Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 125, April 17, 1931
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i rY i» *he I SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYF TROJAN COMMERCE DANCE There will be a meeting of ill chairmen of committees for the annual Com mere* banquet today at noon in Old College 112, according to Harold Barr. -XXII__ Los Angeles. California, Friday, April 17, 1931. No. 125 MFT I IS [IEBV Y.W. UNIVERSITY Than 350 Attend pquet Last Night in I Hall. L V'RGINIA SMITH j I Fathers.' Mothers,’ and ktMuel held last Ltbe aocial ball came the L;jon from Hi* Y.W C.A. of Lgrand Piano lo :h" unlvp|' , ,lu 35<i Trojan fathers Kl,fr> attended the banquet I celebration of the home j various contributions. Us-; subject of character bulla-gidanrf, and friendship as i Catherine McBride spoke ; part of Ihe freshmen on apus, In response, her mo-fjjr*. Madi? McBride, ex-| ier appreciation to the jty for the assistance It ^ ita youngest class. Ramono spoke for the irei, with an answer from «r. Mangold expressed the it of junior girls toward jkthei'i and vas responded I Dr. Oeorge B. Mangold. VEIN OF HUMOR limes McCoy combined hu-nd an element of serlous-)a Sit talk "What It Means a Senior Daughter in Coneidering religion as jkundation of tbe home, Mrs. i Johnson, wife of Death f Scotty's partner, gave the speech of tlie banquet, were offered by Pre-S ran KleinSmid. i dedicate the new piaiio, ;Laebling interpreted Liszt's No. 2” as the com-i taught him more than 30 j HO, in its improvised style, concert pianist concluded 11»# of his numbers, "Waltz rda" and “Octave Study.” jjtao was presented by Anon Jongquist and accepted ®rj' Bruce, comptroller of jliveraity. I INIROOUCE QUESTS 3 Tibbot, president, and ■ Peterson, social chairman, ' making of inlroduc- ■ Opening with "Keep the Flrea Burning” and clori- “Home, Sweet Home/* Flynn’s orchestra pre-^ s virled program of popu-“ oMllmc favorites. s«ei for the evening In-I members of the Y.W.C.A. ‘ under the general super-of Dean Pearle Alkin-and Dean Mary Sinclair Asilomar Group To Plan Banquet At Next Meeting For the purpose of formulating plans for the Asilomar banquet, Harriet l^ouise Touton requests that all the members of the Asilomar committee, the Y.W.C.A. cubinet and any other women interested meet in the Y.W.C.A. rooms at 3:00 pm. on Monday, April 2«. Bach year, the Y.W.C.A. sends delegates to the Asilomar convention at Monterey. Because the necessary money for the convention must be raised at this banquet it is Important that all Interested should attend the meeting on Monday afternoon. The following committee members are asked to be present or to see Harriet Louise Touton r Erma Eldrldge: Pauline Allison, Margaret Giles, Grace Edick, Lydia Beery, Iseko Hayakawa, Edith Schiller, Roberta von KleinSmid, Mary Kathryn Miller, Alice Husten, Audrey Jordan, and Elma Gordon. SPANISH HINT NEW CHURCH RELATIONSHIP (faculty club iNS BREAKFAST v 01 the Mens Faculty I be hosts Saturday morn-ra m*‘n and women of the F*«r faculty, their families. go to Fern pell, Grif-L ’‘or * “breakfast with . **■ Reid L McClung, « College of Commerce, , . 8e 01 llle arrangements. »«*Uast, which will be W S.o'i a.m., jg ja honor ;r °“en'a Faculty club, Fac-( m C*Ub' aad ,he teaching 'be university. In addi-jj * 1 1 ^I<t.-1, those who j* 1 enJoy golf, tennis, hlk-j»,.r ,JK)r'8' °r a quiet rest k Da * trees. The acene i, may b<* reached by l,*t*rr|lffitl1 a* t,le t‘n(l 4 mu avenue and driving ^r Mlr|r*'gbt iD,° the park-*cCIUBg thst th0be ®*ke fesvvatlons for 41 call him at the Col-««merce office. Trans-: , b‘‘ Provided for Ihe P4rk*),f' 00 "ay of reach-1 doih»- A biR “I'l'etite, out-ti u*°lr cluhg. tennis 1 *re 8las,'e, an«l » ■ lj ,h lllat J0U need to i * ann°uncement of - \ faculty social ^ “en postponed to BIG ATTENDANCE IS EXPECTED AT FROSH RALLY-DIG Affair to be Held Monday Evening at 7:30 In Student Union Social Hall With all officers and authorities ot the University