Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 110, April 10, 1934
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phone R* 4111 M*r. St.-226 Editor, Stu. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY XXV CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pre** World Wide New* Service Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, April 10, 1934 Number 1 10 andidates for Offices Will Be Named at Dance ring Sports [air Will Be Saturday Night Quaw and Del Mar Club Orchestra To Furnish Music fancUma and politics will " md spout respectively as iinml Spring sports dance miller way Saturday night i Fiesta room at the Am-jr hotel to the music of :8u« and his orchestra. Hit candidates who petltion-r office in A.S.U.S.C. will be need at the dance, Christy Social chairman, anrymnced -j Candidates for the 1 offices wlll be introduced platform, lilloon To Shower Bids k fret bids will be scattered He campUs Wednesday at isembly period, the dance announced last night. A r-fUled balloon carrying I dozen smaller ones will be ‘ at 10:15. and the ten bids y attached to ten of the 1 balloons, s orcehstra, which has just ' an eneagetnent at the Del tlnb ls well known over the ' Stsotes. Mtss Pox said, and plared over national hoolt-up programs. Bids On Sale Kor SI k for the dance, at $1 a cou-lent on sale yesterday at the ~ti office, with Miss Marie in charge Fraternity and representatives have been and will assist ln distribu-i bids. may be obtained, besides thf cashier's office, from ^ Folsum. Nancy. Monroe • Frances Allen, Draxy Treu- Glsdys Harris, Virginia Huf-Jane Tuttle, and Vincento John Weber, Dick Parker, id Hirshfield. Rod Dedeaux, »ri Patrick, Bid Spicer, How-Rawlins, Joe Weber, and li* Archibald. Mrs. Nina Rea Jj of the School of Law, nnd distribute them to represents-" !t the school. Tear Gas Bombs Rout Cops In Long Beach LONG BEACH, April 9—(U.R>— Sunshine of the widely heralded California brand proved the undoing of I/ong Beach law and or-der today when police chief Gil McColland became absent-minded. MrColland left a pair of tear (fas bombs on his desk while he stepped out. The sun streaming in the window melted the wax ends of the bomhs and the Inevitable happened. It was quite a while before the police force could get into its deserted headquarters to locate the scourcc of the gas attack. A.F.L. Charges Unfair Profits ton Will Head Ore Analysis Class , jjjt N Brinton, chairman of ! *P»rtment of chemistry .will > practial course ln "Tech-i Ore Analysis and Assaying" ^ will bd organized Wednesday JJ n ln the Science building. k- no special prerequisites and W particularly for mature *#U, the 12 weeks course will i* on a practical basis, technical determination of ® the common constituents *®ercial ores. electrical manufacturing £:cir‘* companies have availed yes to the new course,and ■“ton has arranged for sev-1 wwtandina: engineers to lect- * Analytical Research", [factor, a graduate of the i ir.! ? ^nnesota.took work student at Columbia °“ universities, and dur-*'ar he was chief of the “Chi Theta* Will This Evening ttoora°iPtl1 Chl Tlleta. natal! > m ^°mmerce fraternity, Ocj» ®e!Un8 at the Bet aSlg-643 West 28th Ij. * at 7 o’clock. *PanV*I1b£lness meeting, « its a Lm be Klven to honor Will Hold e°n Tomorrow °L ,rpshman Baptist Williams club ** luncheon to- * wu n^.?y' lnstPad °f t«»- ! ^cheon »m°Uuiy announced. : ^ Tea ^ 1)8 hel<l at the I 12:15^' 634 West 36th I ^U««Ud7nt0f th<“ °‘Ub UrKe ' [*• rCadre'^ unable to at-u* c°me I^ursd*y evening ^ b room 2sr may -enti conference office, f^rlAm,P“tr0l.Wa*0n i9*1 itin« 1)1—James >tCtn ,n\Wh0 > “^au»aT a clty Pa-^ ,J,« whe.? I wanted u> I on it . a m*chine , * the non \as “fenced >h lay » ,lehicle for «“> «* three days. Labor Leaders Claim Big Corporations T alcing Lion’s Share WASHINGTON, April 9— <U.E) — Big corporations are grabbing the lion s share of recovery gains at the expense of unorganized labor, tiie American Federation of Labor charged tonight. The federation said 372 corporations increased dividends in the past three months, while 75 per cent of wage gains were nullified by high prices. "Gains for stockholders and directors are not being balanced by wage increases to workers to any large extent except where workers are organized in trade unions," the A. F. of L. asserted. “The millions of