Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 14, October 09, 1935
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Editorial Offices RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Prea* World Wide News Service Volume XXVII Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, October 9, 1935 Number 14 Varsity Club To Present Feature Soloist at Dance Judy Starr To Radio Program n. iff • To Stress aillg St Alt311 Grid Contest Saturday Night Mahlon Merrick to Play at First Big Game Dance In Fiesta Room Judy Starr, petitie brunet Cocoa-nut Grove soloist, has been engaged |to bring her southern drawl to Saturday’s big game dance at the Fiesta iroom of the Ambassador hotel. ;Trained by Gene Austin, Miss Starr !is a iormer Columbia artist and is jnow singing with Al Lyons' band. Music for the season's opening mi-formal will be furnished by lahlon Merrick and his recording -rchestra. Merrick, formerly NBC •musical director in San Francisco, jie new musical director of KHJ and he local Columbia system. Corsages have been banned from :fc" affair by co-Chairmen Eddie "untz and Paul Herbert, who re-nest that this rule be ckxsely followed. Cost Held Low “We have made this dance as ■onomical as possible, while sparing no expense in providing the best entertainment in order to make a genuine all-university affair,” continued Ed “Beefy” Kuntz. To the Varsity clubber who sells jthe largest number of bids, Silver - I wood’s campus shop has offered a sweater. A football, autographed by coaches and members of both teams, is to be offered as door prize. A limited number of tickets to the all-university fete are on sale and may be obtained at the cashier's window in the Student Union, at the Colleges of Architecture and Dentistry, as well a* from any Var-jsity club member. Bids are priced [at $1.50 a couple. Clnb Charts Future Beginning with the Columbus day dance, the Varsity club plans to ponsor a similar affair each year allowing a major intersectional <ame at home. Four hundred are ^expected to attend the po6t Illinois me dance. Varsity clubbers selected the Am-ssador hotel Fiesta room because >f its convenient location and size, ind because it has been newly re-iodeled and redecorated, according p Joe Preininger, president of the rganization, in a recent statement. Tables will be placed around the ance floor and refreshments may ordered from the hotel's dining by those who wish. Inaugurating a series of football rally broadcasts, radio station KHJ will dedicate its Thursday night program to the Illinois team, coaches, and rooters. Although Illini Coach Zuppke will not be present, a letter from him will be read over the air. Howard Jones, Trojan headman, and Sam Barry, athletic scout, will speak briefly. Hal Roberts and the Trojan band and glee club will present Illinois songs. The program is being sponsored by the Times’ Sports Edition of the Air, and will be heard from 10:15 to 10:45 o’clock. Y.W. Will Meet In Men’s Grill Initial Dinner of Year for Coed Organization Is Planned Tonight Invading the Student Union grill, customarily reserved for men, coeds will gather at 5:30 o’clock this evening for the first dinner meeting S of the associated groups in the Y. W. C. A. Pearle Aiken-Smith. associated dean of women and counselor of the , organization, will greet the assemblage and introduce the guest speakers, Ann Linen decker and Margaret Logan Clark. Miss Linendecker, of the Los Angeles public library, will give her vieWs on "Girls and ; Books.’’ Miss Clark, former secretary of the Y. W. C. A. at the University I of Chicago, will talk on the aims ecret Evidence in Mooney Case Given SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 8—<l’.E)— ccret testimony, buried in county rand jury records for 18 years, was juled into the glare of Tom Moon-;r’s habeas corpus hearing before state supreme court referee today create an almost ribald note in :e proceedings. Thc testimony was that of F. E. igall. pool hall operator of Gray-alle. 111., before the grand jury in pril. 1917. Riga 11. according to the record as ead by attorney Frank J. Walsh if the Mooney forces, told a flat ton- of having been offered a Jribc to testify against the militant jbor leader. His testimony was introduced as direct smash at the role of Frank xman, “honest cattleman.” in ooney's original trial. It was Ox-*an who proved the star witness »r the state in that, trial, and it Oxman. the defense now ims. who was guilty of the most (bridled perjury—with the full owledge of state and county of-(ials. “feigall blandly discussed his part the proceedings, once telling jestioners that he banked $100 a ?ek from his pool room business. ‘From a pool room business you ide $100 profit a week?” He was ked. “Well, not exactly. I ran a little ort cards in the back room.” Ri- ll answered. Girls selling tickets for Y. W. ‘ dinner return the money or the extra tickets to the Y. W. C. A. j house today at 3:30 pin. and purposes of the organization. ; She has recently been appointed j regional secretary of the Y. W. here. Following the discussions, a trio * composed of Ruth Meilandt, Jane