DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 4, September 14, 1932
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United Press World Wide New* Service SOU.T.'H-ERN * . v * MM CrALI F‘01R"N|I^ , _( r_« .v__ DAILY E^Sor, Sta. Bus. Mgr., 22( Vol. XXIV Los Angeles, California. Wednesday, September 14, 1932. No. Greeks Check Rush Rules At Meeting Dean Crawford Speaks To Panhellenic Conference Special Students Under Regular Statutes This Year Flushing was the main topic of discussion as r?prPS6Dtitiv4i of Panhellenic met yesterday for the first time this semester. I)ean Mary Sinclair Crawford was introduced to the group by Evelyn Wells, president of the association. She spoke concern-ins campus problems. Dean Crawford asked sororities to rut down on rushing: costs. The quota is to be liimted to $100 instead of the traditional $150 of previous semesters. She also emphasized the necessity of safe driving for women students and urjred them to be more careful in the future. Evelyn Wells announced changes in the Panhellenic constitution. Arron? the rulings are the following: All experimental students, special students, and non-organization students must be held to the same rushing rules as the active chapter. Penalty; The girl will forfeit her privilege of pledging for one calendar year. Boundaries of the campus. The campus includes the west side of University avenue from Old College building: to Mudd hall, with th*' exception of the Student Union (which is off campus). The campus also includes Law building, Bridge hall, the side streets to tbe depths of the building facing the street, the Student Union walks and lhe grounds only of tbe Doheny library. Nelson Cullenward, Frosh Idol, ‘Taken for Ride’ To Learn Trojan Traditions By JOE SOPHOMORE The black realm of paddle land thrust its scrawny fingers into the midst of S. C. s freshman class last night to snatch one of its shining lights and carry him away for a midnight interview in the hills far from Los Angeles. Shy, young Nelson Cullenward, football prospect of the _I_I---^ class of 1936 and reputed “idol” of the new peagreeners, sat demurely writing sports stories at S. C. President Names Fellows Teaching, Research Honoraria Given To 30 People Thirty teaching anc research fellowships at S. C. for the academic year 1932-1933 are announced by President R. B. von KleinSmid. Selected for this distinction, which carries an honorarium as well as an honor, are the following: In the school of pnnosopny un<ler the Seeley W’intersmith Mudd fellowship are George V. Villard and Frances Louise McCombs; in the department of English, Aaron Larson, Velma Hayden, and Irma Lea-man; in the department of sociology, James Garfield Patrick and H. Earl Pemberton; in the department of history, W’illiam H. Harner, Edward M. Riley, and Richard A. Tilden; in the department of chemistry, M. C. Sanz; in the department of economics, Frank Woodruff and Edwin Ding: in the department of psychology, Harrison Musgrave; in mathematics, Fred Marer; in the j an early hour this morning. He school of education, Henry A. j was reputedly the leader of a 10 p.m. last night ln the office of the Daily Trojan. A short time later a stranger entered with a message. There were Inquiries being made about a. story back in the newspaper print shop. Innocent Cullenward, all unaware of lurking disaster, walked back through the press rooms. As he passed a rear entrance of the building a group of shadows bc-rame animated and changed into a band of “visitors.” Telling the victim that “they wanted to see him,” according to witnesses, the strangers escorted Cullenward to a long, black, side-covered touring car and whisked him away. Printers and other newspaper workers who were eyewitnesses to the affair told investigators that apparently the young man made no attempt to remonstrate with his callers but walked calmly to the waiting auto. Reports reaching the campus late last night included fantastic stories of a torchlight conference far out in the hills at which Cullenward was clearly taught many of the Trojan traditions. Late advises received here said that Cullenward returned home at Dr. McClenahan To Visit Europe Flanning a three months trip to Europe. Dr. Bessie A. McClena-ht.n, professor of sociology at Th'' University of Southern California is leaving Los Angeles on T ■mrsday, Sept, 15 for the east. Cities of sociology and historical interest will be visited by Dr. McClenahan and h*»r companions, Mrs. M. S. Staman, with an itinerary ineludine such European centers as Paris, Nice, Avigson, N’mes, and Carcassonne, Franc®; landon. Salisbury, Stonehenge, Stratford.. Oxford, and Cambridge in England; Geneva. Interlaken, and Lucerne in Switzerland; Vien-ra in Austria; Budapest in Hun-gary; and Venice, Florence. Rom*3. Naples, Pompeii, and Geno in Italy. Dr. McClenahan and Mrs. Sta-man will sail for the United Spates on tbe F.uropa, Dec. 15 in time for the former to attend rre-’tings of the American Sociology society in Cincinnati on Dec. TS and 