Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 150, June 04, 1935
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F.ditorml Ofticfi RUU1.SU.227 N,sht • PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide New* Service \ olumc \\\ I Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, June 4, 1935 Number I 50 rests of Two Floods Smash Across Kansas Interfratemity Council To Hold Election * * * * * * Officers for the coming year are to be elected tonight at the meeting of the Interfratemity council in 418 Student Union. , Several important questions, in-j eluding discussio.. of the proposed Interfratemity accounting system, j will be considered. "This is to be an important meet- c *11111 \*/'ii a c icantic Lake- Is Formed' in? and fraternit>’ presidents and OOCial Hall Will tie ocene ™ senators are required to attend.” j - said Ed Jones, president of the President von KleinSmid Cinema Dinner G.B. Shaw’s Play Scheduled Will Recognize Achievements aters at Confluence of Two Rivers Devastate Rich Area of Land Distinguished Directors To Discuss Productions at Film Institute ‘Pygmalion’ Will Be Cast in Bovard * * * * * * * * * * * * Speech Students T o Give Drama ozen Small Communities council. Are Isolated by Gulfs; !■ Roads Are Blocked JUNCTION CITY. Kans., June 3. UJ?'—Crests of two destructive xxls swept together at the con-ence of the Smoky Hill and Re- j ablican rivers at the geographical1 nter of the United States today d smashed across thousands of res of farms, woods, and bottom ,ds. A six-foot head on the Republi-[n river, which already had tak-a toll of 145 persons dead or Ing, cut disastrously through e rich area to the north of Junc-n City. Towns Isolated Waters of the Smoky Hill piled to the vast lake which was form-and also backed up. The head the Smoky Hill was twO feet ove flood stage. A dozen small immunities in the region were plated. jThe floods drained away into the isin of the Kaw river which is ifmed by the joining of the Smoky “11 and RepubUcan. but not as st as the floods fed further mil-ns of tons of water Into the area. Army Active Iiess than 30 minutes after the ?st of the Republican rounded e bend of the army post at Fort ley, just across the river from Miction City, the waters ran six Set deep on U. S. highway 40. Army headquarters received a (stress call from the Smoky Hill liry. between Fort Riley and Junc-:n City, where nine persons were i&rooned. Motor launches were ut to the dairy, and to Alida. up-:er on the RepubUcan. where a lilway station was washed away jd three persons were marooned. New Steamship Sets Records von To Be Chairman; Prizes Will Be Awarded Normandie Completes Trip Across Atlantic Ocean To New York Port reta Garbo Poses For Photographers CHICAGO. June 3 — <U-P)—Greta arbo hot-footed it through Chi-10 todpy enroute to New York id Sweden, and eluded photogra-'ers so well she finally had to :z? for them. *1 passing, she tossed off a line j hich may replace the time-worn tank Ay go home now ” Reaching her train somewhat :t of breath, she paused at the ;p step, threw back her head and 'id: I am so tired of it aU." Photographers, who had been un-3le to get their cameras in focus , the Garbo feet tripped across iwn from a semaphore stop on ie Santa Fe to union station, irascd it differently. But, to prove that the Garbo Dart is in the right place, she nerg?d from her compartment a minutes later, posed for a cou-ot pictures, and informed re-prters she would sail on the lungshoUn, wiU return to America, is not thinking of marriage. NEW YORK. June 3.—(C.R>—Europe's mo6t gorgeous night-club hotel—the new French liner Normandie—drove her near 80.000 tons into New York harbor today to break all records for trans-Atlantic steamship travel. The big ship's huge electric motors propelled her mighty bulk from Bishop’s Head, Southampton, to Ambrose light, New York harbor, in four days, three hours. 13 minutes and 38 seconds—far ahead of the old record held by the Italian liner Rex. Flies Blue Pennant The Normandie proudly flew the blue pennant of the record holder as she was nosed into her berth at 48th street in the Hudson river. During her voyage from Havre she had broken every record for trans-Atlantic steamship speed-748 miles in one noon-to-noon run, and a top speed of 31.39 knots. Xew York Greeting New York greeted the huge streamlined steamer with all the enthusiastic abandon the big town reserves for heroes. Squadrons of airplanes roared over the Normandie before she reached Ambrose lightship and at the light scores of private yachts, tugs and sightseeing vessels picked her up. Passengers cheered the airplanes, the fire boat-s which cruised alongside throwing great streams of water as high as the Normandie's funnels; the statuue of Uberty, the sky scrapers, and the city's new pier. Outstanding accomplishments of major film studios during the first half of 1935 are to be reviewed tonight when the American Institute of Cinematography holds its second anual “cinema progress” banquet in the social hall of the Student Union. Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, president of the intsitute, is to preside, while men and women prominent in club and business circles will assist fUm and educational leaders as patrons. Noted picture directors and artists are announced as guest speakers by the department. Outstanding Directors Discussing noteworthy film achievements since the beginning of this year Howard Estabrook, adaptor of “David Copperfield;” Richard Boleslavsky, director of "Les Miserables;” Gregory La Cava, director of "Private Worlds;” Anton Grot, art director of "Midsummer Night’s Dream;” and Col. Jason Joy will address the group. Sketches from the “Blue Bird Revue.” hit of European and New York stages, are to be rendered by its author and director. Konstantin Shayno, and Shayno’s pianist and co-artist, Maurice Zam. Zam will also play a Chopin waits as a piano solo during the program. Sarah MacLean Mullen of the visual education department of the Los Angeles public schools, wiU give a talk on “Photoplay Appreciation.” “Hurdy-Gurdy" Sketches Sketches from "Hurdy-Gurdy.” by Miss Olga Valery, and Messrs. A. Voloshin and A. Melesh, are to be presented, while Miss Olga Valery and Miss Tamara Shayne will jjcrtray sketches from ‘Market Quarrel.” Edwin Dunning of the S. C. Cinematography department wiU render a vocal solo, "The Glory Road," by Jacque Wolfe. With George Bernard Shaw’s satirical drama. "Pygmalion” scheduled to appear on the boards of Bovard auditorium stage tomorrow evening, members of the cast, crew, and director will join in the grand finale of rehearsals this evening. "Py gmalion” is to be .presented by the university School of Speech, under the direction of Florence B. Hubbard, director of play productions. Bob Whitten is managing the production, with Joe Berthelet and Dwight Gamer assisting. Heading the list of thespians who will make their bow at the Commencement play is Helen Hougen McCaU, comedienne of the campus. Mrs. McCall will enact the role of the little flower girl who is made into a duchess practicaUy overnight by the expert tutelage of two interested gentlemen of the play. What happens when the psuedo-duchess gets excited and reverts to type will be seen by members of the audience tomorrow evening. From the insignificant street vender of the first act, Mrs. McCall, in the part of Liza DooUtle, will blossom in the fifth act into “a triumph of her dressmaker’s art.” Upholding the feminine standard for fine acting is Elizabeth Needham whose work on this campus is not as well known because of the short time she has been at S. C. Also a student of the School of Speech, Miss Needham will display her talents in the role of the snobbish daughter of Lady Ens-| ford-Hill (Harriet Louise Touton). The remainder of the family is made up of PhUip Black as equally snobbish brother Freddy. Craig Thomas, Maurice Luis, William Poulson, WiUiam White, and Brainerd Duffield, carry .he leading men's roles with finesse and sincerity. In equally difficult roles, the men will vie for honors closely with the women of the cast. According to Miss Hubbard. *-v-ery care has been taken that each detail of setting, costuming, and properties will be in keeping with the spirit of the Shaw work which will doubtless surpass and climax a university season of splendid plays produced during the year. Hoover Speaks To Drake Class, Receives Award Lward Winners Will Enter S.C. DES MOINES. June 3 — (U.E*— Herbert Hoover told graduates of Drake university today they were entering life “at one of the most crucial periods in American history” with respect to the prospect of government limitations on "your inspirations, your incentives, and your opportunities.” The former president returned to his native state to receive an honorary degree of doctor of law from Drake and was principal speaker in commencement exercises before 200 graduates and 2,000 others. “Will government permit you to breathe the pure air of liberty ln the spirit of the bill of rights?” he asked. "That is the thing you need to look out for.” Deodar Tree To Be Planted for Skeele Summer Classes Clubs Are Open To Hear Unger To Graduates Famed Professor To Teach Courses in Economics In Second Session Tribute will again be paid the late Walter F. Skeele when a deodar tree is planted in