DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 45, November 14, 1932
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Editor, Manager Station 221 Phone RI 4111 SOUTHERN DAILY Vol. XXIV CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Los Angeles, California, Monday, November 14, 1932. No. 45 Frank Hadlock Weds S. C. Co-ed Charity Dig Will Be Held In Gym Tonight ans of Food To Admit Student Dancers to Informal Affair Spirit of Thanksgiving To Prevail; Hoagland's Orchestra Picked Husky men and gay co-eds made 'their appearance on campus this morning -w itli cans of tomatoes, beans, spaghetti, and various other j foodstuffs- The reason for this pro- j ceedure being the Thanksgiving dig , to be held lonight from 7:30 to 9 in i t * w omen's gym. ,n a surprise wedding following a ' Frank Hadlock, pictured above, Th*' canned goods rill be do- campus romance, Mary Jane Wil- and his bride, returned to the cam-nau*c to the Cooperative Family son, shown above, was married to pus today. Hadlock is executive Well; ie agencies on the recom- Frank Hadlock last Saturday even- secretary of the Trojan Alumni as-niendation of Dr. Emory S. Bogar- ing at the Riverside Mission Inn. sociation, assistant to Pres. R. B. dus and th* Community Chest. The former Miss Wilson is a junior j von KleinSmid, and president of the These agencies will provide Thanks- at Southern California giving ch^er by distributing the j food io needy families throughout the city. Festive Decorations Turkey* and pumpkins made from cards used by the football looting section, corn stalks and j horns of plenty will add the deco- j rathe note on this festive occasion. Hoover Pays Visit To Dam American Alumni association. f - Mary Tane Wilson, Trojan Alumni Chief, Wed After Campus Romance Hancock Talk Will Be Given On Wednesday Pictures of Expedition To Galapagos Islands To Be Presented Velero Ensemble To Sing Group of South Sea Musical Numbers The indirect lighting system used at previous digs has proved popular w ith the students and will again be used. Dance music will be furnished by Leslie Hoagland’s orchestra. New Tunnels Are Opened, Work To Start Soon On Main Project Following a surprise wedding at ! Riverside Mission Inn chapel last j Saturday evening, Frank L. Hadlock and his bride, formerly Mary Jane Wilson, today returned to The University of Southern California campus to receive felicitations of their many friends. Dr. Bruce Baxter, dean of religion, performed the ceremony in the presence of the couple’s parents. Mrs. Ralph B. Wilson gave her daughter in marriage and Miss Elizabeth Lambuin served as maid LAS VEGAS, Nev., Nov. 13—(l*.R) “Men will please remember that I—an aftermath of President the dance floor is to be used for | hoover's week-end visit to Hoover dancing, and nol ‘as a parking place i <jami first major step in its confer the stag line,” says Christy : gtmction was completed today Welch, social chairman. It vas;when Coloiado river waters were emphasised that both men and diverted through one of the four honor. Henry Bruce, comptrol-women will be charged a fee of 25 giant tunnels. 1 *er’ was man- mm* if they Ml to bnnP their can | Thp ^ —^ blagted ^ A wedding supper in honor of the ol food. Evening's Guests Patrons and patronesses this t\ening will be I>ean Mary Sin flair Crawford, Francis M. Bacon, counsellor of men, Prof. and Mrs newlyweds followed the ceremony which was attended by Dr. and Mrs. Rruce Baxter, Mrs. Wilson, Bud Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Fred L. Haulock, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bruce, Mr. aud Mrs. Fox Case, Miss Eliza- ' of solid rock in the walls of Boul- I der canyon, will carry the river • water while the dam itself is being built. A diversion dam is being j built to send the water into the l'uuusn'u‘ * “*"■! tunnels, directly above the main j ww ~ * ”VD“7 ~T« Roy L. French, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold . damsite j Lambdin and Bob Erskine Eddy, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Porter Miss Wilson, 20, is a junior at the Cockerill. and Dr. Emory S. Bo-!.,Jr® 1 - eai s wor* 011 ,he j University of Southern California, gardus. : *165>000>0(H' "*ter and power pro- , Mr Hadlock, 29, is president of the Students working with Christy Jec| *as eliminated at noon, when American Alumni council, execu-Welch on the committee include f C iar?e of dynamite tore away the j tive secretary 0f Trojan Alumni Jack Wilder, Betty Jones, orche-j ast '' rock separating the ; association and assistant to Pres. ' river from tunnel No. 1. Water im- Rufus B von KleinSmid. mediately entered the bore more! than four feet deep. While work on the coffer dam is being rushed, other crews will finish the three remaining tunnels. These already are near completion. President Hoover and his party inspected the dam late Saturday on m • | |\l 1 |h,s way to Washington. I rip