Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 10, October 04, 1934
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S.C. Will Hear Hugh Walpole This Evening SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA United Press World Wids News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Thursday. October 4, 1934 Number 10 First Pep Rally Of Year To Be Held Tomorrow Outside Entertainment To Be Heard on Program Set for Bovard Hollingbery Is Invited 1 amous Band Is Expected 1 o Play; Knights Plan Future Assemblies For the first time since 1930, outside entertainment will b e hoard at a r?lly given in Bovard nuditorium, when the students -;athfr at 11:10 tomorrow morning ' for the first rally of the year. Coach Orin Hollingbery of Washington State, Troj. n opponents Saturday in the first con- ! icrence game, has been invited to speak, but a telegraphic answer' expected last night had not arrived at a late hour. Program To Be Announced The exact program lias not been 1 worked out last night, but will be announced in tomorrow's Daily Trojan. It is expected, however, that a nationally prominent orchestra, recently come to Los An-treles from New York will be present President Pete Cavaney Strike Involves Alexander Coast Liners SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 3.— —A coastwide strike of furniture upholsterers and the American Radio Telegraphists association's orders for operators to quit work on the Pacific Steamship company’s coastal liners, Ruth Alexander and Emma Alexander, provided sore spots ln labor today. Approximately 3000 upholstery’ workers are involved in that strike. Twenty factories were closed in San Francisco by the walkout of approximately 400 employes. The upholstery workers demand $1 an hour and a 35-hour week. The present scale ranges from 49 cents to 85 cents an hour in various factories. Harvard Head Refuses Offer Of Nazi Fund $1000 Travel Scholarship For Study in Europe Is Turned Down . German Action Attacked President Conant Rejects Gift of Press Agent Of Adolf Hitler Trojan Knights To Meet This Evening A meeting of the Trojan Knights is to be held at the Zeta Beta Tau fraternity house this evening at 7:30, according to Pete Cavaney, president of the organization. In making this announcement Cavaney said, “It is absolutely necessary for all men to attend this meeting as plans for the coming costume ball are to be discussed. Attendance will be taken at the meeting.” Knights Begin Drive To Sell Bids to Dance Service Group Starts Sales Campaign for Tickets To S.C. Mardi Gras Hugh Walpole To Lecture In Auditorium Tonight on ‘Return of Hero to Novel* Noted English Author Koritz To Talk At Y. W.C. A. Tea Assembly Held By Graduates Book Reviews I o Be Given Tuesday Afternoon at NX omen s Meeting CAMBRIDGE, Mass.. Oct. 3.—<L*.P> —Because the Hitler regime with which he is associated has “struck at principles we believe to be fundamental to universities throughout the world,” Harvard university tonight announced its rejection of the , $1,000 German traveling scholarship Officers lo Jje Elected at Offered to it by Dr. Ernst F s JsJext Meeting To Take Hanfstaengl, Nazi press agent, last 01 _ _ May. 1 lace October IU The scholarship, intended to enable an outstanding Harvard student to study in Germany for one year, was offered in a letter Hanfstaengl sent from Berlin to President James Bryant Conant of Harvard on May 24. Harvard Graduate Later Hanfstaengl, a graduate of rent fiction, biography, science, and of the all types of literature, a book re-Trojan Knights says, "In all the view tea for all women students on rallies this year, including the first, . campus will be held at 2:30 pm. we are going to bring popular off- next Tuesday at the Y.W.C.A. house, campus entertainers to the audi- ! Les Kortiz. book editor of the Daily torium. We want to arouse al'1 Trojan, and reviewer on campus possible enthusiasm in the student radio programs, wm be the prin-body, and the first rally is a good Cipal speaker, placc to start. Reviewer to Appear Knights in C narge 1 ^ a Part of th« new plan to "The Knights, who are incharee have thesc inIormal 1,0011 review of the pep assemblies, are work- To create interest in the best cur- the Harvard college class of 1909, came to Cambridge for the 25th an- Graduate students held their first meeting of the year at noon Wednesday, 206 Administration building, with about 100 attending. Dr. Arnold Tilden, last year’s president, acted as chairman, while Jack Swarthout, last year's president of the Los Angeles University of International Relations. Phi Beta Kappa, and National Collegiate Ball Opens Social Season Night of Hilarity Promised; Prizes To Be Offered For Clever Garbs - niversary meeting of his class. His p^er» served as temporary chair-arrival resulted in a series of anti- man* Nazi demonstrations, but the visiting Nazi official was unmolested. The Harvard corporation did not Committee Appointed A nominating committee consisting of Ernest Foster, chairman; consider