Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 82, February 25, 1935
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Editorial Offices RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-47/6 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Monday, February 25, 1935 Number 82 port Movies Will Be Shown At Assembly aly’s Pre-Olympic Games Film To Be Feature of Good-Will Program Greek Council Sets Date To Pay Dues That the deadline for Interfraternity council dues falls next Wednesday, was stated by Ed Jones, president. Council members should pay the $8 fee to the comptroller's office in the Administration building at the earliest possible time, he said. Penalties for late payment in-. George Curti To Direct ciude the withholding of pledge scholarship averages, and the prohibition of initiation ceremonies. until the required payment is made. ternational Relations V ill Sponsor Second Rally Of New Semester Administration Lofner Will Play at Prom ***+ * * * * * * * * FiffhtS Affainst Tickets Will Go on Sale This Week ® * + * * +*** « « « * Huge Wage Bill Important Decision Due Tuesday Nationally recognized as one of the leading musical organizations of popular dance melodies, Carol Lofner and his orchestra have been secured to play for the Junior Prom to be held March 8, it was affirmed last night by Pink Jones, orchestra committee chairman, after consultation with Dick .... . j. xr . p , . Parker and Eames Bishop, co-ex--¥-ner-Harris orchestra at the St. White House V eto Certain ecutives of the class, in charge of Francis hotel in San Francisco. It Telegrams and Letters Will Determine Decision on Relief Amendment Pre-Olvmpic games open to com- j titors from the universities of j e world will be projected in mov-g picture form in Bovard audi-ium at this morning’s assembly, e films, presented under the diction of Dr. George Curti of the ilian department in the Univer-;y of International Relations, are sords of the 1933 athletic con-ets held in a specially construct-stadium at Turin, Italy. Entrants from nearly every na-n compete in these eames, which held every two years in some ropean country. Through the lorts of Dr. Curti. official organ-~r of the games in the United tates. the first American repre-mtatives to participate in these ternational athletic contests com-ted successfully at Turin. Invitations Sent Out Invitations are extended to stu-ents of every country by the Con- erieration Internationale des Estu- jjer Fuehrer cried, in iants, organizers of the games, of f0nowers gathered in the festival Hitler Defends Nazi Movement Anniversary Celebrated as German Leader Tells of Hope for Country MUNICH. Feb. 24.—<lT.R>—Reichs-fuehrer Adolf Hitler, celebrating the 15th anniversay of his founding of the Nazi movement here in 1920. tonight warned the powers that Germany is ready to fight “to the last man” to uphold her newly restored freedom and prestige before the world. "The time of outlawry is over.” addressing hich five series have already tak-place. Realizing what an en-ouragemsnt to international amity nd understanding these games re. Dr. Curti is presenting these !ms in order to interest students the university in this worthwhile competition, which has prov-d of definite value as an intema-onal goodwill agent. Consul to Attend The Italian consul. Marquis Rondo Della Rosa, is expected to ttend this morning’s presentation the films. Reels of the univer-ty campus wil be shown, if time ermits. This program will be the first to given under the new assembly our schedule. It will start at 10 dock and run until 10:25. Many her essemblies are being planned r this semester. axes Committee To Convene Today Taxation committee for the sev-,th annual Institute of Govern-ent of the University of South-California will meet at the amber of Commerce luncheon om today at 6 p. m. Plans for e taxation program of 1935 ses-n of Institute of Government U be formed. he legislative committee for the stitute of Government will meet orrow at the Chamber of Com-rce luncheon room at 6 p. m. c' a meeting of the general com-ttee will be held Thursday, Feb. ry 28. in the men’s grill, Stu-t Union, at 6 p. m. e seventh annual Institute of vemment is to be held by the ool of Government at S.C., ne 10-15. Over 400 public offi-ls of southern California wili :e part in the committee meet-8 forming plans for the Insti-of Government, Emery E. Ol-secretary of the School of vernment. and Walter E. Sykes, cutive secretary of Institute of ernment, will be in charge of e affairs. All new meetings will held in the Chamber of Com-rce luncheon room. hall of the Hofbrau Haus where on Feb. 24. 