Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 11, October 04, 1935
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Editorial Office* RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAI LY Volume XXVII CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pret* World Wide News Service Administration Seeks To End Direct Relief Los Angeles, California, Friday, October 4, 1935 Number 1 I New Prices for Panels In El Rodeo Made Public By Manager Arnold Eddy Prices for panels in the 1936 number of El Rodeo were re- --leased yesterday from the office of Arnold Eddy, graduate New Employment Program manager of associate students. Will Create Jobs for Groups that have a membership of 25 or more shall pay ) 300 000 Workers $45 p6r page f°r lndlvidual Pictures in panels. Goa! Only Half Achieved FcRA VC ill Continue Help to Able-Bodied Needy, Hopkins Declares WASHINGTON. Oct. 3—<U.P>—A tc’.al of 1,126.234 persons are work-ins; under the new deal’s $4,000,000.-C00 employment propram, officials ■nounced tonight. The administration's aim is to crid direct federal relief on November 1. by making jobs for 3,500 XX) needy. The procram, according to the latest figures, is 2.373, 766 short of itc goal. Congress mp^e the money available last April 8. Despite the announced total of 1.126.234 person* transferred from relief rolls to payrolls. the employment drive has actually made only 55f,640 new jobs. Officials were counting 566,594 Civili&n Conservation Corps enroll-ees. 300.000 of whom were working before the work-relief program was inaugurated. Administrator Harry L .Hopkins’ works progress administration, set up to spend some $2,000,000,000 on quick, cheap employment projects, has made work for 452.739 persons. In all. he probably would provide for 2.500.000. Other governmental agencies — public works with its heavy construction. rural rehabilitation, rural Electrification and oldline department*—have employed another 113,-655. Work-relief officials, with their goal less than half achieved and the deadline less than a month away, still insisted that the program will succeed in ending the dole November 1. Hopkins has announced that the Federal Emergency Relief administration will continue caring for any able-bodied needy it does not employ by that time. Jobs Assigned to Lot Men Activity Book Sales at 1926 A rate of $2 per member must be paid by groups desiring individual pictures in panels and having a membership between 13 and 25. A flat rate of $25 per page will Trojans be charged anv group having a membership under 13. If a group, regardless of size, wishes to use a group picture in that portion of the book wherein Apathy Greets Distribution of N.S.L. Handbills Trio Fail To Interest S. C. Students, Amused at Futile Efforts ‘Red’ Squad Arrives Late Ignore Agitators To atch Freshmen Duck Sophomores Frosh Footballers Throw Squires in Doheny Pond During Interclass Brawl Italy Decrees Colonies Under State of War Parking Parking lot workers to work in the Tro.ian auto lots for the game Saturday were released yesterday afternoon by 41 Martin, head of the group. Men who work must report with rooter’s caps and white shirts or lhey will be disqualified for work, it was pointed out by Martin. The foUowing men will report at 10 ajn. to their respective positions; Willis Van. Mudd hall; G?orge Gracin. Bridge hall; Jack Creamer, Dental college. All the rest of the workers will assemble at 12 a.m. Bt the parking lor by Mudd h&ll to receive instructions from Martin. The list includes H. Fcss, K. Watson. R. Dale. E. Martin. C. .Anderson. W. Remson, E. Oram, end R. Brossard. Theta Sigma Phi To Meet Monday Women journalists will make reservations for the first journalism women's luncheon of the year, to be at the Women's Residence haU Monday at 12:15. by signing up today in the Daily Trojan office. The price is 35 cent*. Theta Sigma Phi. women's professional journalism sorority will sponsor the luncheon-meeting, and invites all women in journalism at the university, especially the new women. Monday’s luncheon is designed to acquaint them with senior women journalists and the Trojan women's staff. The coed scriveners will decide on time, day, and place most suited for following Wf eklv luncheons. Bengal Game is Expected the editor Permits sroup Pictures it r 1 must pay $25 for its page. All individual pictures are to cost $1 per sitting. This is to be paid to the Gibbon's Studio at the time of sitting. Payments by the fraternities are to be made, half by November 15, 1935 and the remainder by February 15. 1936. In case these payments are not completed by February 15, 1936, the page will be omitted from the El Rodeo and all partial payments forfeited. All organizations that have received space free, such as Skull and Dagger. Trojan Knights, and Trojan Squires will be charged on the same scale as fraternities. To Boost Last Minute Total Considerabl)r Interest in the campaign to sell 2500 activity books appears to be on the upturn as the final hours of the drive approach, according to Marie Poetker, ticket seller in the Student Union book store. The S. C.