Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 133, May 11, 1936
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Editorial Offices Night - PR-4776 Ri-4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA OJAN United Press World Wide News Service Volume XXVII Los Angeles, California, Monday, May 11,1936 Number 133 ritics Attend Legislators To 1936 Apolliad fompieu r Lonstitution In Touchstone -^36- I P Music, Darice, 5* rogfam of Poetry, and Drama Is Given by Students udience Is Enthusiastic nterpretive Dance Opens Affair; Monologue Is Original Sketch Critics, contributors, and guests mprised an enthusiastic audience aturday night when a versatile rogi am of music, dance, poetry, nd drama taken from original anuscripts of the 12th annual polliad was presented in Touch-tone theater. The program was acclaimed by any to be one of the most out-ding Apolliad programs yet pre- i ted. Divided into two parts, the im includes eight divisions: which over 50 students were rep--nted either as contributors or rpreterc. Guest Critics tterding as guest critics, a num-of authors. musicians, and poets ( southern California were present t they might later offer sugges- • and criticism to the student, Legislative council men will meet tonight at 7:30 in the council room to finish shaping the new A. S. U. S. C. constitution. President Eames Bishop said yesterday. Final committee reports for the year will be made at the meeting in addition to work on the constitution, the president declared. Committeemen will also be directed to file complete written duplicates of the reports they are expected to make tonight, Bishop pointed out. He advised council members to be at the meeting at the designated time, presumably as an insurance against a late session of the body. Football Squad Is Saluted by ‘Wonder Team’ Trustees Approve Hindenburg To Librarians’ School ^!a.rt Atlantic Flight ‘No Fraud’ S. C. late last week became the first southland university --! to have a Graduate School of Librarianship, following official Movie Actors Headed by approval of the proposition by Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid J. Farrell MacDonald Extend Greetings Jamboree Follows Game Jones Speaks; Roster of Varsity Is Introduced By Captain Kuhn and the board of trustees. First classes in the new school will open June 19 when the regular summer se&ion begins. In- + The library, believed by many to s t ruction will continue during the regular sessions thereafter, the administration’s announcement said. A two-year course will be offered by the school and will lead to the degree of Master of Library Science. A certificate will be offered at ths end of the first year of study. Work in pursuit of the newly classified librarianship degree will bs under the general supervision of Dr. Rockwell Dsnnis Hunt, dean of the Graduate School. Last Germany’s Giant Dirigible Prepares To Journey To Home Base Italian Troops Take Dire Dawa As a fitting climax to what has been termed by officials the most promising spring football practice in three years, members of the Los --; Angeles Trojan club; the Trojan- French Station on Railroad een\and sc/f general alumni as-_ , . . fociation. met to honor the fighting Occupied by Vanguard , men of Troy and to wish them god-Of Motor Legions sneed in their coming football sea ® ‘ j son. ROME, May 10 — <U.E>— Italian' Actors Speak troops poured into Dire Dawa, I Master of ceremonies George With J. Farrell MacDonald, motion picture player and S.C. professor. acting in the capacity of "Head Man,” and presenting a ‘ wonder team” of Hollywood stars composed °f P,at^'1Brien^L^fpJra^Ht’<5hfp<la ' weeks’ board action gave Troy its e.to! WlJjam Frawley, and Shiela ; school and college. Barrie a crowd of 600 S.C suppor.- , announcement. Dr. ers attended the Trojan Jamboree j 6 held in the Foyer of Tcwn and Gown Saturday night. von KleinSmid reported definite i pleasure in being able to offer the new school in advanced training, which was, he said, “prompted by the needs of the community and stimulated by the added facilities of Edward L. Doheny Jr. Memorial library.” be the finest, architecturally, in the country, was erected by the Doheny i family in 1932 as a tribute to Doheny Jr. It contains more than 121,-900 volumes, approximately 3,000 pamphlets, and about 1,175 periodicals. The building has seating capacity for 192 in the seminar rooms, 51 in the cubicles, and 90 in the individual carrels. The School of Government, in a pioneering venture, last November combined with the sixth district of the California Library association to sponsor an institute for librarians. The conclave was conducted on campus. Miss Helen E. Farr of the Columbia