enthusiastically contributing their help, plans for the freshman rally-dlg to be held Monday night in the social hall, indicate that a large percentage of the classes will be present, thus setting a precedent for future frosh classes. “It ls an excellent thing for the freshmen to get together,” stated Lewis Gough in urging all first year men and women to attend the rally. "It affords a good opportunity to make friends, and means a great deal to class spirit. Kirby is to be congratulated on promoting the first class rally of this nature. It is the first meeting of the class of 1934, and the support given will be indicative of the willingness to cooperate and the enthusiasm to be found in the closs.” The rally, whch is open to freshmen only, will be held in the Student Union social hall from 7:30 until 9. Government Faces Future as Deposed King Arrives in Paris. MADRID, April 16—(UP)—Fat-reaching changes in the traditional relations between the Catholic church and the state in Spain were indicated today as the new republican government, proclaim ed last Tuesday, faced problems or administration in consolidating its position. The cabinet met late tonight to consider reports of trouble by anti-republican leaders in Morocco. Isol#tqd disturbances in Seville and other southern cities were reported. The capital ancl most of the nation, however, remained calm. The position of the Catholic church may be changed considerably, it was intimated. The Minister of Justice Fernando De Los Rios, told the United Press correspondent that he had advised the Papal Nuncio that he expected the CatBollc church tt) adopt policies similar to those observed in other countries, where the civil power Is soverign. PARIS, April 16—(UP)—The royal family of Spain, evicted by the proclamation of a republic at Madrid, gathered in Paris to-1 night to consider their future as exiles. Alfonso XIII. deposed King of Spain, arrived lu Paris from Marseilles by train at 11:10 p.m. A great throng of upwards 8,000 persons rushed the train. The former monarch was smii Ing hb the train fiom Marseilles halted at the station. He appeared frightened, however, when the mob surged forward, cheering deliriously. Alfonso hurried to the hoiel Meurice to join Victoria, dethroned Queen of Spain, and their children. Luncheon i, Held WOMEN’S GLEE of New College CLUB BEGINS SPRING TOUR Coliseum Ushers Announced for Saturday's Meet President Rufus B. von Klein- | Smid was the principal speaker at a luncheon meeting of the student body of the University of International Relations at which the constitution for the college was read and accepted by a majority vote of those present. The action on the constitution followed the favorable action of the legislative council last Tuesday on the petition of the group for college standing within the university. Activities in which the group should participate and a number ot useful suggestions for the future of the college were made by President von KleinSmid In his talk. He emphasized that he considered the organization of the student body "a step In the right direction." 28 Members of Group Leave on Sixth Annual Trip. Twenty-eight members of the women’s glee club will leave tomorrow morning on their sixth annual five day tour of southern California. Directed by J. Arthur I^ewis. the group will make Its first appearance Saturday afternoon when an impromptu program is given in the wards and an hour's entertainment In Red Cross hall of the San Diego Naval hospital. Eloise Jones is student manager of the singers. Alberta Dudley, assistant; Melba Dutcher, librarian; and Glenna Gould, accompanist. The co-eds will be chaperoned by Mrs. J. Arthui Lewis and Mrs. Fred C. Jones. Spanish songs will be sung by Jane Thl mm in costume and Ruth Marcus win nlav flexalonc solos. Plano number.