-College of Pacific football game Saturday will probably be the factor that will boost the sales at the last minute, Miss Poetker said. Even if the 2500 mark is not reached by the end of the drive, it is likely that it will be reached, if not exceeded, in a few days. Beginning of the semester expenses have pressed many students for ready cash, resulting in their postponing of the purchasing of their activity books for a week or so, it was pointed out by Bill Warner and Eileen Gannon, chairman of the campaign. Sales Total 12 Yesterday’s sales were 12, bringing the total to 1926, 574 less than the anticipated number. As yet sororities are rushing comparative standings of sororities have not been compiled because the Greek letter women have been occupied with formal rushing, a matter of much more importance to them than the effort to aid in the move to improve the financial standing of the student body. Leaders of the drive emphasized again the bargain awaiting the buyers of the activity books. “More than thirty dollars of value for only $10,” BiU Warner said. "This offer is such a definite saving to the students, that It is hard for one to understand why one-hundred per cent support has not been obtained i already.” Drive Not Ended Termination of the drive does not i mean that the books will no longer be sold, Miss Poetker said. The ' window will be open every day and I students may purchase their tickets at any time, she added. Two changes were released in percentage totals of the contest. Phi Kappa Tau reached an absolute high with 100 per cant, and Aeneas, men's residence hall, reached a new figure of 79.4. Trojan Loyalty Gauge 1—2500 Now— Goal «••••••••••« 2500 To Date..........tqit To Go 574 Apathy and utter disregard was the only response to attempts yesterday to interest S.C. students in fcrmation of a chapter of the National Students’ League, as at least three youths stood on campus corners distributing printed notices of the organization. Par more interesting to the students. gathered on the avenue during the assembly hour was the battle between tha freshmen and sophomores, as the underclassmen sought to throw each other into the pool of the Doheny library foun- j tain. “Red” Squad Late The Los Angeles “red’ squad arrived on the campus only after the handbill distributors had left the university, unmolested. Attempts on the part of the few sudents who took the trouble to listen. ‘ We don’t want anything to do with your organization; you’d better move off the campus and quit wasting your time,” was the sentiment expressed by a member of the Trojan student body as a group of some twenty surrounded a quite belligerent, unshaven bill-passer clad in gray trousers and sfeater. Belligerent Agitator This man, who had identified ; himself as a student of L.A.J.C., started to grapple with Squire Bob I McWhinney but was advised to stop i by his companions, one of whom I had been distributing the notices j in front of the Administration : building, and another who told him, i “Let them alone, there’s too many I of them, and they’re too big.” Clse Foster and Squire Bob Wood ! followed one of the trio as he went I down 36th to McClintock and : watched a car null up alongside, Trojan Squires Schedule Noon Meeting There will be a meeting of the Trojan Squires today at 12:15 in 206 Administration building, according to Byron Cavaney, president of the organization. In order to get into the games to aid in the preparation of the rooting section for the football games it will be necessary to have an identification card, stated Cavaney. These cards will be given out at the meeting today. Picture Taker Is First To Be Tossed in Pool Wampus Editor j Will Meet Cartoonists Small Ethiopian Force on Agama Frontier Hold* Own in Skirmishes Frontier Cities Bombed Members of Troy Service Organization Ducked in First Disturbance Theme Picked For T Meet All-Association Dinner at Women’s Hall Declared First of Kind “Internationalism” has been chosen as the theme for the first all-association dinner meeting which is being held by the Y.W.C.A. on October 9 in the Women’s residence hall. Arrangements for the affair are in charge of Mildred Tebbetts while Phvlis Oeschli will lead in the group singing. A trio composed of Ruth Milan, Jane Tyler, and Mary Walton will provide entertainment. Mary Funk is accompanist for the group. Vickie Tuttle ls head of the ticket committee and is being assisted by evidently giving lengthy instruction Heler^ James. Tickets may be ob-to the agitator, who then boarded Fred Orth To Give Lectures On Film Values Commerce Sorority Will Convene Tuesday Morning Meet in s: for the first time this year members of the Phi Chi Theta. women's commerce sorority, will convene Tuesday morning at 10:00 a.m. in room 217, Old College. Business of