Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 111, April 08, 1937
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ouis Tarleton Denies Write-in Aid of Lancer, Gardiner Pollich Croups Editorial Offices RI - 4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR - 4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service XXVIII Los Angeles, California, Thursday, April 8, 1937 Number 111 A. Milne lay Opens onight ■perfect Alibi' To Begin Three-Day Run In Touchstone 5, til-school play. "The Per-, jijbi" will open tonight at ■ oclock in Touchstone theater r thf management of the dent 0j piav productions, and continue for a 3-day run t, Friday and Saturday i Soil. Junior ln the School j-tch. and Robert Soderborg, m in the College of Com-and Business Administration, -pljy the leads in the production t<in Cunningham and Jimmy rove. IS EXPERIENCED , soU. who is affiliated with Un Delta Pi sorority, National »te players, and Zeta Phi u appeared in previous cam-productions. She played the ■; o! the Poor Relation in "Every -’" and has had important parts Apolliad plays. Miss Soli has lad experience in radio work, Instruction at the Pasadena . Soderberg has had stock > in New England, r members of the cast in-Paul Mueller, as Edward Robert Norton, as Ed-P. Carter; Leroy Zehren, as Fothergili; Fay Mitchell, as Pulverton-Fane; Ben Mar ACT0R VOCALIST, TRIO OF GIRLS WILL APPEAR AT SPRING FROLIC squire petitions Jews Living TO BE RECEIVED MONDAY performing artists with Stoll’s band, which gained musical fame in the I world of motion picture and radio, | and will be added attractions on the evening's program. Results of the all-university and class elections will be announced at the informal dance event, and successful candidates may be congratulated for the first time. CARRIES ON TRADITION This post-election frolic carries on a Trojan tradition of long standing and is a successor to the elections dance put on last spring at the Riviera Country club. Newly-selected class and college officers will be designated, as well as the successful candidates in the ASUSC political race. Breezes from thc ocean will blow over the spacious dance floor of the Surf and Sand club, at Hermosa by the sea, and will provide a pleasant and changed atmosphere from the other locations chosen for previous student body dances this year, according to the ASUSC leaders in charge of the Spring Frolic. BIDS AVAILABLE Bids for the affair, which begins LONDON, April 7—(U.E) Interna- at 9 p. m„ may be purchased for j tional tension growing out of $1 50 from any me!nber 0f the sales as Arthur Ludgrove; Alma Spains civil war appeared danger- : staff. Representatives of every Bob Norton will play the role of Edward P. Carter, one of the supporting characters in A. A. Milne's "Perfect Alibi," which opens tonight in Touchstone theater for a 3-day run. The play is a satire on police systems. Tension in Europe Crows Nations Near Snapping Point as Neutrality Pads Ai;e Violated A trio of three beautiful girls, as well as two male ami j one woman vocalists, will be featured with the orchestra of j George Stoll, who is furnishing the music for the Spring Frolic at the Surf and Sand club at Hermosa Beach tomorrow night. »—-------—-- These entertainers are regular ^ Civic Group Meets Today Women's Conference Nears As 79 Heads Hold Final Meeting Representing over 8000 clubwomen from civic organizations throughout southern California. 79 members of the executive committee ! for the seventh annual Women's I Civic conference wil convene today on the U. S. C. campus. It will be the final meeting of executive group prior to the conference scheduled for next Thursday here, Pictures of the various panel and Petitions for Squire membership will be accepted beginning Monday morning and will be received through Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Petitions may be handed in at the cashier's window ln the Student Union bookstore. To be eligible for Squire membership. a man must have completed 16 units of work by June of this year. After petitions have been accepted and considered, members of the Trojan Knights will vote on the applications submitted and select those who they feel are fit for the sophomore men's service organization. Election Aids Are Listed Sturgeon Asks Amazons To Observe Schedule For Poll Assistants In Past, Says Magnin Middle Ages Influenced Unique Outlook, Rabbi Declares 'The modern-day Jew still lives in thc middle ages, except in the few nations