Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 128, May 04, 1936
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litorial Offi ces light - PR-4776 IRI-4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Volume XXVII Los Angeles, California, Monday, May 4, 1936 Number 128 lice-President •f S.C. Panhel Weds Arizonan U.S. Women, Children In Ditch Day Will Addis Ababa Flee From Blood-Crazed Ethiopians lexpected Marriage Leading Trojan Coed Is Announced ride To Continue Studies J^antr0 Elected Irginia Hudson Is Member J^gfldeV of Of Beta Sigma Omicron j And Amazons SlgTTlCL SlgTYlCL ioneymooning after a surprise Lrriage last Saturday at 1 p.m. is Jginia Hudson Smith, vice-presi-|it of Panhellenic council and one the outstanding coeds on the |lversity of Southern California lpus. fc.t a ceremony held at the home I her sister, Mrs. O. Denton Floyd, II Kingswell avenue. Miss Vir- WASHINGTON, May 3.—(UP)—The American minister at Addis Ababa informed the state department tonight that 0f women and children had been evacuated from the American legation there and sent to the British fortified legation. C. V. H. Engert, American minister, said that with Vice-__^Consul William M. Cramp of Philadelphia, Robert L. Hunter of Mil-bank, 8.D., and the four radio men he expected to be able to hold the legation “against anything but mobilized attack." This information came in a wireless sent at 11 p.m. (Addis Ababa time). Engert said that those remaining at the legation were armed with nine rifles, two shotguns, 10 revolvers and a “fair amount" of ammunition. In a previous message, Engert had reported that he had requested the British legation to send trucks for complete evacuation if necessary. In his latest message, he said the British sent three trucks with Consul Hope Gill, military attache Taylor, Captain Keene, and 15 Sikhs of the legation guard. After learning from them of the general situation, Engert decided to evacuate the women and children only. Mauri Kantro, Zeta Beta Tau, will be the next president of Sigma Sigma, junior men’s honorary fraternity, it was decided in election by members of the organization following luncheon and initiation ceremonies at the Sigma Chi house Friday. Other officers for next year will be Mac Kerr, Kappa Sigma, vice-president; and Harry Shack-leton, Phi Kappa Tau, secretary-treasurer. Newly-initiated actives of Sigma Sigma were honored Saturday night at the Hollywood country club in the annual formal dinner dance of the S.C. organization. Outgoing officers of Sigma Sigma are Sam Bracht, president; Dick Parker, vice-president, and Tex Kahn, secretary-treasurer. m Virginia Hudson Smith ... father performs rites la Hudson became the bride of I is Smith, a former University [ Arizona student. Following a rt honeymoon trip, the couple reside at the Kensington court fitments in Hollywood. Irs. Smith will return to the uni-slty to finish the semester and attend classes during the sum-session to complete the neces-|y work for her degree, but she not attend S.C. next year as had formerly planned. She ild have been the 1936-37 presi-|it, of Panhellenic, the association ch governs the sororities of the Iversity. fhr bride’s father, the Rev. Os-Hudson. of Fullerton, performed marriage ceremony while the | brother. Franklin Smith, best man. Virginia Shugart. an coed and close friend of the was maid of honor, addition to her position in lihellenic, Mrs. Smith is president J?ta Sigma Omicron. social sor-and a member of the Trojan lazons. coed service organization. Primary Voting To Be Held Tomorrow Five Tickets of National Convention Delegates To Be Considered on-Org Leaders Disagree on Name SACRAMENTO, May 3 —<TIP>— The first major test of Gov. Alf M. Landon's Republican presidential campaign strength will be made in California Tuesday, when voters express preference on five tickets of national convention delegates. Three of the delegations are entered by Democrats, with tickets pledged to President Franklin D. Roosevelt, Upton Sinclair of the Epic forces, and John Steven McGroarty, pension advocate. Republicans have the choice of a ticket pledged to Governor Landon, or an "unpledged” delegation headed by Earl Warren, state party central committee chairman. A bitter G.O.P. schism has developed over the rival Landon and “unpledged” delegations, former President Herbert Hoover persistently has been named as the controlling factor behind the latter group, but spokesmen for the titular Republican leader flatly deny any such connection. They have conceded, however, that Mr. Hoover favors the unpledged delegation, and will vote for it. This group will go to the Cleveland convention prepared to “vote for the best interests” of the