29, when she will preside over a session on “Community” oC which she is chairman. At the completion of her sabbatical leave of absence from the university. Dr. McClenahan will return to the Tro.ian campus to re-sjme her teaching in the spring semester. She has recently written a book entitled “Social Case AVork, Theory and Practice.” Cross; in the department of international relations, Mrs. Elsa von Sendenhorst-Bauwens; and in the new department of archaeology and anthropology at S. C., Miss Mamie R. Tanquist, All of the above are new appointments. while those re-appointed as fellows include: Paul Helsel, who holds the Welch fellowship in philosophy; in the school of education, Cecil D. Hardesty, Paul J. Ritter, and Clinton C. Trillingham; in the school of merchandising, Esperance Slyk-house; in physical education. Ruth j Goldman; in chemistry, Ernest L. I Bickerdike, and Ray E. Rieger; in English. Marian Farr; in history, | Jessie Bromilow; in secretarial ad-j ministration, Olive Booth; while Donald Gaskell is research fellow in experimental psychology. Women Invited To W. A. A. Meet ln Gym Today Informal entertainment of a diversified nature will be the attraction at the annual Women's Athletic association spread to be given tomorrow in the dance studio of the women's gymnasium for freshman women and returning students. Games, dancing, and musical features will be the order of the program. Refreshments will be served during the afternoon to all the guests. For all women interested in sports, the spread will provide a medium for acquainting them with prominent leaders of women’s athletics. movement to organize the new freshmen in an effort to resist the enforcement of campus traditions. Members of campus service groups and fraternities who could be reached early this morning denied all connection with the affair. New Course in German Is Given Especially designed for graduate students desiring help in absolving the German reading requirement for the Ph.D. degree, a new reading course, Germas 198fst, ls to be offered throughout the year. Students enterested in this course are asked to meet Thursday afternoon, Sept. 15. at 4:15 o’clock, in the German office, Bridge hall, room 106. If it Is possible to meet with the group at this time, any students desiring information regarding this special course may call the Graduate school secretary, Miss Bohnett. By'Liners Meet Tomorrow Night Further plans for the proposed membership in Sigma Delta Chi. national journalism fraternity, and announcement of monthly dinner meetings will be the main topics of discussion at the first meeting of By-Liner6. S. C. journalism fraternity, to be held Thursday at '2:15 p.m. in the journalism library. A series of monthly gatherings with prominent journalists of southern California as guest speakers has been outlined by club officials. This plan proved very successful last year and included such notables as Charles Dillon, editor of Transportation, Paul Zimmerman. sports editor the Associated Press, and T«?old Wagoner, bureau manager in Los Angeles for the United Press. Medical Experiment Aim On Europe-Bound Plane The two fraternities and two nororities having the loweat scholarship averages at the University of AHrona are deprived of all t>o-«tel prftiitfaft dtt&ag Uje following NEW YORK, Sept. 13—(UP)— Hurtling toward tomorrow’s sunrise over Europe, the airplane “American Nurse” was believed to be far at sea tonight, with expectation of making Spain its landfall in the dawn. The great white plane was sighted at 6:05 p.m. GMT., (1:05 p.m. EST.) today, flying eastward at 42.10 degrees north latitude, 62.31 degrees west longitude, by the S. S. Dartford, about 150 miles S. E. of Cape Sable, Nova Scotia. It was identified by its number, 796. Attempting a 4200-mile, non-stop New York to Rome flight, the craft had taken off at 7:15 a.m. today, on a voyage described as a scientific experiment, undertaken by a medical man to study the reactions of both a man pilot and a woman relief pilot on so gruelling an adventure. Dr. Leon M. Pisculli, Italian-born New York physician, promoted the undertaking and is making the trip himself as a passenger. William Ulbrich, veteran pilot, is at the controls. but will be relieved from time to time by attractive Miss Edna Election for Class Prexys * Slated Soon Council Deems Special Vote Necessary In First Session Executive Appointments Okeh’d* Last Night By Legislators Convening for tbe first time this semester with Orville Mohler, A. S. U. S. C. president, presiding, legislative council provided for a special election of all-university class presidents to be held in the near future. Exact dates for nominations and elections will be released by the council after a report by Francis Cislini, elections commissioner. Revision of the constitution so as to provide for the election in the spring by last year’s council necessitates the special election so the offices may be filled for the coming year. Other class offices were abolished last semester. Student