Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 95, March 14, 1935
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Editorial Offices RI-4111,Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Prest World Wide News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March 14, 1935 Number 95 Theta Sigs Will Displace Staff Of Daily Trojan Publishing of Troy's Paper To Herald the Coming Of Matrix Table Victorious nquet Is To Be Annual pproximately 200 Invited Guests To Be Present At First Dinner Heralding the first annual Matrix Table tomorrow night at the nversity club, members of Theta ■gma Phi, honorary and profess-nal fraternity for women in jour-alism, who are sponsoring the vent, will edit and publish tomor-cw’s edition of the Daily Trojan, "'^placing the regular staff. It is the regular custom of the ratemity to edit the Daily Trojan wice each year, cnee in the fall nd once in the spring, and the vent takes on double significance 'morrow with the sponsorship of atrix Table, another traditional ffair of the group. A Galaxy Presented Presenting a galaxy of prominent arsons, the banquet has its fund-ental purpose the association of itstanding men and women in rofessional journalism and its allied fields with ^collegiate writers and leaders. The” program will in-lude a series of brief talks and yeasts by well-known Los Angeles net Hollywood writers, headed by tuart Palmer, murder-mystery uthor. The Matrix Table will become an irnuel affair on the S. C. campus ■llowing the first one tomorrow ight. Though it Is an important art of the program of many university calendars, the banquet revived first inspiration here with the founding of the Los Angeles alumnae chapter of Alpha Omicron active chapter last fall with Sally ank Moore as president. Initiation* Mailed Approximately 200 guests will at-~nd the affair, where admittance ’ill be by invitation only. Bids •ere mailed to 25 outstanding students on campus in a surprise stunt st week, and local Alpha Chi Al-has and Sigma Delta Chis have Iso been invited. Of The Matrix Table edition of le Trojan tomorrow Elsie Rothman rill be editor. Dixie North and Eet-Lee Bonner, news editors; Myra iynes. sports editor; Elaine En-rt, women's editor; assisted by •e’yn McPherson, Margaret King, artha Williams, Nadine Gocd-eart Gracyne Wheeler. Irma Hcl-igsworth, and Genevieve Jasaitis. Howard Patrick, S.C. debate veteran, was instrumental in defeating Redlands university last night. His partner was Homer Bell. Railroads May Slash Salaries First of Dual Debates Taken By S.C. Team Redlands Pair Is Downed By Patrick and Bell on Arms Question Judges Vote Two to One Series Will Be Completed By Groman and Feder; Two Win at Utah Rising Costs Believed Will Force Reduction; New Men To Be Hired NEW YORK, March 13.—<U.P>— There were signs tonight that the railroads might strike back at rising costs of operation which have splashed red ink in the balance sheets of most carriers. One sign came from Patrick H. Joyce, vigorous head of the Chicago and Great Western railroad company, who suggested a 25 per cent pay cut for railroad workers— three-fifths to be used in hiring additional employees, and two-fifths to be used in meeting needs of the railroads. He said: "The investors in railroad securities have taken their beating in a thorough and realistic way and they probably will have to take more if something is not done to lessen the expense of operation of railroads. I think it is now up to railway labor to see the light and accept a return within reason and with real benefits to the thousands of railway men now unemployed.’’ On April 1. railroads put into effect an additional 5 per cent wage increase—the last increase under the wage agreement. The agreement provides that no change in the wage rate may be sought until May. Several executives reportedly are considering seeking a reduction in wages after that time, some claiming that after April 1 railroad wages will be the highest in history. .W. Will Present Doll Show * * * * * * * * * * * vent Scheduled for April 6 to 8 Japanese dolls, in gay and festive kimonos, Spanish dolls lose tiny heads are covered with lace mantillas, Dutch dolls th long flaxen hair and wooden shoes, and American dolls apped in camel s hair polo coats will all be on exhibit when e campus Y.W.C.A. presents to the university and to the •¥• community its first annual doll show to be held in the Social hall In the first of a two debate series with Redlands university, S. C. camt