party, and ready to swing California’s powerful block of 44 convention votes to the presidential nominee who appears to be the strongest candidate, it was promised. Ethiopians Put Torch To Addis Ababa Copyright, 1936, by United Press. ADDIS ABABA, May 3 — (U.R>— Ethiopians put the torch to their capital tonight and went looting amid the flames — determined to leave nothing for their Italian conquerors except a hill of ashes. From the hill-top legation of Great Britain a plume of dust was reported to have been seen 30 miles to the north. It probably is the Italian advance guard, pushing closer to the goaL Newsmen Will Set Precedent „.eet Tot .. Discuss I rip For University All Departments To Join In Last Vacation of Current Semester Program To Be Arranged Brower, Morris Named To Be Co-Chairmen for Events of Day To discuss plans for the field trip to San Diego where they will take charge of the San Diego Sun, members of the journalism crew, as selected recently, will meet this morning in the Daily Trojan office at 10 o’clock. The group which will make the trip southward for the week-end of May 16 includes Phil Juergens, Hal Kleinschmidt, Bill Ross, Nelson Cullenward, Lionel van Deerlin, Stan Roberts, Lou Thomann, Worth Larkin. Jack Pegues, Jack Golay, Dick Nash, Chuck Cochard, Dick Bean, Bob Wood. Everett Vilander, Warren Burns, Clark Jones, Cal Whorton. Elaine Enyeart, Myra Haynes, Margaret King, and Mary Bell. All must attend this morning’s meeting, according to Tom Lawless, who will head the crew at San Diego. Those not present will be dropped from the list. Baseball Title To Be Decided In Game Today joe Gonzales Named To Take Mound for S. C. In Crucial Test Co-Chairmen are Named To Stage Annual Dinner Co-Chairman Civil War Series To End Precedent will be established at S.C. Wednesday, May 27, when the first all-university Ditch day will offer several thousand students a brief “breathing-spell” before the long anticipated week of semester finals begins. This unexpected action came last week when administration officials granted the associated student body permission to hold a Ditch day in' which all departments of the university might take part. According to announcements made last week school would continue in the Schools of Medicine and Law and in the Colleges of Dentistry and Engineering. Students of the School of Law were granted a day of vacation last week at which time the entire school joined in a day of sport and recreation at a local beach resort. Leaders Are Named Sponsored by the Life Under- Acting as co-chairmen Jaye Brow- J writers’ association, a life insurance er, Phi Sigma Kappa, and Coalson | essay contest will be conducted for Morris, Phi Kappa Psi, will be in S.C. students to stimulate interest charge of plans for the day of va- and understanding of the subject. Underwriters Stage Contest Prizes Will Be Awarded to S.C. Writers for Essays On Life Insurance Askaris Occupy Hills Overlooking Capital Copyright, 1936. by United Press. ROME, May 3 —(IIP)— Fifteen thousand Askaris. native Italian troops, occupied the Entoto hills immediately overlooking Addis Ababa, today authoritative messages from the east African war front reported tonight. The Askari’s occupied the Entoto hills early Sunday afternoon. They were part of the second division, Italian native corps, commanded by General Pirzio Biroli. The division moved out of bessye last month as the vanguard of a motorized column. Senator Borah T . Speaks in Ohio Ice Age Woman Phenomena To Be Told Faculty Engulfed in a welter of name sug-k tions, planning board of the In-Organized Students association |s unable to reach a decision Fri-aftemoon in the Legislative mcil chamber upon the name by bch members of N.O.S.A. will be (own on campus in the future. [Owing to the fact that tne name en by the planning board will permanently attached to the ibers of the association, the *rd decided it would be best to lit until the members have time I think about the names suggested. I'By doing this we will be as- of a name of which we will CLEVELAND, May 3.—(UJ?)