Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 139, May 21, 1934
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phone RI 4111 Mgr. Sta. 226 Editor, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide Newt Service XXV ognition of 50 Y.W. Coeds fill Be Today Ip, Will Take Place in Recreation Room of Residence Hall Uinent W^nen Coeds [fill Be Guests; Club To Present Music -Mini tlon of the 650 members o*snizatlon who have been J" to the university through-year, the Y.W.CA. will "! ,n original ceremony for -.(the campus, this aftemoon at jo clock Hi the recreation room Women s Residence hall, ac-to announcement made by l Peterson, chairman for the Eh c. Gibbs, president of the C »nd winner of the Towii and **' award given annually to the -;,ho has been of greatest ser-:o the organization; will pre-over the service. She will be as-- bv officers of the cabinet, who ■ Mke part In the ceremony, Ior which were written by Ce-, stuck. m Choral club under the direc-' of Phyllis Otto, and with Jane W u soloist, will present the rau-(elections, which were compos-(ptcitlly for the organization by H funk. Honored Ouest Mary Sinclair Crawford, jthe list of honored guests bid- 10 the service. Other honoree:, We: Misses Frances McHalt and ‘ English; Dr. Betty Berry; and ijmes J. G. Early, president of Advisory board of the Y.W.; i Boulton, Paul Jones, W. F. «, H. H. Hunstock, P. E. Eck-, A.E.Maynes, Florence Nettle-John Parkinson, Harry Phlp, ak C. Touton, Robert Kingsley, Bradwav, E.S. Bogardus, and II Harrison, d leaders of the campus to I is guests of the organization le Beverly Cain president of lH, Christy Fox, vice-president IS.U.S.C.: Betty Jones secretary 16US.C., Roberta von KleinSmld, Hentof W.S.G.A.; Joan McMas-retiring president of Trojan ms: and Margaret Lloyd, wo-) editor of the Daily Trojan. Will Take Parts H candle tapers will form a huge igle, the symbol of the national international Y.W, around 11 members of the campus group ‘stand during the ceremony. Y. JtA. members who will take part tt lervlce are, besides the presi-jjj. Miss Gibbs, the following of-b, Tho have served during the Jrear on the Y.W.C A. cabinet; tLavaege. vice-president; Ruth (P’dus. recording secretary: Bet-(* Kruif, corresponding secretary; 7 Kay Duckwall, treasurer. ilm EUlot, Mary Susan Brown, E i Otto. Nancy Munroe, Nanette Prances Folsom, Murietta Thelma Peterson, Phyllis tfo, Catherine McBride, Murrow nln. Kathleen Murphy, Betty it. Dorothea .Jarecki, Louise *ay. Margaret King, Gerda > Eloise McClary, Jane Rey-t Virginia Huffine, Lois Shat- • San Clarke, and Kathryn Kln- 1 campus women are Issued a J*1 Invitation to attend the cere-whether they are being recog-«*• members or not,” announced * Tibbot. executive secretary of <f|aniiation. Los Angeles, California, Monday, May 21, 1934 Number 138 Arranged Recognition Edith Gibbs, president of the* As vice-president of the Y. Y.W.C.A. has been In charge of the annual recognition activities of the organization to take place this afternoon ln the Women’s Residence hall. W.C.A, Ruth Laveaga has as sisted Miss Gibbs ln the arrangements for today’s program. Miss Laveaga ls panhellenic president. Biltmore Bowl Will Be Scene Of Greek Ball Terraced Dance Room To Be Enlarged To Take Care of Students Formal Affair on May 29 To I ’se Largest Floor In Los Angeles The Biltmore bowl, the largest j night club in the United States, will be the scene of the annua! S.C. in- | terfraternlty formal, Tuesday evening, May 29. lt was announced last | night by Ed Jones, general chairman of the dance after final arrange- \ ment* were completed with Baron ! Long, proprietor of the downtown hotel. Southern California students will have the bowl exclusively, reservations for the entire room having been made by the dance committee, Jones announced. The public wlll not be admitted to the bowl the evening of the dance. "It ls the first time in over JO | years ln the hotel business that I I have ever granted one group the ex-Student body presidents of 12 southern California colleges' cluslve ri«ht a "^t club which will be honored in a special assembly on Wednesday, May 23, cl.