Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 110, March 17, 1932
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phone RI. 4111 Editor Sta. 227 Bus. Mgr. 226 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Unit ed Press W o r ld Wide News S e r v ice xxin- HE WILL SUBJECT PROGRAM Club To Present j Literary. Music orks Tonight one of Goe-1'. i sentimental comedy ..'will be presented to-g p.m In the “Y" hut, ipic-s of I*r Deut; ii ia commemoration of anniversary of Goethe’s I verkn will Jnminate the -tot, bot.i in tbe literary w] nu mb'-re. Two of his iork«. "Tl,e v'ishcr'’ and of the Spirit# Over the till bt presented in the jjpirunent. GOETHE SONGS lice, i baritone, will often**. tor which Goethe . lyric*. “Haldenroesleln” Bed." The otiier musi- Housc Democrats Plan Fight Over Sales Levy, Defying Party Leaders WASHINGTON, March lb—(UP)—Two score lu>usc ( __ representatives Democrats handed together tonight to fight ' Lea(js Murray By 12,700 the $595,000,000 sales tax "by every honorable means." Like Republican opponents of the sales tax, the Democrats are going against tbe vvill of the men in control of their t ♦ party. General debate on the $1,- ! 018,000,000 revenue blll ends with Majority In First Primary Returns S. C. DEBATERS MEET POMONA IN DUAL CONTESTS Trojan Speakers Go To Claremont Tonight For Second Tilt bt in keeping with »1 idea of tbe entertain- iresting: parts of the ;>ve-itjrtalnment will be the i of an epilogue by n-Lindner, a German I t short talk on Goe-Dt. Friedrich Hauer, act-of the German depart- FAUST SCENE Nr unusual and original also been planned. The > oi Faust, as interpre-the original works of i interpreted in a trans-I as interpreted by Mar-jil be given in a short Jertlu Boeltlcher will read interpretation; Norman ]wili enact the second; and •cene. ,9'- br United Pi.wl . . BISMARCK, N. D., March IS.— P^ctal night session tomorrow. I <up) — Governor Franklin D Ihen the Democrats and Repub- R°°*eVeU of S*w Vork h«d a iii'ann will begin to contest the n,l*Jor">' of 12,706 votes tonight mu section by section when the on the ba*1'' of I’nited Press tabu-sales tax clauses are reached. i ,ationR of the North Dakota nre-1 here was a general discussion siden,ial Preference primary bal at which it w as decided that the ---- thc sales tax will go through safe ly. They hold it to be esential as an emergency measure. CONDEMNS TAX Rep. John E. Rankin of Mississippi, an opposition leader, offered the Democrats a biting resolution condemning the tax as “undemocratic, unjust, unfair, and viola- ''Re solved: that the Republican party is a major cause of the present financial depression in the I’nited State?," is the question upon which a Trojan affirmative m including two piano | team, last night, met Pomona col-Lydia Marcus and two I lpl?<’. and upon which the S.C. on? bj Thaddeui Rex- I negative speakers will debate to-1 night at Claremont in the second of the dual series. Both are no decision contests Richard Tilden and Ralph Bowers last night debated Thurston Jordan. John Knanft. and Stanley Warburton. the Pomona negative speakers, in Porter hall. Through a misunderstanding, three men were sent from tbe college. Tilden. who is now in his second year of i varsity competition, is an Ames cup winner and has participated In seven Inter-collegiate debates. Bowers, who is a senior member of the sqiud, is a Bowen cup winner and lias debated in eight inter-collegiate contests. IJoyd Saunders, member of the S.C. squad, acted as chairman for the tilt. Burton Field Hnd Lawrence Pritchard go to the Pomona campus LI I ,0nigb' ,0 dHb*'e 'hc ,"egal,'T °fl,ult of a federal tax would be lo iticnp \eiein, vlll give I the question. Thc S.C. speakers I will go to Claremont for dinner. I The tilt will he held in Frary hall at 8 p.m. Both Field and Pritchard are in their tlrst year on the varsity squad. lots from 1,178 precinta. Roosevelt showed unexpected strength over his only rival, Governor William H (Alfalfa Bill) Murray of Oklahoma, as the rural sections of this