DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 68, January 10, 1933
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I United Press World Wide News Service SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA T ROJAN Editor, Manager Phone *RI 4111 Station 221 Wol. XXIV Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 10, 1933 No. 68 le Who Gets ilapped’ToBe N.C.P. Offering nbers of S.C. Dramatic |Society To Form Cast Of Annual Play J. Ray MacDonald To Be Director; Rehearsals To Begin Soon ‘He Who Gets Slapped,” by Leo-I Andreyev, a three-act emotion-play, has been chosen as the tual production of the S. C. Na-al Collegiate players, according | Bob Boyle, president. ’be play is now being cast from lent* who are rembers of this |up. Tais is hoped to be complet-rithin a few days, and under the :tion of W. Ray MacDonald, play director, will begin re-sals for its production in Bo-aiiditorium during the early of February. Lon Chanty Took Role lie play achieved cinematic when it was produced with Chaney in the title role of He. s ch?.racterization, according to ics, was one of Chaney’s great-roles. The play cast is composed more <han 10 characters, each btlng a distinctly unusual e. The locale and setting are of ircus and the players are those found only in a sawdust ring, according to Mary Cianfoni, sec-1 ry of the organization, National rlegia'e players was established purely honorary group, having 22 active chapters over the |U«d States. The chapter here abcut 20 member*, of whom Iny ht.ve made themselves known the campus through the various Lmatio media, all-U plays. Drama >p attractions, the Poetry play-use aad the extravaganza. Members To Try Out The purpose of the organization annojnced as a desire to recog-ze an i encourage all phases of a amatic endeavor. Members are imitted through a point system sed upon distinctive work done writing, acting, directing, stage signing and completion of ac-^-edited courses in dramatic art qd literature. Some members who are trying ut for roles in “He Who Gets (lapped” are Bob Boyle. Mary Cian-(reorge Ordansky, Norman bright. Dorothea Bell, Myra Jane jieClurg. Margaret Dudley, Audrey 'alhauss, Wallace Fraser, Janet Pelphrey and Bill Hoppe. English Department and Drama Shop Will Present Elizabethan Classic Soon A classical English drama of the Elizabethan era will be presented on the S. C. campus in the near future, it was announced last night by the English department and Touchstone Drama shop. ^ - I Selection of the play will be made this afternoon by a com- ----*tee composed of representatives of Drama shop, English, speech, and Repeal Clause Endorsed by Senate Group Judiciary Committee of Upper House Favors Blaine Measure Roosevelt and Stimson Meet Party Leaders Discuss World Affairs; Both Silent After Talk NEW YORK, Jan. 8—(T.R)—The entire field of foreign affairs was opened for inspection of Presidentelect Roosevelt today by Secretary of State Stimson in a conference that began in the snow-blanketed Hudson valley and ended early tonight in this city. Although both men were reticent concerning the discussion, arranged by Roosevelt through President Hoover, friends declared they went over state department operation and everything pertaining to international relations. “I had a very delightful visit and fine arts departments. Purpose of the presentation, according to Mrs. Laurabelle Dietrick of the English faculty, who is chairman of the committee, is to secure the production annually of an old English play, done in the historic manner, on the campus. To Make Research Drama shop, cooperating with the School of Speech, will take charge of the stagecraft, casting, and direction of the drama. All necessary research as to the manner of production will be done by the English faculty and students in advanced courses, while costumes and sets will be handled by the fine arts students working under Prof. Mildred M. Bateson. A work of either the pre-Shaks-pearean period or one contemporary of Shakespeare will probably be selected for production, Mrs. Dietrick stated. Committee on Selection The committee on selection, which will meet in Touchstone theater at 3:15 this afternoon, consists State Control Suggested To Displace Present 18th Amendment Mimson, Roose-; heside Mrs. Dietrick and Miss Bate- luncheon with Mr, veil remarked. j soa cf following: Dr. Allison His guest added. “Our conversa- 1 Gaw, Dr. Louis Wann, Dr. Frank tions were most satisfactory.” C. Baxter, Miss Florence Scott, Beyond that the conferees re- Miss Florence Hubbard, Dr. Ray K. vealed nothing about the confer- Immsl, Marion Darlington, Norman ence—one of the few a new presi- Wright, Harriet Louise Touton, and ; dent has had with an outgoing cabinet member of a preceding ad-1 | ministration. ; It was believed the soviet Rus-1 sian recognition question was over-1 hauled, along with those dealing with