Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 27, October 26, 1936
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iditorial Offices rI-4111. Sta. 227 Night PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pre#« World Wide New* Service ■olume XXV Los Angeles, California, Monday, October 26, 1937 Number 27 in] i izen Injured is Browder Is ’orced To Run L Group Forms Flying ■rdge as Men. Women U Battered Down Jidate Evicted Again nmunist Leader Accuses Lmpa Legionnaires of 'Disrupting Rally tMPA. Fla., Oct. 25.—(UP) | jre than a dozen persons, j of them women, were: j today as a flying I of men, swinging pis-and clubs, broke up a | toaign rally of Earl Brow-1 f , . . Idential I Hiidate. gun women went down in1 I J.to-hand fighting on h vacant ■ -o*a* the arm- j 5, ", Charged to the rallying cry. j ^^(red-blooded Americana who stand for this, come on." ier, about to launch Into a escaped uninjured by leap-Irom the outdoor platform a leoonds before it was overturn-. [He fled to a hotel through ^^Jjery which borders the vacant ^Bhere the rally was held. raiders were led by officers many of them wore Legion insignia,' Browder [the United Press. armed thugs who broke up ftlng today were well known r whole city—they were the (gang that prevented myspeak-; last month,” the Commu-—.... didate said. Hnesses said about 350 to 400 Tns surrounded the outdoor pin as the trouble began. Thc who broke up the meeting, said, numbered no more than 15, Worker Gets ! Statement YORK, Oct. 25—<U.P>—Earl Communist candidate for t telephoned the following it to the Dally Worker, list newspaper here, to- leadershlp of an armed | by local officers of the law to up our political meeting I be a sharp warning to the nation. Reactionary forces are becoming extremely bold in attacks on American Demo-V rtghta. • Chinese University Leader Is Trojan Speaker Today, Tomorrow at Assemblies Hi-Jinx Theme Revealed Today By YWCA Head Injured Dr. Hu Shih, dean of Peiping National university in Peiping, China, and noted Chinese scholar, will speak on “The Chinese Renaissance” at 8 p.m. today in the Bowne room, Mudd Memorial hall. Tomorrow morning at 9:45 o'clock Doctor Hu will discuss "The International Scene of the Pacific” before an all-university assembly. -—-— ¥ The author of several books and - a regular contributor to periodicals \ Dec. 1 Chosen for Affair Dean Aikin-Smith I o Name Skits Appearing on Final Program ‘Lindy’ Is Still Considered Village Hero LONDON. Oct. 25 — lf.Pi — Col Charles A. Lindbergh does not plan to return to the United States ln ‘Woman’s Cause Selected As Motif in Annual Social Function In this country. Dr Hu has taken a strong stand with regard to the tense situation in the Par East. In a recent article in "Asia" magazine, he announced. "I have been for 25 years a pacifist and Internationalist .... but Japan is forcing China to fight—1 can see no other way." Acknowledged Leader Acknowledged by critics as the Young Women's Christian as-greatest leader in China today. Dr soriatioil under the personal the immediate future, the Sunday j Hu became a national figure as the nf npnn Pearle Ai- Referee said today In a column fea- Instigator of the Chinese literary supervision of Dean Pearle Al ture story on the American flier. renaissance of 1917. Recognizing kin-Smith, has Started piepa-The story carried a three-column that the old form of writing was an ration for its annual hl-jinks Choosing Cause” “The Woman’s its theme, the Four Trojans Are Injured in Pre-Tilt Crash Plans Speech ]1'Unni'Ter'lt> assembly will be ruesday morning. Oc-1 be LV 45 Thf speaker flosophv ‘ Shlh' dPan o! ‘he W°n»l ii^ llar,ment ot the nai University of Peining trn thplnt! ' ‘ s ,S('hedule will - s ^ morning classes: 41 • 30 a m. ;o«~\V30oA-mb» 135 12:ls- a fromSph ha4, rec*l'ed de-9?™^! and Harvard Terrvn. reoently attended •vird and « cHfbration at <W.