Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 95, February 26, 1931
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,'C «eeTING II be * luneh • *' 0( the Squires *""• student Un *" mt”b'zr to 6* Pr,,,nt- SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILY!1?3 TROJAN TRAFFIC COMMITTEE Thert will be a meeting of the traffic committee in Dean Bacon'* office today at noon. All members must be preeent. L. XXII Los Angeles. California. Thursday. February 26. 1931. No. 95 lands on RTEND OF decision ryand White Up-Affirmative in Free Debate Issue. , win over the Univer-glands debater* by vlr-^ j to 0 favorable decls -n Isst evening in Bovard ub, Trojsn debaters will to Redlands toniffht to ty affirmative side of the question. Bates Booth will accom-wood Miller and Emil Redlands tonight and la to this debate as one of lot contests of the sea- ME TRADE ISSUE and Steck have been de-together during the season re formed a strong Trojan te*m. The Free Trade Ii weU known by both I [waiters and tbey are to even the score of ii iefeats handed to Tro--ten. by Redlands speak- i against Re<H*nds was tbe last debate Captain Randall Swan Hyrum White will ap-colteagues for the 1931 JUOGE-S NAMED lor tbe contest laat night by Harris Robinson, manager, were Miss Juliet principal of San Pedrp icbool; J. T. Beasom, Glen-ooliege; and W. H. HoUfwood high school As Judges are present de-eoscbes at tbe respective text debate on the Trojan ii with the University tfton speakers here next •vening with S. C. speak-(holding the affirmative side Chain Store question. Occi-eollege debaters wHl furn-k* opposition for Trojan on Tuesday evening of veek with S. C. defending stde of the Tree qoeation. Polls Open For Elections Of Class Officers Today; Numbers Vie For Posts With thc polls open between the hours of 8:00 and 3:00 at the various colleges, election of cla'-s officers will take place today. Ballots carrying the names of all eligible nominees will be given to each student on the presentation of 9 identification card. | Following today's elections, nom j inatlon* for the permanent senior I class president will be made at a | luncheon meeting of senior class presidents of all colleges. Ray Geiler. elections commissioner, is making arrangements for this meeting in the Student l'nion on HOOVER NEARS ARCHITECTURE MID-WAYMARK HOST AT OPEN AS EXECUTIVE “It looks good—so far.” with these wonts Harper Olmstead, BI Rodeo business manager, yesterday strmmed up the progress of the financial depart ment of the DRY AMENDMENT AUTHOR ATTACKS HOME WINERIES Adjournment of Congress to Give Chief Chance to i» 31 year book. Strengthen Influence. " cin t '*>' Ju*’ "•>*' HOUSE TODAY Students Invited to Sec New Decorations and Painting Exhibit. K WARDE BENEFIT SHOW Plans for the Phi Beta ^ benefit have been “id Gladys Scott, presi-tl* fraternity, • friday is *•# that tickets will be !** tie Student Store and at r*8« of Mustc. Only a few 1 for the program which is liven Saturday evening at * in the Knickerbocker • 1?1« har street. They may rtb»»e<l Saturday at the bo -4erick Warde, Shakespearian * ^11 appear on the program. 1 «W» in the Mission Play 0 ,Pa80|is and received an r rT doctor's degree at S. C. v*' Arthur Kachel, director U*« at Hollywood high 1 111 also contribute to the ■ He appeared ln Julius ‘ * ?ear« ago at the W , •Mr*' ^ona Neb-Ivy Goade, pianist; Sbkulutaky, baritone; and »*«Donald wju enterta|n krl ett Horton-nefl, ,Ur’ wil1 **® *ue»t at t 0lh,“r motion picture 0 win be present are ^ rancia, Warner Brothers’ Path. “ 8,billing from Mr*‘ Ca-rle “■ composer; Gilmore lWtit*e<r!|0r v°f th® Pa‘,4dena - , JjMiouse; and Dean win °f the College also be guests. Graf-*n^ry, de„n Qf Speech, la to be ceremonies for the Senator Sheppard Introduces Mar. 5. Bill in Senate to Stop Sale j c»nd<d*>" of Grape Concentrates. WASHINGTON, Feb. 25. (I’P> —First action aimed at outlawing: the rapidly growing home man ufacture of wine was initiated in [ the senate today. The author of the 18th amend for presidents of classes in the Colleae of Commerce are: senior, I.auren Dahl, Wilmer Morby; junior, Charles Anderson. Royal Marks, Robert l Mendelson, Morton Morehouse, Joe Kindone: sophomore, Raymond Arbuthnot, Kugene Duckwail, John J. Hill, Maurice Hindin; f.csh- ment, Senator Morris Sheppard. mfln C|larles A||en. Sl7rman Dem., Tex.. Introduced a proposed Jensen. Jack Rose. Jer.y Scharer. amendment of the Volstead act