Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 126, April 29, 1937
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0me!ess Thousands Watch Waters Retreat as Flood Danger Passes Editorial Offices RI 4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR -4776 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service f0lume XXVIII Los Angeles, California, Thursday, April 29, 1937 Number 126 longsfress io Entertain jncers lemi-Formal Prom ' Uill Be in Lounge [omorrow Night -m Hutchinson, recently ioerehwln's featured singer, ^finitely made arrangements 'li the all-university spr ng ■ 'omorrow evening, according •cement received from Foy Lancer president, last night. », Hutchinson, blonde song- * off with KEHE. was fea- * ver the National Broadcast-i(0BP»ny's eastern network for „rs Henrietta Pelta, cam-i«ordlonl.it, will also be spot-on the evening's program, a rith Felix Vailed, protege of |k;c will Roaers, who is a danced lasso artist. w Tarleton. non-org admints-j,, board member in charge of ^nil-formal prom's floor show, jvtsterday that other promin-jiest entertainers would be it at the dance in the Stu-Unlon social lounge from 9 to midnight. Ill the slogan “where all the l
> calling at thc ing a tour of Inspection of United speech office. States educational institutions. Included ln the receiving line will be Dr. von Kletn8mid; Dean Mary j Sinclair Crawford; Dean Rockwell Dennis Hunt, of the Graduate School; J. J. Viala, French consul to Los Angeles; and Suzanna Win- Music Society initiates Six Robert Crawford, Wallace Dorman, Maurice Atkinson. Woodrow de Castro, Clint Ternstrom, Glen S. Buekmanter, president of the Stephens, Spike McNeil, Cliff Roy-Ftrestone local, Tom Owens, re- *ton. Oordon Jeffers, Fred Hall, cording secretary of the local, Al- 1 Sterling Livingston, Arthur Guy. Ian Haywood. Committee for Indus- J Tarleton. E. E. Jorle, Grant trial Organization representative; Burton, Walt Rohwedder. and Rob-and W. R. Murphy, F. L. Armltage, «rt Feder are the men who have and C. B. Qreenlese, company of- | signed for the tournament, ficlalfl. ENTRY I.IST NOT COMPLETE It. provided; as Manager Weeks pointed out Company recognition of the un- yesterday, the entry list ls notcom-lon as the representative of such piete, ss prospective participant* Fin stone employes as desire URW | have until 2:20 o'clock this after-services. noon to sign their names to thc Agreement by the union to ban itnt thal is posted outside the de-slt-down strikes. j bate office. 427 Student Union. The tournament Is open to all RE-EMPLOYMENT ASKED A. C. Daniels, who has been the manager of the Student Union w llusv,„, bookstore for the last six years, will 1 stel. Pi Delta Phi president. Prof. TODAY be business manager at Chaffey ! Adele Jallade and Prof. Aura D. high school and junior college aft- Hardison of the French department er June. will pour. He will succeed Franklin E. Chaf- ;_ fey who died several weeks ago aft- CAMPUS GUESTS WELCOMED Company agreement to re-employ j undergraduate students who hnve not won cups in previous contests. Rules limit the speeches from five to seven minutes ln length. After | choosing their topics, participants \ will be given one hour In which to | prepare their speeches. fred Hall, Margaret Patilla. Jean lion for collective bargaining. lAbol- £oec|s ^yj|| Qeha|-e Los Angeles Building and Loan. He is a graduate of the College of AC - degree in 1930. University officials have not yet Freshmen Plan Town Hall' Burlesque as early as 1903. In the ! Reed stating that the president's rear he directed an Egyptian ! bill would "measurably aid" the su- TOon which spent three years | preme court rather than impair its ... . . Ie,-,1UI. u, „r the Cheops pyramids at efficiency as Chief Justice Charles ' decided who will take the vacated | nresldent ^ From 1909 to 1910 Dr. Stein- Evans Hughes had claimed. | Pl®ce ln the bookstore. M the Ernst von Sieglin S _____ "Bovard Hall Tonight,” a burlesque on the famous "Town Hall Tonight," starring Fred Allen, is Six new members were initiated and new officers were Installed in the Honorary Music club during ] as rapidly as possible all worktrs ceremonies conducted yesterday by I now on strike. Ruth Watanabe, retiring president [ Resumption of plant operations as of the organization. j soon as possible. Initiates Include Thelma Molina, I Company agreement not lo fl-Mary Halsey, Wanda Elvin, Wini- nance any labor group or organlza- Dr. Surah Sturtevant of Columbia university and Jose Osmena of ] Truett. Plans for the evening were I lshing the Firestone "company un the Philippine Islands will be j in charge of Marjorie Voclkel who ion" plan.) guests of honor at a luncheon this ; arranged for corsages ln the club’s I Union agreement not to Intiml noon in Elisabeth von KleinSmid colors, gold, green, and white, to j date or coerce employes and to rc- i 81x COed debaters will participate hall sponsored by the Los Angeles be presented the neophytes. 