the scholarship offer until | Robert Whitten, Phillys Lohmann. its fall meeting on September 24. \ Victor Sein, and Elizabeth Riniker Then it voted to decline the schol- was appointed, arship, and President Conant im- . AH students wishing to run for mediately informed Hanfstaengl of the office of president, vice-presi-the action. His letter said, in part: dent, secretary, and treasurer are ing on a series of programs that should please everyone. In addi- teas on the second Tuesday of each month, prominent reviewers fro! the Los Angeles public library an the book sections of the leading Los :h^ * m ^loc Meeting Called “At a meeting of the president invited to turn in a list of their qualifications to the committee d fellows of Harvard college held through Miss Ruth Bohnett, secre- great many Who , Angeles department stores, as well do not know the school songs and as from the campus, will talk on . e s jet and tnere is no better the latest books, place to learn than in the rallies,” ___ Cavaney concluded. i \*omen on campus are cor- Yell King Ed Hallock and As- dially invited to come to this first oday your offer of a traveling scholarship, to be known as the Dr. Hanfstaengl scholarship, was considered. I am authorized to say that tary, to Dean Hunt, 160 Administration building, before Friday. The committee will meet Friday, choose two candidates for .each office, and j review tea, and to use this activity as a means to keep informed on ciftant Harry Leddell will be on the . lage to lead the assembly. As j £ V" is the tradition thf> miiv wnii onH i best books, stated Elaine En- x? yeart' ^airman of this new section unn tne singing of the Alma Ma- i 0f t^e YWCA Because chapel has been done i Refreshment* to Be Served -.way with, all 11 o'clock classes ' Refreshments will be served fol-lave been dismissed for the pep I lowinR the reviews by Marjorie Mal-ssion. The College of Dentistry lo-v- personal chairman of the Y.W., udent body is to be special guest. Letitia Lytle, her assistant, and the ---1 personnel committee. New women I students who would like to assist in j the serving of the tea should get in •touch with Miss Malloy at the Y I house, or by leaving a note for her [ on the bulletin board there. especially anxious for all R’omen students to come Tuesday so that they may enter , thls new activity and become bet-‘ ‘'Of the School of Law ^ ter acquainted with other women on will open the assembly to be held j campus at the tea following the today at 10 o’clock in Porter hall of the Law building to welcome all frosh students. Welcome will be extended to the incoming men and women by Dean William G. Hale, while the interworkings of the Southern California Bar association will be presented by Roy Brown, president of the organization. Prospective activities of the association for the coming year will also be discussed at this time. although the corporation appreciates I post the names on the Graduate your generosity as a Harvard alum- bulletin board on Monday, nus, they have voted to decline your J Election Wednesday gift. We are unwilling to accept a ... , . ,, gift from one who has been so ' Election of officers will be held closelv associated with the leader- ! second meeting, Wednesday, ship of a political party which has , °ct°ber 12 n°on’. 20f. Admm- inflicted damage on the universities “‘ration building. Nominations may of Germany through measures also be made from the floor. At the which have struck at principles we | believe to be fundamental to uni- versities throughout the world.” ■aw Activities o Open Today With Assembly freshman w< * Ti locHor ca meeting,” stated Miss Malloy. Cosmopolitan Club Will Meet Tonight Extending an invitation to all students enrolled in the university to It is expected that plans for class : atten* 0,8 “ meeting of the Co£' iiection, nominations taking place moP°lltan £lub tonight, Philip Ahn, /% week from today and election the President, has announced that the following Tuesday, will be given bv ^1,fat,hlrmg of the group wiU Rrnmi * be neld at- 7. Brown During the meeting nominations for the election of a junior vice-president of the bar association will sc conducted. This office was for-nerlv held by Edgar Nelson, who is ow residing in the east. Among the social events to be dis-?d will be the two dances of je year sponsored by the Law j urer. 'iool in the fall and summer. 