primary importance prill be discussed, acording to Myra jatham, president of the group. Tlie ••early calendar will be presented Tor approval of the assembly. Plans also be made for the sorority *ea which is an annual event. Sponsormg the course. “Educational Films," S.C. will offer, beginning tomorrow’ trom 10 to 12 a.m. at 209 Bridge hall, the first in a series of lectures given by Fred Orth, leading expert on this subject in the country'. This course is offered by the National Cinema Workshop and appreciation League which is under the auspices of the American Institute of Cinematography of which Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid is the president, and wil’ be a discussion of the educational value of motion pictures and the production and use of education films. Dr. Boris V. Morkovin, director and technical adviser of the Cinema Workshop, says, “Our University is sponsoring a great movement which is spreading all over the country for the intelligent understanding of motion pictures and the elevation of taste." Anyone interested may attend this first meeting. Clubs To Be Approved By President Faculty Member* Will Be Guests of Speech Group Zeta Phi Eta. national honorary speech fraternity, will entertain old and new members and any other 'Persons interested in speech at it’s first tea of the year Sunday afternoon from 3 to 5 o’clock at 2625 Portland avenue. Special guests of the group will bt tiie members of the faculty of tfe* School af Speech. Attention ls caUed to the following action taken by the Faculty Committee on Student Organizations October 10. 1934: “All student organizations must be approved by the faculty committee on student, organizations. The registration of any student is subject to cancellation if and when he accepts membership in or any measure of affiliation with an organization not approved by the committee.” Any student or group of students contemplating joining an organization or assisting in the creation of any club or society should consult the chairman of th? faculty committee before taking any action. R. B. von KleinSmld President Wampus Schedules Freshman Edition Flash—“Oggie’ Nash, brilliant editor of the Wampus, last night made a momentous announcement that the Wampus will positively appear October 9. “Oggie’ says, “We’ll have more and better misinformation than editor Irving Klubok had in his masterpiece.” The Wampus has a Freshman theme the first issue. The high light will be a parody on the Freshman handbook. “Oggie’ on being questioned what parody meant flashed a toothless smile and wagged his forefinger roughishly. Many excellent features will appear in the coming issue of this most up-to-date magazine. One feature deals with the Southern California intersectional football season. And now, dear readers, comes the best news of all. From a reliable source the information leaked out that another one of those oh-so-funny articles by J. Claude Manderbaugh will be one of the features of the October 9 issue. “Oggie” with his unusual keenness exclaimed. ’ Who do you think wrote the article—none other than J. Claude Manderbaugh himself.” After J. Claude comes President Eames Bishop giving a most sincere welcome to the new students. The Wampus comes to the aid of prospective fraternity man by in-naugurating a take-a-look-at-back-door week, showing the innocent freshmen that things are not always as they first appear. “Oggie'' Nash comments on this feature by saying. “If things were as they first appear they wouldn’t appear first,” thus showing the philosophical slant of his mind. Another popular feature of the Wampus will be a page devoted to comments on music and “night life.” The usual price of 15 cents will prevail along with plenty of gags and cartoons to orovide good clean fun for every man, woman, and freshman on the campus. The cover of the Wampus will be black and red and is sure to cause comments wherever it is displayed. In fact “Oggie” Nash’s closing remark was this; “The Wampus a “U” car bound for downtown. The students treated the handbills with no more interest than if they were the advertising material of some pressing establishment or theater offering a special attraction in this manner. Most of those who did take the sheets tossed them aside with no more than a glance at them. Previous attempts several years ago to establish a chapter of thc N.S.L. on the Southern California campus failsd when no interest was shown and last spring when the L.A.J.C. and U.CL.A. campuses were in constant uproar with anti-war meetings and the like, this student body showed no interest, being more concerned with their real object in coming to college, that being the serious matter of getting an education. tained from any of these girls or at the “Y” house. The decorations committee includes Mary Moore, Letitia Lytle, and Patricia Bamam. This dinner meeting is the first one of its kind ever to be held by the Y.W. for, although this organization is