Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 118, April 20, 1936
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Editorial Offices Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227 DAILY V olume XXVII billing Taught >.C. Trackmen/ Is Accusation kick Morse Implies That Dean Cromwell Uses Illegal Tactics attack Made in Chronicle [x>ok Out for Foxy Stuff,’ San Francisco Writer Warns Templeton In an ill-timed story one of the y region newspapers last Thurs-y delivered an attack on the aching methods of Dean Crom- H, S.C. track coach, accusing him teaching his athletes to foul de- | erately in their races. Briok Morse, an ex-California Jtball star writing in the San ; lancisco Chronicle, warned Dink |mpleton, Stanford track mentor, ; “look out for foxy stuff on Sat-iay' in the S.C.-Indian track and Id encounter, won by the Tro- | is 86Mi to 42^. We do not say that the boxing Williams (California’s 440 man) t Saturday was deliberately plan- I,” Morse stated in his article ided “Ready-Made U.S.C. Team eatable; Cromwell's Task Easy All Those Prep Stars.” ‘Boys WUl Be Boys’ jntinuing he said, “we do not that the three Trojan half-ers deliberately planned to ktch across the track and shut Adolf Hitler Is Compared To Gangster LONDON, April 19 — <UJ?) — Comparison of Chancellor Adolf Hitler to a gangster by the Earl of Harewood, King Edward VIII’s brother-in-law, today threatened international complications. “You will find it is difficult to draw any other parallel to Hitler’s methods than that of a gangster,” the earl said in a speech opening the territorial army drill at Huddersfield last night. “When you are talking with a highwayman or gangster, you will do so more comfortably when you are armed and are wearing a bullet proof shirt.” The Earl of Harewood Is married to H.R.H. Princess Mary, the only daughter of the late King George V and Queen Mary and younger sister of His Majesty the King. Bridges Denies Dock Harmony, I.L.A. Pact Hit League Admits Sanctions Fail Agreement Held Worthless .Without Signature of Labor Agitator Breach Among Chiefs Seen Employers Charged With Fomenting Strike To End Union Labor Bulletin SAN FRANCISCO, April 19 — (U.R) — Longshoremen today repudiated. then reserved for final decision Monday a “peace” agreement reached yesterday with shipowners. Concede Victory to Duce; Seek Favor of Italy’s Fascist Premier Copyright, 1936, by United Press. GENEVA. April 19—<03?)— League of nations council members con-, ferred today preparatory to tomor-|k Brace out a year ago. How- row-s sessi0n which will be tanta-boys will be boys and unless are warned against unsports-Inlike tactics they’ll not know it wrong.” Pointing out. by innuendo, that bmwell differed in his teaching PORTLAND, April 19 — <U.E> — There is no peace in sight for San Francisco’s strife-locked waterfront, Harry Bridges, militant president of the San Francisco local No.38-79, International Longshoremen’s association, said here tonight. Bridges scornfully repudiated a “peace pact” reached at San Francisco last night by three committees, representing the waterfront employers’ association, the district I.L.A., and the San Francisco local. Power Exceeded The committee from the local ex-j ceeded its authority in signing the agreement. Bridges said. The committee had been instruct -; ed not to sign any agreement other | than that employers resume use of union hiring halls, deal only with local union officials and drop their campaign to oust Bridges and other ! local officials. The agreement was invalid, in Los Angeles, California, Monday, April 20, 1936 Young Republicans Hold Wild Session at Meeting After Delegates Disagree SAN JOSE, April 19.—(UP)—A wild session of the “young Republicans,’ political organization, which saw punches exchanged between northern and southern California delegations, ended tonight in an adjournment which left all present office holders in their jobs. * mount to recognition that Italy has defeated the sanctionist front as well as Emperor Haile Selassie's armies. Officially the council will sit to , receive the report of its committee an^ event, without his own signa- thods from the other coaches on Qf n which trled negotiate peace ture, Bridges said coast, Morse said. “Dink Tem-|ton and Brutus Hamilton would their boys to win by fair means not to run at all. Yes, and were h as Slip Madigan, Clipper ith and Spud Lewis track coach-they would lecture their boys on principles of sportsmanship.” Foul Charped >espite the rulings of the officials i the statement of Williams who 3, “There