„Y ^‘Ven the hon* 1 by thal 1 doctor °f 1*1-‘Udenu • lnMltutl0» ' Maeniblv!lr,!ed t0 attend '-‘ied Salter UlU diMln- R B von KleinSmid, President. headline reading; "Llndy still village hero. All children know him. Spends hours with garage hands." Tlie story was datelined at Weald. Seven Oaks. Kent, where Lindbergh leased a country estate. "Long Bam," shortly after he departed from the United States with his family in fear his second son, John, might be kidnaped. The article said "Col. Lindbergh is the most popular man in this village.” A member of Lindbergh's household staff was the source of the paper's Information that Lindbergh did not contemplate returning soon to the United States. obstacle m the way of education to ^e given Tuesday evening, of the ma ses. he advocated the 1 of spoken language. Pei Wha - December 1. at 7.30 p.m written medium. His work made possible the importation of western scientific, philosophical, literary, and artistic terminology to the Chinese reading public. Before he was appointed dean ln 1931, Dr. Hu was for nine years professor of philosophy and dean of English literature at Peiping National University. Dr. Hu was first made a professor at the age of 26. Founded in 1898. the university Is the oldest government university in China. Education Progresses Recognizing the importance of women's votes in the present election and desiring to correlate this with the subject of Hi-Jlnks this year Dean Aikln-Smlth has chosen from Tennyson's "The Princess. Hal St u ell, IjiI kj" president of the Trojan Knighi\, ub" u among the lour Trojam recen mg slight in juries in a car cra'h bctuiin San franei'eo and Palo Alio on Baysbort highway. Landon Insincerity Cited by Roosevelt ironi leiuijautia Hnll the following lines to substantiate President S bon Charges • autoinobUe dashed across the the topic: "The Woman's Cause is 1/ Politicians Wil' Mans: They Rise and Sink To- ! Kansas rollticians \v 11 Blocking Education Tbree Undergraduates, One | Alumnus Shaken up by Head-on Collision U.S.C. Car I* Demolished Cuts, Bruises Only 1 lurts Received by Quartet On Northern Trip Three University of Southern California undergraduates and one Trojan alumnus wore shaken slightly early Saturday morning when the ear in which they were driving was run down by an oncoming machine which was driven by Frank Haines of San Francisco. The prash occurred on ] the Bayshore highway between Palo Alto and San Francisco. The Trojans' car. driven by Espoy i y p|„nav I |r,,w Dav nil was demolished when the 1 V; f* 7T ^5 * With Madison Garden Address in N.Y.C. Ml. r ster da attending (hutch j , President Roosevelt sulusion at the IT hitt llou\e der tn prepare the jmdl tnaja paign addreae\. gbt F.D.R. Plans Last Campaign Speech gether.' Ideas Have ( hanged Further defending her subject Dean Aikln-Smlth said, "Gone is the old idea that man can stand alone—It took a Nancy Hanks to broad highway and Into the four U. 8. C. students. Haines told Son Francisco police that he went to sleep at the wheel and was unable to control his car. Only Slight Injuries Contrary to earlier reports, the Government School Adopts F.D.R/s Cue 1 President Roosevelt's recent ^■de chats as a precedent in dis-current political problems. ™ associated students of the 'oi of Government are laying s for a series of fireside meet-be held every two weeks. *d Burni!, president of the as-“ students of the School of rnment. who lias charge of the Mgs. reports that the first con-JJ tentatively set for November 1 the home of Dean W. Ballen-JHenley. 944 West 30th street. ■0 ems of - vernment. political s administration polices and ^jects affiliated with the ■ -cience and legal depart-» *111 be discussed in open stjle with a different student ** rwf ,dlsc»sslon every two j ^ In charge of the u '‘an lo ha'e a prominent , j®*1 P^sent at each gath-10 address the group, orma! :n nature, the bi-weekly r es offer n oppormnity for .^t*UainlanC(' between stu-»nd faculty members, states Portuguese Accuse Russia of Meddling Charge Soviet Attempting To Foment Revolution In Fascist State LONDON, Oct. 2S—(lt.PI—Portuguese charges against Soviet Russia, so serious that war has been declared on less provocation, were revealed tonight. They were that Russia is trying to Instigate a red revolution In the little Fascist country and Is attempting to foment a Spanlsh-Portuguese war. The charges were contained In a note—one of the most heated official communications ln the history of diplomacy—delivered Saturday to the International committee for non-intervention in the Spanish civil war. It replied to Russian allegations that Portugal was aiding Spanish rebels. The note charged further that the Soviet ambassador to Madrid. Marcel Rosenberg, dominates the Spanish government and himself