Manchuria, Philippine independence, European war debts and the forthcoming economic confer- j ence in London. Whether any decision was reach- j ed as to the future conduct of the new administration in regard to any of these issues was not learned. It was the belief that Roosevelt arranged the meeting purely for in-formative purposes, in order that j the way may be cleared for early j action on the more pressing of the j ; foreign problems he will be called j J upon to face. Louise Johnson. Readings and first tryouts for parts in the play will be held tomorrow afternoon at 3:15 in Touchstone, Norman Wright announced at a meeting of Drama shop held yesterday. Tryouts Open to AM Tryouts will be open to all S. C. students, Wright added. . The date of production will be tentatively determined at this afternoon’s meeting. Although tryouts will be held tomorrow, actual intensive work on the production will be delayed until after final examinations. chool Schedules Special Lectures So $reat luus been the interest lanifested in the lecture forum ries during the fall quarter of niverslty college that the pro-am committee has scheduled a ,ew stries to be ofTered in student all o*: the college, for the win-;r tetm beginning Jan. 18. Mildred C. Struble of the Eng-sh df partment heads the program -ith *. lecture "The Most Signifi-lent Contemporary Writer,” and he series will be terminated in larch by Aaron H. Rosanoff, of he psychology department, who ill speak on "The Genetic HU->ry of Human Intelligence.’ ” Other lectures will appear as .ollowg; Tuesday. Jan. 24—"The rt of Living Together,” Martin NVumeyer; Jan. 26—"Gardens M *mory,” V. Cheyne Stevenson: Jan. 30—“Planning of Pro* action,” Reid L McClung; Feb. _“The Strength and Weakness if Representative Government,” Yank H. Garver; Feb. 7—“The Modern Civilization of China.” William F. Hummel; Feb. 9—“Moral ’alues in the Study of History,” 4lareuce V. Gilliland. Fet. 13—“Modern Poets and tbe omt ric Stories.” Frank C. Baxter; »b. 15—"An Objective Study f Student Honesty,” William C. ^amibell; Feb. 23—"The Malvern ran: a Festival-400 Years of the jlish Drama," Florence R. cott; Feb. 28—"Our Cousin A-;ross the Sea.” Carl A. Knopf; arch 2—"The Problems of youth,” Mildred Vance Brown; March 7—“The Devil's Disciple” by _ ernird Shaw —dramatic reading j Bay K. Immel; March 8—“Ob-tacles to the Realization of the deals of American Social Demo-racy,” A. Bruce Anthony. French Cabinet Considers New Economy Plans PARIS, Jan. 9— (U.E> —A drastic economy program to be submitted to the new session of parliament when it convenes tomorrow was considered by the cabinet today while the government continued to operate at a loss estimated at 32.000 francs a minute. Finance Minister Henry Cberon j held out for drastic cuts in salaries and pensions of government of- j Flewelling To Talk At Forum Survey Opening the survey of "Intuitionalism” today. Dr, Ralph Tyler Flewelling, dean of the School of Philosophy, will speak on "Intuition and Knowledge in Bergson,” at a meeting of the philosophy forum in Bowne hall, at 4:30 p.m. Dr. Flewelling is a personal friend and close associate of Professor Bergson, who was made chairman of the committee of studies at the Sorbonne, a signal honor. A book entitled "Bergson and Personal Realism,” written by Dr. Flewelling at a later date has attracted a great many readers. WASHINGTON, Jan. 9— (U.E) — Fifteen years and five months after it approved national prohibition, the senate received today with the endorsement of its judiciary committee a resolution to repeal the 18th amendment. Its sponsors will seek prompt action, with a probability the repealer may be brought before the senate the last of this week. The vote in the hitherto preponderately dry judiciary committee was 10 to 4 for the Blaine resolution. Legislatures Would Ratify In place of the 18th amenlment, the committee proposed substitution of a modified amendment, permitting sale of liquor in states which legalized lt, with protection for dry states and with congress empowered to ban the saloon. Ratification would be by state legislatures instead of conventions as proposed in both party platforms. The resolution follows the Republican platform plank with the exception of the method of ratification. The conditional form of the amendment drew immediate attack, led by Jouett Shouse, president of the Association Against the Prohibition Amendment, the most powerful anti-dry organization. Presented by Blaine The favorable report of the judiciary committee was presented today by Senator John J. Blaine. He offered no comment when he rose from his seat and announced the committee action. The vote, however. indicated the strength of the anti-prohibition sweep, coming from a committee so long adamant to any suggestion of a change. Wet leaders immediately planned to bring the. measure up at the earliest possible moment. Senator Charles