Daily Trojan, Vol. 29, No. 19, October 13, 1937
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Editorial Offices Night - PR - 4776 RI -4111 Sta. 227 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA OJAN United Press World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, Oclober 13, 1937 Number 19 CIO Proposes because radio Wednesday WAS ONCE INVENTED - - NEW YORK. Oct. 12— (UJ>>— This is what happened when Arthur Edward Locke, Milwaukee. Wis., bought a ticket for a guided tour through Radio City today: 1. It was revealed that the girl with him was his secret bride of six months. 2. They were presented with a $177 radio. 3. The presidential suite at the Hotel Pennsylvania w’as turned over to them. 4. They will take part in a national broadcast. 5. They will be given a three-day trip to Atlantic City. 6. They will also be given round trip airplane tickets to Chicago. The reason: Locke was the two-millionth person to buy a Radio City tour ticket. Prizes To Be Given at Jig Awards lor Best Farmer Costumes Go On Display Today Labor Peace Conference Terms Demand Recession by AFL From Present Position ATLANTIC CITY. N. J., Oct 12— <U.P>—Leaders of the Committee for Industrial Organization voted unanimously today in a tumultuous session to propose a peace conference with the American Federation of Labor, from which 10 C.I.O. unions have been suspended. The resolution made it clear that peace would be predicated upon a recession by the A.F. of L. from its attitude toward industrial unionism. John L. Lewis, chairman of the C.I.O., described the resolution a6 “timely and statesmanlike/” PEACE OR WAR “It offers the Federation peace or war.” he said. ‘'They can take it j or leave it.” The resolution proposed that 100 A.F. of L. representatives meet w'ith ! 100 C.I.O. men in a national con- j ference “to consider methods and means whereby a unified labor movement could be brought about in America” C.I.O. DOMINANT FORCE A committee headed by Philip “«* Murray, cha.rman of the steel: P^zes » * offered b> rampusmer-. „ chants to students attending the workers organ z ng committee, of- Commerce "hay burner s fered the r^luuon. Munay satd. ^ ^ bam „ aa he subm . ■ whiting's ranch will go on display lee Is it is nowr the dominant force , . . , i, . ♦Ki'today in the photography depart- in American laoor and that this Zlx fact must be conceded by the A.F.' of L. Lewis preceded his plea for unanimous support of the resolu- j „on with a scathing attack upon „ r * the student 01 Pcllcles Dclep,tes a°°d Union bookstore, the display will offer the students an opportunity to see *he exact awards which wrill be given to those who wear the most humorous costumes, the most appropriate costumes and the prize for the best dressed couple in the DENVER. Oct. 12—M'.P'—William dance, Hansen stated. Green tonight rejected CIO sug- j Heading the long list of prizes gestions for a joint peace confer- will be two 10-dollar merchandise ence between the warring groups orders given by Silverwoods and and shattered brief hope? that or- j the Student Union bookstore for panized labor's civil war might be the man and woman whose dresses Fettled in the near future. "This is are judged most symbolic of the lust another CIO document issued rural affair . The Silverwoods offer, for CIO con-umption.” Green told a pair of men's slacks priced at $10 reporters at a press conference fol- or anv article in equivalent of its low ing conclusion of today’s session value, will be given to the best of the American Federation of La- : dressed man. while the bookstore bor convention. ! gift will be presented to the woman He referred to the lengthy tele- i winner, gram sent to him from Atlantic I Second prize, to be awarded to City at the behest of John L. the best dressed coupe, consists of Lewis’ “war council” of rebel union I two 5-dollar money orders, offered leaders. by Jack Stumph for the best dress- , ed man. and by Marv Ellen campus It is obvious that h smacks of insincerity and lacks good faith,” | 3reen seid. Lectures Open Today Dr. Clinton Thienes To Speak on New Drugs Experiments involving action of ,_____ certain new’ drugs on hollow, smooth muscle organs will be described by I ^ Dr. Clinton H. Thienes. professor of J 0 H Q ll 5 © pharmacology in the School of Medicine, when he inaugurates the new serie- of Wednesday lectures this afternoon at 4:30 in 159 Science building. Speaking on ‘The Sympathetic Nervous System.” Dr. Thienes will outline recent research work in which he has been trying to locate exactly the structures on which the new drugs act. The drugs are being ROOSEVELT SUMMONS CONCRESS; OUTLINES LEGISLATION IN 'CHAT' WASHINGTON. Oct. 12—(U.P.)