Daily Trojan, Vol. 29, No. 10, September 30, 1937
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Editorial Offices Night - PR - 4776 RI - 4111 Sta. 227 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA United Press World Wide News Service Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Thursday, September 30, 1957 Number 10 Black Home; ROBERT M. HUTCHINS voids Klan SAYS LAWYERS harge Reply DISILLUSION PUBLIC Accused Court Justice Indicates Possible Radio Broadcast WASHINGTON, Sept. 29—<U.P>— apreme Court Justice Hugo L. \B lack rested tonight in nearby Alexandria at the home of his wife’s •other-in-law after refusing, on tvs arrival from Europe at Norfolk, Va., to answer questions re-g rding his alleged membership m tlie Ku Klux Klan. Black, however, indicated on landing that he might make a radio r-ply to the charges later. ASSUMES BENCH MONDAY The justice and his wife stopped in Alexandria on their way from >orlolk without entering Washington. where he is scheduled to as-e ime on Monday the supreme court f'at vacated by the retirement of Justice Willis Van Devanter. He set foot on American soil this morning at Norfolk. Va..—a smiling, g^n’al man who refused to take any cognizance of accusations that ]'? already was pledged to a doc-t "ine of discrimination against Jews, Catholics, and Negroes at the time he took his oath as a supreme court justice. MAKES STATEMENT He made a brief statement on tiie windy deck of the steamship City of Norfolk as she rolled in Hampton Roads outside Norfolk, a fiatemont that hinted that at some unsoecified time he would take to the radio and—"when the public can hear”—reply to the charges rsainst him. This is what he said: “When I have any statement t» r a ce on any subject I will make it i”. a way that cannot be misquoted and so the public can hear it.” There was a moment of silence snd then, from the rear rank of the newspaper men clustered around h’m. came this question: REFUSES ANSWER "Will you answer thi6 one direct question, Mr. Justice—are you a member of tlie invisible empire, Knights of the Ku Klux Klan?’4 The smile left Blacks’ face. TTien. lowly, he said: “I have already made ny sta/fce- ent.” Black moved toward the gang- KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept. 29—(U.P.)-American communities are becoming disillusioned about lawyers and will refuse their leadership unless drastic changes in veiwpoint are made, Robert Maynard Hutchins, president of the University of ^Chicago, warned tonight. Hutchins addressed a general as- Herbie Kay's Orchestra To PSay at Rally Coach Howard Jones, Williams To Appear In Bovard Tomorrow YELL A!DE MAN AND CIV CLASS SCHEDULE ALTERED FOR DAY Due to the rally on Friday in Bovard auditorium, a change in regular classes scheduled for that time was announced yesterday by Dr. Albert Sidney Raubenheimer, dean of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. Dr. Raubenheimer’s classes in Man and Civilization scheduled for 9 a.m.. 10:25 a.m., and 11:25 a.m. will meet in 302 Law building instead of Bovard auditorium. sembly of the American Bar association’s 60th annual convention with stinging phrases. He urged that law schools be required to prepare students who wiir keep legal work “a profession through which justice is done” rather than day_ a business or a trade. ; Kay's band was released for the assembly yesterday by the Musicians’ union. He recently completed an engagement in the ca- Trojans will rally to the strains of Herbie Kay and his band tomorrow, it was announced by Coalson Morris, rally chairman. The pep assembly will be held in connection with the Washington game, Satur- CHAMP CLARK WARNS Hutchins’ declaration came shortly after many of the 3.000 lawyers i at the convention heard a warning from Senator Bennett Champ, . . . , ^ . Clark of Missouri that the United: chesU:a.has pl,ayed ,from COast States will have to sacrifice cheerfully the chances for quick and big sino on Catalina island. His or- to coast and has been heard over the leading broadcasting systems. Camp Heads To Be Guests At Luncheon To Be Honored Troy Founders Religious Conference Will Honor Counselors And Award Winner Next Monday Members of the asusc Religious . ?!frKha^ ^ntury <>f scholastic achievement will be cele-conference will honor summer-camp brated the University of Southern California, Monday, in counselors- and the winner of the Bovard auditorium, when a Founders’ day program will be Howard Jones award when they held at 10:45 a.m. Commemorating the university’s 57 years of existence. Dr. -+Rufus B. von KleinSmid, president. Unions Band Against Lewis Hutcheson Proposes To Oust C.I.O. In Federation Meeting DENVER, Sept. 29—< l'.P (—Fourteen influential unions