Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 108, March 27, 1936
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ditorial Offices Night - PR-4776 RI-411I, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Volume XXVII Los Angeles, California, Friday, March 27, 1936 Number 108 .C. Debaters Gain Eleventh Straight Win Junior College, High School Journalists Will Meet for Newspaper Day Tomorrow Elections Calendar Two Texas Schools Ray Felton, managing editor of the Ventura Star, will address more than 400 neophyte journalists tomorrow morning Meet in Bovard auditorium, when the 14th annual Newspaper Day Defeat at Hands of Local Champion session is called to ! who Js chairman. Riviera Chosen I wo-Day r orensic I ourney ! As Dance Site Will Begin Tcday on Trojan Campus Victory in their eleventh consecu- j —- five debate mark?d the end of the Results of Balloting Will Be first week of an eastern tour by I . , -p. M. , S.C.’s far western champions, Ho- j Announced 1 hat fNight, mer Bell and Arthur Groman, the Trojan debate office disclosed last night. Telegraphed advises from the pair revealed wins over Texas Teehno- Tickets To Be $1.50 The Riviera Country club, site of many other school socials, yes-logicai""institute Tuesday night by | terday was chosen as the site of the rder by Tom Lwaless, Daily Trojan editor. ■¥■ Among other speakers scheduled for the morning assembly is Agnes Underwood, feature writer for the Los Angeles Herald and Express. Miss Undcrwcod has chosen for her topic, “A Woman on a General Assignment.” Deslgates will be welcomed and registered as thy arrive on campus by a committee under the direction of Genevieve Jasaitis, assistant woman’s editor. Badges will be supplied to visitors by Louis Thomann, feature editor. President Rufus B. von KleinSmid will officially welcome representatives when the entire group meets for noon a vote of 2 to 1, and Abilene Christen college by a vote of 4 to 1 Wed-sday night. The two art, to meet team from the University of .?as tonight. Coincident with the news of Bell id Groman’s eastern successes. Alan Nichols, S.C. forensics oach .announced a giant two-day um;<ment of southland' junior 1 legps, Pi Rho Phi debate teams, be held on campus beginning to-ay. The speech carnival is the na-onal honorary jaysee debate fra-rnity’s Pacific coast contest. Winers will go to the national meet-in Cleveland early next month. All major junior colleges in the fete as far north as Modosto will tend the S.C.-sponsored tourney, Nichols reported. More than 50 student participants e expected to take part. Trojan ectors of the tournament have med 40 faculty members to judge e debates. The seven rounds of bating and an extemporaneous making contest will be conducted Old College. Beginning at 1 p. today, the debate rounds will tinue at intervals until the finals 3:30 Saturday. n arriving at S.C. lafce this mine, visiting jaysee speakers 1 be registered at the faculty ech office, Old College, which is ng used as convention headquar-s. Information and assignments the various contests will be seed in the office, Dr. Nichols ‘ted out. ontestants will lunch with S.C. ters in the Student Union to-and will be guests at a huge Juet in the grill tonight. Fol-ing the dinner meeting, men tors will meet in Porter hall for tr contest. Women will have ir meeting in 205 Hoose. charge of arrangements for e visiting junior collegians are mes Kirkwood, varsity debate nager and Dr. Nichols. ibby Campaign for Secretary Starts all-university election dance to be held April 3. Complete arrangements between the university and the management of the club were effected by Jaye Brower, general chairman of the prom committee, and Charles Brust, member of the location committee. The homecoming football dance of last year was held at the Riviera with Hal Grayson’s band furnishing the music. Two years ago the members of the junior class danced at the club to the music of Hal Kemp and his orchestra. Posters furnished by Ed Stones, member of the publicity committee, drill be displayed around campus ; o d a y. Featured in the displays will be the names 3f those candidates running for the major student body oifices. Pinal results of the balloting for Student execu-K. D.’s Johnson tlves will be kept , . . added % secret until the dance has started when they will be announced by Tex Kahn, student election commissioner. After the final results are announced the winners will be called upon to make a short speech. Tickets for the affair, priced at $1.50 per couple, will be placed on sale Monday by Coalson Morris and his tic!:et sellers. Representatives of all Greek letter houses have b:n selected and bids can be obtained from those students. The bids are being printed on dummy ballots to carry out the theme of the dance. Two new representatives were added to the list of 21 members published yesterday. They are Charles Swietzer and Geraldine