Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 41, November 15, 1938
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
United Press Direct Wire Service Z-42 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Editorial Office* Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR. 4776 Volume 30 Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, November 15 ,1938 Number 40 Protests ' I ibassador Rscalled; Hover, Ickes, Landon I y German Ferseculion SJ | BEINGTON. Nov. 14—<U.R> state department tonight ■ ncc:l t e summoning heme ,cr!i„ ol Hugh ,so« for an indefinite per-consuHifons on Germany’s mitic campitsn and for a tT-e-:airlnr.tion of Ger-eri-an re’at'ons. J, denied that Wilson’s hom- artw th* flrst S'-*P in matio breach. It was learn-hiifh authority, however, y;!s0n’s stay here would be j ar.d Cat it Is improb-Will return* unl?ss thc government recognizes thc question as a problem lires humanitarian con- Harold L. Ickes, secretary of the interior, who last night characterized the Nazi anti-Semitic program as an "assault against civilization." Theater Founder To Speak Clare Tree Major Is Guest Speaker at Assembly Tomorrow Clare Tree Major, founder of the | children’s theater ln New York, will j j be guest speaker at the ail-unlver- | sity assembly sponsored by the WS j . . GA, to be held tomorrow ln Bo- ^ nnOLIflC^Cl I vard auditorium. Byron C. Hanna To Speak Before Religious Clubs At Thursday Luncheon Byron C. Hanna, Trojan alumnus and former president | of the Los Angeles chamber of commerce, wlll speak at | the lnter-falth luncheon ln Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall | Thursday, it was revealed yesterday by Ran Hall, chairman | of the student board of the Religious Conference. ’ j----------------♦ "Making America Safe for Dif- New Income Security Plan U Pr. fcal and religious leaders and nn- ^ \ de broadcast Mond?.y night ie Columbia network to dis-H he present plight of the Jews ■ many king from Washington a.s "a Chril nn and human being" rather thanl s a government official. Secrets! of Interior Harold L. Ickes iat the anti-Semitic program In J many is an “assault against H tion" and reminded Germany that! no nation can live unto it-»!(I Dne.” ■ CALLED I'N-CHRISTIAN rica, he said, "would cease to i to her highest and best tra-were she to stand tongue-a time of such violations of rs of humanity, such brutality, I iprovoked and un-Christian H s we are now witnessing in I parts of the world.” from San Francisco, Mir Hoover, former president of ^^pted Slates, said the perse-of the Jews and the attacks Catholic church represent itbreak of brutal intolerance has no parallel in modem except possibly thc destruc-tai j religious worship in Russia ■ Bolsheviks.” H I. ISOLATION PROBABLE He id America has “more than » UK ,1 right amongst nations" to PKtti against Nazi intolerance be-M)l America's aid to Germany •Jierl he World war. Hoover said pa idemnation of Oerman lead-jjf y uld be without reserve. ! bringing to Germany moral n from the entire world." ^ d M. Landon, Republican ■te for president in 1936, that there was "a real dan-the growth of intolerance America N PAGANISM CITED Ing from Washington, D.C., William H. King of Utah, that religion in Germany liously near the crossroads tentially at least at death’s ^•Pjlth paganism.” »r Robert I. Gannon, presl-^^B'rordl.am university, speak-Npw York' “Id that “pa-tbarlsm has again raised its ut this time it is a barbar-i»t has apostatized from ®ity and thus has learned i and loot and slay with a unknown to more simple Bach, Ravel Compositions To Be Heard Listening Hour Will Be Devoled To Chamber Music In response to many requests for chamber music programs, the Listening Hour this Wednesday will be devoted entirely to the playing of the "Introduction and Allegro” by Ravel, written for harp, flute, clarinet, and string quartet; and the ‘Quintette in F