30 in 422 Student Union. Activities for the coming year will be outlined under the direction of the newly-elected officers, who will preside tonight for the first time. They are Philip Ahn. president; Soo Yong and Consuelo Montoya, vice-presidents; Evelyn Dorio. secretary; and Jimmy Guston, treas- Boat Schedules Will Be Printed In Daily Trojan Students inquiring about beat transportation for the Stanford-S. C. game were requested yesterday by the officials of the Pacific Steamship company to refrain from tele- meeting Doctor Tilden, who is an SERA official in Long Beach, re-| viewed the series of luncheons spon-! sored last year by the Graduate student body, and the idea of renewing the plan was discussed. Students Sponsor Republican Group Organization of a Young Republican club has been undertaken by Roy Brown, president of the School phoning the office until after an ^aw student body, and Tommy- Four hours of fun for $1.50. That is the value offered Trojans when tickets for the Mardi Gras go on sale this morning. Dick Parker, Trojan Knight, is in charge of the sales campaign which will be conducted by the Knights and Squires. Marie Poetker will also sell bids at the cashier's window in the book store. The bids are a novelty in that they are printed on copper sheeting with appropriate decoration and design, according to Parker. Shrine Ballroom Chosen Opening the all-university social season, the masque ball will be held in the Shrine ballroom Friday, October 12, between the hours of 9 p.m. and 1 a.m. As the football team will be in Pennsylvania that week-end to play Pittsburgh, the ball will be the only activity on the campus. The ballroom is to be redecorated for the dance, and special arrangements are being made to have tables brought in at which punch will be served. Costumes to Be Worn “As the ball is patterned after the New Orleans celebration, the night will be a gay one and writh everyone in costume, students will be able to relax and have a really hilarious time,” said Jack Wilder, general chairman of the Mardi Gras. “Prizes, which are to be kept secret until the time of presentation, will be given for the best costumes. The best dancers will be rewarded also,” the chairman went on. Price Kept Down “It was in 1931 that the last dance of this type was given. The Interfraternity council gave it in the Biltmore Sala de Oro and charged $4.50. This year we are keeping the price down "to fit the pocketbook of every student,” Wilder said. “If the Mardi Gras is successful, the Knights plan to make it an an- Epsilon Phi To Present Noted Authors Talk Audience of 1 200 Expected At Novelist’s Only Local Literary Address }' Hugh Walpole, eminent British novelist, will address an audience . that is expected to number about 1200 in Bovard auditorium tonight on “The Return of the Hero to the i Novel.” The lecture, which is sponsored I by Epsilon Phi, honorary' English fraternity, will start promptly at. 3:15 p.m. Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid. president of the university, : will introduce the speaker. Only Lecture Walpole, author of about 30 nov-[ els that have been popularly re-! ceived by both public and critics, has announced that tonight’s lecture will be his only public speaking appearance in southern Califor-j nia this year. He is in California ■ at work on a motion picture version of “David Copperfield” and will leave for England next month. Walpole is widely knowm as a lec-i turer in all parts of the United | States and Great Britain. He has made several speaking tours, and 'while on one of them appeared at S. C. several years ago. “Guide to Literature’* I English and American literature j are his most two most frequent topics. He has been called by critics who have heard him speak and who have read his interpretative essays a “guide to English literature” in America, and a “guide to American literature'' in England. In his talk tonight he is expected to analyze the new spirit of romanticism in contemporary letters, which, he has stated in essays, marks a turn away from the “despairing cynicism” that characterized the literature of the immediate post-war period. Tickets on Hand -~— ... . . I Tickcts for the lecture are on sale Sigma Phi Delta fraternity gained recognition as a social at the caShier’s window in the Uni-house when it was officially admitted as a regular member versity Book store, and will also be sold at the box office in the patio of the Adminstration building at 7 Hugh Walpole, who will lecture in Bovard auditorium tonight on “The Return of the Hero to the Novel.” The program scheduled to start at 8:15 o’clock is given under the auspices of Epsilon Phi, honorary English fraternity. Sigma Phi Delta Admitted By Interfraternity Council To Campus Social Houses nuai affair. We selected this type of the interfraternity council in a regular council meeting of dance because It is new to the ; ^ t ^ 41g student Union students on the campus and offers the best chance for an evening of real entertainment,” he concluded. announcement has been made through the Daily Trojan regarding the trip. This announcement will be made later this week or early next week. Whether the S. S. Emma Alexander will be available for the trip has not yet been determined by the company directors at San Francisco, it was learned yesterday from the Los Angeles office. Until a decision is made, no information regarding fhe fjaw builaing between 1 and boat transportation can be given, ! ^ 0 c^oc^ an"'’ afternoon. Kuckel, an active student in the School of Law. It is the hope of this group to sponsor Frank F. Merriam, gubernatorial