A. McNary, assistant Republican leader, told them the controversial Glass banking bill and two appropriation bills waiting for action are likely to be out of the way by the end of the week, giving the repealer the right of way at that time. The controversy over the form of the resolution may delay senate action and likewise forestall any concurrence by the house. Dr. Malcolm To Speak at Graduate Lunch “New Viewpoints in the Field of Scholarship” will be the subject of Dr. Roy Malcom’s talk at the Graduate school luncheon to be held today at 12:15 p.m. in the Momen’s Residence hall. This will be the last graduate luncheon for this semester, stated Walter Barragar, president. Dr. Malcom.has written a textbook entitled “The Spirit of American Democracy” and also contributed articles on American government and on citizenship adn American and Oriental relations. All faculty members, graduates and undergraduates are invited. The price will be 35 cents. Greek Council To Hold Annual Football Dance Feb. 10 Set for Yearly Affair; Proceeds Will Go to Loan Fund Coach Jones, Trojans, and Section Grid Captains To Be Honored Y. M. To Hear Judge Lindsey “Juvenile Delinquency” To To Be Topic of Noted Denver Lecturer Judge Ben Lindsey, nationally noted lecturer on marriage problems and domestic relations and former judge of a Denver, Colo., court of domestic relations, will be the featured speaker of the last Y. M. C. A. program of the semester tomorrow evening in Aeneas hall. Judge Lindsey will speak on "Juvenile Delinquency and the Denver Court.” Entertainment will be provided by Ebbe Hyldenkrone, baritone and accoraian player, who will be accompanied by Miss Hillen Burton. Discussion of current problems will be held and tentative plans will be laid for the coming semester. Reservations for the dinner and ensuing program may be made at j the Y. M. C. A., 801 W. 34th street, today and tomorrow morning. The price is 20 cents a plate. Because of his ability as a speaker, Judge Lindsey has aroused interest from his audiences, according to Malcolm Alexander, president of the Y. M. C. A. He became a sensational figure in the news of the day when he wrote a book and delivered several lectures on companionate marriage and liberal matrimony. Madrid Death List Grows as Reports Tell of New Riots ficials and employees. He pointed Farulfv Wnm**n Tr» out the«e amount to about 40 ner F aCUliy WOTTien IO Hear Dr. Bogardus out these amount to about 40 per cent of the total annual budget and 1 hence offered the greatest scope for economies. The government was operating at a deficit of 32,000 francs ($1,280) a minute, it was emphasized. The budget now stands 12,000,000,000 francs in "the red,” or about $480,-000,000 and is increasing at the ^alarming rate noted. ln the senate, Cheron may expect tomorrow to find support from former premier Laval, who also insists on huge budget reductions. The Faculty Women’s club, under the leadership of Miss Germaine Guiot, president, will hold a dinner meeUng at the College inn at 6:15 p.m. tonight. The speaker will be Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, dean of the Schoe# Social Welfare, who Mill make an illustrated talk on his recent trip abroad. The guests of honor are: Dr. and Mrs. Emory S. Bogardus and Mrs. Otto H. Vollbehr. Viennese Professor Leaves Campus for San Francisco MADRID, Tuesday, Jan. 10—(lT.E) —Sporadic outbreaks through a troubled night added casualties to the mounting death lists in the extremist uprisings in many sections of the country as the authorities early today sought to quell anarchistic unrest. The total dead remained in the neighborhood of 30, It was believed, although at 1:15 a.m. undersecretary of the interior Carlos Espla told newspapermen the announcement that 13 had been killed at the village of Pedralda was incorrect. He admitted violence in widely separated areas, however, and police reports of recurrent riots in Valencia and elsewhere kept the county disturbed. Bolivians Successful LA PAZ, Bolivia. Jan. 9.—(UE>_ Poll ian troops captured Fort Mar-isca.3 Lopez in the Grand Chaco Iron Paraguayans after a four Ijoui battle today, an official com-®un que said. I Dr. Joseph L. Kunz. professor of i the University of Vienna and a Rockefeller research fellow, left yesterday for San Francisco after a two-weeks sojourn on the S. C. campus. In preparation for the writing of a new book, Dr. Kunz is on a tour which will take him to all the leading universities in the United States to confer with authorities on international law. Author of several books, the Austrian professor is generally recognized as one of the outstanding younger men of Europe in the field of international law. It was in recognition of his research services in international law, that he was awarded the Rockefeller fellowship. The proposed new book, “The Laws of War and Neutrality,” is based on the thesis that