1920. he made his first Nazi movement speech. “We are willing to cooperate with any honorable scheme of things. Won’t Threaten Others “We do not desire to threaten the freedom of others—but whoever seeks to rob Germany of her freedom must reckon with the force of our resistant to the last man. -Never will I, or any government of mine which may follow, sign our nation’s name to the renucia-tion of Germany’s honor. But the world can be sure if we sign then we will keep our word. “If we believe we cannot keep it, then we won’t sign." Applause Great His defense of the fatherland’s honor was met with enthusiastic applause and cheers. Hitler’s speech, outlining the government’s ambitions and accomplishments at home, was designed chiefly to recall its domestic achievements. He dealt overwhelmingly with domestic affairs and devoted most of his time to tracing proudly the foundation and growth of his National-Socialist (Nazi) party. arrangements. With the choice of Lofner’s band ascertained, final p!ans*to make the Prom of the class of 1936 outstanding in S.C. history moved a step nearer completion. Tomorrow another announcement of extreme significance to the traditional affair will be made, the two junior presidents declared. Lofner. who gained popularity in the Southland for his distinctive musical arrangements as presented at the Beverly-Wilshire hotel and the Grand hotel and other social centers, has recently returned from a successful eastern invasion, and his appearance at the Prom will be among his first in southern California for many months. Along with Phil Harris, well-known orchestra leader, Lofner first gained prominence with their Lof- McCarran Hopes for Victor In Battle for Payment Of Standard Sal ary WASHINGTON. Feb. 24.—(EP)— I A m\ss of telegrams and letters j flooding capitol hill tonight may 1 decide whether President Roosevelt will be permitted to put 3,- 500.000 idle to work on relief pro-j j sets or must cont inue the dole to which he is so bitterly oposed. From the teeming metropolis and the sprawling grass roots town messages are arriving at the offices of senators who voted in favor of the McCarran prevailing wage amendment to the $4,880,000,000 job bill in the face of a certain white house veto. Await Reaction Full effect of the reaction to this vote will not be known for several days. Both factions adopted a watchful waiting attitude over the week-end. The administration contends that the* McCarran amendment would wreck the proposed program by increasing its cost more than $3,- 003.000 000. This would be more than the federal treasury could bear and safeguard the government credit, officials say. Leaders are counting upon a spanking from back home to force into line some of the 21 Democrats who defied white house objections. McCarran Hopeful Sen. Pat McCarran, D., Nev., author of the controversial proposal, insists it is essential to protect j judge has delivered at the founda the nation’s wage strutcure. He j t|Cns cf the new deal, old the United Press tonight that; The men W^Q are attempting to was there that the pair introduced outstanding popular music successes. Since the two conductors decided to lead their own organizations, Lofner has remained in the group of outstanding dance orchestra leaders of the nation. Meanwhile other factors in connection with presenting such a stupendous dance as the Prom committee chairmen promise, are to be considered today. Vincent Miles and Ben Frankin. ticket chairmen, declare that bids, selling at $3.50 per couple, will be available soon, possibly tomorrow. Committee chairmen met with Parker and Bishop Thursday after noon and several important decis ions were made, it was reported. Results of the conclave will be made known soon, according to the two-third-year class leaders. Bourbons Fear Outcome Of Important NRA Suit; Wily Judge Will Preside WASHINGTON, Feb. 24—(UP)—Close to the heart of the solid south, in the staunchest stronghold of the Democrats, William Irwin Grubb sits on the bench and does more to hamper and hobble the new deal than all the Republicans in Congress. Tonight the administration's ablest attorneys are searching for a formula under*—— which they can circumvent or over- J turn the three sledge-hammer j blows that this 72-year-old federal I his lines still were intact. save the National Recovery admin- He doubted whether pressure istration and the Tennessee Valley from the hinterland would change authority from Judge Grubb’s ad Sandwich Man Broken YORK. Feb. 24.—(U.P>— nk Grigoris. 