Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 135, May 13, 1936
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ditorial Offices Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Volume XXVII Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, May 13, 1936 Number 135 ven ^omen Vice-President R00S6V£:lt Queer Intuition eek Title of _ Social Staff ‘Business Girl’ dges Are in Session To Determine Winner of Commerce Race ___ i tiers Are Decision Basis ntest Staged Each Year By Alpha Kappa Psi, Honorary Group - e contest is closed and the en prominent coeds who have tered the “Better Business Girl” await the decision of (he who will begin today to igh the qualifications of the petitors in preparation for an-tmcement of the winner at the erce banauet. Friday night in Foyer of Town and Gown, e seven girls who have enter-the race, an annual one which Alpha Kappa Psi, national orary commerce fraternity nsors to select the outstanding ior coed in the College of Com-rce, are: Gwendolyn Brewer, El-Davies. Jessie Fallis. Myra Lain. Draxy Trengove, Barbara er. and Betty Whitney. Letters Written e victor of the contest will be en on the basis of letters to an Reid L. McClung of the Col Meeting for the purpose of discussing the final dig of the school year, all members of the Trojan social committee are requested by Draxy Trengove. chairman of the committee, to convene in 202 Student Union today at 1:30 p.m. Student members of the committee that will plan the final dance under the auspices of the student body are Jaye Brower. Jack Privett. Grace Libby. Vivian Fraedrichs. Caroline Everington, James Krueger, and Bob Wood. Formulative plans ror a dance to be given by the A.S.U.S.C. during the P.S.P.A. convention, May 21-24. will also be discussed by the members of the student social committee. Preference in Ohio Elections Breckenridge Runs Behind In Preferential Vote Of Democrats Saves Life Of Tiny Child WASCO, May 12—Truck driver, A. I. English, today said he intended running his heavy oil truck over a small box in the center of the state highway near here co "flatten it out just like I always do to road hazards.” Something, however, which he described as “a sort of mysterious Initial Non-Org Program To Be All-U Assembly Fraternity and Sorority Members Invited To Attend Affair Winning S.C. Hit Parade Songs To Be Played at Interfratemity Formal n r* » ft 1 no a suit ui aici iuu> -- • l T 1 W • ! night bv Returns Come In Slowly feeling*’caused him to swerve his j Varied Talent Is Promised of truck to one side ond miss the i - * T^n campus. A ballot box will Downey Sisters Trio Will placed near the cigar counter i in the Student Union and ballots may be placed there. What is your favorite popular song? “Lost?” “Melody From the Sky?” “Goody-Goody?” Whatever it is, wouldn’t i you like to hear it played at the annual interfraternity for-I mal on May 26? The S. C. hit parade will officially start today, according to an announcement made last*that house at the dance along with Willis Stanley who is in ' Council Adopts More Acts of New Document Taft Obtains Slight Lead Over Senator Borah On G.O.P. Slate Debaters Will Be Given Cups Casa de Rosas Is Selected For Scene of Varsity, Freshman Supper COLUMBUS. May 12 — <l'.P> — President Roosevelt led the anti- I New Deal candidate 16 to 1 and j delegates pledgd to “Favorite Son” Robert Taft, had a slight lead I over Sen. William E. Borah’s can- j didates tonight as returns came in j slowly from Ohio's two-party pri- ; mary election. Returns from 224 of the state’s 8579 precincts on the Democratic preferential vote gave Mr. Roosevelt 8966 votes to Colonel Henry Breckinridge’s 609. Breckenridge Lags Breckinridge, who made only a feeble attempt to win Ohio’s support, was running far behind in every precinct, rural and metro- --politan. Varsity and freshman men debat- ^t midnight, no tabulation had ers will meet in Casa de Rosas to- been compiled on the vote for night for their annual spring ban- j Borah and Taft delegates. An un box. That same feeling, he said, made him stop his truck and move the box off the highway. Inside, with the lid pulled back so far that he could not be seen, was Everett Holmes, Jr., 2fi years old, hiding with his pet kitten. ‘El Rodent’WiU Hit Troy Today Head Entertainment For Tomorrow All students of the university will be welcomed to tomorrow’s non-org assembly, it was stressed last night by Emii Sady, chairman of the event, first to be held under j the auspices