DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 73, January 17, 1933
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
United Press World Wide News Service SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Editor, Manager Phone RI 4111 Station 221 >1. XXIV Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 17, 1933 No. 73 st Wampus >f 1933 To Be lOut Tomorrow ire. Gossip Feature 'omic Magazine of James Ashbaugh Barry Writes of basketball for Initial Issue of Year 1 bright spot in th? week be-finals, thc January issue of Vampus, campus liumor mag-v-ill make its appearance iir, les Ashbaugh. editor, head* staff of artists and writers ne tilled the magazine with > and gossip to mako it the he has put out. In addi-to humorous material there n article on" basketball, by Barry, S. C. casaba coach, in | Mr. Barry tells of men "ho j represent Troy on the couit season. Political Situation aud Wagon” it; a summary of aim pus political situation, by tin Reger, m ho ^»p“ps behind scenes and dirhems possibl0 ^ates for t.i»^ coming student elections. ejpo-v of tho sophomore ag^r situation is contained in f^iicl* “Nurtured” by Doug Is and Jim Ashbaugh, in which underlings are pictured as em-» Jack Kearns. Perfect Girl ghteen prominent campus men lied together to select a com-Ite deal girl, ;.nd the Wampus (orrow print;, the choices of all Each man selected a different for oach of seven qualifica-fs: legs, tody, face, hair, voice, somliiy, and "Mmm-a." new feature, “Goon^y Island,” fees as a hall of fame for five min-nt Trojans, and Wampus «ach a send-off before rele-ing them to the isle. Tolly ^ite contributes "Ad-Pie,” and Roberts writes “Horselaugh” th< magazine. Pages of Gossip iossip shares space with satire tiie Jauuary issue, with the Ilches writing a pare called aifepuft Slop Bucket,” Frank ■ese digging up his sophomore It, and Jimmy Ashbaugh doing ‘'Spartan page,” which has as motto, “No Glory—just blood d arnica.'' Sale of the Wampus will be un-r tb» auspices of the Associated um< Students, v. ith Margaret Hon, sales manager, in charge. | rftton announces that giris io vish activity points for this >.-k niry report to S. L". 217 at 8 !< a.m. tomorrow, waere they ill receive lo magazines to be k,d ak any time during the day. Salesgirls Listed lln addition, the following tirls 111 s*il at station 1 (Administra-pn building); or station 2 (Stu-Int 1 nion i: 8-9 Station 1. Mary }n© Hart, Helen Tucker, Grace Killeen Gannon; station 2, incj Monroe, Marguerite Blake, [ilma Gordon, Thora Banker. 1, Velma Ferraris, Maril ret and I>orothy Stephens, Dor-Kn.)rr; 2, Thora Banker, l<ucre-i Bogdonovic, Nancy Monroe, Irna FluUm. IM1; !. June Brad j>td. Grace Kelly, Betty de Kruif, larriet MacMartln; 2, Margaret |ray. Jean Dunham. Dorothy rent. Nell Grafion. 11-12: 1, Mar-lerite Blake, Lucretia Bogdano-fc, L'.i.xy Trengove, Harriet -mb’ve; 2, Florence Reichert. Habile Targo. Margaret Gannon, ie Reynolds. 1?!: 1, Kathleen Murphy, Bct-r de Kruif. Eilleen Gannon. Lois Ircwn: 2. Gretchen Marsden, Kle-|a Biidham, Dorothy Landry, Win-red Joney; 1-2; 1, Jean Shumate, trnib Butler. Avis do Shazo, Gladys Harris; 2. Helen Allis, Frances twn.-end, Draxy Trengove, Mary Kid. 2-3: 1, Sheila Hunt, Jean Shu-ite, Avia de Shazo, Joan Mc-|kti 1; 2 Margaret Viault. Frances 'ownsend, Annabelle Allen, Macbeth Groom; 3-4: 1, Sheila Hunt, ldary Todd. Mary Elizabeth Ailee, [dargaret Viault; 2. Phyllis Otto, rec Wcod, and Vera Klopp. United States To Maintain Principles of Neutrality In Manchurian Situation W ASHINGTON, Jan. 10—(UP)—Assurances that the American government will stand by its non recognition policy in thc far east were given leading European powers as the Lea gue of Nations met today to consider the Lytton report on Jap- *an’s campaign in Manchuria. ^ j The state department recently f CCQV I nntoct I sent a restatement of its position iiUvQ Y vvlltvvl to American diplomats in London, Paris, and Geneva. They wrere in-II IV * Jj structed to say that the Unite-d flftnPV IflVlflPft] States intended to maintain the 1 HVllVj I/If lllVU policy laid down last winter. This ___action was prompted by reports in Twenty Three Prizes Will E"r°Pe ,,1)at ‘he American position J han wpflk'pnpn Be Awarded to Best College Writers Two -thirds of the prize money in the *3«'0 Vollbehr exhibit essay con test for high school and college students of Ijos Angeles