Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 104, March 11, 1931
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|*.r, e< «h« »tudtnt ITSSt** Vffljs SOUTHERN A L 1 F O R N I A DAILY ^TROJAN Active member* of Sigma Sigma are having a luncheon meeting Jn 323 Student Union at noon today. xxii Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, March 11, 1931. No. 104 IfllSAYS |U QUIT IF SUPPORTED ens Withdrawal if ress Rejects Re-'Agreement. -dabad. In(lla’ M*r- 10~‘ fne Mahatma M. K. Gan-Lndww leader, threaten-", wlthdra" from all po L • II ' • mrtotlon ai Karachi month failed to accept i 0f hit agreement with -in the Viceroy, under |tnice reached In hia L»<jipi)f<> campaign. Ill have nothing to do with L*4 second India round Urenre « thfi Congress i accept the terms of this • Gandhi asserted in a state-I torrespondents here. V |( was recalled, forced u of the agreement through committee of the All-ingress at Nev Delhi, de-|,,t. by such leaders aa |U1 Nehru, president of the [id return W Ashram," the |«ader continued, "if ..t tie accord. I would re-jp-e until India obtained This Is in accordance Wampus Officials Make Plans For April Issue AU material for the April issue of the \\ ampus, campus humor magazine, must be ln the editor’s office by Friday, March 20, according to Wilma Goodwin, editor. This next issue will be the "Spring" number and short stories should follow this general theme, that of young love in the springtime, and the trials and tribulations of the love sick. Business manager Royce Rus-sell announced yesterday that several positions are still open on the business staff. No experience is needed for tryouts. Men are wanted to sell ads and remuneration will be given on each one sold. Aspirants for the business staff should get in touch with the business office as soon as possible as the deadline for the Spring num-jer will be March 20. S.C. LEADERS GIVE OPINIONS ON KERMESS Igeorge day GIVE CLUB ON RUSSIA , Profeasor to Speak, [international Relations r Tonight. Aief speaker at the Beating of the Internations club to be held (form of a dinner this eve-1 l:S0 o'clock at Twin Ce-m, Dr. George M. Day, of economics at Occi-| lias been secured. r ha* studied at the Unl-[ of St, Petersburg and was Via both previous to and | tie revolution. He will re-l such subjects as the Es-activities of the secret I and the freeSoro that is ■ the American tourist in pfiog his speech will be the of a number of wall I >nd posters, four series of J he has brought back to |te the educational and pro-liitlc activities of the Com-rc government. These post-fWy attack drunkenness. 1 or wealthy peasants, and lurch, and emphasize the ad-P! of work, education and W*Bs to the dinner meet-l'e bepn extended to mem the journalism department ! bulletins and wall charts [ educational propaganda fitted through the use of * Md catch phrases, and ls Pr“ Pertinent to the journal-Nfssion. Foreign trade, eco- 1 and political science ma 8 *'8« Invited to be present. ,r'ations may be made by * °» the bulletin board in the Political Science of-r* Bridge. Visit T oday ' Talk to ^•Tec/i *, or lunch, \ Wright, president, *r’ * *uncheon meeling of 10C‘" Society of Mecbani- kn.rr* WlH be held at the °a the campus of the institute of Technology, in. ,‘tJren &nd H1" avenue, *• today at jj, •ith *1M been a“,°' 'I for v> rallwa) mechanlcal Hor of • Hya?r8' As maua« *»eik oad Age.” and irBfa ‘ Cal enKlneer of the I a, ha Kr|e railroad, U 1 ‘erv«d A. S. , vice-president, | 14e fenut*1^111, h® h“ *aln rePutatioa. | TROJAN FACULTY EDITS MAGAZINE ON PERSONALISM Philosophy Quarterly to be Issued During Next Week; Notables Contribute. The Personalist, Southern California’s Journal of philosophy, religion, and literature will be pub lished and placed in the mail this week, according to an announcement made yesterday. Contributors and their articles Include: H. Wildon Carr, “Imagine tion and Reason;” George P. Ad ams, chairman of the department of philosophy at Berkeley, "The Possibility of Ethics;” Dr. Ralph T. Flewelling, "The Relativity of Moral Obligation;” R. F. Hoernle