DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 25, No. 31, November 06, 1933
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Phone RI 4111 Editor, Sta. 227 Mgr., Sta. 226 Cxxv knhel Dance Postponed lUniil Nov. 29 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFOR NIA TROJAN Los Angeles. California, Monday, November 6, 1933 Onrush ing Waters Flood Administration Building But Squires Safe Shrine Farm Holiday Leaders Face Big Showdown When orders flashed out Friday after midnight from d_.general headquarters of the mighty Squires’ organization for 1 _ , " _ nge Is Made Because illustrious members to guard the Trojan Shrine against pos-j Failure of Price - Pegging )ate Conflicts With , sible invasion of pottential palnt-daubers from Westwood. 20 j Order Forces Choice Trustee Dinner hardy lads from the Knight neophyte group answered the call. ' *And why not? A noble cause, and I nobly would it be served by the organization that professedly ren-| ders service. A worthy work to be accomplished by a worthy organization with the traditional Squire finesse. As they filed into the offices opposite “Tommy Trojan” ln the Administration building, each Squire felt ln his heart an exultant emotion of sacrifice. He could give for j fanners rested over the sabbath Troy and he would. He must do : '"'<1 considered Milo Reno's latest something big. I announcement that: For a while thev satisfied them- ! “Never again will we call oft selves with making the halls i1ng this strike until our demands are venrs a .COUNCIL BLUFFS, la.. Nov. 5—; with throaty songs of Trojan lore, ■ met by the federal government.” * ruetrtPR A Patched battle between the | Sunday Brings Halt Sunday brought a temporary halt Locale: Committees Battle Looms Are Announced further cooperation between i L'unv and tne student body. £ “nc council lu»s postponed | Tot the panhellenic semi-5 dance from > <V- 18 to ‘ Nov 29 The change J^ 'made because Dr. and m.IU5 B von Kleinsmid are ■X a dinner that evening fenor of Oeorge I. Cochran. rill have been 40 years a .............. of the benrd of trustees j striklnaf farmers and members of! In Iowa Strike Farmers Promise Action As Government Fails To Lend Relief Of Alternatives Pickets Abate Activities To Talk Over Latest Of Developments CHICAOO, Nov. 5,— <I'.R» —The national farm strike reached a “show-down” stage ln the midwest today as thousands of belligerent Hi'Jinks Draft Deadline Is Wednesday “Wednesday, Nov. 8 ls the deadline for first drafts of the Hl-Jlnks skit and specialty numbers.' Jane Reynolds, chairman of Ihe Hl-Jlnks announced. “The sketches must be turned in to the office ol the Y.W. C.A". she added With the central theme or idea for the five minute skits, must also be Included a list ot properties needed, lighting requirements, and the name ol the group;, «■*-,airmail In charge ot the Hl-Jlnks presentation. Tryouts will be held ln Bovard auditorium on the afternoons of Nov. 21, 22. and 23. Stern Note Is Dispatched to Greece by U.S. Refusal of Greek Courts To Surrender Insull Cause of Action Government Intends To End Greco-American Pact as Result Council Meeting Is Called By Pritchard A meeting of the legislative council has been called for tomorrow evening at 7:30 p.m. In the council rooms. It was announced by Ijarry Pritchard. A.S U.8C. president "All members are requested to be present," stated Pritchard, “as Important business Is to be discussed.” Service Must Out 18 . ™ heen made In ' the.la*' and ord?r lcagu'> an or- The nlght wore on' bul MlH 110 to efforts of non-strikers to run ebtnge* ha\e t>een j ganlration of farmers opposed to natives from Ucla. Our -nc.geUc , prochlw, throURh (he plrket UneR lam for tht dance oiner the 5tnkf.. was anticipated tonight young men became impatient. To strikers remained on duty ponerr.eii' ot the date to 29 the niiht prec:dlng itie* been ruif ' fe lie total number of members : „ m nr,M. ....... . Rs both forces gathered at the The affair Plal,amou,h brid«r- whlch masses ■••'T’ he'Fiesta room ,hc Mls8ouri river between Olenn- hhorirl,Tas ; -ood. la., and Plattsmouth. Neb. University Will Honor Trustee Dr. George