workers who have come through this depression have a new understanding of their individual helplessness In business situations They know that union organization ls fundamental for their protection.” The hearings closed without expected testimony from Recovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson, but Instead he sent a letter to the author of the measure, Sen. Robert F. Wagner, D., N.Y., just before leaving for Florida late today to join President Roosevelt. "We must have a supreme court , of industrial relations,” Johnson ; wrote, "In my opinion the government should not favor any partlcu-settle the question of form for it-lar form of labor organization. An Informed labor Democracy should settle the question of form for itself.” Annual Dinner Of Commerce May Be Sellout 450 Reservations Already Sold for 1 1th Annual College Banquet Haskins, Mayer, Vandegrift ,Among Speakers for Tomorrow Night With more than 450 reservations for the annual conference dinner of the College of Commerce tomorrow evening, a complete sellout U predicted by Ed Jones, chairman of the ticket committee. Tills ls the greatest advance sale since the affair was inaugurated 11 years ago. Deat. Reid L. McClung of the College of Comcerce wlll act as toastmaster at the banquet, while Professor Albert Martson will be master of ceremonies. The affair Will begin at 6:15 p.m. and will be held ln the Social hall of the Student Union. The banquet hall will be decorated with the flags of all nations used ln thc celebration ol thc Tenth Olympiad two year* ago Speakers Named Speaken for the occasion will be Samuel Haskins, president of the Lob Angeles Railway company; Mrs. Anne F. Leidendeker, head of thc Science and Industry division of thc Los Angeles Public Library; Louis B Mayer, head of the M. Q. M. studios; Frank Vandegrlft, state director of finance for California; Professor Thurston Ross, and President Rufus B. von Kleinsmid, Announcement of the winner of the contest to find the most typical business girl on the S.C. cam-*ius will be made at the banquet The winner will be awarded a Ksydettc radio through the courtesy of Chris Daniels of the University. Book store. Salon Orchestra To Plav The Trojan salon orcli? ,‘ra will furnish the entertainment for thc evening together with two soloists. Sheldon Brockett and Dolly Waldorf Hundreds of business leaders from throughout southern CaHfor- ] nia havt been invited to thc bnn-quet. This annual affair gives the students opportunities to ask ques- I tlons at the Informal discussions following the dinner, pert lining to the business world. Besides the business men who will atterd the affair, Invitations have been sent to commercial teachers In the surrounding high schools to be at the dinner with two high school students each. Reservations for tables will close today al noon ln the Commerce office. Tickets may be secured from Miss Bernice Rickies, the cashier's office, and from James Wagner at University College. A special Commerce edition of the Dally Trojan wlll be published AlphaKappaPsi Miss Business Contest Closed Petitions for A.S.U.S.C. Offices C ome in Scores As Politics Take Stage Nomination petitions poured Into the office of the A. 8. U. S. C. elections commissioner, 230 Student Unon, yesterday as the political season swung under way. Petitions for offices may be turned in up to 4 p. m. Friday. There are 42 offices to be filled during the coming elections, open in the Associated Stu-*thc A. S. U. S. O. constitution will dents and ln the various colleges of the campus. These include the presidency, vice-presidency, and secretaryship of A. S. U. S. C„ the position of yell king and the two assistant posts, and the presidencies of the senior, Junior, and sophomore classes. In the College of Letters. Arts, and Sciences, the positions open are those of president and six legislative council representatives, while the College of Commerce will vote for president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, two legislative coun-cilmen. School of Music officers to be elected are president, vlce-presl-dent, secretary, treasurer, rally chairman, and three legislative council representatives. The Colleges of Engineering, Pharmacy, and Architecture will each vote for president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer. It is important that