Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 132, May 11, 1934
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Phoiv RI 4111 Mgr. Sta. 226 Editor, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY . xxv CALJFOR NIA T ROJAN United Pre** World Wide New* Service ampus Socialites To Attend Dance alden To Play [Panhellenic j Tomorrow •Annual Informal in Assured of Adequate Space ampus leaders In atten-the ieml-annual spring Indance sponsored by the lc council will be held night in the Hotel Vista Arroyo in Pasadena. T the main ballroom and tonlsh room of the hotel will <(or dancing to the music Walden's 15-piece orches-insuring sufficient space euovable dancing." states Ruth president of the council general chairman for the Tenor Will Sing Erwin, tenor, will sing neclalties. which will feature made popular by Helen Mortage and screen favorite. Er-'cnnerly sang with Phil Har-irchestra in New York. 5 Laveaga, Alpha Oamma *111 head the receiving line ittlclal hostesses who include > Alice Hachton. Delta Zeta, ■ tice-president of the council; L M»ry Todd. Alpha Delta Pi. jary-treasurer of the organ->nd the presidents of the t sororities of the campus. w dance will be Informal, coeds attired ln dinner dress-sited Miss Laveaga yester-■N in-organization women are tel a cordial invitation to this all-university function b panhellenic council and are “:<! that they may still pur-Mds from Miss Marie Poet-i; the cashier’s window of University Book store,” the ret added. T» Fete Housemother* "others of the sororities * honored at the dance, which (le the most brilliant affair e spring season. These honor-'fclude: ;. Stella Benning Legg, Alpha iOmega; Miss Rosamund Bell, Delta Pi; Mrs. A. J. Heinz-. Alpha Gamma Delta; Mrs. Drydfi Beta Sigma Omicron; 'Alyce Rasmusen. Delta Delta ' Mrs. Blanche Cowg<ll, Delta Mrs Annie T. Neather-| Delta Zeta; Mrs. Mary J. p. Kappa Alpha Theta; Mrs. 1 Hutchinson, Kappa Delta; (Man- Lawrence, Phi Mu; Mrs I Arthur, Pi Beta Phi; and [Dorothy D. Rice, Zeta Tau [ Patrons Listed pi and patronesses bidden <tt affair include: President iHn. Rufus B. von KlelnSmid, |U»ry Sinclair Crawford, dean Dr. Francis Bacon, of men; Dr. and Mrs. f C, Touton; Dr. and Mrs. f Hill; Dr. Bates Booth, Prof. [Mn Alan Nichols, and Mr. Un Uo Adams. Nlttee chairmen represent-Wttous campus sororities, who I cooperated to make the at-M Riccess include: Rowena (I Delta Zeta. location; Vir-“nlels. Zeta Tau Alpha, Eileen Brown, Kappa program; Elouise Steckel, Dtlta Theta, flowers; Kath-p*. PI Beta Phi, publicity; Elis, Delta Oamma, jitioa; Virginia Adams. Chi Omega, tickets! and Gordon, Alpha Epsilon Phi, To Lead Music Parker Call* ting of Trojan Quires for Today the TroJan Squire with the elections J** today. AU members of will wear their ^ patrol the campus » prevent any political i l t*'at may arise, fflbers of the Squires Present at a meeting to-^ , in 206 Administration kt Rlc!lard Parker, . ,5®™ service group. I th,^ralive a11 tnem-iSii»H«rg^nlzation be Present today because plans ® High School dav will and workers picked. «. *** »re payable at this to Vincent , *** To Make nP tojVk Today k,'CLPLan,;ln« to 80 on Sh field trip •eet^f ‘hl* afternoon IU Scio?, herbarium, * 1:J0 n building, prom-is more the J-g, 10 *o di-kv ,, “'ey may meet *»r th ‘rd sanctuary, * the Oreek theater. Larry Walden and his 15-piece orchestra wlll furnish the music for the semi-annual panhellenic spring informal tomorrow night In Pasadena. Quakes Will Be Institute Topic Three Noted Authorities Will Speak; Pictures Will Be Featured “Can Science Predict Earthquakes?" That question wlll be answered by Dr. Thomas Clements, chairman of the geology department, who is one of three speakers on asymposium, "Earthquake Pears and Scientific Pacts,” to be presented ln Bovard auditorium at 8 p. m. tonight. Dr. Clements, whose work after the Long Beach earthquake brought him widespread recognition. wlll discuss past methods tried in earthquake prediction, and will analyze them ln a scientific light. Through plotting the direction of fallen tombstones in a number of graveyards, he was able to ascertain the center of the earthquake disturbance. “Schools and Earthquake Lessons” will be discussed by Dr. Malcolm Bissell, who will describe the types of construction used in southern California school buildings and how they win have to be changed lf they are to bemade earthquake proof. In the third talk of the evening “Earthquakes and Earthquake Defense," Dr. Allen Segewick will describe work actually being done to construct quake-proof buildings. Dr. Segewick, who ls a consulting geologist and