was no foul ... I did use my head,” Morse brands 1 between failed. Itay and Ethiopia and Bridges Speaks Bridges spoke to approximately Seek Duce’s Favor j 2,000 seamen and longshoremen. Actually the meeting will mark a members of the Columbia river area ceremony at which the nations of council of the maritime federation Europe will seek to get back into °f the Pacific coast, the good graces of Premier Benito \ Indication of a breach between Mussolini before Italian troops Bridges and William Fischer, Port land, president of the maritime federation. developed at the meeting. Fischer arose several times to challenge statements by Bridges. Employers used the Santa Rosa march down the muddy road to Ad dis Ababa. Diplomats admitted that the wall of sanctions, constructed five mile Urace”in~the * Cal- 1 “ *£&■“ff •»Sr 1 rfKTS » . meet a foul, asserting that ^ees before the league. has cmmbl- £oastwid* drive to destroy * oallwood and Cassin are grand j • , iners. but we don’t believe they ,ff, a.re sanctions and so v, wiiiiomc « definitely buried are fears of Euro- S comment on th.ll*"> conflict over AM- adv made" condition of the *Tro can war that French Foreign Min-• , . ... ister Pierre-Etienne Flandin has i LrnfZhfill 'no* even bothered to come to Ge- ip including a number of th et . neva fQr tomorrow's meeting. Council To Meet no were stars before coming to naming among these Fitch. ISr-sSST *0- » ?adows. Sefton. Miller, Johnson, nebrake. Caipenter, and Crane. Verily, the coach of such a team labor. Bridges charged. Employers Drop Hopes For Armistice SAN FRANCISCO. April 19 — (UJ?) — Hopes for peace along the local waterfront went into the dis- The council will set at 10:30 a.m. cfd tor^t as employers consider-e ed repudiation of a tentative agree- James H. Phillips, Oakland, rul ing on a closely contested vote, favored a motion for adjournment after a bitter day of wrangling. The passage of the motion automatically left Phillips in office as president, and retained other officers and directors. Directors of the group immediately indicated that another meeting would be called after the May 5 primary, in the hope of electing a new slate of officers. Police Called The adjournment came after hours of fighting oratory and nearbrawling which caused police to come to the aid of hurriedly deputized sergeants at arms. George Klor, a Phillips supporter from San Francisco, became involved in a one-punch battle with William Stark and Jack D. Ryan, “bodyguards” which Hal Williams, also of San Francisco, admitted bringing to the convention. Williams said he brought the pair to “protect” Phillips from an asserted plot to “frame” him and cause his ouster. Order Restored Jack Waluker, state sergeant at arms, called police as the fight progressed. Order eventually was restored. The uproar started when a southern California delegation favoring E. C. Hammond for presidency of the group attempted to gain seats in the meeting. They finally were admitted. Tonight Hammond protested “unfairness” of the group’s nominating committee, which assertedly “pack- j ed” a proposed ticket of 10 officers and 31 directors, with onlv one officer and two directors from Los Angeles. G.O.P. Split Seen Tbe fight was said to have mirror- ; Million ed a split throughout state G.OP. ranks. Phillips was said to be a candidate on the list of “unpledged and uninstructed” Republican delegates in the May 5 presidential primary. The Hammond forces were reported supporting a delegation pledged to Gov. Alf M. Landon. Resolutions were presented by the resolutions committee providing that the group should not endorse any Republican presidential candidate until after the primaries, and that the president of the young Republicans shall take no public political action without consent of two-thirds of the board of directors. Another resolution provided that no young Republican officer shall be a political job holder. Groman Is Hungry * * * * But Wins Second Title Duce and -the negus negusti, Baron Pompeo Aliosi and Wolde Mariam, explain their positions. ment by international longshore- . T_ - men’s association members of a la- IV \ *-i p \ Kill pH bor relations committee. AVlllCU, The agreement was signed last Is an easy time,” continued Morse. Th council then will hear speech- night after 10 hours’ deliberations. es by British Foreign Secretary provided a common meeting I Anthony Eden and French Minister ground for resumption of relations reek Council Will Back Mothers Day [nterfratemity council will hold first mother’s day Thursday, iy 14. when all