Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 21, No. 144, May 22, 1930
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
New Trojan Squires will the Legislative rooms at 12.25 meet Cou"cil today- SOUTHERN ALIFORNIA DAIUW TROJAN Reservations for the New Wing Banquet at the Biltmore hotel In the Sala de Oro room, on Friday, May 23 close on Thursday. SEMI-CENTENNIAL YEAR Los Angeles, California, Thursday, May 22, 1930. No. 144 Spain sends DELEGATE TO CELEBRATION Viconde de Casa Aguilar Will Represent King at Semi-Centennial. Viconde <lc Casa Aguilar, (personal representative of the King of Spain, is on thc At-1 llantic ocean enroute to Amcr-sand Southern California. He is being sent by King Ldpiionso as liis highness's deie-Jfate lo the Semi-Centennial celebration of the University of South-Jera California to be held at University Park, Los Angeles, the [first week of June. As an expression of deep interim in the golden anniversary of ihe oldest and largest educational (institution in southern California, jthe Spanish court is sending a lllled envoy, who also holds the .degree of doctor of laws, to the birthday celebration of the Trojan junlversity. RECALLS DAYS OF THE DONS Recalling Uie days of the dons He days when the Spanish wlag floated over California missions and schools, the days when the pueblo of Los Angeles, "La Reina ” ins first sanctioned by Carlos the Third of Spain, the present Spanish monarch has appointed a personal representative to attend the half-century fete of the representative institution of higher learning in a territory rich in Spanish traditions, heritages and flavor. KING DIRECTLY REPRESENTED Feeling closely akin to a city and section which resembles in architecture and appearance native which bears so many Span-Ui names, and harbors so many Spanish relics, the King of Spain has announced that he will be di rectly represented at the festival celebration which will ma,-k b convocation, pageant, scientific demonstration, oratorio, feast Ud Vhli C?“fcrence- dedications,’ * Jubilation the fiftieth anni-wsary of the founding of the s°“"" Viconde de Casa Aguilar will "ewVorrh0 1X18 A“gele8 f™‘” . *°rk whe“ >>e lands, in order SemiVln timC f°r the one week L ren"‘a! Pr°Sram tram 10 1 Tl,is 18 colncldntal Dali “ent Week “t S. C.. Baccalaureate being lleid on June June 7 “r C0mmence»ent an iuo 1 b0,h ln 'he Shrine auditor- University Given Low Prices For Presentation Students and faculty members of the university will be granted the courtesy of half prices to performances of Mei Lan-Fang, China’s "greatest actor," it was announced last night by Mrs. L. E. Behymer. The actor, with his company, is performing at the Philharmonic auditorium this week. Courtesy will be extended at the following performances: Thursday evening, May 22; Friday matinee, May 23; Saturday matinee, and Saturday evening. Knights Give Banquet As Final Event IS ENDORSED BY Initiation At Sigma Chi! Over 100 Persons of Aeronau-House Precedes Annual tical World Attend Alfair Dinner in Union. of College of Commerce. SOCIOLOGY GROUP TO HOLD ONE-DAY MEET AT POMONA Dr. M. H. Neumeyer of South-i ern California Faculty Will Head Registration. Formed a year ago for the purpose of bringing together sociologists from the southwestern districts of the country, the Pacific Southwest Sociological association will hold a one-day conference Saturday, May 24, at Pomona col lege. Dr. M. H. Neumeyer of the sociology faculty, chairman of the membership committee, will be m charge of registration for the conference which will take place in Frary hall at 9:30 a. m. Speaking on “Teaching Sociology Orientation,” Dr. Bessie A. Ms-Clenahan of the sociology’ faculty will address the morning session of the conference. Other speakers will be Prof. David Henley of Whittier college and Prof. 1!ii R. Cullon of LaVerne college. As chairman of the luncheon meeting. Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, director of the School of Social Welfare, will preside over the speeches and discussions. Dr. Clarence M. Case of the sociology faculty who is this year on his sabbatical leave from this university will give the main address on "The Sociology of the Automobile.” Trojan Knights held their traditional formal banquet Tuesday night In the Student Union. Sara Newman, president, formally introduced and installed the newly elected officers. The candidates for thc presidency, one ot which will be chosen by Lewis Gough, are Ray Stevens and Kenneth Callow. Willis Hirsch is vice president; Pat Humphries, corresponding secretary, Harry Kufus, attendcnt-secretary; and Perry Townsend, treasurer. Short talks were made by the incoming officers and by the outgoing offlcehs who are Sam Newman, president; Herb Pratt, vice-president; Fred Pierson, corresponding secretary; Clifford Hancock, attendent-secre-tary; and Ted Halfhill, treasurer. Sam Newman after making his farewell address, introduced Mulvey White, chosen as the most valuable Knight of the past year. Last year's most valuable Knight, Fred Pierson was also at the banquet. Initiation of neiv members into Trojan Knights was held Tuesday afternoon in the Sigma Chi house. Those initiated were: Bud Medbury, Bill Horton, Forrest Hull, Winston Fuller, Webb Caldwell, Ed Weinand, Ray Swain, Francis Buschard, Irving Harris, Bill Meyers, Bob Gorton, Norman Cowan, Wilmer Morby, John Dorfner, Earle Stillman, Ralph Collins, Cliff Capps, Fred Leix, Fred Smith, and Ray Zeman. “ROMANS” MEET FOR LAST TIME STAR REHEARSES FOR BENEFIT PLAY Lina Basquette and Charles ' officers were elected. They a Erwin Also Appear On Pro- President. Velma Hayden; v gram. For its final meeting, members of the Latin club will get together Thursday evening, May 29, at 6 o'clock in the Student Union. The club was organized in March for all students enrolled In classes in Greek and Latin, and is made up of both graduates and undergraduates. At one of the early meetings, a constitution was drawn up and They are: Ice- president, Marion Richardson: anJ secretary-treasurer, Eva Kapitan 200 Are Injured As Indian Troops Beat Up Rioters Bombay, May 21—(INS)—Mrs. Sarojini Naidu, Indian poetess and self-styled "Joan of Arc of India,” was arrested today and 200 of her followers were injured in a raid on the government salt deposits at Dharasana. More than 1500 Nationalist volunteers were in the raiding party, the largest yet to make concerted attack in the present civil disobedience revolt against British rule in India. The volunteers were under the leadership of Mrs. Naidu, who as sumed charge of the civil dis obedience forces after the arrest of Mahatma Gandhi and Abbas Tyabji. Among those injured, and later arrested, was Mani Lai Gandhi, son of the Nationalist leader. One hundred outstanding figures of the aeronautical world have pronounced the second annual aviation banquet of the I'niversity of Southern California held Wednesday night in the social hall of the Student Union as unusual, unique, and interesting. Professor Earl \V. Hill of the College of Commerce acted as toastmaster for the evening. Alpha Eta Rho was in charge of arrangements for the dinner. No formal speeches were on the program for the banquet. The toastmaster called for short informal talks from representatives of different phases of the aviation industry. Each guest was lined a small sum for speaking over three minutes, advertising his business interests, or speaking of himself. Jack Stouffer, Alpha Eta Kho treasurer, collected the fines. Bryant Hale, graduate student and member of the fraternity, entertained the guests during the evening with piano selections. The Trojan trio offered several selections. DECORATIONS The social hall was decorated with crimson gladiolas on the tables and in baskets along the walls. On each of the tables there were miniature airplanes of all types; army planes, navy flying boats, amphibians, commercial earners, and gliders .By the fireplace there stood on a raised platform a model of one of the Richfield oil stations and the beacon with neon lights such os is seen every fifty miles un tlie coast from Mexico to Canada. HONORED GUESTS Among the well-known names of (Continued on Page Four) PRAISE IS GIN SQUIRES BY I A. S. tUC. HEAD Lewis Gough Praises Leaders of Sophomore Service Organization for Co-operation. liave Graf Soars On Voyage For Brazil Zeppelin Passes Cape Verde Islands On Way To Perambuco. Squires I liis year have been more successful as a body than any other Squire organ, is was stated yesterday by Lewis Gough student body president-elect. “This ls due to the leaders of the organization. Bud Medbery the first semester, and Bill Horton. second semester, and the cooperation extended to them. They have handled the office of president in an excellent manner. Special commendation is deserving to Medberry for the splendid spirit of friendship created during tho first semester, and to Horton for keeping that spirit alive and active during the second semester. “The group has shown execllent spirit and enthusiasm during the past year and the