Bcnool 01 reenno.ogy caUed a secret gathering of Com- ; llf plans t0 lunch wlth the munists in Madrid at which Fran- ldem £ that institution. After cisco Largo Caballero was chosen 1 * prime minister. The note alleged that Russian army officers are directing the present defense of Madrid. Portugal’s note, signed by Foreign Minister Armindo Monteiro, said that Soviet agents in Portugal were plotting to overthrow the government and that other BolsheViks were sent to the Iberian Peninsula, charged with provoking a Spanish war against Portugal. BOSTON. Oct. 25— (l'.P)—Answering Gov Alf M. Landon s charge I 0 that he : Southern 'Callfornlam, Hal Newell. In an address last May Dr. Hu B"e Abe Lincoln to the world. To- sentatlo« ,of Kansa -------i^rv Ailnhen and stated that higher education in | day it wUl be^the woman s vote that , Uon*. decader,. At the time of the found- | are already busy with the project tem to exist which appe s ^ ing of the Republic ln 1912, there of arranging skits to present in the the op^^nlty f r were only 481 students in 10 col- preliminary tryouts to be given in to so manj chllcir n. leges in China. He quoted the min- several weeks. At tha* time each The eldest son of the president group wshing to compete will be 1 was replying to a statement the given an audition before Dean I Republican presidential candidate Aikln-Smlth and her committee made Friday night ln Tulsa. Okla., who will cast their votes and de- jn Which he expressed great lndtg-clde on the entertainment to be 1 nation at “utterly untrue charges given on the final program. openly made by a member of my Prizes Offered j opponents Immediate family" about Josephine Kent, vice-president of sch00i conditions I11 Kansas. Gov. ister of education as saying that higher education I11 China has made a hundred percent increase from 1911 to 1935. there being now 44,000 students in 111 colleges and universities throughout the country. Quoting from this address: "A recent decree from Nanking provides for the master of arts degree by selected universities after a minimum of two years of study, and the granting of doctor's degrees after a minimum of four years of graduate work.” Arriving ln Los Angeles at 9 a m. today. Dr. Hu will be met by Dr Ralph Tyler Flewelling. director of the School of Philosophy. He will Inspect U. C.L .A. this morning and will be the guest of Dr. Rufus B von KleinSmid for lunch. After a tour of Occidental this afternoon, he will attend the Argonaut dinner ln Mudd hall until time for his talk ln the Bowne room. Goes To Cal-teeh Tomonow, following his assembly speech. Dr. Hu will proceed to the California School of Technology the YWCA will be in charge of the technical details of the "red letter" night. Prizes will be given for the best j sorority stunts as well as Individual | awards to those competing. "Last year’s Hi-Jinks was one of the most successfulu affairs of its kind ever given on the U. S. C. campus,” said Dean Alkin-Smlth. a visit to the Huntington library in the afternoon, and dinner with Dr. Flewelling. he will attend a meeting of the Metaphysical society. Concert Series Presents Many above that of last year, announces , Edward J, Olstyn. assistant ln the 1 School of Government who ls ln Famed Artists ■*“" c‘“ c;n“ """ "Over 90 percent of those en- --' rolled in classes are engaged in Fifteen artistic events are sched- .0me phase of governmental work," uled ln Behymer's concert series stated Olstyn. “And there are more this season at the Philharmonic j than 500 pubilc officials in night auditorium. I classes who are working toward de- verslty church. Last week the YMCA received several requests for speakers to appear at nearby churches. The ! speakers to represent U. S. C. are 1 to be selected by Glen Baker, president of YMCA. within the next few days. The speakers' bureau from which --' these men are to be chosen is com- EnrollmeiH in night classes at ! posed of students who are interest-Clvic Center, adult division of the j ed In speaking at clubs, churches, U. S C School of Government, is : and YMCA organizations. Landon did not name James Roosevelt but he made obvious reference to a recent speech by the president's son. Defends Charged In his reply, radiocast over a Massachusetts hookup, young Roosevelt quoted from what he termed "exact statements" to defend