body committee chairmen, previously appointed by Orville Mohler, were approved by the council. These are Joe Bushard, Trojan Knights and rally committee; Bill McGeagh, general athletic committee; Jack Smith, homecoming • Ted Zuckerman, Student Union committee; Joe Cook, student news; Lawrence W*hitef| student welfare: Dean Harrel, National Students’ Federation of America; Ames Crawford, organizations; James Rickard, campus chest; Francis Cislini, elections commissioner; Lois Lloyd, historical; Al Campbell, flying squadron; Ralph Acton, deputations • Hal Roach, international relations; Arval Morris, freshman advisory. The Southern Pacific railroad was adopted as the official means of transportation to the Stanford football game, October 22. Consolidation of student welfare, freshman advisory, and international relations committees under one executive head and of the high school relations and deputations committees using the name of the latter was announced by Mohler. Mahatma Gandhi To Be Released, Plan BOMBAY, India. Sept. 13.—(UP) —The Mahatma Gandhi, who bas threatened to go on a hunger strike “unto the death” as a protest against Great Britain’s communal settlement, may be released from Yerovda prison soon by the Indian government, it was understood today. The little Nationalist leader would be released, it was said, in order that he might have an opportunity to • put forward his views and effect a change in public opinion. Newcomer of Williamsport, Pa., a registered nurse. Bizarre features of the flight include the fact that the doctor has announced that Miss Newcomer will be dropped by parachute when the plane is over the city of Florence— as a tribute to Florence Nightingale —and the fact that the “American Nurse” carries a pet woodchuck, "Tailwind,” said by the doctor to have been brought to serve as a check on the presence of carbon monoxide in the interior of the plane in flight. “American Nurse’’ Sighted Off Cape Race LOND*ON, Sept. 13.—(UP)—The steamship Winnebago wirelessed the United Press tonight that it had sighted an airplane flying eastward at 10:50 p.m. The position was given at 41:54 north, 52.54 west This indicated the plane, believed to be “The American Nurse” bound from New York to Rome, was approximately 500 mles almost due south of Cape Race and flying a due east course. Millions Asked In Civil Suits Courtooms hummed with activity as three lawsuits, with famous people as principals, and involving millions of dollars were filed in Los Angeles yesterday. Ronald Colman, handsome curly-haired screen hero, filed a $2,000,- 000 libel suit against his employer, Samuel Goldwyn, Inc., charging the company caused the issuance of statements that reflected on his character and ability as an actor. Colman continued work on a Goldwyn lot, where he is under contract at a huge weekly salary, while his attorney appeared in Superior court with the unique suit. The actor said he resented alleged statements referring to him as "drunk and dissipated” and asked $’,000,000 actual damages and a like amount in punitive damages. Rupert Hughes, novelist, and Allan B. Clark, Jr., insurance agent, w^ere sued for $1,000 and interest by the First National Bank of Pasadena in connection with an $18,422 check made out by Hughes last July. On the heels of a suit in New York which developed that Allan Dinehart’s salary as a screen leading man had been reduced to $6 weekly at his own request, the actor today filed suit against the Fox Film corporation to compel payment of $3,000 salary alleged due him. Dinehart also asked the company be restrained from paying any part of the money to his divorced wife, Mrs, Louise Dinehart. Dramatists $lees Postponed Until Tomorrow Postponement of the opening Drama Shop meeting, originally scheduled for this afternoon, to tomorrow aa 3 p.m. wras announced yesterday by Norman Wright, president, when it was found that a meeting today would conflict with the A.W.S. tea for new women students. The organization will begin work tomorrow on the first of its long list of productions, and the presence of as many freshman students as possible will be cordially welcomed. Endurance Flight Halted By Illness The illness of Fred Murillo, Los Angeles pilot who with Fred Sheas-by was seeking a new' refueling endurance record here ended their second attempt in failure last night after 46 hours aloft. Tha fliers landed soon after dropping a note saying Murillo was ill from breathing exhaust gas. Mur- illo collapsed as he stepped from the plane. He was taken to a hospital where doctors said he will recover within a few days, when the two plan a third attempt. A broken oil line halted their firct attempt R.F.C. To Buy Aqueduct Bonds Purchase Will Provide Funds For Work on ' New Waterway The Reconstruction Finance corporation last night authorized purchase of $40,000,000 in bonds of the Los Angeles metropolitan water district, as the flrst step in building a giant aqueduct from the Colorado river to southern California. The purchase is expected