Tyler, and Mary Walton, will sing “Slender Moon.” by Robert Lewis: ‘ When Song Sweet.” by Gertrude Sons; and Puccini's “Visi d'Arte.” They will be accompanied by Mary ' Funk, who will also play for the • group singing to be led by Phyllis , Oeschie. The price will be 40 cents a plate, j and tickets may be obtained from j the committee headed by Ellen Holt. ! Tickets will also be sold at the door by Vicki Tuttle and Helen James. Mary Moore. Letitia Lytle, and Patricia Barbaw are in charge of the decorations. Posters have been supplied by Betty Rae and Jesslyn i Hair. Freshmen Will Vote for Class Officers Today Nine Seek Presidency of Peagreeners; Victor Must Plan Fight Polls To Be Open at 8:30 Voters Eligible Who Carry Identification Cards, Says Tex Kahn Between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. today, members of the class of 1939 will pass the ballot box in front of the Administration building and cast their first votes for a class president. The official list of candidates for the election released last night by the registrar's office included Victor Barry. Roland Briggs. J. Carlisle Champion, Dick Klein, H. Oene Lo-I gan, Raymond Reese. S. Joseph t Rogers. Glendon Stephens, and Lester Willis, Jr. It will be necessary for those desiring to vote to have their yellow identification cards with them, it was anounced by Tex Kahn, election commissioner. Electioneering Banned He further pointed out that it will be in violation of the A.S.U.S.C. constitution if any person is found electioneering in the vicinity of the polling place. Kahn requests that every member of the election committee report at 8 am. today ir front of the Administration building for assignment of working hours. Those ordered to report are Coal-sen Morris, Elbert Berry. Glen Baker, Maurice Kantro. Bud Spicer, Harold Blank, Stanley Cushing, Joe Prenninger. Marjorie Benbow, Jesslyn Hair, Mary Jane Sturgeon, Marjorie Simms. Dena Rudolph, Frances Dunlop. Jane Hereford, Martha Baird, Pauline Berg, Caroline Carney, Tholen Daniels, Mary Louise Michael, Letitia Lytle, Gordon Greening, and Mary Dyer. Victor To Lead Brawl The main duty of the freshman class president is to direct his classmates in the traditional sophomore-freshman brawl which is scheduled to be held on Bovard field some-j time during homecoming week. Another additional duty that has become an annual affair is a freshman dance to be held during the first semester. In view of the stand taken by the members of the freshman class at the meeting last Monday the annual interclass brawl is the only affair of its kind that has the official sanction of university admin-' istrators. Twelve Orators Qualify For Contest Twelve finalists for the Bowen cup contest were announced last night by James Kirkwood, debate manager, after the preliminary results had been figured from the scores of 50 other entrants. Qualifying were Fred Hall, Fred Burrill. Tom Dutcher. Brooke von Falkenstein, Nate Halpern, George Hill, Marlin Lovelady, Charles Lowes, John McCarthy, Ed Pier-sol. Richard Richards, Margaret Snyder. Six-minute extemporaneous addresses were given after two hours of preparation. Dance Tickets To Go on Sale Bids for Mardi Gras Will Be Available on Friday, Says Committee Tickets for the Trojan Knights’ Mardi Gras festival traditional masquerade ball which will take place on Friday night. October 18, will be on sale Friday by Trojan Knights and Trojan Squires, it was announced yesterday by Jack Privett, ticket chairman. Bids will also be available at fraternity and sorority houses and at the university book store in *he Student Union. The price is $1.50 per couple. Although an orcnestra for the affair has not been selected the general committee under Jim Kreuger chairman plans to hire one of the major music-making aggregations of the city. Probable sites for the dance are the Riviera country club and the Shrine ball room. Fraternities and other campus organizations will have separate tables reserved for their parties. After being discontinued for several years, the Mardi Gras festival re-appeared last year end was a decided success with approximately 400 couples in attendance. Prior to 1930 when it wa.' stopped, the social highlight of the first semester was known as the Panic Parade. According to Hal Newell, president of the Trojan Knights, the 1935 Mardi Gras will have no central theme. Costumes and masks of all descriptions will be wom, with prizes awarded for the best. The purpose of this all-association dinner is to afford a method of acquaintanceship for the various clubs in the Y. W. C. A. whose widely separated activities prevent them from working together closely. Beth Tibbot, executive secretary of the Y. W, expressed the hope that the dinner will become a monthly affair. Fine Arts To Meet Coy Appointed Head Of History Department “pointment of Dr. Owen C. Coy _l_airman of the history depart-it was approved yesterday by . Rufus B. von KleinSmid. ?. Coy succeeds Dr. Clarence V. lliland. who resigned recently, me new chairman spoke Monday 'ore the Federated women’s club San Gabriel ou “The Need of lowing Historical Landmarks of Angeles County.’’ Explosion Kills Miners 1AGUE. Oct. 8.—(U.E)—Six min-wer* believed killed tonight ”n >B explosion trapped them Tlie College of Architecture and Fine Arts announces an important brief student body meeting today at 1:30 p.m. An interesting topic will be under discussion. All are asked to attend. S.C. Cinema Clinic To Honor Writers Ben Levy, Paramount studio scenarist, and Lee Shippey, Los Angeles columnist and novelist, will lend professional atmosphere to a luncheon sponsored by the Cinema story clinic, that will be held in | the Women's Residence hall at 12:30 tomorrow. This will be the first of a series of similar affairs planned by the writers organization. Levy, formerly with Alexander Korda in London, has been procured through the courtesy of Ernst Lubitsch. Paramount studio head, who is interested in the work of the S.C. department of cinematography. Shippey, vice-president of the Hollywood Writers’ club, is the author of "Where Nothing Ever Happens.” a best seller in 1935. The program for the luncheon is in charge or Arthur Lewis. Trojan student and son of a Paramount producer. The purpose of the story clinic is to give creative writers an opportunity to develop stories cinematically which could be used for production of “unfilmed films” or adapted for commercial purposes. Reservations may be made by callftig Clarion Modell, extension 302, or by going to 308 Bridge. Price of the luncheon is nominal. Hall Expresses Opinion of Touchstone’s Possibilities “University of Southern CaUfomia. can make of Touchstone theater a new theater, a new form of expression, and with all the departments cooperating it can be accomplished. Here on the coast you have the opportunities they don’t have in the East. Here in this university you have the dance, art. litera.ire and music, every field with which to work.” J. Belmar Hall, lecturer in cinematography from University College expressed this opinion of “great opportunity’ when discussing the possibilities of Touchstone. In this little theater it is the aim and desire of the Play Productions staff to find new talent, to use new plays and in every way to promote the success of the university dramatists in S.Cj little theater. In th* put, major pr«wnt«tkm of Play Productions have been given in Bovard Auditorium, with Drama Workshop vehicles presented in Touchstone. This year all the Play Production cycle* will be produced in Touchstone theater. In order to stimulate interest, new electrical equipment has been installed, thus affording flexibility in lighting. Better seating arrangements have also been added. Tryouts for the first show. “Outward Bound” were held Friday, Monday and Tuesday, with thus far sixty-five Thespians reading lines. Final readings will be held today. According to Miss Florence B. Hubbard, director, announcement of the cast will be made shortly. Rehearsals are scheduled to begin next week. Sutton Vane’s play is billed far a three-day run November 15, U, MMf 11 Administration Moves Toward Utility Control WASHINGTON. Oct. 8. — <U.P) — The New1 Deal took its first step tonight to bring the $13,000,000,000 public utility industry under strict federal regulation. First rules and regulations under the new utility act went forward to the industry from the Federal Power and Securities exchange commis-soins while heads of the two agencies sought to assuage fears of some concerning effects of the legislation. “Power companies which are conducting their enterprises legitimately and in the public interest have no reason to be apprehensive of the act or its administration,” said Chairman Frank R. McNinch of the power commission. “We look forward to cooperation of utility companies.” said Chairman James Landis of the Securities and Exchange commission. “We will make no attempt to deny anyone involved their constitutional rights. There is no reason why investors should be frightened or sell their utility stocks because of this act.” Landis agreed that a supreme court test of the measure’s constitutionality was inevitable. He does not expect such a test to reach the high court for many months and will make no effort to obtain such a ruling until a clear cut challenge of the act is raised by the industry. Frosh Coed Examination To Be Conducted Today By Yell King Ed Hallock Freshman coeds who failed to appear at the armband ceremony sponsored by the Amazons last week, will be examined today or tomorrow at noon on school traditions. yells, and songs according to the decree of the first Amazon court held last Friday. Yell King Ed Hallock will conduct the examination in 412 Student Union. The information necessary for the test is contained in the freshman handbook. More than 20 women were tried by the court last Friday, for offenses against freshman traditions. Ida Mae Compere, president of the organization, presided at the meeting, announcing another session of the court to be held next Friday noon. Sigma Phi Delts Lead Ctontrary to a statement in yesterday’s Daily Trojan, Delta Chi was not the leading fraternity scholastically. The honor went to Sigma Phi Delta with an