Minor” by Brahms. The Listening Hour will be held in 4 Music building, instead of th? Bovard auditorium as has been the custom, and w’lll take place at the usual time. 2:30 p.m. PROGFAM SUMMARIZED Miss Dorothy Bishop, director of the Listening Hour, summarized the program by saying that chamber music is becoming more familiar to the American audience through the efforts of Mrs. Elizabeth Sprague Coolidge. who was instrumental in bringing the Pro-Arte Quartette to the campus last spring. Not only is the concert-going public more chamber music conscious, but also the modem composers are turning more and more to this medium of expression. In the "introduction and Allegro,” Ravel produces effects of sonority impossible for many composers with a full orchestra. The composition was written for harp, with an accompaniment for string quartet and wood winds, according to Miss Bishop. TECHNICAL MASTERY SHOWN The "Quintette in F Minor” is one of Brahms' most important and characteristic works. Nowhere else in his music does Brahms show such technical mastery as in his chamber music. Brahms sensed the exact effect best for the music when he scored for particular instruments. His treatment of the piano was predominantly orchestral. Miss Bishop concluded. All students interested ln music are Invited to attend. Mrs Major, who ls the niece of Sir Herbert Tree, has sent out six road companies from New York this season. They are covering 40 states and have played to more than 2,100.000 children. TWO BOOKS WRITTEN The speaker, known as the Chinese To Enact Drama 'The Yellow Jacket* Will Be Presented In Bovard Tonight Combining centuries of Chinese it*lous Conference and "the "com- I Ma*f technique with modern acting, blned religious clubs on campus. | * cas*' of 30 Pla>ers of the Chinese Hanna served as president of the I Drama lca«,lc wUI Present in Eng-S.C. General Alumni association In j llsh "T**® Yellow Jacket." tonight 1936-37 He was president of the ! ln Bovard Mdltorlum in a scholar-chamber of commerce ln 1936. j ®hlp-beneflt performance. OUTSTANDING GRADTATE I One of the most outstanding char-Hanna was awarded the Asa V. I acters is Daffodil, played by Hon-Call trophy as the outstanding Tro- orable Wu. Wu, a native Callfor-Jan graduate during 1936 He ls past nlan. spent his early boyhood ln president of the Southern Califor- San Francisco's Chinatown, and ! nla Businessmen's association and has the distinction to have played DETROIT, Nov. 15—II P— aen- a]so of Southern Californian, incor- the role of Voung Wu. son of Lon eral Motors corporation today an- pprated ; chanpy!( ' Honorable Wu." He has nounced an "income security plan Thursday's luncheon ls the first ! played on Broadway and at the guaranteeing a weekly year-around of I ferences" will be the subject of | Hanna's address before the lunch- j eon. which is sponsored by the Re- j Company To Provide For Employees During Slack Production Periods Harrington Is SloganWinner “Troy Awaits With Open Gates.” These five words are worth the price of two 50-yard line Notre Dame game tickets to Johns Harrington this morning, for they make up fhe phrase which earned him first place ln the Homecoming slogan contest. * Harrington, a member of Phl New Wampus E,BslRmRR,ld 8 DB,,y Trojandefk To Discuss College Work Magazine Asks Opinion Of Four Trojan Deans • On Employment Issue In its endeavor to be a real cam- j editor, won out over a total of , 1100 entries, the alumni office, j speaking for the Judges—Dr. Ed-; ward M. Pallette, Judge May Leahy, and Dr. Frank Barham—announced yesterday. Honorable mention was accorded two other slogans — "Unseat the Paine of Notre Dame.” by Edwin Harding Jr.; and “Trojan Wise— Reunionize," by Bud Colegrove. VICTORY PROFITABLE guaranteeing year-nruuiiu i pf g gerleg Qf programs by which Rainbow room ln Radio City, where pus )|fe monthly. dealing with Is- „ . . income to 150.000 hourly wage work-, win sppk tQ b(nd the rel(K(ous i,e was a brilliant success. sues and events pertinent to life at I 5 Harrington s vic- worlds foremast authority on chil- j er^ in M clubs into a closer cooperation than James Zee-Mln Lee, director of s.c.. the Wampus will headline a tor^ profitable to him In that dren's theatrical productions, has, Alfred P. Sloan. Jr., Oeneral Mo- bas characterized the conference In the production, plays the part ot discussion of the "working-your- llls prlae *s two of the best coll- written and published two books on J?” 