is rlanned c,"* “ r i presence or engineers, his party, --: and a large group of citizens, he Reservations for bus and hotel I gave a short talk on the signifi-Bccommodations for the two-dav | ranee of the dam to the surround-tield trip which is to be taken by ing country. stra; Quentin Reger, publicity; Max Morgenthau, Max Plake, arrangements: and Jane Gorham, decorations. Week-End Desert Is Planned the members of the general botany classes this week-end must be made by tomorrow afternoon, according to an announcement from the botany department. Those who wish to make reservations for seats in the bus and for one night at the Palm Springs hotel should pay Engineers To Get Petroleum Books Mr. Hadlock and his bride will leave Los Angeles, Nov. 21 for a honeymoon in the northwest. The marriage comes as the climax to a campus courtship during the last year. Boris Leven ls Gi ven Award By Beaux-Arts Boris R. Leven, senior student in the college of architecture has just received notification that he has been awarded first mention by the Beaux-Arts Institute of. Design in New York for his architectural project, “A Green Room in a Theater.” This honor completes his eligibility to receive a certificate from the Beaux-Arts, a distinction rarely won by an architecture student before he has secured his degree. Leven was previously awarded the grand prize in the nation-wide Sigma Gamma Epsilon, national their money in either room 263 or j geology and petroleum enginee--267 of the Science building. ing fraternity, has elected to pre- With the trip scheduled to cover ( sent a petroleum engineering >hand-a total distance of 350 miles, the ! book and a petroleum geologist's students will inspect the botanical handbook to the two students features of the San Jacinto moun-' maintaining the highest average tains, the Colorado desert, and j in the respective courses during Palm canyon. j their freshman year, stated James V dance, which Is being spon- j Bermingham Jr., president of the Emerson Prize competition sponsored by the board of education of fraternity. sored by the Beaux-Arts Institute Palm Springs, will be held in the The men recently elected to for a memorial to Thomas A. Edi-school auditorium. Those taking membership in the Omega chap- I son, and he later secured first the trip will be able to attend the ter of Sigma Gamma Epsilon on prize in the fourth annual bridge-dance as the group is to spend Sat-, ^e basis of scholastic standing I designing contest sponsored by the urday in the desert town. are; Vlc williams. Ralph Hanson. American Institute of Steel Con-The trip is to be chapeioned b} John Mason, Dudley Hughes. • struction of New York, with 110 Dr. Howard de Forest head of the Hilty, and O’dell Allison, i contestanst in the competition. botany department, and Mrs. Tema i_ Clare, also of the department, who “ Having appeared before more than a dozen of the southland's leading social and fraternal organizations during the past season, Capt. G. Ollan Hancock, noted explorer and musician, will bring his tour to a climax on Wednesday evening, when he presents his Velera ensemble and motion pictures of the recent scientific expedition to the Galapagos Islands to a Trojan audience. The Velero ensemble, composed of men who are not only skilled in the technique of their musical instruments, but who are also proficient along some scientific line, were members of the Hancock expedition which early this year made many interesting scien-j tific discoveries on their journey to the Galapagos islands, will open the evening’s entertainment with a group of musical selections. The ensemble includes Hermann Marsh, violinist, assistant camera man and quartermaster; Capt. Hancock, ’cellist, captain and manager of the expedition; and John Garth, pianist, entomologist, and ornithologist. Of special interest to Trojan students is the fact that John Garth, youthful member of the expedition, graduated from the Trojan College of Music last June. Film To Be Shown “To Galapagos Aboard Velero III” is the title of the film that will be shown following the musi cal program. Members of the audience will be transported to various parts of the South Sea islands to see some of the discoveries made by this expedition. Sea elephants from Guadalupe, birds from Mexico, boas from Panama, pirate treasure from Cocos, a new specie of lizard from Malpelo, fur seals, penguins, turtles, iguanas, volcanoes, and the “Adam and Eve” of Charles Island from the Galapagos group will be seen during the course of this interesting and educational film. Supplies Projector Capt. Hancock is bringing his own motion picture projectors which will be installed in Bovard auditorium for this program. The university does not own its own machines, thus the donor of the program is fulfilling a two-fold service to the university in presenting his program here. Blue Key, national service organization, under