Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 134, May 12, 1936
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Editorial Offices Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Volume XXVII Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, May 12, 1936 Number I 34 oover Reveals Meral Agents ITake Robinson libl ic Enemy Is Captured In Glendale Climaxing Ten-Day Roundup oil Ransom Money Found ispected Kidnaper Had Lived for Two Months In California City ‘El Rodent’ Wampus Will Disclose ‘Helens of Troy’ In May Issue Tomorrow Who are the Wampus Helens of Troy? Declared by Wampus staff members to be much more deserving of the honor than the sextet as selected by El Rodeo, the six “real Helens” will be revealed tomorrow when the annual El Rodent number, May edition of the Wampus, will be --— w circulated on campus. “Beauty—these gals have El Ro- 7ASHINGTON, May 11—(UH)— Eeral agents climaxed a sensa-ai ten-day roundup of the na-’s public enemies with an-uncement last night of the cap-e of Thomas H. Robinson Jr., o kidnaped Mrs. Alice Stoll at uisville in 1934 and escaped with ,000 ransom, binson was captured at Glen-Calif. Edgar Hoover, chief of the ral bureau of investigation, ed from a ringside seat at featherweight championship g match tonight to make the uncement that Robinson—the of the notorious fugitive kid-rs—had been seized. No Shooting ere was no shooting although binson was armed. ie federal agents recently had ptured other such public enemas Alvin Karpis, Harry Camp-11 and William Mahan, wanted the kidnapings of William m Jr., Edward G. Bremer and George Weyerhaeuser. Robinson, once an inmate of the -innessee state insane asylum, was <dered perhaps the most elu-ve of the kidnap fugitives, being edited with unusual cleverness, requently he masqueraded as a oman to escape detection. Had An Alias said Robinson had been liv-in Glendale two months under name of John Simons. He had wn a mustache to hide his ntity. Robinson readily admitted his itity, Hoover said. The G-man ief said $4,560 was found on binson, $4,200 of which was Stoll am money. Hoover said Robinson and a of federal agents are now (Continued on page four) overnment School Will Hold Institute Bringing to the S.C. campus any noted professors from coles throughout the United States. School of Government will hold ts eighth annual Institute of Gov-lent June 15-19. 8ome of the men who will lecture the subjects presented at the itute of Government are: Nels erson, director, section of labor lations. works progress t iminis-Uon, Washington, D. C.: E. M. assett, counsel, zoning commis-on, New York. Dr. B. W. Black, medical direct-Highland hospital, Oakland, Finla Crawford, chairman, 'lltical science department. Syra-use university, Syracuse, N.Y.; Dr. a V. Hiscock, professor of public ealth. Yale university, New Hav-n, Conn.; C. A. Holmquist, di-~tor, division of sanitation, state epartment of health. New York. Lloyd Morley, comptroller and rofessor, of accountancy, Univer-ty of Illinois, Urbana; Dr. E. E. Ison, director, “in service” train-g, School of Public Affairs. Am-ican university. Washington, D C. Commerce Day Speaker Named Meeting of Panel Guides Called for Today in McClung Office Ed Yale and Vincent Miles request the following students, who have been chosen as guides for the panels being offered during the College of Commerce program on May 15. to meet in Dean Reid Lage McClung’s office at 10 am. today. They are Tom Beckwith, Leavitt Thurlow, Kenneth Knutzen, Frances Smith, Harvey Aikens, John Isaac, Bob Turner, George Cramer. Hall Blanc, Chuck Adams, Bob McFarland, John Russell, Lowell Martin, Teague Andrews, Fred Por-I ter, Paul McEwen, Lucian Davis, Chuck Carr, Maz Detz, Chuck ; Brust, Ben Franklin, Arnold Anderson, Jack Gardner, Bob Bridges, Hamilton Pearce, George Pabst, Cliff Propst. Speaker Selected Selected as the principal speaker at the afternoon assembly of the College of Commerce on May 15, Reynold E. Blight, accountant, yes-I terday announced his topic of “Pushing Forward Together.” Welcome speeches will be given by Dr. Rufus L. von KleinSmid, president of the university, and Reid L. McClung, dean of the College of Commerce. The assembly, which starts at 2:15 p.m., is expected to be over by ' 3:30, at which time the panel dis-' cussions will begin. Various Topics j The topics which will be discuss-j ed by the various speakers in each ; of the 10 panels are: