Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 107, April 05, 1934
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phone RI 4111 Mgr. Sta. 226 ...... St. 227 SOUTHERN DAI LT ernmental y To Hear lenry W. Toll Senator To Address Imtitute Banquet on Campus Tonight of Sixth Annual Gathering To Finish \\ae Tomorrow M ouTthe program prefer the closing sessions the sixth annual Inal Government meeting at mjht will hear an address Henry W. Toll, execu-L’jwmr ol the American Legislation, of Chicago, 111. Lks wm ^ de'lvere,^ f°’: L the dinner meeting in the ?wi of the Student Union, f i r Hatton, professor of fa science at Northwestern Ctr will continue his dis-C of legislative reforms, and rT,ie; questions brought out a lecture yesterday evening. SKtional Meetings Ln>] meetings will be con-A today for the several divi- I i 0[ governmental duties. ' of these groups are held Eidmlnistratlon building and l*( tall. Students enrolled Lj of the School of Oovern-Ithith is sponsoring the In-t My secrre tickets by sign-[tt them in the office of the k BJ Administration build- in the topics to be dis-t u meetings this afternoon Ttblie Records—Financial.” jt John M. Pflffner. of S. C., It the budgets and accounts fc; "The Duties and Respon-fcs of a Typical City Clerk.” Erie Woodworth, city attorney ISegundo and South Gate be-the city clerkship discussion j; wd ''Legislative Planning,” [jr. Henry Reining, of S. C„ be-iht ?roup considering legislations. Metropolitan Group kPM!ner will talk on "Fac- j liBecting SiTiplificn:ion." for : I metropolitan gove-nment ■ Md Jncub L. Cranp, Jr . will I E jr. "National Planning" be- | Ifiie planning body. ■nation of delinquency and i p by public scencies will be rat of the officials Interested j p subject as they meet this j p»n, Jrt't?? ?!ercher Bow- 1 Snd Samuel R. Blake will I ■ on related subjects. Prof. 1 r A. Cattre'l. of Stanford until- will deliver an address on kHuman Element in Admlnis- j la' before the administrator's ( '5e«fra|tf Purification" JRSe Purification" will be the P of Earnest Boyce before I public engineering section •W with the division study-Jaier supply and sanitary en-The sessions of the group have been const >s the final session was I jaterday, “Fundamental pPte of Taxation” will be •N by Professor Cottrell be-group studying taxes, •May will be government day /■to school and Junior col-*>tl students from southern will hear summaries of 1 tasslons of the officials I N*d to keep public officials P legion in touch with gov-J®>1 problems, the Institute “tniment is open to students Pwmment, political science, >nu related subjects, and to bring a closer co-i between the students of ’Bt and the persons en-® the actual carrying out CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Los Angeles, California. Thursday, April 5, 1934 Number I 07 New Holocaust In Japan Ravages City HAKODATE, Northern Japan Thursday. April 5.—<U.R»— A new fire today broke out In Hakodate. scourged last month by flames that cost more than I,-000 lives, and raced on a strong wind through the unhomed section of the city. Seventy buildings had already been destroyed and the flames were sweeping toward structures In the foreign section. In the path of the fire were American missions and the British consulate, which were undamaged in the earlier inferno. Haskins Will Be Dinner Speaker Railway Head Will Talk at Commerce Banquet On Wednesday Samuel Haskins, president of the Los Angeles Street Railway company will be the main speaker at the annual College of Commerce conference dinner Wednesday evening. it was announced yesterdav by Dean Reid L. McClung. Other speakers will be Mrs. Anne F. Lei-dendeker and Louis B. Mayer. Haskins was bom ln Salt Lake City and moved to Los Angeles ln 1887. He was graduated from the University of California ln 1893 and was admitted to the bar two years later. In 1932 he became senior member of the law firm of Gibson, Dunn, and Fletcher, which he Joined in 1908. B?jides being president of the Los Angeles railway, he Is president of the California Electric Railway association, and is ex-president of thc California club. Prominent Woman Head of the Science and Industry division of the Los