Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 97, March 02, 1931
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
pANHEU-SNrC „iir fne*''n8 of rt,l> Jill be htid 3*4 26 Studont ijntttivM n’u*t SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILYPTROJAN Srtthmtn eltat prtti- dentt in Letters, Art*, and S a I • n e • s, Architecture, Ctmmtro*. 0*ntlttry Sn-glnttrlng, Mutle, Pharmacy meet in 20? Student Union at noon today XXII Los Angeles, California, Monday, March 2. 1931. No. 97 LY, FRANCE REE TO SEA ier terms t Britain Instrument-;n Negotiating Naval rreement. gy|TSWART BROWN . p<r«H staff Correspondent Big, Mar. i-(UP)-Crownlng ,r ol frequently acrimonluoa :«tiou dominated by the 0[ a Franco-Italian naval rice, the government thla „ A(,eed to the term* of df, p0»er accord arranged * Italy through the urgent la,oa ol Great Britain. e iccord means that France probably will sign the n naval treaty, and that the endangered by the menace nural race will be vitally ihetied. France, it is underlies to limit its navy to 630,000 tons, and Italy !0 France's retaining a lorlty ol about 160,000 tonB. , understanding was reached i week of negotiating during i the governments of Prance inly were surprised by the icl» of two members of the ih ciblnei dropping every-ind proceeding per*onally to Paris, then to Rome and back to Paris, to push ijh the desired agreement. Henderson, British fore-Mcretarv, and A. V. Alexandra lord of the British ad-tj, together with R. L. Craig-v»l txpert, came to Paris and to leave until they hed It had appeared that the Italian trouble would cause to uae the ’'escalator In the London pact—and would mean that tht pact lose ita vitality. The clause ti a signatory to build be-the limits of the treaty ln lt believes its security I by the naval plans of ignatory nation, nnwhlle, England is charged th* talk of obtaining the con ol Japan and the United *•—the other aignatorlea to London pact—to the three-«r agreement which, Charles I, minister of marine, said ■li "a ilight modification of London Treaty.” Musical Comedy Tryouts A re Scheduled Today Try-outs for the musical comedy, "Shipwrecked,” annual university extt-avaMnza, will begin today at 3:30 p.m., in Old College 333. accoiding to Fred Phleger, author of tho book and lyrics. Dramatically inclined Trojans are urged to try out for the parts in the produrtlon. which are singing, dancing, and musical in nature. W. Ray MacDonald, director of univeraity play productions, will supervise. Representatives of high school and junior college papers and annuals, and publishers of community newspapers between Bakersfield snd Han Diego will meet at the University of Southern California, Saturday, Mar .14, for the Ninth Annual Newspaper Day to be held under the auspice* of the department of Journalism of the university. Dick Miller, Trojan journalism major, has been named student chairman for the yearly program. . I Newspaper Day was established Luncheon Scheduled for Mar. the Trojan campus In order to EIGHT REPORTERS PICKED ON DAILY’S EDITORIAL STAFF PROGRAM FOR JOURNALISTS’ DAY0UTLINED Alpha Epsilon Pi Initiates FROSH TEAM Local Fraternity Members DEBATE Into National Organization Alpha Epsilon Pi, national social fraternity, Friday night j initiated members of Pi Kappn Epsilon, S. C. local house, to Registration Will be Foi-i form its Upsilon chapter on thc S. C. campus, lowed by Assembly, Luncheon, Discussions. The ceremonies, installation of I tht chapter followed by a banquet, | both formal, were held at the treaaurer. Eighteen membeis were initiated into the national fraternity. Besides the officer* they 5; Day and Night Editors Will Meet on Tuesday. Eight successful tryout reporters for the Daily Trojan editorial staff were announced yesterday. The new reporters are Walter Haskell, Elsa Rlow, Christy Fox. Marga-et Staub, Gertrude Ofeen halgh, Esther Farr, Anna McBeth, and Mildred York. A luncheon for all staff mem bers hag been announced or Thursday noon, March 6, in the Student Union. Further particulars will be announced at a later date There will be a meeting of all day and night editors and their assistants tomorrow at 2 p.m. in the Daily Trojan editorial office. Those who will be expected to attend are: Dick Hastings, Virginia Monosmith, Elizabeth Cox, Wendell Sether, Norman Cowan, Paul Bodenhamer, Ted Magee, Bob itorlum. Gorton, and their assistants. Schedules of working days for the coming semester will be drawn up al this time. ESHMEN ELECT •U PRESIDENT i nominate and to elect an niversity ftebhman president, I eiecutives of freshman class-“ 'be Colleges of Architec-■ Otters, Arts, and Sciences, ““fee, Dentistry, Engineering, llc' md Pharmacy will meet ln -U Goughs office. 