county will be devoted to college and university students writing winning essays, it was announced yesterday. The sum. totalling $330, will be dhidcd r.o follows: first prize, $125; second, *75; third, $30; and 20 prizes of f3 each. The remaining jl7u will be allotted to winning high school entries. Selection of the central branch of the l»s Angeles public library as a depositor}' for manuscripts was had weakened. Over the weekend, J. Theodore Marriner, counselor of the U. S. embassy in Paris and Ambassador Andrew W. Mellon in London called, respectively, on the French and British foreign offices. They are understood to have clarified the American position. Aim to Encourage Europe This restatement of policy was designed to strengthen the hand of the European powers. However, the state department is remaining aloof from participation in the league’s action. Because of this, reports from London that Mellon had been instructed to advise the British about what the league 3hould do were vigorously denied. This w as, in fact, "denial day” at made by contest officials Sundr.y. Entries are to be left at the infor- the state department. For secretary mat ion desk not later than 6 p.m. Stimson also struck lusty blows at on Saturday, Jan. 28, which is one week after the close of the exhibit. The exhibit will be open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily, with next Saturday the last day. Manuscript rules laid down for the contest specify that essays must be typewritten and in triplicate. and contain from 1000 to 2000 words. The subject matter is largely left to the contestant's discretion, with the qualilication that the essay must have reference to the Vollbehr exhibit. Complete copies of the rules for the contest are on hand at the entrance to the art gallery of the Doheny Memorial library, where the exhibit is being held. Reading Contest Won by Kay Lane First prize w as awarded to Kathryn Lane on her five-minute reading from on° of Shakespeare’s comedies in the women's Shakespearian contest sponsored by Mrs. Pearle Aikin-Smith, associate dean of v omen, held yesterday morning in Bov ne hall of philosophy. Second prize wityter was Margaret I»arton, whil<* Helen Stern won third prize. Mrs. Smith gave as award to Miss Lane, a complete volume of Shakespeare. She also won the right to represent S. C. at the Woman’s Forensic association declamation contest next semester which, it is hoped, will be held the week of the Shakespearian festival at S. C. this spring. Judges of th& seven contestants were members of the Mrs. Smith’s two other reports, namely: That the American government had made, or was making, r. loan to China: and that negotiations to neutralize a zone around the Philippine islands had been begun by Washington and Tokio. “Watchful Waiting** The state department is now-watching both Geneva and Johol ; with keen interest. The American policy with respect to Jehol might j be described as one of "watchful waiting.’' Having made clear his determination not to recognize the legality of any Japanese gain? in territory or privilege obtained m violation of the Kellogg peace pad, Stimson expects to say nothing fur-| ther to Japan unless American in-i terests are endangered. With respect to the Geneva deliberations, there is little liklihood that the American government will intervene in the discussions. Stlm-i son has taken the positim thai the Lytton commission's investigation in Manchuria and action on it are exclusively league matters. Frankly stated, American officials are convinced that the efforts of th» league to conciliate Japan and China by third party mediation with their consent has failed. Business Group To Hear Talk by Harry Michener Expansion Bill Supported by Veterans’ Bloc Rapid Legislation Sought For Patman Bill or Like Proposal Not Expected at Present Session Because of Legislative Jam WASHINGTON, Jan. 16.