wheat growing slate brought, the tabulation over the halfway mark. Only those western counties tn which the nonpartisan league has a following was Murray able to lead He ran vealed their concern, insisted thai.clMe )n the towng ln whlc>, ,he important opposition should be what some members term a tax on the bread line—a tax on the poor of 2 1-4 per cent through almost everything they buy except raw foods. Republican and Democrat leaders, though their frequent conferences on the floor of the house re- Los Angeles. California, Thursday, March 17, 1932 ROOSEVELT IN LEAD IN N. D. TABULATIONS No. 110 Bo\lc Backers Will Hold Rally Tonight Supporters of Bob Boyle for the presidency of the Associated Students will hold a campaign rally tonight at the Slgma Alpha Epsilon house at 28th street and Hoover at 8 o'clock. A large crowd of Boyle workers and endorsers is expected to be present at the last meeting before the Faster holidays. Special attention will be given to discussion of Boyle plat form, it was announced by Harry Proctor, campaign manager. Preparations for w hat Is expected lo be the hardest fought campaign in many years at S. C. will be announced and discussed. All students Interested in the Boyle-for-president drive are urged to be present. Trojans not yet actively engaged in the campaign are also invited to attend. NEW CLUE IS I Swami Speaks REVEALED IN KIDNAPPING spoke during his personal cam- j paign two weeks ago. TABULATION Tabulation of more than half of North Dakota's 2,1 M2 precints showed: Roosevelt, 29,967; Murray, 17.261; majority, 12,706. While thii missing precincts , iargelj re tive of the time honored Ameri- j m,Rht ftvor Murray, political ob-can doctrine of equal and exact aerwri sa!d praruca|l} was Im- ' Justice to all and especial privi- j po„lble for Murray to overcom 1 to none. | tJlc margin with approximately riticlslng the sales tax as "vi- j qqq precincts still to report. olative of the very fundamental principles of Democracy, imposing extra burdens on thc millions least able to pay,” the resolution asserted it would burden farmers, wage earners, owners of small homes and that it would Invade a field of taxation which should be left to the states. RESOLUTION Those who would pay are paying enough already, the resolution said, and “the ultimate re- .UDENTS IN CAST But of “Die Geschwlster” William A. I’. White as E'alisa Kapltan as .Marled Ernest von Storren as Almost all the students wtertainment hate had or dramatic experience, "'ijlit has directed two t Drama Shop, has work-s Pasadena Community ' Md has played a part underclass play. Curtis studied at the Zoellner of Music, under D»lmori, and Lydia Mar itudent of Tina Becker, -her oi Olga Steeb. RUSHING DIVISION TO MEET TODAY L* Women’s bTo Honor All members of the university rushing eommitttee are asked to meet Vic Williams in room 206, Hoose hall at 4:15 p.m. today. Fraternity men on the campus will attend tiie meetng which has been called in order that rushing difficulties may be ironed out. Williams and other members of the committee will explain the building and extension programs laid out by the eommitttee. Most of the houses have already been PSt'rl «- informed of the meeting. Social Wiaent, VV lie fraternities and professional are j asked to send representatives. inn, I Mrs. ltufus B. von will be honor guests Patrick's supper to be il the Los Angeles Trojan !» ctub at 6 o'clock this in Casa de Rosas Mt Hoover street. « KleinSmid will be the ' »lwaker on the program Mis Clara Stevenson, I oi tbe club, will pre-musical numbers tot diiection ot Mrs. Ar-•Hey, decorations, carrying S' Patrick motif, will "W. takiug active charge of ' »re Miss Betty Farmer leneral chairman, and ^Jaret Airston, social au‘» Start For Jni0r Today Studios To Leave Campus On Friday Today and Friday are the last days to call for El Rodeo pictures In the Student t'nion, according to Mac Morgenthau, business manager of El Rodeo. The Gibbon and Allen studios will be moved to Westwood during vacation, and those who have ordered