of the Lancers, non-J org students’ association, as he completed arrangements for the gala entertainment program to be presented in Bovard auditorium. ‘‘Just write the name of your favorite song on a piece of paper, sign it, and place it in the ballot box in the Union.” stated Stanley. “The ballots will be collected every day and the names of the five leading tunes will be published in the Daily Trojan each day.” The S.C. Hit Parade contest will close on Friday, May 22 when the final results will be tabulated, stated Stanley. The songs that have proven most quet, and to hear speeches by for- ; official survey by the United Press e of Commerce applying for a mer sQuad captains and managers, showed, however, that Taft, back-thical position as his personal During the evenings ceremonies ed by the “regular” Republican retan’ The letters also contain the debaters will display 12 trophies state organization, had a slight lead ormation of the applicants' cam- won during the year by debate over the veteran Idaho senator, activities scholarship average, teams, orators, extempore speakers,, who campaigned against the “de- declamators, and present senior structive tactics”’ of the Republi-award cups to Capi. Arthur Gro-j can “old guard, man, Homer Bell, James Williams, and Marlin Lovelady. The cups are trophies symbolic of at least two years oi varsity intercollegiate debating. Cup To Be Given E Neil Ames, donor of the prized Ames cup for extempore speech-making among freshmen students, will present the trophy to Tom Dut-cher, last year's winner. Among those wno are expected to attend and speak tomght is Roland Maxwell, first captain of a Trojan d other qualifications which ght make her particularly fit for position. ie judges of the contest are: Dr. •njamm R Haynes. Dean Mc-ung, Dr. Thurston H. Ross, ague Andrews, Bob Bridges. Vin-nt. Miles, and Ed Yale. They are ed to meet today at noon in the ice of Dean McClung to select winner. “It is highly impera-that every judge be' present,” ted Yale, president of Alpha ppa Psi. yesterday. Pictures Planned J“SSJSS^SS‘tJL ,4s! . team. MaxweU led the^ad l£h™™L™lTb™Tror'the ; Thre?other former captain, who -mmer and Times. ! have indicated they will auend are lpha Kappa Psi also offers a Dr- William Baxter and Ray and ' allion to the student in the Bernard Brennan, liege of Commerce wrho is most | Speakers Named tstanding at the end of his ju- ! Ames Crawford, coacn of the present freshman team. Dr. Alan j SSS i * —«Mtf Final Issue of Wampus Is I MSXSZVTlZ ~ Parodv nf S C Annual- Iposes to Greek-letter Trojans as M l i tI' Annual, |Well ^ to prospective non-org Nash Is Through j members.” ---f eature Talent Editorial staff members of the i Appointed by President Foy Dra-Wampus closed shop last night per, Sady has arranged a program with sighs of relief and prepared to i varied entertainment for to-present their final edition of the ious fraternities. Each house will choose its most popular tune and the song chosen will be played for Law Body Approves Parts Of Constitution During Special Meeting Other Business Presented Last .Article Passed By Legislators the announcement that it is the most popular song of the particular fraternity,” said Stanley. ; - “It is also imperative that the A.S.U.S.C. Membership Is various fraternities choose their song and let me know what their choice is,” continued the orchestra chairman of the dance. Committee heads for the annual Greek formal affair were announced by Ben Franklin, president of the interfratemity council, yesterday. Chairmen included: Willis Stanley, orchestra; Bob Smirl, location; Sid Smith, tickets: Nelson Cullenward, publicity; Ken Johnson. decorations; Marsh Williams, programs; and Maury Kantro, arrangements. “Fraternities are asked to turn in the money for their quota of bids as soon as possible as seating arrangements will be made in the order in which the money is turned in,” said Sid Smith, chairman of the ticket committee. year, the E] Rodent, annual yearbook parody, to a gullible Trojan student body today. Mimicking El Rodeo from cover to cover, El Rodent has an announced policy of “presenting Million Vote I memories of those events of the More than a million Ohio voters j year wrhich cannot otherwise, be- year. arty Will Honor Foreign Students Return Is Heavy Predictions early tonight were that the total vote in the primary j would reach a record high of Nichols, varsity coach; Dr. Ray K. i 500.000. An unusually heavy vote Immel, dean