Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 105, March 12, 1931
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
TAR BOARD ward member* J te meet thi. .« '/♦ o'clock in the A office l'"P»rt- ineM I. «• b# d,S SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILY J TROJAN KERMESS SALES Girls willing to aid in Kermess ticket sales should sign up with Lucille Huebner in 233 Stu-dent Union tomorrow morning. .XXII janband PLAY AT HI RALLY •dock Classes Will ismissed Tomorrow ovelty Program. o'clock classes will be tomorrow for the all-rally which ,0 *** v»rd auditorium. Appear-the first time before the I itudent body, the Tro-pbonic orrhestra will pre program of novelty num 1 humorous skits. T Boudreau, inBtructor of i)in band, has chosen 15 of exceptional ability Interested in symphonic play In this group of la the leader. Hallam who replaced Gilbert manager of the Trojan in charge of the orches- onic jan was originated Whitman, “the king of m mutsical world is said gone wild over such ar-nts and students are urg-ttend this “new and dif-ogram. orchestra is one of the JUle musical groups that m hag ever had," said William Roberts, head of Lic*l organizations depart-ir. Boudreau, who directs Uclans, has made a com-re study of orchestrations prepared to present jazz lit* to the campus for the *1 Los Angeles California, Thursday, March 12, 1931. No. 105 BUTIONS TO LLIAD GAINING Stations to this year's Ap-i marked increase number of manuscripts itbors represented, accord-|Prof. Trade Hanna Rew, the Apolliad committee. I ii expected to be com-ithin two weeks. The con-chosen will be present-e annual Apolliad program jthe first week in May. No 're offered. <h the one-act plays and .rt itories the number of ripts turned in shows a «r last year. For 1931, 25 ere contributed as compar-only 16 the previous year. ,®e situation exists in re-the short stories, the fig-■tas 13 as contrasted to 7 i. usual feature of the pre-lolliad is the contribution aesthetic dances. Besides )» and Bhort stories, the music, and art sections *11 represented. Several have been turned ln by 17 authors. and Dagger kes Plans For I y Selections “embers of Skull and Dag j-university senior honorary fty, will be selected soon, from the most prominent Hie s. c. campus, many *re up for consideration *ut, Gordon Pace, president, Ci<l yeBterday, and more we being constantly up. ^ members of Skull and fraternity are: Gordon -»is Gough, Francis Tap Lehners, Francis Con-fesler. Art Neeley, and Mpe. c‘rA Gas Price P* fo 11 y2 Cents ^*®dard Oil company, lead *&y from the start in gasoline price cutting nc«d today that all sta : n* 1,8 brand win dr°p . , °ne ceot to 11V4 cents tomorrow. The price has °m 2°Vi cents In less 'eeks. Independent stalling g&, al from g *u * gallon. Old College Fire Extinguished By Baseball Player - Flre broke out yesterday afternoon on the roof of the north I wing of Old College shortly after 5 o'clock. Before three ladder wagons of the flre department could arrive on the scene an unnamed hero In the person of a freshman baseball player had scaled the walls of the building and stopped the blaze before it could reach conflagration proportions. Little damage was done, there being but three square feet of shingles burned. Since several beams were badly charred, however, it was maintained by fireman No. 289 that within a few minutes there would have been considerable damage, perhaps the entire structure would have been destroyed, had it not been for the speedy action of the player. SOCIAL CALENDAR DATES ANNOUNCED BY JANET M’COY All-U Spring Sports Dance, Women's Banquet Dates Changed. All-University social events for the spring semester were announced by Janet McCoy yesterday. Bulletins were sent out to all social and professional houses oi^, the campus, wltli the request that they be posted so that no conflicts in dates might arise. Beginning with the W.A.A. banquet March 17, the schedule continues as follows: March 20, Junior play; March 23, all-university “dig;’’ March 26, Junior play; March 26, School of Speech ban quet; March 27, College of Com merce dance, all-university. April 4 the Kermess for the benefit of the unemployed will be given, followed by the Interfraternity formal, April 10; the Extravaganza, April 17 and 18; the April all-university "dig", April 27; the Commerce banquet, April 29; tho all-university spring sports dance. May 1; the Pan-Hellenic sports dance, May 8; the all-university women's banquet, May 13; the Junior-Senior dinner dance, May-15; and the all-university senior "dig," May 25. BIDS GO FAST FOR AMAZON-KNIGHTDANCE Only Limited Number are Left For Honorary Dance Saturday Night. Featuring a £,t. Patrick’s day theme, Knights and Amazons will be hosts to the student body in their semi-annual dance to be held on the roof of the Hollywood Storage company building, Saturday night at 8:30. Special features are being planned for the entp-rtalnment, according to Kennel h Callow, Knight president. All arrangements are being made by Winifred Biegler, vice-president of the Amazons, and Wilmer Morby, social chairman of the Knights. The groups were fortunate in securing the Hollywood Storage company floor for the affair This is the first dance to be held there since the Floradora Frolic of last year. Bob Thompson's orchestra ls to furnish the music. Decorations and bids are to be in green. The few' remaining bids may be obtained from any Knight or Amazon or from the ticket booth of the Student Union. They are selling at $1.50. Jack Smith, president of the Squires, is in charge of the distribution of tickets to members of organizations and additional tickets may