202 Student »t noon today. ^iltmsn presidents mutt re-1 promptly at 12 o’clock,” an-Ray Gt-iler, elections com-•i. All-U presidents will c“°*en from those at the meet-dominations and elections will •M the same day.” Tueaday. Marcli 4, presidents p sophomore classes in the »» (tfleges will name sn all-er,‘t> sophomore president. . 0In **te seven colleges .r°“ the School of Law will '”tdnesday, March 5, to their president. . f»r all-university j . J seoior class president Bade a, a luncheon given -dira>'March e' « 'i» least r 01 lhe Sludent Union. aml not more than tion * mUBt be nalned. lo il !?r p" manent president on u * week f'om that a,ch 13. Seniors in the of Law; Architecture; ■■Dentistry; Letters, BClentr,, Terra Head Of Uruguary MONTIVEDEO, Uruguay, Mar. 1 —(UP)—Dr. Gabriel Terra was Inaugurated thia afternoon as president of Uruguay for a four year term. The oath was administered in the assembly presided over by President of the Senate Morelll. Terra, escorted by several thousand citizens, then went to the national university where the presidential office was turned over formally. President Terra pledged his administration to a program of highway construction, sanitation, colonization, and development of the country's hydro-electric power. He told the United Press in an Interview that lie planned a conversion of Uruguay's public debt when the foreign money market improved. VALUV1A, Chile, Mar. 1—(UP) —Twelve musicians of an army band were drowned late last night when a launch capsized ln Ua quihue lake during festivities incident to the visit of the Prince of Wales and Prince George of England. stimulate interest ln journalism by associating school editors and business managers with recognized leaders ia the professional fleld. ln addition to the school newspaper and annual discussions there will be a separate program for editors and business managers from southern California weeklies and dallies. Awarding of the Cromble Allen trophy and two priaos presented by the Dally Trojan to high school papers judged the best in southern California wlli be the feature of the day. The complete newspaper day program released by Professor Hoy L. French, chairman of the S. C. journalism department , ia aa follow's : 8:16-11:16 — Heglstration in arcade of Administration building. 11:15 — Assembly in Bovard aud-Marc. N. Goodnow, field representative of the Southern California department of Journalism, presiding. "How One Reporter Works," by Cheater G. Hanson, special assignment reporter, Lo* Angeles Times. "Do Women Belong In Journalism?” by Myra Nye, club and society reporter, Lo* Angeles Times. "A Few Qualifications of a Weekly Editor,” by Car roll 11. Smith, publlther, La Meia Scout. 11:00 — Tour of campus. ]2:00 — Luncheon, Social hall of the Student Union, Professor Roy L. French .presiding. "Address of Welcome," by Frank C. Touton, vice-president of the university. "The Modern California Newspaper," by Henry Raymond Judah, president. California Newspaper Publisher* association. "Forty Tears of Newspaper Making," by Col. Samuel G. McClure, president Southern California Newspapers, Associater. Presentation of the Cromble Allen Trophy by the donor ,and the two Daily Trojan prizes. 2:00 — Afternoon conferences and discussions. School business managers and staff, Hay Brooks, business manager Daily Trojan, chairman. School Annual editors and staff, Morton Morehouse, editor El Rodeo, chairman. School editor*, Ray Zeman, editor Dally Trojan, chairman. Newspaper publisher* conference, H. Ray Judah, president California Newspaper Publishers association, speaker. S. C. Professor Writes Article On Needs of Business Education Arts. Commerce; Phar-th ,BlnBerluS may vote. * College of Engineer- announcement by •Mt* Cutt fAII student body preal- engineers. “no.dai», for class of- ■» tn »Te,l*d <° obtain a , , 4 Student Union, fill v 1 tnd it t0 i)ean Phl)11p *>VP*creUry in Bridge| Prof. Benjamin R. Hayne*. who is connected with both the School of Education and the College of Commerce, has written a discussion concerning the need of a teacher-training