Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 6, September 25, 1936
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tori&l Office. 4111. Sta. 227 ht — PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service XXVIII lume ids Spread rror; Rebels’ Ivance Halted Id Government Moves ,rward in Attempt jTo Halt Fascists Forces Crippled Sweeps Insurgent fops Back; Heavy Losses Reported LlD Friday. Sept. 24—il'.PJ Madrid government launched kndous advance on rebel po-L the Maqueda sector early Liter unleashing millions of rot water from the Alberche , impede the Insurgent ad- s the first loyalist offensive sector ln several weeks. For t three or four days the aent had been on the de-loslng important ground to ids who had threatened to Toledo from Madrid, oyalists Move Forward Loyalists, demonstrating new w and decision, moved for-„ a gigantic effort to cut tie which the insurgents rawing about the capital, great secrecy the govem-incealed their plans to utilize ired up waters of the Al-They let loose a flood of rhursday to cut off the rebel i line from the rear. At the Ime troops from Toledo. San-i Deretamar and Navaiperal d lesvy Losses Inflicted milling water inflicted heavy c-ses. the government said, troops, amunition, supplies rtillery were carried away, illitary effectiveness of the St* not caught by the flood crippled as their communl-were reported cut. opening of the dam. loyal were moved to strategic po-Wlien the waters were -£ 1 'yallst column advanced ae Navaiperal sector and at-:an enemy column composed >, Foreign Legionnaires and sr troops from one flank icther government contlng-jnced frcm Santa Cruz De i r and a third from Toledo. \ Torrijos. Los Angeles, California, Friday, September 25, 1936 Number 6 Syncopator f'th Chosen ana er of Band Inted by Hal Roberts, dlrec-lusical organizations at S.C., tfflth, new student manager Trojan band, today is pre-rntak: over the duties of his Ke.ieen will aid Griffith ant manager, the music de- st •mounced. ,-g the duties of the executive ]Of the student managed band [supervision of the frequent •-halves "stunts," which are Jd during the football sea- udent managers also have or band arrangements, and |unitSib*e f°r the ProPert*es 1th and Kaneen were given aspect ive positions at the In-[.nearsal of the band, last »day Griffith succeeds Ona manager of the Troian band the past year who has been responsible for the success--entation cf the band in contours. and at games during Edu ard VIII called upon his Balmoral bag-pipers lo render the "St. Louis Blues" for guests at a party yesterday. He attempted to teach them syncopation. King Orders Pipers To Play Blues Song BALMORAL CASTLE, SCOTLAND, Sept. 24—<L'.P>—King Edward VIII, on his vacation in Scotland, ordered the nine pipers at Balmoral castle to play "The St. Louis Blues" today to entertain Mrs. Ernest Simpson and his other guests who were forced to SDend most of the day indoors because of rain and high winds. The wind, adding to the walls of the Scottish bagpipes, made “The St. Louis Blues" really blue. The king is instructing the Scottish pipers in the mysteries of syncopation. When Edward, as a student, attended Oxford he frequently played the pipes to the dismay of his classmates. Despite the rain, his majesty, accompanied by his brother, the Duke of Kent, spent several hours today unsuccessfully stalking deer in the vicinity of Loch Muick. Mrs. Simpson, a former Baltimore, Md.. girl, now married to a London broker, and Mr and Mrs. Herman L. Rogers arrived from London yesterday to be the king's guests. iinselor Will Uvise Pledges R? !lom the various fratem-I Under the auspices Lm? lLr, rnlty council at Ism ii. EnslI°n fraternity K. “ * Bacon- counselor of F speak to pledges and trly Lv iff? aJvlvld Picture of kie fir. the values that Eldim? J.! says 81d Smith, ^oiQing officer. I®»lrl. president of the Sig it con °f the meetlng. has Lh wlth Srni,h. k earw.^‘ty Cloff> «*• Pledge t(r at iv, enablf the pledges rr *t the general meeting Coed Forensic Applicants To Be Questioned AU S. C. coeds who are interested in discussing current national and political events in debates will report to Carmen Fraide, womens debate manager. She will be in the debate office, 427 Student Union, during assembly hour all of next week. A tea will be given for new prospects on October 17. The first squad meeting will be held on October 10. The Women's debate team is a member of the Southern California Forensic league and will enter all of its debate tournaments. Con-J tests in declamation, oratory, and i extemporary speaking are also to be entered. This will afford a large field of choice to coeds interested in public speaking. At S. C. the womens debate is coached by Bates Booth. This is unusual because in coeducational universities one coach serves both the men's and