banded together tonight under the leadership of William D. Hutcheson to fight for expulsion of John L. Lewis’ C.I. O. at next week’s American Federation of Labor convention, profits if it wishes to remain out of PHELAN MAY TALK an inevitable European war. ! upon the arrival of the Huskies Other events on the convention i today. Coach Jim Phelan will be program included the resolution committee's favorable report on 13 of 14 proposals which it received yesterday. The committee refused I speaker. Coach Howard Jones has j approval of a proposal demanding already promised to give a short that multiple courts be prohibited talk concerning the chances of the Along with Head Yell King Bob Myer and his fellow assistants, Ed Davis, Ron Cooley will help "pep up" the student body in tomorrow's grid rally. contacted in an effort to have him appear on the program. Phelan is noted as a humorous short from invalidating laws by bare majority. The house of delegates next considers the proposals. •LED TO WILDERNESS” Trojans in Saturday’s big game. Another feature of the rally which is now being arranged is the appearance of the rival football Franco Takes Troops North Rebel Reinforcements Seek To Quell Spanish Government Offensive Hutchins accused the lawyers of captains. Captain Chuck Williams having “led our people into a wilderness” and suggested the development of a new “tradition and education’’ to lead them out. “The bar associations have done a great deal for legal education,” gather for a luncheon today in the dining room of Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. The counselors, which include Clark Jones, chief counselor, Glen Shivel, Ran Hall, Emil Sady, John Rose, Bill Quinn, Mickey Frary, and Bob Frary, compose a large part of the leaders employed by the University Religious conference at its first annual summer camp for underprivileged children. BEST CAMPER The other person upon whom spe- ! cial attention will be bestowed is j Ernest Uno, diminutive Japanese, junior high school student, who j was judged the best camper of all I the boys receiving benefits from the j URC project. Token of his proficiency was expressed when he won the annual Howard Jones award. After cognizance is taken of the i aforementioned individuals, Chair- | man John Glass will turn to the business aspect of the organization I when he appoints a secretary to! OPERA STAR HENDAYE. Franco-Spanish Fron-will appear and Captain Fritz Was-\tier- Sept. 29 Generalissimo j take the pjace vacated by Ruth cowitz of the Huskies will be con- Francisco Franco, commander-in- Sinclair when she graduated last tacted today. chief of the Spanish rebel armies, j june, was reported tonight to be rushing j reinforcements, including BAC®N IS GUEST MYERS DISSATISFIED strong Yell King Bob Myers and his as- Italian units into northeast Spain sistants, Ron Colley and Ed Davis, to stem a government offensive. Most of the reinforcements were votes as loyal A.F. of L. union—the United Dr. Francis M. Bacon, counselor of men and chairman of the faculty advisory committee of University Mario Chamlee, Metropolitan opera singer and former Trojan grid star will appear here during the Founders' day assembly on Monday. Hutcheson, who controls 3.000 Hutchins began. The\ have pre student body in three nrPRiHpnt nf the largest vented the most Uli ter ate section ofiea° ,----, . , , .. . . Religious conference activities and president oi tne largest ^ population from ioining They yells’ the War Horse,' the “Dou- believed to be from the Asturian «fugious comerence activities, and those who ble T-” and the “Bl* T' , ... ... .. ea _tV.n U1C i, aim uie i. Myers and Madrid fronts. The vanguard Th°mas Evans, director of the Uni- Brotherhood of Carpenters-as- have seen to it that those who expregsed himself as ^ng dissatis-' already has arrived. Loyalist dis- ''ereity Religious conference, will at- sumed charge of the anti-Lewis c°uldn°t a”0rd * „ n J fied with the way the “War J patches said, and was ~mg into tend as guests, drive on grounds that the federa- ' ^ couege and tnree >ears in law , ^ ^ glyen last , action around jaca. important town CX° ££ caught ;<*>». -d he will probably stress: 15 miles south of the French bor- raids upon its membership. ^ ^ commigsion of the | this yell m tomorrows rally. songs to be On,” “March Trucks Roll In Bay City Teamsters Call off Embargo al 'Request' Of California Farmers SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 29—(l'.E) limit. purge, smaller unions, gathered at pre-convention meetings, climbed on the expulsion band-wagon. A high official of the federation lank as the City of Norfolk bump- j that 14 the principal d into her berth. Newspapermen AF 0f l. units—representing over hot questions at him. . 