I . „ ... .. . ,, . .. , . In College of Letter*, Arts and which would strike out the last ~ . ___ _ , Sciences, nominees for offices are; sentence of the famous Section 29 under which grape concentrates Senior, president. Beth libbot; are now being w idely marketed I for home use. This action was recommended by the Wickersham commission which branded the provision as an invitation to evasion and hypo-cricy. H ts expected to have the support of some leading dry organisations which have condemned home wine making as a violation of the spirit of the 18th amendment. With only six days remaining of this session, final action on the j Sheppard amendment was doubt- I ful, though If revived at the next session it would provide an important test vote ou the eve of a presidential campaign in which prohibition is expected to be a major issue. Lunch Service in Patio Will Begin vice-president, Constance Vachon; secretary, Ruth Ann Byerly; treasurer, IJlck Miller; executive commltte, Dorothy Beech, Paul Bodenhamer, Fred Goss, Ted Holz-hausen, Virginia Monosmith, Howard Twltty. Junior: president, Ames Crawford; vice-president, Martha Biehl, Mary Jane Mercer, Janet Pelph-rey; secretary, Betty Moore, Dorothy Kavanaugh; treasurer, John Fowler, Marian Hall, Martha Van executive committee, Marjoria ICdick, Betty Howes, Helen Johnson, Hollys Krug. Peggy Layering, Margaret Llpsey, Pauline Williams. Sophomore: presitient, Robert Gardner, Edward Lee: vice-president, Lydia Barry, Patricia Downey, Gretchen Mayer, Helen .Meadows; secretary, Margaret Dudley, Mary Alice Rogers, Narcisse Truitt; treasurer, Erma Eldredge; executive committee, Bill Baxter, Virginia Bryant, Edith Schiller, Frances Terry, Margaret Walters, Christy Welch, Virginia Smith. Freshman: president, John Gibson, James Kirby; vice-president, Mary Hai grave, Catherine McBride, Sara Eloise Thompson; sec- A. J. Vorndam, manager of the student foun'ain, stated yesterday that tbe patio will be opened for the serving of lunches and dinners as soon as the weather permits It. There will be no special lunch- . es offered this year, for it has re,“r>' AnDa Lee ,,oran' E,heI been proven by a survey that more than 80 per cent of the students desire a la carte service. However, 60 and 75 cent evening meals will be served which will include salad, drink, dessert, meat, and vegetables. ALUMNI CHAPTER HOLDS BANQUET Beta Alpha, the alumni chapter of the Pi Kappa Alpha, has completed arrangements for a banquet Redfleld; treasurer, Doris Latter-er, Betty l^ong; executive committee. Lorraine Naegle, Phyllis Richardson. Helen Terry, Jean Bennett, Pearl Drogln, Ruth Citrin, Roger C. Wilson. FRENCH STUDENTS HEAR PERE VITREY Father Vitrey, who has just arrived in Los Angeles from Lou-to be held Saturday night. Fab. 2S, yain university In Fiance, will By RAYMOND CLAPPER United Prtii Staff Correspondent I WASHINGTON, Feb. 26.—(UP) — President Hoover will cross the halfway point, in liis term one I week from today with many ot | Ills critical battles behind him, en | terlng a new phase of his administration preparatory to the presidential campaign next year. Congress probably w ill be out of session for nine months leaving the President free wiih his administrative program. His many friends look hopefully ahead to this period. They believe he will be able to strengthen his hold on the country and aided by ail expected Improvement in business conditions, look forward to a cam palgn for re-election. His first two years have been regarded even by his most opiitui; itc friends as difficult ones, but they feel that the worsl problems are fairly »ell behind him. Just now he is resist! *g veteran I afternoon w*ill give before her own relief legislation in the same way j university a rending of "Magda." that Calvin Coolidge did when h*' The reading will begin hi t o'clock vetoed a bonus bill on the eve in Touchstone theater, Old Col-of the 1924 Republican national lege. convention only to see his parly Mrs. Mills, who came to South-leaders desert him and pas* the ern California in 1929, gave read-meanuie over his veto. Just as Ings during her tour at North-they are expected to pass the western, Michigan State, lowa pending \pteran loan bill over State, I 'tali. Montana, Oregon, and the veto which President Hoover other universities, is about to indicate. Mr. Hoover’s "Magda” Is a drama by Her-advisers. analyxing the effects of | mann Sudermann, one of the fore-the