petitions br filed for only one office. Bernard Hirshfield. elections commissioner, announced, as plural filing automatically cancels the petitioner’s eligibility to run for any office. Classes of candidates for study of Conservatives Bolt Lines of Administration Stock Exchange Measure Undergoing Rewriting By Right Wing Currency Inflation ls Said Probable Rebellion Point in House be conducted by Stanley Levine chairman of the constitutional committee, following announcements of eligible candidates. Every candidate must attend, and must pass an examination on the constitution. Students running for all-university offices must have a record of not less than 1,0 or C for their entire college record. For eligibility to other offices, candidates must have maintained this record for the semester pre\ious to their candidacy. For the position of yell king, only those who attended thc yell king school led by Bob Morrell, present yell king, are eligible to run for yell . u I ln the senate banking committee Petitions for candidacy may be se- | „ vptf whlch 8ubitltuted B n, w Robert Freeman To Speak Today Before Students WASHINGTON. April B.—<T.P>— Conservative elements in congress rmashed administration lines today tc begin rewriting President Roosevelt's stock exchange control bill as the radical and restless West strove for further currency Inflation. The administration I* under a cross-fire of attack while Mr. I Roosevelt fishes. Wall street won cured from the office of the elections commissioner. Formal nomination of candidates will be made In the all-university assembly ln Bovard auditorium May 4, and elections will be held on May 9. Informal announcements will be made stock exchange regulatory commission for thc federal reserve board and thc federal trade commission [ as adlmlnstratlon agencies. May I.lberlie Securities Art Just around the comer may be j dor hotel. Candidates for the major offices will be presented at this affair. Accountants To Sponsor Dinner Five Organizations To Be Strack, Norton, and League Represented Here I Director Will Speak At Conference At Conference at thc all-unlverslty spring sports | another modification of adminl-dance Saturday night of this week, I stratlon policy ln the form of lib-ill the .Fiesta room of the Ambassa- j erizlng change in the disputed securities act. The truth-ln-securl-ties legislation and the pending stock exchange bill are the "brain trust" products most bitterly renounced by big business......... .... ..Currency inflation is a likely scource of congressional rebellion against the white house. Speaker Henry T Rainey restored to party pressur. ln the house today to keep the *3,000.000,000 Frazier-Lemke farm mortgage bill off the floor. It provides for Issuance of greenbacks to refinance mortages. Rainer Crack* Whip World Peace Is Forum Subject Farmer Stalks Hen Thief Bravely but — ONTARIO, April 9.—(U.RV— The embarrassment of a thlef-stalklng farmer and his dog was reported to polire today. The farmer, according to the report, ls accustomed to sleeping minus pajama*. Last night he heard a prowler about his chicken coop*. He arose and waiting only to grab his shotgun, he crept stealthily to a vantage point, nerves taut, he waited. Suddenly he felt a clammy contact on his leg*. In terror he fired both barrels. Then he discovered that the clamminess was hi* dog’s nose, and that the shotgun charges had killed 11 chickens. Four major accouutlng organl- As a constructive effort for tn-zations and an industrial society ternational peacc, 8. C. students will i ,., _____ , ... . .. . a teen names to bring the bill before middle course will be the Issues dis- ( t)lf, j,0U5P Bynis said he believed thc back bench rebels would force Angeles University of international1 ,he bl!' to thp ,loor' but th,t lt would die there. Fleet Steaming To East Coast WITH THE UNITED STATES I FLEET AT SEA, April 9.—(By Radio [ to the United Press.)