8 000 votes—had decided to oust the -Does your statement mat* tt** j rebel facdon. •ou are preparing to matae a radio The first annual URC summer camp was held for an eight-day der. Loyalists claimed to have taken j period which began September 4 OUSTER PROCEEDINGS in «ie pupuc —‘ -j ' | a number of Italian prisoners and | when 37 underprivileged boys rang- “Who wants to keep on sleeping more serious cnmes. All of these The songs to be sung are | £ent them to Barcelona. ing from 11-15 years of aee vaca- in the same bed with a louse?” he things have had a more or less "Fight On." “March On.” and OFFENSIVE PROGRESSES tioned at the Big Pines camp site said, announcing his union would helpful effect.” j “Watch the Trojans Roll. ’ The lat-, The government offensive in The counselors, all U.S.C. men. su- _San Francisco’s Embarcadato kev back ouster proceedings to the Hutchins blamed the profession’s ter^wo^ will^l* by ^the or-^ Huesca province, started two weeks J pervised activities in athletics, ! port in a discontinued teamsters’ today ------“» ------- v I ui nai/uiiiw piuviiitc, .icyuixtuijr liau , camD nroeTam was niannpri hv nar. i__j.__a___a_____ for the | yer. He outlined as vital to a pro- ; band. Continued on Pa*e Two Myers again stressed the that girls will be welcomed in the j for rebel supplies, rooting section, but all must wear i Loyalist dispatches said the town white middies and have pom poms.' was under government shell fire Men rooters must have the usual I and that the Insurgents would have deficiencies on the preparation and! ganist but the former will probably ag0 to offset the insurgent drive ; woodcraft, and cultural study. The ; embargo roared todav with the Immediately after the burly car-; qualifications demanded of a law- be^featured by Herbie Kay and his j in Asturias province, reportedly had camp program was planned by Gar- watertront commerce tied up 20 penter declared himself peech?” he was asked “Well.” he replied, ‘toome parts ' the press might fall to pubMsh hat I said.” Roosevelt Visits Canada Tomorrow reached the town of Sabinanigo. 10 diner Pollich. ASUSC president, and davs bv a jurisdictional fight be-fact | miles east of Jaca and a source carried out by Clark Jones. white shirts and rooter’s caps. FORENSIC ophomore ouneil Named) Meet Tuesday SEATTLE. Sept. 29—Ol—Presi- , dent Roosevelt leaves home soil to- ^ Q PLANS morrow for a formal visit to Canada. He will spend three hours in MEN’S SMOKER Frank Morrison, secretary-treasurer of the federation, said he believed approximately 32.000 votes would be cast during convention proceedings. UNCERTAINTY PREVAILS The only real stumbling block facing C.I.O. enemies was the uncertainty prevailing that any reso-lution demanding the ouster would The president will board a naval undergraduate students will be be placed before the convention. If destroyer, the U.S.S. Phelps, at held at the Phi Kappa Tau house, the issue is not presented to the 9:45 a.m. (P.S.T.), arriving in Vic-j 904 West 28th Street at 8 p. m^ resolutions committee in customary toria at 12:30 to receive a 21-gun ^co r salute from navy and military guards of honor. Although diplomatic pomp will be Victoria, B.C., as the guest of Lieut. Gov. Eric M. Hamber oi British Columbia. The annual debate smoker which brings together squad alumni and to evacuate soon. INSURGENTS ADVANCE The Insurgents, however, not only continued their advance in the As- White Reviews U.S. Economics tween American Federation of Labor teamsters and Committee for Industrial Organization longshoremen and warehousemen. will speak to faculty and students on “The Spirit of Founders’ Day and of the Founders.” Guest of honor at the ceremonies will be Dr. William B. Munroe, professor of history and government at the California Institute of Technology. where he has long been a member of the faculty. In education Dr. Munroe is recognized as an authority on American government. In view of the fact that this year the nation is celebrating the 150th anniversary of the Constitutional convention. Dr. Munroe will speak on “The Constitution.” CHAMLEE TO SING Mario Chamlee, noted Metropolitan Opera company tenor, and former U.S.C. student and varsity footbJ!