average of 1.510. The Delta Chi pledge class, however, led all other neophytes. Frosh Wampus Reaches Troy Campus Today October Issue, Featuring Advice to First-Year Men, To Be Sold ‘Take-Look’ Drive Begun Manderbaugh Bares All in Article on Rushing in Humor Magazine By Oggie Clad in scarlet and black, the “biggest and best” Wampus took the S.C. campus by storm this morning, when salesmen began vending the Trojan undergraduate humor magazine to the anxiously-awaiting student multitude (well, two or three anyway). Overflowing with localized humor, the October Wamp. first under the new editorial regime, was expected to be a sell-out before the sun set Different at the outset, since it is said to be the first “frosh’ college humor magazine to be published not to carry a peagreen colored cover, the Wampus contains an entirely new typographical style as well as renoated writing presentation. Several features which attracted note last year however, have been retained. Take-a-Look Advice to freshmen, running from a parody of the Frosh Handbook, to a subtle article in regard to the “Take-a-Look-at-the-B a c k-Door" campaign, pervades the edition. Equally valuable advice t o Interfraternity Council Backs Dr* von KleinSmid In Abolishing ‘Hell Week’ Kurtz Lands in Mexico City 21 Hours Overtime Alive For Wampus-Lifers All students who have purchased their subscription orders for today’s issue of the Wampus should report to 217 Student Union at ten o’clock today, states Ben Brady, Wampus business manager. still-active rush chairmen in respect to the type of men they should rush to their respective houses is also presented. Deep in the recesses of the magazine lies the “bigger and best” entertainment section, with a newly inaugurated rating system of local night spots being presented. By no means to the Wampus critics confine themselves to this entertainment feature, for they also rate late recordings and radio programs of the moment as well. Manderbaugh Assists J. Claude Manderbaugh. noted man-about-campus. begins his second year of activity for the Wampus by disclosing the inside on fraternity rushing, and then continues by “baring all" in how the Sig Eps get thelir men. “The Sad Case of Asquith K. Borklittle” is another feature article. Completing the magazine is an extensive article on the football schedule, stressing the intersectional aspect to the twelve-game campaign of Coach Howard Jones’ football team. Plenty of gags and cartoons are also included. S. C. Flyer Reaches City Of Mexico; Is Forced To Stop in Wilds MEXICO CITY. Oct. 8— Ending a strain of increasing anxiety, Frank Kurtz, youthful University of Southern California ath-lete-aviator, brought his tiny Mo-nasco-motored monoplane to earth here tonight, after being overdue for more than twenty hours. Kurtz, attempting to set a junior flight record from Los Angeles to Mexico City, toe* off from March Field, Riverside, Cal., Sunday at midnight, and after refueling at Mazatlan and Guadalajara. Mex., took off yesterday afternoon from the latter city, pointed toward Mexico City. Record Set He was forced down last night in the wild country between Guadalajara and here, he said. Despite the delay on his last leg, Kurtz believed be set a junior record for elapsed time between Los Angeles and Mexico City. “I calculate my elapsed time as 15 hours, 30 minutes,” he said. “Customs authorities at Mazatlan detained me longer than I had expected and I was late in reaching Guadalajara. Pressure Fails “With Mexico City only a few hours away, I decided to proceed but after about an hour my wobble pump began to give me trouble and the oil pressure was getting low, so rather than take a chance, I decided to land. “Within a few minutes I spotted a cornfield and was able to make a good landing. I prepared to spend the night in the ship when a couple of peons came along and showed me where the town was.” Kurtz told the United Press he also had trouble taking off from the cornfield and “nearly cracked up” but finally got enough of a run to get the ship into the air and “here I am.” Frank Kurtz, S.C. student, landed safely in Mexico City after being unreported for 20 hours. Pledges Saved From Paddling Through Edict Unanimous Decision Mad* Upholding President’s 1934 Declaration Council Takes up Varied Projects The second meeting of the legis- j iative council last night was mark- j ed. in the most part, by committee ! reports and appointment of mem- ! bers to investigate certain campus 1 projects. Tex Kahn, election commissioner, called for all petitions from students desiring election to student board of publications and student managers. Applications may be obtained from Betty Keeler in the student body office or from Kahn. These petitions must be turned back by Friday at 3 pjn. Committees were appointed to investigate student parking facilities, the placing of grass behind Bridge hall, and the lighting of the Administration building tower. Room changes in the Student Union Were presented by Eddie Stones, chairman of the Student Union | committee. The Trojan Knights have been changed from 230 to 324,, Ed Hallock and