pictures will have to call for them there. ACTIVITIES All siudentr interested iu getting inlo activities are invited to confer with members of the Student Welfare committee this afternoon from 3 to S In S. U. 234. relieve the owners of large fortunes and large incomes from the payment of their just proportions of the taxes of tiie nation, and to pass them on to the masses of the people who are least able to pay and whose burdens are already as heavy as they can bear." Republican Progressives, headed by Fiorella H, LaGuardla of New York, at a meeting late today renewed their "unalterable determination to oppose the tax and the sugar coated amendments offered as a concession to its opponents." Music Students To Hold Recital At Noon Today With a program of vocal and instrumental numbers, students of tbe College of Music will hold a pre-Easter assembly and recital at noon in the music recital hail. All students are invited. "Quartet ln C” by Haydn will be played by the student string quartet. Members of the group are Salvadore Criml, first violin; Albert Bicknel, second violin; Verna Montgomery, viola; and Erwin Larison, cello. George Lawson will sing "La Maison Grise” from "La Fortunio” by Messager, “Il Neive” by Benburg, and "Stars of Love” by Manney. Thtee bird songs, “The Wood Pigeon,” “The Yellow Hammer,” and "The Owl,” by Liza Lohmann, will be rendered by Mary James. Alma Alvin, soprano, will sing "The Wounded Birch" and "Over the Steppe” by Gretchaninoff. REPUBLICANS WIN The "Independent" Republican delegation to the national convcn tion at Chicago and William Stern candidate tor Republican national committeeman and favorable to President Hoover, both apparently had overcome their non-partisan rivals. The non-partisan ticket was anti^admlnisiratlon and was pledg ed to any ‘“progressive" for the presidential nomination. Former Senator Joseph Irwin France of Maryland led "General' Jacob S. Coxey mayor of Massil lion, Ohio, on the basis of incom plete but representative returns The president’s name was not en tered in the preference balloting but a large number wrote lt in. The decision of the preference vote is not binding on the dele-gates to the national convention. SPEECH RECITAL GIVEN TOMORROW Opening the weekly recital to be given by the School of Speech tomorrow at 9 a.m. in 333 O.C., Myra Jane McClung will give "The Resurrection" by Edwin Arnold. Norman Wright will then appear in costume to give Marlow's interpretation of the last speech from “Dr. Faustus” and Betty McDougall will present “The An cient Beautiful Things.” Concluding the program a one-act Easter play will be given All students interested in speech are invited to attend these citals whioh are under the direction of Dean Pearle Alkin Smith spring junior IOC ,7‘“ toda>' al 3 p.m. 1 May ^ * '° Wallace nil jClluns manager. 1 •Ner*th»?ne ltKlity and iUrull 'a ffl,-mberg may ur,ng spring va- hy j. -ima. modwn comedy give,, j 15 characters. r ejs PETITIONS ’ lee-J' ^ A' °*®ce* of Verm ' L m’ "^retary, t/ury, J secured from t * r°°m 233 8.U. bt ,ecur|n* peti- " U«l0<*day. MalcJl Newspapers To Be Edited By Journalism Students Afforded an opportunity extended by the Easter holiday, two crews of country journalism students will make trips to Claremont and I'pland, where they will put out weekly newspapers. Other staffs will go to Burbank and Orange to issue dailies Editing the Claremont Courier, the first group will leave Monday morning and return Thursday. Tlie I'pland News group will depart the following day to return Friday. Editors of the separate staffs will vie for honors as regards enterprise, readability, and make-up appearance. Kenneth Pulver will act as editor of the Claremont weekly, as-aisled by Al Haworth, desk editor, Juanita Mills, features, and Dorothy Dell Doak, society. The Inglewood Californian. Upland News crew will consist of torial and business staffs were em Gene Handsaker. editor. Claudis pioyed on tbis projsct Shirley, assistant. Dorothy Thompson. society, and Vivian Crawford, features. Marc