Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 130, May 09, 1934
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United Pre** World Wide New* Service SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Phone RI 4111 Mgr. Sta. 226 Editor, Sta. 227 ,xxv Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, May 9, 1934 Number 130 on Abandons ident Race Accept Job ate Will Take Place (ith Governor s Staff At Sacramento Narrows as Bernard, Haugh Remain to Contest Election Nlxon lias withdrawn the jtudent body president Tom Beard, his manager, a* night. He will accept a _ the state of Callfor-u Sacramento, not returning % next fall. l»ft for the capital Mon-Biiht to investigate the poll wasn’t until Beard rc-i telegram from him late ,,v stating that he had ac-the Job, that his withdrawal mown Nixon said ln his mes-tSU he had obtained an in-wlth Governor Rolph a Los Angeles judge, and ^ was acoepving the position ir Hccutive's sti<ff. Slion to Graduate admit to present plans, Nix-ril receive his A.B. next He will resign from his scy of the Kappa Alpha -jity, because he will not be i next fail. » of his withdrawal from raidencv rece were read at as sponsored by the two re-_ r4 candidates. Bob Haugh iWorth Bernard, last night, ai Kixon action was unexpect-campus political circles. He conceded a good chance of sbf the election, according to i students. Tony Beard ln a ■tat last night said that apparently got a Job that worth dropping everything for" Honor Student jfestll N:”on has been an hon-r.udent since coming to S.C . limber of Phi Knppa Phi, Etonian. Delta Sigma Rho. PI Sterna Aloha He la a «jt of the debate squad, forum ittee. and circulation manng-it the Dally Trojan, is s major In political sci-uid his college course has him (or his new position the state government. „’t was expected to be a wide csmpaign for student body "•nt now narrows down to ten. Worth Bernard and Bob The two candidates both 1 their drives for votes with Stifs last night, which were uled by more than 600 stu- Groups Pledge Support To S.C. Congress Against War At Committee Meeting Unreserved support for the Associated Student congress against International war was pledged by all organizations represented at the meeting of the planning committee yesterday aftemoon in the Women's Residence hall. Student groups to take charge of various phases of the work were appointed. ~~ ——- “Trojans must take the lead In the anti-war movement,” declared Dance Details Nearly Finished Celeste Strack, who is ln charge of the forum subcommittee that ls arranging the demonstration, "Once given a strong Impetus at S.C. the movement will spread to other colleges ln southern California and eventually will spread to the whole Pacific coast." Hotel Vista del Arroyo To Be Scene of Panhel j Prolest 10 *be rising wave of na-1 e l c . i tionalism and economic Imperial- lnrormal Saturday j Ism to armed conflict, the con- --J gress will take the form of round- “With arrangements air ost com- ] tables from 1 to 3 ln thc after- li Election Will Repeated Today ri of the Women's Athletic Ion for the 1934-35 season k chosen at a reelectlon today, ■s railed because irregularities u the previous election. Votes k cut st an authorized sta to Irom of the Administration “t* rather than ln the WAA. as previously stated in the . Trojan. H important that all eligible is cast their ballot,” stated ’ Cain, president of the or-yesterday, • competing for offices are • and Donna Whitehom ►Bident: Evelyn Hauber and Campbell for vice-president; vil 8wee*' Dolores ltria and • “llev are runnnlng unop-i?' offices of correspond-*™arv, recording secretary jtisurer, respectively. Wk vole is restricted to oembers who participated in ■ activity during the current An eligibility list Poited at the polls. pleted, the Informal dance sponsored by the panhellenic council, promises to be one of the most successful affairs ever sponsored by the sorority women of thts campus,” stated Mable Alice Hach-ton. Delta Zeta, and vice-president of the council, yesterday. noon, followed by a mass meeting in Bovard auditorium. An all-stu-dent assembly, this gathering will hear resolutions and reports of the roundtable conferences. Subjects for the discussion groups Include "Possibility of War in ihe Orient and in Europe,” "War and Labor," "Economic Causes of War,” “War and the Stu- Hotel Vista del