* by Glenna Gould also will vary the choral ----| program. A musical skit will be Cover To Be In Line With J presented by the Trojan trio. New Motif; Many Stories members of this group include Featured Eloise Jones, first soprano, Eil- --! een Nason, second soprano; and I “Spring Is Here!" Peggy Binkley, alto, i This is the theme of the April The organ pavilion of Balboa j issue of the Wampus, campus pnrk will be used for a concert | humor magazine. The cover, drawn j Sunday afternoon, April 19. Jean-| by John Coulthard, Is appropriate i ette McLain, a member of the ‘SPRING’ WILL BE THEME OF NEXT WAMPUS EDITION The following men will report ar tunnel fi of the Coliseum tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock for work at the 8. C.—L A AC. track meet: Lawrence Cole. Harold Link, Harder, Joe Mlcciche, H. Gill, D. Cooper, A. Campbell. R. Lightfoot, R. Carlqulst, W. Ear rend. II. Hrlnghurst, C. Schnelle, B. Ersklne, P. Wowers, J. Holt, C. McFadden. J. Coughlin, B. Dice, G. Templeton. J. Nemer, J. Bes cos, Williamson, J. Saffell, J. Chisholm, A. Gierlich, F 7,lesen-henne. B. Howard, F Fall. J Gooch, Feagan, R. Brian. R. McRann, B. Conland. B. Calm, B. Martin, B. McKeen, J. Dye, I. Yeoman, B. McNeish, R. Hudson, B. Hoffman, J. Brown, M. Smith, Horel, C. Bell, A. Koenig, Broesmale, B. Pierce. B. Williamson. B. Ded-rick, B. Kaqua, J. Ward, B. Lab-riola, A. Boswell, V.’ Van Vlelt, W. Caldwell, M Morehouse, and G. Funai. to the contents, which depict spring campus activity — spring fever, blue hooks, exam*, aud ini pending vacations. "Comfortable," by Ruth Ann glee club will play the Spreckles organ there. In the evening, a concert will be given In the rotunda of Hotel Del Coronado. Monday’s engagements include Byerley, is a short story about j Kn hour’s program at the San a girl who clioo»cs between mon-1 Diego higii school, a luncheon pro- ey and love. The story ls Illus trated by Betty Talbert. gram at an executives' associa tion meeting In U. S. Grant hotel, "Old Gold.” by Charlotte snd an evenln* concert in the Stray Greeks at S. C. Will Meet Stray Greeks on the campus, representing groups, both national und local, from various universities throughout the country, will hold a meeting Wednesday noon, April 22, in the Student Union. At a similar gathering yesterday, members of many sororities attenaed. The purpose In forming an organization ol this type is to bring transfers from other insti-tuUons more inlo the social life of the campus. PULP BUSINESS GROWS SALEM, Ore., April 16—(UP)— Oregon's pulp and paper industry has reached $20,000,000 a year proportions, according to estimates by business administration experts of the University of Oregon. AIR BOMBERS AID WAR ON REBELS MANAGUA, Nicaragua, April 16 —(UP)—Two bombing planes left for Puerto Cabezas today to assist in operations against Nicaraguan insurgents. Capt. James P. Schwerin was in command. A force landed from the United States gunboat, Asheville guarded the town in the absence of the Nicaraguan National Guard. Eight Americans and 20 Nicaraguans have been killed by insurgents in the Puerto Cabezas area, according to unconfirmed reports forwarded Dy Capt. John C. Wood, U. S. Marine corps. Other reports had placed the American dead at 10, with the probability that two or more British subjects had been slain in bandit raids. A party of 300 Marines and sailors were landed from the Asheville. They were under orders to protect lives of American citizens and other foreigners but it was understood that they were not to seek to protect property, except as incidental to protecUon of lives. I Brown, illustrated by llob Crosby, • tells of a modern fight over gold ' The story, takes place In an ana j toray class. j Two short stories which tell of the chills and hcari throbs of youth In the spring are "Aulo-in-! toxicatlon,” by Ben Newcomer, a story of the Ford versus the Lincoln, and “Sorority Sisters," by Marie Drake, a story of a poor little girl who didn't know whom she was out with. Beatrice Bare-1 fax will not conduct her column of "Advise to the ixiveworn" because of her trip to Cincinnati with tbe editor of El Torjan. Elinor Wilhoit