School of Library Service and Miss Jasmine Britton, supervising librarian of Los Angeles’ city schools are among the faculty of the Trojan summer session courses in 11-i brary technic. U. S. Officials Visit Ship Americans Jam Roads To See Huge Zeppelin at Lakehurst Port ta Ana Community players and wildly celebrated acquisition of her L. E. Nelson of the University] east African empire. Redlands, author and founder of liters Week. The vanguard of Italy’s motorized legions rolled into Dire Dawa and hoisted the Roman tri-color within Acting as music critics were Mary sighfc of the Frcnch army compound arr Moore, composer. Dr. Bruno „,-n_rp npQriv *>nn /»ninnio‘i tributors. . ._______ ____ _____■ The drama critics present were: I French stronghold on the Djibouti-1 Murphy, mt^cal comedy star, gazed r. and Mrs. Harry Hansen of the Addis Ababa railroad today as Italy i into the crystal ball to find a yealth niararc onH wildiv celebrated aeauisition of her of material wi.n which to rib the members of the football squad who were present as guests of honor. Lyle Talbot, movie actor, left the realm of football and went into other fields of athletic endeavor to proclaim the championship teams of baseball, track and field, basketball, and swimming to the crowd of former Trojans and supporters of Troy’s teams. Pat O'Brien, quarterback an MacDonald's team, gave a fight talk to the members of the team which was seconded by Coach Howard Jones in his talk to the audience. He closed his remarks quoting that off-used phrase of “a team that ; I Commerce Panel Leader To Discuss ‘Labor Problems’ sher. critics of music: and Mr. Mrs. John De Kayser, musi- where nearly 200 colonial troops are stationed for protection of the railroad. Program Listed Capture of Dire _ * ... .. . . 1 Dawa, first impor- Poetry critics who attended were tant station of ames Neil Northe, poet and edi- the railroad after ~r of the poetry magazine Sil- fcrossing the ouettes; Mrs. Snow Langley Housh. French Somali poetess; Miss Noeta Marquis, poetess land frontier * a ‘hd Mrs. Cecil Frankel, president step towards com- «hf I^ ^0rni?4g.Ch,b. * * pie-e military do- Mr. Phil Dike, artist and arch:- mmal ion of all attended as a critic of the -e art exhibit in the vestibule the School of Speech. Lending an Asiatic touch to the southeastern, northern, and northwestern Eth- ram an interpretive dance "The This ^ expecled to ^ completed I £llr OCVCI“1 tmairt song was aiven by momeMarlly with the joining HollywowIfofc m atortn, aptast lopia. Badoglio . . viceroy won’t be beaten, can't be beaten.” Impersonations Given Sheila Barrie, only feminine member of the squad, give her im the Fascist northern and southern their known personalities. She im- Aoyagi. Poetry, read by Marthella Harti- < Continued on pasre four) reshnien Debaters Win Championship pressions of severai well-known offl'f management and secretarial ...........................rvrnhl^ms Alhprt T? Rllllork flXS!St- With the leader of the last remaining panel chosen, and requests for a large number of reservations from local business men, plans are nearing completion for the annual College of Commerce banquet, Friday. Grant Goodale, purchasing agent for the state of California for southern California, was sc- -v— lected to lead the panel discussion on management. The general topic for the group will be “Labor Problems.” Leaders AniTbunced The selection of Goodale brings the total numb2r of round table conferences to 10: accounting, Frederick Hahn; banking, James K. Douglas, vice-president of the Security-First National bank of Los Angeles: foreign trade and transportation. Alvin Eicholz, assistant director of the United States bureau of foreign and domestic commerce: NAVAL AIR STATION, Lakehurst, N.J., May 10 — 0IJ?) — The giant airship Hindenburg was made ready tonight to depart on her 3.900-mile homeward journey to Frankfurt-am-Main, Germany, between sunset and midnight tomorrow. An experienced crew worked until 1 a.m. today, piping 1.100,000 cubic feet of hydrogen into the ship’s 16 gas cells and 8,666 gallons of fuel into her 129 tanks. Meanwhile, thousands of visitors | poured into Lakehurst by automo- j biles, special trains and busses to j see the silver-hulled, cigar-shaped j visitor as it rested snugly in the navy’s huge hangar. Officers Greeted Admiral William H. Stanley, act- j ing secretary of navy, led a delegation of high naval officers, department of commerce officials and congressmen flying here from Washington to greet German officers and inspect the zeppelin. Maj. W. T. H. Galliford. com- Program Laid Down by Blum, ‘Red’ Dictator Four Points Include League Adherence, Assistance Pacts for Peace French Communists Rule Government Will Succeed Sarraut With Peoples' Front in Control PARIS. May 10—(UP)—Leon Blum. powerful red dictator of France. Stepping off the train at Port- I today laid down the following four- ooint foreign policy which the nation will follow at least until the next election in 1940: 1. Adherence to the League of Nations. j 2. Consolidation of European peace. i 3. Promotion of mutual assistance ! pacts. 