Arroyo will be dent." "Substitutes for War,” . , , "Causes of War,” and others, the scene of tha semi-annual dance, i „ .... . , . , Publicity Discussed which will be held Saturday even- Po8terSi leaflets and newspaper ing. Larry Walden’s 15-piece or- I publicity were discussed as means chestra will play, and Bobbie Er- i of spreading information about the win. tenor, will sing the specialty anti-war congress at thc meeting numbers. Songs made popular bv yesterday. Members of the debate Helen Morgan, stage star, are to squad and other speakers will visit be featured according to Miss ! fraternity and sorority houses next Hachton, who ls ln charge of the I week in an effort to awaken n arrangements. | greater support from the houses. . . Speakers will stress the appeal Amounts Due Listed that the very lives of all students Bids to the dance are being Is- ] are affected by the increased like-sued to sorority representatives by Mrs. Hoyt in Leo Adam's office, S.U. 211, Panhellenic representatives should bring checks for the amounts listed below to this office at once, ln order that bids may be distributed to sorority members, according to Virginia Adams, who ls ticket chairman. Amounts due are listed below: Alpha Chi Omega, 53 bids. $79.50; Alpha Delta PI. 41 bids, $65.50: Alpha Epsilon Phi, 22 bids, $3300: Alpha Gamma Delta, 41 bids. $61.50; Beta Sigma Omicron. 12 bids, $18.00; Delta Delta Delta, 43 bids. $64.50; Delta Gamma, 43 bids, $64 50. Non-orgs Invited Delta Zeta, 23 bids, $34.50; Kappa Alpha Theta, 45 bids, $61.50; Kappa Delta, 31 bids. $4650; Phi Mu. 22 bids, $33.00; Zeta Tau Alpha, 57 bids, $55.50: PI Beta Phi, 48 bids. $72.00; and Alpha Delta Theta, 7 bids. $10.50. “Non-organization women are reminded that they are Invited to attend the function,” announced Ruth Laveaga, president of the council. “The dance is distinctly all-university, and is for all coeds and men of the campus Compromise Is Effected With Silver Backers Legislation Assured for Present Session by Senate Group Nationalization, Set Ratio Plans Approved by Chief Executive WASHINOTON, May 8.— President Roosevelt today compromised with the senate sliver bloc on a program designed to raise the price of the metal through its wider use in currency reserves. The silver group after a long conference with the president said silver legislation was assured at this session of congress.. The white house asserted no de- Scholarship Day Will Be Held on Campus May 15 Honorary Societies To Hold Annual Program ; Dinner, Speakers Slated Phi Beta Kappa Pledges Will Be Introduced in Assembly Program Members of scholarship honorary j societies oi the university will be i honored on May 15 when the annual I scholarship day will be held. Three ! meetings will be held during the j day. All are ln charge of Dr. John D. Cooke, of the English depnrt-As the main speaker on the ment, who i* chairman of scholar- W.S.G.A. Event Honoring Coeds Will Be Tonight annual Scholarship day program next Tuesday. Worth Bernard, prominent student finite decisions had been reached, debater, Will talk on “Scholars as Citizens." lihood of war. Committees appointed at yesterday’s organizations meetings are flying squadron, Martyn Agens; assembly, Celeste Strack and Rosemary Clarke; roundtables, Olivia McHugh, Victor Seln, Jose Za-zueta. and Jerry Spann; leaflets, Helen Elliott, and Mary Susan Brown; posters and publicity. Frank Freidel; contact with other colleges, David Mohr and Borgney Harem. Organizations represented at, thc gathering are panhellenic association, graduate student body. Sodalitas Classica, School of Optometry. Mu Phi Epsilon, Phi Delta Kappa, Latin-Amerlcan club, thc Daily Trojan, By-Liners, La Tertulia, Slgma Delta Pi, Cosmopolitan club, Y.W.C.A. but senators said the chief executive had agreed to proposals calling for; Set Fixed Ratio 1. Nationalization of sliver at a price which would not permit excessive profits. Under this plan the treasury would buy up r11 silver not needed for industrial purposes. It would pay the holders probably about 50 cents an ounce. Silver now I is around 44 cents. ] _ bSnSSSW“ ui Sorvico Organization's Ncw Trojan Knights Are Announced New senior and Junior managers _______ ______ „ ____ ______ for the 1934-1935 athletic season Bids may be purchased from Miss j WPre named last night by the board Managers Named By Student Board was before 1873. when the fixed ratio between gold and silver as backing for the nations currency was abolished. 