women's teams. The team under the direction of Coach Booth hopes to repeat its success of last year according to Miss Fraide. President Will Open Fight in Three Sections Cities in Middle-West and Industrial East To Be Stopping Points High Command Lays Plan* Roosevelt Is Pleased With Reports Brought by Leaders to N. Y. HYDE PARK. N. Y„ Sept. 24— (U.P)—President Roosevelt will carry a vigorous re-election offensive into the strong Industrial east, middle-west and the rocky mountain states, it was learned tonight at the conclusion of a survey of the political situation with the Democratic high command. For an hour and a half the chief executive sat around the conference table of his Hyde Park home while party leaders presented reports on the campaign outlook and he, in turn, set forth hi* ideas for the conduct of the fight in the closing weeks. Cities of Tour Mr. Roosevelt, it was understood, plans to speak in Denver, Omaha, Chicago, New York, in New England and in Detroit. Moreover, he has tentatively approved arrangements calling for personal appearances in connection with "non-political" activities in Cincinnati and Cleveland. The dates for these visits have not yet been fixed but at no time will he be away from Washington more than five days. This means he will not make a trip to the Pacific coast. *‘A Chowder Party” Two dozen or more party chieftains gathered at the invitation of the president this afternoon in the library of Hyde Park house, all of them professing they knew nothing of what was to be taken up. “This Is a chowder party,” one of them laughingly remarked. James A. Farley, democratic national chairman, acted as the spokesman when the party was all over, and observed: ‘•We had a general discussion of the entire political situation. The president was immensely pleased by the reports from all of those present. We discussed his future activities and in a general way he presented his ideas for the conduct of the campaign for the remaining weeks." Those Present Those assembled for the powwow, largest since Mr. Roosevelt's renomination, included Vice-President John N. Gamer. Senators Joseph O'Mahoney. Wyoming; Tom Connally, Texas; Joseph Byrnes, South Carolina; Joseph Guffey, Pennsylvania; Robert P. Wagner, New York; Hugo Black, Alabama; Kenneth McKellar, Tennessee; Representatives Sam Rayburn, Texas; Patrick Brewry, Virginia; John O'Connor. New York. Some commentators pointed out that the party chieftains, while naturally anxious that the president go to the west coast, felt that the situation there was excellent from the Democratic point of view. Italian Lecture Time Is Altered "Modern Italy," a lecture by Dr. Peter A. Sllberman, which was I scheduled for 8 o'clock Tuesday morning has been postponed until 8 o'clock Tuesday evening. The lecture, which will be held at Bowne hall, Mudd Memorial hall of philosophy, is open to anyone interested. Dr. Sllberman Is a noted linguist from the University of Rome and is making a study of American methods employed in teaching languages. He has also written several books ln German and Italian and at one time edited a combination German and French newspaper in Turkey. Bankers Hit Spending FRANCISCO, Septt. 24—(UP) I—American bankers called on governmental divisions—national, state, I and local—today to bring their ex-I pendltures more definitely under I control Rally To Precede Grid Opener; Engineers’ Dance Will Follow [Storfe/ifc Present K Solos Over r ,0> 3: IS p.m. Today KiTfV1?*by student* Muslc WU1 b* fea-|a over ?!Uslc recllal at 1 Lmhl °n KNX. L preTuri fkely' planUt' wUl fc'P hl le, from "Suite Ber-PMfnle* ■ iiaU£e Debussy and I Perrv y Korngold. Mary I !n ?hP “pran°. will offer R> Lo? if°resi" b> ^"ald kod a Gherman" by fe* on KNX ^ U ‘ ,"KNX. and is pre- «h the 8. C division of Smith Changes Talk Time As Gesture to Roosevelt NEW YORK, Sept. 24.—(UP)—Alfred E. Smith, opponent of the New Deal, tonight rearranged the time of a radio speech he will make here October 1 so he would not be on the air at the same time that President Roosevelt * speaking from Pittsburgh. * assistants made public this tele- In a telegram to the president, *‘"Hon. Franklin D. Roosevelt— Smith said he took that action .,jn deference to t.ie high office "ln deference to the high office of oJ president which you hold, I do president which you hold.” not desire to Interfere with your It was almost the only friendly having a nation-wide audience, gesture that has passed between Therefore. I have changed that por-the two men, who once were close tion of my contracted period which political and personal friends, since would conflict with your half hour, Smith broke with the New Deal. | and shall not begin my radio ad-The announcement was made at dress until 9 SO p. m, when you Smith's off.c1? It the Fr.v>l:e S te Invt finished building. He was