program in business education, which appeared in a recent issue of the California Quarterly of Secondary Education. “Business education Is an integral part of all education and provision should be made adequately to train those teachers who will be in charge of thi* work In secondary schools,” states Professor Haynes. "For some time it was practically impossible for a teacher desiring to teach business education subjects lo prepare adequately for his chosen field In many teacher-training institutions, ln fact, in lome ttates it was necessary, and still I*, for this prospective teacher to secure his general training from a school of education and his technical content-material from a private buti-ness school ” Outstanding trends in business today,” education at the present Ume. ac cording to Professor Haynes, are as follows: Increased opportunities on the part of the teacher for pro-feisional growth and Improvement; deterring of specialized technical business education in secondary schools: fitting the curriculum more closely to the needs of business; closer correlation between business and the school: allowing college credit for business educa-toin courses: and attracting to the business education curricula some of the moil able student enrollment. ln regard to this last trend, Professor Haynes decile* the fact that in certain communitle* throughout the country, *tudent* of relatively ■ nferlor ability have been and still are advaed to enter tht business education department. Roosevelt hotel. The program wa* , were Max Rsrdfleld, Jo* Temkln, closed on Saturday evening with a formal dance at tht Gaylord hotel, at which Grand Lieutenant Matter Letter Block, who Inttslled the chapter, was tht guest of honor. Othtr* who were gu**t* st the ban quel and who were also honored st the dance include Dr. Francis Bacon, 8. C. counselor of men; 1. Irving Lipslts, president ot tht Jewish Welfare asioclatlon of Lot An gelei; and David ZUklnd, wttttrn repreientatvt of thc fraternity who tsalited Mr. Block at tht installation. Pi Kappa Epsilon ha* been or-ganiitd on the campua ilnca November, 1926, having been admitted to the Interfratenity council in June, 1928. Ita fraternity lodge 1* at 1340 West 29th ttrtet. Martin Ruderman is pretident ot the house for the current year. Other officers are Charles Nedel-man, vlce-prealdent; Louis Kana* ter, secretary, and Harold Fisher, KmII Fritdland. Phil Singer, Alex Okrand. Jot Halptrn, Harry Book man, At Shapiro, Sidney Unlektl, Maurlct Miller, Max Kltman. Arthur Llthntr, Dr. Harry Uttrtlch, and Dr. Albert Isgur, tht latttr two being alumni. The petition to the national body wa* framed by PI Ksppa Epsilon three year* ago, and the pledging ceremony was held Isst November. Member* have been active In student affair* during their resldenre here, and last semester placed fir*t In scholarship among all fraternities of the campua. Alpha Epsilon 1*1 was founded in 1913 at New Vork univertlty and ■ince that time ha* been expanding conservatively. The local chapter i* the first to be established west of the Mississippi valley. Future plans call for the establishment of other chapter* at Pacific co**t universities. Freshmen Club Holds Business Meeting Today Regular Frethman club meetings, to be held tvtry ‘second Monday during the semester, start today with a business session at 12, noon, in 312 Student Union. New' freshman women on the campus as well as all second gemester freshmen are Invited by Catherine McBride, president, to join tha group. Activity points are given to thoae taking part; and intorma-tion ay to what poaitiou* give credit may be obtained from Betty MacDougall, sponsor, or from Catherine McBride. Women intending to join the club have been atked to pay the 25 cents dues today In order that activities msy be more quickly organized. Plans for both aoclal and bualne** meeting* will be outlined at once. The meeting will aerve to introduce the old offlcert and the new stcrelary, Elsa Blow, who wa* re-cently elected to take over the duties of Joiephlne Sprague, now a sophomore. Y. W. C. A. memberships may be taken out today. Women interested should see Grsce Edick, Freshman club chairman, whi will give out blanks or take the tub-acrlption, which it one dollar. 