school-board member, will discuss the causes of earthquakes, their frequency, and where they are most likely to occur. Sound motion pictures of earthquakes will be the feature of the evening. Pour reels of films showing earthquake faults in motion, mountain-making, the motion of a seismograph during an earthquake, and the conditions of buildings following severe tremblors will be the offering of Dr. Russell Otis, member of the staff at the California Institute of Technology. Japanese Elections The annual election meeting of the Japanese Trojan club will take place tonight at 7:30 ln the Y. W. C. A. house at 674 west 36th street At this time plans for the annual beach party will also be discussed. Los Angeles, California, Friday, May I I, 1934 Number 132 Electioneering On Campus Is Prohibited To avoid any trouble which might arise because of electioneering near the poll* today, attention is called to section 5, article 2 of the constitution which states; “There shall be no campaigning within the limits of the campus at any time preceding the closing of the polls on the day of elections. “Campaigning shall be construed to mean public demonstrations calculated to attract the attention of the voters to any candidate or candidates for any of the various offices of the Associated Students. “Any infringement of the above rules will disqualify the candidate if after hearing the facts pertinent to the case, the legislative council shall vote in favor of such disqualification. Knights and Squires are deputized as members of the election committee and are acting under the orders of the presidents of both organisations and the elee-tlon commissioner. Three Schools Plan To Ditch On Wednesday Santa Monica Beach Club Selected for Affair; Tickets on Sale Athletic Contests, Dancing, Luncheon To Be Part Of Entertainment Tickets for the Tri-school Ditch Day meet next Wednesday at the Santa Monica Athletic club are now on gale. These tickets can be procured from the following members of the ticket committee: general chairman Tony Beard, Vincent Miles, Rod Dedeaux, John Webber, Audrey Austin, Oene Carter, Worth Bernard, Sherman Jensen, and Bernie Hirshfield, and also from Marie Poetker at the Cashiers office, the Commerce office, and from the various fratemiey presidents. Captains for the interschool athletic contests have been chosen, by Tony Beard the general master of ceremonies. Curtis Youell, prominent campus athlete, wlll captain the L. A. S. baseball squad while Roy "Ears” Johnson will lead the Commerce team. Warburton, Russo, Captains "Cotton’ Warburton will captain the men's volleyball team of L. A. S. and Paul Russo wlll lead the commercials. Joan McMnstcrs has been chosen as the leader of the Liberal Arts women's vollyball and Barbara Gerardl wlll be the leader of commerce girls. "A special cup will be given to the winners of the dancing contest” stated Beard, although he would not divulge the name of the donor of said cup. The committee is endeavoring to get several prominent members of the faculty to act as Judges for the contest. Faculty to Officiate Referees for the athletic contests will be chosen from the faculty. Dr. Francis Baldwin, professor of zoology will be asked to referee the volleyball games while Professor Dean Campbell and Andy Anderson wlll umpire the baseball game. The tickets which will cost 65c each entitle buyers to locker and club privillges, a special buffet luncheon, and dancing for the afternoon. All students who show their tickets to professors on Monday will be excused from classes on Wednesday. Anyone registering in the Colleges of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, Commerce, or the School of International Relations is invited to attend. Spanish Group To Give Tea, Program Officers and members of Slgma Delta PI. national honorary Spanish fraternity, will present a tea and program tomorrow aftemoon at 2:30 o’clock at the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority house. Quests will be campus visitors attending the semi-annual high school-junior college day, and upper division Spanish students. Presentations of musical numbers will be among other entertainment features. Dorothy Carlson will deliver a planolog, a Spanish song will be given in the language by Charles Clark, and Oeorge Navarra will play several piano solos. Juan Padilla will recite several Mexican poems, one of which was written by the modem Mexican poet, Francisco de Olaguibel. Others Include those written by Eugenia Vaz Ferreira and Jose Nirblna. A biographical PaPer Juana Ines de la Cruz will be read by Marla Anderson. Men Picked for Ames Cup