Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 118, April 20, 1934
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phone R * 4111 Mr- Sl*' 226 Editor, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALJFOR NIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Los Angeles, California, Friday, April 20, 1934 Number I 18 flans Made for Benefit Assembly On Monday at 1:15 toceeds Will |J Victims of k Accident L Lofner’* Orchestra, lotion Picture Release [To Be Featured L. the victims of the Kappa K,Trtde and the men who lost hiriional effects ln the Sigma »special benefit assembly i presented by the two frater-L Monday aftemoon at 1:15 ln Liudltortum. Admission to the Ciill be 2S cents. faLofner’s orchestra, and his joy Hodges and iArry Ljrom the Beverly-Wilshlr# Eifl headline the stase pro-Lihith will Include the appear-Lrf celebrities from the stage pen [ future Length Picture Uncord part of the program L i feature length motion plc-tini will be a late release pre-bthrough the courtesy of War-[jc'Jiers. The title of this film jit innounced Monday. CerCmbbe, former S.C. student foiTinpic swimming champion jiittrring for Paramount, will tat on the program. Her If.ton. Alpha Chl Omega. j Im seriously injured Saturday j L Then an automobile struck 1 litjiide which was a feature of [l A. bam dance, and Jay b Kappa Alpha pledge, have tanifled their Intention of glv-|telr entire share of the assem- Plf to Helen Listerud, Kap-who was the most critic- 1 |ti~(i victim of the accident. I Hore Money \e?ded p tro men whose personal I R Ittchidlnij rlnthint* and I kn» completelv destroved the 1 ■ Jus rill ma! » Bn efTort to Immch money to partially re- J mu for their lass. A consld-In re' ra’se't Mordpv night B'Jre danc»” at the chapter Itat Foy Johrson, President, | pwX and Mu'vey z. white, of coo'dination office, ls h“f f'trth? benefit. pan Club Will I fee Three Plays P* Teutonic atmosphere pre-I > totilioni and enter- e Oerman club of S.C. Elr,annual rtlnner tonight !"** in the recreatic.i room k‘ Residence hall. In-[■ “ve been extended to i^owdental, and several . plays wiu follow Fl,' t. tount> macht den f J. Hatley, has the fol-kr r \ u Melvin, Leonaro Iim IIelen’ PauHne Ruth. Marion Shafer, ES. franklin Klein. L i br8hhr" Cohen; iheir Kraitse. Nelvia de Rttnniri^8' °enev'leve Jasai- l"«ntnvlng matd. I if Itl "^iner muss helrat-h&er Vilhelm, the Rfl if i “• takln« part: Wo»'« . b z°m; Wil-MJon?5 Willlam B°rn; Mar-[ « Obtrude, their n^r Randack as bviu^rL'’'' H’innlng clrss ■fen ^ Kuhhandell" bv krj k. /^lowing the plays R.ls®*,- T"e d'™” K»»«s.:ss“01 W* To Hear ['•“‘ on 'Plastics’ P ChtoSsithly luncheon to- K* B 2 club has sa- r 'fCti>; Pr,ln8fleld a I fcw T "'‘ll be the ton- P» Wgflelds ’alk. P t cke,“nd Wray Rle- fc c'*14 and ad-L -^fron, i Holde‘S of E free atufn month- ate ^icn
>j ti,,deral con- ■ u> the senate late President Wires Sympathies To S.C. Head Through Claude A. Swanson, secretary of the navy, President Franklin D. Koosevelt today sent his expression* of concern to Dr. and Mrs. von KleinSmld over the Injuries sustained by them In their recent accident. The letter reads as follows: Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid I'ntversity of Southern California. The president directs me to express his sympathetic concern at the painful accident to Dr. and Mrs. von KleinSmld and his sincere hope for speedy recovery. The services of Dr. von KleinSmid on the Board of Visitors wiii be greatly missed. Claude A. Swanson Secretary of the Navy. Washington, D.C. Opposition to Bernard in Radio Debate Japan’s Policy In China Seen Tomorrow as Member of Pacific Coast Forensic Trio Tardy Covers Delay Wampus Fluinorous Treatment Will Be Given Politics in Monday’s Issue Although two unexpected delp.ys have necessitated postponement of the publication of the April Wampus, the magazine will positively appear Monday, It was announced last night by Albert Madsen, business manager. the issue will contain, as has been previously reported, humorous treatments of campus and other politics. Much space will be devoted to the pretentions of J. Montmorency Droop. Apology for Delay “Critics of the Wampus unfamiliar with the processes of coordinating the various factors that go into thc publication of a student magazine every month have taken occasion this week to make fun of the Wampus for what they seem to consider its habitual tardiness,” said Les Koritz, editor, yesterday. “For thetr information, as well as for the information of the rest of the