his memory on the grounds of Old CoUege by Pi Kappa Lambda, honorary graduate fraternity, Thursday. June 6, as part of the Ivy day ceremonies. The planting of a tree on the grounds so familiar to the former dean of the School of Music during his 40 years' service to the uni-verstiy is considered a fitting memorial by the music fraternity, which he was instrumental in installing on the S. C. campus in 1924. Miss Marjorie Schoeller, president of the Los Angeles chapter of Pi Kappa Lambda. wiU be in charge of the dedication, which is to take place at 11:15. Rufus B. von KleinSmld, president of the university, and Max van Lewen Swarthout, director of the School of Music, will speak. Dean Rockwell D. Hunt of the Summer Session has announced that Dr. Suranvi-Unger, one of the foremost international economists of the day, has been secured to teach in the second session of the summer school, from July 27-August 30, 1935, Dr. Unger, who Is a professor in the University of Prague, will give a course entitled International Economic Relations, and one entitled Present European Economic Problems. courses numbered 206 and 211 respectively in the International economics department. The course in International Economic Relations wUl present an examination of the various forms of international and intercontinental economic relations. It wiU discuss trends of post-war social development; communism and nationalism; population and Imperialism; international economic conferences and the economic organization of the League of Nations; and the possibUities of international economic approach in the Pacific, the Atlantic, between the Far East and Near East, between Russia and the capitalistic countries. The course will give two units of university credit, and wUl be presented at 1:30. The class in Present European Economic Problems wiU present a comparative analysis of the economic structure of European countries. Special topics to be considered are: unemployment; currencies and price levels; crisis and recovery; and development of mutual understanding in European economic policies. The class will meet at 11:30, and wU also give two units of credit. Seniors Have Opportunity For Membership in 33 Groups in State Graduating seniors are being given the opportunity of continuing their connection with the university through membership in a Trojan club. There are 22 men’s clubs and 11 women's clubs organized in California. A step beyond the General Alumni association, members of Trojan clubs also automatically belong to this larger body. “Your Trojan club is organized for just two purposes,” said Larry Pritchard, assistant executive director of the General Alumni association, late yesterday, “first, to aid you, and second, to aid our university.” Advantages to members, as enumerated by Pritchard, include: the monthly Alumni Review, the 1935 master Trojan directory, best football seats and a saving in tickets, use of the university gym, and other facilities, and Trojan club social activities. These clubs promote the university in their various localities and are useful in securing desirable students. Roosevelt Will Chart Future Of NRA Today Chief Executive Summons Cabinet Members for Special Meeting Leaders Are Also Called Final Decision on Fate of Blue Eagle Will Result From Conferences WASHINGTON, June 3.—(HE)— Sometime before sundown tomorrow, President Roosevelt, will chart the future of NRA, and teU the country what he has decided. A special cabinet meeting was summoned for tomorrow morning. After that, the president, according to the white house, wiU call in the persons most vitaUy affected by the future of NRA for a conference. Richberg Named They wiU include: Donald Richberg, NRA chairman; Secretary of Labor Frances Perkins, Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgenthau Jr., Attorney General Homer S. Cummings, Senators Joseph T. Robinson, Pat Harrison, Robert F. Wagner; Solicitor General Stanley Reed. Speaker Joseph W. Byms, and Chairman Robert L. Doughton of the house ways and means committee. Out of those two conferences wiU come the final decision on the fate of the blue eagle, which ?