—The American ' navy’s main battle train was mobilized off Coronado roads today and headed southward on a seven weeks' tactical cruise to the Atlantic seaboard. Thirty battleships, cruisers and train ships steamed out of Los Angeles harbor at 9:45 a. m. with Admiral David F. Sellers’ flagship, th* Pennsylvania, ln the van. Off San Diego this force was Joined by destroyers and submarines from the scouting fleet base. Entries from four more women for the title of "Miss Business of 1934” were received yesterday, to make a total of eight contestants in thc Alpha Kappa Psl contest for the typical business girl. The contest closed last night and the winner will be announced tomorrow. The latest entries are Dorothy Edmunds, Betty Maas. Ethel Red-fleld, and Josephine Hess. Other contestants are Wilma, Bazell, Evelyn Olson, Dorothy Collum, and Ruth Evans. Pictures of the entries will be taken this afternoon and the girls In the contest have been asked by Miss Bernice Rickies to see her before noon today and make arrangements for the picture and for an Interview Wednesday morn-ln. tures to enforce a vote had 134 when Rainey cracked Ills whip. Ten party men removed their names and almost Immediately will Join in a dinner ln the focla'. hold a conference this Saturday. I ttonera^^Hpietl/lm^needs thir-hall of the Student Union build- Nationalism. Internationalism, or a Uoners ThP pn"'°n nPea* - ing, Thursday. April 12 The organizations are: the Cali- cussed in the round tables and ln , „ .. .. . , . , ..__ fornia state society of Certified the forum. I Raney said the administration Public Accountants; National as- The opening session will present coulc' prevent a vute on the bill sociatior of Cost Accountants; Pe- Secretary Wallace's views on the which he described as dangerously troleum Accountants society; lot:, questions before the American peo- 1 Inflationary. House majority leader chnptcr of Beta Alpha Psi, Ac- pie today. Jack Swarthout, presi- Joseph W counting fraternity at S.C.; society dent of the student body of the Los of Industrial Engineers. Sponsored by Beta Alpha Psi, Relations, will summarize the ma-thls r.nnual dinner brings together terial from the secretary's recent student,, and professional persons booklet, “America Must Choose.” in the fleld of accounting ln order ! Celeste Strack and Phyllis Nor-that the students might profit by ton, S. C.'s champion women de- j the McLeod BUI to pay off all de-the contacts and Information pre- haters, wlll be speakers at the stu- ! posltors ln closed federal reserve sented. dent forum, which will form part of member banks. Rep. Prentiss George Price Ellis, president of 'he conference program. They will Brown, D„ Mich., Intends to ln-the American Society of Certified evaluate two of the planks in the trod'ice a subsltute bill this week Public Accountants, will be fhe peace platform printed recently by provldlnr for graduated payments dinner speaker. Eillis has been the Daily Trojan. to depositors of all closed banks, closely Identified wtth the NRA 1 Clark M Elchelberger. director of j including, state institutions, code ana Its procedure relating j the League of Nations association, to commerce and accounting, ’and 1 will speak on Immediate adherence has recently spent much of his [ of the United States to the league time in Washington attending fhe | covenant. His topic at the forum code hearings conducted by Qen. will be, "World Community or Johnson. I World Anarchy.” The meeting will have as its | Members of the conference coin-general theme "National Industrial , mittee and the student forum com-Recovery Act Code Procedure." ! mlttee will meet in thc Cottage Tea Several national figures In the room at 12:20 p. m. today. "It ls fleld of accounting are Included essential that every member be on the program and others have present,” Swarthout said, signified their intention of attend- - Program Chairman Joseph A Hawaiian Curios Garrett president of the Los An- Jury Is Cited For Contempt Judge Charge* Group for Report of Dillinger Investigation CROWN POINT, Ind.. April 9 — Six bewildered farmers and A petition requiring 145 algna- vllla((C lnerchant« today opened a *“ 114 fight to escape Imprisonment as the reward" for their investigation of John Dilltnger’s escape with a wooden pistol from th. Lake county Jail here. Thc half down grand Jurors, cited for contempt of court by the same Judge who ordered them to “get to the bottom” of the desperado s daring break, were told that their fates will be thrown Into the lap of Friday the 13th. Cited by Instructing Judge The amazing situation of a grand Jury cited for contempt by the Judge who impanelled and Instructed lt Another inflation petition was ' surprised Hoosler legal circles. It Introduced by