3. Purchases of silver by the treasury with a long term objective of building up silver reserves against currency to a ratio of 25 per cent silver and 75 per cent gold. The treasury would be forbidden to sell silver until the metal reached a price of $1.29 an ounce and only then could it be sold under such conditions as would assure the price would not be depressed. Dies Bill Dropped The Dies bill, calling for thc exchange of American agricultural hand manufactured products for foreign sUver which would be accepted at a premium of between 10 to 25 per cent over the world market price of the metal, was abandoned by the conferees. Although the silver senators returned to Capital Hill happily declaring their struggle with the president on this Issue was ended, the white house was not so optimistic. A statement Issued after the conference said two points relating to further use of silver as a metallic reserve had been 'explored” but no decision reached. Members Selected; 1 5 Students Named New members of Trojan Knights were announced last night by Roy Johnson, president of the upper-class service organization. The election was held last week at a dinner meeting at the Zeta Beta Tau house. A total of 15 new men were taken ln by the organization. Named to membership were Ralph Butcher, Dale Frady, Jack Oardner. Ted Gardner. Ted Has-brouck, John Isaacs, Oeorge Lancaster, Les Littlejohn. Roy Noon. Harold Newell. Richard Parker. Bud Simon. Randall Spicer, H. Swelt-zer, and Harvey Varnum. Honorary Member* Tlie new president of thc Associated Students, and the new editor of the Daily Trojan will be ship day. Worth Bernard, a prominent student, orator and debater, and president of the student body of Letters. Arts and Sciences, will address an assemblage ln Bov&rd auditorium at 9:30 to open festivities for the day. Bernard, a candidate for the student body presidency, wlll speak on "Scholars as Citizens.'' Faculty Speaker At 2:15 pm., Dr. Owen C. Ooy, professor of history and director of I the California State Historical association, will address a faculty gathering In Bowne Memorial hall. | He has chosen, "Should History Begin at Home?" for his subject. The third meeting of the day wlll be an Informal dinner at 6:30 pjn. to be held ln the Women's Residence hall for students and faculty. The featured speaker for this gathering will be Dr. Tully Knoles, '03, former faculty member of the university and now president of the College of the Pacific. Members of 30 strictly scholastic honorary societies will be featured during the day. These groups Include Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi, scholarship fraternities. Planning Committee Plans for thc day were made by a speclal faculty committee composed of Robert Kingsley, professor of law; Edwin D. Starbuck, profes-so rof philosophy; George P. Hammond, associate professor of hls-try; William G. Angermann, assistant professor of electrical engineering; Clayton D, Carus, professor of Victory Street Dance Is Plan for Friday In honor of candidates for slu-drnl body offices, a victory dance will he held Friday night on 28th street. Planned by the victory dance committee, headed by Bernie Illnihfleld. and consisting of Tony Beard, rink Jones, Elwood Jones, Hud Simon, and Tex Kahn, the affair is held annually In celebration of elertlon remits. Fraternities and sororities are cooperating In bearlnr the expense of the dance. By permission of Ihe city council, 28th street wlll be roped off. Music Chosen For Arts Ball initiated as honorary members as ; foreign trade; Mildred Clara Stru- Marie Poetker at the cashier’s window ln the University Book store.'" she added. of student managers. Bill Schloen will be basketball manager, Bud Young wlll manage baseball, and Tex Kahn was appointed swimming manager. Junior managers who wlll be ln charge of intra-mural sports for the coming year wlll be Bob Rollins In basketball, James Baetson and Jack Smith for baseball, and Lawrence Frosh Debaters ToTalk Tonight In Cup Contest Ration Gowns Be Rented by Store Today this morning, caps, StoLEr* ,or lhe 1934 Ki-ad-* 2!f\may bf elther rent ’•tat the shop on ^ avenue, directly across >rom the University Book fcboo/k?P wU1 be maintained ->ClondUrlng th* WtekS ' cw‘1nted out-right and made if they are “ o' ii0r the da>’ before t of “ld Chris Daniels. Krt TV. Unlve«lty Book of th. Cope wln be ‘n 8:30 ajn-Man’s e To Be Told ik (W1' Paleolithic Man” ""Otars !e o Je,fry 8*nith i of Sodalitas Class- ■JSr ‘n ‘he cottage P»KdS Mr Smith, in- W1U ha- ?