student body, we may say that th* delay has been caused by the same difficulty that was responsible for our only other tardiness this year—the failure of the covers to arrive on time, a factor over which a mere editorial staff has no control," concluded Koritz. Still 10 Cents Under the direction of Barbara Gerardi, members of the W.S.G.A. will be in charge of sales. The low price of 10 cents a copy will prevail Of thc humorous sketches on campus politic*, “Hey, Vote for Me. Will You?” one-act play by Bill Roberts, associate editor, is featured. In contrast to Roberts’ work will be the semi-serious article by “Don Politico,” anonymous writer, titled “On the Inside.” Openings of Los Angeles stage productions will be reported ln the new theater department and current motion Pictures will be reviewed by Bob Monosmlth of the S.C. clne-matooraohy denartment. "Trends of Troy.” fashion section edited by Eloise Davies, wlll aopear aa usual ‘"Hie Base viol" will again reveal facts concerning dance orchestras. mu*lcal celebrities, and their careers ln his column. "Behind the Music.” Officials Would Welcome Cooperation Between U.S., Great Britain Nippon Will Resist Loans Por Military, Political Purposes in Orient | WASHINGTON, April 19.—®J>)— Cooperation between Great Brit-| ain and the United States in opposing Japanese attempts to dominate the foi-eign policy of China | would be welcomed by officials | here it was Indicated strongly today. The stwto department continued study nf the Japanese foreign of-I flee spokesman's statement that Japan heroslter would resist the granting o! any loans to China by foreign powers for the purchase or manufact are of airplanes, construction or airdromes, or “for other military or political pur-j poses.” No official would com-i ment, the position being taken that no forma communication had be-n received. Bntish Opposition The foreign office spokesman's statement, however, gave promise of solidifying Brltish-Amerlcan sentiment toward events In the Par East mire firmly than at any time since the Japanese army occupied M.tncnuria in 1931. Close attention wss being given to reaction in ot'ier countries, particularly in Great Britain, to the Japanese unofficial proposal. Officials fuel the British government would oe likely to oppose any attempt. oiDciEl or unofficial, by Japan to dominate Chinese foreign policy or tc bar foreign loans to the Chinese government. Great Britain is considered to have one of the largest commercial stakes ] In China, particularly along the I Yanecze vali.y where British goods | largely dominate the trade. Fi'.nllt Support | Any roope-ation that may come i about between England and tho j United Stntr.s at the present time, however, must result from slmul-, toncous d' "elopment of public | opinion ln the two countries or i from an approach by the British i •’ovemment. State department of-! ficlals have not made and are not | considering any Inquiry or approach to rne British government on the suhiect, it was stated. Notwithstanding the official reticence here, there was no attempt to conceal concern over the Toklo foreign office spokesman's "clarification” of Japanese policy toward China. It was frankly viewed as a "trial balloon" to test world reaction to the possible assertion of a financial hegemony over China by Japan. Students Will Edit Orange, Oceanside Papers Tomorrow Two crews of students from the School of Journalism will edit the Oceanside Blade-Trlbune and the Orange Dally News tomorrow. The group going to Oceanside wlll be headed by Bill Piguet, day editor on the Daily Trojan. His assistants will be Gareth Muchmore, Fred Dodge, Mary Ingebrand, Nadine Gooaheart, and Sonia Turney. arc Good'iow will supervise thc trip. Wendell Sether, editor of the Daily Trojan, wlll be editor for the di y at Or;t'.ico. *3J'I1 Hutton wlll act as sports editor, and Elsa Blow wlll be society editor. Other members of the staff will be Shirley Welneteln, Charles Kipp, Bill Payette, Klizabeth Fomof. and George Robert. Mrs. Elizabeth Jones will be the faculty adviser. Engaging in a radio debate with three men from Yale, Columbia, and Princeton, three Pacific coast men, including Worth Bernard of S.C., will speak tomorrow over the nationwide network of the National Broadcasting company. The contest will be broadcast locally over KFI at 1 p.m. Bernard will be aided in the de- Sciences, a u' member of Delta bate by Ronald Kay of Stanford j Sigma Rho He has been a mem-and Miner Baker of the University tier of Trojan