I. Cochran To ■ Ambassador hotels .. . jrlr announce 1. The hours ol Several truckloads of farmers , h, h k Unce will be as usual, from from Shelby and Pottawatomire , .Z ™ J! uJ U p m. Will Be Formal ijiicnlc will be formal in at- j announced Intention of stopping all is it Is traditionally so in the trucks that seek to take agricultural products from Iowa to thc Nebraska markets. Years’ Service WASHINGTON, Nov. 5—(V.P1—In one of the sternest notes It has dispatched to a foreign power ln many years, the state department tonight Informed Oreece that lt considered the refusal of Greek courts to surrender Samuel Insull Sr.. to American Justice as “utterly untenable.” For that reason, the United States declared its Intention to end thc Greco-American extradition treaty “at the earliest date possible under Its pertinent provisions.” Minister To Send Note The note was to be delivered to the Greek ministry of foreign affairs through Minister Lincoln Mac-Veagh ln Athens. The Greek supreme court recent lesson. iters of the different soror-.eprfsented on campus have "chosen to make complete ar->nts for the affair. Committees Chosen mlttees which have been ap-d are as follows: programs. Austin, Kappa Alpha The-^Kchfstra, Kathryn Kleiber, Al-3amma Drlta: location. Row-[ngold, Delta Zeta; transpor-Virginla Daniels: Zeta Tau invitations. Mary Todd. Al- S|. League Predicts Victory Members of the Law and Order league, who defeated the strikers in a battle of clubs and fists at the bridge last week, said they were determined to do the same thing again if they find their way blocked when they try to go to market. While opposing forces In the agrarian strife prepared to defend what each considered was just and pT*fr£hmentT“itor- r‘8^ Gov' w!lUam ^nger of North Ellis. Delta Gamma; lighting. I Dak°ta ur** the farmers to buy lia Christie. Beta Sigma Omi- , nothing, sell nothing and pay no flowers. Betty de Kruif. Delta ‘«xes ,thft ||oyemment «ran,s Delta; tickets, Elloise Steckel, ! them definite relief. Delta Theta; bids. Kathryn j Wallace Called Inefficient Pi Beta Phi. j Speaking at Omaha. Neb., just e will be a special meeting ’ across the river from here, he row noon, room 233 Stu- j charged that the department of nion. to discuss further plans i agriculture and other departments dance. Ruth Laveaga. pres- of the federal government were has stated. The represen- proving themselves inefficient, of the sororities are request- : Secretary of Agriculture Wallace, bring with them checks suf- i he said, was “ a second rate county to cover the cost of bids agent." group found an outlet ln the constructive suggestion of Squire B. Goody, a Fish Pond “Let's flood the hallway and we can have a boat race!” “The very thing!” exclaimed Squire C., reaching for the flre hose. Immediately a stir ot activity manifested itself among the excited and eager young men. The animated sounds arising to mix with the roar of water created a hubbub that was electrifying. Screeching and gesticulating wildly Squire X issued from Dean Hunt's office with an armful of wooden endshelves. “Our boats I our boats!” he gasped excitedly, cheeks flushing. Sink or Swim The great race was on. Shoes and stockingless. wild-eyed Squires Winners were proclaimed by the shooting off of skyrockets from window sills ln Dr. Baxter's office. Affairs Group ToMeetNov.il Anniversary of Signing Of Armistice Will Be Honored in Talks In recognition of the 15th anniversary of the signing of the armistice. the 13th World Affairs assembly. sponsored by the Los Angeles 8chool of International Relations. will be held at the Huntington hotel In Pasadena, Saturday evening, Nov. 11. at 7 o’clock. Three natlonallly known figures will be the main speakers of the evening. Chester Rowell, San Francisco editor and columnist; Edwin Markham, leading American poet: and Alexander Irvine, famous author. are the featured guests. Dr. Rufus B von KlelnSmld. chancellor of the University of International Relations and Dr. Ray Lyman Wll-bur, president of Stanford unlver- to go through with the strike or j ara ’members oF social "civic' 1 mission of the competent