Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 112, March 28, 1932
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n.: phone RI. 4111 Editor Sta. 227 Bus. Mgr. 226 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Unit ed Press Wor ld Wide News S e r v i c e ===== IHELLENIC IC1ATI0N iNS MADE Lr Housemothers bted Wednesday D. G. House i housemothers trom J jororities, Mrs. Rufus KleinSmiil. and Dean tin-smith hs honored panhellenic association IU annual tea at the Lan* 'muse. Wednesday, II from 3 until 5. j lowers and decorations farrled out in colors of fwEov. Mrs. von Klein-pean Smith will pre-, teo tables. #TESSES NAMED I tostesses for the ar-rush captains, Dylene i*rearei N'elson, Esther ' Hlora Fogel, Marion bill. Kathryn Weiss, Mary fry Cist. Dorothea Holt, t, Marjorie Grewell. Sy-Harriet Coine, Betty Lg, Brownella Maker. Alice [ind Panhellenic represen-Mabel | | farmer, Sonia Turney, Smithers, Lois Allen, ince? Hayworth. Pat Vig-|lk Schiller. Katherine Me Inn McCulloch, and Fran-■on. (ONG HOUSEMOTHERS others who will be pre-Mrs. S. 0. Williafcis, lOmega; Mrs. J. Arthur , Alpha Gamma Delta: M C. Fitzgerald, Alpba Mrs. lllanch Gowgail, fcunma; Mis. .lane Cook, bu: Mrs Katt Arthur, PI ji; Mm Mary Ferrar, Kap-li Theta; Mrs 11axel B. [Delta Delta Delta; Mrs. )I. Woe, Zeta Tau Alpha; K (Hit lota Big ma The-k. Alfred Bolling. Kappa Del-». M. J. ilyers, Phi Mu; Bosamimd Bell, Women’s Iw hall; Mrs. Elsie Neal, le lodge; anil Mrs. Ella J. , Aeneas hall. i'Dts from the various sor-|*ao will be there to assist igementg will be, Peggy Rut li Browne, Grace [Dorothy Kaianaugh, Marie Jfmette Tyner, Martha . Betty McDougall, Lucille Doris Savage, Margaret Nirrisst Truitt, Margaret p. Myrtla Gardner, Ellza-«, Karma Uinckl.fr. Mar-ll»ey .Harriet Coine, and I tor the tea iiave been in ! »( Christy Welch, vlce-^ »nd social chairman. Pi hid as her committee | JjirtiM Sherwin, decora-Wla Turney, refresh-Joan McMasters. enter-1, Genevieve Plagman. hos-*®d Betiy Henderson, Los Angeles. California, Monday. March 28. 1932. No. 112 Adjustment Petitions Due April 30 Petitions for necessary adjustments in courses for students expecting to graduate in .lune, 1932 should be filed on or before Saturday, April 30, says a statement from Theron Clark, registrar. Graduating students should assure themselves that the courses they are taking at that time are sufficient to meet the necessary degree requirements when satisfactorily completed. VIOLIN CONCERT TO BE GIVEN BY GRAY-LLEVINNE Bovard Will Be Scene Of Concert Sponsored By Y. W. C. A. ysics Majors JHave Chance 1 Scholarships Eldridge Reeves John- " t tra or th,‘ year ]932-1933 onptd recently by the de- " of Physics. *!‘0 wish to apply must he work pre-requisite & degree in biophysics J10^ a baccalaureate de-“renre will be Kiven to hti\ *hc have |IH(, w;;r^"uHt.. training in aud physics. I V HV.“ K,i*<luate study that Ud n * r blo- li,'lenees. ^ .*“7 *» noo with iui-*PPlieatioan should be of ,,IH Graduate Mfrll 5 °f Pennsylvania >!«• To Visit Kington Library fcita lu'e formulat- 10 Hum in ' a''mi-annual 1 1 library. Cars ' »t „ tampus Friday, F •** win0T °f the llb‘ N for - *UI le»ve for Mt. [u »*a"; “upper. Inas-f*“»t fu. 'a"0,1B for both S ja advance. ^Mftuin t0 ,l*ni,y their p. 4> in los.Ailminis- Entertainment by real anists at the popular price of 25 cents per ticket Is one of the big attractions of the Gray-Llevinne concert which will be held Wed nesday in Bovard auditorium under the auspices of the Y.W.C.A. Madame Gray-Llevinne, noted violinist, and her talented 12-year old son laddie, child pianist, will present a concert similar to those with which they hsv« won fame in Europe. Estelle Gray-Llevinne has been acclaimed by both European and American critics as the greatest living woman violinist EXPLAINS HER MUSIC Her fame has been achieved not only because of the perfection of her playing or by her novel program, but by her Informal manner of creating atmosphere in telling humanly interesting bits about the music before playing it. Of this custom a critic in the Musical Courier has remarked. “Her speaking voice lias all the shading anil dramatic Intensity of a Bernhardt, with the whimsical charm of a Maud Adams when she caressingly tells of a poem, then puts her