—(U.E)— The soldier bonus bill was revived today when the house veterans bloc pledged itself to seek action “at the earliest possible moment’’ : on the $2,000,000,000 Patman meas- I ure or another proposal designed J to expand the currency. If a better measure is found to increase the volume and flow' of currency the veterans bloc will j concentrate upon that. It was the j consensus, how’ever, of the group | which gathered today that the bonus affords the best way. Jam Is Forecast It appears that “the earliest ; possible moment” apparently will not be at this session of congress ! because of the legislative jam which opponents of the legislation will capitalize. Rep. Wright Patman, Dem., Tex., sponsor of the bonus bill, said it was decided at today's meeting, which he said was attended by about 75 house members, to canvass other inflationary bills and if they were making no headway to bring the bonus bill forward. It passed the house last year, but w as defeated in the senate under the watchful eye of the so-called bonus expeditionary army which camped about the capitol for weeks. Inflationists Increase The significance of the secret meeting today was to add another wing to the growing inflationary j army in congress. Many of those j who attended the meeting today are participating actively in agitation for various bills to increase the volume of money. Patman was authorized to call another meeting after a survey of the situation. He was not prepared to say whether the group would resort to the tactics employed last year when they forced the bonus bill before the house by a petition signed by 145 mem-i bers. The earliest possible date ; for a vote under such procedure j would be Feb. 13. The Patman bill would authorize the issuance of $2,000,000,000 of treasury bonds against which j currency would be issued to pay | the bonus. There would be no additional gold backing other than that now provided by the treasury ' for its other notes. Victim Sneezes At Rate Of 3 a Minute CHIPPEWA FALLS, Wis„ Jan. 16.—(UJ?)—Fifteen year old Daisy Jost sneezed repeatedly tonight as baffled scientists sought a cure for a strange malady which seized her seven days ago. Starting last Monday night, the girl sneezed violently three times every minute with almost the regularity of clock beats, hour after hour. Her condition was somewhat improved tonight. She sneezed only once about every 20 minutes and took food for the first time. During the first six days of her illness, the girl sneezed about 180 times every hour or 4320 times a day. In six days that meant a total of 26,920 sneezes. Fiesta Room Selected for Greek Dance Championship Team Will Be Guests of Honor at Annual Affair Alpha Eta Rho To Honor Pilot Titled English Aviatrix To Be Special Guest at Lunch Meeting Lady Isobet Chayton, a titled English woman-pilot, will head a list of distinguished guests as Alpha Eta Rho, national aviation fraternity, celebrates women's day at its luncheon meeting at 12:15 today in room 422 Student Union. The guest speaker for the occas-sion will be Mrs. Margaret Cooper, govenor of the “99” club, national woman pilots organization, who will talk on, ‘Woman’s Place in Aviation.” In keeping with the spirit of the meeting, the vice-president, Kathryn Kleiber, will preside, replacing the organization president, Joe Rindone, for the day. Another famous pilot, Mrs. U.S. MacQueen, who organized and now heads the International "Woman's Aviation society, and who participates each year in the trans-continal air derby, will be a guest at the luncheon. Miss Edith Weer and Chief of Police Roy E. Steckel have signified their intention of hearing Mrs. Cooper's talk. Local campus air enthusiasts who have been affiliated with the aviation fraternities activities and who will be present for the luncheon today include Deans Reid J. McClung of the College of Commerce and Phillip S. Biegier of the College of Engineering. Lady Chayton is the wife of Sir Edward Chayton. She has been affiliated with many aeronautic activities in the British Isles, particularly those of interest to women. General Student Loan Fund To Be Aided By Proceeds The Fiesta room of the I>os Angeles Ambassador hotel will be the setting of the annual football dance, to be held Friday, Feb.17, it w as announced last night by Page Parker, general chairman of the hop. Sponsored by the interfraternity council, the Associated Fraternity Mothers’ clubs, and the scholarship committee of the Faculty club, the dance will be held to raise money for a general student loan fund, not limited to fraternity men or sorority women. Bids To Be $1.50 Bids for the affair, which will go on sale soon after the opening of the second semester, will sell for only $1.50, according to Jack Rose, chairman of the ticket committee. Change of the date from Feb. 10 was due to conflicts on the all-U calendar. Plans for the affair include