Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 143, May 25, 1936
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ditori&I Office* ight - PR-4776 1-4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service 'olume XXVII Los Angeles, California, Monday, May 25, 1936 Number 143 1 Rodeo Will Be eleased Today To S.C* Students P.S.G.A. Elects Norm Johnson New President Trojans To Quit Classes As All-University Ditch Day Is Held at Deauville rojan Annual Has Motif of Marine Basis cal Bookstore Will Be Scene of Obtaining *37 Yearbooks 1937 Choice History of the Trojan year, El ieo, S.C. yearbook, will be dis-buted today to the University of uthem California student body. iuct of the year’s labor by the aff of the annual volume. It will welcomed by the S.C. student as e crowning literary effort of the 35-36 semesters. Carrying a nautical theme, the mu?l will have a unique cover, ith a clipper ship forming the ntral figure. The cover is dark ther and is stripped with groves. ie School of Law. College of ntistry, and School of Medicine ve separate parts in a section set for them. In the first, division the book one may find the ad-istration with the faculty and dent administrative officials rep--nted. section has been set off for pus activities. Here, happenings Norm Johnson, president-elect of the A. S. U. S. C., was chosen to lead the P. S. P. A. for the coming year at the annual convention held last week at the Miramar hotel in Santa Monica. Downey Challenges House Committee Wednesday is the day, 8 o’clock is the hour, and the Deau- --ville club, in Santa Monica, the place for S. C.’s long-awaited 1937 Executive Is : all-university ditch day, the event that will give Trojans their last “breathing spell” before semester finals. Wednesday’s vacation at Santa Monica will be marked with a full day’s program of beach sports, *only classes held at the university Trojan Chosen as Leader by Coast Association Four Resolutions Drawn El Rodeo, history of the 1935-University of Southern Calif-ia year, mil! be distributed the cashier’s counter in the diversity Bookstore, it was an-ounred last ni*ht by K. K. tonier. manaeer of student pub-:tions. Lawyer Denies Statement Issued by Jasper Bell Concerning Pension WASHINGTON. May 24.—<r.P>— Sheridan Downey, attorney for Dr. ; Frances E. Townsend, tonight chal-j lenged the house committee investi-I gating the $200-a-month old age pension movement to let him debate the economic merits of the plan with a Townsend opponent. On behalf of Doctor Townsend. Downey denied a statement by Summaries of football, basketball. Chairman C. Jasper Bell. Democrat, k. baseball, tennis, and minor , Missouri, that the pension head publications, plays, debate teams, d other organizations have been tured with snapshots of leading mpus personalities. * are complete in another sec-:n. The "Alley Rat.” the burlesque of Rodeo, promises to be a high ~t in this year’s yearbook. This sction has been written by Dick ash. Phil Juergens. and Stanley erts. Views of the campus are beauti-lly printed upon gold paper and re inserted before the major sec-ons of the yearbook. Students who have lost their ac-vity books and wish to obtain a ■py of the yearbook must report Marie Poetker at the ticket win-ow of the University Bookstore. Ditch Tickets Admission to the official scene of . C.'s ditch day. the Deauville club, ill be by tickets which can be pur-jased at 50 cents each at the uni-ersity bookstore ticket window, ac-ording to Mrs. Louise Poetker, shier. “conspired ’ with associates for weeks to talk out of the hearings, as he did last Thursday, because of fear that the evidence to be presented would be “damaging and devastating.” Townsend’s defiance and refusal to return, except under arrest, put the investigating committee into a quandary. Swiftly deciding to recommend a house contempt citation against the doctor, the committee reconsidered its action for fear cf playing into the hands of Townsend strategists who, they said, sought to make Townsend a martyr in order to raise “defense” money and restore dwindling revenues. Even Towhsend’s subsequent order to all his officers directing them not to testify despite their subpoenas failed to goad the committee into action. The committee will meet again tomorrow or Tuesday in an effort to find some way of punishing Doctor Townsend without making a “martyr” of him. roy May Send Delegates To Japan for Conference That the University of Southern California will have the rivilege of sending two delegates to the third annual Jap-nese-American student conference in Tokyo this summer as the announcement received by Dr. Eugene Harley of ths epartment of political science in a recent communication. The Japanese-American Student conference was instituted by a Fresno State To Be Host To Next Convention Of College Heads Norman Johnson, president-elect of the A.S.U.S.C- was elected president of the Pacific Student President’s association at the last session of the