the leadership of Remington Mills, president, is sponsoring this program, which is being given in honor of the faculty. Admission is free, and all students, alumni, faculty, and friends of the university are extended a cordial invitation to attend the one performance that will be given on the Trojan campus Wednesday evening. Payments for El Rodeo Due Today Today is the deadline for organizations to pay for their pages and for proofs to be handed in, according to Paul Harwick, business manager of the El Rodeo. All pages have to be paid for today as they are being set up for the printer. These settlements are to be made in the business office of El Rodeo in the Administration building. All proofs are due today also in the Gibbon Allen studio rooms in the Union. All seniors who have not had pictures taken must make an appointment sometime this week or their pictures cannot be used in the El Rodeo, was the statement made today hy Walt Roberts, editor-in-chief. have announced that the trip is open to friends and relatives of members of the classes. Students attending will receive double credit, as the trip is to last two days. Science Club Will Hold Open Meeting "My Personal Experiences at Three International Congresses” is tbe topic which Miss Catherine Beers, of the zoology department, has selected to present at an open meeting of the Faculty Science club to be held today at 4 p.m. in room lo9 of Science hall. These congresses were held at Paris. Ithaca N. Y., and New York city. Miss Beers attended them during her sabatical leave last year. Motion pictures of the High ' Sierras will occupy another portion W the program. Prof. Nathan C jciark, of the engineering depart-'ment. will show these pictures hrhich he took during a recent expedition of the Sierra club. Gandhi Plans Another Fast Which May Cause His Death POONA, India, Nov. 13.—<l\P)— Mahatma Gandhi probably can not survive another “fast unto death” he is planning to endure unless untouchables are permitted to enter the temple of Teuruvayur, an United Press correspondent was assured today after an interview with the “great soul.” Gandhi is in Yerovda prison because of his opposition to British rule in India. His personal appearance indicates beyond a doubt that his health is precarious. Although he remains outwardly cheerful, he has undergone much suffering since his recent fast. He no longer sits in characteristic erect position. His face has become more wrinkled. His body is little more than a skeleton. He is eating regularly but he has not succeeded in rebuilding his physical self since his fast. As the correspondent talked with him, Gandhi's muscles quivered, it was apparent that he was in ill health. Gandhi said that he is directing all his afternoons to study and discussion of the “untouchables” problem. He reserves his mornings for spinning, reading, and writing. His food includes goats’ milk, dates, bread, honey, tomatoes, oranges, and limes. “I expect my friend and associate, Kallappan, to give the Teru-ruvayur temple trustees sufficient notice of his intentions,” Gandhi said. “But no matter what happens, I have made up my mind to begin another fast. “If steps are taken to amend existing legislation I am prepared to postpone my fast for a reasonable length of time. Otherwise my answer is no.” i T Dinner To Be Next Wednesday With the Asilomar conference the subject for the evening’s program, the Trojan Y. M. C. A. will meet Wednesday in the Alumnae dining room of the Women’s Residence hall at 5:30 p.m. Southern California colleges have been invited to send representatives to the dinner-rally for the conference, which comes again this year just after Christmas. The annual conference at Asilomar draws men from colleges of five western states and Hawaii, and for this reason the intercollegiate atmosphere will be the feature of the dinner, Malcolm Alexander said last night. Wampus Out On Wednesday Ashbaugh Becomes Editor Of Monthly Campus Humor Magazine Owing to an unavoidable delay, the first issue of the Wampus to. be edited by James Ashbaugh will appear on the campus Wednesday, Nov. 16. Ashbaugh is well-known for hi3 daily linoleum block cartoons in the Daily Trojan and his contributions to the W’ampus during the past four years, and under his editorship the magazine will contain even more than its usual supply of short stories, jokes, and cartoons. The magazine has as its cover a timely football scene drawn by Mac Johnson. Other outstanding art work includes a full page cut of the ideal campus, by Tom Go ble, with an explanation by Bob Russell. Short Stories Anne Bartosh has contributed a short story, “When Winter Goes,” which tells of the life and loves of an ordinary shop girl. “Track Man,” by Jack Frankish, is a story of college life; while in “Oscar,” “Teed” Vignolo, mad mystery and adventure run rampant. Campus gossip is again furnished through the courtesy of the key-hole