—Sen-proud.” John Rose, chairman of ator William E. Borah tonight mov-naine committee said yesterday, ed into the final stage of his mill-said that over 50 names tant campaign for Ohio’s 52 dele-|re submitted, many of them good, gates to the Republican national onlv one will be selected. convention and prepared for a y Draper, tempo ran’ chairman week’s swing around the state that planning board, yesterday an- j will include six speeches in five need that a meeting will be held cities. the Legislative council chamber Resuming his attack on monop-2:30 this afternoon to make the oly, the strong Republican organi-al selection of a name. He urges zation which opposes him and the members to be present. | “old guard’ in general, Borah will -------: speak tomorrow at East Liverpool, pottery center in eastern Ohio. Then he will move to Zanesville for a rally on Tuesday night and start to the north for talks at Ada and Toledo on Wednesday and Thursday. Friday he will come to Cleveland to make two speeches—one at a rally Friday evening and the other over the air on a nationwide hookup Furious Blacks Attack French Legation Copyright, 1936, by United Press. PARIS. May 3—(U.R)—The French legation at Addis Ababa was attacked by rioting throngs of maddened Ethiopians today. Hundreds of Italian prisoners of war, entrusted by Emperor Haile Selassie to the custody of the French pending the imminent Italian occupation. roused the lust for blood (Continued on pag« four) cationing. It is the desire of those in charge to arrange a program that will be agreeable to all Trojan students and one in which all may take part. It has been suggested that the campus move to a local beach resort for the day where an extensive entertainment program will be held. Swimming contests, diving, and beach sports will be a part of the day’s program. Approval Is Received The Ditch day has been received with hearty approval by groups of Trojan students who anticipate the weeks of study which will precede June examinations. The Wednesday vacation will be the first day of vaaction for seniors as grades for graduates must be complete by May 26. Brower and Morris have reported ttat ptans have gone (orward sue-1 d‘ “We expect a large turnout on the 27th,” Brower stated late last week. “Everyone is interested in the proposed plans and cooperation is expected from every division of the university. Complete information concerning Ditch day plans will be announced soon.” Civil Engineers Plan Induction !ritic Will Give Reviews at Tea Nell Steinmetz. head librar-of the Echo Park branch library discuss volumes of recent fic-and verse tomorrow at the fi-book review tea of the semes-to be held at 2:30 p.m. in the r.C.A. clubhouse. [Monogram.'’ by G. B. Stem; en's “Way of a Transgressor;” l’s “Personal History;” “Life Father.” by Clarence Day, I “The Wooden Pillow” by Carl |llas, are among the books to be iewed. New books of modem will also be included on the Fallowing the lecture, the! ter will answer questions con- I Her age estimated to be between 16.000 and 30,000 years, a woman who lived in southern California during the last Ice age will be “introduced” to faculty club members Wednesday by Dr. A. O. Bowden, S. C. professor of anthropology. The woman’s skull, femur, and other bones were discovered late in March in a storm drain excavation near Exposition boulevard and La Brea. Scientists were excited over the prospect that the discovery might definitely link the American Indians with Mongols. Although the skull was faceless, the scientists have definitely iden- tified it as a woman about 70 years of age and distinctly Mongolian. The ------. overlying strata indicated that she Saturday^ three days before the pri- met her death in a prehistoric gla- mary and exactly a month from the day the Republican convention will open in Cleveland public hall. lg the books discussed. ligious Forum To Hear Groman Speak Today Groman, S.C. varsity debater, appear on the Religious forum ram in Bowne hall. Mudd Mela l hall, at 4:15 this afternoon, iking on “Youth’s Chief Enem- jman. a member of the class | *36. is far western debate co-jjion with Homer Bell, having this honor for S.C. recently. A non-org. he is taking a precourse. Coral Ring Found * * * + Bursar's Department Holds Article cial stream. Dr. Bowden, who was intrumental in establishing the age of the bones, will explain it Wednesday. The time of the luncheon is 12:20 p.m.. in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. This is directed to just one girl on the campus: You, some time ago, lost a valued coral ring. You, sought it unsuccessfully for weeks in the lost and found department. You, finally gave up the search and you failed to leave your name at the lost nnd found desk. Now — your ring has been found, it is in the possession of the bursar's department in the comptroller’s office where it awaits your claim. Soon after you gave up your inquiries, the ring was j found Steamship Lines Cancel Scheduled Trip To West Coast, Sabotage Hinted NEW YORK. May 3—Oi— The Panama-Pacific line tonight announced cancellation of the scheduled trip of the S.S. California to the west coast as officials investigated possibility of sabotage on the liner. The California sailed Saturday with 250 passengers and a union crew of 389 men, but 66 miles out of New York harbor one of the motors failed and