convention Saturday at the Maramar hotel. He succeeds Tom Lambert, of U.CLA. Other officers named at the same time were Jim Reynolds of Stanford. vice-president, and Jim Mayer, Fresno State, host. Efforts are being made to have the convention next year at Fresno at the same time that the Fresno Relays are to be run. Resolutions Approved Four important resolutions drawn up and approved by the convention at its final meeting were: “Resolved, that colleges and universities in the P.S.PA. approve the granting of scholarships to athletes on a basis comparable to the number of scholarship awards in other extra-curricular activities. "Resolved, that the P.S.P.A. condemn the misrepresentation of student thought and actions by certain newspapers and publishers and encourage a more true representation | of what students are doing and | thinking on the campuses.” To Establish Forum* “Resolved, that the P.S.P.A. approve the establishment of open forums on the campuses for the purpose of providing an opportunity for the exchange of ideas, opinions, and attitudes of students, and for the discussion of common issues. “Resolved, that the editors of student publications should be appointed by the student council and said council should have the power to remove same.” The convention officially closed Saturday afternoon and that night the delegates were entertained at a dinner dance at the Biltmore hotel. Yesterday all of the presidents and presidents-elect who were not required to leave went to Catalina and will return this afternoon. Presidents Dance Friday night campus leaders met with the delegates at a dance in the social hall of the Student Union. The convention met Thursday afternoon and held discussions every morning and afternoon, and the delegates were the guests of the Rotary club Friday at luncheon. They were addressed during the convention by Governor Frank F. Merriam, Mayor Frank L. Shaw, and Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, president of the university. At luncheon Saturday, the guest of honor was David Roth, nationally known memory expert, who flut on an interesting exhibition of his talents. Retiring- Officers Retiring officers of the association, other than Lambert, are Wallace Brooke, Stanford, vice-president; Ed Smith, secretary-treasurer, California Aggies; and Eames Bishop. S.C., host. The office of secretary-treasurer was abolished this year. Student committee heads aiding Bishop as host were Draxy Trengove, hostess; Pauline Berg, dates; Chuck Cochard, transportation; Ed Abbott and Jack Privett. arrangements; Betty Keeler, and Kay Murphy, registration; and Dick Bean, publicity. Rojpie 1 .. fire chief swimming, and games. The day’s swimming, and games. The day’s activities will culminate in an all-university dance will promises to be a high spot in the year’s activities. As the time draw's near for the long - anticipated day, several hundred Trojans prepare to take advantage of their last chance at freedom before semester finals. Chairman Coalson Morris, Phi Kappa Psi, and Jaye Brower, Phi Sigma Kappa, announce a program which will feature many headliners of the stage and screen. The entertainment will Include Johnny Downs, actor in “Coronado;’ Ruth Skinner, vocalist; Nick Stuart, singer; Frank King, vocalist with Hal Kemp's Black Hawks; the Two Beaux, comedy dance act; Rosalie and Marquis, dance act from RKO; the Radio Rogues; Pansy, the Horse, from Biltmore Bowl; and Colleen Jader, juvenile tap dancer. Rogue 2 , you guess only classes held at the university on that day will be those in the Schools of Medicine and Law, and in the Colleges of Dentistry and En gineering. Most of the students in these branches have enjoyed ditch days in the past few weeks. Two Bands To Play at Annual Fraternity Ball Nineteen Groups Will Take Part Tomorrow Night In Biltmore Dance Last University Dig Will Be Held In Student Union Social Aide Ben Franklin Is Chainnan A program which will be agreeable to all students has been planned for the day. It is the desire of program chanrmen that every member of the student body join in making Troy’s first all-university ditch day an event that will never be forgotten. Charles Brust selected the Deauville club because of its convenient location and prominence among Trojan students. Entertainment was arranged by Al Gordon, while Irvin Klubok is handling ticket sales. The day’s activities are scheduled to begin at 8 o’clock and will continue without interruption throughout the day, was the announcement of Gordon. Student officials prc-I diet a large crowd will attend at Wednesday’s ditch day will be the day's outing and that the dancc the first in which most departments , will be one of the outstanding so-of the university will take part. The j cial activities of the year. Jimmie Griers Orchestra And Rhythm Rascals To Provide Music Institute Plans Night Meetings General Public Is Invited To Attend Sessions Of S.C. Conclave Evening meetings, in conjunction with the eighth