—President Roosevelt today summoned a special session of congress to convene November 15 and a few hours later, in a radio “fireside chat” to the nation, laid down a legislative program headed by recommendations for control of farm surpluses and federal regula- _____ ______^ tion of hours and wages. The president’s principal propos- Rake British Officials' Cars Are Targets of Airplane Machine Gunners Copyright, 70.57, b) United Press. Knopf Opens Religion Talks Today Spiritual Lecture Has Modern Youth As Subject ‘ Has Modern Youth a Chance?” will be the general theme for the als for consideration by the special discussion by Dean Carl Sumner session also included the bill for ; Knopf of the School of Religion at COMMISSIONER Seven Eligible For Freshman Presidency Rothschild Announces Changes in Class Election Procedure seven regional flood coritrol programs, similar to the Tennessee Val- the all-university religion assembly this morning in Bovard. Inaugurat- ley Authority to insure proper land j ing a series of lectures, the speaker use; and reorganization of the executive branch of the federal government. In addition to proposing the legislative program for the “immediate future,” the president spoke again will connect the topic with different phases of campus life. Dr. Knopf wiil quote from early American writing, showing the attitude toward education. In addition there will be some excerpts from of the international crises and said , Greek papyn of the first century> SHANGHAI. Wednesday. Oct. 13 that world events might affect do- j revealing the serio-comic problems ,t »r>i a oivrvlnrtA off mocti/i nlorte coriAllclTf ” used for raising blood pressure, —<U.P)—A Japanese airplane attack mestic plans “most seriously, treatment of asthma and hay fever, on three British embassy automo- COOPERATES the relief of fatigue, and for re- • biles and a Japanese artillery bar-lieving spasm in the intestines. j rage which dropped 18 shells into ILLUSTRATIONS the American defense zone in the International settlement intensified international complications in the Chinese war today. ■ ment in the Student Union. Rod Hansen, chairman of the committee in charge of the “farmers" dance, said yesterday. Through tne courtesy of Danny three minutes and applauded for alter his speech. Green Rejects CiO Peace Move Both the Faculty Science club and Sigma Xi group are cooperating in the presentation of today’s lecture, which will be supplemented by lantern slides and blackboard drawings. The lecture i' open to A party of British embassy and consular officials were raked with machine-gun fire as they sped the general public as well as stu- j towards Shanghai from Nanking last dents and faculty members. Dr. Thienes has -been active in pharmacology research since his graduation from the University of Oregon medical school in 1923. and has had 55 articles published in various pharmacology journals. His •studies of methods for determination of alcohol in the brain Was published in “The Journal of Laboratory and Clinical Medicine.” A report of the use of the dye congo red as an antidote for South American arrow poisoning was also printed as well as a study of treatment of experimental morphine night. They took cover at the roadside and no one was injured. CARS MARKED The cars, plainly marked with the British Union Jack, contained a Russian embassy secretary, Leonid Shahov, and an Italian naval officer, Lieut. Francesco Ribezzi, in addition to British officials. The incident- occurred as the Japanese, starting their most intensive campaign of the war, launched an artillery attack at Shanghai, and simultaneously bombed Nanking. of the youth of that day. From Egyptian hieroglyphics of four Turning directly to the Chinese- thousand years ago will be derived Japanese war, he said the United pictures of the w'orld that youth States’ policy was to cooperate with faced at that time. other signers of the nine-powei Pa- Archibald Sessions, organist, cific treaty to seek by agieement ancj Dr j0hn smallman, director of * of the present situation the A Cappella choir> will provide music for the assembly. addiction, a research in which Dr. j CONFERENCE CALLED Thienes collaborated with Mr. R. The flghtlng ln shanghai was G. Abernethy of the Los Angeles carrted a]m06t ^ the ,es of the International settlement as Japan-I ese artillery and infantry pounded | at Chinese lines near the beleaguered North Station. One Chinese tory and with Dr. L. E. Dietrick. OTHER PUBLICATIONS Other of Dr. Thienes’ findings havea been published in “The Journal of Pharmaacology and Experimental Therapeutics” and in “The Archives Internationale de Phar-macodynamie et de T h e r a p i e” which claims him as a coEaborat- woman was killed but no foreigner was injured. The British consul-general, Herbert Phillips, called