'T” . ' ”''.If wnm,!°I'ff!the past’ he satd yesterday. I "chorus" or narrator. way-through-collcge" problem in seum seats to the Irish classic but her work. They are "Develop Your J?tTilttEEv W STUDENTS INVITED Bessie Loo, « "Plum Blossom." ,he November Issue, which will go he will also have the honor of see- 1 Snenkinc Voice” “How To Tie- hRveworked for the Thf‘ luncheon ta °Pen to students plays opposite the lead, with other on sale tomorrow. . employees who :h^]r*_^r0™' ___ and faculty members. The price ls players to Include Richard Jene Added to this feature, articles on slogan used in all Home. 40 cents. Reservations can be made j Low, president of the Cinema Chin- i the rise of the Student Union com*nK publicity and as the theme ese Players; Beale Wong as the j lounge ln social prominence and the °f the entire event. Speaking Voice," and "How To De velop Your Will Power.” Although she is a play director, Mrs. Major has also been on the stage, having appeared with Katherine Cornell and Helen Westerly. She is related to the famous English actor, Beerbohm Tree. ORGANIZATIONS WILL UNITE All organizations on campus are uniting to make this an outstanding event. Ione Hooven, president of WSGA, will introduce President Rufus B. von KleinSmid. Miss Florence Scott, president of the corporation two years or more, PLAN DEMSED I in the Religious Conference office, The plan was devised to provide , thlrd f)oor student Unlon for employees during slack produc- j c)ubs gponsorlnB thr iuncheon in-tiqn periods when operating sched-I cludp. Roger wllIlams Baptist; ules make it Impossible to keep a jjewman catholic; Campbell, Chris-full force of employees at woik. tian: Eoiscopal; Athanasian, East-Sloan said the program would be farmer, Grace Lem, Spencer Chan, j background of the campus’ latest and Richard Loo. I sorority—Beta Slgma Omlcron—wlll divided into two parts to be known as the General Motors income security plan and the General Motors lay-off benefit plan. It provides \hat an employee when laid off can borrow a percentage of em Orthodox; Deseret, Latter Day Saints; Wesley, Methodist; West- j minster, Presbyterian; the Christian Science groups; and thc Jewish Stu- | dent council. BIU Maxwell, Trojan Squire, es- . . . . . .. , _ . , tabllshed some kind of a record be contained ln the magazine. Bud i Uiien ho nn Special student rates will be In CoiegloV(,, edltor sald WhPn lle MlbmlUed 60 entrles' 8ev* effect for tonight's s' owing of | |)EANS STATE OPINIONS To present as many views as pos- I sible on the subject, the Wampus ! solicited articles from four promln- ! “The Yellow Jacket.’ be 25 and 50 cents. Prices will eral of which merited consideration for quite some time. plans Will be made Written by Oeorge Hazelton and [ "V"V™” j u N°w thttl the maUer of a slo8an — .1,0 .........1. . enl 8 c- deans, who have written lias been taken care of. other plans faculty women/will also be present | “■ tr°m ,the corporation to 1 be paid back when he returns to work. on the stage. Bach Festival Henrietta Pelta and Jean Henn- General Motors officials, however. To OD6n Frif*3V ck will play musical interludes on stressed the fact that the plan ls ^ 7 the accord Ian and violin. Archibald ' an annuaj wage program. "The fact that loss of eyesight Sessions, university organist, will be , FIVF YEARS WORK REQUIRED