Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 18, October 16, 1934
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Telephone Nos. Day RI-4111-227 Night PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wid’ News Service \ olume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Tuesday. October 16, 1934 Number 18 azing Problem To Be Subject Of S.C. Forum Bids To Go on Sale Today For Friday Informal; Will Be Held in Student Union Sounds of music, gliding feet, and gay voices will be heard ______| in the social hall of the Student Union this Friday night for Bacon Will Give Short 'the first time in three years as 150 Tr°ians enj°f ^rec hours of informal dancing between 9 o’clock and midnignt. In an effort to keep the number of dancers small so that --——-*a better time may be had by those present, only 150 tickets were plac- Hauptmann To Wanted: One Fight Attempt ^afinA8 o r Male Actor At Extradition Ialk; Men's Grill To Be Scene of Meeting Lindbergh Kidnaper Makes Damaging Admissions in Bronx Court Session ning Forum of Year ital Campus Problems To Be Discussed During Series of Talks Substitutes for Hazing in Freshen Discipline” is the topic for he first A.S.U.S.C. forum of the '-mester. The forum is to be held the men’s grill at 7:30 Wednesday evening. Dr. Francis Bacon, counsellor of ■sen. and Ed Jones, prrsident of he Interfraternity council will give hort talks. Tiie majority of the Luncheon Club To Be Continued Luncheon Get-Togethers Tri-Weekly in Patio ed on sale today. Bids for the dance will cost only 60 cents, just enough to cover the cost of the hall and tha orchestra, Pink Jones in chr.rgc of the ticket sales announced. Sales will start today. --The dance will be absolutely in- Stndents Facultv To Hold formal with the committee, ln sruaems, racuuy 10 r*olu charge hoping that the students bc-come better acquainted with each other as well as enjoy dancing. Comfortable Note Accused Gains Confidence Script on Ransom Notes Is Identified as Similar to Hauptmann s Writing Wanted—one leading man, to play the role of Lord Travers, opposite the beautiful Kirke, female star in the production of the same name. The part calls for the typical theatrical hero, and men desiring to play character roles need not apply. The opportunity is an excellent one for the theatrical minded male who has not heretofore been able to participate in dramatics, according to the S. C. play productions department. Miss Florence Hubbard, supervising director for this first major production of the year, requests that all men interested appear for tryouts at the Touchstone theatre. Old College, at either 12, or 3:15 today. Returning Trojans Will Be Greeted by Station Rally, Parade Tomorrow Morning ‘Suicide’ Miners May Capitulate To Government The furniture in the social hall will not be removed, but placed in “From the lively discussions go-ine on in the patio of the Student. Union yesterday noon. I believe ____ ____________ __ that all the students who came to comfortable groupings so that the. Lscussion will be carried on by the first meeting of the Luncheon students may sit and listen as well le group, as has been the custom club enjoyed the opportunity to as dance. ji the past. get acquained with each other and This type of informal dance in Mohr <o Freside their professors,” said Phyllis Nor- ^e student Union social hall at Dave Mohr, chairman of the for- , ton in summing up the first meet- which students may sit and chat n committee, is in charge of the ing of the Trojan Luncheon club. as ^ dance is a part of the eeting. Other members of the Although there were only abouf new S0Ciai program of Phyllis Nor-ittee are: Donna Whitehom, fifty there, the group joined around ton a.S.S.C. social chairman, and rriet Lembka, Marty Agens, Bet- ; the tables in sets of 10 and 15 | ^ new t0 the campus. Wathev, and John Russel. and had an enjoyable time, Miss bhr urges all students to at- ] Norton said. d. He says, “The purpose of j All S.C. students are invited by forum this year is to discuss , Miss Norton to attend these meet-1 campus problems and to give j ings which are to be held each students an opportunity to ex- | Monday, Wednesday ard Friday in ;ss themselves on such prob- ; the patio of the Student Union, is. We want the discussion to Hosts Named a real factor in influencing the At the second of the tri-weekly luncheons to be held tomorrow in the patio of the Student Union (icy of the student body.” Established Last February he forums were established last roruary. Five of them were held iring the