composed of many clubs and groups, due to different meeting days it is difficult for all of the girls to gather together at one time. The social service club, etiquettei, freshman, sophomore clubs and the hostess groups are only a few of the many divisions of this society. Opening the week preceding the Frosh election with an open declaration of war against the Squires, sophomore service organization, members of the freshman football squad threw Squires into the fish pond yesterday. Led into the trap that was laid by the pledges of Kappa Alpha, who this morning summoned the members of the freshmen team, several Squires were asked the way to the fish pond and when they pointed the way they were asked to accompany the group. The first one to be given the royal ducking was none other than Jack Warner, ace photographer for thc Daily Trojan and Wampus. Help came from other Squires in the persons of Bob McWhinney, Jay Brower, Gardiner Pollich, Hal Pitt and Bob Smirl. Jay Brower received the only injury in the fray and he was sent to Georgia street hospital for treatment for a severly cracked knee. Pollich. speaking for the sophomores, issued the call for all sophomore class members under the leadership of Bill Conselman, president of the class, to stand by during the chapel hour in case there is anymore disturbance. Word came from the headquarters of the freshman class that there will be plenty of action during the class election and that this was only the beginning to the fracas that will take place during the interclass brawl on Bovard field. Service Group Names Leaders Sheldon Loughborough was recently elected president of Alpha | Phi Omega, national men’s professional service fraternity, it was announced yesterday. Other elections included: Robert DeViliss, vice-president; Earl Westover, secretary; and James Lynch, treasurer. Loughborough also appointed the following committee chairmen: Robert DeVilbiss. program, and David Brown, publicity. A rush smoker will be held Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the Men's grill, it was anounced. Refreshments will be served. Spanish Officers Chosen Recently John Painter was elected president of the Eta chapter of Sigma Delta Pi, honorary Spanish fraternity, at a recent meeting. Other officers named for the current school year are: Josephine de Rojas, vice-president; Eleanor Farrell, secretary; Charles Brower, treasurer, and Prof. Antonio Heras, sponsor. Elected to membership in the junior year, both men and women who are majoring or minoring in Spanish are eligible. Students are chosen on a high scholarship basis. At the monthlv meetings, a social and educational program is presented with prominent artists, musicians, dancers, and lecturers as hcnor guests. Mrs. Maria Calvo, Madrid, soprano, sang a group of Spanish numbers at the election meeting. Eddie Stones, art editor of the Wampus, would like to meet all cartoonists interviewed in the Wampus office today during the Chapel hour. Plans will be made for the coming year at this meeting, he said. Officials Prepare To Flee Addis Ababa; Capital Mounts Defenses To Game Workers Asked Wear Caps, White Shirts Workers for the football game tomorrow are asked to wear a rooter’s cap and clean white shirt. If workers wish to keep their jobs, they must wear the cap and white shirt, according to word received from the office of Leo Adams, A.S.U.S.C. general manager. Those on duty tomorrow are: Men report to tunnel 6 at 10 a.m. to Bruce Campbell: Head gatemen—Christ Larson. Kenneth Peters. Joe Kelly, Harold Blanc, LeRoy Pace. Fred Lantz, Ernest Anshutz. Pete Cavaney. Jerry Clement, Bob Fuhrer, Paul Jungkeit. Al Olsen. Gatemen—Don Nittinger. Paul will look different than anything Herbert. Ed Kuntz, Estel Johnson, that’s ever been printed before.’ ; Joe Gonzales. Reed Maxon, Gordon --I Warner, Alfred Baughn, Roy Sta- I a Tertulia Meml'/'rs Tn le>’> Earle Meadows. Bill Sefton, W. /\ p manner* 10 . B Twitchell, Ross Bush, Lauls Open Season's Activities Zamperini. Pete Zamperini, Harold __i Smallwood, Wallace Burgess. Eu- Lc Tertulia, the Spanish club will, gene Culp. Dick Giddings. Charles cpen their fall schedule with a ■ Hanshaw. Ward Browning, Frank lunchcon io be held in the Women's Borden, K. Bardizbanian, John Residence hall. 666 West 36 Stret. next. Monday at 12:30. Reservations are now being taken at the Spanish office. The price of tho luncheon is 30c. K. Thoeny. Guards—Oliver Day, Adrian Talley, Denis A. Delicate. Leroy Strine, Fred Monosmith. Keith Lambert, Richard Hicks, Ted Rafatovich, Max Saltzman, Frank Kurtz, Martin Spalding. Richard Bertine, James Davis, Jerry Gracin. Kenneth Kirkpatrick. Robert Bonebrake, Robert Pollard, Walter Prill, Stan Moss. Men report to tunnel 22 at 10 a.m. to Hop Findlay: Head gatemen — Nate Halpern, Clinton Hubbard. Foy Draper, Ernie Holbrook, Richard Foster, Bill Hanlon, John Gooch, Tony Beard, Glen Baker. Gatemen—James Gilhula. Charles Carr. Vernon