N. Goodnow. field representative of the journalism department will supenise the activities of the editorial s'affs. John McCoy is to accompany the Orange expedition while lion Adam is handling the details of the Burbank staff. Two trips per year for junior aud senior majors in journalism to count as project work prior to graduation is the requirement j imposed by Roy L. French, chairman of tha department. A staff under the direction of Dick Hastings embarked on the current year's program when it put out the Both edi- W.A.A. To Give Awards Tonight Bestowing of honorary S.C. sweaters will be a feature of the semi-annual W.A.A. spread to be held tonight from 5:30 to 7:30 in the men's grill in the Student Union. Awards for winning teams in swimming, handball, golf, and basketball will be given. This is the second program of the year, a spread having been held in the tall. A musical program will be presented, aud a St. Patrick’s motif wiil be used in decoration. Chairmen of committees are as follows: Esther Brown, refreshments; Gladys Moline, decorations; Marjorie Grewell, program; Glessit; Strange, tickets. Faculty sponsors are Miss Schwartz, Miss Goldman, and Miss Guiot. Ticket* at 35 cents may be secured fiom Glessle Strange. Isabel Thorne, Joan McMasters, Jean Little, Emily Cost, or (rom the physical education office. Shafer Elected To Frosh Presidency Norman Shafer was elected president of the all-university fr.-sh man class from the College of letters, Arts, aud Science in tbf elections, yesterday noon. Shafer was chosen by the freshman presidents of the other colleges. Sophomore class presidents will meet in Bushard's’s offlce at 12:20 today to name their all-U bead. Nomination To Be Held By Y.W.C.A. Candidates To Be Named In Touchstone Today At 12 O’clock Nominations for Y.W.C.A. of Hies will be held today at 12 in Touchstone theater, with Virginia Smith, president, presiding. Oflices open are president, vice-president, corresponding secretary, recording secretary, and treasurer. Any member of the Y.W.C.A. may petition for an office providing she possesses a “C” average. The only otiier requirement is that the candidate for president must have served one year on the cabinet. Candidates must obtain and flle petitions at the Y.W.C.A. office be fore noon today. In addition to having filed a petition each can dldate must be nominated from the floor. Nomination speeches are not to exceed one minute in length and should be as concise as possible. All candidates are requested to sit in the front row so that they can easily be seen by the audience. Chairmanship petitions should he filed during this week, although the appointments will not be made until later in the semester. Those open to all girls are membership, hostess committee, dramatics, personnel, publicity, social, discus sion, flying squadron, freshman councillor, finance, Asilomar, Stray Greeks, and world friendship. Servants' Disappearance Gives New Lead In Lindbergh Case HOPEWELL. X. J March iti I (UP)—The sudden departure of i two German servants from th-home of Mrs. Leandro Llghtfoot. j of Franklin Park, N .J„ shortly j after the Lindbergh kidnapping, coupled with several suspicious in t cldents, whs tho only publicly I known cluc remaining alive to night, moro. than tvio weeks after i Charles Augustus Lindbergh, Jr., j was stolen from his crib. The Llghtfoot "clue,” like hun dreds of others, "had bepn dl* [ missed earlier in the case, but : recent revelations and tho col 1 lapse of other, more plausible theories—brought the police back again for thorough examination into some of its strange phases. BORROW CAR Mrs. Llghtfoofs two servants, whose names have not been made public, borrowed her car on the night of the kidnapping. The next day its speedometer showed they had traveled 60 miles. Mud on the tires Indicated it had been driven off the main highways. Hopewell ls about 20 miles from Franklin r.