peepers, Ted Magee, Rainwater Belch, and Frank Breese Secrets, scandal, and exposes are brought to light in the respective gossip columns “Chiseling," “Mud Puddles,” and “Green Splotches.” Spartan Page A new feature of the Wampus is the Spartan page, which is composed of material that is, according to the editor, “not quite good enough for the first string.” This page is arranged by Douglass Hale, and gives those contributors wrnose work is not quite up to Wampus standards a chance to have it printed, nevertheless. Another feature of the November issue is the appreciation of “Orv” Mohler -written by Bob Russell, and accompanied by a full-page picture. For those interested in the new books, chatty discussion of current literature will be offered in “The Bookworm Turn,” by Les Koritz. This also, i3 a new' feature of the Wampus. In addition, many jokes, cartoons, and poems will appear throughout its pages. Residents of Aeneas Hall To Hold Dance Announcement of a supper dance to be held Saturday, Nov. 19, for the residents of Aeneas hall and their friends was made last evening by Marvin Rosson, social chairman of the hall. The Pompeian dining room of the Ar-cady, Rampart and Wilshire, has j been engaged for the event. One of the prominent Los Angeles orchestras will play at the dance according to Rosson and the room will be decorated especially for the evening. Bids costing $1.50 are being offered to former residents of the hall as well a3 to their friends. Republican Party Done, Says Butler NEW YORK, Nov. 13—(U.P>—Since last summer the Republican party has been drifting steadily “towrard intellectual, moral and political bankruptcy,” Nicholas Murray Butler, Republican and president of Columbia university, said today. Butler, ii* a statement interpreting election results, said that the Republican party “has been thrown into receivership, and unless immediate steps are taken it will pass entirely out of existence.” Murray said the hope of the party lies with the youth of the country. Final Check Shows 2,500 Dead in Cuba CAMAGUEY, Cuba, Nov. 13—<U.E> —Pleas for food and clothing went to all sections of the island today as survivors of last week’s hurricane began the heart-rending task of rebuilding their ruined homes. Minister of Interior Octavio Zu-bizarreta estimated the total hurricane dead at 2500 after he completed a moonlight Inspection trip through the affected area. Chest Drive Will Be Held During Week Rickard Outlines Program To Be Conducted on Trojan Campus All Fraternal Groups To Be Contacted Before Campaign Closes Outlining the program for the concerted Community Chest drive to be held on the S.C. campus this week, Jim Rickard, student chairman, last night stated that an intensive campaign will be 9taged by the Trojan workers in order to fill the 1932 quota. Booths will be placed in front of the various college buildings w here contributions may be made. A house to house canvass of the social fraternities and sororities as well as the professional houses and other campus residences will be staged by the chest workers. Meeting Today A meeting will be held this afternoon at 2 o’clock in the committee room of the Union to complete plans for this drive. George Moore, Arna Finston, Kay Moss and their assistants, the Trojan Knights and Squires, and the members of the Flying Squadron are requested by Rickard to be present at this meeting. These groups will be in charge of the booths, will make the house to house canvass and will attend to the many other tasks in a drive of such importance. With Dr. Earl Young, chairman of the committee of the School of Social Welfare in charge, a group has been organized to contact the members of the S.C. faculty and the administration. Leaders Give Support This campaign is receiving the hearty endorsement of many leaders in the university, according to Rickard. Among those giving their support are President Rufus B. von KleinSmid and Orv Mohler, president of Associated Students. This campaign ls part of a city-wide drive in which it is hoped to attain the $3,442,958 quota by the end of the week. Daily progress reports will be made at the daily “pay-your-own” luncheon meeting held at the Biltmore. Los Ongeles has already exceeded the halfway mark in the drive. L* A* Publisher Will Speak for Assembly Today Speaker Today E. Manchester Boddy, publisher of the Los Angeles Illustrated Daily News, who will speak at the assembly this morning in Bovard. Manchester Boddy, Head Of Daily News, To Talk On U. S. Politics Chandler Lauds Culture at S. C. Problems Judged In Architecture ■Results of the judging of the recent freshman and junior projects were announced yesterday by Dean A. C. Weatherhead of the College of Architecture. Second mentions were given to Levi B. Kline and Bill Irwin in the freshman group, and Jack Lipman and Henry Lang were awarded flrst mentions in the junior class. W. C. Albany, a student of