be Becured from him. Michigan U. Art Work on Display Starting today and lasting all week, there will be an exhibition of work from the decorative arts department of the University of Michigan in the exhibit room of the College of Architecture. This is an extremely good collection and should attract much attention on the campus, declared Dean A. C. Weatherhead, yesterday. "At Michigan and here at Southern California there Is a unique arrangement for the decorative arts students," said Dean Weatherhead, “and very good results are being obtained. Instead of placing the decorative arts department under Liberal Arts we put lt under the College of Architecture, thus making a closer connection between the arts.” A play entitled "Wedlock" which is being produced by Harvard university has a cast of 48 students. RELATIONS GROUP ASKS RECOGNITION Recognition of the Los Angeles University of International Relations as a unit of the Associated Students was requested in a petition read at Tuesday’s meeting of the Legislative council. The petition explained the fact that the International Relations unit is a division ot the university corresponding to all other schools and colleges and requested that the students in the division be represented on the council. The petition was turned over to the constitutional committee for approval and action on it will be taken at thc council’s next meeting. Lewis Gough announced that all-unlverslty class presidents had requested that they be made either voting or ex-otfieio members of the council. For lack of a motion, the request was tabled. Shakespeare Class To Hear Lecture Recital by Leibling The SliakeBpeare class which meets ln the lounge of the Y.W. C A suite under the direction of Dean Pearle Aikin-Smith will be afforded a rare treat at 11:00 this morning by hearing a lecture-recltal by George Leibllng, noted composer and pianist who was recently a soloist with the Philharmonic orchestra. Mr. Leibllng will speak of the important contribution, made by the introduction of songs into .nosl of Shakespeare's plays, and then will play for the listeners two of these songs which he has recently put to music. The two pieces to be presented will be “The Clown Soug" from "The Twelfth Night,” and "The Hunting Song" from "As You Like It." Borah Raps Control Of Politics By Capitalists At Progressives’ Confab WASHINGTON, Mar. 11—(UP)—Tlie Progressive conference here broke into prolonged applause today Nvlicn Senator William E. Borah, Repn., Idaho, called for political realignment to insure representation of % per cent <>f the population which, he said, owns only 20 percent of thc wealth. Borah’B declaration was the nearest approach to a third party hint in a day of heated denunciation of capitalistic influence In the management of both major parties. The Idaho senator blamed the present depression upon "a coterie of capatalists who Inaugurated the most vicious era of speculation and Inflation of which the world gives any record." Borah asserted the capitalists "drew Into their meshes of specu lation and inflation hundreds ot thousands of people, stripped them, not to sny robbed them of their life's earnings, threw them back upon society to wander, hopelessly In life, or to seek an ending In a suicide's grave—as thousands did." Borah said four per cent of the population controls 80 per cent of the nation's wealth. "I would not take it from them," he said. "But I do think there should be a political party ln this country—if not a political party, then a political voice—which would worry more about the 96 per cent than about the four per cent.” Leaders of both major parties were castigated by the progressive orators, more than a score of whom talked in the three sessions of the opening day. Senator George W. Norris. Ilepn., Neb., paid his respects to Senator James E. Watson, Ind., Republican senate leader, as a man who “used to be a lobbyist seeking favors for great corpora tlons at the hands of congress." "I presume his former masters are better pleased with his work Inside than outside of congresr.,” Norris added after sarcastic re ferences to Watson'B letter of the day before calling upon the progressives to give definite answers to a aeries of controversial questions. He viewed the letter as an attempt to embarrass the conference. Senator John J. Blaine, Repn., Wis., evoked applause and laughter when he referred to President Hoover as "the great engineer of disaster," while Borah, in addition to accusing both major parties of repudiating their 1928 campaign promises for farm relief also attacked chairman John J. Raskob of the Democratic national com mittee for Ills recent suggestion that capitalists and wealthy corporations should not be harassed "I take the position, without any apology, that the man of vast wealth Is not in possession of It to deal with it as he chooses, regardless of the benefit and thn welfare of society,” Borah de clsred. NORTHWEST TOUR IWILBUR APPROVES IS PLANNED FOR $48,890,990 BID FORENSIC SQUAD FOR BOULDER DAM Eight Debates With Coast Supreme Court Studies Plan t___i • t>_____r__'T*-:.