accounting, i "Personal Experiences with the J Securities and Exchange Commis-I sion” and “Problems of Surplus;” banking, “New Aspects of Security Markets,” “Changed Conditions in the Banking Business,” and “The New Deal in Investment Banking;” aviation, “How Can the University of Southern California Cooperate More Effectively with the Aeronautical Industry?” Others are foreign trade and transportation, “Shifting Exchanges,” “Shifting Railway Problems,” and “Shifts in Los Angeles’ Foreign Trade;” insurance, “Foreign Trade Week.” “Report of Activities of Life Insurance Week,” “Business Man’s Idea of a Life Insurance Course,” “Indirect Influence of Non-Voca-tional Students,” and “Direct Influence of Non-Vocational Students. deo’s Helens beat four different ways from the. Jack. Activities—you can’t pick six more deserving senior women. Popularity—just wait until you see the selection and then try and pick coeds any better known on campus.” Thus did a prominent Wampus editorial worker blushing-ly describe the Helens of Troy which will be presented tomorrow. And just to offer fair comparison between the Wampus and El Rodeo Helens, pictures of the girls of both selections will be run side by side, it was declared by Dick Nash, editing the final magazine in his term as guardian of the Wampus cat. Fears Nothing All-U Ditch Day To Be May 27 At Beach Club Morris, Brower In Charge Of Day s Festivities; Arrange ‘Classes’ Screen Stars Are Expected Games, Swimming Planned For Trojan Holiday In Santa Monica “The subject for today’s lesson is ‘How to Enjoy Yourself.* We shall study at first hand the effects of warm, sunny weather upon the human organism." This might well be the opening lecture of an imaginary professor to S. C. students on May 27. On that day all school worries will be tossed overboard and students will worship at the drowsy, “No expense—well almost none— carefree court of good old King has been spared in making the sec ond annual El Rcdent the greatest of all time,” was the signed and sealed statement of Nash last night as filed with a notary public. “If you want to treasure those college memories of incidents which El Rodeo is afraid to record, then be sure to purchase an El Rodent Wampus.” The editor explained that El Rcdent is an annual parody of the University of Southern California yearbook, but is “not tied down to the staid bounds of conservatism as is El Rodeo. Nothing which occurred during the year is neglected.” Just to prove his point, he declared that the truth of the annual Easter vacation to Balboa will be presented in gory detail in El Rodent. Editor Sneers “And you won't find a word about that in El Rodeo when it comes out,” he sneered. Among other divisions of university life which will not be neglected are fraternities, sororities, dramatics, athletics, society, and publications, it was declared. Spring Fever, when the first alluniversity ditch day is held at the Deauville Beach club in Santa Monica. Movie Stars Expected “Classes” will convene in dancing, swimming, fun. and frolic, according to Coalson Morris, Phi Kappa Psi, co-chairman with Jaye Brower, Phi Sigma Kappa, of the day’s vacationing. An oi^standing dance band has been secured and several movie stars are expected to be in attendance, Morris declared. This will be the first ditch day in which most departments of the university will take part. The only classes held will be those in the Schqpls of Medicine and Law, and in the Colleges of Dentistry and j Engineering. Law students w'ere i granted their day of vacation re- i cently, spending it in sport and recreation at a local country club. Deauville Club Seleoted A program that will be agreeable to all Trojan students, and one in which all can take part, is the aim Co-Chairman Coalson Morris has been named co-chairman with Jaye Brower of the all-university ditch day scheduled for May 27 at the Deauville Beach club, Santa Monica. Governor Will Honor P.S.P.A. Merriam Accepts Invitation To Attend Convention In Los Angeles Information came by telegram yesterday that Governor Frank F. Merriam will attend the opening ceremonies of the Pacific Student Presidents association convention Friday, May 22, when the delegates will be guests of the Los Angeles Rotary club. Tom Lambert, U.CL.A. student body president, who is assisting Eames Bishop of S.C. in arranging the four-day convention, received word from the executive mansion in Sacramento that Governor Meriram “will be happy to attend.” Shaw To Be Present Mayor Frank L. Shaw of Los Angeles will be another prominent public figure present at the P.S.P.A. opening luncheon. Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, president of the university, will officially welcome the scores of delegates in behalf of Troy. Alfred P. Sloane, president of the lnterfraternity Lancers Begin Formal Date Is ^£nbers To Be May 26 Nineteen Houses Will Take Part in Affair; Bids Priced at $4.25 Night To Be Declared Open Biltmore Bowl Is Probable Location, According to Chairman Smirl Members of 19 fraternities will hold their annual spring interfra-temity formal dance on the evening of May 26, according to announcement made last night by Ben Franklin, president of the interfratemity council, who is general chairman of the affair. "The formal party will be held on this Tuesday night because it precedes the all-university ditch day which will be held on Wednesday, May 27,” stated Franklin. Open Night "Arrangements have been made with the proper university authorities to have this night declared an open night f'so university wo-IImen will be able §|to attend the :Greek dance,” :f u r t h e r stated •the council presi-I dent. i® Although complete arrangements have not been made yet as to the location of Our Sidney . . . selling tickets the dance, there is a strong possibility that the affair may be held at the Biltmore Bowl for the third consecutive year, according to Bob Smirl who is in charge of the location committee. Bids On Sale As this is the outstanding social event of the season, as far as the social fraternities are concerned, a large quota of bids is expected to Concerted drive lor members of the Lancers, non-org students group, will begin in earnest today, according to Foy Draper, president of the association of Trojan unaffiliated students. In 234 Student Union, any day this week between the hours of 9 o’clock and 1 p.m. there will be stationed a representative of Lancers to receive applications from those non-org students interested in joining, Draper declared. “Any non-org who wishes to become affiliated with this movement among the unaffiliated students is earnestly urged to Join in with those who already belong,” Draper said. Six To Vie for Business Title Coeds May Enter College Of Commerce Contest Untill 2:15 Today With six prominent coeds in the College of Commerce in the race, judges for the “Better Business Girl” contest will begin today to weigh qualifications of the competitors in preparation for the announcement of the winner at the commerce banquet Friday night in the Foyer of Town and Gown. Eloise Davies, Jessie Fallis, Carmen Fraide, Nancy Sullivan, Draxy Trengove, and Barbara Turner are the women who have entered the Alpha Kappa Psi contest, conducted annually to select the outstanding senior coed in the College of Commerce. Deadline Is Today Deadline for other candidates to enter the competition will be at j* 12:15 today, according to Ed Yale, president of Alpha Kappa Psi, na- be sold. Fraternities that haven t i tjonal honorary commerce fratem-received bids can procure them ^.y of those in charge of the day’s fes-The usual devastating Wampus tivities, leaders said. Selection of jokes, combined with several car- > the Deauville club was made by ^ toons, along with “Aunt Harriet’s Charles Brust, who is in charge of j General M0roV7cob*oratk)n‘Vin at-Advice to the Lovelorn column are the location. Arranging entertain- 1 ment is Al Gordon, while Irvin Klubok is handling ticket sales. also included in the magazine. Fraternities Plan To Honor Mothers quire Luncheon To Be Tomorrow A meeting, in which “all outgo-and incoming Squires must at--d,” wiU be held at 12:25 p. m. morrow at the Casa de Rosas Jaye Brower, president of the phomore men’s service organiza-on, announced yesterday. With luncheon being served to J who attend, outgoing Squires ill be presented their plaques of embership. while pledges of ! service group will be inducted to the organization, Brower de-la red. New Squires will also hold elec-ion of officers for the first term f next year, it was made known. Phi Kappa Tau To Be Awarded Musical Trophy According to W. Warren (Buzz) Richards, manager of the Trojan male chorus and chairman of the musical organizations department awards committee, the bronze trophy which is awarded annually to the campus social fraternity maintaining the