to provide funds for the first two years of work on the $220,000,000 project, which will link Los Angeles and surrounding communities with Hoover dam. The district’s directorates were advised from R. F. C. headquarters in Washington that the bonds will be purchased in varying blocks as the money is required, rather than in one sum. Savings in interest will be accomplished in this way, it was said. John G. Bullock, member of the board, said he hoped the project, one of the largest ever planned in the United States, will be started within 40 or 60 days. It will provide employment for a,p-proximatelv 10,000 men over a six year period. Under the California law governing public utility districts, the metropolitan district cannot make a direct sale of its bonds to the government corporatios but may offer them to all bidders, including the R. F. C. owing to present bond market conditions, it is expected the R. F. C. will be the lone bidder. District engineers announced they were ready to call for construction bids on the first unit as soon as funds are available. Freshman Girls Meet Thursday In order that new women on the campus may become acquainted with the rushing rules and program a special meeting will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o’clock. The meeting will be conducted under the direction of Evelyn WTells, president of the Panhellenic association, and all new girls are cordially invited to attend, as the information will be entirely beneficial. The place of meeting will be announced in tomorrow’s Trojan. Tryouts Are Scheduled By Trojan Band Music Organization Calls for Applicants for Membership New Players Are Needed To Fill Places of Graduated Men Beginning a year more extensive in its endeavors than ever before, the Trojan band, S. C.’s colorful unit on the football field, holds tryouts tonight at 7:30 in the department of musical organizations building, 835 Wr. 37th place. Harold William Roberts, director of the band, will be in charge of the trials. Members of the Trojan band perform at every football game with stunts during the half, and with the male chorus as a singing unit, give concerts and radio programs. A trip to Palo Alto for the Stanford game is included in the itinerary for this fall. ‘The band offers unlimited opportunities for new students and transfers to work into musical activities and also gives students the chance of representing S. C. with the foremost college band in the country,” said Fred Robinson, acting manager for the spring semester of 1932, Scholastic credit is given for such work, and sweater awards are given to members who have completed satisfactory service during the whole wear. Applicants are asked to bring their own instruments for tryouts. Auditions for membership in the male chorus will be held Thursday afternoon from 3 to 5 p.m. (Continued on Page Four) President Will Welcome All Students Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid, president of the university, will deliver his annual welcome address to students, at a special assembly Thursday morning at 10 o'clock, it was announced last night. The program will take the place of the regularly scheduled morning assembly in Bovard auditorium. The invocation will be delivered by Dr. Bruce Baxter, dean of the School of Religion, and the music for the occasion will be played on the pipe organ by Walter F. Skeele, dean of the College of Music. A.W.S. Fete* New Women At Reception Tea it von KleinSmid Home to Present Frosh Co-eds Campus Leaders Will Receive at Affair ‘ This Afternoon Y.W.C.A. Group Meets Friday Friendship Committee Planning to Study World Cultures Ferguson Nomination Contested By Sterling AUSTIN, Tex., Sept. 13—(UP)— Governor Ross S. Sterling filed a district court suit here late today contesting the Democratic gubernatorial nomination of Mrs. Miriam A. (Ma) Ferguson, certified as his conquerer in the Texas primary election. Sterling charged that Mrs. Ferguson had received 20,000 “illegal” votes. Sterling’s petition contended that, in the election, Aug. 27, many thousands of illegal votes had been cast for the former woman governor, and that many thousands of voters not qualified to vote had been given places at the polls. He charged that “upwards of 20,000 illegal votes” w-ere cast and counted for Mrs. Ferguson, sufficient to keep her from receiving the nomination if they were to be thrown out. NORTH DAKOTA WINS PORTLAND, Ore., Sept. 13.