his committee of! yell leaders will occupy 224, and the University Religious conference will meet in 230. Lawyers To Meet In First Assembly First student assembly of the semester at the School of Law is to be held at 10:10 o’clock tomorrow morning, Robert Vandegrift. student body president of the school, announced this week. It is expected that the assembly will be of particular importance to new students, since members of the faculty are to speak on nearly every phase of activity at the law school. A principal function of the gathering, Vandegrift said, will be to acquaint new students with the membership cards for the S.C. Bar association, which entitle holders to privileges at the school, including a copy of the law school directory. A high spot of the program is to be the awarding scholarships by Dean WiUiam Green Hale, who is also tc speak. Other members of the faculty who will be heard are Stanley Howell, Robert Kingsley, and Henry E. Springmeyer. advisor to students. Sheldon D. Elliott, director of the Legal Aid clinic, will familiarize the group with the work of his organization. The students will convene in the auditorium of the school. Party Members Rally by Hoover OMAHA. Oct. 8.—<ULP>—Arrival of former President Herbert Hoover here today on a trip to New York brought about a concentration of Iowa Republican party leaders. J There were few Nebraska G. O. P. I partisans present. Hoover said his recent talk before young Republicans of California represented the only public statements he will make in the immediate future. The Iowa delegation was led by Senator L. J. Dickinson who has been mentioned as a party presidential candidate. “I’m for the man who has the | best chance of winning,” Dickinson said in answer to questions concerning his political plans. In a meeting of the Inter fraternity council yesterday. S.C. fraternities unanimously voted to abide b^ Rufus B. von KleinSmid’s abolishment of “hell week.” paddling, anri hazing last year. This resolution is the first official joint action of the fratemitie: concerning the edict. In it. th* council promised to enforce every provision of the president’s announcement. The provision of the president’* edict, as delivered in September, 1934. follow: 1. That “Hell Week" as it is commonly known is hereby officially abolished. 2. That the following practices are specifically prohibited:- (1) physical paddling, (2) tubbing, (3) exposure. (4) deprivation of sleep—below a daily minimum of seven hours, (5) an: kind of rough handling. (6) dictating orders to pledges by other than properly designated frater-ity officials. 3. That any other forms of physical punishment or hazing that might, involve even the slightest hazard to physical or mental health, are prohibited, as being indefensible in a college institution. 4. That at the beginning of each semester, every fraternity shall submit for approval to the Counselor of Men, a statement of the objectives of its probationary week, together with a detailed outline of the program or plan of procedure, ic be followed. 5. That in place of “Hell Week.** there be substituted a “probationary week.” It is recommended that this include constructive work in and about the fraternity house after school hours (not to exceed eight hours per day): that a point system or merit system be (Continued On Fan Four) Mortar Board Will Hold Welcome Tea Dr. Rene Belle Will Talk At Residence Hall Today From his broad observations gained through extensive travel in his native France, which he describes as “standing on a volcano," Dr. Rene Belle will discuss “Conditions in France Since May, 1935” at the Faculty club luncheon today at 12:20 in the dining room of the Women's Residence hall. Emphasizing the fact that guests are requested to be prompt. Dr. Garland Greever. program chairman, declared that “attendance will be restricted to those having reservations.” which faculty members may procure by phoning the Eng- 1 lish office before 10 o’clock this morning.” Rooters’ Tickets Should Be Obtained Immediately Students who wish to see the Illinois game Saturday and have not obtained their rooters’ tickets should purchase them immediately, according to information received from the cashier’s office in the university book store. The sale of tickets has been heavy, and it is possible that the supply will be exhausted before Saturday noon. Mail order reservations for the Stanford game must be made by Saturday, October 12. Boy Born To Duchess LONDON, Oct. 8. — (U.E> — The Duchess of Kent, former Princess Marina of Greece, gave birth to a son today. * Trojan Band To Be Ready For First Drills Saturday In its formal introduction for the 1935 season, the Trojan band will perform between the halves at the Illinois game Saturday, it was announced yesterday by Hal Roberts, director. New drills have been perfected during the past two weeks the director said, and entirely different program bas been arranged. When the band marches out of the tunnel, spectators will be greeted by the largest organization S.C. has had in the last six years. So many men have turned out that there have not been