debate squads for of Washington. Thc western trio four •>onrs aad has participated ln will speak from the KPO studios "^naT Ka,“^Stanford Is a in San Francisco, upholding the i winner of the Stanford debate cup negative or the question. “Re- and key student delegate at large solved: th t the pending child la- on the debate council. He repre-bor amendments should be ratified sented Stanford on a Rocky by the several states.” The east- j Mountain tour last year and ts a ern team will speak from New member of Delta Slgma Rho and York. I Alpha Tau Omega. Chairman of the debate wlll be The student from Washington Senator Robert F. Wagner of New York, cha'nuai. of the NRA labor board. E >ch of the six speakers will be gt ti seven and one-half minutes to present his phase of the argument. Aiding tl c Pacific coast men ln preparing for the debate this week at Stanford are Dr. Alan Nichols, Trojan dpbate coach, Leland Miner Baker, ls a Junior majoring In sociology. He ls president of the Independent council and president of the Y M. C. A. at the Seattle Institution. Tonight Coach Alan Nichols wlll Judge 'he annual Californla-Stanford J-'tfre debate at Berkeley. The subje'l of the discussion ls “France and Socialism." Tlie Chapin of Stanford, and Frederick I Joffre debate is the major contest W. Orr of Washington. They have i between tn? two universities, and been conferring at Palo Alto since j has a background of 50 years. Wednesday. Tomorrow at 1 p. ni. the men’s Worth Bernard, who will repre- ] grill will be open to all students sent S. C, is a senior, a former who wish to listen to the radio varsity debate manager, president j debate between the eastern and of the College of Letters. Arts, and ! western teams. Upton Close To Talk on Hawaii Alumni Day Will Be Held May 18 Globe Trotter Series for Senior Class Will Become Sunlight Prom Today Tliat friendl'; re’at'ovs between the students of S C., U.C.L \ . a^d L.A.J.C. be bettered ls hooed b” the lavsee ln sponsoring an a 11-college sunlight prom wfveh will br held this aft»moon «t S o’clock lr the Rainbow Gardens. S.C. students are Invited to attend the novel dance. Chi Phi To Give Greeting At Open Ho?'ce Greeting the campus officially for the first time since their recent Installation into the na'ltn-al orraHz&tlnn. members of Chl Phi, social fraternity, will hold open house from 3 to 6 o’clock this a rtemoon at the chapter house, 7-J5 West Adaiis. The new fraternity which formed from Theta Psi and Sigma Tau. two oldest local rroupa on the rampus. wlll five a dans-ant and refreshments will be served throughout the afternoon. Entry Deadline Is Set Up Five Days In Essay Contest Announcing April 24. as the last day to turn ln manuscripts to thn political science faculty. Pi Slgma Alpha, has extended the deadline five days. The extension was made ln order that participants in the contest may have a better opportunity to make final Improvements in their essays. Contest turir,es are Dr. R 'V Malcolm. professor of political science; Dr. henry Reining, assistant professor in the School of Government; and William B Henley, graduate of the S.C. School of Law. D»\ Knopf To Soeeiii At Eowortli Dinner Dr. Carl.S. Knopf, professor of biblical literature, will speak at a banquet to be given this evening by members of the Young Peoples' Epworth league of the University Methodist church. The dinner will be held at 6 30 at the church. 34th place and University avenue. pep songs will be lead by Roy L. Bates and music during the banquet wlll be furnished by a quartet. Dr. Knopf will speak following dinner on the subject “Is God Personal?” This Season Will End Thursday, April 26 Scenic marvels of all the major islands of the Hawaiian group will be shown ?. C. students In Bovard auditorium on Thursday evening, April 26, v lien Upton Close, authoritative commentator on Asiatic affairs, spe?l;s on “The History and Romance of Hawaii." Sponsored Jolntiv on campus by Blue Key, natloi.rl honorary service organisation and the Pacific Geographic society, the lecture win conc.uje tbe “Globe Trotter" series for this season. Also known as Josef Washington Hall. Hr. Close ls a syndicate writev for the United Press, commander of the annual cultural expedition i nd summer school ln Pacific Asia, and contributor to sevjial contemporary magazines. He served as special investigator for the U. .S. departments of state and war throughout the Japanese invasion ot Shantung, is the au-ihor of “The Revolt of Asia.” and created and teaches the course