the ship was towed back. The damaged motor is being examined to determine if it was tampered with. A voyage of the California was cancelled two months ago when her «tsw struck To install officers for the forthcoming semester, the civil engineering students will hold a dinner Wednesday evening at 6:15 p.m., in the main dining room of the Student Union. Officers to be installed are Al Sayler, who replaces George Bran-dow as president; James Lynch, vice-president; Bob Williams, secretary-treasurer; and John Rice, athletic manager. William Fox, chief engineer of Los Angeles county regional planning commission, will be the guest speaker on the program. This annual installation banquet is held to aid freshmen in becoming acquainted with upperclassmen. Reservations at 50 cents per plate may be made with the secretary to ! Dean Philip S. Biegler, of the College of Engineering. The association is made up of representatives of the various life insurance companies, and they are holding the contest open to all undergraduate students of S.C. The contest is now open and will continue to 6 p.m., Monday, May 11. The following is a set of rules for guidance of participants, approved by Dr. Frank C. Touton, university vice-president: 1. Each essay should relate to some significant phases of the topic “Life Insurance, A Necessity in Personal Financial Planning.” Typewritten Form 2. Each essay should be submitted in typewritten form, double spaced on 8 by 11-inch paper, in triplicate, on or before May 11, 1936. Each essay should bear a pseudonym and should be accompanied by a sealed envelope containing the true name and address of the writer. These in an envelope addressed to Prof. John D. Cooke of the department of English, University of Southern California and placed in the university post office before 6 p.m., Monday, May 11. 3. The eslay should not exceed 1000 words. 4. First and second prizes of $35 and $20 respectively offered by the Life Underwriters’ association of Los Angeles, will be awarded to the two successful students. Undergraduate*; Eligible 5. The competition is open to all regularly enrolled (a minimum of two courses) undergraduate students in the university. 6. It is planned to have the two winning essays read iri a final radio Life Insurance week broadcast. 7. Several duplicate copies of materials which students may read in preparation for the writing of the essays are being placed in the reserve book room of Doheny Memorial library under the head of Life Insurance Essay materials. The judges will include two members of the university s:aff and one life insurance underwriter. Trojans Must Win Contest To Take Undisputed Claim of Pennant The “big push” for the C.I.BA. title gets underway tcday on the Wrigley field front at 3 p.m. when | S.C. and the Bruins clash in the j finale of their annual “civil war” j series. A win for the Trojans will i give the locals the loop title, while 1 a loss will throw Sam Barry's crew j into a deadlock with St. Mary’s for the pennant. Joe Gonzales, ace righthander, will be in charge of the cleaning up process. Winner of five straight conference games, victor over U.CLA. in all four games pitched in two years while allowing one run. Joe is favored to out-pitch Art Reichle, Bruin ace. His bat, a potent factor last Thursday when he parked a homer over the left field fence in the ninth with Petrushkin aboard, is expected to play a leading role in S.C.’s attack against the Bruin flinger. In his last time out, Reichle bowed 2 to 0 before S.C, allowing eight hits. S.C. Outscores U.C.L.A. In the two games played this year, SC. has outscored the Bruins 8 to 2. picking up 16 hits off the offerings of Rcichle and Eaca, to the 10 hits allowed by Gonzales and Petrushkin. The Trojans offensive tactics are stronger at a ratio of 2 to 1, against the Bruins’ 5 to 1. S. C. has manufactured runs at the rate of two hits to each counter, while the best the Westwood horde could do was pick up one run for each j ~ , .. . _ fre hits Honoring members of Alpha Delta During the past two series, 1935 SiSma- the ^ ^eles Advertis-and the two games this year, U.C.L. iQg hold its annual lun- A. has averaged .6 of a run per j cheon in honor of the ad fraternity game, to the 3 runs per game aver- jn tfte south banquet rooms of the aged by Troy, giving S.C. a rating Biltmore hotel at 12:15 pjn., with of five times the offensive strength Ben Sweetman, president of the In-of the Bruins. i temational Direct Mail association. Lineup Is Named J as guest speaker. The regular Trojan lineup which Sweetman has chosen to speek has carried S.C. to the top of the | on “Human Understanding in Ad-loop will take the field. Schwartz, who moved a notch higher in the