i compelled Bach to dictate a great at the organ. I ..The income security plan is ap- many of his musical compositions Al Corley, president of the Tro- piicable to all hourly wage em- in no way tietrrcted from the beau-jan Knights, announced that Tro- pioyees having five or more years ty of his works, as will be evl- Berimo. the three-act play Is drama of political intrigue interwoven with a Chinese love theme, ] ^oVkVt'the” same'ume and features authentic costumes. "Yellow Jacket” will employ many devices, many of them dating from ancient Chinese characterization Candid camera shots of student activity will occupy a major portion of the magazine, according to Colegrove. So much space has been he fifth century A.D. For instance g,ven ^ thls department ln ,act the mounting of a horse will be thal sevpral of the lpsr shown by holding a horsewhip over- tlons have bfen dropped on whether or not it is possible for for the big week of November 28 a student to get his education and , to December 3 can proceed, Dick Keefe, student chairman of the event, said yesterday. One of the primary concerns at present is the submitting of plans for decorations by fraternity and sorority houses. head. Another device is that of clasping both hands in front of one’s chest. | CAMPUS SECTION RETAINED Essential parts of the humor, departmental, and strictly campus Eddie Stevenson and Peggy Fitzgerrell, in charge of fraternity and sorority contacts, respectively, yesterday requested that, these plans Jan Knights. Amazons, and Squires 1 service who are ln the employ of denced in the Bach festival cele- This does not indicate slinking one's sections )lavf, bM.n stained how- be turned lnto thf nlumni office, will usher. The assembly will be the corporation any time during [ brated this we-kend ln his honor,” j own hands, but shows a m-'rk of I rvpr ’ 405 Student Union, by Friday at December, 1938.” Sloan said from 9:55 to 10:45 a.m. “Every eligible employee ls assured | rector of the annual affair. declares Arthur Leslie Jacobs, dl- 1 respect which contains no hostile , , . 1 The pertinent question of Troy’s - - 0< , , , J ‘Mention. When a player holds a BowI |)olulblI1UM and the ru- that in each week during the year Six of the composers original yellow flag before him, lt Indicates mor that the gridders prefer a Ha-in which the plan ls ln operation works will be Interpreted Friday that he has passed on to the “yel- I wall trlp fhp Nrw Yrar's dav D~w Prorll ir firm his Income will not be less than 60 nfternoon by Alexander Schreiner, low springs" or the land of the bld wU, ^ considered tn the sport r I UUUtl IUI1 ths latest. Honorary Croup Pledges Four Selecting men from university and non-org students on the basis of scholarship, service, and interest, the executive council of Alpha Of Rehearsal per cent of his standard weekly chief organist of the Morman tab- dead. White paper tassels show .ectlon of’the’Wampuifalong wmi'| I- C' earnings. The standard week is 40 emacle. at 4 p.m. Saturday after- that the player ls not really there. a discussion of the UCLA and Notre I ' *' imai JlaQtJS hours with time and a half for | noon Alice Ehlers, harpsichordist, but his spirit ls playing the part. I Dftme elevens .which remain on the overtime. The plan is conditioned will play. In character make-up, three cor- Trojan schedule, upon the continuation of that stan- The cathedral choir and a quar- nered eyes indicate the villain, blue | dard. tet will sing Friday evening at 8 j for obstinancy, and gold for super- , Under provisions of thc plan, an ! o’clock in an all-cantata program, j natural. The hero always wears Phi Omega, men s national honor- , e who normany earns *40 J The "Mass in B minor" will be straight make-up. r“ °r” v r a week may receive an advance of j given Saturday evening by the $24 a week during the period he Is J choir, not working. When he returns to his Job