authorl-, sity and former secretary of the bark down and admit that they i philanthropic: and business groups "(>s that the fugitive committed the ] interior, are to be the presiding of-were bluffing. are to appear at the banquet Prep- acta with which he was charged fleers of the meet Creameries Dynamited laratlons are In charge of a num-j«nd that these acts are Illegal and Reno and other strike leaders iber of committees. Including an j fraudulent both ln the United said that Instead of quitting, the |honorary citizens’ committee head- I States and Greece, strikers w'ould Increase their ac- i ed by Henry M. Robinson, and Decision Violates Treaty tlvities this week. I alumni committee with Carl B I “I am to add that my government Since the strike hecan Oet 21 Wirsching as chairman, President | considered the decision utterly un sijf ereamertes habeen dyna- Rufus B von KlelnSmld is chair- “ — - ----------- - mited in Wisconsin. A picket was man °* the faculty committee, and killed there by a citizen who re- ^Lawrence Pritchard, president of a Trojan Squire whose by-word ls alone nmnJ. highways, but most of „ „ , , , service, inaction is a terrible thing, them retired to their homes or met | Be Rewarded for 40 Hip Is effervescent, not to say bub- , jn groups to discuss the sltua-bling over. In his bosom are the j tjon embryos of thc magnificent quail- , Thls gltllatlon t, that farmery re- j Kortv ye*rs of service on the ■>' rctwxA lor the second time to . ***** Kn nwor spnt mortgage foreclosures and low ar hnarrf nf trust*** will ro- permit American authorities to take I county passed through here late to- j “ °^f«e T^lthm The >’rtces: that the Farm Holiday as- ; ^rdeHhen D^rge^I. Coch- .......* ------------------- * , da>, bound for the bridge with the , lnnat€ an(j vital impetus crying for , * de(* y,4 ° Rpn0, ran. president of thc board is hon- - announced Intention nf stnnnina all I .. ^ I rnIIpH n strike* thnt. five crnvemnrs ____* _ #____i i__ action. called a strike; that, five governors orP(j at a formal banquet on Nov met at Des Moines ln an effort to la in thE Sala d.Or0 of the B1!t. The corralled energies of the 1 “lveh,tl'° Pr?ble"1- then wenf ^ more hotel. Faettltj members Insull to Chicago for trial on fharj es of embezzlement. Never in recent years eould diplomats recall a note so scathing in tone as that sent to Greece to-Washington to demand a price- ,'tnjfitees the alumni and the stu- dnv. MacVeagh was Instructed to pegging order from the govern-I dcnt bof)y 0f the university will ' tell the Greek foreign office: ment: that, the government re- gather ln paying tribute to Dr I "My government finds lt difficult fused yesterday, and that the far- Cochran I to reconcile this unusual decision mers now have no choice except ] A dlstln(?ulghed 11st of RUPRls ! tin the Insull casei with the ad- tenablc and a clear violation of the American-Hellenlc treaty of extradition signed at Athens on May 6, 1931. "Inasmuch as the Greek authorities have now seen fit on two different occasions to deny thc Just sented being stopped on a high- ^ all-unlverslty student body, is way. Thousands of dollars worth j chairman of the student commlt-of milk and other produce have jtee- been destroyed when non-strikers i Harry Bauer, vice-president of ( tried to take it to market. Al- the board of trustees, is chairman requests of the United States made most 100 men have suffered minor 'of the committee representing that under the provisions of the above- lnjurles, Including broken noses body, and Mrs. Carrie Howard rep- mentioned treaty, lt is apparent that ^ ____ slushed up and down the hallway and arms )n f|Rhts. Some towns resents the Town and Oown and i this treaty, although similar in . . armv man's point of view sailing on their respective crafts, have been so completely cut oil the Women Councilors of the uni- j terms to treaties which the United )n led "A Veteran's from supplies that meat markets j versity in plans for the affair. States has found effective ln ex-could not supply their customers. J Members of the board of trustees I traditlng fugitives from other coun-traln was stopped for