4. Progressive disarmament. Speaking to the National Social-. ist council, Blum, who engineered the popular front which was swept ; into power in the recent elections, ; said: __Fight Fascists i » . ni. • ! must consolidate the coun- * Crooked work m Illinois: try against Fascist attacks. We must put the republican spirit ln all high administrations, and we will deprive the Fascists of all secret means of propaganda.” FORTLAND. Ore.. May 1 — O) | Blum did not specifically mention any country in his attack on fas- land, Ore.. last nightv Col. Frank Knox. G.O.P, presidential aspirant. protested Illinois election fraud charges. “I am the man who has led the fight to correct eelction evils,” said he. Election Fraud Denied by Knox Primary Vote Charged By Borah Chief Job Interviews To Be Demonstrated Students To Learn Types Of Information Sought By Personnel Head —Frank Knox, Chicago publisher, i cism. today denied indignantly that fraud ^ new government, behind which mander of the Lakehurst Marine I figured in his Illinois primary vie- i Blum will be the power, will take 1 barracks, estimated that by 6:45 p. 1 tory over Senator William Borah I office on June 2. Premier Albert m„ (E.D.T.), 100.000 men. women. J of Idaho for the Republican presi- Sarraut and his cabinet will resign ........... 1 dental nomination. . «th?t ‘T and “ ^ “**** Wul . . . „ . . !take its place. A few minuses after he arrived i Sarraut Praised with Mrs. Knox he read and an- jjimxi outlined his political and swered a press dispatch from Chi- financial program in general terms, cago, quoting an Illinois campaign j reiterating that the Socialist party manager, Edgar J. Cook, as saying ; is opposed to devaluation and spec-that Borah had been the victim ujators, whom he charged with promoting devaluation against the in- | and children had viewed the Hin-■ denburg. the largest crowd since i the first visit of the dirigible Graf Zeppelin in October, 1928, Railing Fixed Navy officers announced that the ship would be taken from the han-! gar early tomorrow. Sailing time has been fixed tentatively at midnight. A brisk, chilly wind blew in from the coast across the sandy air base, forcing most of the visitors to wear top-coats to keep warm. Concessionaires, who had stacked up with r . * a,* personated Lionel Barrymore sing- forces between Dire Dawa ana Ad- f „ . - a,, dis Ababa. A detachment of troops “J !! S win wS already has left Addis Ababa en! PlttVn conference with Will Hays . * . . of ! on the subject of strict censorship route east to meet the \ ansuara of, °f fUms and ed her Field Marshal Rodolfo Graziani s Freshman debaters from S. C. victorious over 22 teams from uthem California colleges Friday Saturday when they won the thwest Lower Division debate: hampionship at the invitational! ‘umamcnt held at Los Angeles I nior college. John McCarthy and Glenn Steph-ns won 10 debates and lost one luring the contest. McCarthy was !so winner of the southern Cali-omia impromptu speaking contest. In the two-day contest the S. C. lebaters won over Stanford twice, vote was 3 to 0. During the fils. Pasadena was defeated with vote of 4 to 1. The S. C. squad defeated Long Beach junior ollege and Los Angeles junior col- The trophies brought home by e team consisted of two loving ups and three medals. Twenty-two schools took part in e annual contest. Colleges from far north as San Francisco were -nted. Somaliland forces. Meanwhile, another column was, advancing towards Addis Ababa I through the southern lakes region, j When these maneuvers are com- | pleted Italian troops under Marshal Badoglio will be in absolute control j of more than two-thirds of fugitive | Emperor Haile Selassie’s fallen king- i dom, which endured for 2.000 years j before Premier Benito Mussolini , ordered his black shirt legions to ! conquer it seven months ago. Spain Chooses Manuel Aiana New President problems. Albert E. Bullock, assist ant supervisor in charge of eommer j cial education for the Los Angeles 1 city high school district, i Retailing. Ada C. Holtne: insur-1 ance. James H. Howes, president of Life Managers’ association of Los Angeles: commercial aviation, Earl W. Hill; real estate. George A. j Schneider; and Good ale’s conference on management are the topics. Calendar Lrst~d Included