who has charge of all publicity for the Extrava-ganza has written a feature story on "Shipwrecked." In it personalities and incidents are portrayed. Book reviews for the Spring number have been written by Henry Hodges and Grace Mackenzie. lounge of El Cortez hotel After playing for the Klwanis club Thursday noon the glee club will leave for San Bernardino where they will present a program in llie lobby of the California hotel. The Riverside Rotary club will be entertained Wednesday noon at the Mission Inn be-lore the group returns to Los An geles. Author of (Cradle Song’ Will Be Guest of Drama Shop on May 8 Announcement that G. Martinez Sierra, author of "Cradle Song', will be the guest of honor at Drama Shop s presentation of the play Is made by Howard Mi.ller, president of the organization. "Cradle Song" is to be given in Touchstone Theatre, May S. It will be the last and major production of Drama Shop for the year. Martinez Sierra wrote.' Cradle , by Howard Miller. The cast In- Song” originally for his ow-n theatrical company ln Spain. Since its first production there it has been reproduced In nearly every country. The most famous production in America is that given by Eva Le Galllenne and her Civic Repretory company in New York. A reception in honor ol Mr. Sierra is to be held after the play in the Zeta Phi Eta studio on West Adams street. eludes Dorothy Groman as Teresa the foundling left at the convent door. Essie Adele Morell as the Prioress. Marion Leonard as the Vlcaress, Laura Crozier as Sister Johanna of the Crass, Audrey Wailhauss as Mother Anna St. Francis, Lawrence White as the Doctor, Charles Walters reading the Poet, and Doris Henrey, Margaret Evert, Catherine McBri4f, Rasolie Gill, and Elizabeth Browne “Cradle Song" w being directed i tb» urns of lb* eoBvsal Meeting of Quill Club is Scheduled For purposes of appropriating funds for a literary supplement in the Daily Trojan and the nomination of officers for the coming term, a special meeting of the Quill club, national literary society has been called for Wednesday night, April 22. After a heated discussion at the laat meeting, it was decided to make definite arrangements for the publication of the work ot the members. Several plans were suggested and a committee vs as appointed to make a general report at the coming meeting. "The proposal to make up some sort of a literary publication will necessitate the appropriation of funds which must In part, come out ol the club treasury,” stated Fred Goss, president of the organization, "and thus, together with tbe nomination ot olficers, and the planning of certain social lunctions, can only be accomplished by the cooperaUon of every member. Every member must be' present at the nexxt meeting.” “The decision to hold a special meeting was made in an effort to conserve as much as possible o the limited time left before the end of the term. The gathering will be held in the Student Lu-c" building Phi Delta Kappa To Hear White Gustav White, vocational guidance, employment, and counselling director of the Los Angeles Y.M.C.A., will address a gathering of members of Alpha Epsilon chapter of Pill Della Kappa, national education fraternity, tomorrow evening at the regular monthly meeting in the Student Union building. "Personal Counselling Service," will be Mr. White’s topic, and he w:ll talk on the adjustment and absorption ol' men in remunera tive positions, it was announced by Prof M. M Thompson, of the School of Education, and secretary of the. local chapter of Phi Delta Kappa. Formal Dinner Dance Scheduled by Squires Saturday, April 18. will find the Green Room of the Town House the scene of the Squire formal dinner dance. This affair will be Ihe largest social function attempted by the Squires this year and ls expected to be the finest dance ever planned by any Squire group. Joe Buschard is in charge of arrangements and music will be furnished by Jimmy Hittick's Town House orchestra. About 25 couples are expected. Student