Cremona to her chin and raeiis into music—one hardly notices when she ceaseB to talk and begins to play.” PRESIDENT'S STATEMENT President Kufus B. von Kelln-Smid has expressed hope that this concert will be tne beginning of many more classical entertainments to follow. The continental price has resulted In an enthusiastic response on the part of stuncnts, faculty, and parent*. All tickets may be secured secured through the Y.W.C.A. ofhee, from members of the cabinet. or from campus sorority houses. Quill Considers Tryout Entries ARIZONA, N.M. DEFEATED BY DEBATE MEN Squad Has Record of 11 Victories; 5 Teams Met During Recess Captain Glenn Jones and Amen Crawford, traveling Trojan debater*. defeated the 1 niversity of Arizona, 2-0, Thursday evening, and the University of New Mexico, 3-0, Saturday evening for the eleventh consecutive S.C. win, according to telegrams received by Lockwood Miller, varsity debate manager. One of the judges for the Arizona contest failed to appear but the debate was held without him. Leaving Tucson Thursday evening, they arrived in Albuquerque, Saturday morning. They received wonderful hospitality at the Lobo institution, according to the word received. GOVERNMENT EVILS The New Mexico debaters argued the question on the evils of government control but did not meet the S.C. speakers on the economic beuefits. of the centralized control of industry. Jones and Crawford were upholding the affirmative of the. question. They arrived ln Denver today and will debate Denver universty tonight, according to Miller. Berause in the final arrangements for the trip all contests were on the affirmative of the centralized control of industry, Coach Alan Nichols decided to send Crawford Instead of Emil Steck Jr., shortly before the debaters left. Steck, although he has had a wide debating experience, has spoken only on the negative side of this season's question, while Jonea and Crawford have been paired since tbe opening of the season. DEFEAT PACIFIC On Saturday. March 19, before leaving for the trip, Jones and Crawford defeated the College of the Pacific, 3-0, on the same question. Hyrum White and Emil Stock Jr. also took three straight victories during the vacation week. The two S.C. negative speakers defeated Willamette college, S-0, Wednesday night, the University of Arizona, by the decision of an expert judge, Thursday, and Whitman oollege, 3-0, Friday night. Burton Field and John Kaymond met Oregon State college, Thursday ln a no-decision contest. Wealthy Woman SUBSTITUTES oues AI Jolson For Wise Crack IN TAX BILL PHOENIX, March 2*.—(UF)- III) TA IIAII0C Mrs. Hattie Mosher, one of the IJ wT 111 |||l|jAp. wealthiest women in Arizona, has V UVWk/U sued Al Jolson for $150,000 her attorney disclosed tonight. The suit, entered In Federal court, grew ou! of a recent performance here of a road company plyaying “Tho Wonder Bar,” Jol-son's revue. According to Mrs. Mosher's complaint, “there appeared a woman character, representing an old woman, 111 clad, poorly dressed, dirty, slovenly, mendicant, a beggar or a person lilthy and dirty habitB and clothing unkempt and repulsive to the ordinary persons; that this character . , . came upon the stage, and that the defendant, Al Jolson, . . . said: 'Here comes Hattie Mosher.”* TROJAN MUSICAL GROUPS SING AT EASTER SERVICE Band, Male Chorus, Join Women’s Glee Club In Exercises Climaxiug their trip through northern Pacific coaat cities and towns, members of Ihe Trojan band and the Male chorus parfltl-pated in the Easter sunrise services at Forest Lawn Memorial park in Glendale yesterday morning. With fhe cooperation of the Women's Glee chib the organizations formed a w hite cross with a gold background before they sang. While on the trip tlie hand and chorus appeared in Santa Barbara, San Luis Obispo, Fresno, Stockton, San Francisco, and San Jose. Radio broadcasts were made from San Francisco and from Fresno, through the courtesy of the San Francisco Call-Bulletin and the Fresno Bee respectively. Harold William Roberts, director of the department of musical organizations acted as master of ceremonies during all performances, John T. Boudreau, band instructor, directed the band, and J. Arthur Lewis, director of the Male chorus, led the singing unit. STUDENTS TO AID WITH LEGAL CLINIC Two Days Left For W.S.G.A. Office Seekers Material submitted in the recent tryouts conducted by Quill club it- now being judged by the tryout eommitttee headed by Dr, John D. Cooke, chairman of tlie English department, and composed of the following members of Quill: Cecily Hilton, Rosemary Lick, Ruth Metcalfe, and Bob Strange. A decision is expected to be reached soon, and those submitting acceptable manuscripts will be notified. Pledging wil) take place soon after Easter. TOKIO, March 28.