candidate for California, on this campus and to instill a feeling of Americanism in our government’s activities. Applications Due For Position of Debate Manager it was emphasized. If the ship is available for the trip, passengers will leave Wilmington at 2 a.m. Friday, October 26, arriving at San Francisco at 6 a.m. Saturday, and leaving again Sunday at 2 ajn., arriving at Los Angeles harbor at 6 a.m. Monday. Prices for the round trip will be $14, $16 All students interested in trying Tf thp n]fin out for the position of varsity debate expenses of open houses cut a jtucivines. manager are asked to make imme- . ... DonhoiioniK nnrf Those interested in being con- ; diate application by letter to Prof. j Jfr^prnirv zrouDS is nected with this association are Alan Nichols, varsity debate coach, Professional fratem y gr p asked to contact Brown ln room 6 stattng their respective „u.imc.- j £<*.01^'hot- “After all applications have « » Mi55 Norton' been received, a personal interview j Group to Back Plan will be arranged with each candi The Alpha chapter of Sigma Phi Delta, a national engineering group, founded this frater-*-— nity on the Trojan campus. Five I years ago it withdrew from the j professional council and is now recognized as a member of the social house group. The Interfraternity council voted to back the plan of open houses for fraternities and sororities in accordance with Phyllis Norton, A. S. U. S. C. vice-president and social Lockers Available in University Buildings Cabinet Officers Of Baptist Club tonight. John Mason, ticket chairman for Epsilon Phi, advised Trojans to purchase their seats during the day to avoid the lineup before the lecture. A special display of Walpole’s best known works, many of them in j dollar editions, has been set up in To Tnrlaxr the University Book store. Walpole XVICt,L lOUdy has consented to autograph copie* I of his books for students. Officers of the Roger Williams club will meet at noon today in 258 Administration building, Religious Conference office, to complete arrangements for the first social event of the school year, a luncheon scheduled for October 11. Selection of topics for discussion at weekly forum meetings will also Aeneas Hall Plans Several Activities Many activities are being planned for the men of Aeneas hall, to take be made at this time from among place during the next two weeks. date, according to Professor Nich- j It was the general consensus of ; many Christian-social issues under i Sunday afternoon several resi* ols. The appointment will be made opinion that such a plan would tend consideration. Gale Seaman, advis- dents from the hall will visit th« shortly after the first debate of the to promote better and more friendly j er for the Baptist organization, re- ; Huntington library in Pasadena hemistry Greeks rill Gather Today For Noon Meeting active members and pledges of ,ii Lambda Upsilon. national hon-^rv chemistry fraternity, are hold-l their first meeting of the school iar at noon today in 107 Science jilding. Since several important siness matters will be discussed at \s time, and general plans for the inester formulated, all students 'iliated with the fraternity are luested to be present. st, Found Office Asks Students’ Aid he lost and found dapartment of 1 university is attempting to keep mplete record of all lost and d articles. It is therefore re- j ited that any articles left in rooms, offices, and departments le campus buildings be reported turned in to this office ln or-to simplify and centralize the Your cooperation will aid dents, visitors, and faculty mem-rs to recover mislaid or lost ar- All'U Assembly Scheduled For Tomorrow Official Announcement From the President’s Office An all-university student assembly is authorized for tomorrow, October 5, at 11 o’clock. The regularly, scheduled 11 o'clock classes are cancelled in order to allow a full attendance. • • * Attention of foreign students is called to the existence of an all-university faculty committee with the interests of such students in charge. If advice or explanation in any matter is needed the chairman of the committee or any other member will be glad to be called upon for assistance. * » * Any student interested in the independent study plan should consult the chairman or other members of the Independent Study Plan committee of the faculty early in the course. Helpful suggestion is available. Several lockers are available ln the following buildings: Administration, Old College, Law, Bridge, and $19 per person, with two pas- ; Music, Pharmacy, and Science, at sengers in each stateroom. a rental of 75 cents a semester, plus As in past years. Betty Hennin- 50 cents key deposit. Students de-ger Miles will serve as campus rep- siring lockers, are asked to call at resentative. Those interested jn the boat trip are requested to await further announcement of definite plans for the trip before calling the steamship company. ment of varsity debate manager the information office in the Ad- j some time next week,” Professor current season, which opens Tues- relationships between sororities and day afternoon at the convention of j fraternities, and the group intends National Morticians’ association in j to back the plan wholeheartedly. A round-table discussion on the various phases of the pledge discipline and “Hell Week’’ abolition the Biltmore hotel. “The debate office, 427 Student Union, will be open on a regular schedule immediately after appoint- question was held under the supervision of Ed Jones, president of the ministration building. 