/as almost killed by the Schechter poultry case decision. To Summon Press If sufficient time remains. Mr. Roosevelt then intends to summon the newspapermen, and. through them, acquaint the country with what has been decided. One thing was settled definitely. Congress wiU not adjourn untU the legislative program has been acted on. That program may or may not include NRA legislation. Speaker Joseph W. Byms came out of the white house today and said he was uncertain. The only thmg he was certain about, he added, was that congress might as well dig in for a long session. He said adjournment would be impossible before August 1. Pictures Offer Resume of Last Semester Today’s edition of the Daily Trojan is the next to last edition before the students leave the campus to return to their homes for the summer. SymboUc of the end of the year, Daily Trojan staff members have drawn up another of their famed picture pages. On page four of this edition wiU be found a resume of the year's activities in pictorial form. The most important people and happenings around the school for the past semester have been noted on this page. Winner of the Colonel Ira C. opley award for junior coUege udems, Jack Pegues. editor of the finta Ana junior coUege annual id former editor-in-chief of the jper, will enter the S.C. School of urnaiism in September. The award, consisting of $100 to applied on tuition, is made each ar to the outstanding junior col-ige journalism student in South-m California. Two high school students received e four-year journalism tuition holarships, as recently announced Roy L. French, director of the :hool ol Journalism. lone Hooven. ws editor of the Santa Ana high hool paper, was the girl chosen as ie most representative journalism udent in Southern California. iiUe Bud Colegrove of Van Nuys gh school and editor of the hooFs paper, the Mirror, was seed as the outstanding boy. Judges in this year’s contest ln-ided Professor French. Arthur Veley. alumni advisor, and Martha Mams, senior. This scholarship Vi petit ton conducted every year the S.C. School of Joumahsm. is open to journalism Students uthem California high schools. andbook Copy To Be Turned in Soon Plans for the 19035 edition of the an handbook are progress) lg pidly and all girls having copy turn in are requested to do so coon as possible, was the state-ent made last night by Irving ubok, editor. Ivy Day for Seniors Will Be Staged on Thursday The romance and tradition of graduation will awake again on the S.C. campus with the staging of the annual Ivy day for graduating seniors next Thursday. Consisting of an assembly, the ceremonies at Old Col lege, and the president’s luncheon, the day’s events will commence at 10:30 ajn. in Bovard*---- auditorium with the senior as- Meeting Called For New Staff Meeting of all prospective Warn pus staff members for next year was announced for 10 o'clock this morning in the office of the humor magazine on the second floor of the Student Union by Dick Nash, newly-appointed editor, yesterday, “All persons who are interested in either the editorial or art side of the magazine are requested to be present,” declared Nash, newly appointed editor, yesterday. Examination Schedule 8 MWF ... 1:30 MWF. 8 TTh......... 9 MWF....... 3:30 MWF. ------------.Thursday, June 6, 8 a.m. to 10 ...Thursday. June 6, 10:15 a.m. to 12:15 .....Thursday, June 6, 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 —...............Friday, June 7, 8 ajn. to 10 --------------------------------.Friday, June 7, 10:15 a.m. to 12:15 9 TTh.--------------------------------------------.Friday, June 7, 1:30 pjn. to 3:30 8 Sat-------------------------------------------------------Saturday, June 8, 8 ajn. to 10 10 Sat..........................................Saturday, June 8, 10:15 a. m. to 12:15 10:25 MWF.—..................—........................Monday. June 10, 8 a.m. to 10 3:30 TTh--------------------------.Monday, June 10, 10:15 ajn. to 12:15 10:25 TTh------------------------------------Monday, June 10, 1:30 a.m. to 3:30 11:25 MWF---------—...................Tuesday, June-11, 8 a.m. to 10 11:25 TTh.--------------------------------...Tuesday, June 11, 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 2:30 MWF.......................Wednesday. June 12. 8 a.m. to 10 1:30 TTh.--------------------------Wednesday, June 12. 10:15 a.m. to 12:15 2:30 TTh.--------------------------------Wednesday, June 12, 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 sembly. Opened by organ music and an invocation, the program wiU consist of speeches by two student speakers, Phyllis Norton Cooper, retiring vice-president of the student body, and Patrick Howard, debater; a talk by Louis Gough, president of the alumni association, and an address by President R B. von KleinSmid. The program wiU close with the awarding of the senior honors. Following the assembly, the seniors wUl gather before the auditorium in caps and gowns and be lead by the junior Amazons to the north comer of OM CoUege where the traditional ceremonies of planting the ivy. placing the granite plaque of *35 in the walls of Old College, and the smoking of the pipe of peace by the junior and senior class presidents will