number ot Squires chosen to Knights, whl was larger than ever before, proves the ability and manner in which they have functioned in all their duties.” Some of the accomplishments of the past year have been the establishment of a new Squire constitution, traditional gavel which wlll be handed down from presi TEN STUDENTS WILL ENTER DECLAMATION FINALS TONIGHT Five Men and Five Women Speakers Picked As Finalists Yesterday; Compete at 8 P. M. in Porter Hall; Two Silver Loving Cups To Be Awarded. By DICK MILLER Ten Trojan students, five men and five women speakers, will compete in the finals of the 1930 declamation contest tonight in Porter hall at 8 p. m. In the preliminaries held yesterday afternoon the following men students were selected as finalists of the men's division: Gilbert Gagos, Aeneas hall; Byron Gentry, Phi Kappa Tau; Jack Kates, Tau Epsilon Phi Aboard Graf Zeppelin At Sea, May 21—(INS)—The Graf Zeppelin. skimming through windless weather toward the coast of South America, passed the Cape Verde islands at 5:15 p. m. (1:15 p. m. eastern daylight time) today. Tho Cape Verde islands are approximately 1700 miles southwest of Cadiz, where the Graf bid the mainland of Europe farewell yesterday. With four of its five motors roaring out a symphony of renewed triumph over space, the giant dirigible was making fast time on j _ its flight to Pernambuco, Brazil, [ Anti-Filipino Race Riots in 3500 miles from Seville, Spain, i California Will Be Subject from where the dirigible started 1 of Educator, yesterday. LETS ONE MOTOR LOAF DR. BOGARDUS IS MAIN SPEAKER AT ANNUAL MEETING Dr. Emory 3. Bogardus, Director of the School of Social Welfare Commander Dr. Hugo Eckener I be one of the chief speakers allowed one motor to loaf unused, finding four sufficient to maintain a speed of approximately 72 statute miles an hour, with considerably less consumption of gasoline than if all five were roaring away. From the windows of the cabin gondola the passengers saw be- dent to president, the formal Id- ' neath them a seemingly limitless stallation of Squire officers, regu- lar monthly business luncheons, annual Squire formal, which was held this year at the Hollywood country club, under Medberry's ad ministration the first semester. A new precedent of old members conducting elections and installation ot officers of the new Squire group, under Horton’s term of office. In preparation for her work in1 professor Malcome Tilroe is fac-Ithe play “While Jack Sleeps," In , ulty advisor. |»hlch she will star with Robert | lteservatlons for the meeting on IWeson, Louise Dresser has spent May 29 will be made in the Latin '»the past week in intensive re ] office, Bridge, 208. Ihearsals. Going back to stage j —-* Work, Which she has forsaken for Q^erry JreeS Planted ppproximatHy eight years, she is I A J . s-\i t /"» if ■endeavoring to perfect her work j A.TOUnd LJlCl , the play, which is to be given ! JjP'riday evening. lljl'f Production, which ls an, Jal,aneH(> resldenl of this com-Jycaptation of one of Edeson’s | [■M’lginal stories is involving a Peat deal of work on the part of foe two stars who are giving iheir valuable time and services to further the iuterest in a scho- J, Twenty Japanese cherry trees, the gift of I. Muto, prominent Urship fund for the School of Speech. The object of the benefit by Zeta Phi Eta is to raise money enough so that there may be a Perpetual scholarship. Two artists who will appear on lhe program are Una Basquette i*nd Charles Irwin. Miss Basquette |h a daughter of the internationally kuown and famous Ernest Belter and was married to the late |8tm Warner of the moving picture concern of Warner Brothers. She has doue a considerable janiount of work on the stage as a |t°e dancer, and iu the moving pieces is a featured player in her right. Erwin is famous for his presentations ou tbe Orpheum cir-ns a monologist, and this way will give this services to the •enefit. munity have just been planted on the Old College campus. Muto gave some trees to the city of Los Angeles recently and these have been planted in Exposition park. Muto hopes these trees will blossom as freely as similar ones are doing in Washington, D. C., where many were planted as a gift to the nation from American Japan Hinds Will Speak Before Engineers Julian Hinds, acting chief engineer of the Metropolitan Water districts, will speak to engineering studnts today at 11:25. His speech, which will cover some phase of the problem of bringing water fro mthe Colorado river acqueduct, will be given in