of the School of j was recorded in the metropolitan Speech; and Dr. Bates Booth, var- areas and jn rural communities, sity women's coach, are also sched- Early checks showred that Demo-uled to talk. j crats were outvoting Republicans. Beiore going to the oanquet, the di- although the issues appeared more ners will assemble in the varsity de- : attractive on the Republican side. , bate office. The banquet will be- i in the 1934 primary, 676.699 votes gin at 6 p.m. Every member of the were Republican and 657.920 Dem-Honoring all foreign students at- ! varsity and freshman team is ex- ocratic but the state seemed fairly nding colleges and universities : pected to attend, Manager James certain -ughout southern California, j Kirkw'ood said late yesterday. year, lta Phi Epsilon, national foreign j -rvice fraternity, will give a tea- ' ception next Monday. May 18. j rom 2 to 6 p.m., in the gardens j the home of Dr. and Mrs. Ru- j us B. von KleinSmid. Cooperating wTith the fraternity be the Los Angeles chamber j f commerce, which will aid in , fetagine this annual affair as part pf their observance of a nation- j ■ride Foreign Trade week. went to the polls today to choose between the Republican old guard, represented by delegates pledged to a “favorite son’’ presidential candidate, and the G. O. P. liberal group, represented by delegates pledged to Sen. William E. Borah. There were other issues—including a hot fight for the gubernatorial nomination on the Democratic ballot and a preferential vote between President Roosevelt and Col. Henry Breckinridge — but j Chosen by El Rodeo earlier in ihe from a national standpoint inter- ; vear. Although their identity was est centered in the battle between : not divulged up to late last night. Borah and Robert A. Taft. Cincin- j rumors were circulating that the nati lawyer and “favorite son." ‘ wampus’ choice was anything but cause of policy, be published.” From a disclosure of the inside corruption of razz sheet publication j activities to a write-up of the annual Easter vacation spree at Balboa. El Rodent does just that, according to Editor Dick Nash. Outstanding feature of the magazine is the presentation of the Wampus’ “Helens of Troy” for 1936, declared to be every bit as worthy of the honor as the sextet a poor one. Traditional yearbook sections, such as dramatics, athletics, fraternities. society, dedication, sororities, and viewrs, are all included in El Rodent. morrow, beginning at 9:50 o’clock. Feature presentation will be the three Downey sisters. KHJ radio trio, singing many of the popular ballads which have made them popular over the air. Formerly vocal artists for Ted Lewis and Gus Arnheim, the Downey sisters have signed a contract with Jay Whidden to appear with his orchestra at the Miramar hotel beginning next month. Feature entertainment from George Olson's orchestra has been promised by the nationally-known band leader now appearing at the Ambassador Cocoanut Grove. Other radio and screen talent, announcement of which cannot be made until tomorrow', has also been obtained. Tumbling Act Tumbling act of difficult hand-balancing stunts by George Cameron and Ran Hall is another bit of entertainment, while current popular song hits will be presented by Chuck Cascales’ campus orchestra and vocal talent. Backed by the A.S.U.S.C. as well as by the Lancers, the program is oeing supported wholeheartedly by Controller To Give Squires Will Speech at Dinner Honor New Men Today Commerce Students Will Hear Tax Discussion By State Officer Ray L. Riley, controller of the state of California, will speak at the College of Commerce conference dinner Friday evening, it was announced yesterday in an official program issued by the dean’s office. Riley's subject will be “Future Taxation in California.” Committee heads for the conference dinner are asked by Vincent Miles, commcrce student body president, to meet with the co-chairmen today at 10 o’clock in the office of Dean Reid L. McClung. The following committee leaders are requested by Miles to be present: program. Charles Brust; contacts. Ed Abbott; coordination, Henry Flynn; decorations, Frances Dunlop; publicity, Ben Gu’.ick; reception, Jane Cassell and Ed Yale; entertainment, Mac Kerr; tickets. Marvin Rappaport; commerce edition of to “go Democratic” this S.C. Professor To Preside at several student leaders of Troy. , the Daily Trojan, Eloise Davies; and The entire auditorium is expected j correspondence, Martha Baird, to be filled