Finals Pour speakers were chosen as result of the Ames cup freshmen debate contest held yesterady afternoon ln Porter hall, 1‘aw 5ct}“'' the finals of which will be held at a later date. They were: Jack Casstevens, Edward Phillips, Elbert Barry, and Robert Feder. The wlnners. se-lected from a group of 10 debat m sooke on the subject. Resolved ihat the Cancellation of the Airmail Contracts is Justl,1®da The amount of time allowed was five minutes for each speaker. Martyn Agens was cnalrman and Jerome Ragsdale, time keeper. Dr. Clayton D. Carus. S. C. pro essor in College of Commerce was tne iole judle of the debate yesterday. ___ English Exam* for Graduate Student* Will Be Tomorrow Beginning at 9 <J’clock in 309 I Bridge hall. English final examinations for English graduate students will be held tomorrow. All those intending to take the examlnatloni are expected to notify Allison Oaw. chairman of the graduate committee. H* mayK" notified via the post ofl.ce box at the University bureau of information Electioiis Head Political Activity Reaches Climax at Elections Today As elections commissioner, Bernie Hirshfield has taken the supervising direction of the election campaign. He ls in charge of the victory dance on 28th street tonight. Senior Day To Entertain 500 High School, J.C. Students lo Be Honored Guests At S. C. Tomorrow Five hundred high school and junior college students from preparatory Institutions throughout the state will be entertained on the university campus tomorrow when the administration, faculty, and students of S. C. are hosts at the semi-annual high school-junior college day. Recreation and registration of the guests by representatives of thc faculty and student body of all schools and colleges of the university, at 9 o’clock Saturday morning in the patio of the Doheny Memorial library, will begin the program for the day. Guests Escorted From the patio, student guests escorted by members of Trojan Amazons, Mortar Board, Knights, and Squires, will be taken on a tour of the campus, and to group gatherings where conferences by college or school, department, and by individual professors will be held. A complimentary luncheon will be held ln the lounge of the Student Union at noon, at which President Rufus B. von KleinSmld will speak. Dean and directors of the faculty and Associated Student body officers will be introduced to the guests at that time. General Assembly The afternoon hour^ will be devoted to a general assembly in Bovard auditorium. Musical organizations of S. C. under the direction of Lieut. Harold William Roberts, will present musical selections, and motion pictures of campus academic, sports, and extra-curricular life will be shown. These pictures have been made at outstanding events throughout the yar. Coeds chosen for official hostesses, in addition to the service group named, include: this year's student body officers and candidates for positions next year. Those chosen include: Christy Fox. Betty Jones, Roberta von KleinSmld, Joan McMasters, Marthaellen Broomfield, Louise Hathaway, Jane Reynolds. Betty Bastanchury, Phyllis Norton, and Kay Moss. The program is announced by John T. Boudreau, director of the Trojan band, and J. Arthur Lewis, director of the Male Chorus. Assembly Victory Dance To Be Held on Street Tonight Seven-Piece Orchestra To Play; Greek Houses Defray Expenses Victorious candidates for student body office ln today’s elections will be announced and Introduced from the platform at tonight's victory dance, to be held on 28th street, west of Figueroa. A locally prominent seven-piece band have been secured to provide music for the evening. This orchestra ls well-known to university students, and the victory dance committee promises that the music will be highly suitable to the occasion. Street Closed Permission has been secured from the city council to have 28th street roped off. Arrangements for lighting the scene and making the street danceable have been taken care of by the committee. Fraternities and sororities are cooperating ln defraying the expenses of thc affair and ln making it a complete success. Several Greek societies are holding open house while the dance ls on, from 8:30 until midnight. Annual Event Held annually in celebration of the election results, plans for the occasion are made by the victory dance committee. Headed by B«r-nle Hirshfield. election’s commissioner, the committee consists of Tony Beard, Elwood Jones, Pink Jones, Tex Kahn Vincent Miles, Dick Parker, and Bud Simon. "The victory dance ls one of the truly all-unlverslty affairs," said Hirshfield. "It is being held on campus in order