highest department membership in the several organizations from September to June has been awardea to Phi Kappa Tau with the score of 18. The trophy will be presented to Fred Hall, president of Phi Kappa Tau. at the Long Beach municipal auditorium, Friday evening, May 15, in connection with the annual department of musical organizations final concert and party. The concert is being sponsored by the Long Beach Trojan club. Belated tribute will be paid to their mothers by all fraternity men Thursday night when the interfraternity council sponsors its first Mother’s day program. Following dinners in each house at which mothers will be honored guests, the Greeks will be hosts at a musicale in the Social hall, under the management of Phi Mu Alpha, national professional musical fraternity. Fred Nanas, Tau Epsilon Phi. is chairman of the jnterfratemity council committee and all plans for the banquets and musicale are being made jointly with Dick Huddleston, president of Phi Mu Alpha, and Mrs. Edward Rose, committee chairman, appointed by the Inter-fratemity Mothers’ club. Enthusiastic support of the “breathing spall” is promised by Trojan students who anticipate the week of study preceding final examinations. “We expect a large turnout on the 27th,” Brower declared last week, “and we look for all divisions of the university to cooperate in the plans. Final details will be announced soon.” Advisors Will Meet * * * * Freshman Committee To Arrange Trip ernational Relations Students To Meet Today International relations students meet this morning at 10 o’clock the chancellors study to make ore definite arrangements for the uting decided upon at the last usiness meeting, is the announce-ent of Art Wisner, president of e Los Angeles University of In-mational Relations. Also to be discussed at the meet-this morning will be the instai-tioo date for the officers who « MetnUjr elected. An important meeting of the Men’s Freshmen Advisory committee, to be held in 224 Student Union at 10 o’clock this morning, was announced yesterday by Louis Tarleton, chairman. The meeting is called to discuss the activities for the remainder of the semester and to make arrangements for a trip proposed by the men’s and women’s advisory committees. The trip as suggested would be cooperative between the men and women of the freshman and sophomore classes. Those requested by Tarleton to be present are: Bob Barrington, Dave Brown, Chuck Cochard, Abe Cohen, Henry Flynn, Allen Gordon, Jack Goldman, Maynard Hathaway, Walt Jensen, Dave Siegal. Clarke Stephens. Jack Warner, and Marsh Williams. Peace Meeting To Be Tonight With a varied list of speakers a mass meeting will be held this evening at the Trinity auditorium by the Emergency Peace Campaign conference. Speaking at the 9th and Grand avenue auditorium will be Alfred Salter, former member of English parliament; Albert Buckner Coe, Oak Park, Illinois, clergyman; and James E. Crowther, Denver minister. The sponsors of the movement include many prominent persons, both locally and nationally. Dr. von KleinSmid, Malcom Bissell, J. Eugene Harley, and Dean Rockwell Hunt of the S.C. faculty; Cecil B. De Mille, Judge Ben B. Lindsey, Bishop Bertrand Stevens, and Judge Georgia P. Bullock are on the list of southern California sponsors. Tomorrow Set As Deadline for Religion Picnic Deadline for making reservations for the School of Religion picnic-breakfast next Saturday in Griffith park will be tomorrow afternoon. All reservations should be made in 159 Administration, it was reported. Entering through the western entrance of the park, students and their friends will be served breakfast at 8 a.m. in Fern Dell. Under the direction of Paul McKalip a day’s program of sports and games will be run off following the morning meal. Working with McKalip on the program are Ralph Johnson, James Roberts, and Ralph Briscol. tend the Rotary luncheon as an honored guest. He is in southern California to assist in the opening of a new General Motors factory. Dance To Be Held The visiting student executives will be guests of the S.C. student body at a dance in the Student Union social hall Friday night. With 100 couples chosen from S.C. and 50 from U.C.L.A. to attend the dance. 