annual Institute of Government, will be held at 8 p.m.. June 15, 17, and 19. These meetings ■will afford the general public an opportunity to contact national authorities in their respective fields. Governor Frank F. Merriam. speaking on “Career Service: What It Means to the Public Officials and Employer,’ and Mayor Frank L. Shaw, speaking an “Career Service: What It Means to Municipal Employees” will be the featured speakers at the Monday evening meeting. Wednesday and Friday meetings will present as speakers the following nationally known men. Dr. B. W. Black, medical director, Alameda county hospital; Dr. Finla Crawford. chairman political science department, Syracuse university; Dr. Ira V. Hiscock, professor of public health. Yale university; C. A. Holmquist. director of division of sanitation, New York. Dr. Nels Anderson, director, section of labor, WPA. Washington D. C.; EM ward M. Bassett, counsel, zoning commission. New York; Lloyd Morey, comptroller and professor of accountancy, University of Illinois; and Dr. Emory E. Olson, director of “In Service” Training, School of Public Affairs, American university, Washington D. C. Squires Meet in Administration Today at Noon Newly elected Trojan Squires will meet today at 12:15 'p.m. in 305 Administration building according to Ed James, president of the service group. The purpose of the gathering is to discuss the purchase of sweaters. “At the meeting this noon we are planning to discus the decorating of the social hall for the final dig of the semester,” James said last night. Every new Squire is urged to attend the meeting today as the time and day of the sweater measurements will be given, James said. The all-university Ditch day will be discussed at the meeting Sweater Measurements For New Trojan Knights To Be Taken This A.M. Newly initiated members of the Trojan Knights are asked to report to the varsity lounge this morning at 10 o’clock to be measured for their Knight sweaters. FoUowing is the list of those men asked to have measurements taken: Jaye Brower, Charles Brust. Jack Casncr, Byron Cavaney, Phil Dan iels, Frank Grays. Thomas Guernsey, Del Hessick, James Hogan. Fred Keenen, Mac Kerr, Burton Lewis, CoalsoA Morris Raymond Morrow, Johnny Olhasso, Gardiner Pollich, Paul Sackett, Ralph Sharon, Robert Smirl. William Tanner, Lionel Van Deerlin, Jack Warner, and Robert Wood. Tomorrow is the night! With members of 19 fraternities participating, the annual interfraternity formal will be staged tomorrow evening at the BUtmore Bowl. The affair will begin promptly at 8 p.m. according to Ben Franklin, general chairman of the dance. Two bands will entertain dancers at the dance according to Bob Smirl, chairman of the location -.-•x; committee. Be-' sides the music of Jimmie Grier and his orchestra there will be the famous swing group of the Rhythm Ras-^ cals during the \ i intermissions. For the first time the orchestra at the Biltmore Trudy Wood Bowl wUl play the ...to entertain different fraternity songs during the course of the evening according to Franklin. As a special feature of the formal dance the newly elected members of Blue Key, national honorary service fraternity, will be given their keys, according to Eddie Stones, president of the organization. All money for the bids to the interfratemity dance must be in by noon today, according to an announcement made, by Sid Smith, ticket chairman. He said, “table ar rangements f o the affair will be given out to the fraternities in th order in which money is turnedw in. \ The winning-song of the Trojan Hit Parade Free Admission To Be Feature At Final Dance Social Committee Offers Troy Undergraduates ‘Goodwill’ Event With the plans approved by administrative officials of the university the last dig of the social season will be held tonight in the social hall of the Student Union with the entire expense of the affair being carried by the A.S.U.S.C. budget. Draxy Trengove. social chairman for the Associated Students, last night said, in explaining her plans, that the music of Bud Parks and his band would be offered and all S.C. students would be admitted free of charge. Trojans Support Dips “The support of the Trojan students to the efforts of the social committee in offering digs throughout the school year has been so pleasing that this last dig will be a goodwill dance,’ ’Miss Trengove said. _ , I Decorations for the affair will New Professor 1 o I each put up by the new Trojan Squires Engineering Courses I ££ “^"1? “ Is Announcement phomore service group. James said ____| last night that something new and Appointment of Franklin Rose as revolutionary in the way of dec-assistant professor of general engi- I orations will be arranged for by neering in the University of South- the group. * em California s College of Engineer- Special requests have been di-ing was announced yesterday by rected to fraternities and sororities Jack Privett, who is helping Draxy Trengove, A. S. U. S. C. vice-president, in