where complete emancipation of the races prevails; yet lt Is amazing that he lives at all after the countless centuries of persecution.” Thus did Rabbi Edgar F. Magnin. instructor In history, serve to elu-' ctdate the significance of his topic "Jewish Life ln thc Middle Ages." 1 presented ln yesterday's Wednesday [ lecture, ln tlie art and lecture room, | Doheny Memorial library. PERSECUTION UNIFIES j Interpreting present Hebrew manners, customs, and response to en-vlronment In terms of the past up-| on which they are founded, the Jewish leader portrayed the condi-| tions which distinguish the race. “Nothing tends more to make a Amazons who will work as assist- people unified than persecution round table committees will be taken , ants for tomorrow s ASUSC elec- Oppression set them apart, because Just before a general executive j tions were asked yesterday by Mary j was not so much their own demeeting to be in the art and lec- j Jane Sturgeon, president, to observe , ,s|re which brought lt about but thc ture room of Doheny Memorial li- the schedule for workers. She said desire of the world at large." brary at 10 o'clock. Mrs Irene T. that new members should wear like GULF STREAM Heineman, general panel chairman white, and that others should wear and assistant state superintendent j their regular Amazon sweaters, of education, will preside over the L. A. S. AIDS meetlngj Letters, Arte, and Sciences repre- Room schedules to accommodate I sentatives to report ln front of Ad-the 900 guests, who have already I ministration building: Frederica made reservations for the confer- I Baylor, 9 to 11:30; Lucy Ann Mac-Lean, 11:25 to 12:15; Grace Libby. U Ul evt.y wll] be made at the meetlng -ix-an, U.M to iz:io; urace i.iouy, w. as Mrs. Hendricks; Sam X ous y near:hbreak ngM*J>t to fraternity on campus have been prof w Ballenllne Henley. act- « to 9. 10 to 3; Joyce Rippe, 8:30 *!• a* p C. Mallett; and hignt a* reports of flagrant neu contacting student body members . d . th School of Govern- t0 1:30' 2:30 to 3; Oenevieve Jasal- Iht L Garner, as "Sergeant" trellty vMatlans poured to.Jrom j since Monday and bids are alw on menti whlch spongors the unnual tis, 8 to 11:15, 1:30 to 3; Carol :nRE ON POLICE Hit Perfect Alibi," which is a ! on police systems, was writ-bv A. A. Milne, and was first nited in London under the title, mi First Wall," later making its York appearance as “The Per-Alibi." play was lauded by critics ioth cities as an unusual and S-*ritten mystery drama, since 'Winterer is revealed in the first the frightened capitals of Europe, j sa]e a^ the Student Union book-Oreat Britain, angered by two store, bombing attacks on one of her de- j The force of fraternity salesmen stroyers in the Mediterranean by j includes: Jim Kelly. Fred Keenan, Spanish rebel planes, heard bitter jac)( privett, Cot Ison Morris. Art sponsors conference, will represent the uni-IHover' 1:30 to Muriel Faeder versity in working out last-minute 8:30 to 10:30, 12:30 to 2. . details for the civic conclave. I Commerce workers who will work * tiiAiitL With "Our American Govern- on the lawn south of Old College are: Josephine Swiggett, 8 to 11:15; charges and counter-charges of Manella, Henry Flynn, Cal Whor- ment" as the general theme, this , Ellen Holt 1115 to 1- Mildiod Teb-open Intervention in the fratricidal ton, Don MacCallister, Ronny year's panels center around de- betts 10 ^ j 2 30 to 3 Dorothy war. | Briggs, Tom Guernsey, Willis Stan- 1 mocracy as it faces modem politi- The newest developments imperil- iey, Ed Kelley, Ed James. Jack j cal, social, and economic problems ing the peace of Europe include: j Slattery, Stan Rousso, Henri Lind- The afternoon round tables will dis- <1> Dispatch of the British de- Sey, and Bob Myer. stroyer Garland to the rebel-held I___ Balearic Islands to protest direct to insurgent authorities against the *°d the audience is allowed to J attacks on H.M.S. Gallant. 1* the crime until its solution. <2) Strong but cautious British Jetton takes place in three | suspicions that the planes which dropped 18 bombs near the Gallant 1 may have been Italian aircraft | Phl Chl Ihefa from the rebel air base at Maporca. (3.) Charges by the Spanish loyalist government at Valencia that the German warship Koenigsberg co- ll. S. c. Organizations cuss the home and community as primary units of democracy as well as delve into methods of Informing the electorate. Ward directs lit production is under the di-00 of Miss Florence B. Hub-assistant professor of speech Members of Phi Chi Theta, national professional commerce fraternity, will meet in the Student Jewish Dance Bids Placed On Sale Today McCune, 10 to 1:30; Kay Young, 10:25 to 3; Sarah Stokely, 12 to 3; Lorrine English, 10:25 to 11:25. 