having the members of other teams of southern California as guests of honor. A galaxy of screen stars will also be present, according to Orville Mohler, chairman of the motion picture contract committee. Prominent Orchestra The name of the nationally famous orchestra which will play, and entertainers for the hop, will be announced in a short time, Roy Johnson, head of the orchestra committee, said. "The low price of bids for the affair makes the football dance an attractive entertainment,” said Page Parker last night. With the program such as is being planned, the dance will be equal to those for which many times that amount has been charged.” Orv Mohler in $1939 Suit Over Air Crash Orville Mohler, former S. C. football star and an amateur aviator of some repute, expressed considerable disgust last night on learrX-ig he had been sued for $1,939 damages to an airplane. The plane crashed near San Bernardino with Mohler, the pilot, and Raymond Brown, captain of (he S. C. football team. Mohler said he offered to pay J350 to repair the ship, but re fused to pay $800, as requested. "They gave the ship a new paint job and fixed lt all over,” Mohler said. "I guess they think I have a lot of money.” The Bird Flying Service asked $807 for repairs and $1,125 for the use of the plane during the 45 days it was out of commission. Independence Of Philippines Draws Nearer Hawaiian Islands Relieved Of Any “Home Rule” Encroachment Senator Robinson Claims Sufficient Votes To Override Veto Advertisers To Hear President Speaking on public utilities and the organization and operation of big business, Harry Michener, manager of the Western Electric company in Los Angeles, will ad- „ , dress the S. C. American manage- Shake*peare class, as well as mem- j ment a880ciati0I1 at a luncheon at bers of the speech and English fac- j 12:20 tomorrow in room 322> gtu. ulty. Annabelle Jenkins, women’s debate captain, presided as chairman of the contest. University Head Publishes Article On World Affairs President Rufus B. von KleinSmid has written an article "From the Chancellor’s Study,” which appears in the winter number of the World Affairs Interpreter. “Olympic Games and their Influence on International Understanding and Goodwill” has been considered in papers written by represertatives of eight nations, among them William May Garland of Los Angeles. Further articles are by Pascual Ortiz Rubio, ex-president of Mexico, Dr. T. Q. Koo of Peiping, China, and many other men on international affairs. in room 322, dent Union. Mr. Michener's connection with the largest corporation in the world, the Western Electric, as well as his long experience, qualifies him as a speaker. Lower division men students interested in the course of business management as a major, are invited. Luncheon admission is 35 cents. The Southern California chapter of the American Management association ls an honor organization for students specializing in management. Its purpose is to promote an interest in management and to afford contracts with prominent business men. Insull Still in Athens With Void Passport ATHENS, Jan. 16—(ILE>—Samuel Insull of Chicago doggedly continued his fight tonight against enforced return to the United States to face charges growing out of the crash of his public utilities empire. Delta Phi Epsilon To Hold Meeting In Student Union The last regular meeting of actives and pledge of Delta Phi Epsilon, national foreign service fraternity, will take place today at 12:15 p.m. on the third floor of the Student Union. Don L. Sullivan, president of the organization. is in charge of the arrangements. Life Just Series of Green Lights for Lupe Velez Religious Forum To Hear Leading Men In Lecture Series The religion fo um has complet-|>a j Ians for another series of lectures w hich v ill be resumed on tpb. LS. In the series the forum [vjU present speakers w ho are well [ers'd on the subject, "Religion books.