the University college, was given first mention in the frosh competition. The first year problem consisted of a rendering of the Greek Doric column with details. The rendering was done in Chinese stick ink. Instead of the usual faculty jury the judging of this problem was done by a jury .consisting of the fifth year seniors. Boris Leven, who recently won his Beaux-Arts certificate, acted as foreman of the jury. The students were allowed to stay in the exhibition room and listen to the criticisms. Vice-President of Times Praises New Doheny Memorial Library Highlighting cultural features as perpetuated by The Universitw of Southern California, Norman Chandler, vice-president of the Times-Mirror company, publishers of the Los Angeles Times, and one of southern California’s outstanding civic leaders, delivered an address over radio station KHJ, which was re-broadcast to the 14 other Don Lee stations in California last Thursday afternoon. His address follow's: t “Matthew Arnold has said: “It is in making endless additions to itself, in the endless expansion of its powers, in endless growth in wisdom and beauty, that the spirit of the human race finds its ideal. To reach this ideal, culture is an indispensable aid, and that is the true value of culture. Cannot Be Meaaured "Culture is a subject that elevates itself to the spiritual side of man. It cannot be weighed or measured. It cannot even be judged. It seems to the aim towards perfection for which the human race Is striving. Hence, it is akin to immortality and infinity — to things not seen nor heard, but dimly understood. “Culture is said to be the features of a map which are not physical. That definition clearly suggests the limitless heights to which an aim towards perfection can be pursued. Instead of the map of the world showing the various countries with their natural boundaries of rivers and mountains, (Continued on page two) Manchester Boddy, Los Angelei newspaper publisher and well-known civic leader, will be guest speaker at this morning’s student assembly, it was announced Friday by administration offlicials. For the past seven years, Mr. Boddy has been at the head of th® [ Illustrated Daily News, morning daily, for which he writes a daily j column of comment on current news events, "Views of the News* His journalistic and literary activities have extended over a long period of time and covered a number of fields. He is the author of several books, the most famous of which is "Thinking and Living.’* a volume of practical philosophy J that has found widespread popularity. Sponsors New Plan Before taking over the management of the News, Mr. Boddy wa* connected with the Times-Mirror publishing house and participated in the editorial work of the Encyclopedia Britannica. He is sponsor of the “Community Land Chest” plan that has received serious consideration from the Chamber of Commerce, a plan whereby city land might be parcelled out to unemployed citizens who could raise their own food on their individual tracts. He also served on the Olympic Games committee. An active interest in the problems and work of the Los Angeles University of International Relations has been manifested by Mr. Boddy since the Institution’s establishment. Current Event Topic His subject for this morning ! has not been announced, but uni-[ versity officials believe that he will speak on some phase of current events, possibly the recent election. Frank L. Hadlock, assistant to the president, will introduce Mr. Boddy to the assembly today. Organ music for the program will be furnished by John Garth of the College of Music. Hoover Invites Roosevelt To Confer on Debt Policy ABOARD THE PRESIDENTIAL SPECIAL, ENROUTE TO WASHINGTON, Nov. 13.—<U.E>—President Hoover has invited President-elect Roosevelt and his advisers to confer with him this week on the entire war debt question, reopened, he said, by Great Britain in a request for postponement of Its Dec. 15 payment. President Hoovers unprecedented invittaion to the president-elect to participate in formulating the nation’s foreign policy on vital economic problems might result, if accepted, in virtually a coalition government until March 4. It would have far-reaching political. governmental, and economic significance. It would bring together around the counsel table in a united effort to solve the world’s immediate economic problems, two old friends of the Wilson war time administration who later became rivals for the presidency. It might cause Governor Roosevelt to outline in detail much earlier than he had planned his entire foreign affairs program. And, in so doing, it might cause him to announce much earlier than planned, his selection of a secretary of state, a secretary of treasury, and possibly the secretaries of war and navy. The president has not yet received an answer to his telegram to Governor Roosevelt. The conference, it was understood would not likely