°r^«t,tnieffhtUbllC' ' Mr L°"B d*' at 11:30 a.m., when S.C. observes College day. Presentation of student body presidents and a great array of talented entertainers will feature the assembly, for which all 11 o'clock * classes are to be dismissed. Lawrence Pritchard, S. C. student body president, will introduce the visiting school student body leaders and explain the purpose of College day. Poster Hendricks, University of California at Los Angeles president of associated students, wlll respond for the schools represented. .. f-... , t \vt i i r *t* Entertainers from Jimmie Grier's Mary thzabeth Waldorf lo | Biltmore Bowl orchestra, Marjorie Parker, Bishop Will Lead Junior Class Co-presidents as well as cocaptains have come Into fashion. Por the first time ln the history of the university, a class will have lwo presidents, as the result of the action of elections committee last night, which has decided that night, which has decided that Eames Bishop and Dick Parker shall be Joint president* of the Junior class. Following the recent election ln which the two candidates tied, the committee met to decide whether a re-election should be held or both men should consider themselves president. The latter was the choice made. Assembly for College Day To Be Held on Wednesday Schools To Give One Act Opera Sing Principal Part On Wednesday With Mary Elizabeth Waldorf, soprano and winner of the Lawrence Tlbbett scholarship in voice, singing the role of the "dream girl” and James Fish ln the tenor lead, “Painter of Dreams," one-act opera written ln English by Charles E. Pemberton, member of the School of Music faculty, will be given in Bovard auditorium, Wednesday evening at 8 o’clock. Ouest conductor for the evening performance will be Herbert Gray, member of the music faculty of Pomona college. The modern romantic production, the work of the S.C. professor of composition and of Neil Ames, known as the youngest libretto writer in America, is staged for the benefit of the scholarship fund of the School of Music. Chairman of the entire production is Horatio Cogswell, chairman of the voice department of the School of Music. Varied Talent Students in the cast include talent from the School of Speech, the School of Music, and the department of musical organizations. Sponsors Lane and Charlie Blair, featured with Hal Robert's Student Prince orchestra, Mary Louise Betz, violinist; the Alpha Chl Omega trio accompanied by Ray Elliott, consisting of Helen Anderson. Helen Fraser, and Mary Dyer; and Fred Robinson and his orchestra will be featured on the program. Following the assembly, the visiting student body leaders will be feted at a luncheon to be held in the Student Union patio. Dr. Francis Bacon and Coach Dean Cromwell will speak, while vocal selection* will be given by Homer Griffith, accompanied by Fred Kelly. Inovatlons Planned All the regular features of the famous Los Angeles evening rendezvous will be retained for the special Trojan dancing party, and several inovatlons will be made for the evening. Tables will be removed from thc lower terrace to make the dance floor much larger than ordinarily. Those attending the affair will alt at small tables, grouped on the four upper terraces around the room. The bowl, which opened only recently, has been built by Long ln the old Sala de Oro of the Biltmore, scene of many Southern California functions and of last year’s lnterfra-temity dance. Bids Will Be *3.50 The affair, which will be a dinner dance, will be held on the night before Memorial day, May 30. since the latter date ls an all-unlverslty holiday. Price of the bids for the formal will be $3.50, instead of $4.50 as announced ln Friday's Dally Trojan. Each house wlll be required to take a quota of one-third of the membership of actives and pledges. No house Nazi Paganism Flayed by Pope Pius XI Hits Glorification Of Old Teutonic Gods In German Church VATICAN CITY, May 20.