mothers of fra-fnity men will be invited to as-lble at the various houses for of State Joseph Paul-Boncour be-j fore adjourning until the afternoon I when Salvadore de Madariaga, chairman of the committee of 13. will present a resolution embodying j his committee’s admission of the 1 failure of its conciliation efforts. Madariaga is expected to suggest principles the league should follow regarding the future of the Italo-Ethiopian conflict. Then the council will adjourn until May 11 — its (Continued on paga four) Contest Opens for Quill Memberships without attempting consideration of membsrship contest sponsored bv further sanctions against Italy. - - - [YA Reports To Be Filed Today Because completion of the pay-is now in progress, NYA work-must see that all reports are this morning.” Dr. Frank C. iton. S.C. NYA chairman, ruled lav. he official said that five reports required for each student and uld ty1 AM according to the owing schedule: March 21, rch 28, April 4, April 11, and 11 18. hey also ask that reports be jed ln whether or not work was tally done. ft Band Will Play for rtodent Assembly Friday Pl> 56 • musician, combined srtvMl and junior college band, pert'jrm tor the S.C. student 6**rtr»C aaaembly hour Friday, ■F immrtl yesterday. feMMf «1S be stationed ln <4 tystkrt auditorium, and m placed there to ac-«vc«r> U**- viditncr Members IWM) wttl be dressed in t*** uniform*, and planned to School To Give Service Awards Manuscripts of creative writers — ■ are now being accepted in the Eng- ner. following which they will be regularly scheduled meeting date— j lish office for the g^ond semester tettained at a musical program (the social hall an announcement Iterday from Ben Franklin, inter-(temity council president, dis- sed. in charge of the affair as chair-\n will be Fred Nanas of Tau Bilon Phi. while Phi Mu Alpha’s :k Huddleston is planning and anging the entertainment. >n the designated day, all fra-nity men will invite their moire to dinner at their respective jises. Following the dinners, the fets will gather at the social hall a program of music arranged presented by Phi Mu Alpha. Isic fraternity. Quill club. Fred Nichols, president of the professional writers’ fraternity, announced. Manuscripts of prospective members, which must be left in the English office within the next two weeks, should be typed and sub- --, mitted under a pseudonym, Nichols Twenty service scholarships in re- i said. A sealed envelope containing tailing are now being offered by the 1 the correct name, address, and tele-Northwestern university School of phone number of each contestant Commerce to graduate students who wish to further their study in this field. These scholarships do not exempt the students from tuition charges and other university fees but offer the privilege of working part time in leading Chicago and Evanston retail establishments at a salary which covers living costs. The work continues for a period of about 11 months which is the time normally required to complete the course. 'Dead1 Speak Again * * * 4c Miners In Ca ve-in Talk To Rescuers Copyright. 1936, by United Press. MOOSE RIVER. N.S., April 19.. ..— (U.E) — The voices of three men who were given up for dead days ago came faintly from the recesses of an abandoned gold male today and told rescuers who have labored frantically in their behalf for seven days that they were “all right ” Communication was established through a five-inch pipe driven 140 feet below the surface. Food, brandy, flashlights, and messages of cheer were lowered and efforts to dig a shaft through hundreds of tons of rock to rescue the men were redoubled. Barring further cave-ins. the men. entombed last Sunday when the walls of the old diggings collapsed, will be reached within 24 to 48 hours, rescuers believed. must accompany all work submitted. Quill club is a national organization established on the campuses of leading American universities for the purpose of aiding creative writers and to provide a bridge between amateur and professional endeavors. Mexicali Fire Controlled With Calexico Aid; Seven Stores, Buildings Razed MEXICALI. Mex., April 19—OlE) —One of the largest fires in the history of this border town, which razed seven stores and small buildings in the Chinese district, and for a time threatened the entire town, was brought under control early today. The Calexico fire department, rushed here after local equipment failed to halt the blaze, succeeded in extinguishing the flames, after a favorable shift in wind averted tremendous property damage. The fire had