on Pacific Aslin life and culture at the Unlver '.ty of Washington. The only speaker on Asia to return to th-' Orient each year, Mr. Close keen- personal touch with liis rapidly-changing subject, thus keeping himself Informed at first hand of current events across the Pacific. On his way back this fall. Mr. Close gave a series of 12 lectures at th0 university of Hawaii, and gathered additional information concerning the Islands. School of Speech T*-vouts for Play Will Be??in Monday pening tryouts for the annual School of Speech play. "The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife." are to take place In 125 Old College, Monday afternoon beginning at 3:15 Miss F. B. Hubbard, director of the presentation announced yesterday. Anatole France ls the author of this year's play selection. Copies are available at the drama libraries or may be obtained direct from the publisher. Thursday. June 7. Is the date tentatively decided upon for the performance. Affiliated with Group After Graduation Eight senior class leaders, Lawrence Pritchard, Christy Fox, Wendell Sether, Jack Swarthout, Fred Ayers, Sherman Jensen, Barney Katz and Art Hutchins, met last night and recommended that the entire senior class become affiliated with thc alumni group immediately arter g rduation. Carl B. Wlrsching, president of the alumni association, and Lewis Gough, executive director, announced at the meeting that an alumni day will be held on the S.C. campus May 18. The feature of this day will be a one hour assembly which will b" attended by 25 or 30 prominent alumni ln addition to tlie student body. Frank Barham, publisher of the Los Angela. Herald-Express, was named as one of the program speakers. Such an event will be held every two years, this first one being publicized by a special edition of thc Dally Trojan. One-Act Plays To Be Staged In Touchstone Most Successful Production Will Be Given Again in Drama Tournament Activity Book May Be Used For Admission to S.C. Showing, April 24 Following the Drama shop presentation of four one-act plays, "Food," “Evening Dress Indispensable." "Mansions." and “Hyacinths," Tuesday evening, April 24 in Touchstone theater, executives of the organization will select the most successful play to enter ln the Southern California tournament of one-act plays to be held at Santa Ana, April 26, 27, and 28. Invitation to participate ln the tournament was sent by the Santa Ana Community players’ association as the result of outstanding work done in thc L.A. Drama tournament last month by the Touchstone thes-plans ln "Hyacinths." Admission by Books To give the S.C. student body an opportunity to see the prize-winning play, previously produced at thc Goodman theater, Chicago. "Hyacinths" has been added to the program of plays to be seen next week. At the request of the Women's Press club a second performance was given ai the Friday morning club house. So successful was the Drama shop interpretation of Tacle Hanna Rew’s play that Banta Ana officials Invited the group to enter It ln the competition. However, another one-act show will be chosen for the tourney. Because of the new affiliation of Drama shop with university play productions, admission to the Tuesday night performance wlll be by ' student activity books. For persons I who do not have books or for students desiring to bring guests the 1 price of 15 cents wlll be charged. Tragic Note Added I Written by Hlldcgarde Flanner, ] California poet, and directed by Jane i Goodale. graduate student, "Man-| sions” will add a trailc note to the program, otherwise composed chiefly of light, fontastlc entertainment. Miss Goodale will be assisted by j Jane Tyler. | Virginia King, transfer from , U.C.L.A. will be seen in the role of Harriet Wild-, tyrannical maiden aunt. Ruth Nurmis east as young niece, gained her theatrical experl-| ence at Fresno State college. Bill i Shaw romnletes the cast In the role i of Joe Wilde, the dying boy who ; shows an almost Inspired vision into •he future. He appeared In “Streets of New York.” presented ln Touch* rtone theater In 1932, and has been ] active in radio plays. Wierd Rituals of Tahiti Islanders To Be Described Choir From North Will Sing Today Presenting a half-hour program, the Sacramento junior rollrge A Capelin choir will entertain at assembly this morning In Itovard auditorium. The program wlll ronslst of sacred and classical compositions; the exact numbers have not been announced. The choir, which is now on a tour of the southland, Is one of the few