if war is ever outlawed, international laws will have to be perfected, particularly with reference to the laws of war and neutrality. It is Dr. Kunz's belief, according to statements made during his visit here, that new definitions will have to be agreed upon between nations as to what actually constitutes war; whether force and violence are to be etrmed war or whether they may be justified on the grounds of self-defense as in the late Manchurian unpleasantness. Previous books written by the dis-! tinguished visitor are: "Chemical War and International Law,” “Rec- i ognition of New States and Bovern-, ments,” and "Revision of the Versailles Peace Treaties.” During his stay on the campus, Dr. Kunz spoke before the classes in international law, for the council on international relations and the International Relations club. Although his headquarters were at Aeneas hall, he spent part of his time in interviews and in speaking at U.C.L.A. Berkeley and Stanford are next on hit itinerary. Stimson Opposed On Arms Embargo (Copyright, 1933, by United Press) WASHINGTON, Jan. 9.—(IIP)— Secretary of State Stimson’s plan to strengthen the Kellogg pact by keeping American arms from warring nations today had aroused the opposition of both munitions makers and the war department. The State department’s draft of a congressional resolution empowering the president to put an embargo on shipments of U. S. arms to warring countries has lain in the write house for more than three weeks. Authoritative sources informed the United Press that the resolution either will be modified by Mr. Hoover before it goes to congress or that it will be buried entirely. School of Speech To Present Plays Presenting the first in a series of broadcasts over KFAC at 9 p.m. this evening, the School of Speech will commence its schedule of “Old Classics Made New” with “Silas Marner” by George Elliot. The cast, which will not be announced until the beginning of the program, is composed of a group of 20 students. The story will be heard over the air during the month of January, and as this evening is the beginning of the serial, it is urged that students dial in. Squires Plan Joint Meeting With High School Group Soon Plans for the new year will be discussed at the regular luncheon meeting of the Trojan Squires to be held at noon today in the College inn, 23rd and Figueroa streets. According to Bob McNeil, president, arrangements will be made for a joint meeting with the Squires at Manual Arts high school, for the purpose of assisting the new organization established there. The formal dinner given annually by the Squires, and the problems of ushering at basketball games will also be discussed. Cuba Offers Conciliation HAVANA, Cuba, Jan. 9.—(U.E)— The government of President Gerardo Machado today made a conciliatory move by announcing that it would be willing to confer with representatives of opposition political groups to discuss problems causing current unrest with a view to adjusting the difficulties. Assembly Indians Squelch St. Mary’s PALO ALTO, Calif., Jan. 9.— <UJ?)—Stanford’s often-defeated basketball team turned the tables tonight by beating St. Mary’s 22 to 18. Dr. Bruce R. Baxter, dean of the School of Religion, will speak over KFAC between the hours of 9:55 and 10:20 a.m. this morning. His subject will be “We Die Without Faith.” Willard Smith will play “Nocturne No. 3”by Franz Liszt and "Pilgrim’s Chorus” from Wagner’s "Tannhauser,” on the organ. Announcement of the annual j football dance, to be sponsored by: the Interfraternity council, the Faulty club, and the Associated Inter- i fraternity Mothers’ clubs, and to be held Feb. 10 was made today by j Page Parker, president of the j Greek council. Proceeds of the dance will go to 1 a student loan fund, the use of j which is not limited to fraternity j men or sorority women, it was an-! nounced. Entire Team Guests The entire Trojan team. Coach j Howard Jones, and captains of the grid squads of southern California colleges will be the guests of honor, as well as numerous screen stars. Mothers of the members of the football team will act as hostesses of the evening. “Th's is the first time that the annual football dance has been sponsored by these three groups,” Parker said last night, “and everyone will be assured of an evening packed with real entertainment at the price you would pay to see a show.” Dance To Be informal Bids for the hop will go on sale when the second semester opens and will sell for $1.50. The dance will be strictly informal, Parker said. A definite location has not yet been decided on but it will be held at either the Ambassador or the Biltmore hotels. The council president is the general chairman of the dance. Dean Reid L. McClung, president of the Faculty club, will be chairman of the committee from that organization. Other committee heads are Orv Mohler, screen contacts; Mulvey