out the victor last night with Howard Patrick and Homei. Bell of Troy taking a two to one decision over Bernard Hyink and Weston Macintosh from the other school. The event was held in Porter hall and the question of banning the international shipment of arms and munitions was discussed. This debate was one of the closest of the season, being hotly contested by the four men who have appeared together with the same question on two other occasions. Patrick and Bell now have won two of three meetings, taking the affirmative each time. In their recent bay-region trip the Trojan pair also encountered Redlands in the finals for the championship of the Pacific province of Pi Kappa Delta. Annual Affair The University of Redlands by reason of having won the national debating title in previous years has established itself as one of the most formidable opponents which S. C. has in this part of the country. Their coach is Dr. Rav Nichols. The dual debates have come to be an annual affair. Tonight Robert Feder and Arthur Groman will travel to Redlands to complete the series. The former student has been prominent in tournament debating for S. C. and Groman represented Troy against California in January. They will be accompanied by Dr. Alan Nichols, coach. Last night Howard Patrick was | named first speaker of the evening by the judges, consisting of Rob- j ert Clark, debate coach at Pasa- i dena Junior College; W. H. Head, j coach of Venice Union high school; and Frank Clemensen, coach at Franklin high school. News Received Clinton Jones, varsity debate manager, said last night that good news had been received from Mar-tyn Agens and James Kirkwood, S. C. forensic team, which is progressing eastward in a debating tour of the country’. At the University of Utah before a large crowd they won a two to one victory with nondecision contests following at Utah State and the University of Wyoming. Last night they were to have appeared against Creighton and tonight against the University j of Kansas. After the Redlands series no debates are scheduled on the Trojan campus until April. Yesterday a group of freshmen went to Glendale junior college to meet forensic teams there. Was Yesterday's Rally an Example of Trojan Spirit? (An Editorial) When S. C. had a winning football team, nobody paid any attention to the rallies, spirit at the games was ,-eth-argic. Last season, S. C. had a losing, but a fighting grid team—spirit ran rampant. When basketball teams were good, but not quite good enough, the spirit on the campus was again high. When one of the greatest Trojan teams ever to come on the court returns to th' .tmpus after winning the Pacific Coast championshj Jie student body bluntly snubs them. The student body snubbed the basketball team yesterday morning. Knowing how apathetic the students nave been of late, the rally committee deliberately brought the rally to the students by holding it outside. The rest of the campus could not help realizing that something was in progress—in bold type, the Daily Trojan announced the affair—yet they stood on street corners like nothing had happened. Athletics are not conducted solely for the benefit of the participants. The Associated Students do not spend considerable sums on teams each year solely for the benefit of athletes—the student body is supposed to be interested in the teams and support them. If the undergraduate of the University of Southern California cannot at least walk over to the front of the Administration building to congratulate a team that fought as hard as that Trojan team at Corvallis Monday night, then it is time that basketball was made purely an intramural sport. The handful of students who met the team at the Southern Pacific station yesterday morning saw a team that was enthusiastic. True, there were few students at the station, just as there were few students to wish them good luck the night thev left—but they knew that not, many Trojans would tal^f the trouble to drive to the station. But when that basketball squad reached the campus, they must have wondered if the hard battle against Oregon State was worth all the fight, spirit, and heart which they put into it. Less than 300 students gathered in front of the Administration building to give a few yells for the men—several thousand students stood on corners not a block away and went on with their regular daily (Continued on Page Two i Famous Bands Will Be Heard At Open House Fio Rito, Grier, Lombardo, Waring, Noble To Play At