Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 79, January 21, 1932
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I '"ani,fl K"if ,h. o*"yTr0 I . I*< *11 d*>' »*’’** „f(ice ** ® K,, mi off,ce * U,rni««' SOUTHERN DAILY IJOCUI. i-TROJAN British Foreign Office Sees Los Angeles, California. Thursday. January 21, 1932. Postponement of Lausanne Meet Scheduled for Monday LONDON, Jan. 20—(UP)—The foreign office declared ' tonight that it would be impossible for the Lausanne reparations conference to convene next Monday, as scheduled. J he conversation between various European governments involved have not been completed, it was said, but it is hoped DAWES PLANS QUICK ACTION ON LOAN BILL Board To Consider Corporation Advances; $250,-000,000 Available Now. )f CAME ON SATURDAY Championsh'P At .When Two Teams fgle At Olympic. |y ED MADRID rtvM? f«’r an 0VPr-defest receiv e<l al i U,, dangerous Bruin five when they wpre fi*ht‘ . th* cti*inpi®nshir'’ Coach ,||| send hi* Quintet , fcfcsd H* le**lle lead‘ __________ IrJkW 1,# .....ird. 'J6®” S„9\?XCC_Utive y^iH„Act A“| capacity to pay reparations, or in* PXPer,R af,Pr bP,nK ,’a,",,,d by Saturday evening ai Visiting Counsel At Regional *«»•■•« .r>i.oH..i^ tn h* HADLOCK LEAVES TONIGHT ON TOUR OF ALUMNI MEETS J thRt an agreement on precedure | _lp to $2n(l>000 non for will be reached within a few days. ; cash advances to depositors ln There have been frequent indications in the last week that the conference would be merely a formal meeting of experts to examine the Young plan advisory committee's report on Germany's closed banks and at least $50,000,-000,000 for loans to distressed farmers were assured tonight in the flnal draft of the reconstruction finance corporation bill. The $2,00,000,000 credit bill, rewritten by senate and house bank- Rooters* Tickets Will Be Sold With Coupon 14 Coupon 14 of the student activity book, when presented with 25 cents at the cashier's desk in the Student Union bookstore, will give the owner priority rights to a rooters' ticket for the S.C.-U.C.L.A. basketball game, Jan. 23. ■Reserved seats, as well as general admission, are $1 and are good for the rooters’ section only. Tickets for future games will be handled in this same manner. Conferences. pic wditorium. [*01 tilt with the bronz- m from W - ......I I""nv iy one of the most hotly battle* ever seen this J exerm ive secretary Of the B.C. ■ Both squad.- will I" tight Alumni association, '.'ill leave th< j.yHu , iwmi'onslup and j campu* tonight on a service of [ fast basketball. | OUT FOR BLOOD ft they haven't won a contest so far, the riied by the lanky and wl Mr. Caddy Works, who lljire moment* takes the I tor a semi-pro ball club, a right smart job of ^tle horsehide, will be out ; the men of Troy from lira perch. Nothing would |the dignified and rather i Caddy Works more than Sam Barry's pet court l ud thus have his team [ Irst to accomplish the i Coast conference circles ►LAYERS IN SHAPE | night Barry had his play-I through a hard workout, bey brushed up on their I aad then their defense. I^ari seemed to click yes-lud the team looked rath-psiive against the Spar-|»'ith the exception of Capt. irdner, who wasn’t even in Frank L. Hadlock, president of the American Alumni Council and visits to alumni regional confer ences throughout the nation. Mr. Hadlock will act as visiting counsel for the various conferences, and will discuss with them problems of local and national significance. His primary subject, however, will be the explaining of the new plan for alumni educational program, designed to further the intellectual connection of the alumnus and his alma mater. The S.C. Alumni Review has adopted the idea of educational supplements, consisting of lectures by members of the faculty. that the conference would be postponed for six months. both houses, is scheduled to be passed again and become a law by Friday night or Saturday. FRANCE SEEKS UNITY I BEGIN IN TWO WEEKS „ . ! Within two weeks It Is planned Reliable reports from Berlin . . , to pour a stream of monev into that Germany had rejected sugges- , , , . . . the