1,282 Teachers Taking Courses At S.C. College One thousand two hundred and elghty-two teachers are registered In the 1981 winter quarter of University college, evening school of the University of Southern California, according to report of Dr. Ernest VV. Tlegs, dean. Yet thl* group, which It delving Into modern educational method* after school closing bell* ring, total less than half the entire night student body of the Trojan down town division Men and women In practically every field are taking advantage of the lecture and laboratory work provided 1n the central-elty branch of B. C. The faculty of University college now' numbers 132, or 15 more than ln 1930. The number of courges given, granting college credit, I* 246 in 1031 a* agalnat 211 laat year. Night work in aviation, architecture, comparative literature, economics, engineering, foreign languages, sociology, political scl ence, philosophy, drama, music, and art are Included in the adult education program of the University of Southern California. Speakers Discuss London Naval Conference Question With Colleges. For the flrst time In the history j of debating at the University of j Southern California, a freahman team will meet representative* | from Stanford university and from j the Univeraily of California, In i April. The aerlps of debate* to be held In the northern part or the j stale on the question: Resolved, j That the result* of the tendon Naval conference tend toward ! world peace. "Realising that freahuien debut | ing ueuded some iucentlva other than the ordinary contacts with lo cal colleges and Junior college*, we feel Justified 111 sending out ttams to meet the larger northern institution*," Worth Bernard, freihman debate mauager declared. "Four men will Journey to Palo Alio and Berkeley and will handle both the negative and affirmative side* of the naval eonferenr* !*• sue,' 'contnlued Bernard. "Opponent! will be freahnien debaters from the two northern ualveral-tie*." ' At the tryouts, which are to be held ic 206 Hooae hail oil Mar. 16, members of the debating squad Will deliver six-minute speeches on either tide ot Uie question. Any freshman not on the *quad, but interested in securing a position on th* tenm, it eligible to try out and will have an equal chance with preient squad membera. The conference quettlon will be debated with teveral junior college*, universities, preliminary to the northern trip. Thl* will enable aquad member* 10 have contact with other school* on the luue be fore meeting Stsnford and California debater*. GRADUATES HEAR DEAN OF SPEECH Trotsky's Library Destroyed Whsn House Burns ISTANBUL, Turkey, Marl— (UP)—Leon Trot*ky, exiled Bo Viet leader, and member* of his family were forced to flee I11 their nightclothes early today, when the house In which they sre residing on Prlnklpo. on* nf the Prince*' islands off here, caught fire. The Mate broke out at dawn. It de*troyed much of Trotsky* furniture and part of hla vahi able library. NEW SYSTEM OF TRAFFIC PATROL NOW IN EFFECT Pgrking Will ba Divided Into Zones and Supervised by Knights and Squires. Beginning today, a new *y*iem of traffic regulation will be put Into effect by the traffic commit tee of the TroJsn Knight*. The entire achool parking tout will be divided Into teparatr tone*, which will N> pai rolled throughout the dsy by member* of tht Knight*, a**lated by the Squirt*. This new system has beau In preparation since the middle ot laat week, but today It will get its first tett. Bud Medbery, chair man of the committee, together with Irving Harris, Earl Stillman, Fred l<*lx, Web Caldwell, and Franola Butchsrd, hope* thst thi* will be an improvement over th* old form ot regulation, and that the smoiint of tickets handed out will be lower. The summons will be given for psrklng In the red and yellow zonea, and In front of fire plug* and driveway*. For flrtl offense, students will be called before tht Senior Men's council and ractlvt a warning. For tht teoond offtntt, they will be put on probation, and tht third time they will be suspended from school. ALPHA ETA RHO PLEDGES TODAY Alpha Eta Rho. honorary professional aviation fraternity, will hold pledging at a luncheon meeting in 421 Student Union today at 12 noon, according to Joe Burcham, president. The meeting will b« closed buduess, and everyone It asked to be prompt. Thoae who have been voted into the organization at the lad bu*i-ness meeting are: Winifred Biegler, Ruth Stein, Marian Fyle, Mar-poria Edick, Betty Hennlnger, Marger Apsit. Hugh Andrews, Harold Carter, Rusael Kennedy, Phil Malmin, and