1 Nichols said. New Mangold Book In Use as Text by Sociology Students Roosevelt Financial Policy Said To Be ‘Money Magic’ WASHINGTON, Oct. 3. — OLE) - -* ! Roosevelt monetary policies are “Organization for Social Welfare,’ | money-magic and can give only a recently published work of Dr. ; temporary relief to stricken Ameri-George B. Mangold, professor of so- can trade, Secretary of Agriculture ciology, now is being used as a text Henry A. Wallace writes in his latest book, “New Frontiers,” published today. The American people might as well stop kidding themselves, says the sometimes slangy cabinet member. The problem of tariffs, trade and surpluses ultimately must be faced. Wallace says dollar devaluation was necessary and did much for the nation. “President Roosevelt’s monetary policy has undoubtedly helped enormdlisly the producers of those in the classes of its author, accord I ing to word coming from the soci-j ologv department. Presenting the problem of social work from the point of view ox its actual organization in a commu-! nity, the book is divided into three parts. The first deals with the i meaning and evolution of social work, both public and private. The second describes the organization for each type of social work in a community. The third presents the outstanding efforts and achieve- council. No official stand on the question was reached. Committee Heads Named Chairmen for four important committees were announced by President Jones, John Weber, Phi Kappa Tau, was named to head the interfraternity relations committee. Allan Zeigler, Zeta Beta Tau, was Wallace warns against uncontroll- appointed to head the scholarship quests that Ona Conrad, president, This will be the first of a series of Del Thurber, Everett Winn, Virgin- I excursions to spots of interest in ia Swanson, and Edith Sherwood be j southern California. The party will present. Penn State Biff Enrollment STATE COLLEGE, Pa. fllP) — The 75th anniversary of the entrance of the first students at the Pennsylvania State College found the largest freshman class ever to matriculate here. In 1859, the first year. 69 students were enrolled. The number this year is slightly in excess of 1,400, the number agreed upon as about the limit of the school’s facilities. ed inflation as the road to ruin and dictatorship. He says money cannot be manipulated to enable foreign nations to buy our cotton, wheat, lard and tobacco as they did before the war. He thinks monetary manipulation plus the treasury’s $2,000,000,000 stabilization fund may continue existing benefits for several years but then the real problem must be faced. “Raising the price of gold in the United States will not serve permanently to restore foreign purchasing power for our surplus farm products,” his argument explains. “To solve that we shall have either to import more physical goods from abroad or else stop producing so ; ments in the fields of cooperation , products which are on the export ! much for export.” and coordination. market,’ the book continues. Wallace would restore our foreign Professor Mangold has taught the | “France at this writing is paying markets by having AAA continue space for the informal dances have principles of social economy and I about twice as much for cotton in | for “a good many years’’ keeping I agreed to donate their houses in group. A new plan with special em- . phasis on scholarship in the Greek letter houses is to be started under j the leadership of Zeigler. Victor Reid, Sigma Phi Epsilon, was appointed to head a group which will foster an educational | program for members of the coun- , cil. Raoul Dedeaux, Delta Chi, will be chairman of the athletic committee. Cost to Be Divided In promoting the open house plan for the fraternities and sororities, the cost is to be shared by the members of all three councils, ac- j cording to the social committee ; chairman’s plans. The larger houses on the campus, which have floor social welfare work. He has made | terms of dollars as she did early in 120.000.000 to 30,000.000 acres of social surveys of San Diego, San 1933, but she is paying only 20 per plow land out of production while cent more in terms of gold francs. : the Yankee trading reciprocal tariff All this, of course, is temporary authority voted President Roosevelt money-magic; it cannot last indefi- is being put into effect. He thinks 1 that is the best way out of the hole. Jose, Riverside, and Pomona, and I is at present