channels of trade, through tlons for a one-year moratorium 1, . „ , „ , , .... / , , ____ .loans to railroads, financial instl- | tutions, farm credit associations. and to receivers of closed banks. on reparations tonight prompted French suggestions tflat the only purpose of the I^usanne conference would be to form a united front of European nations toward Germany and the United States. Germany has declared her inability to pay and demanded an immediate settlement, while the United States has declared responsibility tor a settlement rests with Europe and that the Washington government will not rush into a collective settlement of the war debts which Europe owes here. The attitude of the U.S. was the subject of continued ex- Mr. Hadlock will travel as far | change of views between London east as New York, returning to j and Pal.jSi with the French ex-Troy Feb. 10. pressing doubt that the Lausanne --j conference will convene next Monday. NEW BOOK ISSUED BY DR. CRAWFORD Handsaker Made Dr. C. C. Crawford, professor of education, S.C., and Mrs. Della Goode Francler, principal of the * night and watched the j Ruth School for Girls, El Monte, ® the sidelines, everyone j are co-authors of a new book, tt be in fine shape. "Teaching the Social Studies.” This is the third volume of a I series being published by Dr. Members W'illi0rawford- _ 1 Dealing primarily with instruc- 10 Dr. Hill’s I tional techniques, primary aims, , and objectives of instruction, as ntain Ctllbin as the historical development and recent trends in social subjects, the new book also devotes several chapters to course content and the organization of studies in the present-day college and high school curriculum. Dr. Lester B. Rogers, dean of the summer school and dean of the School of Education at S.C., contributed the introduction to tbe new volume. Other recent works by Dr. Crawford in the field of educational literature are "Studying the Major Subjects” and "Learning a New Language.” iation after the finals, 1 of the Trojan "Y" will [ t,reat to the cabin of Dr. i Thursday night, Jan. I mow party at Big Pines, I Jan. 29. who wish to go "I" excursion are asked "P »t the desk in the hut- Expenses for food ^*l»rtatlon will be shared. I *roup W|H leave the cam-Dr- Hill's cabin in Sierra | “"J011 *t 4 p.m. on Jan. *■* Wednetday evening. ^‘Trojan "V" will hold Adventures in Under-** the weekly associa-1,r*' At each of these [J* one ot 'he religious de-0IU America will be mu ®r in the denoml-'Peak to the "Y”, , k, history and objec-1 “• creed. rawing Students ee Dean Bacon 4re l,lal,ning to lloichj*11 1“'me8ter are I uie Interview* with Korin:! L, 01 o Monday, tftemooag “ml Kri- CE*— 1 u< kultiti en as hours nkl ^eacher’s * Now On Press < »■ the Utle IM ol ,h * George B. I 1 ***. #bO0k’ wl‘lch is *1*11) . ,he MacMii- ibo0*’ Wl11 itB ^ ZiAl,ril 1 The Charles G. Dawes, who is to head the reconstruction corporation, has virtually completed skeleton plans for his mammoth credit organization, to be swung into action before the ink is dry on President Hoover’s signature. The bill embodies the major proposal of his economic program, designed to revitalize credit and develop a buying psychology rather than one of hoarding. BORROW ON COLLATERAL Individual corporations under the completed bill will be able to borrow- up to *100,000,000 each, but only on good collateral approved by Dawes, and his board of directors. The board will include himself and three otehr appointed members, Democrats, Secretary of Treasury Mellon, Chairman Eugene Meyer, Jr., of the Federal Reserve board and tj t T • ___ J-J/rsi/j I Farm l-»oan Commissioner Pa^il Dy*LslllCTS nCClCl Besior. Meyer will be chairman of the board. Meeting for the first time this semester By-Liners, professional journalism fraternity, elected offi- pu} Prn'CnUtlcil cers for the coming year. Gene i-’Cvv X I 17 vt/ll/lLlt Handsaker was elected president; Reeves Templeman, vice-president; Claudus Shirley, secretary-trea- RED CROSS WILL EXTEND HELP TO FLOOD’S VICTIMS Chiefs Elected For Next Term Elections were followed by discussions of the plans