—(UP>-.Semipermanent entrenched fortifies, tions are being built by the Soviets along the Siberian-Manchu-rian -border near Pogranitchnaya, it was said officially here today. The Legal Aid clinic will con iinue its work throughout the summer session with the aid of 25 S.C. law students, according to Director Leon T. David. The students will do the interviewing, prepare documents, make investigations, and aid with work brought in by persons who come to the university clinic for aid. Eight attorneys will be on duty during the summer session to supervise the students. Lecture periods will take place in the evening to enable the law students to get the required amount of clinic work done during the day. During the spring vacation, selected groups of law students will do work at thc offices of county and city public defenders for the ! purpose of observing criminal pro-I cedure. University of Minnesota coeds found wearing fraternity pins are subject to fines of $10 or six days in Jail. New Music Classes Open; Instruction Given Nights Eight comeliient hour classes in Los Angeles streets, a class lu Riuslc are announced by Univer- - piano methods II will be con-sily college to be given in the ‘ducted by Fiances Tipton of the spring quarter wThich opens today, j Institute of Music feMucatiou on A 12-week course in piano with J Wednesday mornings from 10 to cUsh Instruction will be held un- 12:20. An nfternoon class in piano der the direction of Mrs. Adelaide , niethods III nnd IV will be given Trowbridge Perry on Monday by Mrs. Perry a filie College of nights from 7 lo 9:20, at the Col- J Music from 4 to 8:30. With only two days remaining before the close of tne petitioning for offices, the W'omen's Self Government association urges, all undergraduate women to hand in petitions for the four elective offices before 3 p.m. Wednesday, March 30. In order to petition, blanks must be Idled out by each prospective candidate, who must secure the signatures of two witnesses. Grades for the entire college career must be of a 1.3 average. Kach candidate must personally interview the elections commissioner, Phyllis Doran ln the W.8 G.A. ofllce from 11-12 a.m. and from 2-3 p.m. According to the consiitu*!«a of the crg&ntzallon, tne candidate for the office of president, must be a senior at the time of assuming her office on the cabinet, and she shall have had at least one year's experience Oil the W.S.G.A. calJ-net not later than one year pre-vous to the time of her election. The office of vice-president is restricted to a member of the junior class. Secretary and treasurer may be recruited from the sophomore class, up. Nominations will be made at a special all women's university assembly to be held in Touchstone theater on Monday, April 4. Elections will be held the following Monday, April 11. New Revenue Measures To Be Considered By Congress WASHINGTON. March 27—(U P)—The torn and tattered revenue bill enters its crucial stage in the house this week w*hen tho ways and means committee brings in a series of substitutes for lhe $595, 000,000 manufacture* sales tax stricken from the measure last week. Tbe substitutes are likely to bn no more palatable in many quarters than was the rejected sales tax. and the Democratic-Republican leadership faces another major test In attempting to put them through. They rail for levies on automobiles, radios, stock transfers, amusements, cosmeUcs and other luxuries, and Increased first class postal rates, all of which were vigorously opposed when first suggested to the ways and means committee. SEEK COOPERATION Some responsible Republican leaders, anxious to cooperate in a bill that will balance the budget, are recommending that the mutilated bill be sent back to the committee and redrafted. Democratic