- The names of the speakers have not yet been announced, t>ut men of prominence in their espective fields have been select-to survey tbe subject as com-et< ly a® possible. Tickets Now on Sale for U.C.L.A. Game Rooters’ tickets for the U.C. L.A. basketball game Saturday night. Jan 21, must be obtained at the ticket office in the Student Union this week. Presentation of activitity books and 25c will secure the tickets. General admission tickets may also be obtained for 75c. Leonard To Talk On Technocracy Technocracy is the subject upon I which Dr. J. L. Leonard will speak at the Alpha Kappa Psi luncheon meeting to be held today at 12:15 o’clock in the Student Union. Dr. Leonard is the chairman of the department of economics at S. C. Gordon Cole, president of the fra-I ternity, urges that all members i be present in order not to miss what promises to be a most interesting lecture. The Alpha Kappa Psi fraternity announces the initation of the foi-lowing men; James Cook, Howard Scott, James Wagner, Paul Bryant, Raymond Zullig, John Parker. The Aristotelian literary society will meet tonight at 7 o’clock in , the Doheny Memorial library 337. NEW YORK, Jan. 16—(UJ!>— Lupe Velez, whose personality is reputed to embody the cardinal principals of a hey nonny nonny and a hot cha cha, jumped off the divan in her Manhattan hotel room today and ran furiously three times around the room. Then she sat down again and began puffing at a cigarette. ‘What did you do that for,’’ asked an interviewer. “I can no sit still one minute!” she cried. “I go crazy! I go mad! I go nuts! I can no sleep!” Lupe admitted that life, for her, is pust one green light right after another—go, go, go, go. “If I still,” she said, "I commit suicide I am so bored. Why you no ask me am I in love with someone? You must be crazy!” When informed that this was to be one interview in which the question of love would not be mentioned, Lupe simulated a swoon. "I faint! My God, I faint! Water! Water! Coffee! Medicine! Mustard bath! No, no mustard bath! You are the first one! Al-| ways they ask me it. They are all crazy! You are crazy! I am crazy! The telephone rang. Lupe was on it in a flash. “Yes! What? Wiio is this? You say I should come down on a motorcycle. I will not! I do not ride the motorcycle. I ride only a white horse. Car-r-rrrramba!” She banged up the receiver. "He is craxy!” she exclaimed, ‘‘have just have a mustard bath. For the flu it ls. I got one hell of a fine doctor. You put the hot water in the tub. You take one teen can of the mustard. It is not to eat. but to put in the water. Then you get in. Out of the chest comes the cold. Bing! She dashed into another room to get a cigarette lighter as big as a derby hat. Then to the window. “Come over here!” she commanded. "Come look at my hair. Look! I hold it back here. It is black. Now in the sun, it is red. I am a red-head. Which you like best—the black or the red? Why don't you smoke? You want some coffee, no! Scrambled eggs? I even let you have a mustard bath. One more teen can I got and my flu is over.” "And you can make say in the paper, "She screamed, “You can make say that Lupe does no love nobody. No man. Not one.” Sino - Japanese War Continues With No Gains PEIPING, Jan. 16—(UJB)—Desultory skirmishes in various sectors along the Jehol front were reported in dispatches to Chinese military headquarters tonight, but with apparently little advantage to either the Japanese or Chinese forces. Along the great wall, one report said, Chinese and Manchoukuo patrols clashed frequently between Chiomenkou and Shihmenchai, northwest of Shanhaikwan. on the Jehol border. The dispatches were vague, and gave no reports of casualties. . The Japanese reported one column of their Jehol expeditionary forces launched a counter-attack against guerilla troops in the vicin ity of Kilu and Tungliao, where they sought to occupy Tayakow and Miaoerhshan. The success of the maneuver remained in doubt. The Japanese continued to use large bodies of Manchoukuo troops to protect their rear w’hile they pushed their reported advantage on the Kailu front. They had accepted the challenge of Gen. Feng Chan-Hai’s “big swords” force outside the wall, Japanese headquarters reported, explaining these troop movements. Meanwhile, Chinese authorities in Peiping expressed growing fears that the Japanese were planning an advance from the great wall toward Tientsin, although the Shanhaikwan sector was quiet. Japanese also were concentrating at Suichung and Chinchow, and it was believed In Peiping they would attempt to drive the Chinese to the Tientsin side of the Lan river in their next offensive. Alpha Delta Sigma Will Sponsor Downtown Meeting Today Sponsoring the program of the Los Angeles Advertising club to be I held today in the blue room of the Biltmore hotel at 12:15, the S. C. chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertising fraternity, is presenting Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, who will address the group on the subject, “The College Man Prepares for Business.” Orv Mohler will tell of the stu-ent government activities of Alpha Delta Sigma men, and Christy Welch, vice-president of the Associated Students; Dr. W. D. Mori-arty, director of the School of Merchandising; Dr. Florence May Morse, acting director; Prof. Frank A. Nagley, professor of advertising; and Thora Banker, president of Gamma Alpha Chi, national advertising sorority, will be present Through the cooperaUon of the I department of musical organiza-j tions, a male quartet w ill sing "The Drum,” and "Shortnin’ Bread”; a women's trio rendering “Japanese Sandman,” "Please,” and "Poor Butterfly;” and Armand Girola, accord ian soloist, will offer novelty numbers. The chairman of the day will be Gene Duckwall, under whom the various committees have worked to make the affair a success. Clarence Stringer has been in charge of the general arrangements for the event, while Max Palmer has had charge of publicity; Francis Cislini, of entertainment; and Virgil Allen, of decorations. Graduate students who have taken the French examination for the Ph. D. degree may obtain their grades on this test from the Graduate school office in the Administration building. Congress Told of Need for Balanced Budget by Mills WASHINGTON, Jan. 16.—O)— Secretary of Treasury Ogden L. Mills tonight warned congress that the federal budget must be balanced immediately. “The need is obvious,” he said in a speech here. “There is no excuse for further delay.” Mills declared it would be "extremely difficult” to balance the budget without adoption by congress of a general manufacturers excise tax. “No matter how' good its credit,” the secretary said, “no government can afford to go on living beyond its means year after year. It is demoralizing.” ) WASHINGTON. Jan. 1*— O’— : The Philippine Islands today wer» ' measurably nearer a possible grant of independence, while the Hawaiian Islands were relieved of the political menace of encroachment against the territorial “home rule" : now in effect. The Senate agreed, before recess tonight, that following the address of Senator Cutting. Rep. j N. M., to be resumed at 11 a.m. i tomorrow no senator will speak j longer than 30 minutes or more ! than once on the independence j bill. This apparently ellmates any 1 possibility of a protracted filibuster, and a vote is likely to follow expected addresses by Senators Borah, repn., Idaho, and Norris, repn., Neb. Two-thirds Vote Claimed Senator Long, dem.. La., leader of the Glass Bank bill filibusters, did not object when the unanimous consent agreement was proposed. Senator Robinson, dem.. Ark., claimed sufficient votes to override President Hoover’s veto. Earlier in the day Chairman Bingham and Senator Robinson concurred in a decision not to attempt action at this seeion on pending bills to modify the organic act of Hawaii. Many of these bills which grew out of the Massie case, were attacked in the Mid-Pacific archipelago as likely to establish a regime of "carpet - bagging” instead of “home- rule.” Time for Test Asked Decision for postponement was made after Solicitor Edward C. Finney of the Department of Interior, responsible for the territory, urged time be allowed to test effectiveness of acts passed by the territorial legislature which were said to have improved criminal laws there. Earlier, Delegate Victor S. K. Houston had testified to the loyalty of the territory, its pride in its position under the American flag and its objection to any change in historical status "except for equality with the sovereign states.” Senator Vandenberg, repn., Mich., tonight still enjoyed the distinction of being the only senator to make a long and earnest address in favor of sustaining the president’s veto on the Philippine* bill. He stirred the senate by reading a press dispatch reporting that the Philippines house had caucused, at Manila, against the pending bill. Women Called The following women will meet in the Y.W.C.A. house today at 9:55: Jane Reynolds, Mary K. Duckwall, Joan McNeil, Mary Thompson, Gladys Harris, Mar garet Vialt, Peggy Chase, and Doris Latiner. Assembly “The Eclipse” will be the title of an address to be given by Dr. Bruce R. Baxter, dean of the School of Religion, at