for the coming semester, which included initiation of pledges and dinner meetings. Probable delegates to be sent to the national convention of Delta Sigma Chi, national professional journalism fraternity, to be held in the Middle West next fall were also discussed. An attempt will be made at this conclave to get a national chapter on this campus. Harry P. Jacobs, Jr., son of Mr. COLLEGE STUDENT DIES CHICO, Calif., Jan. 20—(UP)— The sudden death of Casey Mill-saps, 20, freshman at Chico State Teachers college, following his participation in a boxing match with a student friend, is to be investigated by a coroner's jury here tomorrow. Gordon Cole To Lead Men Oi Aeneas Hall Gordon Cole, senior student in the College of Commerce, will succeed Charles Gibler as president of Aeneas hall, men's dormitory, for the coming semester, it was announced last night following elections. Cassin Clark was elected vice-president to succeed Robert Har-monsen while John Fox will take over the secretary treasurer duties from Ray Zullig. University of Iowa Bank Fails as Students Withdraw Small Accounts CHICAGO, Jan. SO—7l’P)-The Iasi of picturesque Io*a City's five banka closed today, adding that university town to the list of baukless cities in the midwest. An “emergency holiday” of five days was declared at Urbana, 111., seat of another great university. The mayor ordered business suspended to halt public hysteria*Hank. The $1,600,000 First Na 1 ...... / if I hii lint Election of officers of the professional lnterfraternlty council was beld recently at the Alpha Rho Chl house. The neft- executives of the council are: Evan Whitlock, president; Phi Mu Alpha; William Thornton, vice-president, Kappa Psi; and George Barnes, secretary-treasurer. Phi Delta Chi. Xi Psl Phi, dental fraternity, was admitted to the council. Two retiring oflicers of the organization are: William Peterson, president, Alpha Rho Chl; Leslie Sutton, vice president, Delta Chl; and Evan Whitlock, secretary-treasurer, Phi Mu Alpha. National Organization To Come To Relief Of Stricken Refugees. JACKSON. Miss., Jan. 20—(UP) —Faced with the ta*k of providing food and shelter for thousands of refugees in the flood area ot the Mississippi delta, the National Red Cross, under the direction of Robert E. Bondy of Washington, tonight completed organization of lt* field staff and set In motion machinery to care for the destitute. To date many' of the refugees, whose homes were washed away by levee breaks in the Tallahatchie and tributary rivers, have been cared for by local relief agencies. W’hen funds of Uie local agencies were depleted, the Red Cross was called upon. Red Cross workers were assisted in the work of rescuing the hundreds of homeless from the flood regions by a fleet of coast guard craft from the Gulf of Mexico • and the Great Lakes region. The fleet was in charge of S. B. Johnson, commander of thc great lakes division. The flood area is 125 miles long and 35 miles wide. It takes In the greater part of six counties. More than 800,000 acres are under water. Small communities in the district inundated by the floods have been completely abandoned. Altogether more than 2,500 homeless are being cared for in relief camps outside the flood region. RIOTS ADD TO SINO-JAPANESE DISAGREEMENT Capital Plans Welcome For Deposed Government Head. SHANGHAI, China. Jan. 20—(U P)— Conflict between China and Japan was intensified today by de^ velopments at Shanghai and Nanking. Plans were announced In the capital for a celebration »el com ing Gen. Chiang Kai-Shek, deposed government head, who will re I turn to Nanking tomorrow <n coni-I pany of leaders of the new re-1 gime. A riotous demonstration by Japanese arose ln Shanghai, demanding (list more Japanese warships be sent here. Two Chinese policemen and a Japanese were killed and two Chinese factories wre burned. The Chinese government Issued warrants for arrest of Henry Puyl, former "boy emperor” of China who has been under Japanese protection, and for seizure of various Manchurian leaders charged with plotting for restoration of Uie Manchu dynasty. Meanwhile, advices