— (UP)—For the third year the North Dakota Grand Voiture won highest honors in the 40 and S parade, of the American Legion convention, it wa| announced tonight Legion Argues Hoover Censure PORTLAND, Ore.. Sept 13— (UP)—George Brown, Pennsylvania attorney and a member of the resolutions committee of the American Legion in convention here said tonight that a sub-committee will adopt a “compromise” resolution censuring the administration for eviction of the Bonus Army from Washington D. C., recently. The resolution, said Brown, will be voted at 9 a.m., tomorrow and will be sent, to the resolutions committee, scheduled to meet at 3 p.m. Bitter fights on the floor of the American Legion's convention over a resolution censuring President Hoover and another demanding immediate cash payment of the bonus were drawing near tonight. Prohibition resolutions, which were the center of attention at last year’s convention at Detroit, w-ere overshadowed by the deadly seriousness of the bonus and eviction proposals. The demand for payment of the bonus, if made, will be against the stand of the administration. W’hether the Legion would adopt the resolution to censure, and thus make what many Legionnaires considered an excursion into politics w as of paramount interest. It was virtually certain the two most controversial issues would reach the convention floor, regardless of the action by committees. W'ith the central plan of converting the world friendship group of the Y. W\ C. A. into an organization of comparative cultures, Katherine Kinzy and Betty Sargent, co-chairmen of the group, have set the first meeting of,the semester for this Friday in the Y. W'. C. A. house. 647 W. 36th street, at 12 o’clock. More than 35 women have at ready been reached by the chairmen in an effort to form a nucleus for the group. Members of the Y. Wf. cabinet will form a reception committee and Mrs. Pearle Aikin-Smith will be honored guest Musical numbers and reports of various world movements will compose the program of the meeting. The reading of news letters from workers abroad will form a major contribution to the program. Plans for the year will be made to conform to the general schedule of the Y. W. C. A. and a discussion of probable fireside meetings will be held. Following the business and a program of the meeting, luncheon will be served the guests for a nominal fee. Any student not already contacted by the group who is interested in international goodwill is invited to attend the noon meeting. Presenting freshman women to the campus, the Associated Women Students will act as host*»«ses to all university women at a tea to be given today from 3 to f o'clock at the home of Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, 10 Chester place, Regina Gerardi, president of the association, has announced. The purpose of this tea is to acquaint entering freshmen witlt women who are active in affairs of the campus. At this time freshmen may contact women who are in activities that might interest them. Misa Gerardi urges that all freshmen women attend. This date has been announced as an open date for rushing, and will be available for that reason According to the Panhellenic rules women are not allowed to bring or take home rushees, but it will be permissable to meet the girls there and talk to them. Arrangements for the tea have been under the direction of the A.WT.S. cabinet. Fall colors will be used in carrying out decorations. The guests will be received by Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, and Regina Gerardi. Those who will pour are Juanita Wagner, former president of A.W.S.; Mrs. Frank C. Touton, and Mrs. Pearl Alkin-Smith. Members of the A.W.S. cabinet who will act as hostesses are Miss Gerardi. Catherine McBride, vice-president; Roberta von KleinSmid, secretary; Patricia Downey, treasurer; Sonia Turney, high school relations chairman; Arna Finston, poster chairman; Edith Schiller, social chairman; Virginia Christopherson. custodian of the scrap-book; and Alleen Jones, publicity chairman. La Tertulia To Nominate Heads Tomorrow Noon La Tertulia, S.C. Spanish club, will hold its annual nomination of officers at the first general meeting of the year to be held at 12:30 p.m., tomorrow. Doris Thomas will act as temporary chairman of the meeting, which is being called by Dorothy Campbell, former vice-president. Regular elections will be held Sept. 22. Dr. G. L. Doty, professor of Spanish, who last year acted as sponsor of the organization, will continue in this position. Membership in La Tertulia is open to all students enrolled in Spanish courses and in particular to those interested in learning the Spanish language, customs, and practices. Semi-monthly luncheons, an annual play and fiesta are among the traditional afTairs of La Tertulia. Members of the freshman advisory committee are asked by Arval Morris, chairman, to turn in their ribbons to him or to the office of the A. S. U. S. C. president, Student Union 235, immediately. Freshmen Admonished To Observe S. C. Traditions Freshmen were again warned today by Bob McNeil, president of the Trojan Squires, that fresh-mas and university traditions must be observed. Rulings which are being enforced are: freshmen must wear their green dinks every day and all day until further notice, freshmen do not use the senior bench or the walks of the Administration building and Old College. Freshmen attend student assemblies every day asd sit in the balconies only, no jewelry, monograms, or sweaters of any other school are worn by any S.C. students while on campus, freshmen always carry their freshman