three include James C. Balter, Andrew M tries, cannot be relied upon to ef- Tlie opening address by Editor Rowell will be titled “Post-Armistice Franco-German Conflict— Why?” In this talk he will discuss the League of Nations, treaty revision. munitions control, and Hitler's race policy. Having been a student ln both French and German universities, together with his work along International peace lines, will give the noted journalist a basis for his discussion. “The Poet's Vision for Post-War America" wlll be thc topic of Markham, the author of "The Man With the Hoe." Mr. Irvine represents the of th. Irrespective houses. The bids n'n",n( PreMrtent Rr^sevelts The SBme did n0t Ul£ U"1!’ ’TF ho,lrs b>’ P|cke^ In Iowa. Guards Chaffey, Ernest' P Clarke, E. E. wm< 11.50 apiece, and no bids ?nd fumlt“rp were afloat ln lhp rode trains In Wisconsin. Ship-I Helms, Ben R. Meyer, C. I D. tlllt ! given out to anv represen- tarn’ r , ' ,*r g L "as 8 business office " member of a delegation of gover-, Thev ftnaltv feet the extradition of fugitives who have fled to Greece. delegation of gover-, ThPy finally halted, breathless kota have decrtased greatly. |iia Eta Rho To Hugh Allen until checks have been re- n j i * ■ —• -------• -------- ------------- 1 according to the president nors who called on Roosevelt last and exhausted by such boisterous, organization. week and sought in vain for ap- fun and complacent with the feel- I proval of a relief program drawn inj, that some unidentifiable mls-up by a conference of governors at j sion had been fulfilled. Seated up- ' Des Moines. j on table tops they talked of the Langer urged other governors to j difficult technic concerned with follow his example of establishing boatracing in flooded hallways. It an embargo on farm products and ' was then that some of the weaker | moratorium on debts and back hearts of the group began to worry | taxes about possible derogatory opinions from the various occupants of the offices. What To Do? “What will Dean Hunt say?” whimpered one eft' the more anxious Squires as he aimed a kick at a wave which wound itself around his foot. “Oh lf anybody says anything,” .«SSSL- £»«"*• 135VSIX ments of grain out of North Da- I Moore, J. W. Oakley, Harry Philp, Five-cent Hot Dogs Now Sold in Grill Lecture Tonight j Allen, fiirector of the pub- I _ jatioas department of the V jet f fO Flimne Tire m.d Rubber com- V 15,11 l'J LUIU^L . .SP?k t0 members antl ! l of Alpha Eta Rho, national I t O DC JL Ot)lC OI n fraternity, at a luncheon K W be held today at 12:15 r Student Union 422. |Allen has just returned from mad* our Bu.ildei. Colo., | ------. ____ well wu em we weix ijiuui- i u,» u.j wu <.nc w, lmn u p ln a Good- antl manners, as observed this sum- . j ,jle halls. That Is. lf anybody ' Wendell Sether, editor, had learned m>ii. k vL ,lle dlrecU)r of ; mer by Mrs. Rufus B. von Klein- sayg anytj,ing.” he linished. all about the situation from Arnold „.jU f department. Smid, will be related to the Faculty Th,,<. thPV an iav back Eddy, graduate manager, OusVom- Women’s club members at a meet- • ■ . to s')umtx.r ; dam, manager of the Student foun- Ing this evening at 7 oclock in the j P® hnnrr tftin nnd \fr Mnore whn t^ld him u:i.hio.in ri.,h aaa south I nway tht remaining hourr The first rays George W. Walker. Walter P Watte, Harry J. Bauer, W. W. Beckett, L E Behymer, J. E. Carr. W. L. Y. Davis, Ralph B. Hardacre, Alfred Inwood. Rufus B von KleinSmid. Wayland Morrison, S. K. iRlndge, Asa V. Call, Norman Chandler, Addison B. Day, F. E. Ekhart, Malcolm McNaghten, Seeley G. --| Mudd. C. A. Parmlee, Charies E. Editorials ln the Daily Trojan to Seaman, and Maerle N. Smith. the contrary, the Men's grill in the | - Student Union serves flve-cent hot dogs and hamburgers, stated George C. Moore, manager, last Friday. Furthermore, they have been served there for two weeks. Editorial comment in the paper Friday morning asked why the delicacies weren’t sold ln thc grill. Before the ink was dry on the last paper, an aide m the building of Zeppelin, also acting in ‘city of American repre-[n the round-the-world j ■' I* |hP,'l'er<' Will be P“ ion) fnr nown members. Other *„Ior„fhe meeting of the *y *111 Include Professor national president, Wal-national secretary, and he. chapter president. Biters To Hold °ut Thursday J01 freshman debate will Thursday, Nov. 8. at 3:30 > Touchstone. Contestant* • /^-minute speech, ■ •I' f tt, S0*vett: thut the of the unit. RED BANK N.J., Nov. 5—<L'.H» . ........ vtic uim- | —The crash of a New Jersey na- uid be substantially In- i tional guard observation pltne into a two^tory frame house •**fcfnavLf01d ,re*hman debate - Red Bunk airport killed seven pe Flower street. morning. ^ , rising sun shattering the gray of Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford will | dawn lound Tommy Trojan safe also recount her travels with the S. ; al d ,soundi unsplotched and unsul-C. floating university , ned but with a puddle of water at Guests of honor wlll Include: Mrs. j h!5 UtV—a tribute to the untiring von KlelnSmid, Mrs. Frank Charles Touton. Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford. and Mrs. Peorle Aikin-Smith, associate dean of women. The meeting tonight will be the first dinner meeting of the organization to be held this year. Informal weekly luncheon meetings are held every Friday noon in the Women's Residence hall. eftoi Is of a worthy service organization. The Squires were called upon to guird the Trojan Shrine Friday night because of rumors circulated arojnd that a band of over-zealous U.C.LA students would attempt to _______ do a little painting and decorating said. Lounging chairs, a radio, a Community Chest Meeting Is Called Because of the lack of response to a call last Friday, a meeting of all students Interested in working for the Community Chest has been scheduled for today at 12:30 p.m., lt was announced yesterday by Ralph Acton. The meeting wtll be held ln 234 Student Union. Tea Wednesday Twenty-five more students are » needed ti ln his speech entitled “A Veteran’s View of Post-War Britain.” He was a member of the British army ln Egypt, 1883-4, For the work which he did in raising the morale of the English forces tn France during the World War he received the personal thanks of King George. The assembly Is a part of the third annual series of forum discussions arranged by the Los Angeles University of International Relations. United Press World Wide News Service No. 31 Thousands Will Attend Annual Bonfire Friday Leimert Park Setting of Rally for Big Game With Stanford Dance on Fraternity Row To Be Last Event on Night’s Program Thousands of cheering Trojans wlll desert their homes and the old ox road next Friday night to I gather around the blnze of the j gigantic bonfire at Leimert park In anticipation of the S.C.-Stan-I ford football game. Following this, the students will proceed to 28tli street, where tho final event on the rally program, thc street-dance, will be held In the brlllance of the studio spotlights which will Illuminate the scene. Frethman Made Trojans Freshman men are being Initiated Into the ranks of real Tro-Jans, In preparation for this en-nual rally preceding the game. For several days, freshmen have heen gathering boxes, timber, and telephone poles, nnd Thursday night they will hold an all-night vigil to guard the huge pile from possible night attack by marauding Indians. Fred Nagel, general chairman, as-slssisted by the Trojan Knights, ts in charge of the rally program, and Ihe Squires, under the supervision of Nelson Cullenward. president. wlll direct the work of the freshmen. Yell Leader* To Be Prenenl Yell King Bob Morrell, together with Ed Hallock and Mike Prlse-ler, assistant yell leaders wlll lead the songs and cheers for the whole student body. Brief pep talks will bo made by Oerald Trautman, president of the Stanford student body, and Lawrence Pritchard, local president, at the scene of the bonfire. Thc street-dance, which will be sponsored by thc sororities and fraternities, wlll be planned and directed by Jack Wilder, chairman. Announcement of the orchestra has not been made yet. but. those ln charge promise a popular one. “All students who can obtain boxes, crates, or lumber of any kind io add to the size of ths