Johnson. Definite arrangements have yet to be made with the orchestra for the affair by Jack Warner and the members of his committee. Attempts were being made to secure a well known band through the Music Corporation of America. Brian Bell . . . speaker luncheon i n the Foyer o f Town and Gown. With Prof. Roy L. French presiding, the noon program will b e featured by an address of Brian Bell, Associated Press, on “Wire Service in the World s New s.” “Greet- ings from C.N.P.” will be given by Frank Rospaw, president, and presentation of journalistic awards made. The presentation of the Ruth Ap-person Eaker award will be made by Major Ira Eaker, U.SA., to an S.C. student tri the editorial class for the best editorial published In the Daily Trojan. Representative high school papers will receive the Crombie Allen trophy and two other Daily Trojan trophies presented by Lawless. Staff members and editors will be given a chance for discussion of problems of putting out a school paper or the school annual when they meet for afternoon round table conferences led by editors of the Daily Trojan staff. This same opportunity is afforded to the advertising staff of both papers and annuals. Theta Sigma Phi and Sigma Delta Chi have been assigned to escort guests on a tour of the campus buildings and grounds during the morning period. Programs for the day were published and edited by Hal Klein-schmidt, assistant editor. Today 3 p.m.—Norm Johnson, candidate for president, will hold his second meeting on the tennis courts of Alpha Delta Pi house, 919 West Adams street. Entertainment will be provided by Jimmy Grier’s orchestra and Trudy Wood, featured vocalist at the Biltmore Bowl. Cigars, cigarettes, refreshments, and speeches. Monday 3:30 p.m.—Jim Kreuger, candidate for president, will hold his second meeting at the Alpha Delta Pi house, 919 South Adams street. Entertainment will be furnished by Larry Lee and his feature vocalist, Vyola Von of the Beverly Wilshire hotel. The crack pistol team from the sheriff’s office will also perform. Cigars, cigarettes, refreshments, speeches. 7:15 p.m.—Grace Libby, candidate for secretary, will hold her second campaign meeting at the Tri-Delt house, 906 West 28 street. Ted Ruppe. arranger for Jimmy Grier’s orchestra, will offer the entertainment. Cigars, cigarettes, refreshments, speeches. 8-30 p.m—Ruth Sinclair, candidate, will hold her second meeting at the Phi Kappa Tau house, 908 West 28 street. Details later. Second Storm of Dust Hits Midwest Roy French . . . educator nting a platform embodying * o points with reference to the ice of secretary of the student dy, Grace Libby held her first mpaign meeting at the Kappa igma house yesterday afternoon. The two points on which Miss ibby hopes- to win vo.es are the ubhshing of the minutes of all leg-larve council meetings in the col- Federal Actors Perform Again Sponsored by the University of Southern, California, the second performance of William Shakespeare’s “Twelfth Night” will be given this afternoon and evening in Bovard auditorium by the Fed-ns of the Daily Trojan and mak eral theater project. A special invitation is being extended to all students to attend the special matinee which is to be given this afternoon at 3:30. To make this invitation exceptionally attractive, a special rate of 10 cents Is being charged for admission. ig the office of secretary of th? tudent body synonymous with the osition as secretary to the presi-ent of the student body. Walter Prill, manager of Miss Lib-y. officiated at the introduction of tudent leaders who spoke in be-alf of th? candidate. Ross Wa-te-ett, Hal Newell, Margaret Snyder, nd Paul Sackett each gave short alks, explaining the qualifications f the candidate. Entertainment for the afternoon .as offered by Bob Carlton, soDg cmposer for Warner brothers. Rc-Teshments consisted of ice cream d cookies. English Airliner Crashes LONDON. Friday, March 27 — (Uif)—Five were killed early today when an airliner crashed near Lynd-harst, Hampshire. First reports said the dead included one woman. Committee in House Accepts Revised Budget WASHINGTON, March 26— rU.P>— Stripped of farm excise levies and providing $345,000,000 less revenue than demanded by President Roosevelt for the next three years, the recommendations of congressional tax experts were accepted by the I house ways and means committee tcday as the basis of the adminis- j tration’s new tax bill. The revised estimates promptly raised a question whether Mr. Roosevelt would be able to balance the ordinary federal budget for the 1936-37 fiscal year with the reduced yield. He estimated in his recent message to congress thai $792,000,009 in additional revenue would be required annually for three years to restore the budget, Winds Blast Wheat Lands In Threat To Destroy Cattle and Crops KANSAS CITY, Mo., March 26— <IIE)—A second major dust storm blasted across the winter wheat region tonight in a