Cheater Taft. Pledging will take place before luncheon Is served. Alpha Eta Rho is an international frsternlty for tbote going Into aviation. The chapter on thia campus is Alpha, the flrat in the United States, though there are other chaptera in Europe. Magazine Price Cut Made by Book Shelf A cut in price* of alt well known magaxinea, Vanity Fair, House and Garden, Vogue, Polo, Nature, and Golfera, ia being offered to studenis, who msy subscribe to them through the Book Shelf. Mias Katherine Glover, who is in charge of the Book-Shelf. haa recently returned to achool following her recovery trom an operation. Classical Italy is Scene of Session Providing an opportunity for leachera and graduatea to study classical Italy in the actual locale of the subject ,the American Academy of Homo announces in a bulletin recently sent to the department of Latin at H C., that I* ninth session in Italy will be held from July 6 to Aug. 15. Caesar, Cicero, Virgil. Horace, Livy, and lhe monuments of ancient Rome will be the chief topic* of dlscu**lon ,the nucleus being Virgil and Augustan Rome. The program, which la practically a repetition of the Virgil year schedule, includes a detailed study of Italy an dearlest Rome, of Home's rite and fall through the ag< s. and of outstanding men and buildings. For aatlsfactory execution of thl* program, tbe academy will graut a certificate recommending alx cn-d-Ita in American graduate Bchoois Of Interest 10 graduate sludents Is ihe announcement thst Dr. Grsfton P. Tanquary, dean of th* School of Speech, will officiate as master of ceremonies at the bi-weekly graduate luncheon meeting to be held tomorrow at noon in 324 Student Union. Thoae who wllh to attend are requested to sign on the graduate bulletin board in front of Bovard auditorium The program for the affair I* ln the hands of faculty member* of the School of Speech. At the luncheon, plan* will be dltcutsed tor the annual banquet which It to be held ln May; also definite arrangements will be made for the trip to thn Huntington 11-hrsry. Joe Burcham. Uonnlt Jean ly>ckwood. and Maxine Frank art tn chargt of trantportatlon and of general arrangements for the trip. Reaervatlons for the expedition should be made In advance In the graduate office. VOTED TWICE FOR LINCOLN BOSTON—(UP)—Htnry N. Blake, 93, boasts ot having voled for Abialiam Lincoln, for president ot the United Stales, once In I860 and again in 1864. Miller Head Of News Day Southern California students enrolled lu the department of Journalism will be in charge of the Ninth Annual Ntwapaptr Day, Mar. 14. Various committet chairmen art working under the Itadtrthip ot Dick Miller, general chairman, with tbe faculty ot the Journallitn de partment acUng ln an advltory capacity. Elisabeth Hawkina of tht dtpart-ment It chairman of the high achool conteat committet. Rtgi*-Iration of delegate* will be In charge of member* of Alpha Chi Alpha with Juanita Mill*, president. aa chairman. Invitation* *nd arrangement* for the afternoon luncheon hava been placed with Dorothy Wtltlngtr and a committee competed of membera of Theta Slgma Phi. profettlonal Journalism tororliy. Lauren Dahl will lake charge of the escort committee assisted by members of PI Delta Epsilon. A special edition of the Daily Trojan. which will be dedicated to Ninth Annua) Ntwtpaptr Day, will be In charge of Tom Patteraon as editor. Architects' Floradora Frolic at Mary Louise Proclaimed Success Tlie archltecta' second annual Floradora Frolic was held at the Mary Louise tea room Friday night and proclaimed a *ucce*« Dorothea Holt had chaige of the Frolic, assisted by Ray Stoveua, Enrollment will be limited to 50. Bob Boyle, Tom Goble, and Henry Joe Copp and "Tanker" Tanner turned out to be the greateat attraction of the evening when they Those eligible are teacher* and llesse. Applause was so heavy at | appeared on their tandem bicyclt. graduates of American college*, ! 