Books Good For L.A.A.C. Meet "In answer to the many queries that have been coining lo me lately, I would like to say lo the eultre student body, tiial stu dent books are good for the track meet next Saturday," slated Miss Marie Poetker, cashier of the Student's Store APOLLIAD VERSES TO BE READ AT SPEECH RECITAL Mrs. Tacie Hanna Rew Will Be in Charge of Student Poetry Program Student verse submitted to the 1931 Apolliad comt'St will be l ead this morning at the regular 9 o'clock recital of the School of Speech, held In 383, Old College. Mrs. Tacie Hanna Rew, chairman of the Apolliad committee, will take charge of the morning's program. She urges that everyone interested in the young poets of the campus be present, as this will be the only time when sev eral of the poems submitted will have a chance to be read. Those students whose verse will be read are: Crawston Stroup, William Randall, OVerne Abney, Harriet Lawson, Thelm-wall Proctor, Charles Gros, Zelma Huxtable, William White, Sterling Kincaid, Ted Magee, Claire Aderer, Audrey Kay mer, Theron Freeze, Mary Shoop, Genevieve Selby, and Howard Miller. There was such a great quantity of poetry handed In to the committee for selection, that tills preliminary reading is necessitated for the Judges to make their final selection for the poems which will be read on the Apolliad program, May 2. Those who will assist the poets in interpreting their poetry are: Charles Walters, William Kauffman, Alice Stiff, Margaret Har-ton, Jano Alvles, Dorothea Bell, Lois Lloyd, Betty Snider, Faye Stimson, Harold Esser/iolm, and Gilbert Gagos. Anyone wishing to hear tbe readings are welcomed by the School of Speech. SPOOKS AND SPOKES, SIGMA SIGMA TO PRESENT PLEDGES AT RALLY IN BOVARD AT 9:40 The announcement and presentation <>f pledges of Spook* and Spokes, junior women’s honorary, and tho*c of Sigma, junior men’s honorary will feature a 25-minute rally to he held tliU morning in Bovard auditorium at 9:10. ( lasses will be dismissed at this time, but 10 o’clock clashes will •The campus awaits with ex*' pectation this year’s announcement of the Sigma Sigma pledges —men who are being presented W S O A ELECTIONS All girls who worked on the W.S.G.A. elections committee and wiio have not yet returned their badges to PliylMs Doran must do so not later than Monday, April 20. The following girls are charged with badges: Ruth Marcus, Florence Maxson, Helen Parrett, Ruth Cltrin, aud June Holman. this morning in rally have di* tlnguished themselves on the ath letlc field and In other forms of extracurricular activities during the past three years in the uni versity," was the statement Issued by John Dorfner, president of Sigma Slgma. There are 22 men who are being presented. One of them is an outstanding faculty member, another is a pramlnent man in the administrative offices of the university. The 20 other men are well known to the campus, some of them recently having been presented with other honors. Slgma Slgma was founded some 17 years ago. It was originally organized by a group of Junior men on the campus primarily to hon or men who had done outstanding work on the campus. One of the pledge duties will be to edit, print issue and sell the YeWow Dog, annual razz sheet, wherein all campus gossip ls divulged. Spooks and Spokes was organ-ied in 1918 to honor women students who had been outstanding on the campus, aud to serve as a sister organization to Slgma Slgma. Sophomore and Junior women who have maintained a scholarship average of 1.76 throughout their entire collegiate career are eligible for admittance. The list Is necessarily limited to 15 members. Lcouore Rathbun, president, will preside at the meeting when the pledges of Spooks and Spokes are presented. Frosh Women to Hold Beach Party Freshman women will meet to morrow at the beach home of Dorothy Rogers, 908 Strand. Redon do beach, to celebrate their first all-day social event of the year. Games, swimming, and competitions have been planned for