Rep. Carl M. Weld- was the unexpected aftermath of a man. D., Mich , to get a vote on report — containing indictments against two of Dllllnger’s guards— that bitterly criticized Judge Murray. It criticised the Judge for his refusal to permit the transfer of Dll-llnger to the state prison at Michigan City after his return here from Tucson, Arls., last February. Open Contempt, Kays Judge If the Jurors had found him guilty of criminal negligence and had Indicted him they would have had a blanket right to attack his actions, Judge Murray said, but, he argued, without Indictment their attack was in open contempt of the court sovereignty. The two lawyers threatened with contempt citations by the irate Judge today were state's attorney Robert O. Est 111 and Martin J. Smith H. Jeffery Smith To Address Forum geles chapter of the California society of Certified Publlc Accountants, has stated that entertainment will be given by students of the university. All students of accounting and all persons who have an Interest in the subject to be presented will being exhibited this week ln the Uni- Being Exhibited At City Library Curios from the Hawaiian Isles are Presenting H. Jeffrey Smith, as speaker the seventh meeting of the philosophy forum wlll be held today ln Bowne room, Mudd Memorial hall, at 4:15 p.m. Mr. Smith will speak on how Boethius, author ol "Consolations of Philosophy” gained a freedom even while h« was Imprisoned under terrible conditions. Smith, an Instructor of philosophy, formerly taught st Compton J. C. Receiving his A B and A.M. degrees at 8. C., Smith was on a Kent fellowship at Exeter college, Ox- verslty branch library by Francis | ford university for three years. ivcKiYouDua ■■■<= rcMuncu, , p, u r nrrhpnWv tnr Fl- I Interested persons are Invited to dents receiving a speclal discount Elmore’ ?■ C. archeology major. El- Adm£8lon w the ron|m lg Old Y.M.C.A. First Step i Fitted together like segments of i a Jig-saw puzzle, three sections of what was formerly the old Y.MC. A. hut, south of the Student Union were moved last night to their new location just east of the tennis courts ln 34th street. Tiie building will be remodeled Into an exhibition hall and studios for classes in the College of Architecture and Fine Arts. As soon as workmen of the operation and maintenance department of the university can construct foundations and underpinning foi the building, it will be lowered, according to the University Engineer Charles E Sims, head of the department. Work on the remodeling and modernization of the structure will proceed Immediately afterward. Plans for the life drawing, painting, sculpture, and ceramics studios, and the exhibition room, to be included in the building have been prepared by Dean Arthur C. Weatherhead and Prof. Raymond Hut Moved; n Park Plans Kennedy of the College of Architecture. The hall will provide space for displays of the art work of students, professors, and outsiders. With the finishing this week of the job ol tearing down that part of the “Y” hut that was not moved, the filling in of the area and landscaping so as to provide a new campus park Just south of the Student Union will be rushed to completion within two weeks, Mr. Sim; Indicated. The area wlll be the first unit of the projected Associated Students' park. University students are being given employment in the demolition of the old structure, and will aid ln the landscaping and planting of lswn and shrubs. In Its new location, the old “Y" hut wlll serve to decrease the congestion in the architecture and fine arts classes until a permanent brick structure to han :onlze with the other campus buildings can be erected Present plans call for a three-story, romanesque building on Exposition boulevard Old Parchment* Are On Exhibit In S. C. Library Publications Board To Meet The Board of Student Publications will meet tomorrow aftemoon at 2:15 o'clock ln the office of be allowed to attend, Reservations are required, stu- rate. I more gathered the curios while on a ' ^‘"01^ | vacation trip to the Isles hi 1930. | talned at the office ln the School The exhibit will continue for two 1 of Philosophy, ' more weeks, lt has been announced. ! Included ln the exhibit Is a bundle I of hau sticks, which are used by na-j tlves ln making flre-by-frlctlon, and Given to the university by Mr al“ example, of native