John, Joe Lee, Frank Roberts, Bob Hawley, Gene Rubin, John Paulson, Edward Nemer, Don Skinner, Joe Roberts. Bill Bros-samle, Delos Thurber, George Boone, Wayne Garrison, Bob Wilbur. Bob Muth. Jack MacDonald. High school gate—Emil Sady, Doyle Gilbert. Ed Abbott. Guards—Johnny Lindell. Dwight Harrison. Thomas Bennett. George Zeltner, John Kewak, Norman Jacot, Morey Elmore. John Ramsey. Milt Tranchel, Bob Hunt. George Geizer, Evan Austin, Ray Vallens, Robert Hoyt, George Carter. Jim-Cassin, Forrest Menzing. Veme Summers. L. Possner, Gene Wiec- (Continued On Face Three} S.C. Mixed Chorus Looks for Talent The mixed chorus stiU has room for sopranos and tenors with good voices and previous singing experience, declared its conductor Alexander Stewart, yesterday. Rehearsals are planned for a cantata to be given during the Christmas season, he continued, and several other major works with the orchestra will be undertaken during the year, as well as shorter pieces. Those interested in this type of group singing are invited to attend the next meeting of the mixed chorus in the Musical Organization building at 2:30. The course can be audited if desired, or one unit of credit will be granted provided work is done in either the men’s or women’s glee club. I.R. Groups To Hold Luncheon “All student? interested are invited to attend the Tuesday noon luncheon of the Los Angeles University of International Relations club to be held next week in the Women’s Residence hall. Plans for the ensuing year and the continu-cance of bi-monthly dinners will be discussed, as well as the policy of the two organizations,’ states Arthur Wisner. president of the university student body. Persons well versed ln world affairs and contemporary politics will be scheduled to speak on subjects of concern to students at the meetings of the two campus organizations, Wisner declared. Officers of the Los Angeles University of International Relations for this year include Arthur Wisner, president;; Peggy Waggoner, vice-president; and Jane Radrauff, secretary -treasurer Knopf To Give Bible Address Church To Honor Birthday Of Work With Lecture By S. C. Professor Illustrating difficulties that translators of the first bible faced where parts of parchment were tom off or letters obliterated or sleepy scribes copied the wrong word. Dr. Carl Knopf, professor of biblical literature and archeology, will honor the 400th anniversary of the appearance of the bible next Sunday at the St. Paul’s cathederal (Episcopalian) with an address at 7:30. The first edition of the English bible appeared trom an unknown press October 4, 1535, which event throughout America is being celebrated. In addition to other problems, Dr. Knopf will show by illustration the difficulty of expressing in English certain ideas, connotations, bits of humor that were in the bible in the original tongue. For exhibit he will have with him pages from the famous Samarian old testament, the Jewish bible, and hand written letter scrolls and other objects that indicate magnitude of the translation task. “No detective yam." said Dr. Knopf, “has more intricate plot, greater suspence. deeper thrill, or possibilities of cleverness of action than has the task of the student of biblical sciences. Sleuthing for elusive words, lost books, nameless authors and all those intriguing factors that enter into the making and translation of the bible. The reward is worth it for by this process we catch a glimpse of great men, we rediscover great books, ‘Outward Bound’ Players Will Be Selected Today The first play to be presented by Play Productions this season will be Sutton Vane’s “Outward Bound.” Everyone in the University is welcome to try out for the cast. Tryouts will be held today in 125 Old College, starting a t one-thirty o’clock. Try-outs will continue Monday from one-thirty to three o’clock with further ones to be announced later. The play calls for nine principals, of equal importance. Touchstone Theater has been chosen as the site for all the Play Productions to be given this season. Encouraged by the activities of little theaters such as those at Yale, Bulletin ROME, Friday, Oct. 4—4U.RV—A government press bureau official told the United Press at 3:50 that so far no official announcement bad been issued that the Italians bombed Aduwa. ROME. Friday, Oct. 4. — (UP)—Eritrea and Italian Somaliland were in a “state of war” today as Italian troops advanced from these colonial territories against Ethiopia. However, the “state of war” proclamation issued in Mogadiscio, Somaliland, by Gen. Emilio de Bono, Italian high commander in Africa, does not constitute a formal declaration of war by Italy against the African empire. By Edward W. Beattw Copyright1935, by United Press. ADDIS ABABA, Oct. 4. (Friday —(HP)—A small Ethiopian force held its positions in the first day* fighting on the northeastern Agam. front against the thrust of Italy’s motorized legions, a government announcement said