White, location; Dr. Francis Bacon, financial adviser; Jack Rose, ticket chairman; Roy Johnson, orchestra; Alton Garrett, bids and programs: Art Lynds, prizes; and Francis Cislini. publicity. Yell Assistant Applicants To Meet Today All men who wish to run for assistant yell leaders ln the spring election will meet in the Trojan night office, Student Union 325, today at 12:15 p.m., It was announced last night by Winston and Weston Doty, assistant yell leaders. The applicants will try out for positions of second assistant yell leaders, which will be appointed by the legislative council.. Tryouts will be held today, tomorrow and Thursday. Anyone who wishes to run for the assistant positions must take part in one of these trials to be eligible, the Doty twins said. Anzac Writer Will Address Group Tonight Journalism Honoraries and International Club Will Be Guests Frank Russell Is Special Correspondent for Melbourne Herald Ad Fraternity To Hold Dinner Financial Reports Expose Kreuger NEW YORK. Jan. 9—(U.E)—The late Ivar Kreuger, suicide Swedish match king, appropriated to himself $115,776,000 of investors’ money and was far from the international business genius he had been supposed, according to the final reports of Price .Waterhouse and Co., New York auditors, made public here tonight The auditors investigated 160 companies In Europe and North and South America but their report dealt chiefly with the gigantic Kreuger and Toll, international match, Swedish match and continental investment corporation group. The report stated Kreuger’s manipulation of dollars through his companies was made possible by the dictatorial power he exercised over the whole group and subsidiaries. After working on the books of Kreuger companies since last May, the auditors reported today, show ing the huge proportions of Kreuger’s defalcations, the fact became known that the late Swedish match king began falsifying accounts as far back as 1918. Town House To Be Scene of Alpha Delta Sigma Agency Meeting Wltat will be the future of advertising? Will present forms be replaced by new, unheard-of types as our economic set-up changes? These are some of the questions which will be answered at the annual agency dinner of Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertising fraternity, to be held tomorrow evening at 7 o’clock in the Town house. The discussion will take the form of an open forum led by prominent associate members of the fraternity. among whom are: Elliot Hensel, advertising manager of the Illustrated Daily News; J. J. Messier, advertising manager of the Union bank; Don Thomas, secretary of the All-Year club; and Guy T. Burroughs, who heads Burrough’s Direct Mail, Inc. Each member of the fraternity will have as his guest an advertising man prominent ln the field, in order to fulfill the purpose of the meeting which, stated Gene Duckwall, president, is “to promote a greater interest and friendship between university students and men active in the field of advertising." Preceeding the dinner an invitation will be held for Anson Bush-nell, advertising manager of the Pacific Coast edition of the Christian Science Monitor, as an associate member, and for the following active men: Charles Pugh, Maurice Swatt, Vernon Smith, Paul Stim, Bob Klitten, John Nordenson, Delbert Brown, Arnold Fedde, and Bill Grabow. Dr. Vollbehr Will Talk Tomorrow To Faculty Men Dr. Otto F. Vollbehr, noted German scholar and bibliophile, will be the guest speaker of the Men’s Faculty club at a luncheon tomorrow at 12:20 p.m. in the Women’s Residence hall. Dr. John D. Coone, chairman of the entertainment committee, urges all faculty men, as well as club members to attend. Dr. Vollbehr will speak on his various experiences in collecting his rare manuscripts and incunabula. Reservations may be made by telephoning station 388. A part of Dr. Vollbehr’s private library of rare books is now in the Doheny Memorial library where it will remain on exhibit until Jan. 14. The collection contains a copy of the first folio Luther bible, a facsimile of the Gutenberg bible and hundreds of other treasures. Members of the three journalism I honoraries will meet at a dinner tonight with members of the International Relations club to hear ; Frank Russell of the Melbourne j Herald discuss some international aspects of journalism. The meeting will be held in the grill at 6 p.m. In his capacity as special correspondent for the Melbourne Herald of Melbourne, Australia. Mr. j Russell has met many of the world’s j great in both the political and the ! newspaper field. Among the noted men with whom he has come in con-i tact are Herbert Hoover, Lord Balfour, and Mussolini. Spoke at Riverside Meeting In his two formal appearances as speaker at the recent world affairs conferences in Riverside, Mr. Rus-| sell impressed his audiences. In his formal address before ths Institute, the Australian newspaperman spoke