been blazing unchecked for a half hour before Mexicali fire equipment reached the scene. Youth and Church To Be Topic for Forom Speech Answering affirmatively the question, ‘‘Is Youth Pair to the Church?” j James McGiffin will address the School of Religion forum here at 4:15 this afternoon in the Bowne room of Mudd Memorial hall. Acting as chairman of the discussion will be Prof. Robert Taylor, professor of biblical education, 54 Injured in Jerusalem Riot JERUSALEM, April 19 — (EE) — Nine were killed and 54 injured today in riots between Jews and Arabs at Jaffa and Telaviv which precipitated racial tension throughout Palestine. Riots at both Telaviv and Jaffa reached such serious proportions after several days of tumult that police opened fire several times before order was restored. The government published an order to council empowering Lieut. Gen. A. G. Wauchope, British high commissioner for Palestine, to make emergency regulations operative. A curfew was proclaimed at Jaffa and Telaviv. Streets are to be deserted after 7 p.m. nightly. Casualties today included seven Jews and two Arabs killed. Eleven Jews were wounded seriously and 28 others suffered lesser injuries. One Arab was critically hurt and 14 others suffered slight wounds. Scenes of panic were created when Arabs invaded the Jewish city of Telaviv. They attacked the Jews, who fled in terror, and charged auto busses carrying Jews. Three busses were burned. Compatriots Cheer Art Groman, captain of the Trojan varsity debate team, became a hero in the eyes of the thousands who inflict themselves upon society and its digestion—after-dinner speakers—when he was named winner of the after-dinner speaking contest of the annual Pacific Forensic league tournament held at U.C.L.A. Friday night. After having won the extemporaneous speaking contest the night before, Groman came back on an empty stomach to earn the second championship. After-din-ner speaking under such conditions is practically unheard of, making Groman a .martyr to his following. “It’s treason, that’s what it is,” exclaimed an annoyed Groman after being informed of his victory. “It’s all right to win the trophy, but I’d have done much better with a six-course dinner and demitasse under my belt.” May Day Leaders Offer Mooney Bail Dollars Proffered If Convict flowed to Head Union Parade Italians Smash Right Flank of Ethiopian Army Five Days Fighting Brings Success to Force of General Graziani Many Are Killed in Battle ‘Hell on Wheels’ Motorized Columns Push Across Edge of Desert Bulletin ROME, Monday, April 20 —(U.R) —Ethiopian Crown Prince Asfao Wosan was enroute to Dessye today presumably to contact Marshal Pietro Badoglio, commander-in-chief of Italy’s East African armies, reports from Dessye said. It was reported that the crown prince, Emperor Haile Selassie’s eldest son, is ready to negotiate peace with Italy. La Guardia, in Bay City, Seeks Sleep SAN FRANCISCO. April 19 — (U.F) — Mayor Fiorello La Guardia of New York city, here for a regional meeting of the U. S. conference of mayors, was interested in only one phase of western hospitality tonight — that which permits a visitor to sleep to heart’s content. La Guardia arrived here today by plane. He said he had enjoyed little or no sleep during a 13-hour hop from Chicago. Other mayors scheduled to attend the conference included Mayor Joe Carson of Portland, Ore, and Mayor T. Semmes Walmsley of New Orleans, also traveling by Social Sciences Club Calls Lounge Meeting Today To Complete Plans Phillip Gill WUl Lead Group U.C.L.A. Radicals Charged With Agitating for Trojan Walkout In concert with information disclosed here late last week that U. air; Mayors Frank Shaw of Los i C.L.A. radicals were contemplating NEW YORK, April 19—(U.P.)—The united Labor May day committee tonight wired Gov. Frank Merriam of California, offering to post $1,-000,000 cash bail for Tom Mooney if the governor will permit Mooney to head the May day parade here. A similar offer last year was rejected. Amicus Host, executive secretary of the committee, issued this statement: “The constituent organizations represented on this committee have together pledged to put up a million dollars in cash bail to permit Tom Mooney to come to New York May 1. We have wired Governor Merriam accordingly. Last year this offer was made and refused. “Considering the fact that Mooney is now in San Francisco renewing his efforts before the courts for freedom, and that every bit of evidence presented by him indicates that he should be free soon anyway, I can see no reason why this