take The day’s events wUl culminate in a compUmentary banquet given by President von KleinSmid in honor of the graduating seniors and their guests. Bombers ‘Attack’ Fleet in Maneuver Federal ‘G-Men’ Hunt Kidnapers Attempt Made To Connect Missing Druggist With Tacoma Snatch Case TACOMA, June 3. — <U.E> — The great manhunt for the kidnapers of George Weyerhaeuser, 9, centered tonight within 100 miles of Issaquah, the foothiU town near which he was released at 4 ajn. Saturday. Indications that the gang—either three or six men—was holed up somewhere in the Puget sound area kept 30 federal bureau of investigation men operating out of the Tacoma headquarters. Missing Druggist Government and local police went back in the records to a week before the kidnaping, when a Tacoma druggist disappeared mysteriously, in an attempt to link the incident with the Weyerhaeuser kidnaping. R. T. Cartier, owner of a smaU drug store, is the missing man. He has not been reported since he left home in the evening, telling his wife he would be back in half an hour. The next morning poUce found that the store was unlocked, the safe open, and $1,000 and the store's supply of narcotics missing. Connected With Case Cartier’s famUy and friends said there was no apparent reason for him to disappear voluntarily. Police thought then robbers might have kidnaped and slain him. A tentaive theory tonight, not stressed very strongly by federal men, was that the kidnapers of George Weyerhaeuser obtained the narcotics which they used to fortify themselves for the abduction. The search for Cartier was renewed. ABOARD U. S. S. PENNSYLVANIA, At Sea, June 3.—<UJ?)—Huge bombing planes roared out of cloud banks above the United States i _ IT"' 11 fleet today, staging a realistic “at- i K Ilf h r T H tt K P I tack” on 12 giant battleships. IVUl 11 I lailNCl The planes, catapulted from the decks of the aircraft carriers Ranger. Lexington, Langley, and Saratoga, found conditions ideal for the maneuver. Masked behind the clouds, they reared down in sudden, sweeping flight, supposedly dropping a rain of deadly bombs on the "battle wagons.” Aboard the ships, antiaircraft gun crews, stripped to the waists, feverishly loaded and fired the defense weapons, using subcaliber sheUs. The maneuver was the first of a series In which the 300 planes aboard the battleships and aircraft carriers will join in spectacular demonstrations of their worth at sea. Admiral Joseph Reeves, com-mander-in-chief, directed the tactical exercises. Named Debate Squad Captain New captain of the Trojan women’s debate squad is Ruth Frankel, who was recently chosen a mem bcr of Mortar Board, senior women's honorary organization. Carmen Fraide was appointed manager of the group at the annual banquet held Friday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. CecU Frankel. The squad presented gift* to Bates Booth, debate coach, and Isabelle Hanawalt, this year’s captain. Miss Hanawalt also recently received the award for being the most outstanding senior woman on campus. Present at the banquet was Ray K. Immel, director of the School of Speech, with his wife, Belated El Rodeo Finally Makes Appearance on Campus Colored Spotlights Shine On Score in Nudist Camp SAN DIEGO, June 3.—(UP)—Colored spotlights glinted today in magnificent hues upon torsoes of a score of next-to-nothingfers at the Pacific International exposition nudist camp. It was the nudist answer to the challenge of the law, as * represented by District Attorney ‘ Thomas Whalen, who warned the * * * * .. n . J? * t ******** * * * * + + ** Keviewer Praises and Condemns Yearbook as Trojans Attempt To Locate Elusive Editor bt j. Claude Ma.nderba.urh *that empty room up on the third*and the Pi Phis—received the same* done on Paul’s busv day, or some- floor of the Student Union certainly isn’t one of the best of places. The water colors, borrowed from By It aint true! AU these rumors about “who’s the El Rodeo staff?” and "what do they use that empty room for up on the third floor of the Student Union?” and “Paul Bryan? Never heard of him!” are all false. There is a Paul Bryan, aU right, and he has a staff, all right, and that empty room was used to construct the 1935 El Rodeo In. Perhaps they worked at night. Perhaps they threw the thing together at the last minute down at the printshop. But Paul finally came through! In fact, it’s an elceUent volume, indeed, and weU worthy or the all-American title which will be awarded it as a foregone conclusion. Novel organization tends to create a different efieci from that obtained in any previous vearbook. Mistakes? Yes. a few. Errors creev in in the best of places, and the All-Year