not present. His ' Alfred E. Smith. S. C. Socialites Will Celebrate At First Frolic Blue-Print Bids Sell Well For Semi-Formal Event Saturday Night Tomorrow night socially inclined Trojans and Trojanes will gather at the Santa Monica Deauville club to celebrate the fortunes of Troy's gridiron warriors with a spirited rally and dance. Football players, engineers, fraternity men, non-orgs, and Student Union majors will rally around Bob Mohr’s band, Yell King Phil Daniel, and Trojan Knight president Sid Smith, in the first off-campus social affair of the season. Oil Kuhn, captain of the Trojan varsity, will be on hand with other prominent stalwarts of the Thundering Herd to lend atmosphere to the affair, and to join with the dancers in this early season cele-bation. Bob Mohr has been tuning his band to the strains of "Fight On” and other numbers popular with the followers of Troy, and promises requests for all who ask. The novel blueprint bid which has been receiving much comment on campus is made in the form of an engineering drawing with map and title box. The map shows the most diect routes to the Santa Monica Deauville club from different parts of the city, and the title box announces that the dance ts all-university in nature, semi-formal dress. $1.25 for admission, and the evening’s galty begins at 9 p. m. detachable stub will be removed upon admission and ‘he blueprint may be kept by the ladies as a favor. 'Bids are selling fast," stated | Willis Stanley, engineering student body president. "Those who have not purchased theirs yet will have to get them from Marie Poetker, bookstore cashier, or in 102 Bridge today between classes or at noon.” All engineers who have any bids left are reminded to turn them ln to Charles Schweitzer before 10 a. m. today. Japanese Advance Feared by British LONDON, 8ept. 24—<U.P>—British observers tonight believed that Japan again is preparing to take advantage of the disturbed international situation ln Europe to extend her domination of Eastern Asia. They pointed out that European complications nearly always have been followed by Japanese advances ln Asia and saw these disturbances In the Occident as furnishing Japan assurance that there will be no interference now if she moves forward in the Orient. Threats of war between Germany and Russia following Adolf Hitler’s anti-Soviet threats in his speeches at the Nazi congress at Nuremberg, Britain's preoccupation with the Mediterranean situation and France's financial, economic and social unrest were described as grounds for Japan’s assurance. Dance Planned By Varsity Club An informal meeting was held during assembly on Thursday by the Varsity club at which time arrangements were made for the organization's first dance to be held October 7. Del Hessick and Gardner Pollich were appointed as co-chairmen of the committee to make arrangements for the dance, according to Butch Brousseau, publicity manager of the club. President Gil Kuhn requested that all varsity lettermen report for the meeting to be held next Tuesday evening in the Student Union lounge. The purpose, he said, is to arrange a program of activity for the rest of the year. The club is planning to sponsor a much more extensive program than formerly. Engineering Authority Will Lecture Here Today The Southern California student branch of tlie American Society of Mechanical Engineers wlU hold its first luncheon of the school year ln Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall, Monday, September 28, at 12:30 p. m. Rod Keenan, president of the group, announced that Dr. W. L. Batt. president of the national organization of ASME will be the incipal speaker. Dance music tomorrow night will bt provided by Bob Mohr and his orchestra. Tht affair will be semi-formal at the Deauville club. Debating Year To Begin With Smoker New Students Interested in Forensics To Meet October I 5 Preparations were today underway for the annual smoker of Troy’s Varsity debate squad planned for the evening of October 15, Art Groman, last season’s varsity manager who is in charge of the affair, announced late yesterday. The smoker, held annually for the purpose of encouraging friendly feeling among the debaters, is scheduled for the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity house, 904 West 28th street. Aocordlng to Groman, all former Trojan debate captains and managers are invited to attend the get-together. Plans will be made at that time for the Pacific const, conference debates which will begin next month. The complete schedule will not be drawn up until Stanford convenes next week. However, Varsity Manager Harold Weeks said yesterday that the Trojan-Stanford debate will be held before November 4. Although the exact topic of debate has not been chosen, it wilt deal with some phase of election. Weeks stated. Scheduled for