he repays the loan at the rate of $8 weekly. ary service fratemity, will close membership activities for this year when they formally pledge Roy Moser. William Ashew, Jim Marovich, and Bill Wilson at 10 am. tomorrow ln the YMCA office. Members will travel to UCLA to- I —-- morrow evening to attend formal f initiation ceremonies in Kerchoff j Q j-|q hall of the Chl chapter on the Brum campus Croup To Meet City Education Board To Cive Examinations Examinations for teachers of adult classes will be given by the Los Angeles City Board of Education December 10 ln applied psychology, Wright Issues Student List For Employment | Two rehearsals remain for the cast of Drama Workshop's flrst production, "For Sumpter Summers,” before the play's presentation | Thursday and Saturday nights ln Touchstone theater, I Written by Mrs. Hanna Tacie Rew. assistant professor ln the The seventh session of the weekly I «choo> °f Speech, and directed by philosophy forum will be held to- < 1 ' • the Play deals with missing jewels and politics in a Fuller To Speak On Fallacies At Weekly Forum morrow with Dr. B A. G. Fuller, small town. Several of Mrs. Rew's , . professor of philosophy, conducting , , . . , , The following men are requested a discussion on "Some Fallacies in Pla>’s have recelve(1 thelr lnlUal by Dave Wright to rer art to the Amerlcan Educa,i0n." The forum Productions by the S.C. drama de-employment office ln the Student ls to asf:emble at 4" 15 pm ln the Payment, and two of them have Union today: Don Keller, Robert Bowne room of Mudd MeInorial ' ““ th* landscape gardening, consumer edu- B?rryman. Louis Black. Ivy C. Bled- | hall Next Tuesday's lecture, thc final won first places ln the Southern California one-act play tournaments. m ^ujicy, xkrimciii un». m-1 , . ,,, , Drama coaches from southern “brar> berg. Glen Galvin, Curby Gold- I °ne n th* P"8*"1 ,frles' wl" also California high schools have been m filnH hu aivon hu nr Pn lor nn “Tn I __ pens Debate Team leet Arizona Coeds [coeds from the University Tha, Betty Leddey and Do-p Jones will meet two mem-the women’s debate squad ■ on Thursday at 4:30 ln |hall. Sciiool of Law. o competing Trojan women • will be selected by Coach ^Hawkins today. the Office the ^sident t*r <flat the student body pve the privilege ol hear-Clair Tree Major, an TOy assembly has been *or tomorrow at B:55 ^ subject of the moming iolil "Drama and Life.” owing schedule will go','-. , ‘ ,or the morning: M 9 K B »on KleinSmid President Raubenheimer Issues Cinch Card Warning Sending forth a serious appeal to upperclassmen who received “cinch” notices at four weeks. Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer, dean of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, gave a warning on the situation of unsatisfactory scholarship at an assembly in 206 Administration yesterday during assembly period. “I am talking to you as brothers and sisters. I want to help you. but you won’t gain anything by staying away from our classes." Dean Raubenheimer declared. He remarked that the two main reasons that students get unsatisfactory not!:.s are that they are absent from classes and they fail to turn ln assignments. The dean added that Instructors are only human and that a short conference with a professor might make a difference between a C or a D In a cour.se. It was anno,meed that November 28 ls the last chance for a student to withdraw from a class and receive a clear record instead of an F AIRLINER CRASHES AMSTERDAM Nov 14 —Tl’'-Nine persons were reported killed and 11 Injured today whan h :i M (Dutch) airlin r crashed in tiense fog near the Sduphol airfield. The liner was en rouie from Ber-i lln to London and some of its passengers were repotted to be Jewish I refugee*. DEMANDS DODGED j Dr Robert Hall of the University LONDON. Nov. 14—(U.P»— Prime j of Michigan Will be the guest speak-Minlster Neville Chamberlain today er