A Capella organizations In California junior colleges. Irvine Rlppley la director of the group. KFAC will broadcast the Sacramento singers on their program. which begins promptly at 9:55 a.m. Six New Petitions Announced Today Six more students filed petitions for three vacant student body offices yesterday, according to the announcement made by Bernard Hirshfield, election commissioner. Three of these petitions are for the office of vice-president ln the School of Speech. They are: Kleva Bad-ham, Edythe Kaneen, and Betty Price. In the College of Pharmacy two students. Sam Perlof and William Schweitzer, are running for the office of vice-president. A lone candidate for the treasurer of the same college ls David Hamilton. May 9 Instead of May 11 haa been decided as the day for election of student body officers, Indicated Hirshfield. At this time, 90 Trojans wlll run for 47 A 3 UB.C. offices. Five other candidates were declared Ineligible. Prior to the holding of campaign meetings, a seven days' notice will be required. Know Your Own Capacity? Test It at Panic Parade Officers Elected By Italian Club AtNoon Meeting Officers for the newly installed La Socleta Dante elected at luncheon meeting at the Cottage Tea room yesterday are Lucia Barbone, president; Mario Tartagllo, vice-president; Oloaehlno Rlassetto, secretary; and Lucille H. Moore, treasurer. The university chapter is the first Junior section of the Socleta Nazi-1 onale Dante Alighieri to be formed, i The national society is a cultural I club formed about 50 years ago by a group of prominent men to promote an Interest ln Italian language, customs. and ways among American* and Italians. Through the efforts of Dr. Geor-glo Curti, Italian profe-ssor, the initiation ceremonies conducted Wednesday night in Bowne hall were combined with the regular meeting j of the Los Angeles chapter of the | society, which was composed of a I lecture given by the Rev. M. P K. Brennan on modern Italy. Follow-I lng the lecture, 30 student members I were Inducted into the organization. ! Dr. Curti ls faculty adviser. Remonetization Meet Canceled Need for Speed on Sugar Legislation Postpones Conference Plans WASHINGTON, April 19 — The showdown between President Roosevelt and senate silver leaders over remonetization was postponed today until Saturday in order to meet administration demands for speed on the augar bill. The White House conference was called off suddenly when several western senators were unable to leave the sugar debate. Administration leaders have emphasized the need of speed on sugar legislation because of thc immlnece of the planting season. The delay ln thc sliver negotiations cam'! as commodity prices again skldo-d downward—a condition which western senators attribute to the administration's refusal to accept compulsory remonetization legislation by this congress. Secretsry of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace also feels the drop ln commodity prices ls partly traceable to uncertainty over sUver. At his picas conference yesterday he rerrarked: "It ls v-ry Interesting to note the downward slant In silver came »t the same time as the downward slant ln these particular commodities. The two must have been closely associated.” By Hal K How much cider can you drink ? A qua.t? A gallon? Well, prove lt by coming out to the Pan e Parade at the Riviera Country club next week. Johnny Leach has promised that under no circumstances will th'.re be a lack of the whistle mols-tener at the darce. In fact, he says that there wlll be barrels and bar-i rels of the cider for the merrytnak-1 ers. | And doughnuts? That has been well taken care of also by the car-rot-tooped chairman, and there will be well over 1000 of them at the affair. There will be all makes and descriptions, chocolate covered ones, sugar coated ones, glased ones, plain ones, fancy ones, and maybe even holeless ones. What to wear to the Panic Parade should be no cause of worry, because no one wlll be allowed to attend lf they come more formally attired than cords and sweaters. 