club, as carefully explained under each and every color-plate, scored a distinct hit, though they could have been improved considerably by the omission of the courtesy line under every separate iUustration. How about that, Mr. Bryan? We get the idea, you know, after the first 15 pictures. Speaking from a purely unprejudiced viewpoint, however, I fail to see how this year’s El Rodeo was any more valuable from the point of view of reading matter or of sentimental affection than was the El Rodent number of the incomparable Wampus. The same organizations were covered ln the same way. The same people—campus big shots, sororities, fraternities, buildings, campus scenes, Paul Bryan, amount of publicity. And the Wampus cost only 15 cents, compared to the five bucks we had to shell out just because we lost our student books. Where were we? Oh. mistakes. Yes, there are a few. Those copy rats up there stiU don’t know how to speU “debaters,” for one thing And the biggest mistake of all was the lovely, lovely portrait of P. Bryan himself, rubylips and aU. which adorns a complete and prominent page in his publication. And that Daily Trojan page! Of course, nobody cares except the poor, hard working slaves who devote 22 hours a day to putting out the throw-sheet, but that was a mess. Outside of calling persons by different names, confusing managerial positions, and omitting about half of tjie rag’s big shots, it was aU right, but that Was probably thing. Well overlook it. Probably the outstanding feature of the volume, from the enjoyment angle, was the startling different Alley Rat. Parody on Time, it covered campus scandal well and faithfully, aided immeasurably as it was by gleanings from “In One Ear,” as written in its hey-day. An unbiased observer was heard to remark that everything in it sounded famUiar, and that he remembered reading most of it before—especially the story concerning the legislative council. Judicial footnotes explaining the source of the material might have been helpful, courteous, and a method of escaping copyright infringements. But enough! The book is out— three weeks or so late—Paul Bryan is out. Keeler is out, the El Rodeo staff is out, and the students are out—cinco pesos! Officers To Be Installed Today By Lawmakers New Legislative Group To Meet in Council Room With Old Members Bob Haugh WiU Preside Fourteen Elected Trojans Will Become Leaders of Student Government "Installation for newly elected Legislative councU members wUl be held at 2:30 pjn. today in ths Legislative council room, 418 Student Union,” stated Bob Haugh. retiring president of the associated students. Old and new members of ths council are requested by Haugh to be prompt. Elected members from the CoUege of Letters, Arts, and Sciences are Hal Kleinschmidt. George Brown. Myra Haynes. Fred Keenan, Mary Frances AUen, Lucy Ann McLean. These members wiU replace Audrey Austin, Mary Todd. Virginia Daniels, Ruth Laveaga, Bob Norene, and Virginia Huffine. Presidents of schools and coUe«jea are Nelson Cullenward, CoUege of Letters, Arts, and Sciences; Vincent Miles, College of Commerce; Phyllis Otto, School of Music; Boyd George. College of Architecture; Fred Nelson. College of Dentistry: George Orsiline, CoUege of Pharmacy; Willis Stanley, School of Engineering, and Arthur Wlemer. University of International relations. Tomorrow at chapel period the installation of associated sctudent body officers will take place. Robert Haugh will introduce and install president-elect Eames Bishop: PhyUis Norton Cooper wUl present Draxy Trengove, newly elected vice-president; Kathryn Moss wiU introduce Mary Todd, secretary-elect. A gift from the associated students will be given out-going officers at this time. Court Finds Trust Deed Law Is Illegal By Untied Press. California's trust deed moratorium law designed to delay collection of deficiency judgements on mortgage foreclosures, was declared unconstitutional in a decision rendered yesterday by the district court of appeals. The ruling reversed a superior court decision in favor of James M. Ferdon and Alpha Ferdoo. sued by A. G. Brown for a deficiency judgement of $6,263.48, The ruling said a CaUfomia law, passed tn 1933, gave “no opportunity for Inquiry into the situation of the respective parties and provides no forum for the creditor.” The decision, written by Judge Dcuglas L. Edmonds and concurred in by two other jurists in the appelate court, is expected to affect scores of simUar cases now pending In various courts. The law barred persons foreclosing trust deeds from collecting deficiency judgements until a year had elapsed after filing of claims in court, extending the previous limit