at the opening of the 16th In- | cation, parent ^ „uc,atlon, soilless | soe. William Bundy, Art Calkins dodged demands in the house of ! stltute of World Affairs in River- [ farmlng leadership and library | A1 Corley. Kenneth Dills. Al El-commons for joint An*lo-Unlted j 8ld*/tart^ ^cember n science. Applications should be filed ' Sail States action on behalf of Ger-j Dr. Hall has done field uoik in smith, Frea Hall. . f ciaasirH" Hp ioin«d many's terrorized Jews after Britain | the Orient studying the significant by November 15. , Ral, Hall. Rod Hansen, David i ” V * ° i J protested to Chancellor Adolf Hit- geographic features of the country, An examination for a teacher of ler against Nazi press attacks link- j and his subsequent topic at the con- | custodian-engineering Is to be given ing British statesmen to the anti- I clave will be "Geographic Factors j January 10. with the application be given by Dr Fuller on "In De- , ,nvlled to aUend xhursday s per- , formance, as the play is Intended the S.C. School of Philosophy tn prlmarlly fur hlgh N(.hoo, produc. Haskell. Kenneth Holley. Irving W Howe. James R. Johnson. Payton 1033 “ «rad«ate of Harvard tion. Attendance is free on both nights. Semitic drive. ln Japanese Expansion.’ due December 15. + + S.C. Organizations + + Jordon. Quentin Klenk. Art Laret, unlver.lty, where^ he obtained hia Art Lilly, Harold McHose. Richard A M' and Ph D- degrees Mittler. Ned Moerke. Lyman Rus- Previous lectures have been "The sell. Wayne Murdock. William Mu- Human Paradox,’’ given by Dr. Paul n..f. rnmmiHo® sick, Dennis Noor. George Rad-| K. Helsel on October 4. “Trends Keace V-OmmiTiee Disagrees on Proposal Alpha Eta Rho Alpha Delta Sigma Dr A. L Hipwell, *ho was hi charge of the reception of Lind j novations and Changes ln the Ger-1 man Educational System of Today." Reservations for the luncheon should be made ln 106 Bridge by 10 o'clock this morning. Alpha Delta Sigma, professional advertising fratemity, will hold Its bergh in ParLs and who has been formal pledging at a luncheon to-representative for the National Aer- | day at 12:15 p.m. In 322 Student onautic association on many occa- | Union, sions of International Interest ln foreign countries, will speak before i Clionian members of Alpha Eta Rho, avia- tion fraternity, this noon. Active members and alumni of jjologtcal society, wlll meet al the An additional pledging ceremony Clionian, honorary literary society. Phi Mu sorority house. 801 West Charles Lee will take place at the luncheon at will honor new pledges of the or- jgn, street, Thursday at 7 30 p.m. Toley, Vernon Mu Alpha Nu Mu Alpha Nu. honorary anthro- 12:15 pm. tn the social room of ganization at a dinner tonight hi E s H , U1 .......k dona. Oeorge Brown, and Bill Flan- 1 .1. _______liull Dxiiinl'a PQi'liiiirnni OOllfl Wpct * l miller. Art Reading, Toward Theatlc Naturalism.” by George Sangster, William Savoy, Dr. Herbert L. Searles on October Ambrose Schindler. Edward Steven-I 11; "The Philosophy of an Evolu- | PITTSBURGH, Nov. 14 — tU.E)— son, Frank Swirles, Don Voorliles. I tlonlst," by Louis J. Hopkins on The powerful "peace makers" of the Martin Akeyson, Max Green, Bob j October 18. Committee for Industrial Organlza- Jones. Jack Uellonl, Hal Bowen, Dr. Wilbur H. Long delivered lec- | tlon, meeting ln emergency session Frank Burke, Joe Davis, Bob De- I tures on the subjects of “Dlabol-Lawr, Pete Kalenick. James Moore, Ism" and “The Feminine Principle Dave Rohrer, Hal Williams, Tom I in Life" on October 25 and Novem-Reid, Adrian Talley, Leroy Weed, ber 1; and W L. Evans discussed James Humphrey, Lester Evans, "On Monads with Windows" on Roily Andrew. November 15. William Cavaney, Frank Hamil-________. ton. Richard Halpern. Tunis Prlns, I Reed Trusel, George I W _ _ I, Stanford, Rolot Car- •*!OCK I Mai5 here tonight, still were ln disagreement after a two-hour discussion at 10 p m. and