said 20,000 Chinese troops commanded by Sun Lein-Chung had revolted ln Kiangsi province and joined the Communist forces, capturing Ting-chow, in the southern province of Fukien. The Japanese demonstration in Shanghai was so violent that au thorities in the international settlement ordered a precautionary mobilization of police while Jaji-anese marines patrolled the danger area. About 2,000 Japanese took part in the demonstration, stoning tram cars, breaking shop windows andhalting all business in the north Szechuen road district. Theses Final Date Jan. 21 For Feb. Candidates The final date for February candidates for masters’ degrees in all fields other than education to present thesis to the dean of the Graduate School fully approved and ready for binding has been set for Thursday, Jan. 21. 6 p.m. Thesis should be presented In room ins, Administration building. Legal Aid Given To 117, Records Show Assisting 117 different clients in one week, the Legal Aid clinic has continued its policy of legal advice without charge. Cases include difficulties of landlords, adoption and maintenance of children, property, contract, criminal matter, estates, and domestic relations. Law students aid the clinic by interviewing the clients, preparing doctrines, and making investigations. brought by the failure of three banks there and in neighboring Champaign. Mayor Reginald C. Harmon res cinded the "holiday" tonight, however, explaining that two days of "enforced thinking” had caused Urbana citizens to realize how “foolish they were” in starting bank runs. All business institutions will be open as usual tomorrow, he said. The University of lowa and its student* were caught in the closing of the First National Bank and the Iowa City City Savings tional wa* a depository of the university, but the school will not be hampered, announced President Walter A. Jessup. He said the bank held a university checking account of $112,000 which was guaranteed by a bond of $125,000. Money was rushed into the town to stop run* on the last two banks. Hardly had officials sighed in relief before the runs started again. Univeralty students added to the excitement by drawing out their small account*, unUl finally Uie remaining bank* were forced to close. Music Students Will Register January 28 Registration days for the second semester 1931-32 of the College of Music are Thursday, Jan. 28; Friday. Jan. 29; and Saturday. Jan. 30. The second semester classes begin Monday, Feb. 1. All students wishing to enroll In the College of Music are required to secure enrollment cards before entering classes. Spartans To Get Last Measurements Today The following men are requested to report today at 10 o’clock to the general manager’s offlce, room 207, Student Union, to be measured for the Spartan sweaters. Measurements will not be taken after today. Richard Rippey, Theron Ramey, Al Lefevre, Tom Ryan, David Davies, George Noreen, Floyd Matson, Harold Smith, Howard Said, R. T. Hanson, Bob Love, James Stocks, Nathan Kate*, Morton Wilkins. John Eley, George Decker, Arthur Owens, B. Lanphier. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE The S.C. Christian Science organization will meet this afternoon at 1042 W. 36 street at 3:30 p.m. Faculty and students are invited. Glee Club Aspirants To Be Tried Feb. 3-4 Men and women glee club tryouts for the second semester will be held Feb. 3 and 4 ln the musical organizations building. Women applicants will meet at 3 o'clock on the first day of the trials, while men will report at the same time on the following day. University credit will be given for successful applicants. The glee clubs are under the direction of J. Arthur Lewi*. Today’s Chapel Program Clionian Society Elects Offiers Unanimously electing their officers for the ensuing semester, members of Clionian held their final business meeting ln the Y.W. C.A. rooms. Tuesday evening. Officers elected are: Madeline Metcalfe, president; Audrey Ray-mer, vice-president; Harriet Brando w, secretary; Dorothy Yoder, treasurer; Edith Kennard, censor; Margaret Walters, assistant censor; Dorothy