entertainment, and luncheon will be fcerved. All women planning to attend must sign the list In the "Y” room, 332 Student Union, by this afternoon. If any girl can bring a car she ls asked to Indicate opposite her name the number she can accommodate. Women who have not Joined the club are requested to bring 26 cent* tomorrow, which will cover expenses foi the day and will count a« club dues. Women ln charge of the arrangements are Catherine McBride, president of the club; Kdlth Gibbs, transportation; and Joan McMasters and Martha Allen Lee, luncheon. G. PACE PRESIDES OVER SENIORS AT BUSINESS MEETING At a meeting of the senior class called by Gordon Pace, all-university senior class president, held yesterday at noon, a definite decision wss made that the senior class would Join the a^nmni association aa a group, Afler a brief business meeting, plans were presented concerning a senior class assembly M he held the latter part of May, and a committee was appointed to investigate and make definite plans. Various committee chairmen were appointed by Gordon Pace. Thorn who were appointed are: Ray 7.e-man, who will have charge of Mtn Alumni Review a* senior editor and who will choose his own staff; Tommy Mills, chairman ot the gift committee; Wilmer Mor-by, chairman of the bdd and an* nouncement committee; Ray Stevens, chairman of the Ivy D*v committee; and Kenneth Callow and Mulvey While, joint chairmen of the committee on Benior ditch day. These committees will begin to function Immediately and se-ports wlH be ri'ady wt the ne»t meeting. DINNER OF ALPHA DELTA SIGMA DUE Plans (or the first annual agency dinner which is to b« given by Alpha Delta Sigma, professional advertising fraternity, at lhe Mary Louise tea room, April 22, are being rounded out a» cording to the various ohatrmen in 'charge of the affair. f>.nn Harrel, general chairman, has made arrangements to have some of Uie leading advertising men of Los Angeles present at the meeting; several of whom wil Iglve short talks on the profession of advertising. Al Micheailan, who Is in charge of the entertainment for the eve-ulng, has planned to h«ve Ms Melody Boys play. He la also making arrangements lot ofcher musical features for the program. Other committees who are working on the affair are: pt«ee and program, Don Millican. John Dorfner, and Erneat Klingaetin; and publicity, Bob Farrell. "All actives and pledges who sre planning ou attending should let us know by Tuesday noon who they sre Inviting,” stated Delmout Keese, president. Reservations may be made at (1 per person at the School of Merchandising office, 2*8 Slow-ell hall. Professor W. B. McDougall will conduct a field trip to Antelope valley for students of general bo-tony and Biology next Sunday. Lecture on Revival of Painting In India to be Gwen in Mudd Hall Sigma Alpha lota to Present Musical Tea Lantern slides will be used to illustrate a lecture on ' The Modern Revival of Painting In India” which Dr. Janies H Coualns. educator and lecturer, will give this sfternoon at three o clock In Philosophy hall, under the auspices of the department of oriental Highlights on personalities of outstanding Indian arUsts, with most of whom the lecturer has been closely acquainted, will be revealed in the address. Dr. Cousins, an Irish poet and educator, was formerly head of the Madanapelle college for Hindu boys and also a member of the Academical Council of the University of Madras, and visiting lecturer In the studies. In conjunction with the lecture there will be an exhibit of original water color paintings specially brought by Dr. Cousins from India lo show the development of the movement from its beginning in the work of the Tagore school in Bengal to that of recently-founded schools In other parts of l|)dia. In his lecture. Dr. Cousins will trace the movement to restore the A MacDowell benefit tea will be given by the three Los Angeles chapters of Sigma Alpha Iota, nn-tlonal professional musical fraternity, on Sunday