Thanksgiving time is the Western States tournament whloh will be held in Pasadena this year under the auspices of the Western Association of Teachers of Speech. Activity Group Positions Open To ‘Y’ Members Opportunity for joining the activity groups of the YWCA, Including the social welfare, entertainment, and hostess committees as well as many others, is being presented to the Trojan women as the “Y” membership drive gets under way this week. Oirls are urged to Join Immediately so that they may begin at once to participate ln the full program which has been planned for this year by the heads of the various committees. One of the most active of these groups, the social welfare committee, under the leadership of Elaine Holbrook, will hold its first meeting today at 1 p. m. ln the YWCA house. Gloria Curran, hetd of the entertainment committee, wishes to meet all talented girls who can sing, recite, or p'*v musical Instruments at 1 p. m. Monday ln the "Y". Inspired Team To Enter O.S.C. Game Fighting More Than 40,000 Will See Southern California In 1936 Debut Stirred to a fighting pitch by a loyal student body that Is ready to back them to the limit, the 1938 Trojan football team makes its debut tomorrow afternoon ln the coliseum. Once more 40,000 grid fan* will rise to their feet ln thunderous ovation as the warriors of Troy trod again onto the coliseum greensward, and in this moment of excitement they will remember the days when such glamorous figures as hforley Drury, Russ Saunders, and Cotton Warburton rambled to fame on turf beiow. Even In its two years of discour- j agement, the Trojan football team has not lost its color, and tomorrow afternoon more than a score of) young blooded sophomores will be | eagerly waiting for their chance to show southland grid fans that the Trojans are coming back. Aware of this sophomore enthusiasm and determined that this band of youthful upstarts shall not uproot them from their coveted positions a group of eight experienced veterans and three sophomorees will greet the opening klckoff with a vengeance. The veterans will be under fire and the result is likely not to have a pleasing effect on Coach Stlner’s husky Beavers in the early stages of the game. But should the veterans fall to match the brawn of the northern invaders, then quarterback Amble Schindler and his battling sophomores will be sent roaring into action ready to cut loose with all that excess spirit and energy they have been saving for the opening day. Coach Jones’ starting lineup will (Continual on pa»« three! Italy Decides To Remain in League ROME, Sept. 24—(UP)—Italy has reversed her tentative decision of yesterday to withdraw from the league of nations immediately and will remain ln the league "for the time being,” the United Press was informed tonight. The informant, who last night said Italy would announce her decision to leave Geneva before noon today, said the problem was studied by Premier Mussolini and his associates throughout today "in the light of the most recent developments" and that a “wait and see policy” was decided upon. The premier was represented as feeling that "the moral satisfaction” to be gained from remaining ln the league would more than counter balance any setback to Italian foreign policy which league membership may Involve. Factors causing the overnight change of mind were said to Include: Italy virtually is outside the league already because of her declaration of non-cooperation until the Ethiopian delegates are unseated and she thus has a free hand and eventually may get the satisfaction she desires. Formal withdrawal from the league now would throw Italy definitely into the Oegman camp, cutting all ties between Rome and Paris and London. Y ell'King Phil Daniel, ytll-king, leads tht student body the first lime this year in traditional Trojan yells at the rally. Religious Group To Build Social Center Settlement Will Be Similar To Projects Started In Other Schools With the decision to build a social center in the university neighborhood for underprivileged children the members of University Religious conference board began at once forming extensive plans and taking action on the outlay for their pro Ject when they convened yesterday afternoon. In opening the Initial meeting of Che year, Chairman Lucian Davis outlined a full program of social and religious work to be carried out by the conference, PlHns for the social center will require the cooperation of students in the School of Social Work, School of 8peech, religious groups, and other organizations of the campus, it was declared. Under the supervision of Thomas 8. Evans, executive secretary of the University Religious conference board, students will carry out every part of the scheme and be generally responsible to the conference board. Evans has previously supervised the beginning of