British consular and military officials into conference immediately after the U.S.C. Organizations shop for the winner's partner. Two sweaters have been set for these awards, but winners may purchase any articles which are equal to | their worth. Stressing the fact that the ticket j sales are increasing rapidly. Hansen again warned students to purchase their bids early. lpha Delta Sigma Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional advertising fraternity, will Rose Named ieet tomorrow morning during as- I Anror Flortion =mbly period m the mens lounge 1-aiiv.d In Student Union, Commissioner Announcing a special election to i fill two vacancies in the Trojan Dean Francis M. Bacon wiil be Lancer administrative board. Louis Tarleton, Lancer president, yesterday appointed John Rose to serve as elections commissioner. Rose requests prospective candidates to ob-a* ton "s J tain petitions as soon as possible nai B'rith speaker this afternoon at a Ineeting of the B'nai B’rith lunch-K>n club. The subject of his talK ?ill be "Modern Youth.” ing editor and is published by the airplane attack and communicated University of Ghent. Belgium. ! the information to London, but no Dr. Thienes has been teaching at statement was issued. U.S.C. since 1929. From 1923 «o'--- 1929 he was on the University of Oregon faculty and in 1925 he was a national research fellow at Stanford university. DEADLINE NEAR FOR STUDENT TRAIN TICKETS Benjamin s Band Provides Music For All-U Dance in China. In asking for passage of the governmental reorganization bill. Mr. Roosevelt also mentioned foreign conditions indirectly, saying: “I recognize that democratic processes are necessarily and rightly slower than dictatorial processes, but I refuse to believe that democratic processes need be dangerously slow.’' REPRESENTS NEED Mr. Roosevelt said his recent trip to the West Coast convinced him his program represents what “the American people immediately need.” “This does not mean,” he added, “that other legislation to w'hich I am not referring tonight, is not important for our national well-being. But other legislation can be more readily discussed at the regular session.” TO AVOID DISASTER “We intend this winter to find a way to prevent four-and-a-half cent cotton, nine-cent corn and thirty-cent w'heat—with all the disaster those prices mean for all of us—from ever coming back again. “To do that, the farmers themselves w'ant to cooperate to build an all-weather farm program so that in the long run prices will be more stable. They beljeve this can be done, and the national budget kept out of the red.” The president said at the start of his speech that he was convening congress on November 15 so that it could consider important legislation before the regular session begins and could avoid a lengthy session next year. Bob Rothschild, elections commissioner, has announced the seven freshmen eligible for the class presidency. Aida To Be Played Today Listening Hour Offers Verdi's Opera Wilh Egyptian Theme Seven freshmen were yesterday declared eligible a« candidates for president of the class of '41 by Boo Rothschild, elections commissioner. Johnny Gripman. Gordon L. McDonough. Jr.. Anthony C. Boland Marvin P. Garlock. Thomas Gray Bill Wilson, and Pierre H. Guelfi were found to be eligible after thri petitions had been checked by thf registrars office and Rothschild. TO BE INTRODUCED At a freshman assembly tomorrow morning in Bovard auditorium all of the candidates for the presidency will be introduced by Rothschild. The election will be Friday. Vo' ing booths will be placed in front c. the Administration building. A change in the usual class office election procedure was announcer by Rothschild when he stated the unless one candidate is able to ge a majority, the names of the two candidates receiving the most vote The following selections will be heard: “Sanctus from St. Cecilia Mass.” Gounod: “Exaltation.” Christiansen; “Nunc D i m i 11 i s," Barnby. . . Verdi s opera immortalizing Egypt will be placed on another ballot ne Mimeographed copies of quota- jn the days of the Pharaohs and week, tions and outlines of the various named for the captive princess, themes which the chaplain will dis- Aida, will be heard in its entirety at cuss, will be available to students the Listening Hour recorded musical who desire them as they leave the program scheduled to begin prompt -auditorium. This custom met jy at 3 o’clock this afternoon in with much enthusiasm last year and Bovard auditorium, will be continued this year. Dr. ^ “Aida" is the story of love and Knopf said. * j warfare between the Ethiopian Sponsored by the School of Re- princess and Radames. general of ligion and starting today, the as- the Egyptian armies. The