arranging the final dig of the semester in the social hall of the Student Union tonight at 7:30 o'clock. Franklin Rose To Serve on Faculty Harper , Red’s rhythm President R. B. von KleinSmid. “Coming to the university with a wide background of both practical and teaching experience, Mr. Rose will conduct courses in general engineering drawing and hydraulics,” Dr. von KleinSmid stated. Rose received his AJ3. and M.A. will be played tomorrow night by degrees from Stanford university, Jimmie Grier and his orchestra in the BUtmore Bowl. “The ballots of the leading songs have been counted and the winner will be revealed at the dance.” said Willis Stanley last night, who is in charge of the contest. Last NYA Period To Be Shortened and will be conferred the civU engineer degree this year by the University of California at Berkeley, where he served one year as assist-and professor in mechanical engineering. At Modesto junior college Mr. Rose served for six years aa head of the mathematics and engineering department. During the war, Rose was first lieutenant in the army engineering corps. In the capacity of designer, office engineer, and field engineei, the newly appointed instructor was employed by Stone and Webster, weU known eastern engineering To coincide with the end of the concern, and has also been connect-semester, the next NYA period will! ed with the Southern California Ed- riter’s Guild to Sponsor Contest Amateur poets have been invited enter the annual poets' contest. sored by the California Writers’ ‘d. according to an announce-eat by that organization yester- y. Prizes of $100, $50, and *25 are sfered. Rules for the contest are that only published poems can be submit-% only one poem from a contest-t fftn be submitted, and it must be more than 24 lines, and each y must be typewritten and mail-with the writer’s name and ad- The closing date of the contest is ptember 1. Poems should be mail- ^ _________________ to Bobert Browning, 6413 West fQr t^e delegates includes depart- group of Japanese and American students who gathered in Japan in the summer of 1934 to discuss methods for furthering better relationships between their respective countries. The second annual conference took place in the United States last year with a slightly larger group participating, and the United States will send an official delegation of 50 students to the conference in Tokyo this summer. Dr. Harley has been chosen to head a committee to select Southern California’s representatives to the gathering and he stated recently that he expects to choose two other members of the faculty to assist him on the committee. He added that the only important qualification for delegates is that they be undergraduate students, preferably juniors. A prospective itinerary suggested street. College of Engineering To Install Officers Tuesday Officer* of the CoUege of Engineering for next year will be installed tomorrow at 10 ajn. at a general Collese Of Engineering assembly in 15ft Science. Willi* B. Stanley, student president, announced Friday. Stanley, Who was re-elected president 193(5-57, WiU preside. ure for Japan July 17. with ap proximately a five weeks’ stay in that country. The return boat will leave Yokohama September 5 and will arrive at Seattle September 17. The only expenses required of delegates include $200 round-trip boat fare and registration fees of $5 and $15 to be paid to the American Students’ association and the Japanese Students’ association respectively. Dr. Harley suggests that any student interested get in touch with j him as soon as possible. Cosmopoliton Club Will Hold Election Polls for the election of next year's Cosmopolitan club president will be open from 9:50 a.m. to 12:30 pm., tomorrow, according to Ed Hesser, president of the organization. The polls will be located in the patio of the Student Union. Club officials announced that other officers would not be elected until next September as they will be chosen by the board of control. The board will be an innovation in the organization and each foreign student group will have a representative. Jose Caceres is at present the only nominee for the position of president. Eugene Clay having withdrawn from tie race last Friday. Write-ins will be permitted. Caceres is studying international relations and has been an active member of the Cosmopolitan and Latin-American clubs. This election is said to be particularly important as the president of the Cosmopolitan club wiU also be a member of the senate. All present members of the Cosmopolitan club are eUgible to vote and should do so between the hours designated, as no other time will be available, states Hesser. Wise Crackers Seek Honor * * * * * * * * * * * * Dog-on-Button A ward Is Revived * * * * * * * * * * * * Seniors Seek Prize for Best Gag Reviving the Dog-on-Button tradition after a lapse of six years, seniors will crack wise from now until the beginning of finals in an attempt to generate some hilarity in the class