in the topics to be discussed by the various groups are I ‘‘Changed Conditions in the Bank-| ing Business,” banking; “Shifts in ! Los Angeles’ Foreign Trade,” fore-■ ign trade and transportation; “Se-, lecting Office Personnel,” office management and secretarial prob-The second annual picnic-break- ! lems; “Foreign Trade Week.’ in-fast of the School of Religion stu- 1 surance; “Labor and Wage Pay-dent bodv to be held in Griffith ment Problems.” management; and with an impersonation of Greta Garbo discussing Mae West. Captain-elect Gil Kuhn introduced the roster of the Trojan squad. Religion Students Will Picnic Friday “How Can the University of South- (Contlnued on page four) park Saturday for members and their friends was announced Friday by Tom Pendell, president. Reservations must be made by tj . . ur* 1 Wednesday in 159 Administration, j jDamCtt W lUOW Pendell said. Tickets will be 30 cents. Students will breakfast at 8 Outlines Appeal For Oil Wealth Admiral Will Give Sea Legs To Navy r. Millikan To Open Conclave MADRID. Mav 10.—(U.E)—Manuel Azana. four times premier of Spain, o'clock in Fern Dell and partici-was elected president of the repub- j pate in a day’s program of planned lie today by mere than 900 depu- ! activity and games, ties and special electors at the crys- j paui McKalip was chosen to head tal palace in Retiro park. . the program committee. Working Azana was unopposed. } With him will be Ralph Johnson, The electoral scene assumed the James Roberts, and Ralph Briscol. _ .VSEf ’ Chairman of the chefs committee' ch.“;Se" .Tt bar erected in th8 open sir oil*— j . p • 1 irnrtn»orr»^v»ii^ pommiffoa i spirntors hnd made her appeal for side the palace bv Madrid’s best « Erich Knowemchild. Committee-; ^ w„ known bar man. Pedro Chicote. It ™e,n are Everet R^son. Denis I ? was very well patronized by mem- ; . D®ve Brad- bers of the electoral college, seat- I anc* Omar Hartzler. By United Press. Anna Laura Barnett, widow of the late Jackson Barnett, fabulously wealthy Cherokee Indian, last Methods used by personnel directors of business concerns in interviewing students who come to them seeking positions will be demonstrated today in an assembly for all members of the College of Commerce and Business Administration, when four students will be interviewed by two business men. The ' miles to the hangar entrance meeting is scheduled for 10:25 a.m. - in Touchstone theater. W. K. Gibson, employment manager of a local department store, will interview Richard Parker, a student in the School of Merchandising, and Myra Needham, a secretarial administration major. Oscar Hart and Irving Klubok. both accounting | majors, will be in-Klubok terviewed by Wal- ... interviewee ter Gibson- resiT dent partner and credit manager of a local accounting firm. All commerce classes will be dis-j missed for the assembly. Walter Gibson was procured through the , efforts of Edgar Yale, president of j Alpha Kappa Psi. W. K. Gibson i was secured by Ross Wattlet and i Prof. T. H. Ross. of “rankest election fraud.” “Cleanest and Fairest” Knox said the recent primary was the “cleanest and fairest election in Illinois in years.” *'I won the contest in Illinois fairly and squarely/’ said Knox. “I hundreds of cases of iced drinks, j see here Cook talks about getting scurried about looking for a supply honest election laws. I know the of hot beverages. elections in Chicago have been A steady stream of automobiles j ^'ro^g* but I am the man who has moved slowly over the narrow roads 1 led the fight to correct the election leading to the air station. Hun- evils areds of persons parked their cars “A Political Accident” in Lakehurst and walked the two man Cook is a political ac- ! cident who is self-appointed man-j ager for Senator Borah. Even I Borah did not know him. “This story about an election . fraud is preposterous. The Demo-| crats control the elections in Chicago. I don’t. I have been trying ; to get a Democratic legislature and terests of the country. He praised the outgoing premier for honest dealing with all situations. He assured his listeners that the Socialist party will take power with a positive program based on defiance and Republican liberties. “We are making no threats.” he said, "but let no one forget that we are not a few isolated men.” House Will Ballot On Appropriations WASHINGTON. May 10.