on the present economic situation of his native country. Efforts on the part of English and Australian legislators to curb sensationalism In the press was tha subject of his talk at the student dinner. Discussion To Be Informal Although the speaker has elected to talk on the subject of journalism in its international phases, his discussion is to be informal, allowing for questions from students on points of particular interest. Officials of the journalism honoraries who are participating in arrangements for the dinner are Dorothy Weisinger, president of Theta Sigma Phi; Erma Eldridge, president of Alpha Chi Alpha: and John “Sky” Dunlap, president of By-Liners. Betty Sargent, vice-president of International club, is in charge of arrangements for the internationalists. Faculty members who plan to attend the lecture are Dr. J. Eugene Harley and Dr. Roy Malcom, of tha political science department, and Professor Roy L. French, head of the department of pournalism. Reservations may be made until noon today either at the journalism office or by signing the bulletin board at the political science office in Bridge hall. Trojan Orchestra On Air Tomorrow Recognition, Not Research, Is Difficult, Says Woman BERKELEY, Jan. 9— (U.B) —Mrs. M. M. Brooks, bob-haired .attractive University of California scientist, was co-originator of a recent sensational advance that literally revived one man from the dead. That feat, she insisted today, was simple compared to the difficulties research workers of her sex meet in securing recognition from male scientists. “They don’t throw eggs at women medical students, as they used to do at Johns Hopkins,” said the woman who with Dr. J. J. Geiger, San Francisco medical officer, found that methylene blue, a dye-stuff, will offset carbon monoxide and cyanide poisons. “But men are still given preference over women.” “A woman can obtain recognition only by long hours of grinding,” she said. Last week Allen D. Mabry, 52, was found, apparently dead, on the floor of his garage. He had inhaled gas from an automobile motor exhaust. The treatment of methylene blue, which previously had saved would-be suicides by the cyanide method, returned life to the apparently-dead body. In the comparatively untouched field of effort of the efect of dyes in medical treatment, Mrs. Brooks today was patiently exploring new | fields. She is testing the effects of dyes on abnormal growths in the field of cancer research. External applications of chemicals are be-iug used. Broadcasting a 25-minute concert over KFAC, the university concert orchestra, under the direction ot Alexander Stewart, will present ita second student assembly program of this semester tomorrow morning, in Bovard auditorium. After the opening number, “Die Fledennaus ’ or “The Bat,” overture by Johann Strauss, the orchestra will continue with a special ar» rangment of Dvorak’s “Humor* esque,” played by the stringed inr struments. “Indian Lament" and “Finale AV legro,” two movements from th# sonata for piano and violin, from “The Western World” by Dvorak, arranged for orchestra by Rudolph Kopp, will be the third and closing number of the orchestra s program. Indian Will Appear At Sophomore Club Meeting This Noon With Walking Eagle, an American Sioux Indian, as the guest speaker, the Sophomore club will hold a meeting today at 12:15 o’clock In the Y.W.C.A. house. The Indian's American name is O. (J. Jones; the picturesque title was gained by Jones upon admission to the Sioux tribe by the grand chief. Standing Bear. At this time the chief awarded Jones a necklace of eagle claws with a single bear claw to signify his position in the tribes The speaker will come to the meeting arrayed in his native costume which includes his colorful gigantic Bead dress. His subject concerns the many interesting experiences he has had in life. All sophomore and junior women on campus are invited to attend the meeting, *
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 68, January 10, 1933|
Editor, Manager Phone *RI 4111 Station 221
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 10, 1933
le Who Gets ilapped’ToBe N.C.P. Offering
nbers of S.C. Dramatic |Society To Form Cast Of Annual Play J. Ray MacDonald To Be Director; Rehearsals To Begin Soon
‘He Who Gets Slapped,” by Leo-I Andreyev, a three-act emotion-play, has been chosen as the
tual production of the S. C. Na-al Collegiate players, according | Bob Boyle, president.
’be play is now being cast from lent* who are rembers of this |up. Tais is hoped to be complet-rithin a few days, and under the :tion of W. Ray MacDonald, play director, will begin re-sals for its production in Bo-aiiditorium during the early of February.
Lon Chanty Took Role lie play achieved cinematic when it was produced with Chaney in the title role of He. s ch?.racterization, according to ics, was one of Chaney’s great-roles. The play cast is composed more |