Aides Selected For Commerce Event by Miles Privett, Wattelet Chosen; Committee Leaders Are Also Listed Ross Wattelet who was chosen along with Jack Privett will be in charge of the College of Commerce conference dinner which will be held Friday, May 15. The affair will be held in the Foyer of Town and Gown. Advertising Group To Honor Students Alpha Delta Sigmas To Be Luncheon Guests at Biltmore Today batting order last Thursday, dis placing Petrushkin, will probably be back batting in the number seven slot. Petrushkin will likely go back to his number six position, with Jack Privett and Ross Wattelet were announced last night as co-chairmen for the College of Commerce conference dinner to be held Friday, May 15, by Vincent Miles, president of the commerce student body. Committee chairmen selected to serve with Privett and Watelet are: program, Charles Brust; contacts, Ed Abbott; coordination. Henry Flynn: decorations, Frances Dunlop: reception, Jane Cassell and Ed Yale; entertainment, Mac Kerr; tickets, Marvin Rappaport; commerce edition of the Daily Trojan. Eloise Davies; publicity, Ben Gulick; correspondence, Martha Baird. Meeting Today Miles requests that all the committee heads named above meet with the co-chairmen today at 10 o’clock in the office of Dean Reid L. McClung to discuss plans for the dinner. The program for May 15 includes conferences between students and business men of the community, addresses by outstanding figures in various commercial fields, panel discussion:;, and the annual commerce dinner, to be held in the Foyer of Town and Gown. The various awards, such as the Alpha Kappa Psi medallion for the outstanding senior man in the College of Commerce and the award for the winner of the business girl contest will be made. Qualifications Listed Privett is a member of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. Sigma Sigma, Trojan Knights and president-elect of the Cc liege of Commerce while Wattelet is a Pi Kappa Alpha, a Tro- l’earbook Editors To Meet El Rodeo section editors are to meet Jaye Brower at 10 a.m. today in the old Student Union offices of the yearbook staff, editors declared last night. Voice, Piano Students To Offer Recital Tomorrow Voice and piano students will offer a recital tomorrow evening in Touchstone theater at 8:15 o’clock, sponsored by the S.C. School of Music. Voice students from the class of Lillian Backstrand Wilson and piano pupils of Adelaide Trowbridge Perry will present and recital which is open to the public. Baker Will Oppose Krodel * * * * * * * * * * * * Latter Abandons Y.M.C.A. Vice-Presidency Race Changing the race for the presi- *as president of the “Y” was jointly dency of the Y.M.CA. into a two- i responsible with Louis Tarleton for man battle, Richard Krodel today | the success of the Latin-American announced his withdrawal as a Good Will banquet of April 16. Ba-nominee for the office of vice-pre- ker is also a member of Blackston-sident and declared his write-in ian. pre-legal fraternity, and Pi candidacy for the post of president, j Sigma Alpha, honorary political vertising,” a topic with which he is j jan Knight and member of several familiar because of his experience j all-university committees. Both have in broadcasting for the past three i been active in College of Commerce-yeers over eastern networks on a j projects as well as general univer-series concerning "Problems of Hu- sity activities. man Understanding.” | The price of the dinner for stu- The program has been arranged dents will be $1 and for off-campus Roberts batting eighth, followed by j by Tom Beckwith, president of Al- guests $1.50. Gonzales. Roberts was in the ninth j pha Delta Sigma, and will present ! - spot Thursday, with Gonzales play- : ^ addition to Sweetland, Joyce ing right field and hitting in the j Rippe, solo accordionist with the , number eight hole. Trojan band. U.C.L.A.’s lineup will probably re- j Nominations and annual election : main the same, with the possibility j of officers of the fraternity will be ! that Alex Widliscka, second base- | held next Thursday evening at 7:15 : man, moving into the cleanup spot, pjn., at the Kappa Alpha house, 834 , McClintock, wlio has been batting! West Adams. Following the elec- j clean-up for the Bruins, hasn’t hit1 tions, a smoker honoring rushees against S.C. while Widliscka has | will be held at 8:30 p.m. been the “powerhouse” of the Bruin , jn order to be eligible for nomina- ! tion, Beckwith stressed that all can- ' didates present a written statement | of candidacy by Monday afternoon to either Prof. Frank Nagley ,of the j School of Merchandising. «r himself. Summer Work Is Offered Trojans attack. Great Britain, France Discuss Selassie’s Fate