request should be refused. This is no idle offer. The unions and other organizations making up this committee are well able to back it up.” Blanc Will Lead Managerial Club Members of Ball and Chain elected Hal Blanc vice-president of that organization at their last meeting held at the Phi Kappa Psi house. Blanc, manager of varsity basketball and member of Blue Key, will have only a short time to serve in his new office as he is a senior. Other business of the meeting concerned awards for sophomore managers. The organization is trying to establish awards for sophomore managers, who at present, get no acknowledgement of their services except probable promotion to position of being a junior manager. In this connection, the group is also trying to make the position of manager more important. Copyright, 1936, by United Press. ROME. April 19 — (UJR) — After five days of fierce fighting which cost Italy the heaviest casualties of her East African campaign, Gen. Rodolpho Grazini today smashed the right flank of the Dedjazmach Nasibu’s Ethiopian army. His “hell on wheels” motorized columns pushed on across the fringes of the Ogaden desert toward Harrar and Jijiga, most formidable Ethiopian strongholds, j In an official communique transmitted through field headquarters of Marshal Pietro Badoglio. Graziani admitted 10 officers killed or wounded, three flying ofiicers wounded and several hundred Italian troops out of action. Planes Shot Down Two Italian airplanes were shot down, he said, but they succeeded in comming to earth behind Italian lines. Several thousand Ethiopians lie dead on the field. Most of the Italian losses were among Lybian and Somali troops. Graziani’s victory gives him po-session of vital water holes on the southern front and puts his forces in position for a frontal assault or an encircling movement against Harrar and Jigjiga. Dispatches from the southern front show that in the fighting at Giana Gobo ford Graziani crushed Nasibu’s right wing, the major Ethiopian defense before Harrar and Jigjiga. Lybians Take Offense The Lybians first attacked the Ethiopians in the gorges of the Gorrah Wadi, 30 miles southwest of Sassah Baneh. The fiercest battle of the campaign occurred at the Giani Gobo ford where the Ethiopian divisional commander, Dedjazmach A b e b e Damtu, was reported to have fallen with 3,000 of his men. Abebe Damtu was sent south by 'Continued on page four) agitation of a student strike in | protest against war and Fascism here Wednesday, officers of the Trojan Social Sciences club announced they would sponsor a competing peace conference on campus Thursday “to meet the situation rationally.” Representatives of all S.C. organizations interested in taking part in the conference have been asked by the club to meet at 10 o'clock this morning in the student lounge to plan a program for the meeting. In a letter to Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid regarding the purpose of the conference, Phillip Gill, president of the club, declared it "our ambition to devote our meeting on April 23 to a consideration of the problem of war and peace. To Study Attitudes ’It seems to us highly desirable ■■ * ] that student attitudes and informa- Someone’s cup will literally over- i tion on this problem be given dfc-flow ^with happiness Friday when passionate and reasonable thought the Ames cup, symbolic of freshman ' and discussion,” he said, oratorical supremacy, is awarded to the lone survivor of today’s, Wednesday’s, and Friday’s eliminations. This afternoon at 2:30 in Porter hall, crack first year debaters, men and women, will initiate their campaign to talk themselves into ownership of the much sought-after trophy. Angeles, Erwin of Salt Lake City, Smith of Seattle, Peery of Ogden. Mosier of Oklahoma City, McCracken of Oakland. Benbough of San Diego, and Ament of Berkeley, Cal. Ames Cup Final Trial Dates Set Frosh Men, Women Enter Annual Contest for Oratory Honors The conference was seen on campus as an effort to swing student interest away from the American Student Union - organized strike, which Dr. von KleinSmid is known to oppose. Recently awarded the F.IX).A.C. medal for being the American uni- ... . , ... .. , ___. i versity outstanding in peace work Members of both the mens and ; duri the t * sc admin_ womens freshman debate sqi^ds . tetrative heads are believed almosr have entered the contest, as well unanimousiy opposed to the union’s as other Trobabe verbiage-vendors | striVp mpthJrv,<T^ from the university at large. Subject for the contest is “The California Parole