—(U.PI-Thousands of Oerman pilgrims today heard Pope Plus XI flay paganism presumably as glorified ln certain soctlons of the Nazi church leadership seeking to restore old teuton gods and practices ln their new version of the belief. The pope, officiating in the canonization of Conrad of Parzham. door- j man for nearly half a cenutry at a Capuchin monastery In the Reich, called upon the faithful to repudiate scuch pagan doctrines and changes ln the bible. “The figure of our new Saint should show how far from the path of truth go those," he said, "who are attempting to restore and glorify the principles and practices of paganism and reject and repudiate Christian faith.” The pope extolled the Christian teachings as they have (ome down through the centuries from the days of Jesus and his death on the cross, and declared tliat lt waa this "truth alone which can give mankind a real civilization and real progress ’* His attack followed recent anti-Cathollc manifestations ln Nazi Oermany which the pope and other Catholic leaders have denounced. The day will be concluded with w(1| be g^ven its bids until the treas-- “ urer has pald the total amount for his fraternity to Fred Nagel, chairman of the ticket committee. Bids are now being sold by members of the ticket committee and at the cashier’s window of the University Book store. dinner at the University club, with Lewis Gough welcoming the group and Dr. Frank C. Touton delivering the principal address. AdClubToHear Anson Bushnell At Final Meet Anson Bushnell, advertising man ager in Los Angeles for the Chrlst- for the presentation are the Town [ tan Science Monitor, will address the t W.A.A. Spread "ill Be Tomorrow L*t^1U^lnK the 800181 activities “tlon for the year, tiie « Athletic association will rmJ sPrcad of the season of „ at 5:30 o’clock ln the < the Student Union. ' »tf*hUght of the evenings Iihirtri-y1 lhe awar£iing of 1 beu.K.n^ e,‘iblems for swim-I ’ and handball particles,will be an-JJW the W.A.A. cabinet for !te-ifif w111 156 named, mailed Lth't!934"35 Reason will Stotal? Bever‘y Cain being Wrt °mce 01 P«sldent Clcer, ta “nsecutlve year. Oth-f her »r. aworn ln to serve •ent p!„ Campbell, vlce->Baiiev t*y 8weet’ secretary; Dolores .$■&•« preside at the *Hi«tmemberE M well ^S^o?efht,WlU*peak du- of the evening. ^SfcSS.'V” ln ch«'ge of **ho president of the [““unlttee. U? as8lsted by var-‘Pretd u “"to* un<*er her. w* inuresuJTl1 any°ne, and urged tif * the or*anlza-■^theDhv. T1' Tlrkets *15 cenu education of- ?°° Feet ‘td u, '- May 20—(C.P) i"*. and^ j« yn' >»■ stud-^ Henlck. 21, i lh,lr ahS! dea,h todav W lm'* Plun*e<l 300 ^ “>to flame*. and Oown club, Faculty Women's club. Faculty Wives club, and Trojan Women, alumnae club. An art gallery of a metropolitan museum is the setting for the opera. The prolog and choruses include solo and group dances, and pantomime. Artists, art students, and visitors represented by the choruses are made up of selected members of the combined glee clubs of the university under the supervision of Arthur J. Lewis, director of glee clubs. Instrumental support will be provided by the university orchestra. Mabel Woodworth, assistant professor ln the School of Music, ls aiding the group ln rehearsals. OtheE Leadcug Holes Other leading roles in the opera will be sung by Margaret Lathing, mezzo-soprano; Margaret Wright, contralto; Leland Green, bass: Kenneth Rawley and William Budd, baritones. Miss Waldorf is also the winner of the prize awarded ln April by the Federation of Women’s clubs. last meeting of the Advertising club on Wednesday evening at 6:30 o'clock ln the Cat and Fiddle on Wilshire and Fairfax. Mr. Bushnell is an associate member of Alpha Delta Sigma, national honorary men's advertising fraternity, and was formerly employed ln the advertising office of the Pasadena Star-News, and the Chicago Rec-ord-Herald. Following the speech and the dinner, new officers will be installed. Debaters Will End Year With Banquet Successful Trojan debater* and seniors will be honored at a banquet Wednesday evening at 6:30 in the legislative council room. With Dr. Nichols, coach of the men's team, as toastmaster, all past managers and captains have been issued special Invitations. Senior awards will be made to Worth Bernard, Russell Nlxon, and John Raymond, while