**Uon r,f **• ‘"habitants. KiSL 7ofncer*10 d*- yea°r th%Latln elub ihe.fi., and plans for ting with the u include^ Political Meet AtPiK.A.House T T 11 1 TT _l_ Smith for baseball, and Lawrence field by naugn Schulz and Ed Abbott in swimming. ) Schloen was a junior basketball - , , . . i manaeer and a sophomore football With more than 300 students in r He ls vice-president of attendance, the second meeting of pg) commerce fratfcr- the Bob Haugh for president of ^ P member of Phi 81gma the Associated StudenU campaign nity.^and>is a was held at the Pi Kappa Alpha “BJk" baseball man- house last night. Short speeches were made by Gar Matthews, who announced the wlthdraway of Russell Nixon from the race, and threw his support to Haugh; Pete Caveney. campaign manager, who spoke briefly; and Haugh, who commented on the campaign. Tlie major part of the evening was occupied with dancing, with music being furnished by Fred Robinson's orchestra. Refreshments of punch and cake were served. The next Haugh meeting was announced for tomorrow afternoon at the Alpha Delta PI house. The affair will be an open-air dance on the tennis courts, with entertainment by Muzzy Marceltno, and Ray Hendricks from Ted Flo Rttos orchestra, and Hal Grayson, well-known orchestra leader. Elections Group To Convene at 3 p.m.; Coeds Given Work ager and made the trip north with the team this spring. He is a member of Phi Kappa Psl, social fra Freshmen debaters wlll speak in i the Ames cup contest ln Porter hall this afternoon at 3 p.m.- Sponsored by Delta Slgma Rho, national debate fraternity, the contest ls open only to freshmen debaters. The cup which is given to the winner of the contest has been presented by E. Neal Ames, former student body president and at present prominent attorney. Preliminaries for the contest will be five minute speeches taking either side of the question, Resolved: that the government’s cancelling of the air mall contracts is justified. Pledges of Delta Slgma Rho will hold a meeting before the debate at 2 p.m. today, according to Worth temity. Kahn was a Junior swhn- Bernarti, president of the debate ming manager. He ls a member ot : fr^mlty. Zeta Beta Tau, social fraternity. students signifying that they will Richard Giddlngs was named as enter the contegt Include: J. Car-acting infra mural manager In has- sjerl)s Clayton Russell, Gene Ru-ketball. and James Wltworth was j Bob Lgjjcr, Frederick Burrlll, appointed acting intra-mural man- . Mar(!aret Snyder. Edward Phillips, ager in baseball. George Hill, and Elbert Berry. Cuban Will Be Final Graduate Speaker Walter Relis, Cuban student tn the university, will be the speaker at the final graduate luncheon of the year to be held at 12:15 p.m. Friday, May 11, in the Women’s Residence hall. The speaker will talk on the Cuban revolution and give highlights of the current history of Cuban politics. Associated Oraduate students of S.C. are sponsoring the luncheon. soon as they have been elected. Election of officers for the coming year will be held by the service organization at a dinner meeting at the Chl Phi house next Wednesday night. The new members will be Initiated Into the Knights at a meeting which will be annbunced later. Duties of Knights The Knights act ln an official capacity at football games, rallies, and other athletic contests and supervise the work of the Trojan Squires, sophomore service group. Men are pickcd for membership for work ln extra-curricular activities on the campus. Each applicant appeared before the Trojan Knight cabinet for a personal Interview before the election was held. Blackstonlan Meeting To elect officers for the coming year, members of the Blackstonlan pre-legal fraternity are requested to meet today, at 3 p.m. ln room 210 Bridge hall. Phyllis Norton Holds Meeting With prominent campus leaders and political enthusiasts ln attendance. an open house was held for Phyllis Norton’s campaign at the Alpha Chl Omega sorority yesterday afternoon from 3 to 5 o'clock. A group of speaker* representing many campus organizations snd societies addressed the gathering during the