—(LP'— The house of representatives, neerly ready for adjournment of congress now expected around June 1. will a Democratic governor to give Illin- vote tomorrow on appropriation of General planning and work are under the direction of the School of Religion cabinet. Members of the group are Tom Pendell, presi-1 dent: Paul McKalip, vice-president; Hazel Paramore, secretary; and 1 John Trevor, treasurer. ed at tables in the garden, fringed ' by tall poplars. After a discussion of domestic I and international politics, the elec-r United Press. ' tors talked mainly of the beautiful Dr. Robert Millikan. famed Cali- j weather and this afternoon's bull -iia Institute of Technology phy- fight cist, will open the program of the | th annual southern California igregational conference today. More than 500 ministers and lay- en are expected to attend the ^ ^ ^ -r , , , -ee-day session. James A. Blais - j ** A. W. Palmer. Chicago Theo : Parody of Yearbook Is Announced cal seminary official; Dr. Clar- 1 ___ “Treasure your college memories-.-price ox 15 cents. All salesmen of share in her husband’s estate “presidential campaign material.” In a 23-page booklet the widow, now engaged in a controversy with the federal government over whe- , Pi Gamma Mu To Be Installed El Rodent Is Wamp Theme Neff of Guadalajara, Mexico; Mrs. Everett C. Biacke of Mer-on. Turkey, will speak during the vent ion. A national honorary social sci-ther or riot* federal agents should be ence fraternity for both men and permitted to water her lawn, set women. California Epsilon of Pi - Gamma Mu. is to be installed on this campus, with Dr. Frank Garver, professor of history’, as adviser. Three nominees are selected for membership to this group from each of the non-technical divisions of the major departments of the university. Students to be eligible must have a high scholarship and achieved distinction in social science studies. Pi Gamma Mu has 150 chapters located at the major colleges and forth the asserted background of her appeal. The booklet was offered for 50 cents on news stands. Copiously illustrated, it described hardships * of her early life with Barnett in Oklahoma, where discover?’ of oi! on the property of the impoverished Indian boomed him tJ the world's richest Indian. BALBOA. C. Z., May 10.—<(T.R)— Admiral J. M. Reeves set out today to put sea legs under the United States navy. The thunder of guns boomed over Balboa as the fleet completed problem 17 of its annual maneuvers, but it Was an unseaworthv crew, for the most part, that manned the guns. More than 80 per cent of the present fleet personnel, including the chief of staff of the fleet, has never crossed the equator. Admiral Reeves explained, in ordering the navy to | since embark May 17 for an eight-day trip into equatorial waters. “I'm going to make this navy sea-going,” the admiral said. He unfolded his plans for the South American trip, designed to accustom the navy to burning equatorial heat. The maneuver will start from Balboa a week from today, returning to Panama on May 24. The fleet then will steam up the Pacific coast, starting May 27. Two squadrons will be detached before this northern journey. They will pass through the Panama canal and embark with cruisers and seven destroyers on a goodwill trip to South America. ois a new law.” Long Influence To Be Present At Legislature NEW ORLEANS, May 10 — ‘U.P) —Louisiana’s legislature will convene tomorrow for the first time Huey Long’s assassination. $2,364 000.000 for relief and defi- ciency needs, and then turn to thf* Frazier-Lemke farm refinancing bilL The deficiency bill, carrying SI -425,000 000 for work relief to Le spent by Harry L. Hopkins, is ready for the final votes. First the he use will ballot on a Republican motion to send the bill back to the appropriations committee with instructions that it be re-written so that, the money will be apportioned through state and non-partisan boards. If that is defeated, as ex- with Long’s friends in control and ! pected. the bill itself will be passed his dictatorial laws in full force. ! an(i sent senate, m.. j . i . . ■ i * That action would clear the house TuescJa>!: a new statf; administra- New Deal “must” bills tion will be sworn in to serve four r. .. vears as a board of regents over the ’ __ empire that Long carved out of his native bayou country. Richard W. Leche. heavy-jowled and youthful judge of the appellate court, becomes governor backed by a machine that rules nearly all public offices and 10 seats in congress. The retiring governor. Ames A. Noe, proclaimed a state holiday for Tuesday’s inauguration. A two-story picture of Huey Long was ready to hang from the front of the capitol, overlooking the inaugural scene. Baxter Speaks on Housman with an El Rodent Wampus” became the theme-song of editorial staff members of .he S.C. undergraduate humor magazine today with the announcement that the annual parody of El Rodeo year- Sophonore Club To Hear How Correct Make-up for the magazine are asked to sign up in the Wampus office today at 10 o’clock, it