the six Bowen cups won last fall will be officially presented their winners. Members of both the freahman Manila Editor Will Speak at By-LinersMeet Roy C. Bennett, editor and manager of the Manila, P. I.. Bulletin, ia to be the speaker of thc evening tomorrow night before the By-Liners ln their regular monthly dinner meeting at the Metropole cafe. Initiation and pledging ceremonies and election of next year's officers will also take place. Bennett, a ISM graduate of the Missouri school of Journalism, will describe work and responsibilities of a foreign correspondent. Previous to his Joining with Carson Taylor ln the Manila Bulletin, he served as correspondent in China for an eastern newspaper. At present he it vacationing in America. Journalist* to be Initiated after dinner are Dale Frady. Phil Juergens. Hal Klelnschlmdt, and Oareth Muchmore. Vernon Bank, and Bill Payette will be pledged. Ernie Foster, By-Liner president, will preside over the meeting. Harold Mustoe will be given the gav- I an(1 varsity debate squad are invited el of president by Delbert Brown, j attend the banquet, which ls the out-going officer. Phyllis Hill will be installed ln the office of vice-president: Elotse Davies will become secretary; and Bob Ralston is to be the treasurer. “AU meetings of the Advertising club are open to students and friends of the university," says Delbert Brown, “and those attending the meeting Wednesday will be able to get an idea of what the club has accomplished during the past year." Broadcasting Fraternity Plans Inaugural Banquet Celebrating its official recognition by the university and the Associated Students, Gamma Beta Alpha, professional radio broadcasting fraternity. will hold an Inaugural banquet in the grill of the Student Union Wednesday evening at 6:30 o’clock. The organization, formed this semester by students from the division of radio and the School of Speech, is negotiating for affiliation with a radio club at Washington university. With that affiliation Gamma Beta Alpha wlll be the first national professional radio broadcasting fraternity In the world. Among those from the field of commercial broadcasting who wUl be present at the banquet are: Jose Rodriguez, editor. KFI; Carl Haverlln, business manager, KFI; Paul Rlckenbacker, production manager, KHJ; Naylor Rogers, manager, KNX; and Van C. Newkirk, program manager, KNX. Bernie Milligan, radio editor of the Los Angeles Examiner, and Eugene Inge, radio editor of the Herald-Express, will also be present. The group wlll be addressed by several of the above men speaking on their work In the radio field. Also slated to talk is Emery Olson, coordination officer of the university, under whose supervision the division , of radio operates. Carl Haverlln will talk on the bus-I lness and advertising side of broad-! casting; Paul Rlckenbacker will speak on how programs are made up by the stations; and Naylor Rogers will give a general outline of station management. Mulvey Z. White, director of the division of radio, has been elected executive secretary pro tem for the national organization BUI Plguet ls president and national president pro tem. The fraternity is planning a national convention to be held during . summer vacation ln Lo* Angeles. concluding event of what ls termed "the most acttve off-campus program ever undertaken.” Activities during the year Included the tour of western and mld-wcstem states which was culminated by the winning of the Delia Sigma Rho unofficial national championship at Madison. Wisconsin, numerous debates on the Pactflc coast, and several successful radio debates. A charge of 75 cents per plate ls to be made, states Bob Trapp, who ls ln charge of arrangements. A large attendance is expected. Alumni caotalns who are Invited to attend include Glenn Jones. Ames Crawford. Oregson Bautzer, Arthur Syverston, Roy Brennan, Bernard Brennan, and Roland Maxwell. 