his charge that Governor Landon "cut the salaries of school teachers of Kansas to an average of $9 a week . . . (and) eliminated 444 schools, thereby depriving thousands of children of their opportunity to receive a primary school education." Young Roosevelt said tonight that the criticism regarding Kansas school conditions can be placed standing between U. S. C. and the squarely upon the political leaders many religious organizations in the j of Kansas, including its governor, city and the members of the YMCA ] who, having knowledge of these will hold a dinner tomorrow at 5:30 p m in the basement of the Unl- YMCA To Fete Church Groups With Banquet In order to foster a better under- Corney Smith, Jerry Allaben. and Hall, were Injured only slightly. Newell suffered n fractured nose and bruised ribs. Allaben was scratched about the face. The other two were unscarred. Following the crash, the victims were taken to a San Francisco emergency hospital where their conditions were reported as not serious. Later they were taken back to Iheir respective fraternity houses on the Stanford campus. Archie Cameron, an occupant of the Haines machine, was injured seriously, hospital attaches reported. Haines’ condition was reported as fair. Attend Ortd Game After the crash, the Trojan quartet had a lew hours of rest and then Joined fellow rooters at the Stan-ford-U.S.C. football game, Saturday night they all went to San Francisco, where they attended the football victory dance at the St Francis hotel. When questioned late Saturday morning. Hall stated that he tried to avoid the crash, but that It was Impossible to tell what Haines was trying to do. Government School Enrollment Jumps facts, have failed to act.” Kansas Ranks Fifth When he struck back at the president's son Friday, Gov. Landon pointed out that "Kansas ranks fifth ln literacy.” Commenting on this, young Roosevelt said: “. . . . While It may be true that Kansas stands high in the matter of literacy, a matter for which they should be Justly proud, there ls a vast difference between the boy and girl who ls educated. Lancers Conclude Membership Drive WASHINGTON. Oct 25—<t l’>— President Roosevelt, after attending morning service at St. Thomas' Episcopal church, secluded himself in his room today preparing the i major addresses of the final week of his campaign to remain in the White House. The president will carry his final bid for re-election into New York, New Jersey, Delaware and Pennsylvania. starting Tuesday night 011 | a trip, the climax of which will | be a speech at Madison Square j Garden, New York. Saturday night. Parly Costs Cited Meanwhile, expenditures reports filed with the clerk of the house j Indicated this year's presidential campalnR will cost the two major parties $10,000,000 or more, not counting contributions of campaign buttons, materials and services which are not listed on party balance sheets. Expenditures up to mid-October cost the two major parties a total of $8,531,641. Republicans reported expenses amounting to $5686,567 and Democrats reported $2,845,074. Additional costs of the "home stretch" drive are expected to shove the total figure well above $10,000,-000. To Visit Howard As a prelude to his departure, Mr. Roosevelt will attend dedication services of a chemistry building at Howard university, local Negro Institution, tomorrow. The following night he will leave for Bayonne. N. J.. en route to make a "non political" speech Wednesday at ceremonies in New York harbor commemorating the erection of the Statue of Liberty. Troy Triumphs Over Redskins 14-7 Saturday U. S. C. Erratic in First NX in Over Stanford In Four Years Davis Hindered by Injuries Schindler to Wehba Pass Nets First Score in Palo Alto Game By Clark Jones Showing spasmodic streaks of brilliance, but failing to measure up to some of their previous performances this season, the U. S. C. football team remained in the Pacific Coast conference grid race this week-end by downing a weak Stanford eleven. 