for tomorrow s assem- j Completion of the list of topics bly, the first such all-university affair in several weeks, according to Sady. Thirty members of the Trojan Squires will act as hosts today to the newly elected members of the sophomore service organization at a luncheon to be served at Casas de Rosas inn at 12:30 p.m. The main order of business will be the election of the officers of the new group for the first^pe-mester of the 1936-37 school year. Service awards consisting of parchment shingles with the Squire insignia engraved on them wrill be presented to the members of the group completing their period of service to the university as members of the Trojan Squires. Those members of the new group to attend the luncheon are John Mangun, Roger Anderson, William Marshall. Edwin James, James Kelly, Lloyd Fry, William Broomfield, Ed Kelly, Leonard Rosen, Stanley Rousso, Donald McAlister, Shon Miller, Reid Neil, Earl Harris, Chuck Cochard. Henry Flynn, William Sherman, John Anderson to be discussed in the panels was; Stanley Davidson. Robert Elliott, Engineers To Play Hookey In Ditch Day at Brookside “The finest ditch day in the history of the College of Engineering, that’s what tomorrow will be,” gushed Willis B. ________________Stanley, student president of the College of Engineering, in I Dr. Rufus b. von KleinSmid will describing the full day of entertainment and pelasure plan-K irlVwTtoranl ned for tomorrow when engineering students travel to Brook-orominent Los Angeles director of side parx for their annual attempt >> 1 » AJJJ the chamber of commerce, will be to forget college. NeW Members Are Added the mam speaker. Included on the “We consider our ditch day more j Methodist Bishon List program are Gov. Frank F. Merri- 1 than merely an opportunity to leg- I O ITiemoUlSl DIMlup L.IM Mavor Frank L. Shaw, and ! itimately cut classes,” Stanley declared. "We have made arrangements for lunch, recreation, and entertainment in order to make ditch day a social get-together for engineering students.” A baseDall game at noon to decide the winner of the interdivi-sional championship will be the Social Meeting Summer jobs Are accomplished yesterday by the addi-j tion of the following: office man-' agement, “Planning the Office.” “Se-| lecting Office Personnel,” “Measur- Robert van Buskirk. Dale Blue, Thomas Dwiggins, Morgan Briggs, Rodney Hansen. Arthur Manella, Scot Racek. Chester Halsey, Tom ing Office Output,” and “Handling. Swift, John Scott, and Arthur Stenographic Services”. 1 Kramer. Continuing the review of the new A.S.U.S.C. constitution. the legislative council last night waded through all but a few of the parts of the document in a special meeting. The entire body of legislative acts, except Number Six. pertaining to the Trojan Knights was temporarily approved by the council. This article was tabled for further discussion. Article Two of thr constitution and several changes to articles already temporarily, passed were given the approval o\ the council. Special Meeting The remaining parts of the constitution will be reviewed at a special meeting of the legislative council tomorrow afternoon in 418 Student Union at 2:30 p.m. Thi* will make possible the final approval of the document before th* inauguration next week of the incoming officers for 1936-3*. A motion to change the name o’ the legisaltive council to the senate in order to eliminate confusion with the many executive council* and other councils was tabled unti a later meeting. Membership Acts The article which was approved last night had to do with the membership in the Associated Students of the university. Acts which were temporally passed included III. pertainto the duties of the vice-presidput; IV. determining the selection of the members of th~ various excutive councils and the powers and duties thereof; V. concerning yell leaders; VII. defining temporary committees: VIII, defining standing committees; IX. authorizing the establishment, stipulating membership, and defining the policy, powers, and regulation.