12:30 to 3. Junior dental workers who will report to the Dental building are: Mary Jane Booth, 8 to 3; Mary Jo Davis, 10 to 12. MEDICINE ASSISTANTS Louis Tarleton, prominent Lancer, yesterday spiked rumors circulating around campus that he is a write-in candidate for president of ASUSC when he stated that he is definitely not in the running. Novelist Will Lecture Hamlin Garland To Illustrate Talk Wilh Motion Pictures Under the sponsorship of Epsilon from it. The race, too, is a part of | phi and Quill club, honorary English and literary organizations, Hamlin Garland, novelist, nlstorlan, and lecturer, will speak here ln Bowne hall tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock. In connection with the lecture, a film depicting scenes from Garland's home In Wisconsin will be shown. Author of "Main Traveled Roads" !£. |£rV'oar?BhnT abroad and In the Middle-West. Illustrating the unique unity of the Jews, Rabbi Magnin compared them to a gulf stream—“lt Is a part of the ocean, and yet apart the nation lt inhabits, and yet apart from lt,” Thc position of the Hebrew ln feudal days which was unmatched in historical annals was neither that of . noble or peasant, Rabbi Magnin said. "Economically, religiously, social- He was in the predicament of chattel—Uttle higher than an animal." The importance of this state became a definite factor in a Jew's career; he was made a financier of kingdoms, wars, and even crusades, and as a collector of taxes he was the object of contempt, the speaker averred. In spite of these restrictions, he nember of National Collegiate j operated wjth ,ebel battieships off Union soc.ial hal1 7 o'clock this Settings for the play were latd and constructed by the (craft class under the super-of Professor Kurt, art and •leal director for the produc-Costumes were created by 1 Ruth Lines, and the music Ujed by William Poulson. Htkets, which are priced at 40 • will be on sale at the box-1 Students who have activity * *ill be admitted free of the Biscay coast yesterday coincident with the naval bombardment of Santona. P.E. Faculty Women To Open Conference astor To Speak Banquet ^ Roy L. Smith, pastor of the _Angeles First Methodist church, ipeak upon ihe topic "Whither j Physical education staff members representing nine western states will attend the 14th annual conference of the Western Society of Departments of Physical Education for College Women, beginning today at Pomona college. In charge of the program for the 1 conclave is Miss Germaine Guiot. - ! head of the U. 8. C. women's phy- * at the fourth interna- sical education department, and j.', pel’ scheduled for April j vice-president of the society. Also we Foyer of Town and Gown. | representing U. S. C. will be Dr. Caceres. president of the Edwin T. Starbuck. of the School "Witan club, and Wallace 1 of Philosophy, who will address a ~*n President of the YMCA | general session; Miss Helen -^charge of the program. They Schwartz. WAA adviser; and Miss •Raided by Robert Rodgers, Mary Jane Hungerford, dance Ui-structor. They will speak at round table discussions. Miss Guiot has planned to build the program of the 2-day meeting around three main points: coeducational gym classes, training of recreation leaders, and professional training for health education leaders. Waggoner, Fred Hall, and Prominent students of the 3 year Leo Carillo and Sheriff Biscailuz were the main v Carillo served as master .Wonies and Sheriff Biscal-k"»*d about his trip to Mexico. >'ar Jose Caceres will present ■ '* Proclamation from his »San Salvador to Dr. Rufus At the last inbanquet Dr. von Kleln- 31‘Poke to guests about his trip Sarita Ebert, 9:50 to 11:25; Glorya Curran, 8 to 10:30. 12 to 3. Engineer assistants who wil lre-A limited number of bids will | oort to Bridge hall: Betty Jane evening "FMnes will be imposed on ■ be on sale today and tomorrow for j Baitholomew, 8.30 to 10.30, 12 to pledges and actives who do not at- 1 a scholarship benefit dance spon- j 1.30, 2.30 to 3, Betty Yungling, 10 tend this important meeting," stated sored by the Jewish student coun- [to 1:30, 2:30 to 3:30; Margaret Gertrude Kingren, president. Medicine assistants who will re- was lndlspenslble as a "trader of port to the north wing of Science j ideas as well as goods. Importing building are: Mary Moore. 