handiwork, and Mrs A SteDhen Vare of Bel 6UCh a* baskets woven from hala Air several ancient Samaritan leaves. tapa cloth made from the Lawrence Pritchard, stated an an-manuscrlpts wlrtlen on time-yel- inner bark of the mulberry tree, va-, nouncement from that office last lowed parchments are on exhlbl- rlous lels of paper, flowers and coral, night, tlon ln the treasure room of H 8 pol board and pesye used by Dohenv library between 1 and 4 I Islanders ln manufacturing food, p.m. every afternoon. I Lava wrought by nature into the Dr Carl Knopf, biblical archaeo- shape of a rope, large pearl oyster logv authority here, states that the shells, leis made from various seeds, manuscripts are a part of the Sa- such as Job's tears, false koa seeds, maritcn Penteteuch or bible, and and elephant ears, and Hawaiian contain sections of Genesis 26 to cloth, the colors and design of which 35. He is engaged In transaction simulate flowers found ln Hawaii, of the manuscripts from the origl- are also ln the exhibit nal to English Knopf said that the 25,000 Men Idle In Auto Strikes DETROIT, April 9.—(UP)—Strike* and shutdowns in the automobile and allied Industries forced nearly 25,000 men Into idleness ln the De trolt area today and threatened to spread to greater proportions. Actually, labor officials said, only 1,800 men went 011 strike at the Motor Products corporation plant in a demand for higher wages and improved working conditions, but the automobile labor situation was graver today than at any time since the recent agreement was worked out at Washington by President Roosevelt. The walkout of the 1.800 men was followed by officials closing the plant which employs 5,800 men. translation ls made more difficult Elmore has been showing ln various 15 Navy Seaplanes Start Massed Flight to Panama SAN DIEGO, April 9.—<U.P>—A, rons alighted at 3:25 p m Com-2,800-mlle massed flight to Panama j mander Boguach reported the flight The exhibit ls one of a series which was begun today by 15 navy flying J "uneventful,” by the fact that the scripts have been patched by later writers, and the words written in are by poorer scholars than the first scribes. Nixon Elected Head Of K. A. Fraternity Russell Nixon, debater and student in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, was elected president of the Kappa Alpha fraternity last night. Harold "Fuzz" Foss was named vice-president. Kenneth Staub wlll be recording secretary, and Jack McFarland was chosen for the post of correspondent. Bob Van Landlngham was named house manager libraries throughout the city. Min. eral specimens and Indian curloa have comprised previous displays. Women Transfer* Plan Informal Dinner ‘Don’t Preach To Me!’ Topic For Assembly Father Cunningham Guest Speaker in Bovard 1 hursday Morning “Don’t, Preach to Mel” Is th* topic on which Dr. Robert Free* man, pastor of the First, presby tcrlan church of Pasadena, will address S. O. students ln Bovard auditorium this morning at 9:55 o’clock. Sponsored by the religious activities committee and tha university religious conference, tha 1 program ls one of a series of tn* splratlonsl assemblies planned fo* this semester. Father J. F. Cunningham of U. C. L. A. ls to speak at the next of this scries of talks, scheduled for assembly hour Thursday morning. "The NRA, Labor, and Capital," will be his subject. Playhouse Director A leader ln both civic and religious affairs ln Pasadena, Dr. Freeman doe<; net confine his in-terests and activities to the clerical phase of the ministry. Dramatics and the little theater move* ment are among municipal undertakings of Interest to him, consequently he serves as a director of the Pasadena Community playhouse. Chaplain of the Westwood Newman club, Father Cunningham ha* been active since the inception of NRA on the code administrative boards of Los Angeles. He ls chairman at the present time of the advisor]' board for enforcement of the drees code. Strike Ablter During the recent textile (trikes ln Los Angeles, the U.C.L.A. priest served aa Impartial chairman on the ablrtratlon board which finally brought both manufacturer* and workers to an agreement In accord with NRA regulations. Now working with the industrial adjusraent agency through his position on the code advisory board. Father Cunning nam has been talking to various groups ln southern