leader* thus far have rejected this suggestion, preferring to re-write the bill on the iloor. The bill as it stands Is far different from the measure brought into the house twro weeks ago. Income and estate tax rates have been raised and the sales tax eliminated. In fact, the committee only has been successful in letaining the imported oil and gasoline tax, the tax on “home brew Ingredients," aud thwarted a move to tax beer. Because of the present shape of the legislation, it is likely to be in the house for two weeks longer. TAX UPPER BRACKETS Heavier taxation ou incomes of between #.r.,oijii anil $1o,ihm), rapidly increasing surtaxes above $10,000 and increased corporation taxes were urged as a means of meeting the sales tax gap tonight by the joint committee on unemployment, of which Prof. John Dewey, of Columbia university, is chairman. Claiming that the income groups cited are nol now suftlciently taxed. the committee estimated that between $600,000,000 and $700,000.-ooo more could be levied upou them without making their tax burden unduly heavy. Corporation taxes could be raised to bring in $200,000,000 more, the committee claimed. Amazons Bid Prominent S.C. Women; 20 Pledges Will Be Admitted Friday I wenty new Amazons were elected by member;- of the organization at tlie final poll hcUl before vacation. These sophomore anil junior women will become pledges at the ceremonies on Friday in thc legislative council room. Patricia Downey, Margaret Dudley, Melba Dutcher, Grace ♦ Edick. Erma Eldridge, Pauline Foster, Betty Glldner, Betty Gillen. SENIORS CHOOSE PREXY THURSDAY ATHLETIC CO-EDS WILL HOLD MEET ON S. C. CAMPUS Delegates From Colleges In Western States Gather April 7 W.A.A. of 8.C. will act as offlcial hostesses at tbe Athletic Conference of American College Women to be held from April 7 to 9 at the University of Southern California. Thirty-four colleges and universities in the Western states conference will be represented, two official delegates coming from each college. Delegates, both offlcial and tin official, will arrive and register on Thursday evening. April 7, from 7 to 8 o’clock. According to Mis* Guiot, head of the women's physical education department, aud various chairmen of the different committees, special meetings, trips and entertainment are being planned. A special entertainment feature of the conference will be the S.C. women's Dance Drama to be held on April H In Bovard auditorium. Tills drama will be under the supervision of Miss Price, head of W.A.A. dancing, and Gretchen Mayer. Although arranged particularly to entertain the delegates, the assembly will he open io all who buy tickets. According to Vesta Wiley, chairman of tlie exhibit committee, the different colleges will send their awards and trophies to be on dis play at S.C. during the conference, Other chairmen of committees include: Lenore Hathbun, housing; Emily Cost, registration; Helen Osgood, transportation; Josephine Pelphrey, picture; Gladys Molipe, program; Audrey Wal-housc, banquet; Mary Jane Mercer. finance; Glessle Strange, trips. STORMS TAKE HEAVY TOLL IN ALABAMA Southern States Swept By Second Tornado Within Week June Holman. Joan McMasters, Josephine Pelphrey, Genevieve l’lag-raan. Ethel Redfleld. Edith Schiller, Martha Sherwin, Harriet Louise Touton. Sonia Turney, Margaret Walter*, Evelyn Wells, and Vesta Wiley will become Amazon pledge*. TRAINING PERIOD For a period of three or four week* pledges wtll undergo train ing on university Information. As yet the date for fhe Initiation banquet has not been set, Hazel Red-tleld announced. Patricia Downey is vice-president ATLANTA, Ga., March 27.