that every student mny find It easy to attend and learn the election results as soon as they are out. Tlie committee adopts as its slogan, “The more the Merrier.” Two Run for A. S. U.S.C. President Fraternities To Honor Mothers At Piker House Sponsored by the Inter-Frater-nity mother’s club, a mothcr-son reception ls planned for Monday evening from 8 until 11 o’clock in the PI Kappa Alpha house. All fraternity men are invited to bring their mothers to this open house ln honor of Mother's day, which 1s on Sunday. The purpose of the gathering ls to generate a greater bond of feeling and understanding between the Greeks and their parents. Mother’s attending will have an opportunity to meet the parents of their son’s friends on the campus. The various Greek organizations have invited the mothers of their members to dinner on Monday night preceding the reception at the PI K A house. Willard G. Smith, organist, will play the following numbers during chapel period this morning: ’’Dawn" by Jenkins, "An Indian Melody’’ by Cadman, “Tantallne" by Drdla. “Old Refrain” by Kreisler, and "March Slav” by Tschalkowsky. Dr. von KleinSmid’* Daughter Ha* Son Announcement ls made of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mr*. Ernest Potts (Betty von KlelnSmid) at the Good Samaritan hospital Wednesday night. Mrs. Potts ls the daughter of President and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmld and a graduate of the University of Southern California with the class of '28 Mr. Potts ls a graduate of Stanford and Harvard universities. Roosevelt Signs Tax Bill To Thwart Rich Evaders Worth Bernard, president of L.A.S. and debater, has led an active program ln his campaign for the presidency of the A.S.U.S.C. Hod naugii, president oi ins class and Junior member of the men's council, has gained strong support ln his race for student body president. Rumors Have No Place In Student Body Elections (An Editorial) It ls time that a halt was called to the whispering campaigns that have been carried on during the past few weeks in regard to the student body elections. Both candidates for student body president have asked that they might use the columns of the Dally Trojan to refute charges that have been made against them through subterranean channels. In both cases they have been refused on the ground that they must carry on their campaigns outside of the student paper. But ln fairness to both, we ask that the campus disregard the whispering campaign ln deciding how to vote. It ls unfair to Judge a man solely on rumor, because not only is the source of Information often unauthentic, but the man has no opportunity to defend himself. And ln fairness to both, we wlll answer editorially the charges and the rumors, not as we see them, but as each candidate would anwer them, were he given the opportunity. V Rumor No. 1—That Worth Bernard is a communist. Bernard is a registered Democrat, an organizer for the NRA speakers’ bureau, and has never attended a communist meeting. Captain Hynes of the red squad said Tuesday that his name had never been brought to his attention. Rumor No. 2—That Bob Haugh ls being run by a machine. Haugh maintains that he has made no promises, not even to Pete Caveney, his manager. His organization ts headed by a big group of fraternity and non-org leaders on the campus. Every candidate has a ‘‘machine," said Haugh last night, "and lf mine ls one, lt ls a representative one. (Continued on page two) WASHINGTON, May 10.—<U.P>— President Roosevelt's signature of a *417,000,000 tax bill tonight hiked the levies on coupon clipping classes and plugged holes through which J. P. Morgan and other rich men escaped income tax payments. The new law digs deeper into the strong boxes of the wealthy to help pay recovery taxes, but lightens the burden of the "little fellows" who file 90 per cent of income tax returns. , The new provisions are effective on this year’s Income, on which tax-| es will be due next March. Closing of the loopholes that enabled many of the wealthy legally to avoid heavy payments was ac- ' companled by announcement of At- | tomey-General Homer C. Cummings j that the government intended to j press Its Income tax avoidance cases against Thomas S. Lamont, Morgan partner, and former Mayor James J. Walker of New York, despite failure »< • <rr*n<i rnrr to sUDDOrt simi- lar charges against Andrew W. Mellon. The president, signing the tax bUl in the presence of Secretary of Treasury Henry Morgenthau, Jr., and congressional leaders, appeared well satisfied with all provisions save one. This ls the levy of three cents per pound on Philippine cocoanut