1 frain from soliciting membership , ln 'the Los Angeles Junior college University of International Rela- officers who will serve next year j on company time or company pro- invitational forensic tournament tions. are Edith Cummock, president; j perty. i tomorrow and Saturday, concluding Dr. Sturtevant, a professor at Marjorie Voelkel, vice-president. I Tlie settlement will not lie adopt- ti1P current dcbe.te season, lt was Columbia, is making an inspection Heruko Hirashiki. secretary; Thel- <*i officially by the union until a announced yesterday, tour of educational institutions ,„a Molina, treasurer; Wanda El- ; vote of the membership is taken. The three teams entered ln the throughout the United States. She Vin, historian, and Winifred Hall, | Tlie vote was set tentatively for pianist. I tomorrow afternoon. ... In L.A J.C. Tournament will also be honored at a reception and tea in Dr. Rufus B. von Kleln- on in its archaeological ef- j J *t the Chepbren pyramids. ' oteindcrffs career as an au-j*8an with the publication of optic Grammar" in 1894 Since he has written several , t*le best known of which ‘pocalypse Of Elias” and ' The I it of the Pharaohs." I Mort Brigadier was selected by Deasy to write the continuity of STRUBLE TELLS OF NEW ARTISTIC ACE now being produced under the di- , smid's suite at 3 o'clock this aft- 1 rection of Neal Deasy, freshman ernoon. Jose Osmena is the son of the vice-president of the Philippine Islands and is puusing for a visit in southern California during a 2-year world cruise. Arrangement* for the luncheon are being made bv John Mangun, vice-president of the Los Angeles University of International Relations student body. the variety show. He will be assisted by "Sid" Wise. During the past semester Brigadier has written for the Wampus. The show will be presented in Bovard auditorium during the last week In May. Among the performers that have been selected to take ■ Essies I Music S; Rented Today The new age—a glorious one which finds sincere reflection .......... ............ „ „„ in the characteristic contemporaneous art—wa.s described by I)art ^ the ^ow is Henrietta Pel-« nr Mildred C Struble, professor of comparative literature, la, Who will play the piano-accord- „ I at yesterday’s Wednesday lecture in the art and lecture room.; i0n She was heard on tiie Pon- jOluierS kjUara Doheny library. Attempting to show life as it act- PORNOGRAPHY PLEA PRODUCES PROTEST “No dirty joke—50-cent fine,” was the edict last evening Ppalininn School Sid Smith, president of Trojan Knights, a.s lie . ought to SI ^ ___Jorce by economic pressure the traditional custom ol following dinner with a round of risque humor. The regular debate division are Carol Hover und Jane Richtei, Elaine Holbrook and Olga 8hmueff, and Frances Dunn and Gloria Kemerer. Miss Richter also plans to enter the or-atorlcal declamation contest, and Miss Hover, Mlss Holbrook, and Centlnut-fl on I’a»e Four ually. is without orderliness and j, - I without logical progression of # « selections will form the events, modern art and literature wt of the student talent achieves a kaleidoscopic effect in .. 11 12 45 p.m. today in 11 , keeping with modern life" expiain-01 Mus>c. ed Miss Struble, whose topic was numbers will include Men-« Scherzo in E Minor play-* Man EUen Ray bourne; The Effect of Tempo on Literature and the Fine Arts. ,, - -..... ivoruugiiA:, The challenge of life and art une by Debussy, offer- • makes us the "luckiest persons on Johnson; and Tocatta ; earth, Dr. Struble pointed out Mary - - Lt ftftllth in D Minor by Bach-t formed by Ruth Wata- wil1 comPlet® the Mildred Carrico singing , . Jong from Gounod's "Ro-I* Juliet. and wlUard Cross lnrief‘s "Invocazlone di Or-BDhm's "Still wle die *ce at the noon programs u * niuslc majors un-Director Max van r ■ Tlie modem age lias produced restlessness, but with it a dynamic quality,” she declared. "Art today is fourth dimensional—it gives us the tiac show several weeks ago. Mer- M, , ' /’* r. ed to the intellect of the people ' iam Joidon will sing several se- Any S I e Ty LT3lt was brought out by the speaker. | lections. "In its earlier stages, art stressed j a complete cast has not been se- BURBANK. April 28—H'.I'i—Arm- repetltion, for lhat appealed to the lected as yet. Freshman who wish ed guards, ready to enforce mill- unsophisticated minds of the pub- to participate will be interviewed lary orders to "shoot cameras out Knight who refused to pay il 11c The vast majority of the un- today, during the assembly period, of the hands of photographers.” | Protest was Immediate and vehe Of npH enforce by economic pressure the traditional _custom oi -p^ Oive SaUSBQS meeting was at the Phi Hau house. Breakfast Junior Knights balked when ord*» - — ered, as usual, each to contribute a pearl of pernography to aid the digestion of Smith and his complacent cohorts—the senior Knights. So Smith countered with the four-bit ante, denying the right of balloting on new candidates to any EARHART PLANE X-RAYED IN NEW EXPERIMENT educated could appreciate the beau- in Touchstone theater. Old College, ty which they found ln the repetl- said Brigadier last night, tion in musical verses, ln the retell- ing of stories, or in the simplicity of geometric designs in architecture. Art now is aimed ior sophisticated people, demanding that they put effort into understanding and