10 to 3; j and exporting the cultures of East and West. From his line came great physicians and cartographers and students." YMCA Wallace Dorman, YMCA presi- Eleanor to 1:30, 2:30 ell. Tlie dance, which is Informal, I Tompkins, 8:50 to 10:20 is scheduled for Saturday evening Northrup, 1:30 to 3. at the Wilshire Ebell club | Architecture assistants who will Bids, priced at $1.25, are available ' report to the Architecture building: j in Jewish fraternity and sorority | Mary Evers, 9:30 to 10:30, 1:30 to! dent, will be thc main speaker at houses and the Religious conference j 3; Bertie Nichols, 8:30 to 10:30; the weekly YMCA dinner scheduled ; office. 230 Student Union. Betty Rea, 10 to 11:25. 1 to 3; Alice been named chairman of a commlt- ...^ various South American Calls Senior ICers to Meeting •0°fdm*te<J senior-alumni be the topic of a v ' '>enior class officers "of °OU8h' executive di-* H Qeneral Alumni asso-assembly hour to- 10 senior officers expect-t, |n ® the Bathering, which u 0 ^h’s office, are Nor-TJ*"1 Sid smith, Bob 3 Leonard Finch. MARK LARKIN WILL ADDRESS PUBLICITY CLASS Mark Larkin, father of Worth Larkin, Wampus editor and journalism major, will lecture before the 9 o'clock class in publicity, in 306 Bridge this morning, on publicity in the moving picture field. "Motion Picture Publicity” will be the title of Larkin's lecture. Tlie senior Larkin is a press representative for many well-known cinema stars including Mary Pickford. He has al&o acted as public relations man for the major Hollywood interests. for today at 5:45 p. m. Reservations may be made by signing up in the "Y" office located in 328 Student Union building. Latin-American Members of the Latin-American club will hold their weekly luncheon In the social room of Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall today at 12:20 p. m, Henry Roman, president, will present a brief outline of the social functions planned for the remainder of the semester. Blue Key For the purpose of selecting candidates for membership, members of Blue Key, national honorary service fraternity, will meet in the men's lounge of the Student Union this morning at 9:55 o'clock. School of Religion The second all-University morning chapel service sponsored by the School Religion will be conducted in the Little Chapel of Silence, tomorrow at 7:30 a m. Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf, dean of the School of Religion, will preside at the devotional period. Gamma Alpha Chi Members of Gamma Alpha Chi, national honorary and professional advertising sorority, will be honored tonight at a dinner given them annually by the L06 Angeles Advertising Association of Women, at the Women's athletic club at 6:15 p. m. Alpha Kappa Psi P. K Holland, general salesman-ager for a local corporation, will speak to alumni and student members of Alpha Kappa Psi, national professional commerce fraternity, at a joint meetting at 6:15 p. m. In thc grill of t£c Student Union. Marvin Rappaport. general chair- Berggr, 11.15 to 1.30 man, has engaged Johnny Oakley and his 9-plece orchestra for the occasion. Oakley's band features two vocalists. Committee members who are completing plans for the event include Ralph Berkowitz, Tau Epsilon Phi; Betty Czako. Alpha Epsilon Phi Apolliad Play Rehearsals Begin Seventy-five years of age, he ls a one-time personal friend of Mark Twain and William Dean Howells. LIVES IN BEVERLY HILLS Residing now In Beverly Hills, Garland has been a frequent, speaker before Quill club members and is well known to faculty and students of the English department. Most of his writing is done between the hours of 4 and 10 a. m., a schedule he adheres to consistently every day. . FIRST FILM OF KIND The film to be shown on his life is the first of any length to be taken of a literary figure. It has been shown at the University of Indiana; at the Taxton club, literary society In Chicago, and has been secured for the files of the American Academy ln New York. Garland will augment the showing of the picture with his own reminis- Dean Reid Lage McClung has I , Fifteen cents will be charged in tee to select the winner "of "'the order 10 heIP de[r“>' expenses of "Better Business Girl" contest, it |lhe fllm The lJubllc ls invlU!d was announced yesterday. The con- McClung Named Head of Judges For Contest test is sponsored by Alpha Kappa Commerce Officers Will Psi, national professional commerce fraternity, for graduating