the Science building, room 159. Mr. Hinds is at present in charge of design work for the acqueduct. From 192G to 1929, he was with the J. G. White corporation in Mexico, supervising the Calles dam and irrigation project Previously, he was in the United States Reclamation service for 11 years, where he did chiefly design work. Kline, Ritchey Win Cinderpath Letters. ‘Y’ To Meet At Avalon With a free trip to Catalina offered as the prize, the Y. M. C. A. is sponsoring a competition for all Trojan men to submit themes for the Catalina conference to be held the first week-end of the fall term. The annual conferences carry out an inspirational note of value to collegiate men throughout the succeeding year. Melvin Harter was last year’s contest winner with a theme of "Eyes that see; Ears that hear; and a Heart that Is willing." Each day of the convention was planned to carry out some part of the topic. The contest is' to close Friday noon, May 23 when the most acceptable ono is to be chosen. The subject for the conference is to be enclosed in a sealed envelope with a mark of identification on the outside. The mark of identifi cation along with the name of the contestant is to be sealed in another envelope which should be submitted at the same time the subject is handed in. Themes should be left at the Y. M. C desk where they will be handed to the judges of the contest. The winner is to be announced at the Beach Day, ou Saturday, May 24 held for high school students wlic are planning to come to S. C. DAWES GETS OVATION London, May 21 (INS)—Charles | jntercojiegjate championships Two track athletes, Sam ICllne and Bert Ritchey, waited until the final coast meet of the year to win their “S. C.” monograms when they both placed in the California last Saturday at Palo Alto. Kline took dor to Great Britain, today «a.s ln (he dUcug (lir0„. llm, receiving tlie congratulations of I ( wa9 fourlh the hlgll all London on his ability as a | hui(lles music composer, following the pre | wj(|)' K]jne ,i[ul R!tchey added sensation of his "Melodie” on a | ^ ^ ,ut of Trojans who have met the requirements for mon Melodie" on a program of Fritz Kreisler s first London concert this season. Prime Minister MacDonald was present for the debut. PRESS CLUB PLEDGES All pledges of the Press club must pay their $1 pledge fee to Art Langton, treasurer, today. grams, It appears now that the track squad will have 35 award winners this season, which is a record number. The list of award winners, however, has not yet beeu officially announced by Director of Athletics BUI Hunter. Graduates Plan Final Event Of This Semester The final social event of the year for the Associated Graduate Students will be an informal farewell reception to be held on June 3, at 4 p.mh., in the social hall of the Student Union building. Candidates for advanced degrees will be guests of honor upon this occasion. An informal program to include vocal and instrumental numbers will be given. All candidates for advanced degrees are invited to Presindeut von KleinSmid’s luncheon to be held at 12:30 p.m., June 5, iu the social hall of the Student Union. Aristo Dinner On Saturday At 7:30 p.m., on Saturday, May 24, The Aristotelian Literary society will hold its annual banquet at the Pollyanna Tea room. The program for the evening will be as follows. Invocation, by Myron Sunde: "Aristotelian of the Past,” by Wendall Moore; 'Aristotelian of the Present,” by Roy Maginnis; “Aristotelian of the Future,” by Otis Kelley; the Rev. Clyde Crist of Ontario will speak on "Foren-sics”; Several musical selections will be given by Tom Freeman, accompanied by Charles Smith; Trombone solo by Frederick Grif fin. Bill Leech will be in charge of the program. Myron Sunde is chairman of the committee 011 programs; Carl Burke, decorations; and Tim Wilson, arrangements. Last night at the last meeting of the semester, election of off! cers were held. Otis Kelley was elected president; Gilbert Morse, vice-president; Charles Smith, censor; Tom Wilson, secretary; Frederick Griffin, treasurer. Even Kies ler, custodian; Hugh Conley, Chaplain; Walter Fritz, sergeant-at-arms. Following the selection of officers, the oath of office was administered by retiring chaplain Alfred Sheets. Otis Kelley, newly elected president, spoke a few words of appreciation and commendation of the work done by the retiring president. Hoy Maginnis. Officers during the past semester were: Roy Maginnis, president; William Leech, vice-president; Wendall Moore, censor; Charles Smith, secretary; Gilbert