14-7, Saturday afternoon at Palo Atlo. It was the first Trojan victory over the Redskins since 1932 when Cotton Warburton went on th* rampage to bring to the Jonesmen a 13-0 decision over the sons of the Stanford Red Trojans Scorc First Led by sophomore quarterback Ambie Schindler who terrorized the Card defense with hls terrific off-tackle smashes, the Trojans held the upper hand during most of the contest, except ln the third quarter when Tiny Thornhill's fighting Indiana battled the U 8. C. eleven lo a complete standstill. The Trojans drew first blood midway in the second quarter when Capt. Gil Kuhn Intercepted a Stanford pass In his own tenltory and raced 20 yards up-field to the 50-yard mark. Carrying his knees high like Racehorse Russell Saunders, and driving with crushing force. Schindler smashed through the right side of thc Stanford line for a first down on the Card 35. Clark, Brill'.int Wlngman The Indian defense tightened, but the Thundering Herd, moving with clockllke precision, forced down the field for two successive first downs to plant the pigskin on the Stanford 8-yard line. Jack Clark, sensational Stanford right end. raced in to nail Schlnd* ler for a four-yard loss, but Amble retaliated with a short bullet pass straight over center to Coye Dunn on the Card 3. Jimmy Jones squeezed through (Continued on pave thrne) Golay’s Enthusiasm Quieted Vulture Editor Passive, Reticent expectations. He emphasized that all men interested In the Intramural athletic program should contact either Emil Sady or Joe Gonzales, chairmen of the movement, at once. Students who wish to vote ln the Lancer election or introduce candidates for administrative offices ln that group must be members of the organization, pointed out John Rose, planning board member. Candidate petitions for offices tn ....... _____________________| the Lancer will be due some time Marking a new departure in advance publicity for Vultuie ! thU wepk 5laled Draper Nlne Five hundred and fifty students became members of the Trojan Lancers during their intensive membership campaign which terminated last Friday. The non-organized students' gFoup had been conducting the drive for the past week Foy Draper, acting president of the organization, stated Friday that the outcome of the Lancer efforts for a larger enrollment was beyond tlonal sectional director of Mortar Mortar Board Honors Davis, Plans Program Honoring Mrs. Lois Davis Jr., na- Klrsten Flagstad, prima donna grees and certificates ln public ad- editors, Jack Golay, editor of this year’s razz sheet which is general administrative board mem-soprano of the Metropolitan Opera ministration fields." lQ appear Wednesday absolutely refused to faint, scream, or I hers and a president will be on the House opens the musical presents- Any v s c student who desires beat his hairy Chest When pressed for his opinion last night. baiiotJ*4 ^student iSciric Ce"n- The VulUire. produced and sold annually by Sigma Delta Chi, j appUcant ,n order t0 i*. eligible, national professional journalistic fraternity, ls edited by j must have attended u. s. c, for at least a year, maintained a C aver- tions with one of her song recitals Tuesday evening. November 10. Among the other noted singers are Nelson Eddy. Lawrence Tlbbett, Nino Martini. Richard Crooks, Marian Anderson, foremost Negro contralto, and a return engagement of the Vienna Boys choir. Auto B.id Influence Kuidies Get Gypped can do so by applying at Civic Cen ter division. 202 Wilson building, First and Spring streets, where he can procure a class room visiting card, stated Olstyn Classes are held in the Los Angeles city hall. "Apparently many students at U. S C. are unaware of Civic Center. what it is, or whom it concerns." related Olstyn "Civic Center is maintained for public officials who are interested In taking work of a university standing which wlU tend to assist them in rendering more effective services in their positions of local government," pledges of the U. S. C. chapter. Despite the approach of his su- ¥the three classifications he showed age. and completed 30 units Of work preme effort. Golay is as cool as a j most partiality. Golay. himself a pm f,r mMr’ cucumber in the Hall of Nations. | natural blonde, stated no prefer-That Vulture editors arc tradition- j ence. inferring that the opposite sex ally bound once a year to wax as I has not yet become a factor In his hysterical as Wampus editors do | life Board, members of the national senior women’s honorary plan a full program of conferences luncheon, and dinner today Mrs. Coral Stevens, national treasurer of Mortar Board, is also attending the conferences, and will report oh the