67-year-old sand--h man. rocketed to popularity =n he returned $45,000 in lost ities, was “resting comfort-y” at Bellevue hospital tonight Tering from a mental break- S.C., Brigham Young Debaters Will Meet Debaters, from Brigham Young university in Utah will engage representatives from the S.C. squad in a contest this afternoon in Porter hall, School of Law. The subject will be the question of whether the nations shall be allowed to ship arms and munitions internationally. There will be two events in the afternoon's competition with Martyn Agens, S.C. captain, and James Kirkwood engaging one team of visitors at 3:30, and Arthur Groman and Bob Feder meeting the others an hour later. The debates are scheduled at a men’s debate squad meeting which was originally set for that time. Howard Patrick and Homer Bell left last night by the Southem Pacific for the north, where they are to debate at the University of California and in the western prov- more than one or two votes of his supporters and said if this occurred he would be able to replace deserters by some of his colleagues who were absent when the vote was taken last week. People to Decide “I have not had a single complaint from my people,” McCarran said, "whereas I have received many messages of encouragement from workers who have struggled for years to raise wage levels and do not want to see them destroyed.” With neither side willing to kield an inch, it became obvious tonight that President Roosevelt’s first i verse rulings said they got only cold comfort from an examination of his record. Reversals of his opinions by higher courts are few. In about a month the supreme ccurt will hear arguments involving the constitutionality of the NRA. The case involves an Alabama lumber man, one William E. Belcher, who has been accused of violating the twin tents of NRA— maximum working hours and minimum wages. This case comes to the supreme court because Judge Grubb upheld the lumber man’s contention that congress had exceeded its powers to regulate interstate commerce ...... , and had encroached on state rights major clash with congress on re-1 . ** . th NRA , * covery legislation would be decided ; *hen made the NRA a laW' by the people. The bill now is j Should the supreme court up- back in the appropriations commit- bold Judge Grubb, the NRA either Italian Troops Sail to 'Front’ Men and Materials on Way To Abyssinia War Zone To Defend Colon ies tee which reported it a week ago. It will remain there until the verdict is in. The administration (Continued on Page Four) S.C. Drama Shop To Present Play For Tournament Concluding with community drama organizations, S.C. Touchstone Drama workshop will present Theodore Dirkes’ play “Full Breakers,” in the contest being held by the j Los Angeles one act play touma- j ment, Feb. 21 to March 2. The cast for the production i which was entered in the Appoliad contest last year will include Joe Berthelet as the father, Joe Mer- j cer; Erlin Bartlett, as the elder j son Will's sweetheart, Nancy; Na- j wil! die or additional legislation will have to be passed to get it within the framework of the constitution. The crisis comes at a time when President Roosevelt is ready to push for a two-year extension of NR A. But it is Judge Grubb’s Tennessee Valley authority opinion that sends the worst shivers down the spines of administration lawyers, who are not fully recovered from the case of nerves they got when they won a hair-line. 5 to 4 decision when the supreme court passed on the gold cases. ROME, Feb. 24.—(U.E>—Thousands of Italian troops were on their way to the Abyssinian "front” tonight, with nearly 3,000 more due to sail in the next 24 hours. The transport ship Biancamano sailed tonight from Naple for Mecsina. Sicily, to pick up 1900 men and 73 officers of the Pelor-itana division there tomorrow. Other reinforcements to sail from Messina include: Officers commanding the 24th artillery regiment attached to the Peloritana division; and a party of motorized artillery engineers. Total forces to embark tomorrow include about 2,600 men and 100 officers, and more than 3,000 tons of materials to build army camps and barracks for troops in Italian Somaliland and Eritrea, bordering Abyssinia. Men and materials to be sent to the trouble zone on the liner Leonardo da Vinci either tomorrow or Tuesday are arriving in Naples from Pizzighettone, Feschiera* Oz-zano and other places. Gen. Rudolfo Graziani, commander-in-chief of the combined forces sailed yesterday from Messina on the Vulcania. Durant, Noted Lecturer, Will Appear at S.C. Famed Philosopher To Talk In Bovard Auditorium Wednesday Night Sponsored by Commerce Successful Writing Career Included in Speaker s Accomplishments Will Durant, world renowned lecturer, philosopher, and author, has been engaged by the College of Commerce to speak in Bovard aud* itorium Wednesday night at 8:00 o'clock. His topic will be “Is Progress Real?” Due to his ability to treat subjects, ordinarily brow-wrinkling to the layman, in such a manner that they become immediately intelligible to