room. The Dog-on-Button, which was for 40 years a live tradition on the Southern California campus, but which was discarded, is an award presented to the senior who causes the most laughter in a classroom between now and the last day of regular classes. Any claims to the award must be supported by two other seniors. The culmination of the humor contest wiU be reached when on g: June *4, Ivy Day, Bud Rifkin. who is chairman for the day's activi-s ties, presents the award. Rifkin announc-f ed Friday that the program for Ivy Day will in-x elude an assem-* bly at 10:30 a.m., Draper and a procession-...ta present plaauetl at 11:30, with ceremonies in front- of Old College immediately foUowing. Seniors will then proceed to the Foyer of Town and Gown, there to attend the President’s Levee. Sam Gates, president of the Los Angeles Rotary club, wiU deliver the main address at the assembly, and President Rufus B, von Klein- Smid wUl present scholarship and honor awards. Another major feature of the assembly will be the presentation of the senior class gift by Foy Draper, permanent senior class presi d e n t. Eames Bishop will address the assembly on behalf of the associated students, thus comple ting the program. Bishop The ceremon- ... will be presenties at Old CoUege will include the smoking of the pipe of peace by the presidents of the senior and junior classes and the burying of the hatchet by freshman and sophomore presidents. Also during the Old CoUege ceremonies the senior class plaque wUl be inserted in the wall of the buUd-ing, as President Draper plants the ivy twig. Completing the list of events to be held at Old CoUege, the outgoing Amazon president will present the incoming president with the mystery bag, Eames Bishop wiU plant the class tree, and Chairman Rifkin will present the wag of ths senior class with the Dog-on-Button. With these events, the Ivy Day ceremonies will be concluded, with the seniors then going to the president’s Levee in the Foyer of Town and Gown. be shortened, beginning May 20, and ending June 10, says Dr. Frank C. Touton, S. C. NYA head. Officials warn students that reports must be in promptly to be included on the next payroU, and that they must be completely fUled out. Graduates are asked to designate Whether they are first year, professional, or advanced students. Central NYA office officials ask also that workers do not record half-hours or quarter-hours, so that records do not become complicated. The government requires that students do not work more than eight hours per day, or 30 hours per month. “Students should begin immediately to complete their aUotments during the shortened period, so that they do not deprive others of working unused money,” says Dr. Touton. ison company and the Great North' enr railway system. Membership in the American Society of CivU Engineers and the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education is held by Mr. Rose. According to Dean P. S. Biegler of the S. C. College of Engineering, Rose wUl assume his duties in September. in an effort to have them adjourn their meetings as early as possible in order that as great a number of students as possible may attend this last dig of the season. To Start at 7:30 Dancing will begin at 7:30 and, according to the rules and regulations of the university governing the holding of a dance on a school night, wiU have to come to an end at 9:30. The committee in charge or arrangements for the dig consist of Jack Privett, Jaye Brower, Orace Libby, Vivian Fraedrfchs. and Bob Wood under the general chairmanship of Miss Trengove. “It is my hope that everyone will turn out for this last dig of the semester. As a special inducement We have dropped the usual charge of 25 cents and everyone wiU be admitted free,” Trengove stated last night. Ball and Chain Meeting Announcement of a meeting today of all members of Ball and Chain for the purpose of electing new officers of the organization was made last night by Ed Abbott, outgoing president of the managers’ group. The meeting wUl be held at 9:53 o’clock in the social haU of the Student Union. Alpha Delta Sigma To Initiate Group Holding initiation ceremonies for five men, Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional advertising fraternity, will give their final dinner meeting of the semester. Thursday evening, at the Mona Lisa restaurant, at 5 o’clock. Prior to the initiation, newly elected officers of the fraternity wiU be installed by Prof. Frank Nagiev, School of Merchandising, and advisor of the S. C. chrpter, and Tom Beckwith, incumbent president. Officers to be installed include BUl Ross, president; Bob Bensinger, vicevpresident; and David Brown, secretary-treasurer. Hollywood Bowl Grand Opera Offers Special Concert Ticket Rate Two tickets for the price of one for the Hollywood Bowl grand opera festival next month may be obtained by University of 8outhem California students, teachers, and faculty members providing they are obtained on or