Sigma Nu’s Shucks! It’s Just Records ‘PropagandistV Requests for Favorites To Be Filled for Function Tomorrow Night Federal Court Rules Against AAA in States Injunction Is To Prevent Enforcement of Rhode Island Milk Case Roosevelt was charged yesterday by a public utilities of using his high office to force propagandist material. Members of congress rushed to take sides. Public Utilities Fight New Bill Rebel Trials To Begin in Greece Military Tribunals Will Use ‘Merciless Punishment’ On Rabble, Leaders vie Conference To Hold Institute 'he Women's Civic Conference 1 hold its fifth annual institute ay. April 11. The program 1 be presented through the co-rative efforts of representatives women's organizations of south-Califomia and the School of remment. s. Charles F. Nelson, chairman the executive committt*e and .1 Fred V. Watson, advisory irman will be in charge of the ere nee. Among the speakers dulea for the program are; ry E. Olson, dean of the School overnmcnt, Dr. Rockwell Den-Hunt, dean of the Graduate 1. Professor Roy L. French, di-of the School of Journalism, Arlin E Stockburger. director ance of the State of Califor-nd Mrs. Archur Heineman. as-t superintendent of public in-n of the State of California, d table discussions will be on subjects of equalization, anda, civil service, const it-1 convention, relief, prisons le. and new deal legislation, istrations for participation made at the School of ent by April 5. Engineers ar G.E. Officials ?rs of the student branch of rican Institute of Electrical heard O. A. Gustafson, Electric company engineer, the new current breakers on the Colorado river lission lines, d for an extremely high ~ nt, eight of these new feers will lie delivered er. Built to carry 287,000 new equipment will cost of the Student Union April 6 and 8. Not only will old and new dolls Of every nation and period be exhibited, but many new dolls will be of-ieded for sale to spectators. Social sororities and women’s organizations throughout the campus will dress and contribute dolls for sale. Six prizes will be awarded for the best dressed dolls entered in eom-petiiton. Three awards Will go to the first, second, and third best entries from individuals and three like awards to organizations entering the most interestingly dressed dolls. Coeds owning old or unusual dolls are asked to cooperate with the group by loaning them for the exhibit. School children throughout the city will be guests at the show opening day which is Saturday. Campus guests will view the dolls on the following Monday. Admission will be ten cents. Costume companies, department stores, and the foreign colonies of Southern California are all cooperating for the success of the unusual show. I. R. Students Schedule Dance Final arrangements having been made. Mary Sue Brown, vice-president of the student bodv of the University of International Relations announces that a semi-formal supper dance, sponsored by the I-R students, wUl be held at the Biltmore Bowl, Friday night. March 22. “Dinner, prepared by the excellent cusine of the Bilfcnore, and dancing, to the music of Jimmie Grier’s orchestra, will be the highlights of the evening’s entertainment,” Miss Brown said. Reservations, priced at $3.20 per couple, may be made by contacting either Sofia Rogowski, international relations club president, or Dave Mohr, student body president. Patrons Selected For Jewish Dance Members of the advisory committee of the S. C. Jewish Students council issued yesterday a list of patrons and patronesses for their first annual spring dance to be given this Saturday evening at the Rancho country club. The list includes Judge Isaac Pacht. Judge Lester Roth, Rabbi Edgar F. Magnin, Rabbi Issac Isaacson, Rabbi Jacob Kohn, Marco New-mark, Mendel Silberg, Mrs. S. IJ. Berch, and L Irving Lipsitch. Proceeds from the dance will be used to establish a loan fund for needy Jewish students at Troy, Irving Baum, ticket chairman, pointed out. He asked advisory committee members meet again tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o’clock in the Religious conference office. 