Morse, treasurer; Frederick Griffin, custodian; Alfred Sheets, chaplain; Otis Kelley, sergeant-at-arms. expanse of sea, mirror smooth, and from the Graf’s altitude as though not even a ripple disturbed its glassy surface. RACES OWN SHADOW The sun shown brightly, lighting the heavens with all the beauty of tropical springtime, while beneath the ship race along the waves its own huge shadow. All the 19 passengers arose early, none of them seemingly the worse for their first night at sea. Even those prone to seasickness found nothing in the gentle motion of the dirigible to upset them. Considerate always, Dr. Eckener chose a course which would spare the Graf the rocking effect of disorderly winds, and found a cloudless lane of travel to enable the passengers to be awakened from their sleep by a flood of golden sunlight in their staterooms. The Graf sent out the following message to Friedriehshafen, her home port: "At 4 p. m. (Greenwich mean time), position 34 degrees north latitude, 12 degrees west longitude. Speed not great. Detouring westward in order to escape low pressure zone north of Canaries and to reach trade wind zone.” The Zeppelin's commander later returned to his course and radioed he was proceeding toward the Canaries. Weather conditions were poor for radio communication, with mist and head winds shifting to the east and later swinging west. Dr. Eckener, with a heavy cargo of mail for Brazil and four women and fifteen men passengers on board his huge dirigible, was pushing through under increasingly favorable conditions to catch up with his schedule. Dr. Eckener plans to reach Pernambuco by noon tomorrow. at the afternoon session of the fourth annual conference of the southern California Councils on International Relations to be held In the Community Church of La Canada Valley, La Canada, Saturday, May 24. Speaking on the subject "Anti-Filipino Race Riots in California" Dr. Bogardus will address a group Including representatives of local councils and organiations studying international relations and members of Chinese, Mexican and Filipino organizations. His speech will be followed by a discussion as well as other speeches of the meeting. Tlie Rev. C. Rankin Barnes of St. James Church, South Pasadena who attended a Seminar in Mexico in 1929, will discuss the question “Does tho Mexican Immigrant Leave His Background or Bring it With Him?" At the luncheon meeting to be held at 12:30 o'clock In the Community House, Mrs. Seward A Simons will speak. Tea will be served following the afternoon meeting. WAR GOVERNOR GIVES ADDRESS •JAYWALKERS’1 WATCH STEP Spooks And Spokes Initiates Members And Elects Officers 'Relating experiences of the time when he was far governor of California, William D. Stephens, an alumnus of the S. iC. School of Law, and chief executive of this state from 1917 to 1923, gave a talk to students of Prof. Roy Malcom's class iu state government yesterday morning. It was during Mr. Stephen's administration that the reorganization of California state government was begun. Since coming to Los Angeles in 1887. he has been very active in politics, occupying at various times important offices in both city and state. I11 1909, he was elected mayor of Los Angeles, and afterwards served as congressman from 1911 to 1916. Resigning from congress in 1916 he accepted the position of Iteut. governor of California. Upon the resignation of Governor Johnson in 1917. Mr. Stephens himself became the chief executive. He was elected to serve again from 1919 to 1921. Tom Kuchel, Phi Kappa Psi; and Ted Sumabat. Y. M. C. A. The five women speakers who will participate In the finals and their respective organizations are as follows: IlOBe Marie Adamo, unattached; Sibil Berch, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Josephine Hefferlin, Phi Mu: Doris Henry, Alpha Gamma Delta; and Katherine Lane, unattached. The ratings as given above are not according to the ratings or tlie various judges, but are listed alphabetically. Judges of the men’s division of yesterday’8 preliminaries were: Alma G. Madden and H. H. Anderson of the Graduate School of Speech and Glen E. Turner or the Y. M. C. A. Those judging the second division were: L. Albina Calre, William E. Koch of the School of Merchandising; and Max Mellinger, director of the extravaganza. The finals this evening will start promptly at 8 p. m. All contestants must meet at the Trojan debate office on the second floor of the Student Union at 7:30 p. m., at which Ume the order of speaking wlll be