a popular audi-cnce, Dr. Durant has become one of the most popular and sought-after lecturers in this country." Paul Rousso. College of Commerce president, said. Kern Commentator “He is an unusually keen commentator upon current topics, and possesses the rare faculty of interpreting contemporary trends in the light of ths entire historical perspective. Not only will the witty Durant’s audience Wednesday night be assured of a thoroughly diverting evening, but also of an cxlremely thoughtful commentary upon present day problems,” Rousso said. Willis O. Hunter Suffers Fractured Hip Willis O. Hunter, S.C. director of athletics, suffered a fractured left hip in a freak automobile accident last Friday. The car in which Hunter was riding, driven by Coach Howard Jones, came unexpectedly upon an unlighted depression in the highway of the Palos Verdes hills. As the front wheels struck the bump. Hunter, riding in the rear seat, was thrown against the top and landed on his hip, fracturing the pelvic bone. He was removed to the Good Samaritan hospital where he wlU probably remain for several weeks. Mr. St. John of Ohio State, another occupant of the car, and Coach Jones were uninjured. Snow Follows Dust Storms Dr. Durant will tell of his interesting and educational findings about situations in Russia, where he made a recent extensive visit, in his lecture on the S.C. campus. At the end of his discussions, he will answer questions about the subject which any of his listeners may care to present. Diversified Talents The famous educator’s talents are by no means confined to public speaking. Dr. Durant was a professor of philosophy at Columbia university, and jielivered several lectures on that subject at the L?.bor Temple while serving in that position. These meetings caused such widespread comment that he was urged to put his ideas into book form, which resulted in his writing “The Story of Philosophy,” which became a best-seller exceeding, in the number of copies sold, many of the most popular fiction books published. Tickets for the lecture are on sale at the College of Commerce office, at the University book store, and at University College book store. They are priced at fifty cents for general admission and seventy-five cents for reserved seats. A heavy advance sale fs reported by the committee in charge. Tornado Strikes West of ^Wichita; Many Roads Blocked by Drifts dine Adams as the mother, Helen. Bather in Los Angeles River Presents City With Comical, Serious Problem Phil Kennamer Awaits Bail on Murder Charge PAWNEE, Okla., Feb. 24.—d^)— Phil Kennamer, federal judge’s son under a 25-year manslaughter sentence for killing John F. Gorrell jr., hoped this would be his last night in jail. By tTnfted Press. A blinding dust storm which spread over Kansas, Nebraska, Oklahoma, Colorado, Wyoming, New Mexico and into the Texas panhandle last week-end was followed tonight by a heavy snowstorm ln many sections. Also, a tornado struck a mile west of Wichita. Kan, this afternoon and swept northeast along the Arkansas river, demolishing farm buildings and oil derricks. Four persons were treated for injuries, but none was killed. Snow Falls In the Rocky mountain region, Kansas and Nebraska, planes were grounded, many state highways were blocked by snow banks, railroads were running off schedule and motorists drove carefully. Snow, which started falling late last night, continued to fall tonight and the weather bureau reported it would perhaps continue throughout the night and tomorrow. No fatalities were reported. Section hands of the Rock Island lines were employed this afternoon to clear dirt from the railroad tracks between Colby and Gem, Kan., so that trains could proceed. A raging wind kicked up the dirt and deposited it on the rails which delayed train schedules officials of the railroad said. Snow further hindered the task. Tracks Patrolled Section crews of the Union Pacific and Denver and Rio Grande railroads were patrolling tracks. One D. & R. G. train was reported delayed 30 minutes. At Lander. Wyo.. 17 inches of snow had fallen tonight and a temperature of 6 below brought out red flannels which had been tucked away for the winter following a spell of summer-like weather. Nearly a foot of snow blanketed Cheyenne and near zero temperatures prevailed. Colorado and New Mexico’s white coating varied from 2 to 4 inches. Daily Assembly Period Returns To Old Length Class Schedule for Morning Has 1 5-Minutes Added To Regular Recess President Makes Change Rallies and Meetings To Bo Run Off in Forenoon; Lunch Hour Is Cut Students are this morning loitering over cokes in the Student Union and on fraternity and sorority corners during the regular assembly period, or watching the moving pictures