of South Africa, "Plato'* Forms and Plato’s God;" A. R. King “The German Revolt Against Modern Ism;” and John Wright Buckman, president of the Pacific School of Religion "Bowne's Personalism Under Criticism.” The Personalist was established as a philosophical quarterly in 1920 by Doctor Flewelling, head of the department, and since that time has gained a prominent place in philosophy. It has a circulation of 1,000 copies, which are distributed all over the world. The magazine is published quarterly, issues appearing In January, April, July, and October. The present issue wll! contain the listing of R. F. A. Hoernle among the honorary fellows of the School of Philosophy. Professor Hoernle came to S. C. during the first semester as a visiting professor of philosophy. S.C. Faculty Club To Be Addressed By Robert M. Fox “Incidents on a European Trip,” will be the subject of an address given by Prof. Robert M. Kox, School of Engineering, before an informal meeting of the Men’s Faculty club Thursday evening in the Student Union. Professor Fox wll illustrate his description of the recent extended tour he made of Europe. The members will join in an Informal discussion following the address. All men of the faculty have been invited to this meeting and are expected to bring members from their departments as guests. The program will begin at 8 p.m., ln the club room. Tickets For Unemployment Benefit Will go on Sale This Week. "That an unemployment benefit in the nature of the Kermess should be undertaken by a group of Southern California students is commendable and the results ot an enterprise of this sort will be very interesting," Is the statement issued by President Rufus B. von KleinSmid in connection with the professional benefit to be given in the form of an Informal dance and extensive progrsm at the Shrine auditorium on April 4. "It is a tremendous piece of work and deserves the support of the student body. It is worthy of an institution such as this university and is indicative of the interest that should be shown concerning (Continued on Page Four) Sigma Sigma Plans For Election Of New Members Plans for the election of new members will be made today by Slgma Sigma, Junior men's honorary fraternity, at a meet-ita; at 12:15 p. m. ln 328 Student Union. Arrangements for the annual banquet and for the publication of the "Yellow Dog," razi sheet printed and sold by pled ges of Sigma Sigma, will be discussed at the meeting. All active members of the fraternity must be present, stated John Dorfner, president of the fraternity. Sigma Sigma, which has been on thia campus for 16 years, is an organization to recognize Junior class men who are distinguished in scholarship, athletics, and other student activities. Sigma Sigma has, as honorary members, several prominent faculty members. JUNIORS NAME Representatives Of Seven GENE ROBERTS SocJal |or,,r^!es *elccJcd, AQ PRPQinPNT r * *u a rmetis * A j Seven speakers were chosen to represent their respective ----sororities in the second annual Zeta Phi Eta contest when thc Joe Rendone Defeated by I preliminaries were held yesterday afternoon. Mary Reasoner, Close Vote; Official Duties Named. Drama Shop W ill Produce ‘Cradle Song’ Martinez Sierra's Play Chosen as Final Effort of Campus Dramatists. Preparing for the final production of the year the cast of “Cradle Song" started rehearsals yesterday for Drama Shop's presentation of Martinez Sierra’s play which is to be given May 7. “Cra die Song” Is being directed by J. How ard Miller, president of Drama Shop. The play is considered one of Sierra’s best. It was staged recently by Eva LeGallienne and her Civic Repertory group in New York, and also brought to the coast on tour. “Cradle Song” tells the story of the love of a group of nuns for a foundling left at their con vent. The main theme of the play is the love of Sister Joanna of the Cross for the orphaned girl who had been her special care. The cast as finally chosen in eludes Laura Crozier as Sister Joanna of the cross, Dorothy Gro-man as Teresa, Essie Adele Mor-cll as the prioress, Marian