System.” As the eliminations proceed, survivors will be required to argue both sides of the question. Speeches are to be five minutes in length. From this afternoon’s preliminaries the best six speakers will be chosen to compete in the second ____________________ _ round Wednesday, at which time called peace demonstrations includ-the opposite interpretation of the * ed a demand by six Los Angeles question will be given. organizations, including the Ameri- From this group four will be can civil Liberties union, the Uto-chosen to battle in the finals on pian society, and the American Friday. Best speaker in the finals League Against War and Fascism, strike methods. Previous Failure Sponsored by the National Students league, name by which the union was formerly known, the strike was a definite failure at S.C. last year. The faculty reported that no students walked out of classes here. Recent developments in the so- wili be awarded the Ames cup. Non-Orgs Will Plan Election of Leader Advancing another step in the move to organize students who are not members of fraternities or sororities into a unified society, the non-org planning committee will meet this afternoon at 3:30 in the A.S.U.S.C. office to add more names to its roster and to discuss the election of a chairman to serve during the remainder of the semester. Members of the committee who will attend the meeting are John Rose, John German, Ed Yale, Dick Nash. Louis Tarleton, Foy Draper, Emil Sady, Phyllis Hight, Margaret King, Ruth Frankel, Virginia Shugart, Peggy Waggener, Rudy Huber, George Hill, and Bob Feder. Organizers of the non-org movement are endeavoring to secure the services of leading non-org students on campus. The plan to mold the leaders into a nucleus, around which they will build their organization. Schoenberg ‘12 Tone’ Quartet To Be Played Abas Musicians To Offer Third Program Wednesday Arnold Schoenberg’s third quartet, opus 30, which is based on the celebrated 12 tone system will be given its second southern California performance by the Abas string quartet in the third concert of the university chamber music series to be heard in Bowne hall. School of Philosophy, Wednesday evening. Because of the unusual interest on the campus in this work, special lectures will be given on it in the classes of Miss Julia Howell and Miss Pauline Alderman, School of Music. The discussion by Schoenberg, originally planned, has been given up at the composer’s request. Miss Alderman will speak Tuesday at 1:30 pjn., and on Wednesday at 9 ajn. in music appreciation classes, while Miss Howell will take up the quartet in her form and analysis class at 11:25 ajn. on Tuesday, and in her harmony class at 1:30 pjn. on Wednesday. All lecture classes will meet in 4 8chool of Muste. In addition to the Schoenberg the minuetto and the finale. The work which is listed as containing divisions of the Schumann compo-four movements: modcrato, adagio,1 sition are: allegro molto moderato, intermezzo, and rondo, the Abas assai agitato, adagio molto, and group is including the Haydn quar- finale. tet in G major, opus 54, and the j Miss Howellf chairman of the 1 series, in speaking of Wednesday | night’s concert pointed out that I “the importance of these Schoen-I berg recitals cannot be too greatly I stressed to campus folk, students i and faculty alike. We are inviting | persons who are interested to come I to any and all of the lectures. “Season ticket holders and other patrons of these programs will be interested to know that Mr. Abas plans an additional concert for the series the date for which wUl be announced shortly, and at which another major modem work will be played.” Gerald Strang, assistant to Schoenberg, has written a special article on the third quartet for the Daily Trojan which appeared in last Friday's edition. Composer Schoenberg ... 12 tones used Schumann quartet in A major, opus 41, for the evening. The latter is that which Schumann dedicated to Mendelssohn* The Haydn work is divided into thf allegro con brio, the allegretto, Candidates for W.S.GA. Will Be Introduced for peace demonstrations in all city high schools Wednesday. Optional Ruling A ruling by the board of educational left it optional for each principal to allow or prohibit the demonstrations. Unofficially announced plans of UCLA, strike leaders call for Trojan students to walk out of classes at a designated time Wednesday ‘ morning. Dodgers, mimeographed at the Spring street headquarters of the union were expected to be circulated Ten women will be introduced as candidates for the