oil. He believes this will place an unfair burden on the islands as they are struggling to right their industry and finances for Independence. The president soon will send congress a message about this tax, written Into the bill by farm interests to protect domestic vegetable oils against foreign competition. Mr. Roosevelt probably will ask congress to repeal the levy. The new law levies more heavily on the rich through higher surtaxes on large incomes, higher estate and gift taxes, taxes on personal holding companies, adjustment of reductions permitted for 1 oases, and i other wut. Bob Haugh Holds Election Meeting Oatherlng for a final meeting before the election today, supporters of Bob Haugh for the presidency of the Associated Students met yesterday aftemoon on the tennis courts of the Alpha Delta Pi house to dance to the music of Bob Miller and his orchestra. Opening the program of speeches, Pete Caveney, non-org and campaign manager for Haugh, spoke on the outlook for the campaign and replied to asserted charges which had been made against the candidate by luncheon speakers at campus residences. Fred Robinson, prominent non-org. told of his association with Haugh ever since he has entered the university and ln the Trojan Knight organization. Gene Ridings, non-org and varsity football man, gave a humorous speech in which he pledged hla sup-I port to the candidate. | Dale Hilton, editor of El Rodeo, ' and Phi Slgma Kappa, spoke ln behalf of Haugh, stating that he was t a personal friend of the candidate, In closing the speeches. Caveney cited such speakers as John I.each, Sherman Jensen. Ruth Laveaga, Roy Johnson. Stacy Clapp, and Oar Matthews who had pledged their support at previous meetings. German Club Will Give Beach Party Members of Der Deutsche Vereln, campus German club, are invited to attend a Weiner roast, to be given Saturday evening. May 12. at 6 o’clock, at Santa Monica beach. All Interested in going will meet at 5:30 p. m , at San Vincent and Ocean boulevards. Those who have no means of transportation wlU meet at 4:45 p. m.. at Bridge haU. Graduates Will Hear Relis at Meeting Today Speaking on economic and governmental condition* ln Cuba at the last graduate luncheon of the season, today, ln the Women's Residence hail, Walter Rells, leader ln Cuban student movements during the past few years, wlll outline the part the United States has played ln the development of national politics on the island. Suggestions for the solution of the unrest and monthly revolutions will be given by Rells, who lias had actual experience and participated ln various movements since the overthrow of the Machado administration. Although most of the re:*rva-tlons have been made, additional tickets may be obtained ln the Oraduate office from Miss Bohn-ett. The price ls 35 cents. Close Races in All-U Positions Are Expected Poil Workers Announce! By Commission Deputy Bernice Foulkes One month’s political activity wil be brought to a climax today an stti. dents go to the polls to vote for all-U, college, and class officer*. Major interest tn the elections win be centered around the battles for the Associated Student body offices, where close contests are expected ln all races except those for yell king and yell leader. Opposing each other for the pres* Idency of the A.S.U.S.C will b* Worth Bernard nnd Bob Haugh. Ths third candidate. Russell Nlxon, withdrew from the scramble Tuesday night. Two for Vice-President Betty Bastanchury and Phyllis Norton are vielng for the office of student vice-president, and Kay Moss, who wad at first unopposed for the office of secretary, ts running against Peggy Barton, write-in candidate. Ed Halleck and Harry L«-dell are by themselves on the ballots. They aro running for yell king and yell leader, respectively. Seven schools and colleges of th* university, Letters. Art*, and Sciences, Commerce, Architecture and Fine Arts, Music, Pharmacy and Medicine, Speech, and the University of International Relations, ar* also choosing officers, a* are ths *ophomore. Junior, and senior classes. Clam Nominees Listed All-unlverslty class offices: Francis, Cislini, senior president; Eames Bishop, Don Blanchard, Poy Draper, GU Kuhn, and Dick Parker, Junior president; Henry Herrey, William Berry. Bill Ross, and Clarke Stephens. sophomore president. Offices In the student body of th* College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences; Martyn Agens, Lester Koritz, president; Audrey Austin, Homer Bell, Virginia Daniel. Virginia Huffine, John Hoover, Philip Juergens. Dlcksy Lane, Ruth Laveaga. Roy Malcom, Robert Norene, Dick Nash, Howard