— (If I’)—Central Alabama and Georgia "ere swept by cyclonic storms today tor the second time within • week. Incomplete reports showed lhat at liast 14 persons were killed and more than 50 injured. Chilton County, Alahams. whet* 40 persons were killed in last Monday's tornado, was stricken anew today. At. least six person* Wri- killed today near Lawley and Jrtnison In ihis county. The destructive winds followed! Ihe same general direction as In! of Alpha Chl Alpha, sn Kl Hodeo "‘'pk's Blornl 1,1 whl,,h than 30H wire killed, 2,500 in-1 jilted and more than 5,000 mad<>| homeless. At one point the storm j Internationalists To Hold Summer Session At S. C. lege of Music. Twelve weekly Kt-seions in voice, class instructions, will be headed by Prof. Horatio Cogswell al the same bour ou Monday ulgbts. TUESDAY CLASSES Tuesday night classes, opening tomorrow, wll! be given In harmony IV by Julia Howell, and a course in piano for teachers in public schools in charge of Mrs. Perry from 7 to 9:20. At University college in th-Transportation building, 7tu and THURSDAY CLASSES Two Thursday evening classes, 7 to 9:20, will be given at the College ol Mimic: on course unde' Mrs. Perry, ami the joiner a voice class under Mr. Cogswell. B.nb classes will use the class instructions method. Registration for these courses la now in progress at University college. Additional information may Lh, secured at the registrars of Uce ut that school. Termites Doom Old College Pole 1 lie wooden flag pole in front uf Oid College is no more. Because termite* and dry rot had eaten away Its foundations piano | jt v cut down ami removed during vacation by a crew from the hell Telephone company. Erected in 1916 by the senior class of that year, the pole stood for almost 16 years. Although the pole was hauled away, tbe golden ball and weather vane mat surmounted lt are now at the university shops. At a meeting of senior class presidents of lhe various campus colleges held Friday, March 18, Harry Proctor and Cliff Harrison were nominated for the office of permanent senior class president. The election will be held next Thursday, according to the an nouncement of Francis Bushard, gludeni body president. r*roctor is a senior fn the University of International Relations, w hile Harrison is graduating from the College of Dentistry. Both have been prominent in campus activities. Seniors in all colleges will cast their voles for these two nominees in thn election Thursday. Polls will be placed ln ail colleges and will be manned by members of the all-Unlversity elections committee under the direction of Ed Belasco, elections commissioner. Women Journalists To Meet For Dinner Two meetings have been acheduled for this week by Theta Sigma Phi. women’a Journalism lialernity. They are a business sting Tuesday in the journalism library, and a protesHional dinner meeting on Thursday. The latter event will be held al the Metropole cafe. Marjorie Drifccoll, I.ok Angeles newspaper woman, will be guest speaker. Chapel Program Km the flrsi time sluce Its inception, the Institute of international delations will hold its 1932 biennial summer session ou the S. C. campus, according to an announcement from Dr. IL H. von KleinSmld, chancellor. “It was previously planned, as announced al the December session of the Institute at Riverside, that the 1032 summer session would be beld In the Northwest at thc University of Oregon, but owing fo the centering of Interest this summer ln connection with the Olympic games and other events of foreign flavor, the University of Oregon waives its claim lo tht third biennial summer Institute, and the executive commit tee has detdded that it will meer. al Ihe I'niverslty of Southern California,” stated Dr. von KleinSmld. Previous Hummer sessions have been held at the Unverslty of WaHhington, (1928 and at the Cnl vercity of California at Berkeley, 1930), section editor, a member of the Trojan and Wampus staffs, nnd has worked on many W. S. (5. A. com luittees, the Student Handbook anil directory. Margaret Dudley is vice-president of /eta Phi Eta, was secretary of the sophomore class of Letter*, Arts, and Sciences, has worked on Y.W. committees, and has roles in numerous plays. She is an Alpha Chi Omega. ACTIVITIES LISTED Melba Dutcher Is manager of the Glee club and the university chorus, has had parts In the Ex travaganza, lias worked on the College of Music dance, reception, antl homecoming committees, and is an Alpha Uainma Della. Grace Edick i* au Kl Kodeo as slslant section editor, is a member of the historical committee, anil Is corresponding secretary of the V. W. C. A. Besides her work on commerce committees Miss Edick has taken part In W.A.A. sports and Is president of Alpha Della Pl. Erma Eldridge la president of Alpha Chl Alpha, in a member of the Trojan staff and section edi tor of E! Rodeo, was an assistant editor of the Freshman lllble, was treasurer