four elective offices of the Women's Self Government association when Eileen Gannon. president, calls to order the___________________ annual nomination assembly of S. ! qq campus early this week. C.’s organized women in 206 Ad- | _ ministration building. Wednesday. Completed petitions for the offi- Dvackvf01*1011C Plon ces of president, vice-president, sec- I 1 CoUJf ICI l0.Uo 1 Id 11 retary, and treasurer were submitted to Mary Dyer, elections commissioner last Friday. Dean Crawford, preceding three minute nominations, will give a few words exolaining the full purpose of the organization and the importance of the officers. Nominees will not be allowed to give acceptance speeches. A 1.3 scholastic average through the entire college carreer is required of all candidates. Serving on the W.S.G.A. council along with elected officers and representatives of organized women’s groups on campus are a number of appointive officers chosen each year by the president. These are chief justice of the judicial court, clerk of the court, social chairman, scrap book chairman, assembly chairman, and poster chairman. Cantor Makes Award ♦ + * Portland Boy Scout Succeeds Lewis NEW YORK, April 19 — (HE)— Eddie Cantor made his second award tonight of a $5,000 scholarship for the best essay by a boy on how to keep the United States out of war. It went to Owen W. Matthews, HI, of Portland, Ore., a Boy Scout who finished high school but never had enough money to go to college. Matthews ran second in the first judging of the essays. Lloyd Lewis of Plattsburg, Mo., won that contest, but after he came to New York and had seen the sights at Cantor’s expense, it was learned that he had plagiarized his essay. The result was that he was sent back to Plattsburg, his dream of a college education shattered. Thursday Meeting Presbyterian students on campus will hold a dinner meeting at Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall Thursday night for the purpose of organizing an active unit in the church’s Westminster club movement. With Dick Nash as student chairman of the event, entertainment will be provided, while Rev. Donald G. Stewart, now in charge of university work in southern California, will aid in the formation of thp program. Selection of an outstanding Presbyterian figure of the southland as speaker of the evening will be announced soon, Nash declared last night. Aiding him in. organizing the meeting are Mary Alice Foster, and Lucy Ann MacLean. Price of the dinner meeting will be 50 cents. Reservations may be made at the University Religious conference office in the Student Union or with any of the student committee members of the affair. “Already several leading Trojan students have signified their intention of attending, and we are expecting a large crowd to be present,” Nash said last night. Light Quakes Recorded By Lick Seismographs LICK OBSERVATORY, San Jose April 19 — 0JJ?) — Lick Observatory seismographs registered a series of light earthquake tremors early today. Officials estimated the shocks “probably occurred somewhere in the Pacific area," but were unable to determine whether they were in the northern or southern sector. The quake apparently was of approximately three minutes duration. ?
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 118, April 20, 1936|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 118, April 20, 1936.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Offices Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227
V olume XXVII
billing Taught >.C. Trackmen/ Is Accusation
kick Morse Implies That Dean Cromwell Uses Illegal Tactics
attack Made in Chronicle
[x>ok Out for Foxy Stuff,’ San Francisco Writer Warns Templeton
In an ill-timed story one of the y region newspapers last Thurs-y delivered an attack on the aching methods of Dean Crom-
H, S.C. track coach, accusing him teaching his athletes to foul de- | erately in their races.
Briok Morse, an ex-California Jtball star writing in the San ; lancisco Chronicle, warned Dink |mpleton, Stanford track mentor, ; “look out for foxy stuff on Sat-iay' in the S.C.-Indian track and Id encounter, won by the Tro- | is 86Mi to 42^.
We do not say that the boxing Williams (California’s 440 man) t Saturday was deliberately plan-
I,” Morse stated in his article ided “Ready-Made U.S.C. Team
eatable; Cromwell's Task Easy All Those Prep Stars.”
‘Boys WUl Be Boys’ jntinuing he said, “we do not that the three Trojan half-ers deliberately planned to ktch across the track and shut
Adolf Hitler Is Compared To Gangster
LONDON, April 19 — |