Angeles Public library, Mrs. Leidendeker has been prominent In business and professional circles ln Los Angeles. She has been active in aiding unemnloyed women ln the city and county. A motion picture magnate and organizer of the Metro-Goldwyn-Mn.ver picture studios, Louis B. Mayer has had experience ln all branches of this industry. He is a prominent philanthropist in this community and is a trustee of the Los Angeles Jewish Orphan home. He is a member of the chamber of commerce, of the national housing committee, and of the All-Year Club of Southern California. Tickets On Sale Tickets for the dinner, which will be held in the Social Hall of the Student Union, are on sale at the cashier’s office in the University Book store, with Miss Bernice Rickies ln the College of Commence office and with James Wagner at University College. They are priced at 75 cents. The banquet is annual affair at which prominent business men from southern California come to the campus and hold round table discussions with students on current business problems. Pi Kappa Sigma Plans Initiation Agens, Jacobs ‘Tavern’ Dress Rehearsal To Return to Campus Today Tonight To End Intensive Drills for N.C.P,Comedy Debaters To Finish Month's Tour of Colleges of Midwest, East Forensic Duo Is Winner of National Tournament And Nine Tilts Returning victorious fro m a month's tour of the Middle West and East, Martyn Agens and James Jacobs, S.C.'s traveling debate team, will arrive today on tht.: "Lark" from San Francisco. With tl.em they bring the mythical Delta Slgma Rho debate championship, won at Mau-ison, Wis., March 23 and 24. Agens and Jacobs won nine debates and lost only two on their long trip through New Mexico, Texas, Kansas, Missouri, Illinois, and other slates. They participated ln eight non-decision debates during the trip. Agens Takes Third Martyn Agens won personal honors when he took third in a public discussion contest on the subject, “Education and the Depression,” speaking extemporaneously. In winning the Delta Sigma Rho tournament championship. Agens and Jacobs defeated Marquette, Wisconsin, and North Dakota ln forensic tilts. Agens took the position of first speaker In all debates. On their way to Madison, the S.C. team defeated Texas Agricultural and Mechanical colleges 2 to 1; Kansas State college 3-0; University of Kansas 222-19 'audience decision); University of Missouri 87-24 'audience decision); and lost to New Mexico 2-1; and the University ol Texas 2-1. bi£ht Non-Decision Tilts Non-decision debates on the trip east were held with the Southern Methodist university, Dallas, Tex., the University of Kansas, and two with Northwestern university. One of the latter was broadcast over the NBC network, and the other was on the Lylton Report question at the Northwestern campus. On the return trip Agens and Jacobs defeated Creighton university at Omaha 2-1, and Denvt. university 47-18 ‘audience decision). Otner schools met on the return trip were the universities of Colorado, Utah, Nevada, and Brigham Young university. Homer Bell and Howard Patrick, still debating in the Bay region since thelr taking third place in the Pacific Forensic tournament, will return with Debate Manager Jack Layng tomorrow. Culminating four weeks of Intensive preparation, dress rehearsal for “The Tavern," this year's National Collegiate Players offering, will be held tonight. The N.C.P. play will be presented to the public Saturday evening at 8:15 o’clock in Bovard auditorium. # For the first time since the ex- travaganza of two years ago. music will be offered between the acts of an all-university play. The "A long period of rehearsal has I been necessary for this show," said Miss Florence Hubbard, director of play productions, “because of the delicate timing which this type of comedy requires. Almost every line ln thc play offers possibilities for a laugh, and each scene has had to be synchronized ln keeping wtth i this situation The fact that each role is a character part has added j another reason for the necessity of j lont preparation.” The cast, which is headed by members of National Collegiate players, includes such well-known campus actors a» Oeorge Ordansky, Mary Elizabeth