semester and were well Austin and Mary Todd will serve 'ended. ' as hosts and hostesses. The same Organized through the coopera- members of the faculty who ate an of Larry Pritchard, then pres- with the students yesterday will (ent of the student body, and be present on Wednesday. They endell Sether, Daily Trojan edi- are Dean Francis Bacon. Dean R. last semester, the forum last K. Immel, Drs. Frank Baxter, Ed-*ar discussed subjects of both a . win Starbuck, E. S. Bogardus, and itional and international nature. Bruce Anthony, the Messers Jef-C. professors who took leading fery Smith and John F. Griffiths, trt in the forums include Dr. A. and Mrs. Ada C. Holme, lice Anthony, Dr. Roy Malcom, Informal Meetings tes Booth, and other members of The luncheon club was formed e administration. with the idea of bringing new stu ; dents on the Trojan campus in ! contact with the professors, offi ! cers and students in informal so-[ cial meetings. The need of such a group has been greatly felt by the A.S.U.S.C. for several years. Plans for the formation of the club were started several years ago * ~~ but nothing definite was accomp- Dr. John G. Hill, acting dean of Ushed until last spring when Phyl-School of Religion and noted ijg Norton, A.S.U.S.C. vice-president and social chiarman. was elected. In the absence of Tony Beard. More Planned Several similar dances have been placed on the social calendar, with the next one taking place on De-; cember 11. Five are scheduled for I the spring semester, j Giris who will sell tickets for I the dance will be selected today by Phyllis Norton and Pink Jones and Bob Haugh, Dave MohT Phyllis announced in tomorrow s Daily Norton. Isabelle Hanawalt, Audry r°,an' „ , . ._ , 1 Frances Folscn is chairman of the committee in charge of the arrangements with Gerda Bours, Vaughn Paul, Ross Watlett, and Audry Austin assisting her. "All S.C. students are invited and urged to attend, but we must limit the number ot persons present It 150 in order to assure a good tiim for those who are lucky enough to buy their tickets immediately/’ Miss Norton said last night. NEW YORK. Oct. 15.—— Bruno Hauptmann, his sharp chin thrust forward aggressively, in Bronx Supreme Court today fought , against the efforts of New Jersey authorities to extradite him in the murder of Charles A. Lindbergh. Jr. Trapped time and again into damaging admi:>sion.s, Hauptmann retained the impassive attitude that that has been his since the arrest, j Denies Charge ' Didn’t you build the ladder and climb the iadder and go up into the room and murder that Lindbergh child?’ shouted Attorney General David T. Wiientz of New Jersey at the German carpenter. “No!” That was the last question and answer after three hours of ques- • tioning before a packed courtroom, j °f_ Union Ban*, and us and as Hauptmann stepped down,; co- wil1 oe the ?uest. speaker at he seemed even to have gained ! the -inner meeting t ns se- strength and confidence. Messier To Be Ad Club Guest Union Bank Official To Be Speaker at Meeting of Troy Advertisers mester of the University Advertis- Move Made 1 o Ameliorate Working Conditions of Hungarian Laborers FUNFKIRCHEN.. Hungary iTues- | day), Oct. 16.—Deep in the j mine where they have immured j themselves in a desperate hunger strike, 1.200 miners early today con- j sidered capitulating to the govern- j ment and mine owners, under, promise of an amelioration of their working conditions. At the point of exhaustion, weak-; ened by poisonous gases, and dy- , ing of hunger, the miners received ; new offers of a compromise short-ly after they passed the 100th hour j of their self-imposed imprison- I ment. Points Listed ‘Frosh Petitions Must Be In Friday’—Jones Petitions for freshman class presidency must be turned in to “Pink’’ Jones by 3:30 p. m. on Friday, October 19. The class election will be held Wednesday, October 24. “Students who wish to run for the office of freshman class president should file their petitions as soon as possible so that they will be eligible for election,” Jones announced. ‘Peace’ To Be AffairsTopic Football Team On Way Home Via Santa Fe Bruce Baxter To Be Main Speaker at Meeting The government, by prodigious Friday, Oct. 19 efforts, succeeded in reaching an, Damiging Admissions Yet during those three hours, he j was forced to admit that he had . iied at least twice to the police; once when he had named the amount of money he had hidden at his home in the Bronx, and. again, when he told where he got the money. He denied he ever built a ladder the night of March 1, 1932. when