meeting. Included among the speakers were Arnold Tilden, president of the Graduate school student body, and Jane Reynolds, new president of the Y.W.C.A., who discussed the merits of the candidate and stated that the organizations that they represented had pledged their support to Mis# Norton’s campaign. Several other organizations were represented by delegates who also expressed their support of the vlce-presldentlal nominee. Miss Norton's campus activities were listed by her manager, Paul Rousso. ble, professor of comparative literature; Frnncls M. Baldwin, professor of zoology; John F. Kessel. professor of bacteriology. School of Medicine; and John D. Cooke, chairman. New pledges of Phi Beta Kappa, national scholastic fraternity, will be on the stage during the morning assembly and will be Introduced after the speech by Worth Bernard. Members of tlie elections committee will meet in 230 Student Uniou to2ay at 3 pan. Those who ! istration do not attend the meeting will be dropped from the committee. Bernie Hirshfield. chairman the committee, also announced that coeds who wish to work on election day are to report to him at 9:50 a.m. or 1 pm. today for a brief conference Girls must report today, he said. Members of the committee are. T. Rockwell, H. Rawlings. T. Kahn, A. Baughn, M. Broomfield, K. Olsen, J. Holman, T. McLeod. H. Lewis, V. Adams, D. Welshart, P. Jones, B. Simon, M. Gray, J- Stey- wttv, ------ ens, C. Orton, E. Scott, 8. Nordyke, Um the U.C .LA. i s Clapp, R Gandy, H. Clay, J. 150 <* included jpng,. Gough Returns From East After Three Weeks’ Trip Mayor La Ouardla, Prof. Ray- cago Trojan club, of which Ruth __________________, . , m0nd Moley, Baron Munchausen— 1 Canary Turpin Is president, and ar- Reservatlons for the luncheon, at , LgWis K Gough of the Unlver- | rangements were made for an affair 40 cents, may be made at the office Southern California. | to honor coaches and players of of the Graduate school. 160 Admin- j Thege were f0Ur men who ad the football team when lt goes I dressed various groups in the Ad- through Chicago for the Pittsburgh I vertising club, New York city, last game next fall, j week New York s Trojans, headed by ot Prof. Sample Shows Gough, executive director of thc Harold J. Stonier, president of the \1/ I Yr»rLr S.C. alumni association, spoke to American Institute of Banking Work in lNeW T OrK ihe New York Tr0jan club US part gathered to hear Gough tell of of the business connected with his university advancement at the Ad 325 Attend Dance Of Worth Bernard “Shall we progress or shall we drop back Into the rut of the type of student body government that says ’we can do nothing—this ls the issue ln this campaign.” With this declaration Worth Bernard climaxed his campaign for student body president before 325 of his supporters gathered at the Slgma Chi house last night. The meeting was the last open affair of the campaign. The nominator ot Russell Nlxon at Uie campaign assembly, jack Swarthout, president of the International relations student body, followed announcement of Nixon’s wlthdraway from the race by declaring his “unqualified support" of Bernard. “As a graduating senior with nothing to gain from the election,” Swarthout stated, “I urge you to put an end to the machine—clique politics on this, our rampus, and elect Bernard despite the fact that he ls the best man.” Between dances to the music of Whlt Smith's orchestra, the Bernard backers were entertained by James Sargent as master of ceremonies, a skit by Oeorge Ordansky and Halla Oude; Hal Gray Hal Roberts' Biltmore Bowl Orchestra Will Play at Architecture Dance Hal Roberts and hla Student Prince orchestra from the Biltmore Bowl have been engaged to play at the Beaux Arts ball to be sponsored by the College of Architecture Friday, May 18, lt was announced last night by Whlt Smith, chalnnan of the affair. Roberts, who ls musical director at the Biltmore, wlll bring the orchestra and entertainers who concluded nn engagement at the Bowl last Saturday night. According to those who have attended, he has made a success of the new supper club at the Biltmore. Large Floor Space “With this orchestra, we wUl absolutely guarantee danceable music at this affair," said Smith, “and also, there wlll be plenty of space, which will eliminate crowded conditions on the flooft" The Architecture building wlll be entirely remodeled