renewal of conditions which threaten the “dust bowl” with the fate of a desert. Greening fields of tiny wheat stalks caught a double onslaught of moisture-sapping winds and raking streams of sand and debris. Only abundant rainfall within two weeks can save heavy losses to farmers throughout western Kansas, and the Oklahoma and Texas panhandle. Although the intensity of the dust storms is comparab’.e with those which brought ruin to the affected area two years ago, the “dust bowl” itself is smaller. Stcrm Brings Snow The new storm again brought snow to Garden City, Kan., and assured at least a partial crop. Eastern Colorado also was escaping the dust damage. There was no easing of suffering for those in the powder dry dust region where humans were forced to remain indoors and cattle had to be fed lest they eat the dust covered vegetation and die. Again, farmers !n regions adjacent to the dry bowl were talking of the possibility of dust electricity killing their crops which this year give promise of bumper yields. The storm went keening north-eas ward out of Oklahoma and Texas before daybreak. Wichita, Kan., residents were awakened at daybreak by the sound of the silt whiplashing against their windows Rehabi'itation Resumed WHEELING, W. Va., March 26— (IIP)— Rehabilitation work was resumed in the Wheeling district tonight as the Ohio river unexpectedly stopped rising after reaching<a stage of 39.6 feet, nearly four feet above flood stage. S.C. Dames Will Visit L.A. Times A dutch treat luncheon to be fol-owed by a tour of the Los Andes Times building is tomorrow afternoon’s program of activities for the S.C. Dames club. Meeting promptly at 1 o’clock at the main entrance to Olvera street, the Dames will lunch in one of the picturesque patios that dot Little Mexico. After luncheon they will be conducted on a special tour of the ewspaper plant beginning at 2:30 jn. econd W. A. A. Spread Will Be Given Tuesday The second W.A.A. spread of the ear will be g.ven Tuesday, March ’1. from 7:CO to 9.30 p.m„ in E.isa-i?’th von KleinSmid hall. “We hope c see all girls in physical educa-•on classes present who are inter--fced in wider social activities,” de-lares Inez Aprep. chairman of the Tiiitee in charge of arrange-entc. High Schools, Jaysees Seek ‘The Two Imposters’ Script Requests from the dramatic departments of several southern California schools for copies of the script of “The Two Imposters” has caused members of the S. C. drama department to consider their recent attempt to develop a play suitable for production in high schools and junior colleges a com- —_^pletc success. The play was presented in Touchstone theater last Jan- \ uary by members of the “little the- ; Foy Draper Starts Battle for Office Outlining the seven points of his platform on which he stands as a candidate for the office of student body president, Foy Draper held his first campaign meeting in the social hall of Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall last night. Proposing a revised system of selection for Squires, sophomore men’s service organization. Draper announced his intention of setting a 25 per cent minimum of non-organization men in the group, and establishing the regulation that each .house shall be guaranteed at least one member in Squires. Draper placed his entire campaign on the basis of a “non-org candidate for a non-org majority,” as set forth by a group of supporters, including Martha Noel, Emil Sady, Ev Vilander, and Fred HalL Brower Issues Call for Tro»an Squire Meeting Today to Discuss Banquet Swinging into a busy season of social activities, the Trojan Squires, •enhomore service grorm. will meet tcday at 12:15 pjn. in 206 Administration to discuss plans for a banquet to be held Ui che near future. “It is imperative that all members be present.” declared Jaye j Broker, president, “so that exact | details for the affair may be formulated.” Present plans call for the banquet to be held at Warner Brothers' I studio, although a definite date has , not been set. ater” movement. More than 12 schools have made requests to the office of the School of Speech for information regarding the play, it was reported. Five have announced their intention to present the play within the next few mon.hs as school productions. The first playing of the three act drama, written by Mrs. Tacie Hanna Rew, associate professor of the Sales Jobs Open * * * * Concern Invites Men to Class An opportunity for Trojan men to “educate themselves into a job” for summer vacation is offered by a national sales corporation which wiU conduct salesmanship classes on campus, according to an announcement from the employment bureau yesterday. Desiring to hire students to present their product during the vaca- Schcoi of Speech, will be at George tion period, the concern invites men Washington high school Wednes- to attend their course, classes in day, Thursday and Friday of this which will be held