12 New Pledges To Be Dropped From Blue Key Nine Lack ‘C’ Marks; Two Are Sophomores; One Not Registered Reinstatement Sought by Honorary Fraternity Through Action Twelve men will be dropped from the list of Blue Key pledges because of Ineligibility, stated Ralph Acton, president of the organization last night. The action was taken as a result of Investigations which were made following suspension of Blue Key by the faculty organlza-Uons committee. Nine of the men to be dropped failed to have a C average as provided In the Blue Key constitution. Two were sophomores, and one man was not registered ln the university. Seek Reinstatement Hope tliat the organization would j be reinstated was expressed by Ac- i ton. "We wlll initiate the eligible | men, and probably elect five more to bring thc membership list up to 25,” he said. "Unless we clean out the fraternity now and get off suspension this spring, Blue Key will work under handicaps next fall.” An Informal meeting of Blue Key | Will be held on Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Kappa Alpha house, Acton announced. At this time the date of initiation for the eligible pledges wlll be decided upon. Twenty eligible men and three honorary members will be initiated Into the honorary fraternity. Hpeelal List The twelve men dropped from the list of Blue Key pledges will be placed upon a special list, and lf eligible, will be Initiated next tall, lt was stated. These men must receive the approval of the faculty before being taken into the fraternity. It was decided to place the Ineligible men on this special list after a conference with Dr. Loui* Wann, Acton revealed. Pledges to be Initiated thi* spring Include the following: Dwight Bowles, Otto Boln, Stacy Clapp, EM Caveney, Rod Dedeaux, Joel Evans, James Flmple, Reed Oattman, Lee Guttero, Bob Haugh, Lonnie Hood, Elwood Jones, Francis McOinley, Pat Matthews, Fred Nagel, Paul Rousso, Ken Shannon, Johi Selxas, Leavitt Thurlow, and John Webber. Honorary pledges are Frank Williamson, Gordon Clark, and Brick Bright. The 12 pledges placed on the special list to wait initiation until next fall are B. W. Bixler, Tony Beard, Ralph Butcher, Albert Ellis, Jack Griffith, William Hammond, Roy Noon, Larry Schultz, William Stewart, Herbert Tatsch, HaskeU Wotkyns. and Homer Woodllng, Noon and Butcher are sophomores, while Stewart 1* not now registered ln the university. Y.W. Rehearsal To Be Held At 2:30 Today •'Filial rehearsal for the Y.W.C, A recognition ceremony to be held t.hls aftemoon wlll take place at 2:30 p.m. today at the clubhouse," stated Edith C. Gibbs, president of the organization. "No member of the cabinet wlll be excused from this Important practice,” Beth Tibbot, executive secretary, added. Cabinet member* are requested to be prompt ln attending. Santa Ana Pastor To Lecture Today In Religion Forum "How Religion Works and Why?” 1* the subject for the lecture to be given by Dr. George A. Warmer, pastor of the First Methodist church of Santa Ana. at the religion forum series this aftemoon at 4:15 o'clook ln Bowne hall. Dr. Warmer saj's. "Religion works because it ls an affection Someone has said ‘we must love the highest when we see It'. Religion 1* central In producing that affection toward the great comprehensions and objectives of human living.” Concluding this series on achieving attitude goals Prof Herbert L. Searles will discuss "Some Principals and Methods of Personal Triumph” nest Monday. Tickets, Bids To Events on Sale Tickets for “Tlie Painter of Dreams," romantic opera to be presented ln Bovard auditorium, Wednesday, May 23, are on sale ln the cashier's cage of the University Book store. Student tickets are 25 cent*, and general publlc admission price 1* 50 cents. Bids for the lnterfraternlty council dlnner-dance are also on sale this week for $3.50 from Miss Marie Poetker, cashier. The dlnner-dance wlll be held ln the Biltmore Bowl, Tuesday, May 29, from « to 1 o'clock. National Collegiate Athletic Association track and field meet ticket* tor student* will be $1.10 ln addition to a coupon from the aasociaUsd student body book. This includes admission to events on both days, June 22 and June 23. Oeneral publlc ticket* will be $2 20. Requested Numbers To Be Played Today Three numbers on today's organ recital program to be given by Miss Julia Howell, Instructor