Patrick, Jane Reed, Shirley Sanford, Celeste Strack, Burdette Btampley, Mary Todd, and Herbert Wulcha, legislative council. Offices ln the student bodv of th* College of Commerce and Business Administration: Paul Rousso. president; May Kroeger and Draxy Tren-(Contlnued on page three) Voters Warned Of Rules For Elections No ballot* will be disqualified If the name or a write-in candidate is added, contrary to * report last night. It is necessary, however, that a cron be marked after the candidate’s name. Student* are asked by Bernie Hirshfield, election* commissioner, to vote for one candidate for each office. Mark youc ballots with a cross for each candidate' you wish elected. Follow the instruction* on the ballot. If you vote for a write-in candidate, you must write the name as well as mark a cross. No placards, posters, flags, pennants, loudspeakers, or noise making devices must be used. Cosmopolitans To Form Federation Cosmopolitan club members hav* been Invited to attend s Persian tea to be given tomorrow at 4 p. m. at the home of Dr. Clarence Thurber, president of the University of Redlands. Completion of th* plans for the Cosmopolitan Federation will be made at the meet* lng, und Dr. Carruthers, adviser of the Cosmopolitan club, will propose the plan that the central office of the group be located oo. the Trojan campus. Katherine Klnzy, president of th* club, will head the delegation ol students attending the affair. Other members of the club who have accepted the Invitation include Olga Marquez, Josephln* Leonard, Nan Clark, Marguerit* Mara no, Don Alameda, Hans Poppe, Consuelo Montoya, Betty Le-ova, Boo Young, and Mrs. Elis* Van Busklrk. Occidental and U. C. L. A wlll also have represen* tatlves at the tea. Daily Trojan To Put Out Special Edition A special edition of the Dally Trojan will be published tomorrow for high school day, and reporters, copy desk workers, and sub-editors are asked to come to th* editorial offices this afternoon to work on the peaper, according to Ernest Foster, who will be editor. Results of todays elections will be printed ln the paper, which will be distributed to the visiting hlgli school and Junior college student* La Tertulia Will Elect at Luncheon * Elections of officers will tak* place at the weekly luncheon meeting of La Tertulia to be held Monday at the Women's Resldenc* Hall Under the chairmanship of Marla Anderson, members of th* nominating committee hav* prepared the ballot. Following elections. new Spanish musical selections will be directed tt/ Dorothy CMvs
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 132, May 11, 1934|
Phoiv RI 4111
Mgr. Sta. 226
Editor, Sta. 227
United Pre** World Wide New* Service
ampus Socialites To Attend Dance
alden To Play [Panhellenic j Tomorrow
•Annual Informal in Assured of Adequate Space
ampus leaders In atten-the ieml-annual spring Indance sponsored by the lc council will be held night in the Hotel Vista Arroyo in Pasadena.
T the main ballroom and tonlsh room of the hotel will <(or dancing to the music Walden's 15-piece orches-insuring sufficient space euovable dancing." states Ruth president of the council general chairman for the
Tenor Will Sing
Erwin, tenor, will sing neclalties. which will feature made popular by Helen Mortage and screen favorite. Er-'cnnerly sang with Phil Har-irchestra in New York.
5 Laveaga, Alpha Oamma *111 head the receiving line ittlclal hostesses who include > Alice Hachton. Delta Zeta, ■ tice-president of the council;
L M»ry Todd. Alpha Delta Pi. jary-treasurer of the organ->nd the presidents of the t sororities of the campus. w dance will be Informal, coeds attired ln dinner dress-sited Miss Laveaga yester-■N in-organization women are tel a cordial invitation to this all-university function b panhellenic council and are “:— President Roosevelt's signature of a *417,000,000 tax bill tonight hiked the levies on coupon clipping classes and plugged holes through which J. P. Morgan and other rich men escaped income tax payments.
The new law digs deeper into the strong boxes of the wealthy to help pay recovery taxes, but lightens the burden of the "little fellows" who file 90 per cent of income tax returns.
, The new provisions are effective on this year’s Income, on which tax-| es will be due next March.
Closing of the loopholes that enabled many of the wealthy legally to avoid heavy payments was ac- ' companled by announcement of At- | tomey-General Homer C. Cummings j that the government intended to j press Its Income tax avoidance cases against Thomas S. Lamont, Morgan partner, and former Mayor James J. Walker of New York, despite failure »< • |