of the Pre-Olympia games being shown in Bovard auditorium. The rush, characteristic of the past semester, Is gone with the return of the 35-minute interval as of last year. The change from the 20-minut« period under which the «i«-*« schedule operated the first term was announced last Tuesday night by Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid, president of the university. Schedule Classes are being held this morn* ing from 8 to 8:50, 9 to 9:50, 10:25 to 11:15,11:25 to 12:15 in the morning with the tassembly from 9:55 to 10:20. The aftemon classes are being held at the same time as they have been. The 15 minutes added to the assembly hour have been taken from the noon hour, shortening it to 45 minutes. Complete approval of the legislative council, which group is credited with having requested the change, is assured following a motion made by Dave Mohr, president of the student body of the Los Angeles University of International Relations. A front-page editorial in the January 23 issue of the Daily Trojan further strengthened the request. Types of Programs Assemblies, rallies, devotional services conducted by the religious activities committee, and special group meetings will now be held between 9:55 and 10:20, rather than during the noon hour or at specially arranged times during the morning, which frequently necessitated a change ln schedule of morning classes. Campus leaders are heartily in accord with the change, seeing in it an opportunity for many more student contacts and widely varied student activities, without robbing the noon period of these meetings. Sigma Delta Chis Alumni Will Meet Passenger Dies in Norwalk Air Crash WHITTIER, Feb. 24—(IIP)—Peter _ ,, , . Wibalda of Hollywood, who was in- The 19-year-old incorrigible son jurecj in an airplane crash near ince tournament at the College of, Mabel Pruitt, president of the the Pacific, Stockton. Both Pat rick and Bell are experienced men. having won numerous honors during Junior college forensic careers. ind Halts Attempt of Post To Salvage Plans workshop, is directing the production. The entrants wil compete for first prize which will consist of twenty-five dollars and second and third prizes will consist of cups. The best actress and actor appearing in the tournament will receive certificates. OC, Calif., Feb. 24—(UP) — y Post, Oklahoma flier, who was down in his first effort to America in seven hours, ar-here today to repair ris ded monoplane. Winnie Mae. He expects to stay here until he can fly his plane back to Union air terminal, where he will await favorable weather conditions for another takeoff in his attempt to cross the continent flying through the strat-the trip back to Los Angeles. I osphere 40-mile gale, howling over the j The tiny Lockheed Vega monoflats, forced workmen to plane, which was grounded on her efforts to attach the landing j ‘‘belly skid” when an oil leak forced until late today. Post prob- Post to turn back last Friday, is will fly the plane back to Los staked down on the desert to pre-eles tomorrow. vent the high wind from stripping to cease efforts to attach the her wings. g gear until late today. Post Mechanics were unable to lift b y will fly the plane back to the plane on specially rigged wing ~eles tomorrow, arrived here by automobile, visited the plane previous-y, when a truck brought gear from Union air where he had shucked lt the takeoff. wind prevented attaching the y. and Post returned to spend the night. Hamilton escaped, Jacks brought here by truck, due to Authorities said no shots fired the dust and wind. They tacked by either side took effect, the plane down until the storm Radio reports were sent out to should abate. officers throughout northeast Tex- The only damage to the plane as, asking them to watch for the Officers Hold Gun Battle With Bandit McKINNEY, Tex., Feb. 24.—(U.P) —Officers tonight engaged in a gun battle near here with a bandit believed to be Raymond Hamilton. The battle occurred a few miles north of McKinney. Authorities said that local police, deputy sheriffs and state highway patrolmen participated in the shooting. was a bent propellor. This occurred when the new device for stopping the propellor in a horizontal position. to enable the plane to land without wheels, failed to function. fleeing bandit, who has been a fugitive since he escaped from the death house at the Huntsville penitentiary July 22, while awaiting electrocution for murder. By United Pres*. Mr. Apilmar Ramirez, the man who went swimming in the Los Angeles river, has provided the municipality with one of its knottiest problems. To begin with, there is a law of the city specifically forbidding “bathing or washing clothes in the Los Angeles river, without permission of the chief