Hendricks, Jack Swarthout, Bill Hoppe, Joe Berthelet, Dorothy Martin, Tom King. Walter Prill, Marion Bills. Kenneth Murphy, and Robert Norton. | Ushers, as named by Bob Whit-i ten, manager of play productions, will be: Virginia Adams. Margaret Barton. Murrow McCurrin. Jane Johantgen, and Harriet Louise j Touton. university Salon orchestra will provide thc musical selections. This orchestra, under the management of Harold William Roberts, ls the latest addition to the campus musical groups and is made up of approximately 16 soloists from the university concert orchestra. Leland Auer, a graduate of the School of Music and present director of the Santa Ana Municipal band, will direct. Commencing at 7:45 p. m., the musical program will continue until the opening of the show at 8:15. Further selections will be Riven during the Intermission between act*. Among the numbers to be played are selections from "The Fortune Teller,” by Victor Herbert; "Eleanor," by Deppen; “Llebestraum,” by Liszt; selections from "Mignon,” by Thomas; “Hungarian Dance," by Brahms; "Hungarian Fantasia,” by Tobani; selections from “Tlc-Toc." by Gottschalk. New Amazons Police Courses Will Be Named Offered by S.C. Announcement To Be Made ; School of Government Civic oClubs To Hold leeting Together *** Promotion of goodwill «* sister republics of the .'"*** as lts purpose, the •Beric&n club will attend a - nseeting of the Cosmo_ u In the recreation hall omens residence building Where they will ^intimate glimpses of life m* in L^tin-Amertcan - ore K°lng to the till ~ tht I,atln-American k. r!£* ln front of the k lor may ** obtained TiSe»lfS?toya of Peru, Gil- I Stn Mexico. Thomas Richard Eche- T'J«da nf nm, ' antl Her- Z,0' Olivia, all s. C. --fl duh °f th* katln- ^^PWeram C°ntrlb- * S “S wU1 Oeorge | Wh.° W1U p,ay 1 me If, “ » piano solo. ®‘opoatLnZy' presid,,nt of tToh^ grouP’ 1« at-'*« toreu‘ n H C. Niese.! J? l»t*m^inSe'Tlee' and lec* 'rai» ai rh t relations at j 1 iiiacheoJ', chalrman. > *>in8mlrthrn°r of Dr R Nt iZ Apr11 “ * u Qf Pan a 1 M the ob" t n'American Day, I Initiation services will be held this evening by Pi Kappa Sigma, national education sorority, at 7 o'clock ln the Beta Sigma Omlcron house. The women to be initiated are Rowena Ingold, Anna May George, Mary Ellen Miller, Edna Mae Pauli, Carol Hastings, Helen Elliott, Elizabeth Warren, Patricia Mathias, Marjorie Potter, Ann McBeth, Virginia Youngling, Helen Hallzel. and Florence Eymann. After the ceremony the group will have a late supper at La Golondrina cafe in Olvera street. Choral Club Plans Practice Meeting Increasing weekly In the number of members, the Choral group under the direction of Phyllis Otto will meet today at 3:15 p.m. ln the Y.W. C.A. house for practice on the music for the organization’s recognition ceremony to be help April 23. Original music for chorus and solos composed by Mary Funk will be practiced by the club today. Jane Tyler will sing the solo parts. Every member of the cabinet will take part ln the ceremony with words which were written by Celeste Strack. Activity points are awarded to members of the group who attend regularly and take part in the programs presented at local women’s and service clubs, hospitals, and other welfare centers. Coeds Interested ln becoming active in the group should report to Phyllis Otto at the Y.W. clubhouse this afternoon. Cuionrl Bradley Quixsed WASHINGTON, April 4.—(iT.P>— Colonel Edward R, Bradley, whose stable colors are well known at racetarcks ,told a senate committee today that he was a "speculator. raiser of race horses and a gambler,' but refused to say whether he had a gambling house ln Florida. He testified that he would "gamble on anything.” ‘Tavern’ Ticket Sale Will Begin Today Tickets for “The Tavern,' N. C.P. play to be given Saturday night, will go on sale at the cashier's cage in thf .udi.it store this afternon. it wan announced yesterday by Bob Whitten, manager of play productions. Tickets, which are not reserved, should be secured as soon as possible in order to avoid a rush, says Whitten. Student activity books are good for admission. The play will commence at >:1S Sociology Grant Is Given Lecturer at S.C. for Research Dr. Pauline