bonfire should notify the Trojan Knights as soon as possible," stated Paul Rousso, chairman of the building committee. Women’s Group To Entertain at grill. Repainted and redecorated, the grill ls now better equipped to serve S. C. men, said Mr. Moore. Prices have been lowered, with the result that business has Increased 25 per cent. The lood is served cafeteria style. In greater variety, and more quickly than before. With women barred, the grill Is designed exclusively for the comfort and convenience of men, he ; wt*l contribute prizes to be given at With the spirit of Old England as a motif, members of Mortar Board, national honorary Jor senior women, will enu**aln at an old fashioned English bridge tea to be held from 3 to 5 p.m. Wednesday, Nov 15. All women on campus, especially freshman and transfer students, are Invited to attend, states Mary K. Duckwall, president of Mortar Board. The tea will be held at the Delta Delta Delta house, 834 West 28th street. Members of the Town and Gown and Faculty Women's club and alumni women are expected to be present at the affair. These groups on lhat night within the coniines of University park. Seven Killed in Crash of National Guard Airplane tenants of the house were accounted for. The house burned so quickly and the flames were so Intense that It utii (u ont£ ----------—' j was impossible for would-be res- choos, a squad of from *on* today' The hou‘,<', b.urned. w cuers to enter It. ■fc :l ">P r,,d of V,' expl06l°" Johnson and Poole brought the f llu lllr . Ltnp ' ^dlandsmHmb<‘r6 wi“ SH Th^ victims were Lieutenant to Red Bank today irom Bible club wl r ftfnTz? durln* Dttcem- I d JnhnJin nf tiie New Newark, where It was ordinarily meetlng tontgl ■^.!L00nh* wll> be con- ?‘‘ort!e R Jol?n“n' , J?* kept. They had taken olf from old “Y bulldlr piano, playing cards, chess, and checkers make the grill a place where men students can spend their Idle hours. The room ls open from 6 a.m. to 4 p.m., with special arrangements being made for the accommodation of banquets. Wiess Will Speak At Group Meeting the bridge tables. A musical program ls being arranged for those who do not care for bridge. The purpose of the tea ls to augment the women's scholarship fund. A charge ot 35 cents will be made for the entertainment. Committees open to women students Interested tn making preparations for the affair Include decorations. music, tickets, publicity, prizes, refreshments, and hostess Those wishing to work on any of these committees are asked to meet Of S.C. Bible Club Mary K Duckwall at 3:15 p.m. today in 215 Student Union. |Ch ^°^yC°7i ^ rrZS fhe1 lcjca"' airport ‘To^'go Tack‘d I * represented bv I “s an explorer, who was Pooling Newgrk when the afCident occurr- ^ Louise Betz Vill Clive Recital ^■Lomse ed Harry Cook, chief ol the Monmouth county detectives, said lhat hls Investigation disclosed that the Betz, who recently S. C. student * ill pre, < it W<anKr<"lt’ over KKAC •U ■ •eliiiig N,U ■ o'clock. . I111 Uit known violinist southed. the plane; Sergeant Albert Poole of the national guard, a passenger and five negroes, occupants of the house. The first bodies recovered Irom iai. M _ the smoking ruins were those of motor began miutaif flre a}ter the June King 7 and her sister, Pa- takeoff and that the pilot ap-tricta 2. Another recovered body parently decided to turn back to was identified tentatively as that the airport here The P1*"145 was of Edward Wilson, who was visit- j turned into a sleep bank. Crook ing In the house at the time of said, and the mowrstopped when the crash It was at the height of the turn. Police said lhat the other vie- The plane went Into a side slip, tlms, besides Johnson and Poole. ! fell obliquely and crashed at ter-were Mrs. Margaret King, mother | rltlc speed Into the rear ol the mid I of the two children and Cora Hag- j house, gomg through the second i ,i- of Hie children. OfcUerjlloor wall. Inviting all students of the University of Southern California to attend the gathering, the S C. Ul hold ito regular tonight at 7 pm. in the old "Y" building on University ave- needed to help conduct the cam paign on the campus. Women