California, describing the efforts being made to preserve efficient functioning of the oode*. , He also explains the part that clt-lzens may take ln helping to perfect Industrial code*. Bishop Tried for Corrupt Practices WASHINGTON, April 9—(HEW The government today opened ths prosecution of Bishop James Cannon Jr., for alleged violation of the corrupt practices act with chargee thal 1 the churchman appropriated for his I own personal use thousands of dole , lars contributed to the antl-Bmlth presidential campaign ln 1928. Selection of a Jury waa completed , late in the day. Immediately there- ' after. Assistant District Attorney 1 John j. Wilson outlined t» th* Jury the government’s case. The veteran churchman and hi* ' former secretary, Mtss Ada Bur-! roughs of Richmond, Va., Indicted Jointly on the same charge, sat quietly as the assistant district at-' torney said the government would prove that Cannon used part of th* *05,300 contributed by E. O. Jameson of New York, to the antl-Smlth campaign fund, to pay off personal obligations. He said the government’* charge would be substantiated by competent evidence obtained only after a careful survey of the intricate system of checking account* at half a dozen banks through which. Wilson charged, Cannon was able to appropriate the money. Prohibition, religion, political differences and other Issues that marked the bitter campaign against former Governor Alfred E. Smith were brought to the fore by Justice Peyton Gordon ln questions to veniremen. The trial of the churchman began after Cannon’s attorney* sought without success to require the prosecution to produce a bill of particulars. Members of the sophomore-junior transfer group will meet for a pot luck supper and Informal social evening tomorrow at 5:30 p. m. ln the Y. W C. A Isabelle Hanawalt, chairman of the | squadrons VP-7 and VP-9 together | group, extends an Invitation boats participating ln the latest | Like the epochal massed flight "routine adventure" of the American | from San Francisco to Hawaii, the fleet's air forces. Panama venture was dismissed by A new problem ln massed flying navy authorities as "routine.” faced the 75 officers and men as The main purpose of the air voy-they lifted their heavy craft from ! age will be to test the possibility of Clionian* Wlll Hold the waters of San Diego bay at 8:50 ' using small minesweepers stationed a. m. and headed southward for I .a | along the route as bases. The Sand-Paz. Mex., their first overnight stop. | piper awaited the planes at La Paz. The takeoff on the 865-mlle leg j The U. S S. Wright, flagship of coincided with the start of the Rear Admiral Alfred W. Johnson, United States fleet'* cruise from the I commander of base force aircraft. Pacific to the Atlantic coasts j ls waiting at Acapulco, the goal of Commander H R. Bogusch, flight ! the second day's flight, and wlll leader, maintained the 12 ships of ! serve as refueling ship. The Avocet wlll meet the flying Meeting at Y.W.C.A. All actives and women who are trying out for membership ln Cllnonian literary society are asked to attend a meeting this evening at 7 o'clock In the Y M C.A. house Betty Hit chock ls giving s talk sophomore or Junior women ln the university who have transferred this year from another college or Junior college. while the three ships of squadron ; squadrons at the end of the third 1 on 'Th'* International Element ln VJ-2 <CQ> kept steadily ahead The day’* flight al Corinto. Nicaragua. Literature" which will be followed VJ-2 group landed at La Pas at 2:11 780 miles south of Acapulco. The by Ruth Bogardus reading some p. m , they reported to the navy j Teal will be at Nlcoya. Costa Rica, | poetry selections. Music will be radio here, whit, the other squad- 1 snd the Lapwing at Dulc* UuiX. furnished by Ruth yranks*
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 110, April 10, 1934|
phone R* 4111
Editor, Stu. 227
United Pre** World Wide New* Service
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, April 10, 1934
Number 1 10
andidates for Offices Will Be Named at Dance
ring Sports [air Will Be Saturday Night
Quaw and Del Mar Club Orchestra To Furnish Music
fancUma and politics will " md spout respectively as iinml Spring sports dance miller way Saturday night i Fiesta room at the Am-jr hotel to the music of :8u« and his orchestra.