Coolidge veto, are not serious most modern German playwrights, ly concerned over iUe political Mrs. Mills has Interpreted Ihe effects of Mr. Hoover’s similar j play twice before this presenta-sltuatlon. ! tion in Los Angeles, and will give will be in a few weeks," he con tinned. ’ The prospects seem bright Open house will he held at the <nough. With the exception of a School of Architecture today be few organisations which have not tween .1 and t o'clock in order yet paid their page fee, most of ' to give the students snd faculty our bookkeeping work Is over.” of Ihe university an opportunity Olmstead further stated that to see ihe exhibition of recent oil | there are still two or three pages open In the professional seclion 'vhlch may be spoken for this | "tck. Groups interested in taking advanisge of Ihis offer should turn In membership lists indlcat ng ar-tl\es, pledges, and officers st thn BI Rodeo ofllce, Student l'nion. where terms may be erranged. MRS. MILLS ENDS TOUR HERE; GIVES ‘MAGDA’ READING Completing a triumphant ton nt eaplern states, VI . s. Alice Mills, associate professor of spcerh, tills paintings done by Prof Paul S Sample. President R. H \nn KleinSmid will be the guest of honor and Desn A C. Weatherhead will be In charge. Professor Simple will also he pre*ent to comment on his exhibit snd to snsv er questions. TEA TO BE SERVED •'Professor Sample is on Ills way to tame as a painter—I hope that •hose interested will avail themselves of this opportunity lo see some of Ills work. We also want everyone io see the S.liool of Ai-chltecture since the student* redecorated It.'' said Dean Weather-head yesterday. Tea will be served by S ppho, professional architecture and deco rallve arts sorority. FINISH REDECORATION Final touches were added lo the redecoralion of lhe ichool last night, and a great many mounted drawings have be»n hung In Ihe drafting rooms and In the patio. There is also an exhibition of sketches In the main entrance. S.C. Journalists Will Edit Edition Of Corona Daily Several juniors .«nd s^r.io's of the s. C. department cf journalism will leave Loa A’lgels J Friday evening for Corflni whore they will edit the Satu.Jay edition of the Corona Daily Independent. They wtll be th» guesta of Geo. Blair, publisher, st a dance to be held at the Lake Norconi.m club, Friday night. The p>\ijeet. the flrst of Its kind this seme»'er will he In charge of Mi" V Go — now, fleld represen'iitlVM of tn-department of jourti.tlism. Editorial positions will be filled by Paul Rodenhamer, managing editor; Ray Brooks, advei.laing manager; Virginia Mouosmiih and Dick Miller, desk ed' jrs. Others who will work on PRESIDENTS’ ASSOCIATION IS ORGANIZED School and College Heads to Promote Greater Cooperation. Organised to promote greater cooperation among the student i body presidents of ihe several [ colleges, the College Presidents' ( association was organised yester-| day through the suggestion and I sponsorship of Dr. Roy Malcom. I Thia association will include the presidents of the various colleges and schools of the university, and wllh the drawing up of a formal constitution the organisation plans publication I to become very active on the ram- are Maigaret Bates. Phyllis Doi- piis an and Ruth Ann Byetley. i A CLASSES IN LAW DISMISSED TODAY TO HEAR SPEAKER SCARAB MEMBERS HOSTS AT SMOKER The President lias asserted hia indepeudence within the last few j daya by vetoing three minor bills. Many believe he w ill reject the I Muscle Shoals bill either by a I pocket veto as Mr. Coolidge did several years sgo, or by direct action. He has veioed nine bills thus far In Ills two years and had killed three others by pocket vetoes. It Is an old political tradition that a president strengthens himself asseriing his veto power with moderation. tbe same interpretation before a group at the Los Angeles City library on Friday. During her stage career before becoming profeksor of speech. Mrs. Scarab, professional architectural fraternity, entertained the men of the School of Architecture at a smoker al the chapter house last night. A great number attended and declared the smoker such a success that It has been Mills plnved In Shakespearean 'ledded to make It sn annual af roles, ln Shaw plays and in “Tro- j *a'r- The spenker of the evening was CHITord Trueidale who was the former hcHd of architecture al IT. C. I.. A. Refreshment* were served afier the entertainment. Orchestra ‘Comps’ Given Musicians Jan Women." opposite Maurice Browne. Admission lo "Magda’ 'is by invitation. These may be secured at the Drama Shop office, Old College, free of charge. Asilomar Meet Plans Discussed RUSSIANS FETED GUESTS AT TEA r*eiui°IVS RECITAL **it*| J ‘^>8da ' W" lbe b. w, -M‘8da" Will be Wl,AmCe Ml,U l0d*y i»r,t"Touthltone ,hpa' be J*"1"10®* ‘re free ;» J °8c« 8t ,h® Drarja ^ "xxn 141 of Old Col- at the Jonathan Club. Plans for a fraternity convention lo be held here in the summer of 1932 will be discussed by the 250 member* expected to attend. Formal initiation of six members of the local chapter ia to be heli Saturday afternoon before the banquet. TO HOLD TRYOUTS Athena Literary Society will hold its flrst tryouts next Tuesday night at 7 in 254 Stowell. give a lecture in French this afternoon at 4 o’clock to Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford's graduate class in old French in room 303, Hoose hall. "The Influence of Church Music on Literature of the Middle Ages" is the topic of the lecture, to which all studenis of the university who are interested in French are invited. Father Vitrey Is a young and very brilliant Belgian priest. ‘Ladies’ Of Gay 90’s To Dance At Floradora Frolic Tomorrow To make plans for S. C.'s part iu the 1931 Asilomar conference, Harriet Louise Touton on the part of Ihe V. W. C. A. Is to hold a committee meeting in the V. W. rooms, Student l'nion, this after noon at 3 o'clock. Discussion of the purpose of As-the second balcony for Ihe use of I llomar conferences will foi in tin studenis. Tickels may be had at Program of the meeting In addl the office of that college. I llon lo plans for compiling an As rhomaft I ^OIlla, RCI’aP book. Women stu ; loman 1(jftn)g throughout tbe univeralty are Invited to attend the meets, held Students at the College of Music may obtain free tickets for the tenth pair of symphony concert-', to be given by the Philharmonic orchestra. Each year the College of Music reserves a section of “The Bloody Stiletto" or "Who Killed Courtland Van Flit?” is the title of the 1893 murder mystery that is expected to hold the audience for a thrilling fifteen minutes. Bob Boyle and "Genlleman Jim" Ashbaugh are coauthors, and Boyle is director of this Featuring fast moving and finished entertainment. Architecture students are holding last-minute rehearsals for the Floradora Frolic of 1931 to be held tomorrow night at the Mary Louise Ballroom Plenty of room for dancing is asaured, according to Dorothea Holt, '■oclal chairman of the School of Architecture. The ballroom is In connection with the Mary Louise tea room on Seventh ■treet, opposite Westlake park. Threatening to steal away the popularity enjoyed by the Flora- I touching melodrama that involves dora Sextet of last year's Flora- a dancing girl who sold her vir-dora Frolic, "Red" Hesse and his j tue for a trinket. “Barroom Boys’’ have a great sur An entirely new version of the prise in store for the audience, ac- Floradora Sextet is being perfect-cording to those who saw dre*s ed, according to Jack Smith, who rehearsal last night. ✓ Those com- has been pulling his eight male prising the quartet are: Henry I chorines through the paces for Hesse, James Ashbaugh, Harry j the past week. The ’ Bicycle Wtdman. and D. Baldwin Fergu- built for iwo” idea is being fea son. tuied by these beauties. "Fantasia on a theme by Tallis" by William* will be the opening number on the program this evening at 8:30 and tomorrow afternoon at 2:30. lt will be played by a double string quartet for the flrst lime in Los An geles. Brahms’ "Symphony No. 3 in F Major" will be rendered by the orchestra. Jose Iturbi, pianist, will play] “Concerto in O Major’’ by Beelho-ven. This includes “Allegro mod erato,” "Andante con Moto.” and j 'Rondo, Vivace." The concluding number has not been presented I here before. It is ' "Love of the j Three Oranges” by Prokoflelf and includea a scherzo and a march. I INTERNATIONAL GROUP TO MEET *< * for V. W. C. A. organizations of I the Pacific coasi at Monterey bay. I How lo raise funds lo send official delegates from the university will be an important topic for consideration. Anyone Interested lu the conference or In Y. W. enterprise oft the campus is cordially Invited lo attend the meeting. Committee members are requested to be present. Le Cercle Francais To Meet TQTtiorrow A soiree sponsored by Le Cercle Francais is to be held tomorrow at the home of Lyda Blithe Richman. 