-pertaining to standing committee*: and X, determining the selection of student members on university administration committee*. The council voted to appropriate $75 to be used for the P.S.P.A, convention next week, and *35 for the securing of an orchestra for ditch day, May 27. tun, Prank A. Bouelle, superintendent pf the Los Angeles city schools. kales Tax Repeal Move Is Trick, Delegate Says Dr. Clarence M. Case, professor of sociology and social welfare, wrill preside at the opening meeting of the Pacific sociological society, southern division, when it opens its spring session at the University of Redlands. Saturday, May 16. The general theme of the morn- Offered By C.C.C. Reservation Deadline Set For Recognition Banquet A few application blanks are still available to students majoring in architecture, civil engineering, biology. botany, or geology, who wish ing session of which Dr. Case is the j summer employment in the civil discussion leader, will be “Present1 conservation corps, according to Trends in Social Security.” Speak- ! Mulvey White, director of the S. C. ing also at this session. Dr. G. B. Mangold will discuss “Some Problems of Unemployment Insurance.” bureau of employment. Best qualified students will be assigned to specific research problems Addressing the luncheon session 1 in geology, botany, archeology, wildlife studies, and history. In some instances, the student’s time will be divided between office and field at 12:30, Dean Rockwell D. Hunt | of the Graduate school will have I as his topic “Shredded Men and j Desicated Society.” Dr. Glen E. work. COLUMBUS, May 12—<l’.P>— Dr. i Wilbur E. Hammaker, pastor of Trinity church, Youngstown, O.. to- Carison of the University of Red-! lands will preside at this meeting,! The afternoon session at 2 o’clock i DEL MONTE. May 12—A [nove to repeal the state sales tax [s in reality a devision method of presenting a single tax measure to California voters, and constitutes a ^consummate piece of trickery, rhomas J. Dixon. Westwood Hills, asserted today at a session of delegates to the California Building and Loan league convention. Hammaker, leader of one of the 12 most influential congregations in featured” evenr'on ‘the sport' pro- Methodism, led in voting through- night was named to the College of j will have as its presiding officer Dr. Bishops by the general conference j George Day of Occidental college, of the Methodist Episcopal church. | Dr. Day is a graduate of the S.C. School of Social Welfare, and is now professor of sociology at Occi gram. Informal diversion will include swimming, tennis, golf, and touch football. Special rates have been secured for swimming and for golf. Lunch will be free to those possessing dues cards, and will consist of meat sandwiches, donuts, cider, and potato chips. Heading the food committee is Ross Bush, with Frank Anderson and George Brandow completing the committee. Harvey Brandt will direct the athletics, and Bill Eichler and Charles Schweitzer compose the committee in charge of reservations. Agreeable to request oi the student bodv. the following program is scheduled for Thursday, May 14; 8:00-8:50. 9:03-9:45. 9:50-10:30 Assembly. Mothers To Be Greeks’ Guests I Schedules of class for both semesters of the academic year are now available for distribution Hi the university office of information. Thoughtful students will find it advantageous to secure copies of this schedule and work out with their advisers their programs of classes for the next aca-- Such conferences Fraternity men will be hosts to their mothers tomorrow night at a i musicale in the Social hall, under the management of Phi Mu Apha, national professional musical fra-temitv. Mothers will be guests at dinner at the fraternity houses before the musicale. Fred Nanas, chairman of the interfratemity Mother’s day committee. announced yesterday that the ! following people will present the out the day. dental. He will speak at the morning j session on “The Next Step. Student enrollment will be under the same terms as those for regular C.C.C. workers, $30 a month with food, sleeping quarters, and clothing. Relief role requirements will be waived; no allotment of pay to dependents is enforced, and arrangements will be made to discharge students in time that they may reenter college in the fall. Varsity Revue Rehearsing at Fanchon and Marco As Joe Preininger P romises ‘Greatest Show Ever’ JhSuld ^sought during the office program:. Joseph Sullivan, tenor; i. Af farultv advisers. .William Hinshaw, homist; Summer houn c. . Kieinsmid. : Prindle. pianist; Fred Barnes, pian- fxesident. list; and the Sinfonia quartette. Joe Preininger. varsity club president, will act as general chairman of the Trojan athletes’ annual show which will be held May 21. v Last year it was called the | the Fanchon and Marco studios in “Greatest Show on Earth.” this Hollywood. Miss Marie Kay, direct-year it will be bigger and better or of