opposing Glen Baker, the incumbent. Balloting for next year’s Y. M.CA. executives will start today and will continue until Wednesday noon, when final results will be tabulated. Krodel’s withdrawal from the race for the vice-presidency left the field open to Fred Hall and Wallace Dorman. HaU is a member of Black-stonian. pre-legal fraternity and is a varsity debater. Hall is the present treasurer of the “Y.” Vernon Archibald and Fred Gros are uncontested for treasurer and secretary, respectively. Gros has served as secretary of the organization for the past year and was also social chairman. Baker, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, has been prominent as an athlete, and science organization. Krodel, two years an active member of the organization and a journalism student, has been responsible for the publicity of several outstanding campus events, including the Japan-American Good Will night of April a year ago, and the International ball of January 14, which was sponsored by the Los Angeles University of International Relations. Athletics under Clark Jones, Daily Trojan sports writer; deputations under Glenn Coy; social activity under Dorman; and intema-! tional relations activities under Louis Tarleton have constituted a major part of this year’s *’Y” program. _ Copyright, 1936. by United Press. LONDON, May 3— (U.R)— Great Britain today entered into urgent consultations with France to discuss the fate of the fugitive emperor of Ethiopia, Haile Selassie. The British are vitally interested, also, in holding together the League of Nations sanctionist front against Italy. Foreign Minister Pierre-Etienne Flandin of France has been asked to consider preparations for the May 11 league council meeting, with British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden. The admiralty dendied the emperor has boarded or would board the British destroyer Diana which has arrived at Djibouti. French Somaliland, from Aden. The latest message from Sir Sidney Barton, British minister to Ethiopia, said the situation in Addis Ababa “is somewhat quieter.” After hours of pillage, fire, and murder, he said, the city is being evacuated by the natives. Trojan Musicale’ To Be Given by KNX Today; Hobson, Garner Starred “Trojan Musicale.” one of the university broadcasts offered regularly by the School of Music, will feature today Mary Hobson, soprano. accompanied by Ruth Garner. The broadcast is to be heard this afternoon at 3 p.m. over KNX. “Mountains." by Rasbach; “L’he-ure Exquise,” by Poldowski; and “Elsa’s Dream,’1 from “Lohengrin,” by Wagner, will be sung by Miss Hobson. Her final selection will be “Bird of the Wilderness," by Hors-man. “Economic conditions are once more on the upward trend and Trojan seniors seeking employment this summer will have an excellent chance of obtaining positions was the assertion recently made by Mul-vey Whii«, director of the S.C. bureau of employment. According to White, the tremendous development of business and industrial corporations in Los Angeles, has placed a demand on the ’ocal universities for fresh men and women with college diplomas and ambition to work hard until they __attain higher positions. Albert Travis, '36. wrho completed Men are particularly neodt-d io-his studies at the end of the first cally in the engineering and com -semester, has received word that he j merce fteld, there being a heavy is one of the recipients of the j demand :or more accountants, and Sparks Memorial scholarship, of- ; men and women desirous o± enter-fered each year to two students in ; ing fields of merchandising, foreign the country under the auspices of : trade, industrial management. Phi Kappa Phi. national scholarship ; banking, transportation anci eiec Travis Recieves Academic Prize society. Given the choice of the institution to which he wishes the award to apply, Travis will use the $500 at Harvard university, where he will continue his graduate studies in September. This is the first time an S. C. student has been awarded the scholarship, and the second time a student from this university has applied. trical, civil, and mechanical engineering. World Affairs Review Planned An explanation of Germany’s economic as well as historical right to the Rlxineland, a review of the While a student at S.C. Travis : role of the late Marquess of Read-was active in scholastic affairs. He ing in European politics, and an in- majored in classical languages under Miss Ruth Brown. Dates Confused * * * * Martyn Agens Explains Master Calendar Citing the recent confusion of dates regarding panhel’s annual spring dance, wherein the affair was denied for May 15, the date previously reserved for the College of Commerce dinner, Martyn Agens