^itoer, will sing accompanied by r-i-of. Max van Lewen Swarthout. director of the School of Music. While at U.S.C. Chamlee was a member of the Glee Club and gained the distinction of being one of the few School of Music students ever to play on a Trojan football team. Prof. Archibald Sessions will play the organ for the academic processional Vhich will form in the Hall of Nations and march in a body to the auditorium. ACADEMIC DRESS The faculty in academic costum* will sit on both sides of the auditorium. Trojan Knights will officiate. Prof. W. Ballentine Henle. director of coordination, in charge of the program, recommends this assembly as one of the outstanding programs to be presented this semester. YMCA Croup To Convene Observers said that within 24 ^ . hours after the teamsters called off jQfUrClay their embargo at the “request” of Forming his opinions from num- farmers of California, water- Trojan YMCA members and turias but began an offensive in erous survey trips through the var- borne and dock traffic had reached friends will meet at the home of the Zuera sector just north of Sar- ious parts of the nation, Dr. Wil- normal. Five hundred heavy trucks Dr. John Godfrey Hill, 3600 Fair- o serve as the executive board i form, it may not officially arise, the sophomore class, a council Several union leaders questioned posed of sophomore represen ta-; by the United Press said that, to both varsity and freshman squads are invited to attend. Dr. Alan Nichols, varsity debate s from fraternities, sororities, their knowledge, no such resolution j the order of the day, Mr. Roosevelt coach, will outline the activities for non-organized students was had been submitted. However, the | and Lieut. Gov. Hamber probably the coming year and Coach Homer will hold an informal, friendly dis- Bell will speak to the freshmen, cussion over the government house t Debate question for the year luncheon table on the related prob- wiU be; ‘ Resolved that the nation-lems of the United States and Can- j aj ]ab0r relations board should be ada. J empowered to enforce arbitration Mr. Roosevelt's departure from of all industrial disputes.” Those Seattle for Victoria will start him ' interested in trying out should pre-homeward bound to arrive at the pare a five to seven minute speech SEATTLE, Sept. 29—(HP)— The | white house October 6. He will on one side of this question, to be re-enter the United States at 4:30 given at squad tryouts for prospec agossa. chief rebel base between f°rd L. White, economist and mar-Madrid nad Barcelona. keting authority from Washington. m0ving the freight Along the Biscay coast the In- DC., told the commerce student surgents again were reported exper- ! body assembly that today’s eco-iencing difficulty in their drive | nomic thinking hinges primarily on toward Gijon, most important Loy- j the conflict between property and alist port. Ribadesella, which fell individual rights—a conflict that to the rebels two days ago, was i causes much governmental regula said by Loyalists to have been evacuated. Ribadesella commands the rolled over waterfront cobblestones way boulevard. Saturday at 6:30 p. m., for a “howdy feed,” Omar L. Hartzler. secretary, announced today. Following the dinner. Dr. Hill, who is a member of the “Y” ad- highway to Gijon, 30 miles away. ounced by Fred May, r4a6s pres- complete list will not be made pub- t, yesterday. lie until the convention opens Mon-e first meeting (rf the group Morrison said he was not cer- takc place at the Sigma Nu' tain whether th* expulsion subject rnity house, next Tuesday at was dealt with but that he could p.m., when arrangements for not discuss the matter until later. rthcoming dance will be dis- - d. May added. SEATTLE STRIKE ENDS members of the council are: ra, Morton. Mary Louise Seattle Telegraph Messengers’ un NON-ORCS TO START DRIVE DOCKMEN RUSH In some cases the traffic was abnormal, as workers rushed to clear docks crammed with cargoes din- | Vi£0ry board, will show color motion ing the battle between unions pjctures which he took this summer tion and greater degree of planned when all ti ticking was halted. Alaska. Members are asked to economy. -phe trucks were rolling again to- bring a friend to participate in the “On one side of this conflict,” he day. In from California's rich ag- program planned, said, “is the group of people who ricultural valleys poured the prod- Plans for the semester will be hold that property rights are sac- ucts which were threatened with outlined, and newcomers will have red and must be maintained at all ruin if the embargo had been con- a chance to see how the university costs. The other group, however, i tinued. * 1 “Y” functions. Louis Tarleton, president of the These products, valued at hundreds of millions of dollars, spurred the associated farmers of California action. Their representatives \ “Ws are anxious to have any newcomers interested come to tha meeting,’’ Hartzler said. "The Trojan “Y” is one of the oldest or-ganizatiom on the campus, and it Elaine Blalsdale BeTtrS k» «od.v signed an agreement with p.m. tomorrow at Port Angeles, tlve members. The first of these memoeremp .ee, ano mere are no „ s. MUST GO SLOW r. Olga Schmaeff