was pointed out. Net only will the routine subject oi a year-book be adequately , covered, it was declared, but the provement of personality by effec- j universities of this country. The j local chapter will meet once every Street Should Be Applied i three weeks to discuss current prob- ____j lems in the various fields repre- Ccrrect street make-up and im- i sented by the members. ' Miss Ruth Frankel is the acting ulgarian War Ace Will escribe Experiences to book would be released Wednesday exclusive selection of the Wampus tive cosmetics will be discussed by secretary. morning. “Helens of Troy” will be the out- i A. B. Shore, director of make-up Alpha Eta Rho Members Emphasizing that his magazine will summarise the activities of the Bulgarian war ace Assen Jordan-: year, which through matter of pol-will address members of Alpha icy. are never included in El Rcdeo, Rho, national aviation irater- Editor Dick Nasti declared that in j publications, sororities, and drama i/i uc tut: uuv ------ — ------ -r- j r • in • • r* rr standing additional feature of the department cf a nationally known | United Patriotic Effort magazine. ; cosmetic manufacturing company at idi in ADM Fraternity panels, view section. open meeting of the Sophomore' Is riea OI u.A.K. men candid camera snapshots, athletics,. club tcday at 12:15 in the Y.W.CJV. - house. SANTA BARBARA, May 10.—(IIP) , at a luncheon meeting of the order to end his year in “a blaze of tics are all included in the El Ro- “Mr. Shore's talk will be of great j —A plea for united effort on the r»l*ation tomorrow at 12:20 in glory,” he has made his May edi- dent, with the real facts of those interest and help to girls who wish part of all patriotic organizations -beth von KleinSmid hall. cion*of the Wampus the “bestever." incidents which hitherto have been; to create charm.” comments Ellen against the “enemy within,” was jordanoff. the first pilot in the The staff of El Rodeo, including only rumors forming the basis of Holt, advisor of the Sophomore club.; voiced by Delavan B. Bowley, San urges that as Francisco, as the Grand Army of air forces of the World the associate editor of ;hat staid the editorial material, according to j “Our organization ur is now engaged in wriung a publication, Betty Keeler, is cer- I the staff. ’ many girls as possible for one of the motion picture tainly on che spot.” Nash said. He was engaged to speak | Despite the fact thac much exclu-jjis experiences in the early sive material will be included with-of aviation at the annual ban-1 in the covers of volume two of El attend.” In addition, regular features of the magazine will be presented, with “Aunt Harriet's Advice to the Love- | lorn” column. the Republic opened its 69th annual 1 encampment today. Mexicans Rio^ Bowley, retiring president of the MEXICO CITY, May 10 —<Ui?)— ’■ federated patriotic organizations of _ _____________| advising Trojans on i Thirteen marauders and five fed-1 California, defined the “enemy” as uf Alpha Eta Rho when he was Rodent. Eloise Davies, business man- I their affairs of the heart, taking a . eral soldiers were killed in a clash communists or any group of indi-gWflciate member of the avia- ager, made it known that the Warn- prominent position. Jokes and car- in the mountain range of Cerro Dei viduals daring to undermine Ameri-;rfit<*rn!tj. j pus would still sell at its established j toons complete the May edition, j Caracoi near Antonilco, can fundamentals of government. Faculty Seeks Parking Remedy Action will be taken by Facuny ! club members regarding their pprk-; ing problem after recommendatirns j by Dr. Arthur W. Nye are heard at ! this week’s meeting. Wednesday, . May 13, at 12:20 in Elisabeth von [ KleinSmid hall. Election of officers for next year ; will take place at that time. President LeRoy S. Weatherby has se-! lected a nominating committee, of | which Dr. W. H. Long is chairman, j The report of this committee will Poet’s Lasting Fame Is Predicted Professor Nye has spent some __| time investigating the faculty park- “In 2036. look back to yes. that was the period of a slight economic disturbance, a minor colonial war in Ethiopia, and the death of A. E. Housman’.” Thus, in a lecture given in Bowne hall Friday afternoon, did Dr. Frank C. Baxter of the English department prophesy lasting fame for the English lyric poet who died recently at the age of 77. While a student at Cambridge, Dr. Baxter became acquainted with Housman. who lectured many years at that English university. Although Housman was known throughout the school as a great wit, Dr. Baxter stated that no one ever really knew him. except perhaps his two closest friends, one of whom was the novelist Thomas