Leo nard in the part of the vicaress, Audrey Wallhaus as the mistress of novices, Catherine McBride as Sister Marcella, Doris Henry as Maria Jesus, Margaret Ewert as Sister Sagrarlo, Janet Hobbs as Sister Inez, Lawrence White as Ihe doctor, .lames Conklin as An tonio, and Charles Walters as the poet. NATIONAL HEAD HONORED GUEST OF FEDERATION Reports From College Chairmen Heard at Meeting of N. S. F. A. Nominations and elections of the all-univrrslty junior class president was held yesterday at noon tn Lewis Gough's office. Gene Roberts was elected by a vote of three to two; Joe Rendone was the only other candidate nominal ed. Those class presidents who at tended were: Ames Crawford, pre sident of the Junior class of Lib eral Arts; Jou Rendone, Commerce; Gene Roberts, Engineering; Charles Taylor, Law; and Whiting Thompson, Architecture. Duties of the all university junior class president include active paorticlpation ln all social functions of the junior class, supervision of the Junior-senior dinner dance, piomotion of the junior class stag, and presiding at all class meetings. Honoring Dr. L. B. Cowling, di rector of the national board of advisors of the National Student Federation of America, a meeting of the southern part of the western district of the organization was held last evening:. Lewis Gough, student body president of S. C., was chairman of the meeting. Reports from each of the chairmen of the schools represented were heard during the business meeting. Cal Tech, as the tesult of a number of survey* In connection with the N. S. F. A. concerning fraternities, has decided to disband the houses and have the men move into the dormitories. Matters pertaining to junior scholarship were also dlscpssed including a plan for sending a junior man to Europe each year to promote tbe N. S. F. A. work. Dean Harrel, chairman of th# organization at S. C., gave a report on the committee work of organization* on the campus. Colleges having student representatives at the meeting In addition to the University of Southern California were U. C. L. A., Cal Tech, Occident al, and Whittier. Dean R. J. Reiber, of Westwood, is the faculty advisor of the district N. S. F. A. S.C. Seniors Will Elect AllAJ Prexy Elections for permanent senior class president of the class of '31 will be held today anil Thursday by senior students of all schools and colleges on campus. Candid ates for the office are Wilmer Morby, nominated by George Lawrence; Gordon Pace, nominated by Douglas Dyer; and Ran Ritchie, nominated by Beth Tibbot. Senior students of the College of Dentistry will vote today from 8:30 to 3. Senior students from all other colleges will vote Thurs day at the same hour*. The rule that there is to be no electioneering within 60 feet of the polls will be strictly enforced by the Knights and Squires, stated Kenneth Callow, president of the Knights The All-University elections committee will take charge of the voting. Elections commissioners of all S. C. colleges should see Ray Geiler as soon as possible, if they have not already seen him. Officers Search For Ringleaders Of Cattle Gangs FORT STOCKTON, Tex., Mar. 10 _ (UP) — Texas officers today hunted ringleaders and members of a cattle theft organiistion which has been stealing an average of 150 head of cattle monthly from ranchers along the Pecos river from here to the Sacramento mountains in New Mexico. Reports indicated the ring has 30 members who have been operating several years. Sheep also are the prey of the rustlers, investigators reported. Scottish Criminologist Gives Talk Upon Administration of Justice “Scotland's Administration of Criminal Justice—-A Contrast" ls the topic on which C. Forbes Rldland, who in addition to his prsc-tlce ln Scotland has made some general studies ln Italy aud France, spoke before a dinner gathering, of the Southern California Academy of Criminology which took place Iasi night at «:15 In the Student Union. H. T. Morrow i* president of the Academy and Mrs. E. B. Latham is secretary. Charles W. Fricke gave a talk on "Penal Legislation Pending be fore the