3S3 South Oxford street The price of admission is 26 cents per person. All 1 French Btudents and those Inter- Russian students will be guests of honor al an open house held today between the hours of 3 and S at the V. M. C. A. hut. Hostess for Ihe occasion will be Mrs. A. B. Fox. Informality will reign and both men and women studentx are at liberty lo drop In for a cup of tea al any lime between these hours Tills open house Is held every Thursday by lhe members of lhe Y. M. C. A. and each week a different gioup Is Invited as guest of honor. 87 PEfl CENT SUNSHINE PHOKNIX, All*., —(I’P» Intent upon maintaining its reputation as a sunsh'ae stat-. Ailzona is now boasting of lhe fart that- It w as clear 87 per cent of the daylifciil hours during this winter. Mr J. Clark Sellers to Speak to Law Students; Scholarship Awards to be Made. \ In a s pei In I assembly of Ihe School of Law this morning al j 9 o'clock, Mr. J. Clark Sellers will | give an address entitled. "Ques J tinned Document Problems snd ; Photographs as Applied to Dem | ouatratlons of Physical Fads In | Court.” Nine ucloik classes will bi dismissed to a> oid all studenta I the opportunity of hearing this eminent ant hoi ily. j Recently the same talk was delivered before the Southern California Academy of Criminology which Is made tip of local attorneys, Jurists, and police officials Several of Ihe members nf the School of Law faculty are actively Interested also. Mi Sellers, in working out the problems associated with question ed document* and physical evidence, hns obtained a various collection of pictures and photo graphs which he has converted Into lantern slides io illustrate his points, liis talk this mnrulng will In large measure be supplemented by this pictorial mailer. Immediately preceding the address, Dean William Green Hale will present two anonymous prizes aw aided each year to thr man and woman who obtain Ihe beat scho lastlc record for the yesr. Charles S. Crail Jr., sou of Judge Crail of the Superior court, and Marlon Fry, Phi Delta I’hl, will be the ledpients of the a s ard* These consist of $2n in gold each. ALCHEMISTS DUE TO PLEDGE FOUR Pledging of the Alchemist aoci-ety will take place this noon at a luncheon meeting in the Student l'nion. Thoae lo be pledged are Kerresoso, Alderdlce, Sanborn, and Schofield. "Prof.” Albert “Kinslein" Newcomb .new president of Alchemists urges all members to be present at this meeting, as plau* will be made concerning a mountain party. At Ihe noon meeting yesterday tiie following officers were elected: K»y Slevens. president of the School of Archltectre, president; Arthur Cults, president of Ihe College af Knglneering, vice-president; Fred Houser, president of the School of law, secretary and treasurer. The organization feels thst It has the support of Ihe student, bodies of the several colleges and hopes that this organization will be the means of creating greater cooperation and a closer relationship beiween the colleges of the university. I'nder the leadership nf Ray Stevens, this group should prove valuable In promoting good feeling and harmony between students of this university. The next meeting of the association has not been announced but unolher meeting has been planned for the near future. EPSILON PHI WILL HEAR DR. STRU6LE Dr. Mildred nimble, professor of rotnparaUva literature, will be tbe principal speaker a4 the evening meeting of Kpsilon Phi. honorary English fraternity, tonight, T*hi* Is the first of a series of me«44o«s of that organisation whieh will sponsor speakers of literary prominence. Epsilon Pbi waa inst«*i4ed at tills university three yesr* a«o. Membership Is limited to KngMeh majors who maintain a very high scholastic average and to Kngit-sh professors who are extended honorary meniberahlp. Inga Gerup, president, requests that all honorary, active, aud graduate members be present at the meeting tonight in tbe Y. W. C. A room in the Student Pnlon at 7:30. Refreshments will be served. Dr. Mohme, German Dept. Head, To Conduct Summer Europe Tour DR. AVERARDI LECTURES HERE As visiting professor In the University of Southern California, Dr. Bruno France Averardi, from the University of Florence, will lecture to students of the university on Tuesday and Thursday after-noous at 4:00 In Bridge 103 during this semester. Dr. Averardi. a widely-known lecturer, slopped to lecture at Harvard and Yale universities while on his nay