« i K. I NCI OENTS Three suspicious incidents attached to tlie Llghtfoot clue havo been revealed. They are: A chisel belonging to the IJght-loot toolbox, anfi said to he similar to that found at the Lind bergh home, ir missing. Waste wood has disappeared from eraling and boxes known to have be^n at the Llghtfoot house, and might have been used in construction of the extension on the kidnappers’ ladder. The Llghtfoot servants were German, and the "ransom note” left In the Lindbergh nursery contained several German expressions, notably the word "gut" limtaRd of "good.” Jury Fails To Reach Verdict In Adams Case The jury in Municipal Judge James H. Pope's courtroom was dismissed late last night when it failed to teach a verdict as to the guilt or innocence of Frank Adams, on trial for th* murder of his father-in-iaw, Paul Engliss. Members of the panel told Judge Pope that it would be impossible lo agree on a verdict. Polling Indicated that the vote deadlocked at 7 to 5 for conviction. Whether or not the deputy district attorneys would re-try the case waa in doubt when the jury waa excused at 10:30 p.m. The case against Frank Adams was concluded last night after a recess from Tuesday evening. Opening testimony was presented before the Town and Gown club on Wednesday afternoon, March 9. The defendant in the murder trial, impersonated by Sam Gales, took the witness stand in his own behalf and related tlie circumstances leading up to tbe fatal shooting. Adams testified that Engliss used abusive language on the evening of Nov. 8, and then pulled his gun threatening Adams' life. Adams, to protect himself, drew his own gun and shot his lather In-law. Airs. Engliss bore out the con tention of Defense Attorneys Sam Kurland and Henry Traub lhat th<-deceased bad a violent and un governable temper w hich led to the death of three men In the years 1906, 1812, aud 1923. HONORARY PLEDGES 4 Chi Epsilon, honorary civil eu gineerlng fraternity, yesterday pledged H. G. Conley and Prof. B. M. Wilson in exercises held at a luncheon at the Cottage Tea Room. Finish Series Of Playhouse Presentations Completing a series of four performances, tlie Playhouse of Poetry will give its final presentation tonight for the benefit of personal friends of Miss Cloyde Dazell, Dean Ray K. Immel, and Miss Alta B. Hall, founders of the new Amelrcan drama. In the thei'.ter, holding only 50 persons, decorated with ivy and baskets of white plum blossoms, the same production which has been seen only by Invitation at Ihe previous performances, will be shown. Novelty and surprise characterize each evening. Four prominent campus students. Hazel Redfield, Juanita Wagner, Helen Johnson, and Betty McDougall, act as hostesses and Introduce the audience to each other. The program consisia nf many dance poems such as “Bells” by Sarojinl Naidu; “A Cabaret Dancer” by Countee Cullen; ‘The Cakewalk" by Wllfrled Wilson Gibson; ‘‘The Potatoes' Dance" Dy Va-chel Lindsay; “Javanese Dancers" by Arthur Symons; "The Dancer" Swaml Yogananda, Hindu teach-er and philosopher, will conclude the Y.M.C.A. Easter week series of talks in Bovard auditorium at 12:30 p.m. today. TOPIC APPROVAL OF ESSAYS DUE BEFORE RECESS Political Science Contest Open To All Students; To Close May 2 Only two days remain in which students planning to euter the PI Slgma Alpha essay contest may secure approval of topics, according to the announcement made yesterday by Prof. J. Eugene Harley. A prize of $25 is offered lo the national honorary political science fraternity, that sponsors the competition, for the best 11*00-word essay on some phase of in let-national rein;ions of an American government. Participation is not limited to students nf politics, and anyone Interested may submit a paper as long as the topic Is approved by the committee before Easter vacation. .Papers are due in tlie political science office, 210 Bridge. Monday, May 2. A pen name sbould be used to Identify the manuscript and an envelope containing the nnme and address of the author should accompany each paper. Essays must be original and must carry au attached list nf sources of luquiry and research. Any further information