Legislature.” Judge Fricke’s address went over the work he has been doing as chairman of a committee of the academy. Members of the academy include Dean William Green Hale of the S. C. School of Law, Prof. Robert Kingsley, criminologist, and Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid, educator. Abe Lyman To Play For Commerce April Fools’ Dance Will Take Place at Roosevelt Hotel. Announcement was made yesterday by Harold Barr, general chairman of the Commerce dance committee, that the acalr will be held In the supper room of the Roosevelt hotel. It was also announced that Abe Lyman's orchestra haa been engaged to play for the dance, which Is scheduled for Friday, Mar. 27. Bids, which will be on sale shortly, will sell for $2 and will be distinctly original in nature. The dance will be a sport dance and will carry out the April Fool motif. Class presidents of the College of Commerce are requested by the chairman of the ticket committee to attend a meeting in 115 Old College at noon today. The following are expected to be present: Josephine Pelfrey, Bob McCormick, Howard Holfler. Dick Van Vllet, Bob Dubbel, Oliver Chatburn. and Ray Arbuthnot. STRIKING STUDENTS RETURN WINSLOW, Aria. Mar. 10—(UP) — A large number of the 200 Winslow high school sludents who called a strike when B. K. Cudd, principal. waa dismissed returned to 1 school loday. Amazon-Knight Bids for Dance Being Sold Now Over half of the 300 tickets which had been put on the market for the Knight-Amazon dance have been sold, Wilmer Morby, social chairman of the Knights, announced yesterday. Bids are $1.50. Tickets may be obtained at the Student Union, or from any Ama zon, Knight, or Squire, Stelma Ince said. Jack Smith, president of the Squires, Is in charge of the distribution of tickets to members of organizations and additional tickets may be obtained from him. A St. Patrick's day motif ls to be carried out at the dance ln the Hollywood Storage building, and Bob Thompson’s orchestra will furnish the music. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Member* of the all-university social committee are asked by Janet McCoy, chairman, to attend a meeting in 201 Student Union at noon today. ALPHA CHI ALPHA WILL ENTERTAIN ALMA WHITAKER Honorary Group to Dine at Colweil Residence; Notables Will be Present. president of the honorary dramatic sorority, presided at thc -♦ t ryou t s. Those who will participate In the finals are Inga Gerup, Kappa Delta; Pauline Williams, Alpha Delta PI; Betty McDougall, Delta Delta Delta; Rosemary Ruymann, Delta Gamma: Jane Alvies, Alpha Gamma Delta; June Arnold, Phi Mu; and Gladys Buckner, Delta Zeta. Judges at the contest were Miss Alta B. Hall. Marjorie Temple, and Lorraine Lewis. Announcement was made yesterday that tbe date for the finals haa been postponed from Mar. 12 to Mar. 19 at 8:30 p. m. in Touchstone theater. A new subject has also been selected, and each contestant will prepare an entirely different speech. The subject on which each girl spoke at the preliminaries was "Solution of the Marriage Problem.” while the new topic Is "The Greatest Problem of tho University Woman." Following the nwnrdlng of tbe cup to the sorority whose repn sentative wins, speakers and their friends will be entertained at the Zeta Phi Eta studios ou West Adams boulevard. Honoring Alma Whitaker, fea ture writer for Ihe Loa Angeles Times, and an honorary member of Alpha Chl Alpha, the active and alumnae memberB of Zeta chapter at the University of Southern California will entertain with a buffet supper at the home of Catharine Colweil Friday evening, March 20, ai 6 p.m. Mary Holland Kinkaid, the first woman city editor in the United States, and an honorary member of Alpha Chl Alpha, will also be a guest at the supper. Other women prominent in the field of Journalism who have been Invited include Myra Nye, Peggy Hamilton, Isabel Morse Jones, and Grace Kingsley of the I .os Angeles Times; Mrs. Sally Frank, court reporter for the Herald, and Caroline Walker, club editor for the Herald; Marjorie Driscoll, and Lou ella Parsons of the Examiner, Grace Walker of the S. C. News Bureau, Helen Champion of tho Detroit Free Press, Mrs. Rob Wag net, and Florence Ryerson of Script; and Mary Holland Kincaid. Rita Padway, alumnae advisor and Juanita Mills, president of Zeta chapter are in charge of arrangements for the supper. Roy Wright To Address Engineers National President of Society Will Talk at Luncheon. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers, national en gineering society, is holding a luncheon meeting at the Californ la Institute of Technology today. Roy V. Wright, national president of A. S. M. E., will be the prin cipal speaker. Arrangements for the luncheon have been In charge of Professors Eyre and Duncan. They tn nounced today that all Btudents planning to attend must be In front of Bridge hall at 11 a. m. as the cars will leave then. All sludents will be excused from engineering classes or examinations as lt is most important that they go to the meeting, the professors announced. MUSIC SHOW LEADSCHOSEN BY DIRECTORS Betty Henderson and Harry Stafford Receive Leads in Production. Betty Henderson and Harry Starford yesterday were awarded the leading roles in “Shipwrecked.” the annual Extravagansa. which will be presented in Bovard audi torlum April 17 and 18. Miss Henderson, who will be remembered as the leading lady in “Footsteps," last year's musical comedy, will have the part of Marge, president of the student body of the Floating university, while Stafford will be Bob, the wireless operator who Is responsible for causing the rescue of the shipwrecked students. Second leads are to be played by Betty McDougall and Beverly ljueckmeyer, who will be Ann and Al respectively. The comedy part of Hal, New York song writer, Is to be portrayed by William Hoppe. Elaflie, the vamp, will he enacted by Margaret Nichols, while Clifford Stark is to have the part of Reggie, the Englishman. Character roles wlU be taken by Albert Frutcher as Schwartz, the cafe owner; Millard Barnett as Adolph, tho Swedish waiter, Thel-wall Proctor as the professor, and Randolph Richards aa Captain Wilkins and Chief Numi. Thomas Graham is to be Dean Graham, dean of the Floating university, and Carl Humphreys will be Captain Grant, head of the ship which rescues ths students. Jack Swarthout will take the part of Joe, the man who has been a castaway on the island for a lolg Ume. Those who will play tho parts of students include Betty Snider. v ...» _______ Regina Kahn, Herold Larson, Phil wanTl'ng's*glven"out”by the"Knights lClar*^*e’ M»rle Parenteau, and Jimmie Conlan. In addition, there will be a number of others who will form a singing ensemble. Service Men To Re-zone S.C. Campus Knights and Squires Warn Students to Keep Zones Clear. With students on the campus beginning to respect the traffic ESPEE TRAIN DERAILED MARTINEZ, Mar. 10 — (DP) — The derailing of the Southern Pa cldc train "Senator,” en route from Sacramento to San Francisco, near Selby, Contra Costa couDtry, was caused by large rocks placed on the tracka by three men. and Squires, the traffic committee requests that red and yellow zone* be kept clear. Only four students were suspended last week for violations, but the efforts of the committee will not be relaxed until traffic rules aro strictly observed. Announcement was made yesterday lhat the campus will be rezoned In the near future, and that the zones will be freshly painted to avoid the confusion caused by poorly discernable paint on the curblngs. This act will do away with any excuses for parking In forbidden zones, aud the committee expects to have the traffic situation under control. Students are particularly asked to avoid parking In the yellow zones protecting the crosswalks between the gymnasium and Bo vard field, and those directly in front of the School of Law. ATHLETICS WIN FORT MYERS, Fla.. Mar. 10 — (UP) — The world champion Phlla delphia Athletics defeated the House of David nine here today 4 ot 2. Krause and Butcher held the beard boys scoreless for six frames. Deshong, Connie Mack's finishing twirler stumbled into an uprising in the ninth but weathered