the Lindbergh baby was kidnaped, ! Auto Decorations W ill Be Available at Depot, Says Ed Hallock 1 > Coming home from their first Eastern defeat since 1929, Southern California’s football team will ar-| rive at the Santa Fe depot. Santa Fe avenue and Second street, at 7:30 tomorrow morning. Trojan | Knights and yell leaders are planning a reception for the players fully as enthusiastic as that which sent them off to Pittsburgh from the Southern Pacific station last , Tuesday afternoon. Having come from their 20-6 beating by the Pitt Panthers via Chicago and the World Fair, Coach Howard Jones’ boys, 43 in num-| ber. will be driven to the campus in a bus, followed by the Trojan band and a parade of rooters’ cars, again bedecked in streamers. Yell ing club, to be held at Menlo agreement on four points, as be- j peace problems of the world will Kinz vd Hallock told the Dailv Manor. 1041 S. Menlo avenue, to- tween the unions and the mine be discussed from first-hand obser- Trojan last night that streamers morrow at 6:30 p.m. owners. vation Friday evening, October 19, wnnlfl bp oVaiiable free of charge Previously the advertising man- They were: at the first dinner of the fourth an-, f automobiles at the depot and ager of the Security First Nation- i. Provision for a bonus of ap- nual series of World Affairs assem- th„r narnHprs should as- al bank. Messier has spent the past proximately $19,000 to the strikers, blies to be held in the Hotel Vista Lmbie at about 7 15 seven years at his present position. and of a similar amount at Christ- del Arroyo, Pasadena, under the a us- 1 He edits a column in Blue Pencil, mas time. pices of the University of Interna- “This will mean getting out of official organ of the Los Angeles advertising men. Everyone Invited Stating that advertising clubs are •a total loss to mankind. Messier and insisted that he had dinner ■ iurther said that he would tell of .M.C.A To Show Dr. Hill’s Pictures i Sigma Beta Chi To Sponsor Deb veler and lecturer, will show otion pictures which he took dur-ig a visit to Japan at a break- di v Featuring the debate: “Should Railroads be Granted Ten Percent Increase in Rates,” Sigma Beta Chi. transportation fraternity will meet at a banquet with the professional men of this field on with his wife in the Bronx. Hid Gold ! He said ha had hidden the gold certificates in his garage because , he feared to be arrested for hoarding. He explained he concealed a pistol in the garage because he didn’t have a license to possess it. 1 New Jersey's first witness, be-; fore the nearing was recessed until tomorrow, was Albert S. Osborne, ‘ one of the nation’s foremost handwriting experts. He identified one ! of the ransom notes and said it | was written in exactly the same German script used by Hauptmann. j what such organizations can ae-1 complish to be worthy of their ex-j istence. “All freshmen and students not majoring, necessarily, in merchandising courses are invited to attend the affair as well as those who bed pretty early for most of us," Hallock commented, “but it's cer- 2. No prosecution for the strik- tional Relations, ers providing no damage has been j Featured speaker of the evening, , . . .. ,. , , done to the mine. President-elect Bruce Baxter of Wil- tamly n° mof® tha? de.‘ 3. No cancellation of vacations, lamette university, Oregon, will de- serves after the splendid jjattie^it 4. Appointment of a government 1 * . Thursday evening, October 18, at st club mw'tine nf th* Ts-nian 1 f0^ Hanawalt is actmg as the Roggiyn hotel. Dr. Ford K. Ed-«t club meetine of tne Trojan . chairman of the committee. Upon „.qrr1, „wkrant nrnfpssrr nf rmns M.C.A. to be held Thursday from | Beard’s return from Pittsburgh to- , 7- professor of tra 0 Q-nn am in 790 „ j-ittawuigii to portation, is sponsoring the meet- 0 to y.oo a.m. in 322 Student morrow, Miss Hanawalt will work \ i°n, it *’as announced yester- j with him in the future gatherings I — :>y by Scott Brewer, president of j _ Trojan *T. Dr. Hill has taken j * than of mm du, Forum j0 Hear Speaker Today his travels in many parts earth. 