered before the close of school, although the book will not be printed until shortly before the fall semester begins.
Duieiiart. ippe.ir as a loten, while m, an S.C. youngest of ,.i tnd star "Su" will sing ‘ critics, and stars who prejratu will
screen favorite, representative of Miss Zaruhi E!-alumna, one of successful opera of “Hansel and Names of promoter stage and will appear on be released next
,-jtn Amazons. Knights, and "tl members will usher dur-t1* evening, according to an-•mcnt made by Ixmise Hath-Pete Caveney. and Diet », presidents of the respective stations.
Many Farts in? his ccrecn debut as the :»th;Uc lead in the Helen 1 production, “Sin of Mac'.e-Cii'/det," Mr. Yjung lias risen rtrdom through his performs In “Lazy River,” "Caroll-f Hell Divers." "The Wet Pa-“Strang" Interlude," "Tug-1 incle.' "Saturday's Millions, ’ ifire." and the current success ■ ng George Arliss, "The House Rothschild.” At present he is “Jig on a picture to be released . titled "Whom The Gods De-
fr. Robert Young ls the former t Henderson, Kappa Delta S. I'imna of the class of '32. st! sororities of the campus to attend the program enmas-Several fraternities and large ■fcw of faculty members have «• ed their intention of attend-Jtbinet members are selling ’ lo tne affair for 35 cents, fti may be secured from Miss * Poetker in the University •lore cashier's window.
estage Players Present Program
P the second and final to be given by the clne-7 floup, three productions will nu nt|