may be obtained from Professor Harley. Dr. Roy Malcolm of the political science department wiil head the judging committee. Other committee members will be named later. SWAMI ENDS IMMORTALITY TALKS TODAY Founder of Hindu Sect In U. S. Will Bring Eastern Note ' j Swaml Yognnands, founder of Ihe Yagoda Sat Sanga soriety 1u Iho I nlted Slates, will conclude) tho Y M C.A.'s series of noon programs in Bovard auditorium 12:30 today, with an address oa JOURNALISM MEN TO HEAR EDITOR Operation methods of the Asso elated Press will be outlined by Paul Zimmerman, sports writer in the 1 aclfic Southwest area of the leased wire organization, in a talk to members of By-Liners, professional journalism frarelnity, at the monthly dinner meeting of the group lonight in the Metro-pole cafe at 6:30. Mr. Zimmerman graduated from tbe University of Nebraska in 1926, afterwards becoming a sports writer on the Nebraska State Journal. Jn 1928 he became affiliated with tne Associated Press In St Louis and the next year was trans ferred to Los Angeles. Former speakers who have addressed the fraternity are Lee Shlppey, Times eoluuinlsl; Charles I "Immortality.” A recital featuring Willard i Smith, organist, will prccede tb* speaker. Mr. Smith will play tiii*i tollowing selections: •'Adoration.*^ Borowakl; "The Swan,” Saint Sa*, ens; "l.srgo," Handel; and "Eaa-J ter Morning on Mt, Rubldeaux.'T, tiaui. * »I * » y LUNCHEON ’ Thc snstnl will be the gueot ai an informal luncheon followingl hls appearance In the auditorium.' Reservations loi this luncheon can' be made nt the "Y” hut. Swaml VoKAtianda came to' America in 1920, as the dclegatiti Irom India to the International' Congress of'Religious Liberals in Boston. Il was not his intention at the time to stay in America, but lie found a wide field for hla work and set about to establish schools In America as he had ill India. TEACHES HARMONY * In these schools, called iho Yagoda, he teacnes the harmonious, all-around development nf body, mind, and joul. His system hss been defined as “a practical. jmIoiiv title technique of concentration snd meditation leading to con-scious contact with Inner dlrlno forces." There are a number of these schools ln the U.S. novr, among them being the Moint Washington Center la IjOR An* > les. Swami Yogananda has the distinction of being the only Hindu ever to be presented to a president of the United States, lie was presented to President Cool-idge In 1927, by the British Kni-bassy In Washington, Frederick Warde To Speak At Church Following the annual pre-Easter breakfast ot Umi Y.M.C.A. at th* I'nlverslty church at 6 a.m. tomorrow morning, Dr. Frederick Warde. author and lecturer on Shakespearean drama, will spesk in the auditorium of the church.I I The breakfast concludes tht. I events of the "Y" Easter cora- Imemoratlon week. Aceommoda-tions are limited to 20il and reservations can be made at tha “Y'' hut. Dr. Warde, who 1iaa the honor* ary degree of 1JU.D. from S.C.| was at one time tha foremost American actor otarrlnf ln all oft the Shakespearean tragedies. Hit is the author of many books, among whioh are: "Sliakespeare'a Fools," ‘Fifty Years of Make-Believe," and “Shakespearean Studies Simplified.” Dillon, editor uf Transportation; by Mary Carolyn Davies; and “The | aud Ronald Wagoner, United Press Greek Dance” by Nancy Boyd. bureau manager in Los Angeles. S. C. Bandf Male Chorus Depart For Tour North Appearing under the auspices of various organizations ia the northern cities of California, members of the Trojan band and the Trojan Male chorus will visit San Francisco, San Luis Obispo, Santa Maria, Santa Barbara, and Fresno during spring vacation. The two organizations will leave tomorrow noon and will return for tbe Easter sunrise services ai Forest Lawn in Glendale, March 28. Featuring special arrangements of fraternity and sorority songs, old-time songs, medleys of college Although Harold William Roberts, director of tbe department ol muaical organizations, will act as master al ceremonies during the trip, John