senior ge Nominated Today coeds ln the College of Commerce, j ' ! Assisting Dean McClung, other I Postponed one day, nominations Rehearsals for all Apolliad plays committeemen are: Mrs. Olive C for offices of ihe College of Com-will get under way this week, fol- Booth, Dr. Thurston H Ross, Dr. merce will be made at 8:55 a. m. Jack Goldman, Tau Delta Phi; I lowing the casting, which has just j Benjamin R. Haynes, and Prof. Park today at an assembly ln Touch- Gladys Horowitz. Alpha Epsilon [ been completed Phi; Jack Hershberg, Tau Delta Phl; Bill Granlck, Zeta Beta Tau; Selma Monln, Delta Sigma; Evelyn Bard, and Rema Flateau. FARMERS REVOLT HERSHEY, Pa.. April 7—(U.E)— Twenty-five persons were injured this afternoon when disgruntled farmers, unable to market their milk, Joined with “loyal workers" ln evicting 300 union strikers from the main plant of the Hershey Chocolate corporation. Today s Organ Program l-imaaau >n Guilmant Written in memory ol the composer's friend the Abbe Henri Gros, who was killed by a German bomb during the bombardment of Paris, in 1870. Characters for "Headline," who were chosen from student tryouts by Fred Smutz. director, will be Evelyn Miller, William Noll, Erik Rltzau, John McCormicli and George Steele Rehearsals for the full cast will begin Friday at 1:30 p. m, in 123 Old College. Individual rehearsals are now in progress. In “He, She, and a Park Bench,” Marjorie McNair will play the part of She, and Henry Kehler. the part of He. Frances De Beaulieu, student director, has scheduled a practice for this afternoon, trom 3:15 to 4:30 o'clock, in the speech office. Jack Parker has been selected by Bill Paulson, author and director, to portray the murdered man in "Murder Has a Tongue," with Paulson taking the part of the murderer. Rehearsal will begin at 3:15 p m. today ln the speech office. P. Ewart. I stone theater. Five students were signed up to j Jack Privett, president of the compete by last night. They are College of Commerce, said much Jane Cassell, Jane Benbow, Ger- j enthusiasm and interest was being trude Lingren, Phyllis Schneider shown ln the forthcoming elec-and Pauline Getz. 1 tions as compared to past years. Be Keller Funeral Wil Conducted Today Last respects will be paid today I to Milton P. Keller, former Stanford j university football player and law ; student at the University of South-When Handel reached London j ern California, who was killed in 11 altr Mm'K (Suite) Hjndet 1. Bourree 3, Minuet 5. Aria 2 Air 4 Hornpipe 6. Allegro in 1710. he found the great English metropolis ready and waiting for a brilliant composer, who could create tn the Italian style, so he completed the opera “Rl-naldo" in less than two weeks, winning Queen Anne's favor with this and other works, to the extent of being granted a yearly allowance of 100 pound*. an automobile accident Sunday. Services will be conducted at the Pierce Brothers chapel, with the j Rev. Herbert J. Weaver officiating, after which cremation wil) follow at the Los Angeles crematory. Fra- I semester they won the forensic title Pacific Forensic League Is Entered by Debaters When the Pacific Forensic league opens this afternoon at Willamette university in Salem, Ore., Maurice Atkinson and Sterling Livingston, U. S. C. varsity debaters, will be among the 25 contestants who are entered in the tournament. All the leading colleges and universities on the West Coast are entered In the tourney. Each* school can enter but one contestant In debate, oratory, and extempore speech. Atktnson and Livingston will debate on the Pi Kappa Delta lnter-collglate issue, “Resolved: that congress should be empowered to fix minimum wages and maximum hours for industry." In addition to debating. Atkinson will enter oratory and Livingston will participate in extempore contests. This U the third tournament this year ln which Livingston and Atkinson have debated. Early in the ternity brothers of Keller will act as pallbearers at the services. He was a member of Phi Delta Chi legal fraternity. ln the Far Western Speech tourney at Denver and last week they placed high In debate at the PI Kappa Delta tournament al Stockton. Mauric* Atkinson V Rumors Denied by Tarleton Hall Issues Challenge To Hogan's Political Opponent Reasserting independence of tha Lancers from political activity this year, Louis Tarleton. prominent non-org, yesterday denied flatly any partitcipntlon in a reported movement to estp.blish himself as <1 write-in candidate for ASUSC president. "I have