V. Young, lecturer ln sociology, civic center division of the School of Government, has just been awarded a grant-ln-ald for 1934-35 by the Social Science Research | council of New York. Under the terms of the grant, Dr. Young will carry on a research study of social and economic conditions arising from the depression and affecting the "new poor.” She has recently published "Pilgrims of Russian Town,' which Is a study ot the Russian district of Los Angeles. Her volume on the “Art and Science ol Interviewing.” has been adopted by I the United States government for I use ln the training of graduate students in social work at the Unl-i versity of Missouri. Music Society To Give Benefit i ea Mu Phi Epsilon, national honorary I music society, will give a benefit bridge tea at the home of Gertrude Oraner, 1850 North Vista, Saturday at 2:30 pin. Mrs. Morris Preston, ; In charge of arrangements, states thaPtickets are 50 cents Tomorrow at Assembly For Trojan Coeds Newly elected members of Amazons. women’s honor organization, will b? announced by Joan Mac-Masters, president of the group, at an all-women's assembly to be held tomorrow, during chapel period, ln 'iovard auditorium. This ls the pcond of a series of coed assemblies arranged by the Women’s Self Government association. Officers of the W.S.G.A. recently elected to serve next year wlll be presented by Roberta von KleinSmld. president of the organization. These will be Marthael-'.en Broomfield, presiA'nt; Eileen Gannon, vice-president; Elizabeth Dean, secretary; and Mary Dyer, treasurer. All T'rged To Attend “All women are urged to attend the assembly tomorrow,” said Miss von KleinSmld. "These gatherings are planned for the coeds alone, and interest wlll Insure more of them." Arrangements for a musical program are being made by the department of musical organizations Bob Millar’s orchestra ls being contacted for the morning assembly Dean of women Mary' Sinclair Crawford will speak briefly. Annual Announcement The announcement of Amazons ls made annually at a women’s gathering. The Trojan Amazons, which ls the women's service organization. ls composed of repre-| sentative girls of the university 1 campus chosen for their merits as leaders and students. It Is re-; stricted to Junior and senior ' women. Women eligible as candidates for recommendation to the Amazons were selected by members of the organization at a council meeting lield Monday noon. Usually, about 25 women are chosen, although the number ls unlimited. Big Slash Made in Budget By France PARIS. April 4— (T.Pi—Premier Gaston Doumergue's drastic economy program to save the fra’*-' from inflation and restore confidence went Into effect today with the signing of the first of 15 decrees sl-ishing 2 760 000,000 francs • $18”.160.000) from the budget. Oil Compromise WASHINGTON April 4— Oil Administrator Harold L. Ickes is expected to announce tomorrow a comoromlsi plan designed to fores'ill coila'v e of the wholesale gasoline marketlr.e structure. Center Division Opens Spring Quarter Courses ln police work, engineering, law, social service, and geology are Included In the curricula offered In the Civic Center division of the S. C. School of Government's spring quarter. The clisses are conducted by public officials, police experts, campus faculty members, engineers, and other fully qualified teachers. In crime detection and other law enforcement activities courses are given ln physical evidence, forensic chemistry and ballistics, scientific identification of questioned documents, a study of the causes of death and its investigation, applied psychology for police nnd peace officers, urban sociology and interviews and social case histories. Municipal government, public finance, problems of public administration, law for probation officers. presentation of current issues ln government and public speaking, and the functioning of governmental agencies are also offered. In addition storm drain design, sanitary engineering, applied mechanics, alternation current machinery, speech, geology, mathe-matlc, accounting, public law and real estate complete the program. A complete schedule of classes and further Information may be obtained at the Civic