258 Administration building. At this time all tickets not yet sold, as weU as mcney thus far collected, must be turned in. Bids may be purchased in the Religious conference office, at the cashier’s window in the Student Union bookstore, and from committee members. Thev are priced at $1.00. Members who have been requested to attend the meeting are: Jane Cassell, vice president, Leon Berger, president, Ben Fremer, Irving Klu-bock. Elsie Rothman, Nathan Tan- • chuck. Mildred Polep, Gabriel Blu- : methal. Eleanor Slobodien, Sybil Silberstein. Eleanor Neft, Hyman ; Tyre, Bernice Holtzman, Bud Simon. Arthur Groman, and Marion Cohen. ATHENS. March 13—(HP)—1Wholesale trials of thousands who participated in the abortive rebellion which swept Greece in the past 10 days will be started in military tribunals tomorrow. A policy of “merciless punishment” for the rebel rabble and their leaders was enunciated by an official spokesman tonight. The revolution was ended, but martial law will be continued in most parts of Greece until the trials are ended and the sentences carried out. Hundreds will be executed and thousands given long terms in prison. Senate to Dissolve The senate then will be dissolved and general elections held. The Communist. Venizelos and other opposition political parties will be dissolved. Former Premier Eleutherioz Venizelos. leader of the rebellion, escaped before the complete collapse of. his lost cause, and reached Cas-sos. in the Dodecanese islands. He landed there frcm the cruiser Av-eroff. and was transferred to the island of Rhodes off the coast of Asia Minor in an Italian steamship. Accompanied by Wife With him went his wife, two senators and three deputies from the Greek parliament. Other rebels who landed from the Averoff were taken to the island of Scarpanto in another Italian ship. Venizelos and his satellites were held in internment as political ref- U.C.LA. Council Opposes Strike Thirty Students Ask for Provost’s Approval of April 1 2 Action WESTWOOD, March 13.—(Exclusive) — The Associated Student council, student body governing organization oL the University of California at Los Angeles, tonight unanimously adopted a resolution against the national student strike against war, sponsored by the N.SL. and L.I.D., and scheduled for April 12. The resolution reads as follows: “The council goes on record as emphatically opposing the strike on April 12 as hindering a real movement toward world peace and as opposing ‘vigilante’ activities on that date as tending toward violence on the campus.” A verbal battle over the strike has been earned on for several days on the U.CL.A. campus between N.S.L. leaders and Remington Olm-stead. leader of the “vigilantes,” a pseudo-patriotic organization. Rarely is it possible for college students to enjoy the outstanding dance orchesras, and it’s an event when opportunity is provided where they may hear Fiorito, Grier, Lombardo, Ray Noble, Wayne, George Olson, Fred Waring, Paul Whitman and numerous other favorites lal in one evening, at one place, and at no j expense. The Sigma Nus are presenting j this group of orchestras Friday. evening at the first al-University open house of the semester by the I use of Boyd Williams’ recording I machine. Replaces Orchestra At recent Phi Sigma Kappa and ' *- Kappa Alpha house dances this re- Propaganda Charges Hurled coraer was used in place of the r> Li l i* r usual campus orchestra. Bill Schlo- rio.dmg L-ompanies en. Phi Sig, reports that everyone pit sent at their dance enjoyed the novel arrangement and the greater variety afforded throug the use of records. j The committee has been receiv-i ing requests for favorite musical arrangements every day this week and even yet will attempt to secure last minute demands fi they are turned in at once. Music Can Be Heard It will be possible to hear the music throughout the house as by the committee consisting of Phyllis Norton. A.S.U.S.C. social chairman. Mary Dyer, Audrey Austin, and Dick Parker. “Those attending may go alone or with a date,” says Miss Norton, “and either way can depend on finding an informal good time.” Although these affairs were first started to meet the demand of sor- Unconstitutionality Argued Judge Ira L. Letts Decides Congress May Not Set Price and Amount Against Roosevelt WASHINGTON, March 13 —(U.P) —Public Utility companies surged | forward in a counter-attack against ; President Roosevelt tonight, charg-• ing he was using his high office to disseminate “propaganda." In Congress, members rushed to get on one side or the other of what probably will be the fiercest fight of the year—The struggle over adoption or rejection of the Wheeler-Rayburn bill which would drive all utUity holding companies out of existence within five years unless they can demonstrate that they are operating in the interest of the public. Mr. Roosevelt indorsed the biU yesterday in a message