a settlement at the University of Pennsylvania which now handles from looo to 1200 children every summer. The University of California st Los Angeles in sVimllar manner has conducted a summer camp for boys and girls from the Sawtelle region for two years. In advisory capacity to the conference are Dean 8lnclalr Crawford, Dean Francis Racon, and Evans. Roberts’ Band To Play Songs; Jones To Speak Captain Kuhn To Represent Team on Program of Speeches, Yells Due to an unexpectedly large turnout of musical talent, Harold William Roberts’ Trojan band will open today> Or> gon 8tate football rally In Bovard Auditorium at 9:55 a. m. Enthusiastic response of 175 musicians made possible the band’s debut for the first rally of the season, although It was previously announced that they would not appear . During the rally, which, Phil Daniels, head yell king, said yesterday. should draw practically all of the 8. C. student body, song sheets will be distributed. These papers will include the new cheers and tunes, which are for the most part based on the emblematical Trojan sword. Introduce Assistants Daniels will introduce Dick Klein and Bob Meyers, his 1938 assistant, cheer leaders to the assembly, and they will assume their new duties Immediately. Talks by Coach Howard Jones, of the 8. C. varsity, and Oil Kuhn, captain of the Trojan football team, will be part of the program. Lon Steiner, coach of the Oregon State Beavers, will also give a short speech, providing his train arrives ln Los Angelos on time. Flag To Fly Introduction of the Trojan victory flag ceremony, a tradition which returns to the campus after an absence of some years, will be featured tomorrow morning before the assembly. This tradition calls for the draping of the cardinal and gold war banner to Troy from the front of the administration building on the Friday morning proceeding each S. C. football game. Tlie unfurling of the victory flag, after a trumpet call from the Administration building, at the opening of Ihe morning chapel period, will be the signal to join the rally. Registrar’s Ruling May Keep Union Party Head Off Ballot in November By Vnited Presi. Efforts of supporters of William Lemke, Union party candidate for president, to get his name on California ballots for the November election, hit a snag tonight when William Kerr, registrar of voters, disqualified 55,000 signers of the Lemke petition. Anthony C. Kolda. Union party leader in southern CaUfornia, said 73,000 names had been signed to the petition In this area, of which only 20.000 were admitted. An additional 3,000 were incomplete, tailing to list precincts. Standard Oil Hit PHOENIX, Ariz., Sept. 24—— The U. 8. district court today ruled the Standard Oil company of California must go to trial ln Arizona on charges of "fixing" of gaaolini prices. The ruling upheld the state anti-trust law, which provides that damages may be recovered where injury Is proved. Office of Radio Staff Relocated “In order to handle more network programs and to keep pace with the growth of the division of radio, the radio staff has moved from the office ln the Student Union to our new location at 250 Administration,” Dick Huddleston, student director of radio programs stated yesterday. Coincidental with this declaration Huddleston, announced the appointments for the year In the division of radio. Richard Joy will be radio editor and program manager, Bob Barrington has been named as assistant progam manager, Al Gage will be In charge of Installations, Carol Tlegs will be publicity director, and Nancy Phillips is to be office manager. Coliseum Workers Named For Oregon State Contest Leo Adams, ln listing the names of men to work Saturday at the coliseum, yesterday afternoon stressed the fact that all must report at his office today to be bondedlftheywlsh to fill their posltolns. *Hermanson. R. HatchE Vlcory. E Workers for parking lots. Oregon Farmer Sold Down River, Says Landon MUNICIPAL AUDITORIUM. MINNF.APOLIS, Sept. 24 — (UP)— Gov. Alf M Landon told the farmer tonight that he had been "sold down the river” by the New Deal reciprocal trade policy and that election of a Republican admlnlr-tratlon would mean protection of "the American market for the American farmer." The Republican presidential nominee stood ln a glare or tlood lights on the bunting-bordered stage of the Municipal auditorium and grimly faced a capacity crowd of more than 11,000 persons as he slashed at the "scandalous situation" resulting from the administration trade policy. •‘In too many of the present agreements we are the fellow who got the blind horse.” the Kajisas governor declared ln regard to the policy followed ln negotiation of the pacts which he said vere valuable only ln Instances where the general tariff program fails to meet the situation satisfactorily. State game, Saturday, September 