Center office, 202 Wilson building, First and Spring streets, or by calling Mutual 3865 or MUtual 6786, according to Emery Olson. Newman Club To Hold Meeting “All Catholic students on campus are invited to be the guests of the Newman club at Its regular meeting tonight at 8 o’clock,” em-) phaslzed Pud Lynch, president of I the club yesterday. The meeting ! will be held at the Phi Kappa Tau house, 904 West 28th street. | “As plans for the beach party to be held at Balboa next week-] end have been completed, lt ls ad-l visable for all those intending to j i;o to be present at this meeting,” aaded Lynch. The S. C. Newman club ls » member of the National Federation of Cathollr College clubs. Membership cards will be distributed at the meeting tonight to the local members. Cal Razz Press Receives Death Blow From Sproul BERKELEY April 4.—ilM'i—As , ^ tiie outgrow.h of sensational! : charges that a certain University ! of California professor and his ; wife had received guests while in : the nude, the Razzoerry Press re-| ceived its depth blow tonight, i President Robert Garden Sproul ! of the university announced that I the magazine editors had failed to j substantiate their charges and the publication w s "permanently sus-1 ponded." President Sproul made public a letter from Bruce Oates, student' editor of the Razz Press, admit- i j ting that the truth of charges of I 1 faculty nudism, drunkenness, and j misconduct could not be proved. I “Appropriate action ln the cases j of the students who edited the I most recent i^ue," said Dr. Sproul, “will be taken as soon as all the facts as to Individual responsibility are in hand and the recommendation of the student affairs committee has been received." The Razz Press was banned a year ago, but was permitted to resume publication recently. It was sponsored by Pi D?lta Epsilon, national honorary Journalism fraternity. Similar action was taken on the campus of the University of California at Los Angeles several years age when Hell’s Bells, campus razz sheet publication, was banned by authorities for a similar reason. At that time the editors were expelled from the< Westwood Institution. Rabbi Magnln Will Speak in Bovard Today Jewish Leader To Discuss Spiritual Trends in Material World’ Dr. Robert Freeman Will Deliver Address Next I uesday Morning Continuing the series of student assemblies sponsored by the Religious Activities committee of the A.S.U.S.C., Rabbi Edgar F. Mag-nin of the Wilshire boulevard temple will speak about "Spiritual Trends In a Material World” ln assembly this morning at 9:55 In Bovard auditorium. Rabbi Magnln wlll be Introduced by Bill Piguet, chairman of the committee. The rabbi is a member of the University of Southern California faculty, teaching a course ln Jewish history. He has also appeared before the students as th assembly speaker. One of Los Angeles' outstanding clergymen, Rabbi Magnln often lectured for the Columbla-Don Lee broadcasting system. In this city he ls known as a leader ln philanthropic, cultural, and civic activities, and articles written by him often appear ln magazines. Freeman Speaker Next Tuesday, April 10, Dr. Robert Freeman will present another oi the Religious Activities committee assemblies. Dr. Freeman ls the pastor of the Pasadena Presbyterian church and a leader ln religious and civic work ln that city. Of Scotch descent, the doctor has a reputation of being a witty speaker, and ls very Interested ln dramatics, being one of the directors at the Pasadena Playhouse. The topic for his lecture ls unannounced, NRA Talk Father James F. Cunningham, chaplain of the U.C.L.A. Newman club, will speak one week from today. Because he ls closely connected with the work of the NRA codes, lt ls expected he wlll talk c.n some phase of that work although he has not chosen any specific title for his speech as yet. A federal appointee to the Arbitration board, Father Cunningham was the arbiter ln the recent strike of the garment workers, and ls the Impartial labor chairman of the garment code. He ls also a general NRA code authority ami chairman of the advisory board of the dress code authorities. Delta Phi Alpha To Organize Chapter Organization of an S.C. chapter