11 students wishing to attend Id see Mr. Brewer soon in the J office at 326 Student Union, only 30 reservations are avail- 1 Harllc>' Burr Alexander, profes e for 1 his meeting, a charge sor of Philosophy at Scripps col 25 cents will be made for the *e^e' Claremont, and special lec- fessional fraternity in Los Angeles —ts. i turer in “Anthropology and Epute resident Brewer urges all Tro- mol°^' at sc- wU1 speak on Aug men to join the newly-reorgan- 11811065 “The city of God•” This men are endeavoring to give both I Y.M.C.A. Cards of applies- ^ *^e third in the series of educational and vocational assist-1 for membership are available PhUos°Ph>' forum lectures onTues- ance to transportation students The first affirmative and the; negative of this debate will be upheld by students to be chosen from those majoring in this course. The ! two others will be a traffic executive of the Southern Pacific railway and an official from the Broadway department store. Co-sponsors of this banquet are prominent business men of the pro- Actor Inducted As Patron Into Phi Beta Group scribe present conditions in South Put UP ^ Pittsburgh Saturdaj. Africa, from personal observations Furthermore, a warm reception for made this summer. Dr. Baxter is: the boys, showing them that the leaving his post of dean of the \ student body is still behind them. School of Religion to accept his new and will stay behind them, win or office j lose, is vital to success during the ‘ Manchukuo First-Hand and Its rest °f the season. ’ Foreign Trade in the Light of Sov- School songs and yells are to The Socialist leader “M. Peyer” ar- iet-Japanese Railroad Settlement,” greet players, coaching staff, and are concerned with advertising, re- rived at Funfkirchen. at midnight, will be the topic of Dean Arthur C. rooters as they disembark tomorrow, but these will consume little time, according to plans, the parade being scheduled to start almost immediately. Eight o’clock classes have not been dismissed, so that it will be necessary to report at usual time. The flying squadron has contacted all fraternities relative to the station rally, and reports thar these organizations will turn out nearly a hundred percent. tailing, and marketing,” said Harold Mustoe, president of the club. Make Reservations Functions to be performed by the organization this term will be writing of copy for the Wampus, handling publicity for S.C. play productions, supervising of the advertising for the student fountain, and the conducting of surveys for metropolitan business conecrns, added Mustoe. “Active membership in the University Advertising club is a pre- ccmmission “to see that justice is done.” Not Settled A fifth point, covering the miners’ demands for five days work a week was not settled. and is believed to have been the ; Coons of Occidental college. A proagent who communicated the terms fessor of economics and dean of of the agreement to the men 1,300 men at the Eagle Rock Institution, feet below the ground. Graduate Council Chosen by Foster Dr. Coons is annual visiting professor at California college in Peiping. He will base his talk upon data gathered during his stay in China last summer and the summer before. Baron Ernest Ulrich von Buelow, distinguished lecturer, will deliver the opening address of the evening, “Hitler’s Crucial Conflict with Communism.” Considered an authority upon the German political situation. Baron von Buelow is a cousin of Five additional members of the rermisite to admission to \lnha executive committee of the Associ- I uaron von Jlue\uw I Delta Sigma and Gamma Alpha ated graduate students were named ; jjiw^/the rSST' ° I Chi, national professional adver- nteht by Ernest Foster, who _ T _____ ! tising fraternity and sorority,” said ’,vas elecited president of the group Robert Young motion picture j j£ ““ShanS? m ,’^"“Elizabeth Hawkins Jones, tional professional fraternity of students, in particular, to join the President Rufus B. von KeinSmid. who is chancellor of the University j of International Relations, will preside. Trojan Alumnae Choose President who are active in this field of commerce. By this method, these 1 the “Y" office between 10 a.m d 2:30 p.m. on school days. A a meeting last Friday the [lowing officers were elected: imy Davis, deputation chairman; id Hall, membership chairman; Jorge Lawrence, program chalr-n; John Cooper, social service airman; Takeshi Harouki, inter-iional relations chairman; H day afternoons at 4:15 in Bowne ! while in school as well as when hall. On 4:30, a series of lectures on philosophy lias been begun over radio station KHJ. with 14 affiliated stations from San Diego to Seattle. The same topics which are being discussed on Tuesday afternoons they become engaged in transpor-Wednesaays, from 4:15 to tation business. Executives and employees of over forty different branches of this industry' are represented in this fraternity. To acquaint the collegiate members of this fraternity with the professional men at the dinner, ef- Hear Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha, professional