ln the School of Music, are to be played by request of student* who have previously attended the noon recitals. "Prelude and Fugue ln D minor” by Bach will open the program. "Adagio" from the moonlight sonata by Beethoven and two modern French pieces by Vieme, "Luv Pre-ludes" and "Arabesque” will be the requested numbers. Dance Will Help Hay Ride Victim As a benefit for one of Its members critically Injured laat month when a speeding automobile crashed Into a hay wagon upon which a group of Kappa Alpha* and friends were riding, Kappa Delta sorority of S. C. will give a benefit dance this Saturday evening at the chapter house at U. C. L. A., located at 800 Hllgard avenue. Arrangement* for the affair are in charge of Betty Price, and a highly entertaining evening is being planned. Bob F. Millar’s orchestra, well known U. C. L. A. campus musical group, wlll play for the occasion, It was announced last night. Ticket* for the benefit dance may be procured from any Kappa Alpha or Kappa Delta. They are to be on sale all this week at 79 oenta per couple. Suspect Arson In Chicago Fire Labor Difficulties Thought Possible Cause; Begin Reconstruction CHICAOO, May 20— (U.E>—Ineen-dtarlata were suspected tonight a* Chicago planned speedy reconstruction of the razed and fire-scored 80 acres ot ruins left ln the wake of lt* $10,000,000 holocaust which swept across the stock yards and vicinity late Saturday. With Thom a* J. Sheehan, city fire attorney ln charge of an investigation to determine the origin of the blaze, most disastrous in Chicago since 1871, labor difficulties were thought possibly to have been the source of the fire. 1500 Injured Although approximately 1500 persons were treated for injuries, searchers have so-far uncovered no bodies in the ruins. Sporadic minor blazes have reoccurred, but the fire ls under control. Slxty-two engine companies are still pouring water onto the ruins. Oov. Henry A. Homer at Springfield, ln frequent communication with Mayor E. J. Kelly, ordered other troops to stand by ln caae they were needed. Several funds were started for the refugees, scores of whom were forced laat night to sleep ln nearby parks or on bedding which they had carried from their flaming home* and piled ln the streets. High Lot* Estimated The fire Insurance patrol and several Independent organizations worked to estimate the losses. The patrol announced that the $10,000,000 estimate was "a* good as any.” 8ome estimates placed the loss a* high aa $15,000,000 The lowest waa between $7,000,000 and $8,000,000. Patrol officers said b definite estimate would be impossible for several days. Even while the ruins smouldered. Chicago's "I will’ spirit came into evidence. It was this spirit which rebuilt the city after the great fire of 1871 and completed the 1933-34 world's fair in a time of depression Today lt reasserted Itself as packers, bankers, newspaper editors, and store owners expressed determination to "build everything again—better than ever.” Crisis In Hand A speclal meetlng>of the Livestock Exchange members was called for tonight to decide about incoming shipments of livestock. "We think we can take care of everything en route," said James H. Dunbar, vice-president. It waa pointed out that the news of the fire being spread over the (Continued on Page Four) Le Cercle Francois Will Hold Elections New officers for Le Cercle Francais wlll be elected thts noon at a meeting to be held at the Cottage Tea room, 634 W. 36th street, at 12:15 o'clock. Retiring officers will preside. Nominations wlll be made from the floor for president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer, following which, a ballot will be held. Present officers of the organization are Oarby Wilson, president; Albert Travis, vice-president; and Bertha Bot-ticher, secretary and treasurer. 