'einschmidt Girls, of course, should come in appropriate cottumes, such as skirts i and sweaters, or ginghams, j Tickets will be put on sale today I by members of the four organizations which wlll sponsor the affair, Knights, Squires. Amazons, and Blue Key. Incidentally, these tickets of admission will cost $1.25. They may also be purchased from the cash-j ier’s office In the University Book !store. Music will be furnished by a well-known orchestra, and several local | entertainers will perform between dances. Watch for the big contest which Leach will reveal Monday morning. It wlll mean several free bids to the winners. Patrons and patronesses will be Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, Dr. Francis Bacon, Mr and Mrs. Leo Adams, and Mr. and Mrs. Art Neeley. Betty Sargent To Lead Discussion at Luncheon Meeting Betty Sargent, chairman of the International relations committee, will lead a dlseusslonon the problems of foreign students on the American campus, at a Joint luncheon meeting of the World Friendship and Cosmopolitan clubs today at noon, ln the Y.W.CA. house. Vice-president of the student body of the Los Angeles School of International Relations, Miss Sargent serves as chairman of the student forum at S.C., and will lead the discussion with the wish of planning a program by which foreign students can be best served by the two club6, on the Trojan campus Takeshi Haruki, Conauelo Montoya. Don Alameda, and Plura Gill will be among the stulents who will participate ln the discussion. The luncheon ls IS cents. Alumni Official To Travel East With three full weeks of activity ! before him, Lewis K. Gough, execu-[ tive director of the General alumni association, will leave Los Angeles tomorrow on the first leg of an 8000 mile trip ln the Interest of S.C. Gough will go direct to Skytop, Pa., for participation ln the three-day American Alumni Consul convention April 26. 27. and 28. Alumni secretaries from almost every college and university in the country are to discuss alms and problesm Involved ln their work. Regional and professional meetings, alumni membership, fund-raising, publications, and filing methods are'among phases of activity that will receive special attention. Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmld. president of the university, was to have met Oough ln New York on the 30th Inst., but announced Wednesday of this week that he would be unable to go East, because of lack of Improvement ln condition following his automobile accident last week. Fire Ceremony To Be Pictured In Talk Tonight Moving Pictures Feature Of Institute Program In Bovard at 6 “Advancing slowly they struck the rocks three times with the sacred ti branches, offered up a last* minute prv.yer to their fire goddess, then stepped out on the steaming, white-hot stones and slowly marched across the scorching pit” Vividly, Dr. John G. Hill, professor of religion, thus describes the tense l.ioment when the Society island fire-walkers began their phcr.rmenal religious ceremony. “Five men and five women passed over the super-heated rocks six times. ’ he relates, "and at the end of that time medical men examined their feet and found their skin unscorched." Films Fire Ceremony Dr. Hill when ln Tahiti heard such persistent rumors about firewalking thnt he finally decided to go to Ralatea to see for himself the ceremony which ls to show the native faith ln thn fire goddess. While the ceremony was going on. Dr. Hlli was busy with a motion plctu-e camera filming the entire sccne. Many of his pictures have been used ln Travel nnd Touri. g Topics magazines. This evening at the University Institute of Arts and ‘ Sciences In Bovard auditorium at 8 o'clock, he will show his films and describe the ceremony. Dr. Roman Ostoja, who will give a psychic demonstration, claims thut he too can walk on fire, and will explain how lt ls accomplished. Other Speakers Scientific research ln the fleld of psychic phenomenon wlll be explained aid discussed, both pro and con, by three 8. C. faculty members. Dr. F. C. 8. Schiller, philosophy professor both here and at Oxford, who has been connected with psychic research work tor half a century, wlll speak on "Historical and Scientific Importance of Psychic Research.” Holding romewhat opposite opinions, Dr FJ. D. Starbuck. philosophy professor and director of character research, will relate the “Mythology of Psychic Research.” Research 3oolety of Los Angeles. He Is a mt mber of the advisory board of lhe American Psychic mind-matte’- of Bergson, which he terms "farc.natlng," Dr. John F. B. Carruthcis, assistant to Dr. von KleinSmld, will be the third speaker on the program. Knights, Squires Will Meet This Morning All Knights are to reoort to 224 Student Union at 9:55 today for a meeting called by Roy Johnson. Tickets for the Panic Parade wlll be issued. There will also be a meeting for the Squires at the same time in 20C Administration, according lo Dick Parker, president. Dues will