the student assembly in Bovard at 9:15 this morning. Willard G. Smith, at the organ will play, as prelude, “Largo,” from Dvorak's "New World Symphony;” as postlude, "Offertoire in E flat, ” by Read. Gasoline Prices In City Are Reduced Winter reductions in gasoline prices were ordered in effect yesterday by major producing companies, lowering all grades of fuel one cent a gallon in the Los Angeles and San Diego areas. Under the new pump prices, premium grades sold at 19^ cents, flrst grades at 16^ cents and third grades at 12 9-10 cents. Four Trojan Radio Programs Offered Four programs will be released by the university today over Lo* Angeles radio stations. The flrst of these will be the morning assembly, at which Dr. Bruce Baxtef will speak. His subject will b« “An Eclipse,” and the organ prelude and postlude will be played by Willard Smith. From 4:15 to 4:30 p.m. Dr. Allison Gaw will speak on “Etigen* O'Neill” on the bi-weekly Troja* period over KHJ and the Colua* bia-Don Lee netw'ork. The weekly philosophy forum will be broadcast from Bowne hall over KFAC from 4:30 to 5:15 p.m. "The Meaning of Mysticism” is the title of the address which will be given by Hartley Burr Alexander. The drama hour over KFAC from 9 to 9:30 p.m. will feature the presentation of the second part of George Eliot’s "Silas Mar-j ner,” by members of the School of Speech under the direction of Mrs. Tacie Hanna Rew. The flrst part of the novel wa3 given last week. Ben Jonson Play Tryouts Will Be Held After Finals Pressure of pre-examination acti- § I vities and other conflicting interests have necessitated postponement of tryouts fBr “Every Man In His Humor,” classic play by-Ben Jonson, until the second semester, co-directors Mary Elizabeth Hendricks and Dorothy Davis ‘ announced last night
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 73, January 17, 1933|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 73, January 17, 1933.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
United Press World Wide News Service
Editor, Manager Phone RI 4111 Station 221
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 17, 1933
st Wampus >f 1933 To Be lOut Tomorrow
ire. Gossip Feature 'omic Magazine of James Ashbaugh Barry Writes of basketball for Initial Issue of Year
1 bright spot in th? week be-finals, thc January issue of Vampus, campus liumor mag-v-ill make its appearance
les Ashbaugh. editor, head* staff of artists and writers ne tilled the magazine with
> and gossip to mako it the he has put out. In addi-to humorous material there n article on" basketball, by Barry, S. C. casaba coach, in | Mr. Barry tells of men "ho j represent Troy on the couit season.
Political Situation aud Wagon” it; a summary of aim pus political situation, by tin Reger, m ho ^»p“ps behind scenes and dirhems possibl0 ^ates for t.i»^ coming student elections.
ejpo-v of tho sophomore ag^r situation is contained in f^iicl* “Nurtured” by Doug
Is and Jim Ashbaugh, in which underlings are pictured as em-» Jack Kearns.
ghteen prominent campus men lied together to select a com-Ite deal girl, ;.nd the Wampus (orrow print;, the choices of all Each man selected a different for oach of seven qualifica-fs: legs, tody, face, hair, voice, somliiy, and "Mmm-a." new feature, “Goon^y Island,”
fees as a hall of fame for five min-nt Trojans, and Wampus «ach a send-off before rele-ing them to the isle. Tolly ^ite contributes "Ad-Pie,” and Roberts writes “Horselaugh” th< magazine.
Pages of Gossip iossip shares space with satire tiie Jauuary issue, with the
Ilches writing a pare called aifepuft Slop Bucket,” Frank ■ese digging up his sophomore It, and Jimmy Ashbaugh doing ‘'Spartan page,” which has as motto, “No Glory—just blood d arnica.''
Sale of the Wampus will be un-r tb» auspices of the Associated um< Students, v. ith Margaret Hon, sales manager, in charge. | rftton announces that giris
io vish activity points for this >.-k niry report to S. L". 217 at 8 !< a.m. tomorrow, waere they ill receive lo magazines to be k,d ak any time during the day.
Salesgirls Listed lln addition, the following tirls 111 s*il at station 1 (Administra-pn building); or station 2 (Stu-Int 1 nion i: 8-9 Station 1. Mary }n© Hart, Helen Tucker, Grace Killeen Gannon; station 2, incj Monroe, Marguerite Blake, [ilma Gordon, Thora Banker.
1, Velma Ferraris, Maril ret and I>orothy Stephens, Dor-Kn.)rr; 2, Thora Banker, l