lW w«ern Onion company pro- Wash., and motor 27 mites to Lake will be at 2:30 Oct. 12. On Thurs- dues Anyone on the campus not, STANFORD UNIVERSITY. PA- ; car an EcUth Jota^on EsS viding higher wages for messengers. Crescent to spend the night. day, October 14. each person is to be alf,hated with a fraternity, soror-, lo alto. Sept. 29 -(U.B- The aw nu. cunn ouiuiaoa, twiner ° R 5 6 _______. ... ___ _ + „ nr omr nfVior enrm nronn 170- TTn4+o/4 Ctofn- kofisro lin son, Peggy Fitzgerrell. Helen n_ Laurella Lancaster, Vir-tye, Helen Herwig. Virginia man. Mary Goodman. Bar-Canterbury, and Esther as appointed are: Harry Robert Munger. Al Toner, meral, Al Griffith. Ronald Harry Smith, Jim Lytle, SORORITY RUSH RULES EXPLAINED TO COEDS By Harriet Webb For the benefit of bewildered rushees, the proceedure re- feels that individual rights must be given first consideration. “This conflict has been played up Trojan Lancers, yesterday extended ' entirely within the rules of our cap- ^ an invitation to all students who do italistic system,’ he further stated,: , ... er. . . ~ , , _ , , an mviiduon to an biuaenu. wnu uu ’ . . . . I met with officials of the teamsters’,, . , . . . „ . not belong to a campus organiza- ! and because this struggle is em- mftm Q M'isa good place for new students to tion to join the U.S.C. group for j bodied in our capitalistic system,! non-organized men and women. j little progress is shown in the per The only expense connected with sonal rights’ class.” the Lancers is the initial 50-cent \- j COMPLICATIONS REALIZED The first of 'these j membership fee. and there are no u. S. MUST GO SLOW I The farmers got their truce. It came swiftly, as union officials akened to the fact that by tying union and demanded a truce to save thousands of farmers from probable ruin. make friends.’ Knopf To Lead Eariy Devotions may be obtained for a fee of 5 cents to cover the cost of printing. Any women non-org students interested in earning activity points , _ .. . . ----„ -----„ ---------- - , are asked to report to the Lancer DeMond, Micheal McBann, ^ g&rding preference dinner and bid acceptance is given ac- report to the debate office 221 office during assembly period this Student Union, or to Harold Weeks, j week. Tarleton said. prepared to give a debate on the opposite side of the question. Beginning Tuesday, October 19, a series of miniature debates will be held in which candidates will take each side. These debates will be conducted in regular debate form. The squads wil be chosen from those participating. Every varsity candidate should ity, or any other social organiza- United States should hesitate before 1 up the docks of San Francisco bay tion is eligible for membership. assenting to any change in the | they were placing in jeopardy the Those who joined last year are American court system advocated year’s work of the farmers of Cali- requested to call at the Lancer of- by majority rule. President Ray Ly- fornia’s interior valleys, whose crops , 1 . fice, 326 Student Union, to receive man Wilbur of Stanford university in a'large part move through the as year’ ^ e T iff1„ ! their membership cards. The cards told the student body in an ad- j San Francisco gateway to all the dress today. * 1 world. The first Morning Meditation, a 20-minute religious devotional period which found iavor with many ompson. Ed Jones, Bob cording to the panhellenic regulations. Bill Cavaney, Victor Mun- The climax of formal rush week is reached Friday when al Deasy. Jerry Benjamin, the U.S.C. sororities give their traditional preference dinners. ifford. Frank Jonns. Don After a three dav round cf enter-*--—:-- and Art Pugh. taming rushees. the Greek letter and the PurP°se and significance of --i houses will issue the invitations for sororities will be explained. ; preference dinners by telephone1 The rushee sha11 ** glven a lls^ wkins Asks Debaters from 9 to 11 Thursday evening, i of the sororities on the cam*™s- and This dinner is binding on the part she is expected to write her prefer- manager —of the debate squads, before October 12. o Attend Meeting Trevor Hawkins, women's debate ach, announced yesterday that women who are interested in de-ing will please meet today in the 1 of Speech office, 126 Old ge. at 1:30 p.m. Those who ked especially to attend this eeting are: Marjorie Atkin-tty Eberhard. Pl'ances Dunn, over. Elaine Holbrook. Gloria Jane Richter, Brooke von Olga Schmaef, Nellie y Virginia Bush. Jose-wford, Reeba Weeden. Marks. of the sorority which gives the in- ence in order- The bid^of hjr first vitation. Today s Organ Program ................................Cyr.il Jenkins Squire Meeting Called for Tor'ay u33 ■n preierence1 is given to her if there Daun is one, if