be payable and fees for special events will be collected. Directions for reaching the ranch will br given. It Is imperative that every man be there. Helpers Announced For U.C.L.A. Meet Workers for the U.CX.A. track meet tomorrow are to report to Ed Holston at tunnel 15 at 122 o'clock, have been announced as the following: Gene Mako, Jack Knemeyer, Dave Taylor, Al Burden, Howard Payne, Frank Jennings, Dave Davis, John Seixas, Hop Findlay, Oene Fletcher, Al Kidder, Bob McNeish, Julle Bescos, John Couch, Bruce Kidder, Frank Dolg, Tom Whalley, Oliver Day, Les Bowman, John Paulsen, Billie Dye, Bill Howard, Jack Houlgate, Laton Thorn* quist, Joe Boston, Paul Wing, 1 ,ee Guttero, Frank Kurtz, Max Belko, Doug Hlnesly, Alvle Coughlin, Ray Morrow, Ed Rogers, Jack DeLara, and Marshall Wells. Santa Barbara Will Be Host to Several S.C. Officials Today Speaking engagements at Sant* Barbara high school this morning nnd combined Kiwanis and Trojan clubs at noou will take Coach Howard Jones and Lewis K. Gough, alumni director, to Santa Barbara today. Ralph “Dutch" Wilcox, alumni fleld secretary, left with Arnold Eddy. graduate manager, for Santa Barbara last night, and this afternoon wlll watch the southern coun* ties high school track meet. Northern officials are sending a police escort to Ventura to meet Jones and Gough today and lead them Into Santa Barbara. This wu promked in order to facilitate fulfillment of both engagement*. Geology Field Trip | The historic', geology class, under Dr. Arthur J. Tieje, of th* ijeolouy department, will make au ull day field trip today to a ter-| tiary of Southern California.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 118, April 20, 1934|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 118, April 20, 1934.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
phone R * 4111 Mr- Sl*' 226 Editor, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALJFOR NIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Los Angeles, California, Friday, April 20, 1934 Number I 18 flans Made for Benefit Assembly On Monday at 1:15 toceeds Will J Victims of k Accident L Lofner’* Orchestra, lotion Picture Release [To Be Featured L. the victims of the Kappa K,Trtde and the men who lost hiriional effects ln the Sigma »special benefit assembly i presented by the two frater-L Monday aftemoon at 1:15 ln Liudltortum. Admission to the Ciill be 2S cents. faLofner’s orchestra, and his joy Hodges and iArry Ljrom the Beverly-Wilshlr# Eifl headline the stase pro-Lihith will Include the appear-Lrf celebrities from the stage pen [ future Length Picture Uncord part of the program L i feature length motion plc-tini will be a late release pre-bthrough the courtesy of War-[jc'Jiers. The title of this film jit innounced Monday. CerCmbbe, former S.C. student foiTinpic swimming champion jiittrring for Paramount, will tat on the program. Her If.ton. Alpha Chl Omega. j Im seriously injured Saturday j L Then an automobile struck 1 litjiide which was a feature of [l A. bam dance, and Jay b Kappa Alpha pledge, have tanifled their Intention of glv- telr entire share of the assem- Plf to Helen Listerud, Kap-who was the most critic- 1 ti~(i victim of the accident. I Hore Money \e?ded p tro men whose personal I R Ittchidlnij rlnthint* and I kn» completelv destroved the 1 ■ Jus rill ma! » Bn efTort to Immch money to partially re- J mu for their lass. A consld-In re' ra’se't Mordpv night B'Jre danc»” at the chapter Itat Foy Johrson, President, pwX and Mu'vey z. white, of coo'dination office, ls h“f f'trth? benefit. pan Club Will I fee Three Plays P* Teutonic atmosphere pre-I > totilioni and enter- e Oerman club of S.C. Elr,annual rtlnner tonight !"** in the recreatic.i room k‘ Residence hall. In-[■ “ve been extended to i^owdental, and several . plays wiu follow Fl,' t. tount> macht den f J. Hatley, has the fol-kr r \ u Melvin, Leonaro Iim IIelen’ PauHne Ruth. Marion Shafer, ES. franklin Klein. L i br8hhr" Cohen; iheir Kraitse. Nelvia de Rttnniri^8' °enev'leve Jasai- l"«ntnvlng matd. I if Itl "^iner muss helrat-h&er Vilhelm, the Rfl if i “• takln« part: Wo»'« . b z°m; Wil-MJon?5 Willlam B°rn; Mar-[ « Obtrude, their n^r Randack as bviu^rL'’'' H’innlng clrss ■fen ^ Kuhhandell" bv krj k. /^lowing the plays R.ls®*,- T"e d'™” K»»«s.:ss“01 W* To Hear ['•“‘ on 'Plastics’ P ChtoSsithly luncheon to- K* B 2 club has sa- r 'fCti>; Pr,ln8fleld a I fcw T "'‘ll be the ton- P» Wgflelds ’alk. P t cke,“nd Wray Rle- fc c'*14 and ad-L -^fron, i Holde‘S of E free atufn month- ate ^icn