who work wlll be awarded activity points. The campaign on the campus was opened recently with an address to the student by Joseph Scott, prominent southland political leader and active ln Community Chest work ln Los Angeles. The task of raising the SC. quota has been put under the direction of Ralph Acton, president of the committee to contact the fraternities and sororities. Bernard Hlrschfleld Is chairman of the College of Letters, Arte, and Sciences, and Mildred Charters has been made secretary of the campaign. “The need for charity ls greater than ever," stated Acton, “and every Trojan should respond " McClung To Be At Economists’ Meeting Nov. 10 Representing S. C. at the fall meeting of the Southern California Economic association this Friday, Nov. 10, at the College Inn, Claremont, wlll be Dr. Reid L. McClung. Dr. McClung, dean of the College of Commerce and Business Administration, ls secretary-treasurer of the association. Professors of economics, and those members of the university faculty who desire, may attend the meeting. AU the colleges and universities of the southland will be represented at the gathering. The speakers of the day will be: Dr. Kenneth Duncan of Pomona college, and Dr. Lewis Maverick of the University of California at Los Angeles. The former will relate his experiences on his trip to Mexico last summer. Dr. Maverick attended the monetary conference hi England i.nd toured Europe, aud will address the meeting on his “Impressions from Abroad." Increase in Demand for Farm Goods Is Forecast Mr. Benjamin Wiess. a graduate of S. C. and now vice-principal of the Metropolitan high school will be the speaker of the evening The topic for his speech covers bible study and Its values A song service will follow the social hour which will begin promptly as scheduled. There will be a 25-cent duiner WASHINGTON, Nov. 8.—(L'Ki— acres In land used for cotton, the Increased domestic demand for I total supply still will be large In farm products ln 11*34, with the ' 1934. It was pointed out. level of prices to farmers depend I The world wheat murket contin-ing upon the progess of the Indus- 1 ues to be depressed, the report not-tiial recovery plan, was forecast ed, adding that Improved business tonight by the department of agri- | conditions abroad and relaxation culture as the farm strike ln the of Import restrictions as a result midwest was ordered Into “high of the London wheal conference gear" by its leaders might stimulate exports of this A day alter President Roosevelt | grain, rejected as Impracticable a price- Supplies of most types of tobacco —— 'fixing program submitted by gov- still are excessive and before next Sponsored by the Pymwac club, jernors of five farm states, a com-! planting time, economists said, it ls an organization composed ot alum- Ipiehenslve study of the agricultural probable tliat action wlll be taken ni of the College of Architecture j situation In 40 states was made to control the 1934 production of there wlll be an art exhibit ln the public. | all United States’ types of tobacco. Architecture building, opening to- The report noted that while the The report said the supply of ________________ da> and continuing throughout the domestic demano for farm com- meal animals on farms would be Hellgion forum to be held today in Art Exhibition Will Be Open This Week In Architects’ Hall S.C. To Broadcast ‘Ramona’Over KFI Beginning the fall series of ‘Fiction Favorites,” which are to be broadcast over KFI, "Ramona” by Helen Hunt Jackson will be presented tills afternoon at 4:30 p.m. "Many people ln and around Los Angeles have expressed their appreciation of “Fiction Favorites,” which was presented last spring over KFI, and have expressed the hope that the series would continue on the air this fall,” states Mrs. Tacie Hanna Rew. who ls ln charge of the productions. “We are grateful to Mulvey White, supervisor and contact man for all university broadcasts, who has obtained the chance for our students again to transmit over the air," further stated Mrs. Rew. The cast for the production ls as follows: Ramona, Dorothy Martin; Allesandro, Lawrence