26: H. ftersen, and K. Watson report at 10:00 o'clock at Mudd hall: G. Anderson, B. Dale, B Brossard, J, Reynolds, J. Creamer, N. Martin, D. Olson, G. Goodrich, L. Armet, and P. Duling report behind Mudd hail at 12:00 o'clock. G. Rubin. Ed Levlton, J. Lee. D. Harrison, R. Bush, M. Olllan, J. Nemer, N. Cullenward, B. Haugh, H. Selling, E. Meadows, B. Twltch-eli, J. Paulsen. J. Kelly, B. Sefton, D. Nlttinger, D. Skinner, C. Larsen, D. Thurber, P. Jungkeit, B, Rickard, R. Crlppen, E. Trop, R. Wilson, E Phillips, B. Berry, W. 8tanley, H Rawlings, A. Oroman, S. Nance, D. Patrlch, F. Phillips. E. Jewell, H. Perry, D. Gaskill, D. Hammond. D. McNamara. C. Howser. H. Olsen, C Soper, J. Baker. Bernadlno. H. I Crosble, J Davis. A. Talley, P. Me Laughlln. H. Bagwall. A. Atanaaoff, R Vaughn, D Sears, J. Kewak, K. Yates, F. Menzing, R. Kralntz, A. Neeb. Men report to tunnel 29 at 10 a. m. to Roy McRann: R, Crlppen, D. Norman, R Durst, P Fraide. P. Cavaney, E Trop, R. Wilson. A. Dallas, Ed Phillips, B. Berry. W. 8tanley, J. Roberts, H. Rawlings, H. Smith, H. Bell, A. Chambers, P. Elliot. R. Elliot, B. Feder F Frledel, A Oroman, R. Jarrett, P Jones, 8 Nance, D. Patrick F Phillips. W. Roberts. H. Tanton, C. Wheeler, Ed Jewell. H. Perry, D. Gaskill, D. Hammond, D. McNamara. C. Towser. Ed. Erickson, H Olsen, W. Horton, D. Huddleston. Men report to Hal Domsife. op- (Continued on pa«« two) Faculty To Get Auto Stickers Car stickers will be mailed to those faculty members who hava sent ln their application for use of the faculty parking lot recently made available. Applications should Include the name, address, license number, and make of car and should be sent or brought with 50 cents to Prof, P. W. Woodbridge, 245 Old College. Those who have already applied will receive stickers within the next day or two. Students Will Receive Activity Tickets Today Front College Bookstore All students who have paid for their activity cards are reminded by Gaduate Manager Arnold Eddy that they can procure them today In the College bookstore by presenting their receipts at one of the ticket windows. “Students who are unable to get their cards today will be admitted to tomorrow’s game on their receipts. but Monday will be the deadline for securing the activity tickets, i£ddy stated.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 6, September 25, 1936|
tori&l Office. 4111. Sta. 227 ht — PR-4776
United Press World Wide News Service
rror; Rebels’ Ivance Halted
Id Government Moves
,rward in Attempt jTo Halt Fascists
Sweeps Insurgent fops Back; Heavy Losses Reported
LlD Friday. Sept. 24—il'.PJ Madrid government launched kndous advance on rebel po-L the Maqueda sector early Liter unleashing millions of rot water from the Alberche , impede the Insurgent ad-
s the first loyalist offensive sector ln several weeks. For t three or four days the aent had been on the de-loslng important ground to ids who had threatened to Toledo from Madrid, oyalists Move Forward Loyalists, demonstrating new w and decision, moved for-„ a gigantic effort to cut tie which the insurgents rawing about the capital, great secrecy the govem-incealed their plans to utilize ired up waters of the Al-They let loose a flood of rhursday to cut off the rebel i line from the rear. At the Ime troops from Toledo. San-i Deretamar and Navaiperal d
lesvy Losses Inflicted
milling water inflicted heavy c-ses. the government said, troops, amunition, supplies rtillery were carried away, illitary effectiveness of the St* not caught by the flood crippled as their communl-were reported cut.
opening of the dam. loyal were moved to strategic po-Wlien the waters were -£ 1 'yallst column advanced ae Navaiperal sector and at-:an enemy column composed >, Foreign Legionnaires and sr troops from one flank icther government contlng-jnced frcm Santa Cruz De i r and a third from Toledo. \ Torrijos.
Los Angeles, California, Friday, September 25, 1936
f'th Chosen ana er of Band
Inted by Hal Roberts, dlrec-lusical organizations at S.C., tfflth, new student manager Trojan band, today is pre-rntak: over the duties of his
Ke.ieen will aid Griffith ant manager, the music de-
,-g the duties of the executive ]Of the student managed band [supervision of the frequent •-halves "stunts," which are Jd during the football sea-
udent managers also have or band arrangements, and
|unitSib*e f°r the ProPert*es 1th and Kaneen were given aspect ive positions at the In-[.nearsal of the band, last »day Griffith succeeds Ona manager of the Troian band the past year who has been responsible for the success--entation cf the band in contours. and at games during
Edu ard VIII called upon his Balmoral bag-pipers lo render the "St. Louis Blues" for guests at a party yesterday. He attempted to teach them syncopation.
King Orders Pipers To Play Blues Song
BALMORAL CASTLE, SCOTLAND, Sept. 24—