afternoon, April 19 at 1108 Tower road. In Beverly Hills. The chapters to be ret»re»ented are Sigma Tau, S. C.; Sigma XL U.C.L.A.; and Kappa Alpha, alumnae. A musicale of this type la sponsored each year by t4ie fraternity, the proceeds going to the McDowell Colony in Peterborough, New York. SIGMA SIGMA John Dorfner announces thal there will be a short meeting o< all active members of Sigma Sig I nlveraities of ma |n 234 Student Union at noon «lmo.t7MtTnd^euous'ar't"iu Indlal Bombay. Benares, Calcutta, and today. It is .mper.tlv. that all since the opening al this century. I Mysore aotivea be t**«ra psomfaM* —... .
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 125, April 17, 1931|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 125, April 17, 1931.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
i rY i» *he I SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYF TROJAN COMMERCE DANCE There will be a meeting of ill chairmen of committees for the annual Com mere* banquet today at noon in Old College 112, according to Harold Barr. -XXII__ Los Angeles. California, Friday, April 17, 1931. No. 125 MFT I IS [IEBV Y.W. UNIVERSITY Than 350 Attend pquet Last Night in I Hall. L V'RGINIA SMITH j I Fathers.' Mothers,’ and ktMuel held last Ltbe aocial ball came the L;jon from Hi* Y.W C.A. of Lgrand Piano lo :h" unlvp ' , ,lu 35 attended the banquet I celebration of the home j various contributions. Us-; subject of character bulla-gidanrf, and friendship as i Catherine McBride spoke ; part of Ihe freshmen on apus, In response, her mo-fjjr*. Madi? McBride, ex- ier appreciation to the jty for the assistance It ^ ita youngest class. Ramono spoke for the irei, with an answer from «r. Mangold expressed the it of junior girls toward jkthei'i and vas responded I Dr. Oeorge B. Mangold. VEIN OF HUMOR limes McCoy combined hu-nd an element of serlous-)a Sit talk "What It Means a Senior Daughter in Coneidering religion as jkundation of tbe home, Mrs. i Johnson, wife of Death f Scotty's partner, gave the speech of tlie banquet, were offered by Pre-S ran KleinSmid. i dedicate the new piaiio, ;Laebling interpreted Liszt's No. 2” as the com-i taught him more than 30 j HO, in its improvised style, concert pianist concluded 11»# of his numbers, "Waltz rda" and “Octave Study.” jjtao was presented by Anon Jongquist and accepted ®rj' Bruce, comptroller of jliveraity. I INIROOUCE QUESTS 3 Tibbot, president, and ■ Peterson, social chairman, ' making of inlroduc- ■ Opening with "Keep the Flrea Burning” and clori- “Home, Sweet Home/* Flynn’s orchestra pre-^ s virled program of popu-“ oMllmc favorites. s«ei for the evening In-I members of the Y.W.C.A. ‘ under the general super-of Dean Pearle Alkin-and Dean Mary Sinclair Asilomar Group To Plan Banquet At Next Meeting For the purpose of formulating plans for the Asilomar banquet, Harriet l^ouise Touton requests that all the members of the Asilomar committee, the Y.W.C.A. cubinet and any other women interested meet in the Y.W.C.A. rooms at 3:00 pm. on Monday, April 2«. Bach year, the Y.W.C.A. sends delegates to the Asilomar convention at Monterey. Because the necessary money for the convention must be raised at this banquet it is Important that all Interested should attend the meeting on Monday afternoon. The following committee members are asked to be present or to see Harriet Louise Touton r Erma Eldrldge: Pauline Allison, Margaret Giles, Grace Edick, Lydia Beery, Iseko Hayakawa, Edith Schiller, Roberta von KleinSmid, Mary Kathryn Miller, Alice Husten, Audrey Jordan, and Elma Gordon. SPANISH HINT NEW CHURCH RELATIONSHIP (faculty club iNS BREAKFAST v 01 the Mens Faculty I be hosts Saturday morn-ra m*‘n and women of the F*«r faculty, their families. go to Fern pell, Grif-L ’‘or * “breakfast with . **■ Reid L McClung, « College of Commerce, , . 8e 01 llle arrangements. »«*Uast, which will be W S.o'i a.m., jg ja honor ;r °“en'a Faculty club, Fac-( m C*Ub' aad ,he teaching 'be university. In addi-jj * 1 1 ^I