to Congress in which he accused the utility companies of establishing a system orities and fraternities on the SC of “private socialism.” He said the campus for no-charge dances, they have been expanded to include card playing, and an informal evening’s for students. Similar open houses were held at the Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Chi houses during the past semester. Women Students Invited To Dinner gas and electric companies were conducting a widespread propaganda campaign in an attempt to defeat the Wheeler-Rayburn bill. Rep. Sam Rayburn. D., Tex., coauthor of the measure, picked up that charge today and carried it to the floor of the house. He asked permission to insert in the congressional record letters which he said a utility company had ordered its employes to write to members of (Continued on Page Four) PROVIDENCE. R. I.. March 13— (IIP)—The Agricultural Adjustment act is unconstitutional as applied to intra-state business. Judge Ira Lloyd Lets ruled in Federal District court today. Judge Letts granted an injunction restraining Secretary of Agriculture Henry Wallace and local Ma^-et Administratior O. A. Jamison from enforcing the Agriculture Adjustment act ?eainst three Rhodt Island retail milk dealers. IllegaUty Claimed The petitioners, Clarence E. Collins of Johnston, Thurston Helger-son of Cranston, and Albert L. Latham of North Smithfield charged that the act was being enforced against them illegally, in that their business was being carried on solely within the confines of Rhode Island. Upholding the petitioners. Judge Letts in an extemporaneous ruling said in pan: "There is no authority for the present or his agents or Congress to interfere with the business of a person who is conducting it solely within his own state. Wipe Out State Rights “If such were a fact, aU state rights with regard to the supervision of business would be wiped out. If the government can dictate the pricc of milk and the amount any particular dealer may seU, it would be justified similarly in dictating to news dealers and the small corner drugstore. “Congress has no more authority over the three plaintiffs than the Canadian Parliment at Ottawa.” The plaintiffs at an all-day hearing complained that they had been required to pay assessments to the local market administrator to maintain his office; that the amount of milk they could sell was dictated by him, and that if they exceeded it they had to contribute to an equalization pool; and that they were required to make out innumerable reports which interfered with pursuit of their business. In answer to several inquiries which they have received, members of the international relations com-mitte said veserday that all women students are invited to attend he American-Japanese good will dinner which is being sponsored by the Trojan ‘Y’. The affair scheduled for Wednes Huey Threatens Filibuster Work Relief Bill Will Be Object WASHINGTON, March 13—(UP)—Sen. Huey P. Lftng. D., La., today threatened to filibuster the $4,880,000,000 work-me anair scneauieoi ior weanes- relief unless administration leaders relaxed alleged presto/the purpose'Of'promoting mter-; sure on forces supporting the^ high controversial prevailing national good will among the United wage amendment. * a. Strikers Petition Administration WESTWOOD, March 13—(l.R)— Plans for a student strike as a protest against war went forward yesterday at the University of California at Los Angeles when 30 students decided at a meeting to \ reouest administration support. A committee was appoined to ap- I proach provost Ernest Carroll Moore 1 and Dr. Robert Sproul, president ' of the University of California, and j ask their endorsement of the strike, j States, Japan, and other nations. At the dinner, Harry Carr. Los Angeles Times columnist, and Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid. president of the university, will be honorary speakers. Tomokazu Hori, Japanese consul, will deliver a greeting to all those in attendance after a brief introduction by Scott Brewer, president of the Trojan ‘Y‘. Tickets for the American-Japan- ! ese good-will night program may I be purchased for 50 cents from the ! cashier in the Student Union, at Insinuating that party chieftains had violated senatorial courtesy and made it impossible to obtain “pairs” for two supporters of the wage proposal who are ill. Long said: “I'm perfectly capable of standing here until some other people get sick and won’t be able to vote