Patterson; Fdlpe, Dick Bare; Father Salvler-derra, William Matchen; Senora Moreno. Margaret Reynolds. Other characterizations will be enacted by Ralph Parr. George A. Barber Jr, M.uian Bills. Marjorie Malloy. Thomas Price, and France* Bod* deker. Forum Will Hear SokolskyT onight "The Tinder Box of Asia” wlll ba discussed tonight at the Philharmonic auditorium by George E. Sokolsky. American newspaper cor* respondent and student of social, economic, and pllitlcal conditions ln the Far East. Scheduled to begin at 8 15 p.m., the program U the second of the Modern Forum series for this season. Chairman for the evening is to be Dr. Oeorge M. Day, professor of economics at Occidental college. we k announced Tadao Kono, pre- modules seemed likely to Improve, slightly larger at the beginning of sident of the clun. Ithe prospect tor increased torelgii 11»34 than at the same period in The oils, water colors, and Mho- I consumption of American agrlcul- 1933 An Increase ln cattle, it was to be served at 6 p.m for those graphs which wlll be hung ior ln- tural products was less favorable, noted wUl more than offset a who desire it Students must sign speclion by the public have been!Crop reduction for 1934. It was es- marked reduction lu the number up for this dinner on the paper | ntravellng competition, and sev- , iltnaled wlll be kept at 1933 levels ol hogs on farms and a slight deposted on the front of the old “Y” ; eral have won awards in art mu-j through the acreage reduction pro- 'crease in the number ol sheep and building on University avenue Stu-j keums. lairs, and exhibitions. Any ^rain of the agricultural adjustment , lambs. The consumers' demand lor dents must sigu up for the dinner I oi the pictures are ollereU lor I administration meat will be greater in 1934 than before 1:30 p.m. today 1 sale. ] Despite a reduction of 25,000.000 ln 1933, It was predicted. Maclnnis To Speak At Religious Forum John M. Maclnnis will speak on The Presbyterian Program" at the Mudd Memorial hall at 4o'clock. Mr Maclnnis ls a member of the Presbyterian Board of Christian Education, and Is prominent in religious allairs of the city. The forum, now presenting Its third annual series of lectures, is under the supervision uf Um School uf Religion.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 25, No. 31, November 06, 1933|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 25, No. 31, November 06, 1933.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Phone RI 4111
Editor, Sta. 227
Mgr., Sta. 226
knhel Dance Postponed
lUniil Nov. 29
Los Angeles. California, Monday, November 6, 1933
Onrush ing Waters Flood Administration Building But Squires Safe Shrine
Farm Holiday Leaders Face Big Showdown
When orders flashed out Friday after midnight from d_.general headquarters of the mighty Squires’ organization for 1 _ , " _
nge Is Made Because illustrious members to guard the Trojan Shrine against pos-j Failure of Price - Pegging )ate Conflicts With , sible invasion of pottential palnt-daubers from Westwood. 20 j Order Forces Choice Trustee Dinner hardy lads from the Knight neophyte group answered the call.
' *And why not? A noble cause, and
I nobly would it be served by the organization that professedly ren-| ders service. A worthy work to be accomplished by a worthy organization with the traditional Squire finesse.
As they filed into the offices opposite “Tommy Trojan” ln the Administration building, each Squire felt ln his heart an exultant emotion of sacrifice. He could give for j fanners rested over the sabbath Troy and he would. He must do : '"'<1 considered Milo Reno's latest something big. I announcement that:
For a while thev satisfied them- ! “Never again will we call oft selves with making the halls i1ng this strike until our demands are venrs a .COUNCIL BLUFFS, la.. Nov. 5—; with throaty songs of Trojan lore, ■ met by the federal government.”
* ruetrtPR A Patched battle between the | Sunday Brings Halt
Sunday brought a temporary halt
Locale: Committees Battle Looms
further cooperation between i L'unv and tne student body.
£ “nc council lu»s postponed |
Tot the panhellenic semi-5 dance from >