the 1935 production, is once than ever. This is the statement is- | again tutoring the boys in their sued last night by Joe Preininger, varsity club president in commenting on the varsity show7 which will be given Thursday night, May 21, in Bovard auditorium. Yesterday afternoon in a special session, the university welfare committee granted the athletes this closed date for their show. “Because of the magnitude of the affair,” Preininger said, “the welfare group granted us this special dis-pensa.ion.” Ordinarily, a week-day night is closed to student activities. Those who witnessed the varsity clubs first performance last year, will recall the tremendous approval which it received from the packed audience. After the final curtain call, the show was Judged as one of the outstanding events of the school year. For the last two weeks, varsity athletes have been rehearsing at intricate dance, tines. and stage rou- With the success of the production assured on the basis of last year’s endeavors, the varsity club has decided to make the show an annual affair, the club’s president declared. Other universities in the country have successfully put on shows of this sort as a means of amusing the athletic public. Admission to the affair will be 50 cents. The proceeds will go into the varsity loan fund which is used to aid needy S.C. athletes. Arnold Eddy, graduate manager, will handle the business duties of the production, Preininger stated. Other committee members appointed by Preininger are: Jack Warner. Joe Wilensky, Gil Kuhn, and Butch Brousseau, production assistants, and Cal Whorton, publicity. “Tuesday is the last day on which reservations can be made for the W. S. G. A. recognition banquet, which will take place on May 20,” declared Margaret King, co-chairman for the banquet with Lucille Hoff, yesterday. She also stated that reservations for mothers of Trojan —-—-Vwomen students who plan to at- Application for Hawaiian tend the affair must be made at *lr . j once, so that seating arrangements I.L.A. Chapter Considered for the banquet can be decided __| upon. The W.S.MGA. banquet is an annual affair at which awards are presented to those women students who have been outstanding on the campus during the year. The highest award is that presented by Town and Gown to the most outstanding senior woman, while a second such award is presented to the woman student who is judged as most outstanding in forensics. Announcement of new members of Mortar Board, senior women’s honorary society, and of Spooks and Spokes, junior women’s honorary, is a traditional high spot of the dinner. Women elected during the year to Amazons, Phi Beta Kappa, and Phi Kappa Phi are also introduced. Tickets for the dinner may be obtained either from the cashier's desk in the Student Union, or from Lucille Hoff. Other ticket saleswomen include Harriet Lemb-ka, Josephine Swiggett. Kay Alfs, Louise Kriewitz. Virginia Shugart, Rose Amar, Sybil Silbersteen, Kay Lisenby. Barbara Coy. SAN PEDRO, May 12—(11E>—An application for a Hawiian chapter in the Pacific Coast District International Longshoremen’s association was under consideration of association officials tonight. Hawiian longshoremen, now an independent union, were represented at the district convention by three Honolulu delegates. NYA Workers’Pay Will Start May 19 Because the end of the NYA month is Tuesday, May 19. the payroll will be started on that day, and all workers are requested to get their time reports in promptly, says Dr. Frank C. Touton, S.C NYA head. Five reports should be filed for the work month of April 20 to Mav 19. inclusive. The dates are Aprii 25, May 2. May 9, May 16, and May 19. Students must see that reports are completely and accurately filled out, officials say. The government requires that students do not work more than eight hours per day, or thirty hours per week. The central NYA office asks that this be taken into consideration by students completinc their hours. Dr. Touton also says that students should take the opportunity to workout their full allotments b> the end of the month, so that money that might be used by othe: students will not remain inactive Butch Brousseau, varsity football performer, will aid in arrangements for the varsity show. He is a member of the production committee. Son of Author Hurt in Crash Alumni To Fete Senior Lawyers Graduating seniors of the School of Law will be guests today at 12:15 p.m at a luncheon to be held at the University club by the