T. Boudreau, instructor in band, will direct the band; and J. Arthur Lewis, who direct the Male chorus, will lead the singing unit. Through the courtesy of the Fresno Bee, the progrsm is to be broadcast over station KMJ on March 25. On the same day the band will make two appearances at the Warner Bros, theater. Dur- songs, and a gioup of light opera numbers by the combined band | ln8 to®11' sl<»y in San Francisco and chorus, the program will also 1 the band will broadcast over tbe Include specialty acts by individual | •s"»tlonal Broadcasting system by membeis of the oiganization lv'»>r station KPO. The ocgani-Arnong these will b*> a saxophone fzation will be the guest of honor aolo by Harold Fredericksen, a comedy skll wtih Aubrey Kisser, assistant manager of the Male I Arrangements for the trip have lhe Gridiron" | been in charge of Armand Jans Students Plan Boulder Dam Inspection Trip Houluer Item construction amt tlie manufacture of cement at the Southwestern Portlasd Cement company’s plant at Victorville will be studied by more than 50 engineering students leaving tomorrow atternoon at 2 o'clock from Bridge hall, accompanied by Deau Philip S. Biegler of the Colleg* of Engineering and Nathan Clark and Gilbert H, Dunstan, professors. Students will visit the cement plant Friday night and Saturday morning, leaving Saturday for Boulder City, Nevada, where tha dam is now being erected. After dining in Uie mess hall of SI* Companies, which Is ln charge of the dam's construction, they will spend the night In Las Vegas, returning to Boulder City in tiie morning for a visual study of ths dam. They will return to I<os Angeles Sunday night or Monday morning. _ meeting of the Advertising club In San Francisco. manag chorus, “Magic < with Ernie Smith, solo trombonjst. and a piccolo solo by William Poulson. sen, manager ot the Malt* chorus and Frederic Robinson, manager of the band. Chorus Tryouts Scheduled Today Tryouts for girls' choruses in the extravaganza will be held again this atternoon al 3 o’clock. All those who were unable lo conn out yesterday afternoon are asked to report to Jean Maachio and Audrey Walbaus uiia afternoon in the gtrla’
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 110, March 17, 1932|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 110, March 17, 1932.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
phone RI. 4111
Editor Sta. 227
Bus. Mgr. 226
Unit ed Press
W o r ld Wide
News S e r v ice
Club To Present j Literary. Music orks Tonight
one of Goe-1'. i sentimental comedy ..'will be presented to-g p.m In the “Y" hut, ipic-s of I*r Deut;
ii ia commemoration of anniversary of Goethe’s
I verkn will Jnminate the -tot, bot.i in tbe literary w] nu mb'-re. Two of his iork«. "Tl,e v'ishcr'’ and of the Spirit# Over the till bt presented in the jjpirunent.
GOETHE SONGS lice, i baritone, will often**. tor which Goethe . lyric*. “Haldenroesleln” Bed." The otiier musi-
Housc Democrats Plan Fight Over Sales Levy, Defying Party Leaders
WASHINGTON, March lb—(UP)—Two score lu>usc ( __
representatives Democrats handed together tonight to fight ' Lea(js Murray By 12,700 the $595,000,000 sales tax "by every honorable means."
Like Republican opponents of the sales tax, the Democrats are going against tbe vvill of the men in control of their t ♦ party. General debate on the $1,- !
018,000,000 revenue blll ends with
Majority In First Primary Returns
S. C. DEBATERS MEET POMONA IN DUAL CONTESTS
Trojan Speakers Go To Claremont Tonight For Second Tilt
bt in keeping with »1 idea of tbe entertain-
iresting: parts of the ;>ve-itjrtalnment will be the i of an epilogue by n-Lindner, a German I t short talk on Goe-Dt. Friedrich Hauer, act-of the German depart-
Nr unusual and original also been planned. The > oi Faust, as interpre-the original works of i interpreted in a trans-I as interpreted by Mar-jil be given in a short Jertlu Boeltlcher will read interpretation; Norman ]wili enact the second; and
,9'- br United Pi.wl . . BISMARCK, N. D., March IS.— P^ctal night session tomorrow. I |