made it pretty clear during the past two weeks," Tarleton aid. “that any campus politic-1 i aspirations I may have don’t cou;::. .e 1937. I'm absolutely not a csm-dldutc." Rumor had linked Tarle'.on'.i name both with a possible lasl-mlnute Lancer drive and with activity of the group formed Monduy to draft Gardiner Pollich. Pollich's apparent refusal to run, It was Indicated, had prompted Bill Quinn and associates to consider Tarleton Instead. DRAPER CLARIFIES STAND Foy Draper, president of Lancers, admitted no knowledge of the Tarleton movement, and seized the opportunity to clarify the Lancer stand which he announced earlier in the year. "At a recent meeting of the Lancer board," Draper said, “it was unanimously decided that the Lancers — as an organization — would support no candidate for office. "Since that time, repeated rumors have been circulated, such as the one today, that the Lancer are secretly supporting some candidate, and that we plan suddenly to throw 600 votes one way or anothn; "Such rumors are entirely u founded." Draper emphasized. POLLICH GROUP MEETS As Indication that the Pollic.: group ls changing its course in n > manner whatever, 75 students assembled on the back lawn of the ‘ SAE house yesterday afternoon and heard speeches by Bill Fisher, Willis Stanley, Art Groman, and Jose | Caceres. All speakers emphasized their re-' spect for the single-shot candidate. I Jim HoRan. but explained that they | think representative student government Is Imperiled by the limited ballot choice before the student body. "Most of us connected with thc 'Draft Pollich' campaign are graduating seniors," Fisher said. "We obviously have nothing to gain personally from our candidate's election. "What we want to get across, however," Fisher concluded, “ls that our experience and Judgment tells us Pollich ls thc natural choice for president. He ls sincere and honest." Pollich, the write-in candidate, was still silent yesterday, refusing to slter his original contention that he does not eek the office, but will accept it should he be elected. HALL HURLS CHALLENGE Before the largest campaign meeting audience of the season, Fred Hall, manager for Hogan, last night challenged all opposition to meet him verbally on problems Involved in the present campaign. Hall stated that, because of an un-| dercurrent element at work 011 campus he was willing to meet “nil comers" none of whom offered themselves, Mauri Kantro. president of Sigma 8igma. presented the keynote address of the meeting. He attacked BUI Quinn. Pollich's assembly nominator, as a “pollUclan who has his eye upon the presidency for year after next." "Quinn is not for one candidate " Kantro charged, “he ls for himself and the promotion ol his own political interests. Pollich, despite all that has been whispered, has repeatedly said he doesn’t want to run for president. Quinn has continued his campaign despite Pol-Uch’s refusal." | HOGAN SUPPORT CITED ! Manager Hall read 100 percent j letters from 11 organizations sup-1 porting Hogan. Student speakers I who advocated Hogan’s election were Margaret Snyder, debater; Art ' Manella, member of interiraternily I council;’Butch Beatty, president of ; Phi Sigma Kappa and a football I letterman; and Ralph Wilkinson, dental student, j Eugenia Rowland, candid?te for j secretary, held her only campaign meeting yesterday afternoon at tlie ! Sigma Chi house. Miss Rowland a 1 manager. Oeorge HUl. Introduced Carman Fraide, Jose Caceres. Clark Jones, and Mary Jane Sturgeon. The speakers point'd out Miss j Rowland’s qualtficatiotii and accomplishments on campus, her personality. and her adequate secreiar-1 iai training.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 111, April 08, 1937|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 111, April 08, 1937.|
ouis Tarleton Denies Write-in Aid of Lancer, Gardiner Pollich Croups Editorial Offices RI - 4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR - 4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service XXVIII Los Angeles, California, Thursday, April 8, 1937 Number 111 A. Milne lay Opens onight ■perfect Alibi' To Begin Three-Day Run In Touchstone 5, til-school play. "The Per-, jijbi" will open tonight at ■ oclock in Touchstone theater r thf management of the dent 0j piav productions, and continue for a 3-day run t, Friday and Saturday i Soil. Junior ln the School j-tch. and Robert Soderborg, m in the College of Com-and Business Administration, -pljy the leads in the production t