either.” Long’s threat was met by Chairman Carter Glass, D.. Va., of the appropriations committee with the blunt assertion that consideration of the measure would be pushed even if night sessions were neces- the Religious conference office, 258 ! sary the Trojan ‘Y’ office, 326 Student Union. Arizona Passes Sales, Luxuries Tax Measure m I""*™ j which is set for April 12. ugees, safe for the moment under H tht Italian flag. They cannot be j Celeste Strack, co-ed pacifist extradited. The 71-year-old rebel! leader, emphasized that the walk- leader was expected eventually to go to Paris for the rest of his days. Gen. Nicholas Plastiras. who tried and failed to return to Greece when the revolution started but later repudiated it, reached Cannes, on the French Riviera, where he was guard- out from classes would be “an actual strike” and not a demonstration. Meanwhile, it was reported that members of the “U. C. L. A. American,” an anti-pacifist student group, were meeting tonight in ed by police against threats of as- j Hollywood to arrange plans to pre sault. vent the strike. W.S.G.A. Nomination Petitions Due for Return This Afternoon Horse Racing Investigated SACRAMENTO. March 13.—<U.P) —Investigation of legalized horse racing in California, the results of which will be used as the basis of regulatory legislation, was assured tonight after Assemblyman Charles W. Lyon, Los Angeles, announced a meeting Friday of a special committee named by the legislature last year. All nomination petitions for the coming Women’s Self Government association must be returned today by 3 p.m., according to an announcement by Beverlv Cain, election commissioner for the W.S.GA. “As all petitions must be completely filled out and returned to 234 Student Union on Thursday, it is absolutely essential that aU who wish to be nominated should obtain their petition blanks as soon as nossible,” Miss Cain said last night. Those nominated on Marcn 20 will enter the elections on March 27. The offices of president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer will be filled at that time. Juniors and seniors only are eligible to run for president and vice-president. The other two offices are opened to all undergraduate students. AU candidates must have maintained a general scholastic average of not less than 1.3 during the entire period of their college careers. “If the senator attempts any physical demonstration,” snapped Glass, “I’ll be right here with him. I want it clearly understood that I'm going through with this bill in day sessions or night sessions. Let the senator from Louisiana not be mistaken about that.” He forecast considerable debate over the wage amendment and predicted that the senators to whom --i Long referred as being unable to FHOENIX, March 13.—(IIP)—The i get pairs would have recovered from j Arizona house of representatives! their illness before a vote is taken. : passed the administration sales and : luxury tax bills today, and the sales 1 T _ ,,,♦./!« pp tax went to the senate where it will JL/CL Vv ICllvC ccme up tomorrow. The luxury tax went into conference between the two houses, Both measures received overwhelming house votes. Tney carry emergency clauses. The appropriations bill also was sent into conference between the senate and house when the latter refused to concurr in some increases. The senate by one vote failed to give the intangibles bill the necessary two-thirds for emergency passage, and the measure’s defeat was assailed in the house, where an atempt will be made tomorrow to revive it. Will Talk at Service The Rev. Golder Lawrence wiU speak on “A Covenant of Cooperation for all Religions” at the chapel service in Bovard auditorium at 9:55 this morning. Rev. Lawrence is the pastor of the University Methodist church and is chaplain of the Wesleyan club. He has been a frequent speaker on this program and is well known on the campus. He will emphasize in hL; talk this morning the need for religious Young Announces New Test Flights By United Press. Col. Clarence M. Young, in charge of trans-Pacific flight tests for the Pan-American Airways, announced last night test flights would be under way “within the next six months.” Young arrived yesterday from New York to take charge of operations of the big Sikorsky four-motored “Clipper No. 7,” sister ship to the "Brazilian Clipper.” which will make test flights along the Pacific coast. Young told Mayor Frank L. Shaw the Pacific coast base for transpacific operations had not been