in the chambers weei*. Other schools that are plan- j of the Legislative council once every nine: presentations of the play are • 10 days, beginning April 3, at 7 Thomas Edison junior high school, i P-™- North Hollywood high school. Lynwood high schol, and Burbank high school. Salesmen will be picked from those who make best grades in the instruction work. U.C.L.A. Editor Supported by Board in Fight Gilbert Harrison Remains In Office as Legality Of Act Challenged Council Explains Ousting Publication Oficials, Staff Vote Unanimously To Disregard Removal Gilbert Hanison r^mpins editor of the U. C. L. A. Dai^y Bmin, de-soite the dismissal voted Wednes-d?y by the student executive council. The publications board yesterday voted unanimously (1) that it did not recognize ths action of removal; (2) that it denied the validity of the entire council procedure; and (3) that it offered no recommendation for a successor, although the council had requested that this be done. “Removal” Unconstitutional According to the board’s resolution, there is no provision in the A. S. U. C. constitution for the removal of the editor. Removal should be effected by the same procedure applying in case of appointment— petition by two-thirds of the publications board, and the majority concurrence of the student council. The Daily Bruin appears on the Bruin campus thio morning published by the regular staff headed by Harrison. With the support of the publications board, the ousted editor refused to recognize the validity of the council’s action. Stafr Supports “I and the entire staff are behind Gil to a man,” Jack Stanley, managing editor and second in authority on the publication, declared last night. “We are the only recognized staff of the Daily Bruin, and will continue to be the only staff until legal proceudre is followed by the executive council.” The publication board’s meeting followed a no less militant statement “in explanation” by the council appearing in yesterday morn-rng’s paper. Readers were also mystified by a boxed emoly snac* at the side of the “explanation.” This had previously contained a statement of the position of the other members of the staff headed by Stanley. The type for his statement was chiseled out of the front page plate at the last minute, and after it had already been cast. The stand taken by the council inthe ouster proct ding was: In Explanation In removing the editor of the Daily Bruin the student council did not seek to protect its position. It did not vote upon the pros and cons of the abolition of student government. The action was taken because the Daily Bruin Was no longer a newspaper of the associated students. Almost the entire feature page was devoted to the editorial policy of abolition of activities, while the Bruin, itself, is the largest activity of the students. Well-written student articles were suppressed because they were in conflict with the editorial policy. No definite promise could be gained from the editor that they would be published in the future. Cosmopolitan Groups To Open Two Day Convention At S.C. This Afternoon Entertainers Courtesy La Opinion Here are the five Molino sisters who will entertain with music at the Cosmopolitan club banquet this evening in the Foyer of Town and Gown. Left to right, from top to bottom, are Carloto, Gracieda, Raquel, Magdalena, and Armira Molino. Dinner Will Be Given Tonight; 150 To Attend Polyzoides Will Be Speaker At Banquet; Chinese General To Talk Coed Debaters To Meet Redlands Duo Eleven Killed in Airliner Crash MEXICO CITY, March 26—OLE)— At least 11 of the 14 persons aboard an airliner of the Compania-Mexi-cano were killed today when the plane crashed in the mountains near Amecameca. The German embassy said the Princess Schamburg Lippe was among the dead. Airline officials aboasd a special company plane flew over the scene of the disaster. They reported the wrecked plane crashed on mountain crags above the tree line. The plane was viewed as only a smouldering ruin. Observers at Amecameca saw the plane flying low over the city before the crash in the vicinity of Zum-pango. Fire accompanied the crash. Bodies of the victims were incinerated. The plane’s motors were found 30 feet from the charred fuselage. Women’s Conference Club Discuss Civic Problems Meeting for conferences in several of the buildings on the S. C. campus yesterday, over 1,000 women who are members of clubs in southern California, discussed problems of government, under the sponsorship oT th e ST C. School of Government. * The conference opened with a reception in the Hall of Nations, located in the Administration building and shortly after a general assembly was held in Bovard auditorium. Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid welcomed the many persons present and Dr. Aurelia Henry Reinhardt, president of Mills college spoke on “The Task of Government in 1936.” The subjects discussed in the morning panels and their chairmen were: “The Legal Aspects of Government's Task in 1936,” Mrs. Carmen Williams Boyle; “Economic and Social Aspects of Government’s Task In 1936,” Miss Victoria Mc-Almon; and “1936 Tasks of Government in Meeting Its World Relationships,” Mrs. George H. Bunnell. The morning panels were followed by a luncheon in the Foyer of Town and Gown at which time those present were addressed by Dr. William H. Burton on the subject of “Propaganda or How We Are Fooled.” The program tor the afternoon consisted of four round tables under the headings of; “Four Dimensions of Crime” “Paying for Government,'’ “Improving Government Personnel,” and “Social Security in California.” According to Dr. W. Ballentyne Henley .dean of the School of Government, and the executive committee of the conference, the meeting was the most successful since the idea was inaugurated six years ?go Trojan women debaters. Virginia Hudson and Brooke von Faulken-stein, will defend their Redlands tournament championship at La Verne college early next month, Ruth Frankel, team manager, said late yesterday. S. C. womens’ teams have won the University of Redlands contest every year they have competed. At this year’s meeting, held last week, Redlands women tied the Trojan duo for top honors. They agreed to decide the championship with another meeting of the two teams at a neutral college. Question for the title debate will be that regarding the supreme court decrees ruling congressional legislation unconstitutional. In addition to winning the Redlands speech contest every year, S. C.’s women debaters had a perfect tournament record until losing in the far western championships at 3an Francisco in February. Arrangements for the new meeting between Redlands and S.C. were completed by Virginia Hudson, acting manager, during the convalescence of Carman Fraide, regular manager, in Arizona. Meanwhile, letters from Miss Fraide from her retreat at Ojai Indicated that she is recovering from the recent breakdown that forced her to leave school temporarily. She is expected to return after Easter vacation. U.C.LA. Dean To Address Graduate Schoo! Luncheon Featuring Dean Verne Knudsen of the graduate school of U.C.LA. as guest speaker on “Vocational Opportunities for Graduate Students,” a graduate luncheon will be held Tuesday at 12:25 p.m., in the Cottage Tea room. All graduates and undergraduates wishing to attend may sign up in the Graduate office and on the Student Union bulletin board, announces James Davis, president of the associated graduate students. The luncheon is 40 cents per plate. Lack of Student Interest Forestalls Laundry Plan Trojan students must continue to wash their dirty linen as best they may. Lack of interest has forced abandonment of cooperative laundry plans. Under the leadership of Ed Yale, the National Student Federation of America was seeking to obtain lower laundry rates for S.C. students, through* the handling of ail work by one concern, to be chosen on the basis of the lowest bid from several competing laundries. Questionnaires distributed among fraternities and sororities as well as ballots printed in th'; Daily Trojan failed to elicit sufficient student response. Stated Eames Bishop, A.S.U.S.C. prexy, “Upon investigation, it has been found that a cooperative laundry scheme such as has been proposed can not work to advantage upon our campus. This reason, I feel, is not because of ths imprac-tibility of the plan, but because of the unwillingness of the organizations to cooperate tor their own advantage. You have to put a fork in some people’s hands before they will eat.” College of Commerce To Nominate Candidates for Office in Assembly Today Nomination of candidates is the objective of the assembly of the College of Commerce and Business Administration this morning during assembly period in Touchstone theater, Old College. Introduction of the candidates will Honoring more than 150 representatives from 20 universities and junior colleges the Cosmopolitan club’s two-day convention will open this afternoon on campus. Registration will begin promptly at 4 p.m„ in the University avenue entrance of the S:udent Union. Immediately following, tea wiU be served in the social hall of the Student Union. Polyzoides Will Speak Dr. Adamantios Th. Polyzoides, lecturer and world affairs commentator, will be the principal speaker of the banquet to be held in the Foyer of Town and Gown at 6 p. m. His talk will be entitled “Cos-moDOlitanism, the Ideal of Our Times.” Gen. Fang Chen-Wu, former member of the central executive committee of the Chinese Nationalist party and organizer of the northern People’s army, will also address the convention banquet. He will be guest of S.C. today. Sororities To Help The following sororities will be hostesses to girls attending the Cosmopolitan club convention tonight in Elisabeth von KleinSmid haU. Alpha Gamma Delta will house four; Alpha