of Delta Phi Alpha, national lrat-ernlty for students of Oerman, has been completed and Installation ceremonies for the student* will be held soon. Dr. Edwin Theodor Mohme Is the faculty adviser and sponsor of the group. During the Easter vacation, the local group was completey organized and the following officers were elected: Margaret DeJonge, president; Francis Patrick O'Marra, vice-president; Herbert O. Brayer, secretary; Nelvla DeJonge, assistant secretary; Genevieve Jasaitls, treasurer. In addition to the oftlcers, the following members will be initiated: Marian Shafer, Dorothy Bartels, Dale Porter, Bertha Boetttlcher, Dr. Ruth Baker Day, Mrs. T. Measday, Grace H. Kerslake, Lenore Randack, Josephine Maria Tepllckova, Ellsle Kathryn Helm, Herbert Walcha, Franklin Alvin Sanbum, Theodore Walker. Manager of Book Store Leaves for Portland Conclave - Chris Daniels, manager of the University Book store, left last night to attend the annual convention of the western division of the College Book Store association, which ls being held ln Portland, Wash., April 11-13. During the meeting of the western division of the national organization. contracts will be discussed for next year's buying. The association studies market prices and organizes each year for collective buying in order to standardize book store materials. The western dlvl-slonw as formed seven years ago tl.tough the efforts of Dean L. Fisk, puichasing agent for the university, who was then manager of the book store. Beta Kaopa Official Visiting Local House Harry C. Church, grand archon of Beta Kappa. Is visiting the SC. chapter of Beta Kappa and will be guest at a banquet tonight at the Ci upter house on Hoover street. Church ls from Allegheny college, Allegheny, Pa. Knight* To Meet All Trojan Knights have been requested to meet In front of the library at 10 a. m Friday to have a picture taken for El Rodeo. | Relief Project Pay Cheeks Issued Today Pay checks for students who have been working during March on State Emergency Keiief projects wlll be Issued at I o'clock this afternoon Instead of 8:30 this morning, as was previously announced. Students whose name* an- on the pay roll should report to the office of the comptroller at that time, when they will receive tlielr cheeks. Today's Issuance of the money will be the first of monthly payments to be made regularly in accordance with the request of the SERA administrator. Payments will br made today to all students who have been employed on both thc general university, and the SERA protects during last month. Architects Will Go To Elsinore Students and Faculty of College To Leave on Field Trip Today To provide citizens of Klslnore with an Insight Into modern architectural practices and problems and to offer student* ln the College of Architecture an opportunity to apply ln practical way theoretical knowledge gained ln the classroom, approximately 150 architecture students wlll leave the campus today at 1 p.m. for a three-day field trip to the lake town. Sponsored by Alpha Rho Chl, national professional architecture fraternity, ln conjunction with faculty members of the college, the venture ls believed to be the first of Its kind to be carried out In the United States. Under the direction of Whit Smith, Lee Kline, and Charles KUngerman, a complete three-day program has been planned. Most Important of the projects to be undertaken by the group during the trip ls a clinic at which students will point out to townspeople the strong and weak architectural features of Elsinore homee and public buildings. Under the direction of B.C. professors, methods of Improving the architecture of the town as a whole will be suggested, as well as possible Improvements to private homes. Upon their arrival at Elsinore this afternoon, the students wlll prepare an exhibit of their art work, the exhibit to be opened to the publlc tomorrow. This evening citizens wlll hear talks by members of the group on various architectural and fine arts subjects. Talks scheduled Include "Sketching and Painting as Related to Architecture," by Prof. Paul 8. Sample; "Architecture In Motion Pictures," by Jack Smith; "Civic Planning and City Pride,” by Dean Arthur C. Weatherhead; and “The Small Commercial Building,” by Marvin Davis. La Tertulia Will Meet Tomorrow Meeting for an evening of entertainment and music, members of La Tertulia, Spanish students' club, wlll gather at the home of Dorothy Ijeffler, graduate student in Spanish, tomorrow night at • o'clock. Dr. Emory S. Bogardus. director of the School of Social Welfare, wlll speak on his travels last summer, his subject being “The Lure of Mexico." Supplementing his talk, Dr. Bogardus will show a motion picture film taken at that time to demonstrate the lives of Mexicans ln their small villages | and ln Mexico City. Bremer Clsn Pound ST. PAUL. Minn., April 4.—<U.fi) — A net which was spread for John Dillinger may have caught some Bremer kidnaping clues instead, lt appeared tonight after the government ln Washington announced that fingerprints had Indicated that Dillinger was one of the gunmen who lived here re-ently ln an apartment which federal officer* raided. El Rodeo Page Payments Due at Once “Orfanimations which have not yet completed payment for their panel in El Kodeo must do uo immediatelyannounced I awrence Simon, assistant business manager of El Kodeo, yesterday. I allure to pay is holding up the roin-oletion of panels which is delaying publ cation of the book. Nu I i *' d «• i111 *i <• m affti i 221 Student I'nion, wlll be open every afternoon for Inquiries ana information. Troy’s Political Campaigns To Begin Monday Petitions for Offices of Associated Students Due Next Week Annual Elections Will Be May 9; Nominations Set for May 4 Political guns on the campus begin a bombardment next Monday which will last until election day May 9. as all next week wlll see the filing of nomination petition* with Bernard Hirshfield, elections commissioner. Formal nomination of candidates wlll be made ln an all-unlverslty assembly ln Bovard auditorium, May 4. In addition to the A.S.U.S.C. president, vice-president, secretary, yell king, and two assistants who are to be elected, the senior, Junior, and sophom'ore classes will choose their president*. College Officers The College of Letters, Art*, and Sciences will elect a president and six legislative council representatives, while the College of Commerce will vote for a president, vice-president, secretary .treasurer, and two legislative committeemen. Students ln the School of Music wlll choose a rally chairman and three members of the legislative committee as well as a president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer. Three other colleges, En-hineering, Pharmacy, and Architecture, will pick a president, vice-president, Secretary, and treasurer Qualification Check Before securing nomination petitions from Hirshfield or the office of the president of the Associated Students, qualifications of candidates should be checked. A student on warning or probation ls denied the privilege of becoming a student body officer, committeemen ln general student body government, or officers ln any division of the university. In the cases of president, vlce-presidcnt, and secretary of the A. S. U. S. C., no student la eligible for election unle;s he has a scholarship average of 1.0 for the last session before election and for all of his work ln the university up to the time of election. Four Open Meetings Candidates will be allowed to hold four open meetings. Including one the night of or the day before the balloting. However, the election* commissioner must be notified of such meetings seven day* ln advance. Mnxlmum campaign expenses have been set at $150 for the president, »100 for the vice-president and secretary, and $50 for other office*. Advertising wlll be restricted to one speclal Issue of the Dally Trojan. All those who are intending ta run for any of the Associated Student body offices are urged by Hirshfield to get their peUtlon* ln next week. Complete plans of the various campaigns will appear In the column* of the Dally Trojan, which will present a nonpartisan, unbiased treatment of the battle* for the various office* ln the student body, according to Wendell Sether^ editor. First announcement* ot candidates will probably appear around Monday, April 16. Music Recital To Be Offered Today Plano and vocal