Hovey, chaplain; Margaret Hufford, critic; Reia Joffe, historian; Mararet Halff, custodian; Pauline Foster, sergeant-at-arms; Patricia Downey, reporter. Installation of the new officers will take place at the beach home of Dorothy Yoder, on Boalboa island, Saturday, Jan. 30. Retiring officers of the society are: Pauline Foster, president; Madeline Metcalfe, vice-president; Reia JoWe, secretary; Edith Kennard, treasurer; Harriet Brandow, censor; Audrey Raymer, chaplain; Dorothy Hovey, critic; Dorothy Yoder, hlstarltn; Muriel Porter, custodian; Virginia Smith, sergeant-#! arms; Eline West, reporter. MUSICIANS WILL GIVE VARIED FINAL PROGRAM AT NOON University Orchestra To Feature Selection From Franck's D Minor Symphony. Featuring two numbers by the university orchestra, the College of Music will present It* flnal assembly program Of the semester this noon In the recital hall of that college. The flrst two movements of Beethoven's "Symphony No. 1” will be directed by a member of the orchestral conducting class and the first movement of Cesar Franck's "Symphony In D Minor” will be directed by Alexander Stewart, orchestra conductor. Vocalists appearing on Ihe program include Klva Ixils Kellogg who will sing "The Sun Beam” by Clokey and "Truly Loved Me So" by Tschaikowsky, and Dorothy Leland whose selection will be "Yesetrday and Today” hy Spross. Carroll Seawell, pianist, will play de Falla's "Ritual Flre Dance” and Saint Saens' "Etude In Waltz Form." "8arabande,” "Burlesta,” and "Scherzo" from “Partita No. 3' hy Bach will be Janet Alexander's numbers. Alice Sisson w ill render "Clare de Lune" by Debussy and "Hungarian Dance" by MacDowell. T BREAKFAST TO HONOR FRESHMEN In honor of incoming freshmen, the freshmen and Bophomore clubs of the Y.W.C.A. will hold a breakfast Thursday morning. Feb. 2, at 8 o’clock on first floor of the Student Union. Women new to the campus will be introduced to former studenis and prominent leaders of activities. Amazons will assist the Y.Wr. C.A. cabinet as hostesses, The breakfast Is open to all women students provided they make re^ servations In the Y.W.C.A. office before Mouday at 4 o’clock. Neumeyer Will Talk Before Club Women Dr. M H. Neumeyer, professor of sociology at 8.C., will speak on "Community Recreation” at a dinner meeting of the Yorba Linda Womei’s club Tuesday eve ning, Jan. 26. The husbands of the club members will be guest* of honor. "The average movie is made by morons,” declare* Dr. J. F. Dashlels of the psychology depart ment of the University of North Carolina. Naval Chief Says Administration Economy Program‘WreckingNation’ WASHINGTON. Jan. 20—(UP)—Economies under President Hoover’s uavai policy might conceivably "wreck the nation" in an emergency, Head Admiral Upham, chief of the naval bureau of navigation, declared today. He told the house naval affair* committee considering the $616,-000,000 warship construction pro ¥ I' pha m regarded this situation aa Calvin Hendricks, baritone, accompanied by Hildred Carrico, will sing: 1. "My Ixively Celia... by W'll- I son. 2. “Give a Man a Heart.” by O'Hara. 3. "Erl Tu” from "The Masked j Ball," by Verdi. “4. "Shortenin' Bread,” by Wolfe. | gram proposed by chairman Carl Vinson, that the navy personnel was now only 84.6 per cent of Uie force needed to mau the ships during war Ume. "If called to engage in a war we would be confronted with the necessity of building up llte com plements of the ships," Upham said. "If we regard the navy of today as a training navy, we are not training enough men to man the ships we have.” Rep. Fred Britten, Repo., 111., large navy proponent, wbo led the attack upon President Hoover’s naval economy program, asked U very serious. "I do," the naval officer replied emphatically. "The moment we mobilise we have to man those ships of the battle force and many others now out of commission. The drain on the battle ships for trained men would be very serious.” Britten told the committee that General McArthur, chief of staff ot the army, had told him that unless congress approved the Vinson program, he would be compelled to ask congress for a larger army to be prepared “to defend the honor of the United States.'