selected. but probably would be Los Aiigeies or Alameda, Calif. He said test flights would be held along the coast, and after trial operations. technical experts of the Pan-American company would select the best available landing base. Weather conditions surrounding the two possible sites will determine the selection, he said. Pan-America's chartered ship, equiped at Seattle, will carry supplies for establishment of aviation bases at Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii. Midway Island. Wake Island and Guam. Final choice of a <ar-East-em terminus has not been established. Hockey Tickets on Sate for Lion Gamm Dirigible Damaged LAKEHURST. N. J.. March 13.— (IIP)—The navy’s only remaining dirigible. the Los Angeles, suffered minor damages today when a high wind tore her from one of its moorings. None of the smaU crew aboard was injured. Desiring to bring to the attention of s.udenls that the hockey gams tomorrow night between S.C. and Loyola is the deciding game for tolerance which is the aim of the the Dick Arlen trophy, Marie Poet-Religious Conference, the organiza- ker announced that the same low tion sponsoring this chapel series. Every Tuesday and Thursday morning these services are presented under the auspices of the various religious groups represented on the campus. Appropriate musical selections will be played on the organ by Wil-•Uam Smith of the School gC Music. admission prices will prevail. Student tickets are priced at 25 cents. These can be obtained at the student store, where students may also make reservations for reserved seats. Starting promptly at 8 p.m. the game will be played on th• Polar palace rink.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 95, March 14, 1935|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 95, March 14, 1935.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Offices RI-4111,Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776
United Prest World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March 14, 1935
Theta Sigs Will Displace Staff Of Daily Trojan
Publishing of Troy's Paper To Herald the Coming Of Matrix Table
nquet Is To Be Annual
pproximately 200 Invited Guests To Be Present At First Dinner
Heralding the first annual Matrix Table tomorrow night at the nversity club, members of Theta ■gma Phi, honorary and profess-nal fraternity for women in jour-alism, who are sponsoring the vent, will edit and publish tomor-cw’s edition of the Daily Trojan, "'^placing the regular staff.
It is the regular custom of the ratemity to edit the Daily Trojan wice each year, cnee in the fall nd once in the spring, and the vent takes on double significance 'morrow with the sponsorship of atrix Table, another traditional ffair of the group.
A Galaxy Presented Presenting a galaxy of prominent arsons, the banquet has its fund-ental purpose the association of itstanding men and women in rofessional journalism and its allied fields with ^collegiate writers and leaders. The” program will in-lude a series of brief talks and yeasts by well-known Los Angeles net Hollywood writers, headed by tuart Palmer, murder-mystery uthor.
The Matrix Table will become an irnuel affair on the S. C. campus ■llowing the first one tomorrow ight. Though it Is an important art of the program of many university calendars, the banquet revived first inspiration here with the founding of the Los Angeles alumnae chapter of Alpha Omicron active chapter last fall with Sally ank Moore as president.
Initiation* Mailed Approximately 200 guests will at-~nd the affair, where admittance ’ill be by invitation only. Bids •ere mailed to 25 outstanding students on campus in a surprise stunt st week, and local Alpha Chi Al-has and Sigma Delta Chis have Iso been invited.
Of The Matrix Table edition of le Trojan tomorrow Elsie Rothman rill be editor. Dixie North and Eet-Lee Bonner, news editors; Myra iynes. sports editor; Elaine En-rt, women's editor; assisted by •e’yn McPherson, Margaret King, artha Williams, Nadine Gocd-eart Gracyne Wheeler. Irma Hcl-igsworth, and Genevieve Jasaitis.
Howard Patrick, S.C. debate
veteran, was instrumental in defeating Redlands university last night. His partner was Homer Bell.
Railroads May Slash Salaries
First of Dual Debates Taken By S.C. Team
Redlands Pair Is Downed By Patrick and Bell on Arms Question
Judges Vote Two to One
Series Will Be Completed By Groman and Feder; Two Win at Utah
Rising Costs Believed Will Force Reduction; New Men To Be Hired
NEW YORK, March 13.—|