508 Students in One Day Pledge Selves Against War Pledging themselva* “not to indorse or participate ln any International war" that the United States may undertake, 508 student* of the University of Southern California last Friday algned the resolution sponsored by the anti-war congress of the Associated Students. lt was revealed by Celeste Strack, chairman. "Because the signing of the pledge was limited to Just one day,” Miss Strack declared, "the total of 508 students ls gratlfylngly large. The fact that we obtained signatures from approximately one-eighth enrollment of the student body in such a short time surprises even the most enthusiastic backers of the idea.” Orowlng out of the anti-war congress ln Bovard auditorium on Thursday afternoon, when more than 175 persons heard Trojan student leaden denounce war. ths resolution not only contained th* “I won't fight” idea, but also the determination on the part of the signer* “to devote our best effort* to removing the cause of war and to Improving and strengthening thc agencies for the peaceful settlement of international disputes:” In an effort to continue the protestation against war next year a resolution asking the formation of a permanent anti-war committee of the student body will be presented to the legislative council tomorrow night. Tlie resolution received the unanimous approval of the congress on Thursday. "The intensification of the antiwar spirit on this campus and spreading to other colleges is next ln line," Miss Strack asserted. "The /success of the congress and the reaolutiun are indications that at last collegians are awakening to the danger that threatens them, To allow this spirit ts gubside would bs criminal.” Last All-U Dig Of Year To Be Held on Courts Warm Spring Nighta Causa Committee To Give Dance in Open Greek Meeting* Asked To Close Early in Order To Attend Affair Japanese lanterns and colored spot lights wlll be used to provide s colorful and festive atmosphere for to* night's all-university dig, the last one of thc year, to be held on the tennis courts near the College of Architecture building. Downing-Cianfoni's orchestra of 10 pieces or more wlll p!ny for the dancing, which is scheduled to begin promptly at 7 o'clock. The work or treating the surface j of the tennis courts, ln order to fa- ! cllitate dancing will be done today. Francis Cislini, member of the arrangement* committee, believes lt will be as smooth as any Inside floor for dancing and ln consideration of the spring weather, much more comfortable. Downlng-Clanfonl's orchestra haa performed at various occasions such as the U. C. L. A. four-fratemlty formal at the Riviera Country club and for the Pasadena charity ball al the Mldwlck Country club. It haa played at Pickfalr for social entertainments given by Mary Piekford as well as for other screen celebrities and moving picture studios. Vocalists wlll accompany the orchestra and provide speclal entertalnmen# features. Christy Fox, qtudent body vice-president, again requests fraternity and sorority presidents to close their Monday night meetings a* early aa possible In o.der to allow all members to attend the dig. Mlaa Fox alao invites women to come without ea-cort*. Admission for women ls freet aa usual, but men will contribute 25 cents to the collagiate washtub. m tradition of the Monday night a N fairs. "Although this ts the first tlm* this year that a dig has been held on the tennis courts or any plaro other than ths gymnasium,” said Mlsa Fox, "there were digs held oni' the court* at the close of last year. They were conalder«d very success- j ful snd we are glsd to be able Ulj make an especially festive occasloii] of this last Monday night dance.” La Tertulia Plans Installation Today Installation of officers, followed b*i a musical program. wUl take placril at the weekly luncheon meeting o4l members of La Tertulia to be held J today at 12:15 o'clock. The group! wlll meet in the Women's Residence j hall. 1 Gene Mako, tennia star, wtll be in-j ducted aa president to succeed VicVj tor Seine. Other Incoming officer*, are; vice-president, Lois Curry; sec* retary, Charlotte Williams; treasurer. Isabel Stratton. Jeanette Krug is tli« retiring vice-president, and Orac* Kerslake, the secretary-treasurer. An advisory committee of thr** members will also take office. Th* committee ls composed of Homer Beatty, Mary Jane Williams, and John Rumbaush. Jorge Navarro, student