determined. Failure to be prompt will disqualify tlie absent finalists from competing. For the finals, the speakers will be allowed five minutes to deliver their respective orations and will be judged according to the low-point system. This method of judging was employed in the preliminaries yesterday and proved successful, stated Ran Ritchey, Trojan debate manager, who Is managing the contest for this year. The contest this evening will be divided into two divisions, one for the men and one for the women. Iu both divisions, tho speaker winning tho greatest majority of first places and the loweBt total points will bo selected, as the winner of that division and will be presented with a silver loving cup In recognition of tho honor received. Contestants for the finals will dress in informal attire. No charge ls being made for the finals and students and friends are invited to attend. LNew lorn, -May 41—imoi — New York pedestrians today were exercising new caution, following the city's first arrest and conviction for “jaywalking." Ivan Loren, real estate agent, yesterday received a suspended fine of $5. ZILCH SIGNED AGAIN Full announcement of Agemem-non Zilch’s 1930-31 contract with the Dally Trojan will be announced ln the last paper of the year Initiation of ten pledges into Spooks and Spokes, all-university junior women's honorary, was held at the Town House, Sunday evening, Ceremonies were conducted by Betty Ferris, president, assisted by the active chapter. The new members who now wear the "Bat and Wheel” of Spooks aud Spokes are Ruth Ann Byerley, Lenore Rathbun, Juanita Mills, Winifred Biegler, Hazel Redfield, Miriam Brownstetter, Alberta Dudley, Virginia Arnold, Mary Reasoner, and Betty Me-Uougall. Elinor Wilhoit, who was unable to attend the ceremonies, was initiated yesterday noon at a special meetng of the group. Following a banquet, at which time gardenia corsages were presented to the new members, election of officrs for the new year was held. Lenore Ralhbun, was elected president; Ruth Ann Hyer-ley, vice president; Hazel Redfield, secretary-treasurer; Juanita Mills, Chaplain; and Winifred Biegler, sergeant-at-arms. Graceful Legs Now Prized At Dartmouth TROJAN WILL HAVE SIX COLOR PAGES Rotogravure Section of Semi-Centennial Edition Is In Hands of Printer. Rotogravure of the Semi-Centennial issue of the Dally Trojan will cover six pages, Sam Kline, In charge of Ihe edition, stated yesterday. The section Is being set up by the California Rotograveur company. This department will be the most pretentious effort of the Trojan, according to those who have assisted with it. Miss Peggy Hamilton, Los Angeles fashion authority, liaB prepared two feature stories for the fashion section. Photographs taken at a recent fashion revue that Northampton, Mass., May 21— (INS)—Smith college girls of the graduating class today joined with the boy students of Dartmouth college in “knee Independence.” Dartmouth inaugurated the "knee ] Independence” by discarding trousers and knickerbockers ou the I campus for English type shorts, J with socks rolled down to the shoe tops. The dignified seniors at Smith | Miss Hamilton staged for a War-appeared in traditional black mor- ner Brothers’ picture will be used tar capo and fiowiug sCWub, but added an artistic touch by wearing no stockings. Tbe black gowns, worn over bright colored dresses, flapped in the breeze, revealing the new style for girl seniors. NOTICE Expert swimmers weighing from 140 to 165 pounds who desire summer employment report to the employment office in the Student Union building as soon as possible. Harry Culver and George T. Davis of the livening Herald sport department are each preparing a feature story on the I. C. 4-A. team. Culver will show how It is possible for the University of Southern Callfonria to win and enumerate its chances. Davis will dope the meet showing how Stanford can be favored und could possibly win. The Semi-Centennial edition will appear on May 29. J
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 21, No. 144, May 22, 1930|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 21, No. 144, May 22, 1930.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
New Trojan Squires will the Legislative rooms at 12.25
Reservations for the New Wing Banquet at the Biltmore hotel In the Sala de Oro room, on Friday, May 23 close on Thursday.
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, May 22, 1930.
DELEGATE TO CELEBRATION
Viconde de Casa Aguilar Will Represent King at Semi-Centennial.