the storm. DOMESTIC RESOURCES FIRST RIO DE JANEIRO, Mar. 10 — (UP) — A decree which would compel coal dealers to mix 10 per cent of Brazilian coal with any coal they Import Is being considered by the government. CHILEAN ELECTRICITY SANTIAGO, Chile, Mar. 10 — (UP) President Ibanex Del Cauipo exercised extraordinary powers to-1 day ln algnlng a decree approving the contract between the slate and the Companla Chilean Electrlcldad by which the company will supply power and light for 90 years. MANAGUA. Nicaragua, Mar. 10 — (UP) — The high commissioner announced today that the United States supplied 61 per cent of all imports lo Nicaragua witb a value of 15,000,000 duriug 1930, and pur chased 50 per cent of all Nicaragu an exports for >4,000,000. ‘The Physchology of Drunkenness’ Placed on Sale in Student Union "The Psychology of Drunkenness," the much discussed article by Albion R. King of the philosophy staff. Is now published in pamphlet form and may be obtained at the Students' Store, according to announcement made yesterday. Price of the pamphlet which is in alcohol ls a narcotic, not a stimulant, and that drunkenness begins with the flrst small quantity of alcohol that enters the system. The only quesllon then, according to the booklet. Ib how drunk twelve large pages, ls 10 cenls. The booklet, as announced in the Dally Trojan, appeared In the Christian Century for Dec. 24. II was reprinted in the winter number of the Scientific Temperance Journal, and was published by this organization in ita present form. From its first appearance It has sroused comment both favorable and critical. Controversial points io the dia- NOTED EDUCATOR WILL LECTURE ON CULTURE OF INDIA Cousins Speaka Friday.on “Indio-Anglican Poetry” at Los Angeles Museum. “Indio-Anglican Poetry” will be the subject of the next of the 10 lectures on the "Culture of India” Including its religion, philosophy, poetry, and art which are given by Dr. James H. Cousin*, educator and author ot India. This talk will take place Friday. These lectures are being given under the auspices of the depart* ment of Oriental studies every Friday, al 3 p.m. in the Borden Parker Ilowne lecture room of the School of Philosophy. The lectures include such topics "Hindu drama," "Architecture und Sculpture of India," “Classical and Medieval Painting of India,'* and “Social Renaissance in India.” In connection with the series of lectures Doctor Cousins maintains an exhibition of 100 original water-color paintings by 30 living artists, in the former entrance hall of ths Los Angeles museum. Doctor Cousin* is considered an authority on the present social trends in India aa he has spent several years in educational work there. Some of the positions he has held are head of Madanapalle college for Hindu boys, member of the Academical Council of the University of MadraB, and visiting lecturer in the Universities of Bombay, Benares, Calcutta, and Mysore, and in the schools of Mahatma Gandhi and Rabindranath To-gare. EAKER FAILS CAVINKOCK. III., Mar. 10—(UP) — Capt. Ira Kaker, spattered with cussion include its contention that pamphlet the drinker Is, not whether he Is mud and suffering minoi scratches, drunk. In general, the argument j drove glumly into Cavinrock to-follows closely scientific expert- i night from lotu, K>., wheie his ments, and a list of references regarding Ihe nature of alcohol a* a beverage is appended lo the giant army transport plane was wrecked in a forced lauding during his attempted trsns-contlocutal flight from Long Beach.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 104, March 11, 1931|
|*.r, e< «h« »tudtnt
A L 1 F O R N I A
Active member* of Sigma Sigma are having a luncheon meeting Jn 323 Student Union at noon today.
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, March 11, 1931.
IfllSAYS |U QUIT IF
ens Withdrawal if ress Rejects Re-'Agreement.
-dabad. In(lla’ M*r- 10~‘
fne Mahatma M. K. Gan-Lndww leader, threaten-", wlthdra" from all po
L • II ' • mrtotlon ai Karachi month failed to accept i 0f hit agreement with -in the Viceroy, under |tnice reached In hia L»