Trom Ecuador, and Dorothy Carlson will danc* a tango following the Installation ceremonies. Other entertalnmen* wlil be furnished by Helen Burr, flutist, accompanied by Harmon Mayo on the piano, and vooal duet*] wtll be presented by Jorge Navarr*! and Noel Lacayo, student from NicJ aragua. Musical selection* will b* played and sung ln Spanish. Students and faculty members ar* Invited to attend the luncheon and program given by members of l*j Tertulia. Tickets may be obtained for 25 cents. Mortar Board Tea Will Be Held Today At Residence Hall Sponsoring another of the Monday aftemoon teas. Mortar Board invite* all women on campus for this afternoon to attend, from 4 to 6 o'clock ln the recreation room of the Win' men's Residence hall. This series of teas whleh was Inaugurated at the first of this semester for the purpose of acquatnUng th* women ln the various schools oa campus has proved so successful thal lt will be continued untU the clos* of school, says Mary K Duckwall, president of Mortar Board. Assisting In the affairs, the girM living ln the residence hall hav* been ln charge of arrangements tor the teas. Ruth Close 1* chairman ot the tea committee, and Isabel Smith and Isabel 8tratton assist her a* hostesses. Rail Shops Burn OUAYMAS Me*., May 20—(TFT —Fire caused by a shorted circuit did extensive damage to the Southern Pacific railroad shops at Ouaymas Junction, three mile* from here, todsy. Tha loaa was oftlmated at 250,000
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 139, May 21, 1934|
phone RI 4111
Mgr. Sta. 226
Editor, Sta. 227
United Press World Wide Newt Service
50 Y.W. Coeds fill Be Today
Ip, Will Take Place in Recreation Room of Residence Hall
Uinent W^nen Coeds [fill Be Guests; Club To Present Music
-Mini tlon of the 650 members o*snizatlon who have been J" to the university through-year, the Y.W.CA. will "! ,n original ceremony for -.(the campus, this aftemoon at jo clock Hi the recreation room Women s Residence hall, ac-to announcement made by l Peterson, chairman for the
Eh c. Gibbs, president of the C »nd winner of the Towii and **' award given annually to the -;,ho has been of greatest ser-:o the organization; will pre-over the service. She will be as-- bv officers of the cabinet, who ■ Mke part In the ceremony, Ior which were written by Ce-, stuck.
m Choral club under the direc-' of Phyllis Otto, and with Jane W u soloist, will present the rau-(elections, which were compos-(ptcitlly for the organization by H funk.
Honored Ouest Mary Sinclair Crawford, jthe list of honored guests bid-
10 the service. Other honoree:, We: Misses Frances McHalt and ‘ English; Dr. Betty Berry; and ijmes J. G. Early, president of
Advisory board of the Y.W.; i Boulton, Paul Jones, W. F. «, H. H. Hunstock, P. E. Eck-, A.E.Maynes, Florence Nettle-John Parkinson, Harry Phlp, ak C. Touton, Robert Kingsley, Bradwav, E.S. Bogardus, and II Harrison, d leaders of the campus to I is guests of the organization le Beverly Cain president of lH, Christy Fox, vice-president IS.U.S.C.: Betty Jones secretary 16US.C., Roberta von KleinSmld, Hentof W.S.G.A.; Joan McMas-retiring president of Trojan ms: and Margaret Lloyd, wo-) editor of the Daily Trojan.
Will Take Parts H candle tapers will form a huge igle, the symbol of the national international Y.W, around
11 members of the campus group ‘stand during the ceremony. Y. JtA. members who will take part tt lervlce are, besides the presi-jjj. Miss Gibbs, the following of-b, Tho have served during the Jrear on the Y.W.C A. cabinet; tLavaege. vice-president; Ruth (P’dus. recording secretary: Bet-(* Kruif, corresponding secretary; 7 Kay Duckwall, treasurer.
ilm EUlot, Mary Susan Brown, E i Otto. Nancy Munroe, Nanette Prances Folsom, Murietta Thelma Peterson, Phyllis tfo, Catherine McBride, Murrow nln. Kathleen Murphy, Betty it. Dorothea .Jarecki, Louise *ay. Margaret King, Gerda > Eloise McClary, Jane Rey-t Virginia Huffine, Lois Shat-
• San Clarke, and Kathryn Kln-
1 campus women are Issued a
J*1 Invitation to attend the cere-whether they are being recog-«*• members or not,” announced
* Tibbot. executive secretary of