of police.” Until the advent of Mr. Ramirez. there had been no occasion to enforce the statute because the Los Angeles river, properly speaking, is not a river at all. Not within the memory of the oldest inhabitant has there been found so much as a drop of water in it. The astonishment of Policeman Sam Moore, when he came upon Mr. Ramirez not only taking a swim but also washing his clothes in the river, may be well imagined. Policeman Moore promptly reported to his superiors. ‘There is a man taking a bath in the Los Angeles river,” he in- j formed Police Lieut. Learnihan. “Gocd gravv‘” exclaimed Lieut. Learnihan. “You don’t mean it!” He dispatched Policeman J. J. O’Grady to the scene with Policeman Moore, to check on the phenomenon. There was Mr. Ramirez, sanding up to his ankles in a puddle of water, which he had contrived by means of little ditches dug from mysterious sections of the river flat. None of which seemed to contain a drop of water. But the puddle was there. By this time certain portions of Mr. Ramirez’s anatomy which seldom. if ever before, had been exposed to sunlight, had acquired a nice flush. Policeman O'Grady decided to ring: up Chief of Police Jim Davis. ‘‘There’s a man swimming in the Los Angeles river,” he said. “Did you give him permission to do it?” “Goodness, gracious, no!” ejaculated the chief of police. “I can hardly beli:ve it.” “Well, believe it or not—he’s here. You didn’t tell him he could?” “Certainly not!” snapped Chief Davis. “I wouldn't think of it.” That settled it. City ordinance No. 21780 specifically says “without permission of the chief of police.” Mr. Ramirez was told to put on his wet clothes and come to the station. “You’re sure there was water?” he asked. “A man’ couldn’t very well be said to have swum without there was some water, could he?” “We can’t very well jug this here defendant for swimming in the Los Angeles river,” Lieut. learnihan said, “when everybody knows there ain’t any water in the Los Angeles river. Folks would think we was nuts. It was decided to let Mr. Ramirez go, upon his promise he would iiever again swim in the Los An-eeles river, with or without water. of U. S. Judge Franklin E. Kenna mer read Sunday newspapers today and joked with fellow prisoners as his father and attorneys cought $25,000 bond to assure his freedom while his case is on appeal. "Sure he’s still here,” Sheriff Charles Burkdoll of Pawnee county said. ‘‘He had no visitors today and acted just like any other prisoner.” Kennamer was sentenced Saturday by Judge Thurman Hurst after the jury which had heard him tried on murder charges failed to agree on a mansla ^ter term. An immediate notice of appeal was filed by his attorneys. The precocious, stoical youth's insanity-self-defense plea saved him from the death penalty asked by the state, but earned him a longer penitentiary sentence than his advisors would accept without appeal. Contending that he was “mentally ill,” his attorneys asked the minimum manslaughter term of four years “so he may be treated.” Norwalk today, died tonight in local hospital. Robert E. Buxton of Los Angeles, the pilot, was reported in a critical condition. Buxton was attempting to turn his plane into a strong wind to make a landing when it went into a soin and crashed from a height of 200 feet. 8igma Delta Chi’s Los Angeles alumni chapter will hold a regular meeting Tuesday evening at the University club. Guest of honor for the affair will be Kenneth Ho-gate, editor of the Wall Street Journal. Hogate is a former national president of the professional journalism fraternity as is Roy L. French, director of the S.C. School of Journalism. Carl Miller, president of the Los Angeles chapter, will be in charge of the meeting. David M. Roth, memory expert; will explain his system for remembering important facts and information as the feature of the evening. Various of the guests will al* so kaddress the group. The S.C. chapter has been invited to attend the meeting Tuesday mght. Priest Arrested LAGO, Mexico. Feb. 24—(TT.D — Antonio Alba, a Catholic priest, was arrested by military authorities tonight, charged with attempting to organize a conspiracy against the government. I.R. Group Plans Numerous Activities for This Session ‘Citizenship, To Be Henley’s Talk Topic Starting the semester’s activities under the guidance of a newly elected set of officers, the International Relations club has made plans for a busy round of activities during the next few weeks. national Relations and Cosmopolitan clubs will join together Saturday night, March 2, in a theater party to see “Merrily We Roll Along," current stage production, in which Philip Ahn, president of the The incoming cabinet, elected at! latter organization, is a member of