not, the bids of the other • Choral in A Minor........................Fra.ick The "Three Chorals,” one of which is being presented this morning, are usually regarded as Cesar Franck's best organ essays. They reflect the French school of organ music, that has shown such brilliance and vitality since its foundation was laid by Franck. The “Three Chorals” are masterly developments of thl large variation form of the later Beethoven. The third one in A minor has a hymn-like character as ite chief sabjeofc. The rushee is not to accept until preferences in the order that she FYiday morning, when she shall ^ indicated. phone the sorority whose invitation she may sign her prefeicnce any she wishes to accept. This shall be tjme between 8:30 and 12:30. done from the hours of 8 to 10. Pledge dinners take place on Sat- Saturday morning is the (ime urday. The rushee accepts the din- when the rushee receives her bid. ner invitation of the scrority whose First she calls at 234 Student Un- bid she has choscn. and does this ion building, where a notice is by phone Saturday before 2 p.m. placed in the mail box for each The official panhellenic rules gov- girl bid by a sorority. If sTie re- erning pledging and rushing are ceive* a notice, ahe then goes to found in the panhellenic handbook the dean of women’s office, where which may be obtained from the of- the system oi preferential bidding I fioc of the dean of women. Rally plans for tomorrow will be discussed at a meeting o' the . Squires, men’s sophomore honorary tne concesj: society, at 9:55 a. m. Friday in room 206 Administration building. Ccal-Eon Morris, president of the Knights ha: instructions to give all Squires about their duties at the game Saturday. He requests that all be present. Stimulated by the El Rodeo picture contest, numerous candid camera addicts are roaming the U.S.C. campus this week in search of novel shots and new angles. Campus scenes and unsuspecting students will be subjected to a continuous birrage of camera shots by the photographers in *■---- Desirous of enlarging and im- “Net only is this contest open to COAST STORMS EXPECTED I With merchandise awards to be PORTLAND. Sept. 29 — <U.E) — given the thre€ best shots, an 11 craft warnings were flown added interest is expected in the ng the Oregon and Washington contest. The winning pictures will coasts today in face of storms of proving the picture section of the members of the El Rodeo picture annual this year. Ciint Tern; .hem, staff, but to all who wish to com-E1 Rcdeo editor, inaugurated the pete,” exp.ained Editor Ternstrom. contest. Since the picture section is It isn’t necessary to have had exconsidered an important part of the perience in photography,” he added, year book, Ternstrom hopes to re- All entries wiil receive the same ceive a number of pictures. amount of consideration. All photos are to be filed at the photographic department of the student book store, and must be accompanied by the negatives. 1 be chosen for their relation to the i Temstrom’s office is in 217 Stu- increasing intensity. A 20-mile-an-hour wind blew from the southeast today at Nirth Head, ■I campus and for human interest. The three winning shot* will be on display in the Student Union, ft dent Union, and he will answer any questions concerning the contest. morrow morning in the Little Chapel of Silence at 7:30 o’clock. Aithought there is no sermon, Carl Knopf, dean of the School of Religion, usually provides the group j with some interesting and helpful I item chosen from the leading writers of tcday. The Little Chapel o< Silence is at the northwest comef ! of the Foyer of Town and Gown, back of Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. “The Dean’s Handshake,” an innovation, will be featured when Dean Knopf and the faculty of the School of Religion greet students enrolled in religion courses at 4 o’clock this afternoon in the YW CA. Cinematography Class To Hear Authoress Dr. Boris Morkovin’s cinematography class will hear an address by Miss Helen Meinardi this morning at 10:25 in 220 Old College. As guest of Dr. George Curti of thc department of international relations, she will speak on motion picture writing as a aocattoa.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 29, No. 10, September 30, 1937|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 29, No. 10, September 30, 1937.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Night - PR - 4776
RI - 4111 Sta. 227
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, September 30, 1957
Black Home; ROBERT M. HUTCHINS voids Klan SAYS LAWYERS harge Reply DISILLUSION PUBLIC
Accused Court Justice Indicates Possible Radio Broadcast
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29—|