enough uniforms to go around, so a unique color scheme in two different suits has been worked out. The drill wil consist entirely of playing on the march, as the singing unit will not be with the band this year. Where the band in previous years has comprised 150 pieces, Including a 90-man drill team, the present enrollment is 180, with the drill i team eliminated. “I am well pleased with the group j of boys that I am directing this, year,” Hal Roberts said yesterday. | “and am confident that we will j really go to town. The boys surprised be the first Saturday morning that we drilled, but lsst Saturday was the biggest thrill I’ve had in a long time. They leally get ( down there anrf work as though1 their lives are at stake, and naturally the ranks are evening up in great shape. With the spirit that the fellows are showing, I know we’ll be able to put on a stunt that will send those Illinois people home with something to talk about.’ Efforts are being made to secure John Boles, noted movie actor, to sing the Illinois hymn with band accompaniment while It is ln formation in front of the Illnois stand*. Informality will be the keynote of the tea to be given by Mortar Board tomorrow afternoon from 3:30 to 5:30 o’clock in the recreation room of the Women’s Residence hall, honoring junior and senior women transfers. “Just come in school clothes,” stud Audrey Austin, nresident of Mortar Board. “We have tried to send personal inviations to all junior and senior women students registered at S.C. for the first time. If any of thg transfers fail to receive invitations. we hope they will feel welcome to come anyhow, since it was designed especially for them,” concluded Miss Austin. Honor guests at the function will include Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford and presidents of campus organizations. Among these are Eileen Gannon. Women's Self-Govemmerr association; Ida Mae Compere, im-azons; Sarah Stokeley. Wor*en's Athletic association; EJfeine * Er.-yeart. women’s *ditor of the Daily Trojan: and Kathleen Atfrph'. Panhellenic president. Headed by Miss Austin, raembei* of Mortar Board will act as hostesses. They will be aided in serving by members of Spooks and Spoken, under Grace Libby, president of the junior women’s honorary., Aims of the tea are to welcome new women students and to acquaint th~:n with extra-curricular activities and tho: e p-cninent on the S.C. campus. A junior-senior transfer club which will be similar to last year s group will probabiy be organized shortly after th'’ tea. advise?. President Austin. Meeting of Wssley Club Postponed From Monday To Tuesday bv President Troy’s Wesley ciub. an organization of Methodist students, will meet next Tuesday at 12:30 in the university church social hall fot their semi-weekly luncheon instead of Monday as originally planned, officers of the club said today. A speaker for the meeting has not yet been announced although negotiations for a man of outstanding note have been opened according to Louis Thomann. Wesley club president. Alice Berger, recently named to head the ticket sales committee, anounced luncheon ticket prfoec would te 10 cents.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 14, October 09, 1935|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 14, October 09, 1935.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
RI-4111, Sta. 227
Night - PR-4776
United Prea* World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, October 9, 1935
Varsity Club To Present Feature Soloist at Dance
Judy Starr To Radio Program
n. iff • To Stress
aillg St Alt311 Grid Contest
Mahlon Merrick to Play at First Big Game Dance In Fiesta Room
Judy Starr, petitie brunet Cocoa-nut Grove soloist, has been engaged |to bring her southern drawl to Saturday’s big game dance at the Fiesta iroom of the Ambassador hotel. ;Trained by Gene Austin, Miss Starr !is a iormer Columbia artist and is jnow singing with Al Lyons' band. Music for the season's opening mi-formal will be furnished by lahlon Merrick and his recording -rchestra. Merrick, formerly NBC •musical director in San Francisco, jie new musical director of KHJ and he local Columbia system.
Corsages have been banned from :fc" affair by co-Chairmen Eddie "untz and Paul Herbert, who re-nest that this rule be ckxsely followed.
Cost Held Low
“We have made this dance as ■onomical as possible, while sparing no expense in providing the best entertainment in order to make a genuine all-university affair,” continued Ed “Beefy” Kuntz.
To the Varsity clubber who sells jthe largest number of bids, Silver -
I wood’s campus shop has offered a sweater. A football, autographed by coaches and members of both teams, is to be offered as door prize.
A limited number of tickets to the all-university fete are on sale and may be obtained at the cashier's window in the Student Union, at the Colleges of Architecture and Dentistry, as well a* from any Var-jsity club member. Bids are priced [at $1.50 a couple.
Clnb Charts Future Beginning with the Columbus day dance, the Varsity club plans to ponsor a similar affair each year allowing a major intersectional