Climaxing a busy week, W. Bal-lantyne Henley, instructor in gov-emmeiil, will speak both in Santa Barbara and Santa Paula tomor- _______ _________ _ _ row. taking as his subject "Build- j regular luncheon meeting, tomorrow, at the Cottage tea room, on the last bi-monthly meeting of the organization, is composed of the following students: Sophia Rogoskl, president; Arthur Wisner, vice-president; Ruth Frankel, secretary; and Victor Langford, treasurer. Peggy Waggener has been appointed publicity director, and Mary Louise Han was named transportation chairman. The flrst affair on the International Relations club calendar is a ing for Citizenship “Americanism” was the topic of Mr. Henley’s address before the Puente Rotary club on Feb. 20, which was women's night at the organization. Washington's birthday saw Mr. Henley at San Juan Capistrano high school, where he spoke before an assembly of students. 3oth street near Hoover. New stu dents in the University of International Relations will be guests of the university at this affair, which is planned as a party .according to Dave Mohr, president of the Internationa Relations student body. Following dinner at Taix French festau rant, members of tbs Inter- the cast. "Merrily We Roll Along” recently opened in Los Angeles after an extended engagement in San Francisco. It is novel in that each scene represents an earlier stage of action than the preceding one. An informal reception, at which the cast of •‘Merrily We Roll Along” will be guests of honor, will be held at the home of Miss Waggener after the play. March 22 has been set as the date for a semiformal St. Patrick’s day dinner dance. Tne committee in charge of the affair has not yet decided where it will be held, President Rogoskl said. Patrons and patronesses will include Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KieinSmid; Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford: Dean Francis M. Bacon; Dr. and Mrs. Claude A. Buss: Dr. and Mrs. Henry Niese; and Dr. J. E. Harley.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 82, February 25, 1935|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 82, February 25, 1935.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Offices RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-47/6 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Monday, February 25, 1935 Number 82 port Movies Will Be Shown At Assembly aly’s Pre-Olympic Games Film To Be Feature of Good-Will Program Greek Council Sets Date To Pay Dues That the deadline for Interfraternity council dues falls next Wednesday, was stated by Ed Jones, president. Council members should pay the $8 fee to the comptroller's office in the Administration building at the earliest possible time, he said. Penalties for late payment in-. George Curti To Direct ciude the withholding of pledge scholarship averages, and the prohibition of initiation ceremonies. until the required payment is made. ternational Relations V ill Sponsor Second Rally Of New Semester Administration Lofner Will Play at Prom ***+ * * * * * * * * FiffhtS Affainst Tickets Will Go on Sale This Week ® * + * * +*** « « « * Huge Wage Bill Important Decision Due Tuesday Nationally recognized as one of the leading musical organizations of popular dance melodies, Carol Lofner and his orchestra have been secured to play for the Junior Prom to be held March 8, it was affirmed last night by Pink Jones, orchestra committee chairman, after consultation with Dick .... . j. xr . p , . Parker and Eames Bishop, co-ex--¥-ner-Harris orchestra at the St. White House V eto Certain ecutives of the class, in charge of Francis hotel in San Francisco. It Telegrams and Letters Will Determine Decision on Relief Amendment Pre-Olvmpic games open to com- j titors from the universities of j e world will be projected in mov-g picture form in Bovard audi-ium at this morning’s assembly, e films, presented under the diction of Dr. George Curti of the ilian department in the Univer-;y of International Relations, are sords of the 1933 athletic con-ets held in a specially construct-stadium at Turin, Italy. Entrants from nearly every na-n compete in these eames, which held every two years in some ropean country. Through the lorts of Dr. Curti. official organ-~r of the games in the United tates. the first American repre-mtatives to participate in these ternational athletic contests com-ted successfully at Turin. Invitations Sent Out Invitations are extended to stu-ents of every country by the Con- erieration Internationale des Estu- jjer Fuehrer cried, in iants, organizers of the games, of f0nowers gathered in the festival Hitler Defends Nazi Movement Anniversary Celebrated as German Leader Tells of Hope for Country MUNICH. Feb. 24.—