mu- act as chairman. will be discussed over the air, but 1 forts are being made to have one Poon Lee. asilomar conference not in the same order. Tiie same I business man present for every i irman; Pat Fraide. publicity i general sul)ject will be followed: student so that they may become; X________* * <rPV» A tli n inil 1 music and dramatic art, Sunday, c*11*3-October 14 at his home in Bever- “ ~ ly Hilis. Mrs. Robert Young, for- Aeneas Residents To merly Betty Henderson of S.C., was initiated into associate membership at the same time. Young, who studied dramatics at the Pasadena Community Playhouse under Gilmore Brown, played his first important motion picture role in “The Wet Parade.” Since then ne has played in “Spitfire”, “Carolina”, “W’Tiom the Gods Destroy”, “Paris Interlude”, and “The House of Rothchild”. Mrs. Young was very active on the S.C. campus, where she played the leading roles in the “Extravaganza” for three years. ValJean McCoy, and Victor Seine ' are the students who will be on the council together with the ex-offi- V^llOnian wOCIcLy cio members, who are the elected student body officers. These are Margaret Hufford. vice-president; Mary Cianfoni, secretary: Bob Whitten. treasurer; and Foster, who •will To Meet Tonight Holding its last open meeting, the Clionian Literary society will irman. gave an introductory’ talk on Wednesday, October 10. Epsilon Theta To old First Meeting Of Season Tonight Epsilon Theta, honorary phil- Ri/iI/'ImI (T iy fraternity, will hold its first VlllUllllg LLUllI $ Announced “The Ideal Society in Western , acquainted with the leaders in all Philosophy.” ! branches of transportation. Over Prof. Wilbur H. Long, acting di- fifty reservations have been rerector of the School of Philosophy, ! ceived thus far. Newmeyers Speak on Orient sic fraternity, will give a program In addition to being a member of gather tonight at _7:30 in the Y. featuring William Matchans, Hoi- j the council, Mrs. Jones, who is a lywood Bowl soloist, tomorrow eve- fellow in journalism, will act as dining for residents of Aeneas hall, rector of publicity. Sumner Prindle, concert pianist; i To determine policies for the the Sinfonian woodwind quartette coming year, the council will meet composed of Art Smith, Bill Wy- at noon today in 222 Student Unman, Richard Huddleston, and Wil- i™- Foster announced He urged all liam Leedke; and the novelty trio members to be present, of John Ariaudo, violin and gui- , /ear, the associated gmdu- 4. 1. j tt jji i ate students, through the executive and Dick Arkel. mil be hea.d. iuncheons which featured well I known speakers. Two receptions and I a banquet were also among the so-• cial activities. hy ting of the year tonight at 7:30 he home of Prof. Wilbur Long, * Bannockburn Drive. Palm TO. dlosophy: the High Road to ance” is the subject of a pa-to be read by David Barclay. :mber cf students interested in as well as the regular bers, have been invited as Elwood Jones, is president of the fraternity on the campus. Maurice Knott and Lonnie Hood serve as the vice-president and secretary-treasurer respectively. ★ * * * Stray Greek Coeds See Promise in New China To Conduct Meeting W. C. A. house. The meeting is for the purpose of acquainting club members with other students who are interested in literary work. Anyone wishing to attend is urged to do so. A Chinese program has been arranged by Dale Eddy and Jane Reed, officers of the club. The following girls will take part: Irene Gluck, Mary Walton, Ruth Bogardus, Helen Detweiler, and Betty Hitchcock. Students desiring membership ln i the Clionian Literary society may secure petitions in the office of the dean of women, which are to be filled out and returned to Dean Crawford. rigo Will Talk t Baptist Luncheon th and the Great Adven-will be the subject of a talk H. P. J. Lerrigo, sdminis-secretary of the American Missionary society, when he at the regular weekly lun-meeting of the Roger Wil-club, Thursday. Baptist students and their are invited to attend the which will be served in the Women’s resi-hall at 12:15. i By President Official Announcement From President’s Office All university buildings on campus where no classes are being held at night are to be closed at 6:30 p.m. Special permission to use Bovard auditorium, Touchstone theater, or any room in any building at night is to be approved by the president’s office. In any case, these special permits will not be approved for the use of any room. Bovard auditorium, or Touchstone theater, after 10:30 pm. Special