of three months. nudists complete exposure was contrary to statutes and would be dealt with severely. The color scheme, which proved to be not so very hot, was advanced by Princess Zoreno, who in real life is Miss Yvonne Stacy, for merly a coed at Washington university at St. Louis. Miss Stacy, or Zoreno, climbs Gold Gulch ridge every morning to let the first rays of the rising sun spread a deUcate pink upon her next-to-nothlngness, and communes with Zoroaster, prophet of the sun. “While I was telling Mr. Zoroaster about what that nasty Mr. Whalen said,” explained Zoreno, or Yvonne, "I colored up, just thinking about it. WeU, that was the answer, you see.” So the nudist campers, who would like to be able to take off their clothes without being hustled off to jail, hit upon the notion of frolics beneath Ulusory beams of colored spotUghts. b Rain Takes 100 Lives in Mexico MEXICO CITY, June 3.—<U.£)— More than 100 were drowned in ths viUage of San Pedro Actopan In today’s cloudburst, reports indicated tonight. Tons of water were poured down on the hillside town in Milpaalta borough when the Actopan river overflowed due to the terrific rainfall. The viUage was entirely flooded. Other villages, including San Gregorio Atlapulco, suffered, but the extent was not known because they were difficult to reach. Rain was stiU falling in the region, near the federal district. The rush of water carried away many houses in San Pedro Actopan. More persons were in the village than normaUy, because many living in the section who had attended Sunday's festival remained overnight. Student Keys Due If Refunds Desired AU keys rented during the past year should be returned to the information office on or before Jims 15 if students wish to obtain refunds, according to Clarence Berg-land. manager of the office. Rentals to summer session students wUl be made on June 15 and no refunds can be made on late returns, Bergland emphasized. Locker reservations for next fall may be made at the same time.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 150, June 04, 1935|
F.ditorml Ofticfi RUU1.SU.227 N,sht • PR-4776
United Pres* World Wide New* Service
\ olumc \\\ I
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, June 4, 1935
Number I 50
rests of Two Floods Smash Across Kansas
Interfratemity Council To Hold Election
* * * *
Officers for the coming year are to be elected tonight at the meeting of the Interfratemity council in 418 Student Union. ,
Several important questions, in-j eluding discussio.. of the proposed Interfratemity accounting system, j will be considered.
"This is to be an important meet- c *11111 \*/'ii a c icantic Lake- Is Formed' in? and fraternit>’ presidents and OOCial Hall Will tie ocene
™ senators are required to attend.” j -
said Ed Jones, president of the President von KleinSmid
Cinema Dinner G.B. Shaw’s Play Scheduled
Will Recognize Achievements
aters at Confluence of Two Rivers Devastate Rich Area of Land
Distinguished Directors To Discuss Productions at Film Institute
‘Pygmalion’ Will Be Cast in Bovard * * * * * * * * * * * * Speech Students T o Give Drama
ozen Small Communities council. Are Isolated by Gulfs; !■ Roads Are Blocked
JUNCTION CITY. Kans., June 3. UJ?'—Crests of two destructive xxls swept together at the con-ence of the Smoky Hill and Re- j ablican rivers at the geographical1 nter of the United States today d smashed across thousands of res of farms, woods, and bottom ,ds.
A six-foot head on the Republi-[n river, which already had tak-a toll of 145 persons dead or Ing, cut disastrously through e rich area to the north of Junc-n City.
Towns Isolated Waters of the Smoky Hill piled to the vast lake which was form-and also backed up. The head the Smoky Hill was twO feet ove flood stage. A dozen small immunities in the region were plated.
jThe floods drained away into the isin of the Kaw river which is ifmed by the joining of the Smoky “11 and RepubUcan. but not as st as the floods fed further mil-ns of tons of water Into the area.
Army Active Iiess than 30 minutes after the ?st of the Republican rounded e bend of the army post at Fort ley, just across the river from Miction City, the waters ran six Set deep on U. S. highway 40. Army headquarters received a (stress call from the Smoky Hill liry. between Fort Riley and Junc-:n City, where nine persons were i&rooned. Motor launches were ut to the dairy, and to Alida. up-:er on the RepubUcan. where a lilway station was washed away jd three persons were marooned.
New Steamship Sets Records
To Be Chairman; Prizes Will Be Awarded
Normandie Completes Trip Across Atlantic Ocean To New York Port
reta Garbo Poses For Photographers
CHICAGO. June 3 — |