musical semblies will be conducted on alter- score written by the Italian com-nate Wednesdays and wil! be inter- P°ser reflects the splendor of the denominational. These meetings courts of ancient Egypt and thej Gripman and Thomas Gray. a. will be open to all who are interest- dramatic passion of the characters. | graduates of out-of-state h 1 g ed. including both students and pro- TRADITION BROKEN fessors. FROSH AMBITIOUS Although several freshmen filed petitions lor offices other than tha: of the presidency, these were no', accepted because there is only onr officer elected by the freshmen The duties of the freshman officr are not heavy enough to make necessary to have a secretary ar vice-president. Two of the candidates. Johm: Down amid the haystacks at j a combination night club and bam at 10718 Central avenue. U.S.C. stu- j dents will dance after the Trojan- J Webfoot football game. Saturday With the big game of the year at1 evening. The all-U informal is i Berkeley on:y a lew days away. Tro- : sponsored by the U.S.C. bar associ- 1 „The Black „ » one.act jans wishing to be aboard the US. ation. which announces that it ha^: clrama workshlv potion under 0 Special,” chartered by the uni- | obtained Ben Benjamin and his 16 1 Drama Shop Will Select Play Cast schools, while the other candidai come from high schools in southr Written to commemorate the California. Gripman is from Fer opening of the Suez canal, the op-, dale. Michigan while Gray attenc era was first presented in the new st Mary’s, in Oregon. Cairo theatre. In the audience j __ were the veiled ladies of the city j and the men in fezzes who broke a long-standing tradition when they entered the theater. The opera was written by command of the khedive of Egypt who j was also instrumental in the pro- pQf* Lunch©OPI Shannon Calls Stray Creeks duction of the libretto. RECORDS LOANED The recording of “Aida" C. versity for students only, should buy their tickets as soon as possible to obtain good accomodations, warned Southern Pacific officials yesterday. A round-trip railroad ticket mi the Cardinal and Gold limited costs only $9. This includes accomodations in the regulation coaches. “Mound City Blues Blowers” to provide the music. the direction of Jane Bellows, is to be cast today at 3:30 in Touchstone theater. This is one of the six plays The dub will meet safeteria at W noon. ewish Studervt Wien Rabbi Morris Lazaron counted to give an after-lunch talk. this week. Petitions may be procured from a.m. Saturday in plenty of time to Bertie Nichols, secretary to Gardi- 1 reach the Bear stadium for the Bids may be purchased from! scheduled for November 19 and 20, Don Schnabel, president of the j the best of which will be sent off bar association, from any member j campus on request programs. These of the law school, or at the book- are entirely student productions— store. Only a limited number are i written here or in the Yale work-available. j shop, and directed by graduate stu- In addition to the music furnish- dents of Miss Florence B. Hubbard. Students desiring the comfort of the ed by Benjamin and his dance band. Costumes, lighting, and sets are Pullman sleepers may obtain this entertainment will be contributed supervised by members of Play Pro-on payment of the berth chargfe. i by several professional acts w'hich ductions. Leaving Friday night. October 22. bave not been announced. Rural All students of the university are at 9:15. the “Special” will roll north 1 atmosphere will be provided by hay . invited to tryouts. Experience is via the coast route, arriving at the ' stacks and rustic decorations. 1 unnecessary, it was announced. Oakland pier at approximately 11 I___ _______ Frosh Football Coach To Speak At YMCA Dinner YMCA members will meet tomorrow evening in the social hall of the University Methodist church at 6-o’clock for dinner and a discussion to be led by one of the freshman | The recording of “Aida” to be football coaches, according to Bob piayed today was made by the La Matzke, president. j scala opera company of Italian Election of vice-president will be sjngers. The records were loaned to, nnllnr(lrf «,hannfk_ r conducted at the meeting, and ^ school of Music by Ge0ree Gar- 11 ® ^_ Shannon, president games will be played before the din- , ner tenor soloist and student in the I g P' ner. the president said. The games mU)!ic schooi. j “All fraternity men who ha will start at 5 p.m. in the church Miss pauiine Alderman, director transferred from other university recreation hall. ■ Df the weekly program, announced and who have not become affiliate “The executive board will report tha( detailed synopsis of the opera with a local house are invited tc on the acceptance of active members wijj ^ aVailable for