of the sophomore class, and treasurer of the Juniors, and she has worked on W.S.G.A. and Y.W. committee*. (Continued on Page Two) ‘DULCY’ IS CHOICE FOR JUNIOR PLAY "Dulcy,” by George S. Kaufman and Marc Connelly, will be the 1932 all university Junior class play The play productions department made that announcement last night following completion ol negotiations with the copyright owners. The story Is developed along lines nf fast moving hlgji comedy, offering ample opportunity foi S.C. dramatists lo display ihelr adeptness at character portrayals as wtll as straight pails, according to the announcement. Auyone who did not have opportunity to try for a part ln tho diama before tht. spring vacation may do so today. Casting will continue in 333 old College al 3:15 p.m. under the super-tislon of W. Ray MacDonald. Juniors from any college in the university are eligible for parti ciputiou provided they are In good standing scholastically. The play will be presented ln llovard audi ioriuui the latter part of April. An assistant director to aid W Ray MacDonald in work on ‘‘Dulcy'' will bi- chosen sometime thla week. Speaking of Sports, N.Y. Has Unemployment Cure Uilaid D. Smith, chapel period organist, will ofler tbe following selections this morning on the pipt organ in Bovard auditorium: “Pale Moon/' by Logan. 'Kashmiri song," by Woodtord-Finden. 'March Pontifical,” t>y Gounod. By United Prsss Hoys have done everything from freight-hauling to embroidery as a means of earning flielr w-ays through college, but some Columbia Univeralty footballers have hit upon a brand new idea. They act as modified nursemaids for young sons of Park Avenue's more wealthy sections. A leading member of the nursemaid brigade Is Cliff Montgomery, football player of parts, who turned from table-waiting to his latest job. lt was, of course, the Lindbergh kidnaping that inspired the plan. Parents the country over were panicky enough, and, possibly, were more disturbed in New Vork than farther west. So they hired stalwart football players and other athletes to guard their young while the youths worked off their excess energy lu Central Park. Parents are all in favor of the plan. They believe the manly Influence derived from association with rugged young men is a good thing for their offspring. The “uurses” insist their jobs are not soft spots. Jack Kilgore, 20o pound tackle, has been assigned to meet three il year-old boya at a fashionable school and to take them to the Park each afternoon. They skate and he carries their books. His mates insist he'* losing weight. Otio Schwarts, another gridiron husky, is rredited with the easiest assignment. He has a youngster who often attends the musical hit shows on Broadway, and Otlo earns his cakes and ale by accompanying bis charg*. parsed within a mile of a tangle! cf wrecked houses blown down' last Monday. BEGAN AT MONTGOMERY The storm loday sui ted ln Bibb I County, Alabama, 6o miles weati of Montgomery, passed through) Lawley, Randolph, Centreline, Mt, Pleasant, Jemlson, Thorby, Locit Eighteen, Elsmore County, AIu.,| anu Into Georgia at. Corinth. Eastj Nt wnan, thence northw ard to1 Cleveland, Tenn. Six dead were reported at Mir-ley, among them being Walter! Lawrenc*, 35, his two-year-old sou,! Austin; Perry lllcks, and Mls*| Jane Green, 72 More than 1,000 persons jatu-i med Ihe railroad station at Mout>] gomery, Ala., when a Mobile and Ohio train carrying the hod It j of Lawrnce and IiIb son arrived. HOME COLLAPSES Perry llluks was killed laslunt-l ly lu tlie collapse of his home.' Mrs. lllcks died while enroute to! a hospital nere. Eugene Atlamsi and daughter wero injured In lluj torm and taken to the emergency storm hospital at Clautou, still' Jammed with casuallties from tho previous disaster, A least 30 persons wero in-1 jurtd at La Fayette In Chan.bei'sj county and eight were reportedl injured at Dadevllle in Tallapoosa comity. Ton of the casualties at: La Fayette were white persons. County Collector R. C. Wallace! of Chambers couniy estimated tb»| damage lu that area would aggre*! gato more than $100,000, Meanwhile at Montgomery, where the relief work lu the new disaster 111 Alabama centered, ambulances manned by physicians and nurses met each incoming train and bu*. Wibfs ARE DOWN Montgomery