connected with the Los Angeles Council of Social i Agencies. furtherance of the plan. “Dues for the year will be due at the next meeting,” stated Jones, “and all the houses in the council will be asked to pay the $5 fee to the treasurer next time.” ___ President’s Wife To Meet Frosh at Tea Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid will entertain all freshman students at tea at her home, 10 Chester place, Friday, October 12, from 4 to 6 p.m. Outstanding students, including the president and vice-president of the AJ5.U.S.C., and the president of the Amazons, will be present to meet the new students. The tea is an annual affair. According to Phyllis Norton, A.S.U.S.C. vice-president, Mrs. von Kleinsmid wishes to become acquainted with the new students and give them an opportunity to become better acquainted among themselves and with the officers of student activities. be under the supervision of Mr. Don Cartwright, member of the gradu* . ate school of the university. On Tuesday evening. October 9. the Aeneas men will be guests at an international informal reception held in the Student Union, to which all students of the university are invited and at which many foreign students are expected to attend. Tournaments in bridge, pool, ping pong and competition in the international basketball league are some of the sports events scheduled to take r>iace at the haU in the near futr Players’ Group To Hold Noon Meeting Members of National Collegiate Players are requested to attend a noon meeting in the Cottage Tea I room, 36th street, east of University avenue, today, by Jack Swarthout* president of the group. It is urgent that all members be on hand because the main business of the meeting will be a discussion of plans for pledging and initiating newcomers into the society. Dirigibles Constructed TOKYO, Thursday, Oct. 4.— Japanese government officials wer* represented today as being entirely undisturbed at testimony before the federal aviation commission of Brigadier General William Mitchell, U.SA.., retired, advocating construction of a powerful fleet of dirigibles capable of attacking Japan.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 10, October 04, 1934|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 10, October 04, 1934.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
S.C. Will Hear Hugh Walpole This Evening SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA United Press World Wids News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Thursday. October 4, 1934 Number 10 First Pep Rally Of Year To Be Held Tomorrow Outside Entertainment To Be Heard on Program Set for Bovard Hollingbery Is Invited 1 amous Band Is Expected 1 o Play; Knights Plan Future Assemblies For the first time since 1930, outside entertainment will b e hoard at a r?lly given in Bovard nuditorium, when the students -;athfr at 11:10 tomorrow morning ' for the first rally of the year. Coach Orin Hollingbery of Washington State, Troj. n opponents Saturday in the first con- ! icrence game, has been invited to speak, but a telegraphic answer' expected last night had not arrived at a late hour. Program To Be Announced The exact program lias not been 1 worked out last night, but will be announced in tomorrow's Daily Trojan. It is expected, however, that a nationally prominent orchestra, recently come to Los An-treles from New York will be present President Pete Cavaney Strike Involves Alexander Coast Liners SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 3.— —A coastwide strike of furniture upholsterers and the American Radio Telegraphists association's orders for operators to quit work on the Pacific Steamship company’s coastal liners, Ruth Alexander and Emma Alexander, provided sore spots ln labor today. Approximately 3000 upholstery’ workers are involved in that strike. Twenty factories were closed in San Francisco by the walkout of approximately 400 employes. The upholstery workers demand $1 an hour and a 35-hour week. The present scale ranges from 49 cents to 85 cents an hour in various factories. Harvard Head Refuses Offer Of Nazi Fund $1000 Travel Scholarship For Study in Europe Is Turned Down . German Action Attacked President Conant Rejects Gift of Press Agent Of Adolf Hitler Trojan Knights To Meet This Evening A meeting of the Trojan Knights is to be held at the Zeta Beta Tau fraternity house this evening at 7:30, according to Pete Cavaney, president of the organization. In making this announcement Cavaney said, “It is absolutely necessary for all men to attend this meeting as plans for the coming costume ball are to be discussed. Attendance will be taken at the meeting.” Knights Begin Drive To Sell Bids to Dance Service Group Starts Sales Campaign for Tickets To S.C. Mardi Gras Hugh Walpole To Lecture In Auditorium Tonight on ‘Return of Hero to Novel* Noted English Author Koritz To Talk At Y. W.C. A. Tea Assembly Held By Graduates Book Reviews I o Be Given Tuesday Afternoon at NX omen s Meeting CAMBRIDGE, Mass.. Oct. 3.—