from Europe to Southern California. KNIGHTS OPEN TRAFFIC DRIVE Harriett Brandou, chairman of the World Friendship group of eated In French conversation are legend, will leave New I ork or the Y. W. C. A. wishes all mem 1 cordially Invited. The officers of June 13 wllh Ills party. The alghi bers of the group to be present at [ I«e Cercle Francais are Cornelius a meeting lo be held In Ihe Y. W j Murphy, president; Adelaide Cutter, vice-president; and Lyda Blithe Richman, secretary-tieasur-er. Visiting scenes of historic Interest In the Old World and making innuy short trips inlo places not usually visited by American tourists, Di. Erwin T. Mohme, tr ait of lhe German department, "III conduct a group of young peO(.-'<- ou a vagabonding tour through Kurope this summer. The outstanding feature of tbe 7oday outing will be the fart that many of the shorter trips will be made on foot with mem bers of the group walking to Ihe more remote spot* of Interest, such as old ensiles, historic woods, aud battle fields. Dr. Mohme, who is thoroughly plants of the city. Including the familiar with Old World fact and General Electric company ul Gei C. A. rooms at 4 p.m. today. At this time the proposed con stitution will be discussed. This constitution will admit the group Into the junior council of International Relations if ratified by March 1. However, the ratification is not valid unless the delegate appointed present I v ear. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON There will be a dinner meeting of Sigma Gamma Epsilon at six-thirty thi* evening In the Stu-attend meeting.*. Is j dent Union. Professor Fox of the II meetings of lhe I Knglneering School will give a I talk on the uae of the plane table seers are acheduled to land at Cobh in Ireland and from tlie-e will make excursions into Dub tin. the Shakespeare country, Oxford university, and finally lu' i London. After leaving Amsterdam and Holland, the group will tsk3 its flrst walking lour through tht Harz mountains from Uoslar to Oat erode. In Berlin, the iouriats .ili.1 to vlait some of the large iudjktrial many. Excursions are lo bj xade tn the universities and museums in Berlin. Prague and Vienna are Included in the itinerary, aa ure the Bavarian Alps, Ihe Lake of Lucerne, and Italian Switze land. The main part of Ihe trip will be brought lo an end with visits to the older hist one cities of Germany *uch as Nurernbetrf, Heidelberg. Thuringia, and Jena The party will then return lo Paris, from whence it will saii iur New Vork on August li, Trojan Kuighta and Squires are waging a two weeks' war against traffic violators, according to Page Parker, member of the Squires. Men are given certain zones to work, and all violators within these zones are tagged. The tags require lhe offender to appear before the men’s council, with the provision of suspension school (or non sppuarance. COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Cosmopolitan club wiM meet at noon today in the Y. M. C. A_ hut. Thomas Freeman, presktent announced yesterday. This meet. Ing will be for the nomination and election of officers for tha coming semester and Freema« urges thst sll members be present. Other Important business of ttoa oiganization will also be disoasaaetf Freeman slated.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 95, February 26, 1931|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 95, February 26, 1931.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
,'C «eeTING II be * luneh • *' 0( the Squires *""• student Un *" mt”b'zr to 6* Pr,,,nt- SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILY!1?3 TROJAN TRAFFIC COMMITTEE Thert will be a meeting of the traffic committee in Dean Bacon'* office today at noon. All members must be preeent. L. XXII Los Angeles. California. Thursday. February 26. 1931. No. 95 lands on RTEND OF decision ryand White Up-Affirmative in Free Debate Issue. , win over the Univer-glands debater* by vlr-^ j to 0 favorable decls -n Isst evening in Bovard ub, Trojsn debaters will to Redlands toniffht to ty affirmative side of the question. Bates Booth will accom-wood Miller and Emil Redlands tonight and la to this debate as one of lot contests of the sea- ME TRADE ISSUE and Steck have been de-together during the season re formed a strong Trojan te*m. The Free Trade Ii weU known by both I [waiters and tbey are to even the score of ii iefeats handed to Tro--ten. by Redlands speak- i against Re