CIO Chieftain John L. Lewis was summoned. The special conference was called late today after delegates to the first CIO constitutional convention wildly acclaimed a plea by President Roosevelt that labor end its civil war. Elisabeth von KlenSmid hall. Dor othy Hill, fraternity officer, ports. Athena Bristol's restaurant, 2200 West Seventh street. Formal pledging, under the di rectlon of Jeanne Sherwood, pres ident, will take place at 6 p.m. ret club wlll on the Htiwallan Islands Sophomore-Junior Members of the Sophomore-Junior club will meet today in the i^ocial hall of the Student Union at 12:15 pm. agan. To Be Resumed prospective numbers of the Ath-ena literary society will be given j Ueseret final tryouts tonight In the social hall of the Elisabeth von KleinSmid Members of the hall. Actives of the orgaclsa- lunch ln Exposition park today. Spooks and Spokes tion will judge the applicants En- students are asked by club officials terrain ment will begin promptly at brlng tr.eir lunches and meet In 8 o’clock. the park across from the Dental building. Finance Croup Meets Tonight Second of a series of mock trials j conducted by senior students in the j School of Law will begin tomorrow j evening at 6:30 o'clock in the court D Al/*or . rooms, third floor. Law. Today's Organ Program “Technique of the Interview’’ will | be the topic of L. D Sprague, personnel director for Western Sears j Roebuck company and principal Spook and s er at the swand meeting of of law training, affording students meet for lunch at the Pi L?ta Phi the Banking and Finance assocla- practical experience in actual court house today, at which time all Inaugurated at S.C. by Prof. ! Stanley Howell five years ago, these trials represent the modem system Archibald Sessions, university organist, describes Clerambault as “the most famous member of a family of several distinguished musicians. He conducted Madame Maintenons orchestra, wa* court organist to Louis IV, and organist at St. Sulpice. Paris.” Asilomar A/iici': r conference committee German n et Ilf; will be held ln the VWCA office tomorrow at 12:15 pm All German exchange student Adolph girls who are interested in earning Gorgas will address member* of lhe activity points by — -,..w -• ~ ■ committee reports for the bers'fit on November 23 are due. tion at 6:45 o'clock tonight The procedure From the preliminary I ..... group will meet at Casa de Rosas 0f a jUry trial, including re- -The first portion of Mendels- Sophomore Council In addition to the speaker repre- ““rch' Investigation, question-sentatives of the General Petroleum I • through the formality of testl- | company, the Bank of America, and inony, until a final verdict ls pro-Members of the sophomore ooun- Fuller Paint company will be pres- nounced by the presiding judge, Uie 1 selling tickets aerm.ui club today at a luncheon cil will meet at 7:15 pm. tomorrow ent. Th* meeting is the second of SC. law student emulate* the prac- tiie monthly sessions of the associ- tic mg allornej ol um piesent day renort lo Mary Chun Lee at this In Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall at at tiie Kappa Alpha Theta house, i the monthly j 13:30 o'clock. H« will dine us* “in- , tiaJ West 3gth sUeet. I ation, which portion sohn s Sixth Sonata opens with a fine harmonization of the beautiful Choral ‘Valer Unser ln Him-uitlrelch.' followed by an act of well-contrasted variation*,’’ said Profeseor Session*. wa* formed la*l year , law court*.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 41, November 15, 1938|
United Press Direct Wire Service Z-42 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Editorial Office* Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR. 4776 Volume 30 Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, November 15 ,1938 Number 40 Protests ' I ibassador Rscalled; Hover, Ickes, Landon I y German Ferseculion SJ BEINGTON. Nov. 14—|