selection* wUl be Included on this semester's only recital to be presented by the members of the Honorary Music club at noon today ln the Music building. The program, which will be announced by Marion Tyler, f resident of the club, begins at 12:40 o'clock, and will take the place of the weekly student programs. Included ln the recital will be selections by Ruth Watanabe, who will play "The Little Shepherd'' and “The Snow Is Dancing," both by De. bussy. "The Bell Song” by Delibes, and "The Answer” by Terry, wlll be sung by Htlldred Carrico. Miri. m Cameron will offer “Romance' sy Sebellus and "Rhapsody Number 2'* by Brahms, on the piano. Ruth Watanabe and Marjorie Voekel will play “Two-Part Inventions” by Bach, on two pianos; and concluding the program, Lotus Howland will sing "Ich Llebe Dich' by Grieg, and “Je dis que rlen ne m'epouvante" aria from Carmen, t>y Bizet. No Klsr In Ford Prices ! DETROIT April 4.—(U.R>—Henry Ford, holding to the belief that “when prices go up. business gres down,” announced today tha' *ie has no Intention of Increasing e prices of Ford automobiles. He added that his company ls mail ig a profit on present operation cost*. ilontrary To Meet A mr;Mng of Slgma #lgma Is scheduled for Friday boo* tn 234 Student Union. ■*
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 107, April 05, 1934|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 107, April 05, 1934.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
phone RI 4111
Mgr. Sta. 226
...... St. 227
y To Hear lenry W. Toll
Senator To Address Imtitute Banquet on Campus Tonight
of Sixth Annual Gathering To Finish \\ae Tomorrow
M ouTthe program prefer the closing sessions the sixth annual Inal Government meeting at mjht will hear an address Henry W. Toll, execu-L’jwmr ol the American Legislation, of Chicago, 111.
Lks wm ^ de'lvere,^ f°’:
L the dinner meeting in the ?wi of the Student Union, f i r Hatton, professor of fa science at Northwestern Ctr will continue his dis-C of legislative reforms, and rT,ie; questions brought out a lecture yesterday evening.
SKtional Meetings Ln>] meetings will be con-A today for the several divi- I i 0[ governmental duties. ' of these groups are held Eidmlnistratlon building and l*( tall. Students enrolled Lj of the School of Oovern-Ithith is sponsoring the In-t My secrre tickets by sign-[tt them in the office of the k BJ Administration build-
in the topics to be dis-t u meetings this afternoon Ttblie Records—Financial.” jt John M. Pflffner. of S. C.,
It the budgets and accounts fc; "The Duties and Respon-fcs of a Typical City Clerk.” Erie Woodworth, city attorney ISegundo and South Gate be-the city clerkship discussion j; wd ''Legislative Planning,”
[jr. Henry Reining, of S. C„ be-iht ?roup considering legislations.
Metropolitan Group kPM!ner will talk on "Fac- j liBecting SiTiplificn:ion." for : I metropolitan gove-nment
■ Md Jncub L. Cranp, Jr . will I E jr. "National Planning" be- | Ifiie planning body.
■nation of delinquency and i p by public scencies will be rat of the officials Interested j p subject as they meet this j p»n, Jrt't?? ?!ercher Bow- 1 Snd Samuel R. Blake will I
■ on related subjects. Prof. 1 r A. Cattre'l. of Stanford until- will deliver an address on kHuman Element in Admlnis- j la' before the administrator's (
JRSe Purification" will be the P of Earnest Boyce before I public engineering section •W with the division study-Jaier supply and sanitary en-The sessions of the group have been const >s the final session was I jaterday, “Fundamental pPte of Taxation” will be •N by Professor Cottrell be-group studying taxes,
•May will be government day /■to school and Junior col-*>tl students from southern will hear summaries of 1 tasslons of the officials I
N*d to keep public officials P legion in touch with gov-J®>1 problems, the Institute “tniment is open to students Pwmment, political science, >nu related subjects, and to bring a closer co-i between the students of ’Bt and the persons en-® the actual carrying out
United Press World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California. Thursday, April 5, 1934
Number I 07
New Holocaust In Japan Ravages City
HAKODATE, Northern Japan Thursday. April 5.—