15 couples from each of other colleges and universities in the vicinity will be present to add interest to the evening’s entertainment. Social affairs are by no means the only activities planned for the delegates, as their mornings and afternoons will be occupied with round table conferences, lectures by noted educators and student leaders, and excursions to points of interest in and near Los Angeles. Faculty Club To Discuss Problem of Auto Parking Conclusion of several weeks’ study of the faculty parking problem will be disclosed at the meeting of the Faculty club Wednesday at 12:20 in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall, by Dr. Arthur W. Nye, physics professor, who has made the investigation. Dr. LeRoy S. Weatherby, president of the group, has urged all faculty members to attend, so that the problem may be solved successfully. Election of officers for the com- from members of the dance committee. With the idea of keeping the cost of the dance as low as possible, bids to the formal will cost $4.25 a couple this year. This will include a special dinner, entertainment, and the evening of dancing. Erich Knoemchild is in charge of ing year will be a feature of the the chefs’ committee. Committeemen ! meeting. The nominating commit-are Everet Robinson. Denis Deli-! tee, of which Dr. W. H. Long is cate, Wilfred Smith, Dave Bradley,! chairman, will make Its report and Omar Hartzler. i Wednesday. Mixed Chorus, Orchestra Will Give Annual Concert Having completed their schedule -*has been chosen from the numbers of tours^ the Trojan mixed chorus I that have been played on their and concert orchestra will give their tours and enjoyed most by the au-annual home concert tomorrow | diences. It will be divided into 12 Rifkin Appointed Ivy Day Chairman As freshmen and sophomores bury the axe. and juniors and seniors smoke the pipe of peace, the traditional Ivy Day ceremonies will be held June 4, in front of Old College. Foy Draper, senior class president, has appointed Bud Rifkin chairman of the occasion, and he will supervise the various phases of the annual celebration. As the initial part of the affair, a senior assembly will be called at 10:30 p.m. on Thursday, June 4, at which Draper will preside and Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid. president of the university, will present i awards. From the assembly, seniors will march attired in cap and gown to j the park in front of Old College, ! where the peace-making ceremonies will take place. The traditional luncheon, or President’s Levee, will be attended by all in the Foyer of Town and Gown. Announcement of the occasion was given yesterday by Draper, who also stated that seniors of all schools and colleges are invited to attend. Non-Org Group Plans Assembly For Thursday Planning Board Members Appoint Emil Sady As Program Leader Downey Sisters To Sing Time Schedule of Classes Will Be Changed for Lancer Project All-university assembly Thursday, featuring outstanding radio and campus entertainment, will be the first activity of the Trojan Lancers, non-organization students’ association, its president, Foy Draper, announced last night following the completion of plans for the event in conjunction with the non-org planning board. Appointing Emil Sady. secretary-elect of the School of Government and gym and rugby teams star, as master of ceremonies for the program, Draper also placed Hamilton. Pierce and John German as aide* to Sady on the project. Allen Gordon is also assisting Sady in organizing the program. Radio Stars Designed as the first concerted attempt to bring non-org activity before the Trojan student body, the program will feature in headline spot the three Downey sisters, KHJ radio stars, formerly connected with Gus Amheim’s band and Ted Lewis’ orchestra. The trio is under contract to Jay Whidden for the Miramar hotel, beginning next month. Presenting present-day popular song hits will be Chuck Cascales and his campus orchestra, it was announced. Other musical and theatrical talent, not definitely obtained, is being planned for presentation. however. Gym Entertaine-a Outstanding members of the varsity gymnastics team, George Cameron and Ran Hall, will offer a hand - balancing act which has brought them acclaim in many previous presentations. Both are possible Olympic team candidates. “Everyone on campus is invited to attend this assembly of outstanding talent, first all-university gathering in Bovard auditorium in several weeks,” Draper announced. Photographs of the six coeds seeking the “Better Business Girl” award will be made this moming at 10 o’clock, on the front steps of Doheny