Saturday explained the master calendar idea now operating in»the coordination office. “Any organization desiring to reserve a certain date on the university calendar should apply to the coordination office,” Agens said. “If the date is open, it will be granted; otherwise the organization will be able to select another date. terpretation of the revolution now occurring in Italy, will be included in the selections from European | newspaoers and magazines to be heard today on the “World Digest Interpreter” broadcast on KNX at 3:15 p.m. By offering opinions of writers in the countries where significant political changes are occurring, new angles on these situations will be presented. The quotations are from the magazine “World Affairs Interpreter,” edited by Dr. Adamantios Th. Polyzoides. Oxford Course in Piano To Be Added to Schedule The Oxford course in piano playing will be featured in the new piano methods course to be offered in the School of Music summer session next month, announced Max Swarthout, director of the School of Music recently. The tentative recitation time for the proposed class will be 1:15 pm each day of the school week __
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 128, May 04, 1936|
litorial Offi ces
light - PR-4776 IRI-4111, Sta. 227
Los Angeles, California, Monday, May 4, 1936
lice-President •f S.C. Panhel Weds Arizonan
U.S. Women, Children In Ditch Day Will Addis Ababa Flee From Blood-Crazed Ethiopians
lexpected Marriage Leading Trojan Coed Is Announced
ride To Continue Studies J^antr0 Elected
Irginia Hudson Is Member J^gfldeV of Of Beta Sigma Omicron j
And Amazons SlgTTlCL SlgTYlCL
ioneymooning after a surprise Lrriage last Saturday at 1 p.m. is Jginia Hudson Smith, vice-presi-|it of Panhellenic council and one the outstanding coeds on the |lversity of Southern California lpus.
fc.t a ceremony held at the home
I her sister, Mrs. O. Denton Floyd,
II Kingswell avenue. Miss Vir-
WASHINGTON, May 3.—(UP)—The American minister at Addis Ababa informed the state department tonight that 0f women and children had been evacuated from the American legation there and sent to the British fortified legation.
C. V. H. Engert, American minister, said that with Vice-__^Consul William M. Cramp of Philadelphia, Robert L. Hunter of Mil-bank, 8.D., and the four radio men he expected to be able to hold the legation “against anything but mobilized attack."
This information came in a wireless sent at 11 p.m. (Addis Ababa time).
Engert said that those remaining at the legation were armed with nine rifles, two shotguns, 10 revolvers and a “fair amount" of ammunition.
In a previous message, Engert had reported that he had requested the British legation to send trucks for complete evacuation if necessary.
In his latest message, he said the British sent three trucks with Consul Hope Gill, military attache Taylor, Captain Keene, and 15 Sikhs of the legation guard.
After learning from them of the general situation, Engert decided to evacuate the women and children only.
Mauri Kantro, Zeta Beta Tau, will be the next president of Sigma Sigma, junior men’s honorary fraternity, it was decided in election by members of the organization following luncheon and initiation ceremonies at the Sigma Chi house Friday.
Other officers for next year will be Mac Kerr, Kappa Sigma, vice-president; and Harry Shack-leton, Phi Kappa Tau, secretary-treasurer.
Newly-initiated actives of Sigma Sigma were honored Saturday night at the Hollywood country club in the annual formal dinner dance of the S.C. organization.
Outgoing officers of Sigma Sigma are Sam Bracht, president; Dick Parker, vice-president, and Tex Kahn, secretary-treasurer.
Virginia Hudson Smith
... father performs rites
la Hudson became the bride of I is Smith, a former University [ Arizona student. Following a rt honeymoon trip, the couple reside at the Kensington court fitments in Hollywood.
Irs. Smith will return to the uni-slty to finish the semester and attend classes during the sum-session to complete the neces-|y work for her degree, but she not attend S.C. next year as had formerly planned. She ild have been the 1936-37 presi-|it, of Panhellenic, the association ch governs the sororities of the Iversity.
fhr bride’s father, the Rev. Os-Hudson. of Fullerton, performed marriage ceremony while the | brother. Franklin Smith,
best man. Virginia Shugart. an coed and close friend of the was maid of honor, addition to her position in lihellenic, Mrs. Smith is president J?ta Sigma Omicron. social sor-and a member of the Trojan lazons. coed service organization.
Primary Voting To Be Held Tomorrow
Five Tickets of National Convention Delegates To Be Considered
on-Org Leaders Disagree on Name
SACRAMENTO, May 3 —