before June 8, announced festival executives, recently Service Group To Take Five Men Bones of Horse 400,000 Years Old Are Uncovered Bones of a prehistoric horse, believed to be the oldest ever uncovered on earth, and fixed Saturday by scientists and authorities of the Exposition Park museum on first examination at as old as 400,000 years, have been discovered in excavations for the Imperial highway between La Mirada avenue and LutweUer avenue, Charles ¥— ‘ Reynolds, construction superintendent announced last night. The cut into the mound near Santa Ana and La Brea on which about 600 WPA workers have been digging to put through the roadway has proved to be a veritable mine of ancient remains. Already, beside the horse, the bones of a mastodon said to be 250.000 years old and a giant sloth of the same age as weU as a buffalo leg bone 20.000 years old have been removed. Visitors from California Institute of Technology and from the University of California on Saturday were mystified by the mixture of the bones of many geologic periods in the same deposit. A cursory examination inclined Curator Wild of the Exposition park museum to the opinion that the bones must have been laid down by a glacier. A cut from 38 to 40 feet was made into the bank and the reUcs have been turning up regularly on the job for the past two weeks. The horse appears to have been about the size of the modem animal and entirely different from the dwarf horse and the three-toed horse which in time are reputed to foUow the one uncovered by Reynolds and his men. One of the finds was a huge tooth of the mastodon weighing about two pounds and stUl partially covered by the original enamel. The remains are to be turned over to the museum, the R. B. Campbell Five men. weU known in campus activities, were pledged recently to Alpha Phi Omega, national professional honorary service fraternity. Chuck Cochard. vice-president and russ chairman, announced today. Neophytes of the fraternity include: Arthur Amos, Chuck Brust, James Kerr, Raymond Reese, and Johnny Mangun. Amos Brust, Kerr, and Reese are members of Pi Kappa Alpha, while Mangun belongs to Sigma Alpha EpsUon. Plans for the final rush smoker of the semester, to be held June 2, are now being formulated, according to Cochard. An members are asked to bring prospective pledges to the meeting on that date. Trojan Wesley Club To Choose New Officers To culminate the semester’s business activities, the last spring meeting of the Trojan Wesley club wiU be held today at 12:20 pm. at the University church. The event wiU be in the form of a luncheon meeting, and tickets are obtainable from Alice Berger, ttek#t construction company haa decided. 1 chain** "a, at 39 cents. ft #
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 143, May 25, 1936|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 143, May 25, 1936.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
ight - PR-4776 1-4111, Sta. 227
United Press World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Monday, May 25, 1936
1 Rodeo Will Be eleased Today To S.C* Students
P.S.G.A. Elects Norm Johnson New President
Trojans To Quit Classes As All-University Ditch Day Is Held at Deauville
rojan Annual Has Motif of Marine Basis
cal Bookstore Will Be Scene of Obtaining *37 Yearbooks
History of the Trojan year, El ieo, S.C. yearbook, will be dis-buted today to the University of uthem California student body.
iuct of the year’s labor by the aff of the annual volume. It will welcomed by the S.C. student as e crowning literary effort of the 35-36 semesters.
Carrying a nautical theme, the mu?l will have a unique cover, ith a clipper ship forming the ntral figure. The cover is dark ther and is stripped with groves.
ie School of Law. College of ntistry, and School of Medicine ve separate parts in a section set for them. In the first, division the book one may find the ad-istration with the faculty and dent administrative officials rep--nted.
section has been set off for pus activities. Here, happenings
Norm Johnson, president-elect of the A. S. U. S. C., was chosen to lead the P. S. P. A. for the coming year at the annual convention held last week at the Miramar hotel in Santa Monica.
Downey Challenges House Committee
Wednesday is the day, 8 o’clock is the hour, and the Deau-
--ville club, in Santa Monica, the place for S. C.’s long-awaited
1937 Executive Is : all-university ditch day, the event that will give Trojans their last “breathing spell” before semester finals.
Wednesday’s vacation at Santa Monica will be marked with a full day’s program of beach sports, *only classes held at the university
Chosen as Leader by Coast Association
Four Resolutions Drawn
El Rodeo, history of the 1935-University of Southern Calif-ia year, mil! be distributed the cashier’s counter in the diversity Bookstore, it was an-ounred last ni*ht by K. K. tonier. manaeer of student pub-:tions.
Lawyer Denies Statement Issued by Jasper Bell Concerning Pension
WASHINGTON. May 24.—