the listeners attend.” Shannon continued. “Mar-into the YMCA. Matzke announced, before the program. This custom ried Stray Greeks are especially In- Word that the YMCA will send wjjj followed before each of the vited to come to this meeting a out six deputation teams to conduct operatic presentations which will be special plans will be made for theii' programs in various churches, given on the second Wednesday of throughout the southland was em- each month during the school year. phasized by the president. “We are \_ continuing our policy of offering the j service of deputations to the pastors I of nearby churches so that people will know what the university is do- Members of Stray Greeks, orga . zation for non-affiliated fra term men, will meet in 323 Student Union today at 12:20 p.m. for the: regular Wednesday luncheon, ar ing along the lines of Christian living,” the speaker said. game. The chartered Trojan trains will leave San Francisco Sunday morning at 2 o’clock, reaching L06 Angeles at 3 p.m. ner Pollich, in the ASUSC office. They must be filled out and returned to the ASUSC office before nembers of the Jewish Studen., Friday noon. Rose said. The follow-xnmcil yesterday flooded Evelyn jng qualifications for board mem-Bard, president, of the council, with j foerS were announced bv the elec* requests for tiokete. A« a result. 150 tions commissioner: members have^announced their in- j Must attended usc for C : x Work FynoriDnm tentions k> attend tbe lunch least one yew jCripr WOlK experience 2. Must have maintained at leaat a 1 0 grade point average Tiie vacancies were created by the absence of tw^former members. Glen Stephens and John McCarthy, who failed to return to school. An assembly for nominations and acceptance speeches is scheduled for TROY IS TRADITION WITH STACC FAMILY NYA Workers Urged To Start All NYA workers who have received appointments for this semes- LUNCHEON WILL HONOR VICE-CONSUL Reservations for the luncheon this noon at which S. Roger Tyler. American vice-consul to Mexico, will be the guest of honor, should oe made in advance, at least by the end of the assembly hour this morning. Dr. Clayton Carus. of the membership.” Also to be discussed at today's meeting are plans for the formation of an active Stray Greek Alumni club and selection of players for the first basketball practice tonight at 7:30 in the men's gymnasium. Shannon announced. A committe° will be selected to carry out arrangements for the creation of the new branch club. “The Stray Greeks will attend the Commerce bam dance this Friday evening in a group, as is their custom,” Shannon concluded. jlrlS tomoirow jOelnSmid in Eheaberti von btrwy Gneek Women. The Stray Greek women will have • mee:mg and lunch at 1*:15 p.m. jn the basement (lining hat. of the Student Union. Offered by Huddleston Students who are interested in doing script work are requested by Richard Huddleston, director of division of radio, to meet in the radio office Thursday at 10 a.m. Trofm SqmrQs Those who successfully passed Monday at 9:55 a.m in Bovard aud- the auditions for announcing." Hud- itorium. T*#an Squires wtll meet tonight Da,,LanL M Trtt at the Phi Kappa Tat; «-'ean KaUDenheimer Jratemitf house, seid Michaei Mac- -r n _ + r Ban, president of the Squires. 'C Ketum to Campus I dleston announced, will receive confirmation of their appointments within the next ten days.” Club Charter Petitions Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer. dean Hue Uv October 22 of the College of Letters. Arts and * WCfODer xz. Sciences, returns to the campus to- I Petitions for club charters must morrow after delivering a series of • be completely filled out and retum-lectures at Alturas, Calif. Dr. ed to Virginia Holbrook's office in tonight at Phi Kappe Tau frater- ' Raubenheimer left Saturday to give 202 Student Union not later than Tro0BR ISnigivfe A dinner wHl accompany the meeting of the Trojan Knights at 6 nitr house Plan* ter knproving the rooting nectton m to be discussed, accord-le Coalaon Mornj, preudent. a group of talks to the Modoc County Ttachers’ Institute at Alturas. While there, he also spoke before aavaral ewic groups. October 22. Blanks may be secured from the student body secretary’s office at any frime prior to that date. in Administration 207. This is being done so that students may have time to w'ork their hours and get Representing four generations at U.S.C.. Lionel P. Stagg, freshman, is an heir apparent to 50 years of Trojan tradition. The Stagg family made its first contact with the university through Lionel’s great-grandmother, Lucy H. Stagg. who their time reports in for the first was affiliated with the School of Music as early as 1887. pay roil period which ends October Second in the “Stagg