* S.C. STUDENTS PREPARE FOR REGISTRATION Changes In Procedure Noted By Theron Clark* University Registrar. Students • who register for thn second semester will Bud Ihe pro cedure somewhat different than la the past, according to Theron Clark, registrar. Registration will begin Friday, Jan. 29, and con* tlnue till Feb. 2. The flrst daf' of Instruction is Wednesday, Feb. 3. In the first place, students arn encouraged to secure their copies |of the second semester schedules In advance and make out a ten* tatlve program on the worksheet', enclosed theriu. If posnlble, thla I should be done now. and the aid of the student’s adviser solicited! In this work, said Mr. Clark. I This preliminary step will savn time, and leave only the advlser'a> signature to be added during re*j gist ration. GRADE CARDS Another departure from previous] requirements ls that students bavn) available for presentation to that adviser all grade report cards ha| ha* received from the unlverslty.j Tills Includes special reports of: special subjects. Facilitation of, registration procedure will result If students do so. '. This semester all advisera ini each department will be located in the same room, according to, Mr. Clark. Even graduate atu* | dents will find their instructors In the same place as the upper and lower division students. In former years, the three were separated. CHANGE IN PROGRAM Any change in registration after the flrst two weeks of Instruction must be accompanied by a fee j of $1. Further, a student 1* not allowed to drop a course after five weeks have elapaed without special permission of the university scholarship committee, and hs will be given a grade of "F” if he doe* so, unless he Is dolnff1 passing work at the time. For the benefit of freshmen and others who have not taken tha scholastic aptitude test, a *peo clal examination will he held Fri* day, Jan. 29, at 2 p.m. in 301 Uw building. A fee of $3 Is charged for thii, and It must bn paid to the business office on of before Thursday, Jan. 28. Registration will be held aB us*, ual in the PhyBlcal Education! building, Thirty-sixth and HooveflJ streets. Sociology Men To Give Speeches In Santa Monica Members of two Santa Monica organizations will hear represents atlves of the S.C. sociology de-ps.rtment at meetings today and tomorrow. Dr. Erie F. Young will discus* the present German situation before the city’s teacher's assocla* tion at Uie Santa Monica high school at 4 p.m. today. The Santa Monica Y.M.C.A. will hear Dr. George B. Mangold speaU on "Marriage Experiments'* U> morrow evening. This lecture is part of a seriea sponsored by thu Institute of Family Relations. Trojan Band Players Will Attend Carnival To play at the annual winter sports’ carnival, sponsored by the Los Angeles junior chamber of commerce, members of the Trojan band will leave for Big Pines, Thursday evening, Jan. 28. 1 hs carnival will last from the 28tl» through the 31sl Under the personal direction of Harold Roberts, director of musical organizations, the fcand will present concerts at the carnival. Thirty-four men will make Uie trip. Freshmen at one dormitory at Caruegle Tech must chew tobacco because the uppe>vlassmen do not consider their habits sufflotsaUy masculinn.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 79, January 21, 1932|
K"if ,h. o*"yTr0
I . I*< *11 d*>'
»*’’** „f(ice ** ®
K,, mi off,ce *
i-TROJAN British Foreign Office Sees
Los Angeles, California. Thursday. January 21, 1932.
Postponement of Lausanne Meet Scheduled for Monday
LONDON, Jan. 20—(UP)—The foreign office declared ' tonight that it would be impossible for the Lausanne reparations conference to convene next Monday, as scheduled.
J he conversation between various European governments involved have not been completed, it was said, but it is hoped
DAWES PLANS QUICK ACTION ON LOAN BILL
Board To Consider Corporation Advances; $250,-000,000 Available Now.
)f CAME ON SATURDAY
Championsh'P At .When Two Teams fgle At Olympic.
|y ED MADRID
rtvM? f«’r an 0VPr-defest receiv e