Hit candidates who petltion-r office in A.S.U.S.C. will be need at the dance, Christy Social chairman, anrymnced -j Candidates for the 1 offices wlll be introduced platform, lilloon To Shower Bids k fret bids will be scattered He campUs Wednesday at isembly period, the dance announced last night. A r-fUled balloon carrying I dozen smaller ones will be ‘ at 10:15. and the ten bids y attached to ten of the 1 balloons, s orcehstra, which has just ' an eneagetnent at the Del tlnb ls well known over the ' Stsotes. Mtss Pox said, and plared over national hoolt-up programs.
Bids On Sale Kor SI
k for the dance, at $1 a cou-lent on sale yesterday at the ~ti office, with Miss Marie in charge Fraternity and representatives have been and will assist ln distribu-i bids.
may be obtained, besides thf cashier's office, from ^ Folsum. Nancy. Monroe • Frances Allen, Draxy Treu-
Glsdys Harris, Virginia Huf-Jane Tuttle, and Vincento John Weber, Dick Parker, id Hirshfield. Rod Dedeaux, »ri Patrick, Bid Spicer, How-Rawlins, Joe Weber, and li* Archibald. Mrs. Nina Rea Jj of the School of Law, nnd distribute them to represents-" !t the school.
Tear Gas Bombs Rout Cops In Long Beach
LONG BEACH, April 9—(U.R>— Sunshine of the widely heralded California brand proved the undoing of I/ong Beach law and or-der today when police chief Gil McColland became absent-minded.
MrColland left a pair of tear (fas bombs on his desk while he stepped out. The sun streaming in the window melted the wax ends of the bomhs and the Inevitable happened.
It was quite a while before the police force could get into its deserted headquarters to locate the scourcc of the gas attack.
A.F.L. Charges Unfair Profits
ton Will Head Ore Analysis Class
, jjjt N Brinton, chairman of ! *P»rtment of chemistry .will > practial course ln "Tech-i Ore Analysis and Assaying"
^ will bd organized Wednesday JJ n ln the Science building. k- no special prerequisites and W particularly for mature *#U, the 12 weeks course will i* on a practical basis, technical determination of ® the common constituents *®ercial ores.
electrical manufacturing £:cir‘* companies have availed yes to the new course,and ■“ton has arranged for sev-1 wwtandina: engineers to lect-
* Analytical Research", [factor, a graduate of the i ir.! ? ^nnesota.took work
student at Columbia °“ universities, and dur-*'ar he was chief of the
“Chi Theta* Will This Evening
ttoora°iPtl1 Chl Tlleta. natal! > m ^°mmerce fraternity, Ocj» ®e!Un8 at the Bet aSlg-643 West 28th
Ij. * at 7 o’clock.
*PanV*I1b£lness meeting, «
its a Lm be Klven to honor
Will Hold e°n Tomorrow
°L ,rpshman Baptist Williams club ** luncheon to-
* wu n^.?y' lnstPad °f t«»- ! ^cheon »m°Uuiy announced. :
^ Tea ^ 1)8 hel