12 o’clock that the orcheetra play preferably in classics and related j ed several encores, courses. Mail and library prlvil- The entertainment was popular, egea will be extended by the aca and the audience was thrilled to demy. The total coat, which in-j And out who killed Courtland van eludes the round trip to Italy from I Flit. Professor Sexnovel said: New York and a tuition fee of 60 “Cherche* la femme!" dollars need not exceed 500 dol- The Floradora Sextette and the lai s. bar room quartette was another j picturet of tbe Floradora Stxtettt Detailed information of the Am- ! popular feature. The sextette was erlcan Academy of Rome s session i composed of J. G. Ingeis, Les Mac-may be obtained from Profettor j Bride, Jack Smith, Elmer Miller, Graut Showerman, 410 North But-I Klchard Hansen, and William Hy- The student guesta of honor were Janel McCoy and Lewia Gough. From Ihe faculty. Dean A. C. Weatherhead, and Prof. Clayton M. Baldwin attended, the latter acting as maater of ceremonlea Paramount Newa took talking Ier atreet, .Madison, Wia. beige. and the bar room quartette Friday afternoon, 10 be shown at the Para mount theater in shout t w c i weeka. CAST CHOSEN FOR JUNIOR CLASS PLAY Janet Pelphrey Wing Role of Lind<< in Barry's Comedy, “Holiday.” •y KLINOa WILHOIT Jaast Pslphrty got It—th* prlio dramatis plumb ot th* year—th« rol* of Linda lh Philip Barrr'a oornedy, "Holiday,” which tha junior clast will present In Bovard auditorium March 20. Oppotlta Mia* Palphrty, In th# pan ot Johnny Cast, tht young dreamer-htro, will ba sttn Boh Boyle, and Ms fiancee, tha proud, aophlatloattd Julia, will bt enacted by BrountUa Baker. Miss Pe'.ohrey wm chosen by Director W. Hay MacDonald from among the many wno trltd out, to inttrprtt the part, made famous on the acrttn by Ann Harding and in th* ttagt veralon by Dalt Wlnttr Although tha hu never appeared In a major oamput production before. Mln Pelphrty hat had dramatic txperlence In high school. FATHER Mdward seton, the father who is all buatneat. I* to be played by Myrou sunde, while William White will take the role of Ned, the good-for-nothing brother. Th* two Pottera, played so w*u on the screen by Bdwsrd Bverett Horton snd Hedda Hopptr, ar* to be portrayed by Brlln Bartlett and Vivienne Allbrlght. Sterling Kincaid will be 9*M>n Cram, one of tht "outlying relative*.” aa Linda terma them. Otliera In the caat Include Regina Kahn aa Della, Harold Kaaanholm aa Henry, and Yjd Mage* aa Char-let, tervanta ln the Seton home. IN NEW YORK Tht telling of tha play la ita tbt lavishly furnished home of tha 8e-tons In New York. The plot it baaed on the coofllot between tim Ideal of happiness aa Johnny Oaan see* It, and happlneaa aa Julia and her father Interpret It. Johnny believe* that one should enjoy life while one still hat youth and energy wberaa* Julia and her (* ther believe that one must become well-eatabllihed and build Up a comfortable fortune before daring to take ttm* off to find happl-nesa. SPEECH SORORITY TO OPEN CONTEST With "Solution of the Marriage Problem" aa an open tubjeol. Zata Pbl Kta, national honorary profts-aional dramatic fratarnlty of tptech, today announced that lie annual public apeaklng contest among 8. C. sonrltie* will take plact March 10 and It In Old Collage. “ln order lo bring about a greater Interest in apttcb, Zeta Phi Eta annually hold* a public tptaklng conttst, Mary Reatoner. prttldent of the tptech fraternity ita ted. "We are looking forward to thia year'a conteat with a great deal of expectation and are planning on quite a bit of compeUUon. The cup, won by Phi Mu last year, will be awarded to th* eorority having tbe beet tpeaker. The auc-cesaful society will have Ita name engravtd on the trophy and may keep lt a year.” Conteitanta will dallvtr five minute spttchee on any phaee of the marriage problem and ltt eoluUon. No one who hat been ln varalty competition will be allglble to participate. Preliminatiei are to be held Tuetday, March 10, from 8 to 6 in 338 Old College. Tbe following Thuraday, at S p.m., In Touch-ttone theater, finale wiU take plact. Following the talka, a reception will be held for tha tpeakert and their friends ln the Beta Phi Eta studios. Judges (or both the preliminaries and the finals will be announced within the week. FIRST PRESIDENT HONORED AUSTIN, Tex ,—(UP)—Memory ol Dr. Leslie Waggener, flrat president of the Unlvertlty of Texaa. will be honored by tht naming ot thc new $400,000 clat* room bull*-in& for him
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 97, March 02, 1931|
„iir fne*''n8 of rt,l> Jill be htid 3*4 26 Studont
Srtthmtn eltat prtti-
dentt in Letters, Art*, and S a I • n e • s, Architecture, Ctmmtro*. 0*ntlttry Sn-glnttrlng, Mutle, Pharmacy meet in 20? Student Union at noon today
Los Angeles, California, Monday, March 2. 1931.
LY, FRANCE REE TO SEA
t Britain Instrument-;n Negotiating Naval
gy|TSWART BROWN . p