appreciating it." A greater appreciation is possi- lourin aimeiuuuimi—through the release from drud-sensation of ^lauvlty in gery by modern conveniences, brlng- there is no fixed point > - - -1 lng more leisure time, Dr. Struble ! tie Chapel of 8ilence Meditation Services Will Continue Weekly Dr. Carl S. Knopf, detin of the School of Religion, will direct a short meditation service tomorrow morning at 7:30 oclock in the Lit- patrolled a private airfield today to keep prying eyes from a stratosphere "mystery" plane, being completed for the U.S. army at the Lockheed Aircraft corporation plant. The order to ' shoot and ask ques- ment. By Cavaney, irked at the expense, shouted "fraud," and his clarion call was echoed by Bob Smirl, Tom Guernsey, and Del Hessick. Smith, realizing that conslitution- we may place everything; whereas formerly the sense of orderliness produced a static quality. It is much more exciting to be reminded that the universe is constantly moving at top speed. This ls what modern art strives to do." That art and literature are geat- explalned. "And whenever educated people have leisure, they turn to fine arts. Once they are acquainted with them they never know boredom." As one of the many kinds of art Continued on Page F*w The meditation service is to be given every Friday morning for the remainder of the semester, according to Robert Homiston, president of the School of Religion. Services will be open to student* and faculty. tions afterwards” was issued alter \ al correctness could not be a part one alert newspaper photographer J of his argument, held that so sa-crept close enough to the bi-motor- I ered a Knight tradition as altered plane to snap a picture. Two j dinner story-telling should not be government Intelligence men were allowed to perish. He was support-reported to have been Instructed ed by Hal Newell, former president, from Washmgton to investigate the I ‘There are few traditions with circumstances under which the sto- the background and fundamental len shot was made. bases of our dirty Joke-telllng," said The plane was trundled out on Newell. “I, for one, would like to the runway again today but an j see you fellows preserve the prac-army of guarda and worker* screen- i tioe, rather than lowering the high ed lt from view and kept civilian* ) standards that have been maintain-Irotn approaching within range. 1 ed in foregoing yen» ’ Cupt'tKbl, 19.V, Al United Hit s. Amelia Earhart's ocean-hopping airplane, like an ailing human patient, was placed under a powerful x-ray yesterday in an unprecedented experiment calculated to determine structural flaws before the aviatrix takes off on her second attempt to span the globe. Two young Inventors, Tom A. Triplett, 30, and Victor P. Barton, 29. took more than 1.000 x-ray negatives of the plane. They reported some showed weakened wing parts and other flaws that can be corrected before the famous woman flyer embarks a few weeks hence on her second projected flight around the equator. The sausage will be the theme of the third annual School of Religion breakfast to be given Saturday morning at 7:30 o'clock ln Fern Dell, Griffith park. Tlie theme will be carried out in toasts, games, and special music. Mrs. C. C. Douglas, wife of Dr. C. C. Douglas, professor of Oreek; W. Ballentine Henley, acting dean of the School of Government; Mrs. Rebecca B. Price, Instructor in religious education; Robert Homistoii. sludent president of the School of Religion; and Dr. Carl S. Knopf, dean of the School of Religion, | will propose humorous toasts to | the sausage. A special song, "The Sausage Machine,” lias been prepared for the ! breakfast, and will be sung by a student quartet. Well-known games, which have been adapted by Tom 1 Pendle to fit the theme, will a Is* be a part of the entertainment. Dr. llufus B. von KleinSmid will opeu tlie program by extending greetings 1 io the gioup.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 126, April 29, 1937|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 126, April 29, 1937.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
0me!ess Thousands Watch Waters Retreat as Flood Danger Passes Editorial Offices RI 4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR -4776 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service f0lume XXVIII Los Angeles, California, Thursday, April 29, 1937 Number 126 longsfress io Entertain jncers lemi-Formal Prom ' Uill Be in Lounge [omorrow Night -m Hutchinson, recently ioerehwln's featured singer, ^finitely made arrangements 'li the all-university spr ng ■ 'omorrow evening, according •cement received from Foy Lancer president, last night. », Hutchinson, blonde song- * off with KEHE. was fea- * ver the National Broadcast-i(0BP»ny's eastern network for „rs Henrietta Pelta, cam-i«ordlonl.it, will also be spot-on the evening's program, a rith Felix Vailed, protege of k;c will Roaers, who is a danced lasso artist. w Tarleton. non-org admints-j,, board member in charge of ^nil-formal prom's floor show, jvtsterday that other promin-jiest entertainers would be it at the dance in the Stu-Unlon social lounge from 9 to midnight. Ill the slogan “where all the l