Memorial library. The winner of the contest will be chosen on the basis of letters to Dean Reid L. McClung of the College of Commerce, applying for a mythical position as his personal secretary. Contain Qualifications Contents of these letters contain j the applicants’ qualifications in regard to campus activities, scholarship average, and other factors Fifteen students of S. C. have particularly pertinent to fitness for ; b?en eiected to membership in Phi Phi Beta Kappa To Initiate 15 Trojans the job.” Yale declined, however, to comment upon or to explain this latter clause in the contest rules. Judges for the contest include both faculty members and students. They are Dr. Benjamin R. Haynes, Dean McClung, and Dr. Thurston H. Ross; Teague Andrews, Bob Bridges, Vincent Miles, and Ed Yale. Beta Alpha Psi To Hear About Social Security Alpha Delta Sigma Elects Bill Ross New President Bill Ross, Daily Trojan business manager-elect, was chosen president of Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional advertising fraternity, at the organization’s smoker held at the Kappa Alpha house. Ross is a major in the School of Journalism. Other officers elected were Bob Bensinger, vice-president, and David B. Brown, secretary-treasurer. Frank Nagley, professor of merchandising, is the advisor of the local chapter. Following the elections, a rush i smoker was given in honor of nine j prospective pledges. night in the social hall of the Student Union, at 8 p.m. Max van Lewen Swarthout, director of the School of Music, and Harold W. Roberts, director of the musical organizations department, will preside over this concert. Because of illness, Alexander Stewart will not be able to direct the concert tomorrow night, therefore all direction will be by students. The two departments participating are two of the oldest of the musical organizations. This year has been a successful one for both of them. Officers of the concert orchestra are: Arthur Smith, student manager; William Hinshaw, student director; Anabel Hulme, secretary; and Robert Erdmann, librarian. Those of the mixed chorus are Ernest Challender, student manager; Herbert C. Read, student director; Phyllis Hight, secretary; and Gus Patzner, librarian. The program for tomorrow night parts with a slight intermission between each. The introduction to the third act of “Lohengrin” by Wagner, and “Poem” by Fibich will be directed by Gus Patzner. Mozart’s minuet from the G Minor symphony will be directed by Edith Cummock. Third on the program, under the direction of Anabel Hulme, will be Cesar Franck’s “Symphony in D Minor.” The chorus and orchestra together will do Rachmaninoff’s “Glorious Forever,” Herbert Read, student director of the Trojan mixed chorus, conducting. Other numbers to be played and sung are Wagner’s “Die Meistersinger,” Weber’s “Concertina for Clarinet and Orchestra,” “Valse of the Flowers” by Tschai-kowsky and five other popular numbers. All students are invited, according to Hal Roberts, director of the musical organizations department. Phi Delta Kappa To Hear Rogers Dr. L. B. Rogers, dean of the School of Education, will address the final meeting of the Phi Delta Kappa educational forum, at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 12, in 303 Doheny Memorial library. His topic will be, “Should the Curriculum Seek to Improve the Society Which Supports It?” The meeting is open to all students who are interested in educational problems. Social security legislation, in its past, present, and future aspects, Will be discussed by prominent business organizations tonight at a symposium-banquet to be held in the Foyer of Town and Gown at 6:30. Sponsored by Beta Alpha Psi, national honorary accounting fraternity, anu the Los Angeles chapter of the National Association of Cost accountants, the program will include Prof. Joy L. Leonard, chairman of the S. C. department of economics, who will predict the possible future course of social legis- Beta Kappa, national fraternity for scholastic achievement, according to an announcement made yesterday by Prof. Hugh C. Willett, secretary of the S.C. chapter. Initiation ceremonies will take place Monday, May 18, in the art lecture room of the Edward L. Doheny Jr. Memorial library, to be followed by a dinner in the Foyer of Town and Gown. Dr. William A. Shimer. secretary of the united chapters of Phi Beta Kappa and editor of the organization's quarterly magazine, will be guest speaker. The present list includes: seniors; Ruth E. Wright, Marion A. Wirt, R. Victor Langford, Marthella Har-tigan, Chalmer E. Lones, Arene T. Wray. Betty H. Hitchcock, and Victor H. King. Junior students nationally | elected include; Verna S. McConnell, John C. Trever. Joseph B. Trever, Joseph B. Ne.’spn, Edward (Continued on page four> Police Arrest 223 Striking Seamen NEW YORK, May 11.