for the occasion, nnd one more drafting room than last year wUl be thrown open to the dancers, according to Smith. Entire walls wlll be removed to accommodate the guests. Patterns N. Y. Dance Decorations will be patterned after those of the famous Beaux Arts ball sponsored annually by the artists colony ln New York city, ns well as those of the similarly famous Mardl Ora*. The affair wlll not, however, be * oos tume one. Tickets for the ball will go on sale this afternoon ln the cashier’* office as well as by members of the committee and sorority girls. They will be priced at $1.25. The patio of the Architecture building wUl take on the atmosphere of an outdoor supper club, and the chairs and tables will be from the patio of the Student Union for the occasion. Refreshments will be served here during the entire evening. String Quartet To Perform in Bovard Today Pioneer Women To Be Motif of Annual Dinner Girls Prominent In Campus Activities, Scholarship I o Be Recognized Outstanding social event for women for the year, the seventh annual lormai W.S.GA. recognition banquet honor coeds who have been prominent ln activities and scholarship, today, 8:30 o’clock ln the social hall of the Student Union. Roberta von KleinSmld. president of the organization, wlu be the toastmlstress. Open to all women, affiliated or non-afflllated, the event wlll present a cross section of the campus activities of women ln connection with their curricular and extracurricular work. Freshmen especially are extended an invitation to attend, by Jane Bennison, social chairman of W.S.G.A., who Is ln charge of the arrangements for ths event. Pioneer Women Motif "Pioneer Women, Old and New,” Is the theme to be carried out tonight ln decorations and speeches. Blooming cactus, gay scrapes, nnd paintings by Paul Sample, professor ln fine arts, will combine to further the Spanish motif. Programs have been designed by Harry Kelso, art editor of the Daily Trojan. Speeches given by prominent outside women and Trojan coeds wlll follow the theme. “Pioneer Standards” ls the toplo of Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmld. Mr*. C. W. Young, of Eagle Rock, an authority on California history, will tell about “Pioneer Women—Old." In answer to Mrs. Young's speech. Marthaellen Broomfield, presidentelect of WAOA, wlll discuss "Pioneer Women—new,” Dean of Women Mary Sinclair Crawford's talk ls to be "El Dorado.- Quests of Honor Mothers of coeds are to be guests-of-honor as ls customs ry st Lhe event. In addition to the speakers, Mrs. Frank O. Touton and her mother, and Miss Frances McHale, secretary of Dean Crawford. wlll also be honor guests. Climaxing the awards presentation, Mrs. von KleinSmld will present the Town and Gown club cup to the senior woman who ha* been most prominent during her collegiate career. Mrs. Clifford Wright, mother of Betty Jones, secretary of Associated Students. wUl award the Town and Oown debate cup. Mrs. J. O. Early Is to give the third Town and Oown cup to the woman most prominent ln Y.Wfl (Continued on Page 4) A string quartet of two violins, a viola, and a violoncello will be presented ln an assembly program of Moazrt compositions this morning by the B.C. School of Music. Members of the quartet, who will be Introduced by Max van Lewen Swarthout. director of the School of Music, are Davol 8anders, a member of the School of Music faculty, .... ............ ........ Wendell Waterman, graduate stu- son’s trio; Perry Ivans, noted ac- dent of the School of Music; Hans tor. and a talk by Buster Crabbc. I Bodendorfer and Frits Metz, vlslt-Since all candidates agreed to lng artists, hold no meetings tomorrow, last nights affair concluded the series of open gatherings for the contest. Paul Starrett Sample, associate professor ln the College of Architecture. Is now exhibiting twenty Secretaries To Hear Charles Boren Today Charles F. Boren, director of employment at S.C., will be the speaker at the meeting of Secretarial club members ln the Y.W.C. A. house at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon. This will be the last meeting of the club this semester at which there will be a speaker, and Gertrude Llngren, who Is in charge of the program, urges that all mem- Final Examination Slated Four movements, allegro, menuet-to andante, allegro non protto, of Mozart’s composition for a string quartet In A major