today. Reports from the Agami sector said that fighting there on tin. first day of the Italian drive out of Eritrea south into Ethiopia ended indecisively. The defenders clung to their po-[ sitions throughout the night awaiting resumption of the Italian attack. Casualties 1 n the Agaml fight - Edw. W. Beattie tag were not reported immediately. The sector to east of Aduwa. bombed early yesterday by Italian planes with an unconfirmed loss of life estimated at 1,700. First indication of the Agami battle yesterday was the sound of heavy artillery fire from the direction heard in Aduwa. Emperor Haile Selassie complained to the League of Nations that the Red Cross hospital had been bombed. Men. women, and children, helpless non-combatants, were said tc have perished in the rain of steel from the sky. Foreign diplomats here privately expressed horror at the “unbelievable brutality” of the air attack. The government took all possible precautions for protection of Addis Ababa. Officials prepared to flee to caverns deep in the bowels of the mountain towering over the city at the first warning of plane? in the sky. Y.W.C.A. Members Will Sell Tickets Members of the Y.W.C.A will sell ducats to the Shubert festival, to be held in the Shrine civic audi-Comell, Iowa State and California, j torium from October 11 to Jan. 14 Southern California hopes to make | Beth Tibbet, executive secretary of Touchstone a regular little theater. | the organization, announced today “Outward Bound’ is the same type The ducats will sell for 25 cent* of play as “Death Takes A Holiday,” given on this campus in 1933. Student interest, should be marked in this opening vehicle of the Play Productions, as it is a play with has enjoyed long runs in New York and in other major cities throughout the country. Language Students Will Assemble for Luncheon Students enrolled in classical language classes wUl assemble in the Women’s Residence hall on October 8 for a luncheon meeting. Guest speaker will be Dr. Claude C. Douglass of the Greek department who will discuss his recent experiences in Mexico. An invitation has been extended to all interested persons. Reservations may be made in the Latin office. Proposes Kate Reductions PHOENIX. Ariz., Oct. 3.—T.P>— The Arizozna Power company of Prescott today proposed rate reductions ranging to 15 per cent at a closed conference of its officials with tho Arizona corporation commission. President Asks Students’ Cooperation A traffic stop of particular danger on the campus is the broad walk crossing Thirty-sixth Street between the Administration Building and the Student Union. The width of this passage-way as outlined by the broad white lines and can be applied to the purchase of any priced seat. Receipts froir. this sale will be applied to the Y.W.C.A. building fund. The “Bitter Sweet” by Noel Coward will be presented on th« opening night and will continue for one week. It will be followed by other musical comedies and by operettas. Anyone planning to attend any of the programs is asked to buy ducats at the Y.W.CA. house and assist the sale. Women Debaters Change Meeting “Because the national question for debate this year has not been determined, the meeting which was to take place on Saturday, October is a measure of safety. No cars t 5 will be postponed until the follow-should be parked within the tag Saturday, when coeds will meet boundaries of this passage at any ;n Old College 125. "•Carmen Fraide, ’•.omens deoate manager, said today. Preliminary tryouts for the Bowen cup contest will take place Tuesday. October 8. and the final tryouts for the contest will be Thurs- day, October 10. I ‘ Girls who wish to try out for the Bowen cup contest should sign up time. Your earnest and serious cooperation in this matter is strongly urged ta order to avoid the probability of serious accident which the entire campus would regret. Help us to protect life and limb. R. B. von KletaSmid, President on tn® paper just outside the de-' bate office, 427 Student Union.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 11, October 04, 1935|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 11, October 04, 1935.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Office* RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAI LY Volume XXVII CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pret* World Wide News Service Administration Seeks To End Direct Relief Los Angeles, California, Friday, October 4, 1935 Number 1 I New Prices for Panels In El Rodeo Made Public By Manager Arnold Eddy Prices for panels in the 1936 number of El Rodeo were re- --leased yesterday from the office of Arnold Eddy, graduate New Employment Program manager of associate students. Will Create Jobs for Groups that have a membership of 25 or more shall pay ) 300 000 Workers $45 p6r page f°r lndlvidual Pictures in panels. Goa! Only Half Achieved FcRA VC ill Continue Help to Able-Bodied Needy, Hopkins Declares WASHINGTON. Oct. 3—