be held Wednesday the day of th president’s return, but later in the week. Until the president returns to Washington, he does not plan any further remarks on the debt situa- j tion, it was learned. Music College Plans Program Honoring the alumni, the College of Music will present "Musical Meanders,” as a feature of tha homecoming celebration, Thursday evening, Dec. 8, at 8:15. Plans are rapidly being completed under the leadership of Hal McCormac, president of the college and general chairman, and Mar* garet Walters, vice-president, who has charge of the reception. Musical skits will be presented by the sororities and fraternities at the college. Organizations who will participate Include Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional musia sorority, with Verna Hall, akit chairman; Mu Phi Epsilon, national honorary music sorority, Jeanette McClain, skit chairman; Phi Beta, national professional sorority for music and dramatic art; Phi Mu Alpha, national professional musia fraternity, Hal McCormac, chair* man; and Honorary Music club, Mary Elizabeth Waldorf ln charge. Committees include: refreshments, Hazel Targo, chairman* Eleanor Neft, Evelyn Kendricks, and Pauline Foster; publicity, Miriam Ronkin; decorations and posters, Lloyd Stone; check room, Verna Hall, chairman, Dolly Waldorf, Alpha Spence, Gertrude Caa-nel; invitations, Mary James, chair* man, Phyllis Otto, and Pauline Gaa-trich; clean-up, Margaret Louiaa Wamecke. Lutheran Students Plan Lunch Today University women of the Norwegian church will act as hostesses today at a noon luncheon honoring Lutheran students. The lun* cheon is to take place in the re« ligious center, 34th and University. An invitation is extended to all students of this denomination both for this luncheon and for all ot those to be held ln the future. Harbor Fir« Rage* WILMINGTON, Calif., Nov. I*, —(KB—A tenacious flre which broke ou in a huge steel tank filled with oil copra meal was battled by combined flre departments of Los Angeles harbor tonight The tank and its contenta ia valued at more than
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 45, November 14, 1932|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 45, November 14, 1932.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editor, Manager Station 221 Phone RI 4111
United Pres* World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Monday, November 14, 1932.
Frank Hadlock Weds S. C. Co-ed
Charity Dig Will Be Held In Gym Tonight
ans of Food To Admit Student Dancers to Informal Affair Spirit of Thanksgiving To Prevail; Hoagland's Orchestra Picked
Husky men and gay co-eds made 'their appearance on campus this morning -w itli cans of tomatoes, beans, spaghetti, and various other j foodstuffs- The reason for this pro- j ceedure being the Thanksgiving dig , to be held lonight from 7:30 to 9 in i t * w omen's gym. ,n a surprise wedding following a ' Frank Hadlock, pictured above,
Th*' canned goods rill be do- campus romance, Mary Jane Wil- and his bride, returned to the cam-nau*c to the Cooperative Family son, shown above, was married to pus today. Hadlock is executive Well; ie agencies on the recom- Frank Hadlock last Saturday even- secretary of the Trojan Alumni as-niendation of Dr. Emory S. Bogar- ing at the Riverside Mission Inn. sociation, assistant to Pres. R. B. dus and th* Community Chest. The former Miss Wilson is a junior j von KleinSmid, and president of the These agencies will provide Thanks- at Southern California giving ch^er by distributing the j food io needy families throughout the city.
Festive Decorations Turkey* and pumpkins made from cards used by the football looting section, corn stalks and j horns of plenty will add the deco- j rathe note on this festive occasion.
Hoover Pays Visit To Dam
American Alumni association.
Mary Tane Wilson, Trojan
Alumni Chief, Wed After Campus Romance
Hancock Talk Will Be Given On Wednesday
Pictures of Expedition To Galapagos Islands To Be Presented
Velero Ensemble To Sing Group of South Sea Musical Numbers
The indirect lighting system used at previous digs has proved popular w ith the students and will again be used. Dance music will be furnished by Leslie Hoagland’s orchestra.
New Tunnels Are Opened, Work To Start Soon On Main Project
Following a surprise wedding at ! Riverside Mission Inn chapel last j Saturday evening, Frank L. Hadlock and his bride, formerly Mary Jane Wilson, today returned to The University of Southern California campus to receive felicitations of their many friends.
Dr. Bruce Baxter, dean of religion, performed the ceremony in the presence of the couple’s parents. Mrs. Ralph B. Wilson gave her daughter in marriage and Miss Elizabeth Lambuin served as maid
LAS VEGAS, Nev., Nov. 13—(l*.R)
“Men will please remember that I—an aftermath of President the dance floor is to be used for | hoover's week-end visit to Hoover dancing, and nol ‘as a parking place i