Washington and Oregon chapters which she has recently visited. Luncheon for the national officers and prominent alumni, will be held ln the dining room of Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall at 12:15, Faculty advisors to attend Include: Dr. Mary Sinclair Crawford, dean of women: Dean Pearl Aiken-Smith; Miss Cloyde Dalzell, and Mrs. Ada Holmes, both of the School of Speech. Applicants for membership in the Lancers will find affiliation cards available In either the office of Dr. Francis Bacon or Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford. I Due to limited class room space, students wishing to visit Civic Cen-! ter classes on special occasions are requested to make early application for visiting cards. announced Olstyn. ; SALT LAKE CITY. Oct 23—«C.P> —Young members of the "Knight-I hood of Youth" league, an organization which caters to the golden rule extensively and draws the pure-minded kiddies of the city as honey attracts flies, leaned 011 their gilt -1 tipped lances today and sulked. The boys and girls had been refused a ride in the three and one- _, 1 1 half ton. armored, 16-cyllnder au- ' LngllSn Folk Uonctng LIUD tomobile once belonging to Al Ca-! pone, ex-underworld czar But that wasn't all They got gypped — Klnghts of Youth said "cheated '—out ol a free motion-I picture depicting how less fastidious i public enemies did away with, their rivals. I There was a moral to the picture, or course, but the objection I was that the flower of the city's childhood had to wade through so | much blood to get to it. once a month seems to have phased the little stoic not the slightest He is still cramming down three Student Fountain meals a day, going about his business quietly, and sleeping the sleep of the just. <He didn't make the trip to Palo Alto > "But look here, Golay." veteran newsmen remonstrated, "you can't let us down. You’re supposed to talk—everybody's waiting." "M-mrn," mused the hesitant Hessian with the funny name. "What about those lour-star beauties—they're to be announced in the Vulture Wednesday," continued his UUerroga’.ers. "Surely you To Hold Monthly Festival «»« ££.i£sn*!me advance dope on •Well." Golay confided, really opening up for the first time during the interview, I can't tell you "Besides." he added by way of explanation "I don't select the beauties That's taken care of by men whose Insight and experience guarantees their Judgment "And let me add that the girls are not selected on a basis of physical charm alone. Oh dear no; if that were all to consider, I shouldn’t mind setting myself up as Judge But there are other factors that the committee is Investigating" Vulture snoopers hit a snag over the weekend when it was discovered too late that Dick Bean and Bob Wood, self-style sensationalists, had inaciverdently booked passage W.tlly Hides, Golly/ * * * * Is Wally Kings Folly ? I.ONDON Oct 25—<lT.P»—Secrecy shrouded the Simpson divorce case tonight, giving full play to scores of rumors Mrs Ernest 'Wally) Simpson, King Edward's American friend. tlce debates In Porter hall, 302 Law biuldlng, tomorrow at 3 30 p m. In preparation for their opening Intercollegiate debate against the University ol California here November 5. In addition to tomorrow's session, other practice debates have been M ______, . _ _ cheduled for Wednesday. Thurs- on the same sec Ton of the student day. and Friday of this week Coach train special To make matters Alan Nichols’ plan ls to divide the Trojan faculty members and stu-d.nts will be given an opportunity to ^ee and Join 111 real.English folk dancing when the English Folk Dance Society of America holds its monthly meeting Thursaay from 8 30 to 10 30 p m. m 207 Physical Education building Gene Gowlng, I west coast representative of the or-l ganization, will direct the dances. much except that there'll be three ol them, as before, and that one will be a blonde, one a brunette, and one a redhead.” Searching out a human interest angle concerning the man, newsmen then asked him to which of worse. Bean overslept 011 the return trip, being turned out of ills berth by a porter at 12 noon yesterday. "Well overcome this disadvantage.” Golay promised. "My man Wood will make up for the deficiencies of Bean, who never was to be counted on anyhow. He's nothing but a lethargic do-nothing ” U.S.C. Debaters