wlll be played. Mr Metz will play the violoncello and Mr .Boodendorfer the viola. Betty Maas Given Pre-Nuptial Party By Sorority Group In honor of their president. Betty Maas, who wlll be married In August to Ray Geller, member of the College of Dentistry faculty, members of Gamma Alpha Chl, professional advertising sorority, gave a mlsce'laneous shower last night at the D*>ta Sigma Omlcron house. Miss Maas, former president of Four Colleges Will Sponsor Ditch Day Next Wednesday, May 16, four university colleges, architecture, commerce, International relations, and letters, arts, and sciences, will take their annual ditch day together. This ls an all-day affair, and will be held at some local beach club. The site will be announced tomorrow. The day Is to consist of swimming, volleyball, and Indoor games ln the morning, followed by lunch and dancing from 2:30 to 6:00 ln the afternoon. Students should Indicate their desire for a “ditch day” from classes by all securing tickets and thereby mnke lt understood to their professors that they should also plan to attend, so that faculty members and students In all of the schools can get together to make lt a real “ditch day," said Sherman Jensen, student president of Commerce, and Worth Bernard, L A S. executive. Tha following committees art working out details: Worth Bernard, LA.8.; Larry Stevens, Audrey Austin, and Gene Caster; Sherman Jensen, commerce; Elwood Jones, Rod Dedeaux, John Web-bei; Jack Swarthout, International relations, and Peggy Phillips, architecture. three weeks’ trip East. He arrived vertising club dinner on the eve- i alu,n(1 home yesterday morning at 9 30. ning of April 30. Among other UHbIRVHHER . B .H IHI A three-day alumni secretaries' 1 prominent alumni present were __________________________ _ paintings at the Ferargll galleries entlon at skytop, Pa , April 25. Hugh Baillie, vice-president of Uni- j Final r.mttilu.tonal examinations j Alpha Delta PI sorority, was rec In New York city, his work being 26 and 27, was the prime purpose ted Press; Dr. Ralph E. Davis, pas- i f0r all students wbo are j ently J"dged winner of the "best given the whole gallery. ^ 0j’ ckmgh's trip .though he nego- , tor of the Brooklyn Methodist 'rv.i. rviii<»ctlon was shown last . . ,_________ rhipaDn npw church; Dr. Byron 8tooke, chief of staff. Columbia hosptul; Dudley This collection was month at the Legion of Honor palace ln San Francisco, and following the present exhibition it will go to the new art gallery at Dartmouth college tlated business In Chicago, New York, and Arizona. Arriving at Chicago on AprU 24, the Trojan representative went Into mnffrfpr. with leaders rtf tUe Ohi- candidates for office In the business girl” contest sponsored by coming election will be he'd toua- the College of Commerce. Mr. Gei- _____ _______ __________■ . a* 4 o’clock in "I* S'u-'.n* I'nli" ler. an S.C. graduate, is affiliated Hayes, president of A S U S C. In j The final exam will be preceded | with Kappa Psl fraternity and with 1922; and Paul Harwlck, El Rodeo business manager Is 1932 b» »i S o'clock. I|tiix periods at 1 and i Skull and Dagger, service organl-I satlon. Westminster Club To Visit Pasadena Instead of holding their regular dinner meeting, members ot the Troy Westminster club for Presbyterian students will meet with the Pasadena group this evening on the junior college campus. Dot:g Bothwell, president at the oig’.n. a.iou. declared yesterday that the students will leave for Pasadina at 5 o'clock this evening. Reservations may be made today at the religious eonfsreuce office. Both will saUL
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 130, May 09, 1934|
Phone RI 4111 Mgr. Sta. 226 Editor, Sta. 227
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, May 9, 1934
ident Race Accept Job
ate Will Take Place (ith Governor s Staff At Sacramento
Narrows as Bernard, Haugh Remain to Contest Election
Nlxon lias withdrawn the jtudent body president Tom Beard, his manager, a* night. He will accept a _ the state of Callfor-u Sacramento, not returning % next fall.
l»ft for the capital Mon-Biiht to investigate the poll wasn’t until Beard rc-i telegram from him late ,,v stating that he had ac-the Job, that his withdrawal mown Nixon said ln his mes-tSU he had obtained an in-wlth Governor Rolph a Los Angeles judge, and ^ was acoepving the position ir Hccutive's sti