Hardy. Very little is known about Housman. He is described as being austere, retiring, a perfect gentleman, a person who cared nothing for fame. Although critics believe that lie poetry. “The Shropshire Lad.” published in faculty members will follow, 1895, which made him famous, and , “ ; Z . “Last Poems,” published in 1921. of Harvard Business School w’hich more copies have been sold than of any other book of poetry in the twentieth century. Dr. Baxter stated that all that is known about Housman may be found in Doheny library’ in a master’s thesis written by an S. C. student who gathered the few known facts and incidents of the poet’s life. Ai.umni Offer Graduate Student Living, Tuition A scholarship to the Harv ard Business school sponsored by local Harvard alumni and to be granted to a graduate student was recently announced by the School cf Commerce. Terms of the scholarship provide Besides commentmg on the poet’s j for tuition and residence in the Har- life, Dr. Baxter also read several of his lyrics, explaining the main theme which is “beauty bom to die.” He also said that, although Housman is classed as a pessimistic poet, his works contain more of the beauty and joy of life than .those of his contemporary and friend, Thomas Hardy, with whom he is often compared. vard Business school. Men interest-' ed in making application for the , scholarship should see Dr. Bacon or j Dr. Thurston Ross. Believed by many educators to this country’s leading graduate ■ school in the field of business tech-nic and modern business methods, ! the award is said to be exception* i ally attractive.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 133, May 11, 1936|
Night - PR-4776
Ri-4111, Sta. 227
Los Angeles, California, Monday, May 11,1936
ritics Attend Legislators To
1936 Apolliad fompieu
P Music, Darice,
rogfam of Poetry, and Drama Is Given by Students
udience Is Enthusiastic
nterpretive Dance Opens Affair; Monologue Is Original Sketch
Critics, contributors, and guests mprised an enthusiastic audience aturday night when a versatile rogi am of music, dance, poetry, nd drama taken from original anuscripts of the 12th annual polliad was presented in Touch-tone theater.
The program was acclaimed by any to be one of the most out-ding Apolliad programs yet pre- i ted. Divided into two parts, the im includes eight divisions: which over 50 students were rep--nted either as contributors or rpreterc.
tterding as guest critics, a num-of authors. musicians, and poets ( southern California were present t they might later offer sugges- • and criticism to the student,
Legislative council men will meet tonight at 7:30 in the council room to finish shaping the new A. S. U. S. C. constitution. President Eames Bishop said yesterday.
Final committee reports for the year will be made at the meeting in addition to work on the constitution, the president declared.
Committeemen will also be directed to file complete written duplicates of the reports they are expected to make tonight, Bishop pointed out.
He advised council members to be at the meeting at the designated time, presumably as an insurance against a late session of the body.
Football Squad Is Saluted by ‘Wonder Team’
Trustees Approve Hindenburg To Librarians’ School ^!a.rt
S. C. late last week became the first southland university
--! to have a Graduate School of Librarianship, following official
Movie Actors Headed by approval of the proposition by Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid
J. Farrell MacDonald Extend Greetings
Jamboree Follows Game
Jones Speaks; Roster of Varsity Is Introduced By Captain Kuhn
and the board of trustees.
First classes in the new school will open June 19 when the regular summer se&ion begins. In- + The library, believed by many to
s t ruction will continue during the regular sessions thereafter, the administration’s announcement said.
A two-year course will be offered by the school and will lead to the degree of Master of Library Science. A certificate will be offered at ths end of the first year of study.
Work in pursuit of the newly classified librarianship degree will bs under the general supervision of Dr. Rockwell Dsnnis Hunt, dean of the Graduate School. Last
Germany’s Giant Dirigible Prepares To Journey To Home Base
Italian Troops Take Dire Dawa
As a fitting climax to what has been termed by officials the most promising spring football practice in three years, members of the Los --; Angeles Trojan club; the Trojan-
French Station on Railroad een\and sc/f general alumni as-_ , . . fociation. met to honor the fighting
Occupied by Vanguard , men of Troy and to wish them god-Of Motor Legions sneed in their coming football sea
® ‘ j son.
ROME, May 10 — |