To Hold Practice in Preparation For Pi Kappa Delta Tilt oJAV.srMSsrjisi *«■ 2 rs men to trail her to a hideout somewhere on the east coast near Ipswich, where her divorce suit against her home-loving, broker husband is scheduled for hearing Tuesday. Chuckling over the subject of Saturday's sermon at the service opening the Assizes court—Christian morality—London reporters were kept on their toes checking rumors. The rumors Included: 1. That the case would be withdrawn because of the publicity it is attracting, principally in the United States 2 That the case would be withdrawn from Ipswich Assizes, where attention is centered, and tried ln London. squad ln such a way that each of the 18 members will get to speak at least once on the Pi Kappa Delta national Intercollegiate question, "Resolved: that congress should be empowered to fix minimum hours and maximum wages for industry." Tlie Trojans will uphold the negative side of the question in their debate with California. Pharmacy Rouses Student Interest "Interest shown by U. S. C students last week in National Pharmacy week Is particularly gratifying," said Harold Miller, president of the College of Pharmacy. An average daily attendance of 150 to 200 students was recorded at the pharmacy week lectures and demonstrations. Representatives of eastern as well as local pharmaceutical ‘ manufacturing concerns lectured during the week. The final program on Friday pictured thc development ln talking motion pictures of a large eastern drug company, and showed the process of manufacturing several pharmaceutical needs. The picture also depicted the life work and accomplishment of E. R. Squibb, noted pharmaceutical chemist. Following the showing of the movie, pamphlets and samples relative to the development of pharmacy were distributed. National Guard Offers Training Campus men are now being offered an opportunity for military training by the 160th infantry of the U. 8 National Guard, Tills army unit, located in the Exposition park armory, enable* trainees to win commissions as second lieutenants in the Infantry reserve . The weekly drill periods, which are open to visitors, are conducted on Monday evenings from 8:00 to 9.45 o'clock. Members of the guard are paid for each drill, in addition to being furnished uniforms and equipment. Roberts Appoints Conrad Assistant Band Director Receiving the highest possible honor than can be conferred on an undergraduate student ln the Trojan band. Ona Conrad was recently appointed student assistant to Director Hal Roberts. The appointment culminated five years of activity in the musical group. Last year Conrad served as manager of the band, and previous j to that was librarian and assistant manager Conrad’s duties Include handling ! all the publicity for the musical or-ganization and assists details neces-I .sary for the smooth functioning ot I the units.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 27, October 26, 1936|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 27, October 26, 1936.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
iditorial Offices rI-4111. Sta. 227
Los Angeles, California, Monday, October 26, 1937
izen Injured is Browder Is ’orced To Run
L Group Forms Flying ■rdge as Men. Women U Battered Down
Jidate Evicted Again
nmunist Leader Accuses Lmpa Legionnaires of 'Disrupting Rally
tMPA. Fla., Oct. 25.—(UP) | jre than a dozen persons, j of them women, were: j today as a flying I of men, swinging pis-and clubs, broke up a | toaign rally of Earl Brow-1 f , . . Idential I
gun women went down in1 I J.to-hand fighting on h vacant ■ -o*a* the arm- j
5, ", Charged to the rallying cry. j
^^(red-blooded Americana who stand for this, come on." ier, about to launch Into a escaped uninjured by leap-Irom the outdoor platform a leoonds before it was overturn-. [He fled to a hotel through ^^Jjery which borders the vacant ^Bhere the rally was held.
raiders were led by officers many of them wore Legion insignia,' Browder [the United Press.
armed thugs who broke up ftlng today were well known r whole city—they were the (gang that prevented myspeak-; last month,” the Commu-—.... didate said.
Hnesses said about 350 to 400 Tns surrounded the outdoor pin as the trouble began. Thc who broke up the meeting, said, numbered no more than 15,
Worker Gets ! Statement
YORK, Oct. 25—|