and Hfrmingnam, Alabama's principal cities, were unable to fommunicate witb each other, because of the tangle of disrupted wires. The tornado seemed to drop a certain dealh-d-tiling quality as It crossed the state line into Georgia. From that point, no further deaths were reported, though the toll of Injured mounted higher by the hour -unl property damage was extensive. Europe Forsees American Grief Due To Budge(j LONDON, March 27. —(UP) The European public and press manifested a little sympathy aud greater degree ot secret satis< faction over the week-end In re< t lowing tbe American goverm ment’s difficulties ln balancing tht United States budget. Many British antl other publl' cists claimed the rnlted States is nol alive to the dangers of 111 unbalanced budget and pictured all manner of dire developments] These predictions included tlia poslbilliy of a “flight from tha doliur,” the forced abandonment of the gold staudar-*, and Inflation of currency, all of which hav* been discounted in the past ln the United Histes. Some European forecasters e went to the extent of describi the danger oC complete impov islimeut of the once mighty “fl irancl&l colossus” across the At lantic ocean. *ve|j bind ivcrJ COMMUNIST MANIFESTO | MOSCOW, March 17.—<11P»—S Tht Commuuist party Issued a manuesio today warning authority es against forcible socialisation' of such personal property of thai peasant members of the Kolhose* as cows and poultry
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 112, March 28, 1932|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 112, March 28, 1932.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
phone RI. 4111
Editor Sta. 227
Bus. Mgr. 226
Unit ed Press
Wor ld Wide
News S e r v i c e
===== IHELLENIC IC1ATI0N iNS MADE
Lr Housemothers bted Wednesday D. G. House
i housemothers trom
J jororities, Mrs. Rufus KleinSmiil. and Dean tin-smith hs honored panhellenic association IU annual tea at the Lan* 'muse. Wednesday, II from 3 until 5. j lowers and decorations farrled out in colors of fwEov. Mrs. von Klein-pean Smith will pre-, teo tables.
#TESSES NAMED I tostesses for the ar-rush captains, Dylene i*rearei N'elson, Esther ' Hlora Fogel, Marion bill. Kathryn Weiss, Mary fry Cist. Dorothea Holt, t, Marjorie Grewell. Sy-Harriet Coine, Betty Lg, Brownella Maker. Alice [ind Panhellenic represen-Mabel
| farmer, Sonia Turney, Smithers, Lois Allen, ince? Hayworth. Pat Vig-|lk Schiller. Katherine Me Inn McCulloch, and Fran-■on.
others who will be pre-Mrs. S. 0. Williafcis, lOmega; Mrs. J. Arthur , Alpha Gamma Delta:
M C. Fitzgerald, Alpba Mrs. lllanch Gowgail, fcunma; Mis. .lane Cook, bu: Mrs Katt Arthur, PI ji; Mm Mary Ferrar, Kap-li Theta; Mrs 11axel B. [Delta Delta Delta; Mrs.
)I. Woe, Zeta Tau Alpha; K (Hit lota Big ma The-k. Alfred Bolling. Kappa Del-». M. J. ilyers, Phi Mu; Bosamimd Bell, Women’s Iw hall; Mrs. Elsie Neal, le lodge; anil Mrs. Ella J.
, Aeneas hall.
i'Dts from the various sor-|*ao will be there to assist igementg will be, Peggy Rut li Browne, Grace [Dorothy Kaianaugh, Marie Jfmette Tyner, Martha . Betty McDougall, Lucille Doris Savage, Margaret Nirrisst Truitt, Margaret p. Myrtla Gardner, Ellza-«, Karma Uinckl.fr. Mar-ll»ey .Harriet Coine, and
I tor the tea iiave been in ! »( Christy Welch, vlce-^ »nd social chairman.
Pi hid as her committee | JjirtiM Sherwin, decora-Wla Turney, refresh-Joan McMasters. enter-1, Genevieve Plagman. hos-*®d Betiy Henderson,
Los Angeles. California, Monday. March 28. 1932.
Adjustment Petitions Due April 30
Petitions for necessary adjustments in courses for students expecting to graduate in .lune, 1932 should be filed on or before Saturday, April 30, says a statement from Theron Clark, registrar.
Graduating students should assure themselves that the courses they are taking at that time are sufficient to meet the necessary degree requirements when satisfactorily completed.
VIOLIN CONCERT TO BE GIVEN BY GRAY-LLEVINNE
Bovard Will Be Scene Of Concert Sponsored By Y. W. C. A.
ysics Majors JHave Chance 1 Scholarships
Eldridge Reeves John-
" t tra
or th,‘ year ]932-1933 onptd recently by the de-
" of Physics.
*!‘0 wish to apply must he work pre-requisite
J10^ a baccalaureate de-“renre will be Kiven to
*hc have |IH(, w;;r^"uHt.. training in aud physics.