use of rooms, Bovard auditorium, and Touchstone theater at night are to be reported to the night watchmen, and to the janitor in the building which is being used. Noted Playwright To Speak Before Literary Society With Mrs. Allison Gaw, well-i known playwright and poetess, as guest speaker. Gamma chapter of Athena Literary society will again 1 entertain women interested in pursuits literary and dramatic when active members hold the second open meeting of the year at 7:30 o'clock in the women’s lounge, 332 Student Union. Mrs. Gaw, who is an honorary i member of the group will read some of her own short comedies and may present some of her poetical works. Athena is a national honorary literary’ society, which was founded on the S.C. campus in 1882. “Women interested in hearing Mrs. Gaw will be welcome to attend the meeting, even though they have not been extended a formal invitation.” states Margaret King, president “Two Tales of One World Tour” was the theme on which Dr. and Mrs. M. H. Neumeyer spoke at the first meeting of Alpha Kappa Delta, national sociology honorary society at the home of Dr. and Mrs. E. S. Bogardus. “Japan is a very old country. Its present emperor is the one hundred and twenty-fourth in a straight line of succession. Th; country itself is more than 25 centuries old,” said Dr. Neumeyer m his talk. “There is .1 strange contrast between age and the m')demity of the present time.” “The Japanese are extremely courteous and have deep reverence for the past and for their ancestors. They have, however, a sense of fear of invasions, which accounts for the intense militarism— a disturbing element in the Orient,” the speaker commented. “China is a land of promise. Its population is vast, and the hope of China is in her educated people, many of whom have received their training In America. The new Chinese civilization, and in p-rticular its educational system, is modeled after the Western. “The rural reconstruction movement is outstanding and essential," stressed Dr. Neumeyer. The experiments ?.re working for cultural, economic, and political development.” Outstanding women whom she met during the tour, were discussed by Mrs. Neumeyer. In Japan, the traveler met Mrs. Estu Sugimoto, writer of Japanese novels. The outstanding woman in Korea whom Mrs. Neumeyer contacted is Dr. Helen Kim, who is vice-president of the Ewha college, the only college for girls in Korea. She received her Ph. D. at Columbia university. In China. Mrs. Neumeyer visited Kit King Louis, who received her A. B. and A. M. degrees at S. C. recently. Miss Louis is associate | professor of sociology at Yenching university. More than 80 persons were present at the meeting. The musical program consisted of several violin solos by Ruth List, who was accompanied by John E. Nordskog, professor in sociology. night asked the United States court of appeals for a review of their suit to force Postmaster James A. Farley to reinstate their air mall contracts. Today At Tea Room Air Companies Ask Reinstatement __‘ WASHINGTON. Oct. 15.—O!)— Stray Greek coeds from other in- Four air transport companies to-stitutions will meet tomorrow at 12 o’clock noon at/Mrs. Hunter’s Tea room, 634 West 36th street for the second gathering of the year, according to Ruth McGee. Chi Omega, in charge of the affair. All women transferring to the university who are members of na- yy-j 7 c C1 nil />v tional social fraternities without, USdlUllCI chapters on this campus, are urg- vr ed to attend the meeting which is (IT7TC.S under the sponsorship of Dean t . Mary Sinclair Crawford. A large Uug friday attendance at the meeting held last J week was noted. The charge for the luncheon will be 30 cents. Representatives of Trojan women's clubs of southern California, convened for their first conference at the Hotel Vista del Arroyo in Pasadena, last Saturday, electing Mrs LeRoy Bums of Santa Ana. president. More than 150 alumnae attended: “East is West” was the address delivered by Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid. Clifford E. Hughes, president of the General Alumni association, brought greetings from that body. Presiding at the luncheon conference was Mrs. Dorothy Schurr Sutherland, president of the Pasadena Trojan Womens club. Representatives of clubs from Orange county. Orange Belt. Glendale, Bay cities, Los Angeles, San Diego. San Gabriel, valley, and Pasadena, we>v (introduced. Offlcfe^kJn addition to Mrs. Bums, whw^re elected are: Clara Carmichael, or j5"gden Grove, vice-president; Marthae.