University of Southern California Alumni association. Prominent law alumni, all municipal court judgss, and other members of local judiciary will br present. Seniors wishing to attend ar* asked to contact Walter Bowen president of the Alumni association, through Mrs. Nina Rea in th< School of Law office. Graduatin, students will be dismissed fron. noon classes so that they may at tend the luncheon. SANTA MONICA. May 12—<UJ>) —Ring Larder Jr.. 21-year-old son of the late author and sports writer, was believed suffering from brain concussion in a hospital last night following injuries sustained when his automobile crashed into a parked car. Lardner, a publicity agent at Selz-nick-Intemational studio, reportedly hit the parked car, careened off. and struck a palm tree 125 feet away. He was unconscious for several hours after the crash. Jewish Student Council To Elect Officers Toda^ The final meeting of the Jewisi student council will be held af 3:30 p.m. today in the social hall of the Student Union, announce' Irving Klubok, president. Election of officers will featurr the meeting. Candidates recommended by the nominating committee are: Art Groman, president; and Regina Levy, vice-president-
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 135, May 13, 1936|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 135, May 13, 1936.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
ditorial Offices Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227
United Pres* World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, May 13, 1936
ven ^omen Vice-President R00S6V£:lt Queer Intuition
eek Title of
_ Social Staff
dges Are in Session To Determine Winner of
tiers Are Decision Basis
ntest Staged Each Year By Alpha Kappa Psi, Honorary Group
e contest is closed and the en prominent coeds who have tered the “Better Business Girl” await the decision of (he who will begin today to igh the qualifications of the petitors in preparation for an-tmcement of the winner at the erce banauet. Friday night in Foyer of Town and Gown, e seven girls who have enter-the race, an annual one which Alpha Kappa Psi, national orary commerce fraternity nsors to select the outstanding ior coed in the College of Com-rce, are: Gwendolyn Brewer, El-Davies. Jessie Fallis. Myra Lain. Draxy Trengove, Barbara er. and Betty Whitney.
Letters Written e victor of the contest will be en on the basis of letters to an Reid L. McClung of the Col
Meeting for the purpose of discussing the final dig of the school year, all members of the Trojan social committee are requested by Draxy Trengove. chairman of the committee, to convene in 202 Student Union today at 1:30 p.m.
Student members of the committee that will plan the final dance under the auspices of the student body are Jaye Brower. Jack Privett. Grace Libby. Vivian Fraedrichs. Caroline Everington, James Krueger, and Bob Wood.
Formulative plans ror a dance to be given by the A.S.U.S.C. during the P.S.P.A. convention, May 21-24. will also be discussed by the members of the student social committee.
Preference in Ohio Elections
Breckenridge Runs Behind In Preferential Vote Of Democrats
Saves Life Of Tiny Child
WASCO, May 12—Truck driver, A. I. English, today said he intended running his heavy oil truck over a small box in the center of the state highway near here co "flatten it out just like I always do to road hazards.” Something, however, which he described as “a sort of mysterious
Initial Non-Org Program To Be All-U Assembly
Fraternity and Sorority Members Invited To Attend Affair
Winning S.C. Hit Parade Songs To Be Played at Interfratemity Formal
n r* » ft 1 no a suit ui aici iuu> -- • l T 1 W • ! night bv
Returns Come In Slowly feeling*’caused him to swerve his j Varied Talent Is Promised of
truck to one side ond miss the i - * T^n campus. A ballot box will
Downey Sisters Trio Will placed near the cigar counter
i in the Student Union and ballots
may be placed there.
What is your favorite popular song? “Lost?” “Melody From the Sky?” “Goody-Goody?” Whatever it is, wouldn’t i you like to hear it played at the annual interfraternity for-I mal on May 26?
The S. C. hit parade will officially start today, according to an announcement made last*that house at the dance along with Willis Stanley who is in '
Council Adopts More Acts of New Document
Taft Obtains Slight Lead Over Senator Borah On G.O.P. Slate
Debaters Will Be Given Cups
Casa de Rosas Is Selected For Scene of Varsity, Freshman Supper
COLUMBUS. May 12 —