—<l'.E)— Police tonight arrested 223 striking seamen who refused to move from the dock of the Panama Pacific lation; Prof. Arthur G. Coons, deah ]iner Virginia and charged them of men and professor of economics disorderly conduct. It was the Business Staff Members Of Daily Trojan To Meet Business staff members of the Daily Trojan will meet today during assembly period to make plans for the Graduation edition of the Trojan May 29, according to Bill i Ross, business manager-elect. Those requested to attend are Jack Craemer, Bill Malley, Kevin Sweeney, Lloyd Carlos, Earl Motley, and John Duckwall. The meeting will be in the business office, 221 Student Union. at Occidental, who will discuss the past history; and L. J. Matthews, owner and publisher of the Covina Argus, who will outline the present status of social security. Legislators To Meet * * * + Reports of Committees To Be Considered largest mass arrest of the year. Vincent Kaladz, 33, was charged with inciting to riot and Charies McIntosh, cab driver, was injured by a brick. Police denied there wa.s any riot although riot squads were called out. The Virginia is a sister ship of the S. S. California, center of the insurgent water front strike begun by a minority group of the International Seamen’s union. Members of the legislative council will meet tonight at 7:30 in the new council room, President Eames Bishop said yesterday. “In addition to working on the new A.S.U.S.C. constitution, we will have the final reports read,” Bishop declared. Complete written duplicate1; of the reports of the committeemen will be required, the president pointed out. As an insurance against a late session of the council. Bishop advised all members to be at the meeting at theldesignated time. Bids Ready For Concert Of Musical Organizations Invitations for the tenth annual combined concert of the department of musical organizations are now in the department office. Members of the department who desire to mail invitations to their friends should report to the office and address the invitations which will then be mailed out by the university. It is necessary that this be done today. France Wins SCHEVININGEN, Holland. May 11—(IIP)—France moved into the third round of European Davis Cup play today, elimina$ig Holland.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 134, May 12, 1936|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 134, May 12, 1936.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Offices Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Volume XXVII Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, May 12, 1936 Number I 34 oover Reveals Meral Agents ITake Robinson libl ic Enemy Is Captured In Glendale Climaxing Ten-Day Roundup oil Ransom Money Found ispected Kidnaper Had Lived for Two Months In California City ‘El Rodent’ Wampus Will Disclose ‘Helens of Troy’ In May Issue Tomorrow Who are the Wampus Helens of Troy? Declared by Wampus staff members to be much more deserving of the honor than the sextet as selected by El Rodeo, the six “real Helens” will be revealed tomorrow when the annual El Rodent number, May edition of the Wampus, will be --— w circulated on campus. “Beauty—these gals have El Ro- 7ASHINGTON, May 11—(UH)— Eeral agents climaxed a sensa-ai ten-day roundup of the na-’s public enemies with an-uncement last night of the cap-e of Thomas H. Robinson Jr., o kidnaped Mrs. Alice Stoll at uisville in 1934 and escaped with ,000 ransom, binson was captured at Glen-Calif. Edgar Hoover, chief of the ral bureau of investigation, ed from a ringside seat at featherweight championship g match tonight to make the uncement that Robinson—the of the notorious fugitive kid-rs—had been seized. No Shooting ere was no shooting although binson was armed. ie federal agents recently had ptured other such public enemas Alvin Karpis, Harry Camp-11 and William Mahan, wanted the kidnapings of William m Jr., Edward G. Bremer and George Weyerhaeuser. Robinson, once an inmate of the -innessee state insane asylum, was |