line” was, 20. ■^William T. Stagg. grandfather of |--- the latest addition to the campus, j who attended the School of Law Qfgeks Offered from 1887 to 1893. ter and have returned signed ac- college of Commerce, said yester ceptance forms are advised to start j work immediately if they wish to get paid for the time between Sep- i Delta Phi Epsilon, national forr tember and October 20. the NYA | eign service fraternity, is sponsoring committee announced today. ! ^ luncheon, which will be at 12:30 Those who are noi already work- ! P m- 'n Elisabeth von KleinSmid ing because they do not know where j ball, and will cost 40 cents per plate. they have been assigned, may secure ; Reservations may be made with Dr. __ work assignments any time today Clayton Carus in the commerce of- interclass competition in touch- Dent Students Plan Ditch Day Games, excitement, and prize will feature the annual College o. Dentistry ditch day to be celebrated this Thursday at Brookside park Lfonai P. Stagg One year after the World war armistice was signed, Lionel’s fath- Broadcast Tickets fice in Old College. The topic for discussion will be “The Foreign Service—Its Aims and Requirements.” Students of foreign trade, commerce, political science, international relations, and government will be particularly interested in the discussion, it is said, but anyone in the university may attend. Tyler is visiting in Los Angeles for football, volleyball, and softball will be sponsored, with medals for members of the winning teams. Women students from the School of Dental Hygiene will celebratr their day’s vacation with volleyball and softball tilts. One of the features of the day is the scheduled faculty-student goli tournament which has been played U.S.C. sorority or fraternity groups 1 leave of absence from the consulate er Samuel H. Stagg. whistled the . deslrol|s 0£ attending the broadcast in Mexico City. Wearing of the Green' as he ad-! „eekiy radlo program ------ justed his freshman arm-band. and rlng A]lce P8ye and Ha, Kemp and his orchestra may secure reservations by phoning the Daily Trojan business office, announced Kevin Sweeney. a short time during his six weeks for many years on ditch day of the College of Dentistry. Stagg about the Trojan another campus. During his four-year stay at the university, Samuel H. was president on the YMCA. member of Skull and Dagger, Delta Sigma Rho, and Aristotelian, honorary society. On the campus he met Mary Boyd, prominent Trojan coed. Miss Boyd was then manager of the WAA and a member of Clionian. literary society. After their marriage Stagg became a miewonary in the Philippines. Thursday s Organ Program El Rodeo Office Staff Will Gather Today Members of tbe El Rodeo office staff are urged to meet with Eugenia Rowland today in 212 Student Union, during assembly. Prelude to ' Le Deluge"......Saint Saens Finale in B fiat................Cesar Franck This is the last of a set of six compositions for organ by Franck, and ls the most brilliant of all his works for the instrument, full of technical difficulties and unusual effects. And What AboutSpain? Is Faculty Lunch Topic “And What About Spain?” will be the title of a talk to be given by Professor John Griffiths of the department of Spanish when he discusses the situation in Spain at the men's faculty luncheon today. Reservations for the luncheon, which will be held in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall at 12:20. may be made by phonim? Station 386 before 10 a-m.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 29, No. 19, October 13, 1937|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 29, No. 19, October 13, 1937.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Offices Night - PR - 4776 RI -4111 Sta. 227 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA OJAN United Press World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, Oclober 13, 1937 Number 19 CIO Proposes because radio Wednesday WAS ONCE INVENTED - - NEW YORK. Oct. 12— (UJ>>— This is what happened when Arthur Edward Locke, Milwaukee. Wis., bought a ticket for a guided tour through Radio City today: 1. It was revealed that the girl with him was his secret bride of six months. 2. They were presented with a $177 radio. 3. The presidential suite at the Hotel Pennsylvania w’as turned over to them. 4. They will take part in a national broadcast. 5. They will be given a three-day trip to Atlantic City. 6. They will also be given round trip airplane tickets to Chicago. The reason: Locke was the two-millionth person to buy a Radio City tour ticket. Prizes To Be Given at Jig Awards lor Best Farmer Costumes Go On Display Today Labor Peace Conference Terms Demand Recession by AFL From Present Position ATLANTIC CITY. N. J., Oct 12—