bibles while on campus, freshmen do not park their cars on University avenue. All university traditions which freshmen are also supposed to observe are, among others, that all students stand when Alma Mater is being sung, men removing their hats if they are outside; that all students rise when Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid or Dr. George Finley Bovard is introduced; that only juniors and seniors wear cords; and that all students are supposed to know’ the university songs. Consideration of enforcement of rules laid down for the pea-green-ers by the Squires at a special meeting called for today bodes ill for all erring frosh according to McNeil. Coercion rather than suggestion as a mean3 of enforcement is not a remote possibility, he hinted. Bolivia Resisting Paraguay Annies LA PAZ, Bolivia, Sept. 13.— (UP)—After 100 hours of fighting for possession of Fort Boqueron in the Gran Chaco country, Bolivian troops still maintained their positions against the attacking Paraguayans, said an official statement today. Light artillery lire has increased is intensity, but the defending Bolivians were able to receive fresh supplies of ammunition and their earthworks positions are considered practically impregnable, the announcement said. A bulletin from General Quintanilla said: “the situation of the Bolivian forces at Boqueron is satisfactory and is improving hourly.” Military officials in La Pax were eager to point out that in July Bolivian troops captured Fort Boqueron with less than two hours fighting and the Paraguayans have been unable to take it after more than four days and despite the use of artillery. Although the government had not yet decided to call out reserves, a decree to thateffect was expected momentarily today. Women Are Wanted To Work In Office Women students of S. C. who are interested in earning activity points by working in the Student Body office are requested to report to Phyllis Doran in room 235 Student Union this afternoon at 1' o’clock or at 2 o’clock on Thursday afternoon. The work consists of filing, answering telephones, and other office work and will be arranged so as to not conflict with the programs of those applying. FIRST FLIGHT FATAL NEWARK, N. J., Sept. 13.—(U P)—An aviation instructor and a student aloft on his first flight were killed today when their J plane crashed from a height off 500 feet, striking with such terrific impact that the cabin was buried in the soft mud of a field. Police were forced to dig to find the bodies. William Fitze, 27, had enrolled for a course of instruction today, and was taken aloft by Dan Probst, veteran pilot. ■Jm
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 4, September 14, 1932|
United Press World Wide New* Service
* . v *
MM CrALI F‘01R"N|I^
, _( r_« .v__
Bus. Mgr., 22(
Los Angeles, California. Wednesday, September 14, 1932.
Greeks Check Rush Rules At Meeting
Dean Crawford Speaks To Panhellenic Conference
Special Students Under Regular Statutes This Year
Flushing was the main topic of discussion as r?prPS6Dtitiv4i of Panhellenic met yesterday for the first time this semester.
I)ean Mary Sinclair Crawford was introduced to the group by Evelyn Wells, president of the association. She spoke concern-ins campus problems.
Dean Crawford asked sororities to rut down on rushing: costs. The quota is to be liimted to $100 instead of the traditional $150 of previous semesters. She also emphasized the necessity of safe driving for women students and urjred them to be more careful in the future.
Evelyn Wells announced changes in the Panhellenic constitution. Arron? the rulings are the following:
All experimental students, special students, and non-organization students must be held to the same rushing rules as the active chapter. Penalty; The girl will forfeit her privilege of pledging for one calendar year.
Boundaries of the campus. The campus includes the west side of University avenue from Old College building: to Mudd hall, with th*' exception of the Student Union (which is off campus). The campus also includes Law building, Bridge hall, the side streets to tbe depths of the building facing the street, the Student Union walks and lhe grounds only of tbe Doheny library.
Nelson Cullenward, Frosh Idol, ‘Taken for Ride’ To Learn Trojan Traditions
By JOE SOPHOMORE
The black realm of paddle land thrust its scrawny fingers into the midst of S. C. s freshman class last night to snatch one of its shining lights and carry him away for a midnight interview in the hills far from Los Angeles.
Shy, young Nelson Cullenward, football prospect of the
_I_I---^ class of 1936 and reputed “idol”
of the new peagreeners, sat demurely writing sports stories at
S. C. President Names Fellows
Teaching, Research Honoraria Given To 30 People
Thirty teaching anc research fellowships at S. C. for the academic year 1932-1933 are announced by President R. B. von KleinSmid.
Selected for this distinction, which carries an honorarium as well as an honor, are the following:
In the school of pnnosopny un