^' Lee, of Santa Ana, secretary; ana _ la of Yocum, treasurer. -tin Stei- Harley To Discuss U. S. Peace Quest “America Joins the Quest for Peace” will be the subject of Dr. Eugene Harley, professor of political science, when he speaks at 4:15 p.m. today over KHJ network on the “University of the Air” program. 1 Presidents of all schools and colleges are requested to appoint their respective election commissioners and to turn in the names to “Pink” Jones on or before Friday. October 19, in 224 Student Union. “Presidents please attend to this request as soon as possible so that the commissioners may begin work next week,” Jones stated. Journalism Societies To Entertain Today This afternoon, at 3:30 o'clock, a tea for women interested in journalism will be given at the Alpha Chi Omega house by the Alpha Omicron chapter of Theta Sigma Phi and the Zeta chapter of Alpha Chi Alpha. More than forty have accepted invitations for the largest attendance this annual affair has ever had. Elsa Blow, president of Alpha Chi Alpha, and Margaret Lloyd, representative of Theta Sigma Phi. will pour. Betty Lee Bonner ar.d Inez Effinger will b" in charge for the latter organization, and Josephine Brown and Elaine Enyeart for the former. A scheme embodv-ing the colors of both group* wil! supply the decorative motif.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 18, October 16, 1934|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 18, October 16, 1934.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Telephone Nos. Day RI-4111-227 Night PR-4776
United Press World Wid’ News Service
\ olume XXVI
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday. October 16, 1934
azing Problem To Be Subject Of S.C. Forum
Bids To Go on Sale Today For Friday Informal; Will Be Held in Student Union
Sounds of music, gliding feet, and gay voices will be heard ______| in the social hall of the Student Union this Friday night for
Bacon Will Give Short 'the first time in three years as 150 Tr°ians enj°f ^rec
hours of informal dancing between 9 o’clock and midnignt.
In an effort to keep the number of dancers small so that
--——-*a better time may be had by those
present, only 150 tickets were plac-
Hauptmann To Wanted: One
Fight Attempt ^afinA8
o r Male Actor
Ialk; Men's Grill To Be Scene of Meeting
Lindbergh Kidnaper Makes Damaging Admissions in Bronx Court Session
ning Forum of Year
ital Campus Problems To Be Discussed During Series of Talks
Substitutes for Hazing in Freshen Discipline” is the topic for he first A.S.U.S.C. forum of the '-mester. The forum is to be held the men’s grill at 7:30 Wednesday evening.
Dr. Francis Bacon, counsellor of ■sen. and Ed Jones, prrsident of he Interfraternity council will give hort talks. Tiie majority of the
Luncheon Club To Be Continued
Luncheon Get-Togethers Tri-Weekly in Patio
ed on sale today.
Bids for the dance will cost only 60 cents, just enough to cover the cost of the hall and tha orchestra, Pink Jones in chr.rgc of the ticket sales announced. Sales will start today.
--The dance will be absolutely in-
Stndents Facultv To Hold formal with the committee, ln sruaems, racuuy 10 r*olu charge hoping that the students
bc-come better acquainted with each other as well as enjoy dancing.
Accused Gains Confidence
Script on Ransom Notes Is Identified as Similar to Hauptmann s Writing
Wanted—one leading man, to play the role of Lord Travers, opposite the beautiful Kirke, female star in the production of the same name.
The part calls for the typical theatrical hero, and men desiring to play character roles need not apply.
The opportunity is an excellent one for the theatrical minded male who has not heretofore been able to participate in dramatics, according to the S. C. play productions department.
Miss Florence Hubbard, supervising director for this first major production of the year, requests that all men interested appear for tryouts at the Touchstone theatre. Old College, at either 12, or 3:15 today.
Returning Trojans Will Be Greeted by Station Rally, Parade Tomorrow Morning
‘Suicide’ Miners May Capitulate To Government
The furniture in the social hall will not be removed, but placed in
“From the lively discussions go-ine on in the patio of the Student.
Union yesterday noon. I believe
____ ____________ __ that all the students who came to comfortable groupings so that the.
Lscussion will be carried on by the first meeting of the Luncheon students may sit and listen as well le group, as has been the custom club enjoyed the opportunity to as dance.
ji the past. get acquained with each other and This type of informal dance in