Delta Theta, three; Beta Sigma Omicron, two; Kapoa Delta, two; Delta Zeta, two; Pi Beta Phi three: Phi Mu, two; Zeta Tau Alpha, two; and the Residence hall will take care of four. The girls will be taken to the various houses at the close of the banquet at about 10 pjn. An important meeting of all house presidents will be held at assembly period today in the Pan-hellenic office regarding this matter. The entertainment for the evening will include the Five Panama girls from M-G-M studios, who will play selections of their native country. They will begin the program with a typical Panaman rhumba “Noche Tropical.” They will also sing and play the Mexican tangos “Carmin-to” and “El Dulcerito.” Bill Hinshaw. student at S.C. will play a French horn solo. Bre^kfae* Is Planned At 7:45 a.m. Saturday an executive breakfast is planned for the presidents of all Cosmopolitan groups represented. Dr. Christine Galizi of Scripps college will lead the breakfast discussion, which will be on the various problems of the individual clubs. Immediately following the breakfast, Dr. J. Eugene Harley will speak at the assembly held in Bowne hall on “Political. Geographic, and Economic Challenges to Cosmopolitanism.” He will be followed by a talk on “The New Frontier of Civilization” by Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewelling. Pacific Armaments Enter Discussions LONDON. March 26—(IIP)— The United States today made discussion of Pacific fortifications conditional upon Japan’s willingness to sign the Anglo-Franco-American naval limitations treaty concluded at St. James’ palace yesterday. Officials revealed that Great Britain recently approached the American delegation to the naval conference with in informal proposal to discuss prolongation of article 19 of the Washington treaty of 1922 creating Pacific zones in which fortifications were banned. Norman H. Davis, head of the U. S. delegation, provisionally declined to discuss the British feeler. A spokesman for the American delegation today confirmed that, in response to the British overture, the United States explained that the question of Pacific fortifications had ceased to belong to the agenda of the naval conference. Botany Field Trip To Be Held Tomorrow Morning The' second Saturday morning be taken care of by Vincent Miles, ! field trip of the department of bot- president of the College of Commerce. Tho^e who have signified their intention to run are: Jack Privett, president; Frances Dunlop and Josephine Swiggett, vice-president; Jane Cassell and Virginia Rose, secretary. No candidates’ petitions have been received as yet for treasurer. any will take place tomorrow. The group will meet in the university herbarium, 2S9 Science building at 9 o’clock. The excursion will be to see the spring flora of the chaparral in Griffith park. The party will assemble inside the Vermont avenue entrance.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 108, March 27, 1936|
ditorial Offices Night - PR-4776 RI-411I, Sta. 227
United Press World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Friday, March 27, 1936
.C. Debaters Gain Eleventh Straight Win
Junior College, High School Journalists Will Meet for Newspaper Day Tomorrow
Two Texas Schools
Ray Felton, managing editor of the Ventura Star, will address more than 400 neophyte journalists tomorrow morning Meet in Bovard auditorium, when the 14th annual Newspaper Day
Defeat at Hands of Local Champion
session is called to ! who Js chairman.
I wo-Day r orensic I ourney !
As Dance Site
Will Begin Tcday on Trojan Campus
Victory in their eleventh consecu- j —-
five debate mark?d the end of the Results of Balloting Will Be first week of an eastern tour by I . , -p. M. ,
S.C.’s far western champions, Ho- j Announced 1 hat fNight,
mer Bell and Arthur Groman, the Trojan debate office disclosed last night.
Telegraphed advises from the pair revealed wins over Texas Teehno-
Tickets To Be $1.50
The Riviera Country club, site of many other school socials, yes-logicai""institute Tuesday night by | terday was chosen as the site of the
rder by Tom Lwaless, Daily Trojan editor.
■¥■ Among other speakers scheduled for the morning assembly is Agnes Underwood, feature writer for the Los Angeles Herald and Express. Miss Undcrwcod has chosen for her topic, “A Woman on a General Assignment.”
Deslgates will be welcomed and registered as thy arrive on campus by a committee under the direction of Genevieve Jasaitis, assistant woman’s editor. Badges will be supplied to visitors by Louis Thomann, feature editor.
President Rufus B. von KleinSmid will officially welcome representatives when the entire group meets for noon
a vote of 2 to 1, and Abilene Christen college by a vote of 4 to 1 Wed-sday night. The two art, to meet team from the University of .?as tonight.
Coincident with the news of Bell id Groman’s eastern successes.
Alan Nichols, S.C. forensics oach .announced a giant two-day um;|