* . t-»i__i _ a..:____ Valuable Collection of Law Books Added Recently to Legal Library February proved to be a rich month for the Southern California law library if the number and value of the books donated to it is any indication. Donors and their gifts were: Tarbotton Armstrong of the university museum, a copy of Hadley's “Introduction to the Roman Law;” Frank H. Childs, a new book written by himself entitled, “Elements of Business Law;’’ George I. Cochran, 15 volumes of early California codes: V. W. Putnam, 60 volumes of old standard texts and California codes. More than 50 volumes were the gift of Mrs. William Kettner, Saa Diego. The donating Included beautifully bound editions of the journals of tbe Continental con- gress, Moore's Digest of Inteiaa; tional Law. Malloy's Treaties, Richardson's Compilations of Messages and Papers of the P^eai dents, and American Charters, Constitutions, and Organic Laws. These books have been selected from the library of the late congressman, Wrilllam Kettner. ln addition to the gifts 24 new books have beep, listed durl.ig the past four w eek*. Schools is Reason for Trip; Four to Go. With eight intercollegiate debates already scheduled, plans for the annual Northern forensic tour aro rapidly being completed, Harris Robinson, varsity debate manager, stated yesterday. The tentative Itinerary shows that the Trojan debating duo will leave Los Angeles on Saturday, Mar. 28 and will return on Apr. 13 after competing in the eight scheduled contests with the leading teams of the Pacific coast. The two Trojan speakers who will represent Southern California on the trip this year have not been selected by Coach Bates Booth. At present four varsity speakers are eligible for the trip: Captain Randall Swanberg, Hyrum White, Emil Steck, and Glenn Jones. Besides the eight scheduled contests, Trojan speakers will also reprosent Southern California at the annual conclave of the Pacific Coast Forensic league, held this year at the University of Washington ln Seattle. Trojan debaters will defend the negative side of the chain store question throughout the trip. Fresno State college speakers are the first opponents on the evening of Mar. 28. On Monday morning the University of San Francisco will meet the S. C. pair and on the following evening the strong affirmatives of the University of Oregon will attempt to win a decision from Troy. Oregon State college debaters furnish the next opposition on Wednesday, Apr. 1, with the University of Idaho and Washington State college teams following on Apr. 3 and Apr. 4, respectively. Annual Boy’s Night Attracts 13 Groups Close to 200 boys from all parts of Los Angeles met with Southern California men last night in the Y. M. C. A. to celebrate Troy’s annual Boys' night. Thirteen different organizations sent representative delegates to the meeting with various members of the group presenting a program. to Block Arizona From Delaying Project. WASHINGTON, Mar. 11—(UP) —Conatructlon of the gianl Hoover day and power plant in tbe Black canyon of the Colorado river was awarded today to Six Companies, Inc., a merger of six constructional concerns. The bid of Six Companies, $48,890,999, was tlie lowest figure submitted and during an impres sive ceremony It was accepted by Secretary of Interior Hay Lyman Wilbur. While Wilbur was formally awarding the contract for const ruction of the dam, the Supreme Court was studying the merits of Arizona’s suit to halt the project on the grounds that it Invades the state's rights. Arguments in the suit were completed yesterday. Because of the Importance of the case and the delicate questions in volved, however, a ruling is not expected for several weeks. The firms which merged to take the low bid on this, the largest construction contract ever let by the federal government, include: Utah Construction company, Henry J. Kaiser and W. A. Betchtel, Me donald and Kahn, Morrlson-Knud-son company, J. F. Shea coiupauy, and the Pacific Bridge company. PARIS-ROME NAVAL PACT IS REVEALED France to Have Submarine Supremacy Over Four Nations. LONDON, Mar. 11 — (UP) — Terms of the Franco-Italian naval accord, designed to remove the threat of a disastrous race in sea armaments, were made public today. The accord, as indicated In United Press dispatches during the past two weeks of official silence, permits both Franca and Italy to construct two “super cruisers" of 23.-333 tons each. It also permits Prance to build up to 81.983 tons of submarines, a supremacy not only o\er Italy, but tho three signatories of thn London naval treaty signed last year — Great Britain, the United States, and Japan. It is understood that the ll'itish, who arranged the accord, agreed only temporarily to the submarine clause, and that they intend to at tempt as soon as possible to persuade France to lower its submarine requitements. The Franco Italian accord does not agree with the terms of the Ix>ndon treaty, which limits the United States, Great Britain, and Japan to 52,700 tons of submarines, and enforces on them a building holiday until 1936 on capital ships. STATE SENDS AID IN SLAYER SEARCH SAN DIEGO. Calif., Mar. 11— (UP)- After 48 hourB unproductive of clues, Governor James Rolph Jr. today sent state experts to aid iu the search for the slayer of 10-year-old Virginia Brooks. Loral authorities, admittedly baffled by the crime, announced that they had accepted the governor's offer of two experts from the state bureau of Identification. Meauwhile, the only two suspects detained for questioning were released, leaving police and deputy sheriffs without a definite theory. It was shortly after noon Tuesday that Virginia's body, mutilated and wrapped In a burlap sark, was found on the lonely Camp Kearney mess lo miles from San Diego. Polls Open Today For Election of Senior President Elections for permanent senlor dass president of the class of '31 will continue today from 8:30 to 3 p.m. All senior students of all schools and colleges on the campus sre asked to vote. Dental elections »ere held yesterday. | Candidates for the office are Wilmer Morby, Gordon Pace, and Kan Ritchie. No electioneering can take place within 5n feet of the polls, according to Kenneth Callow, pre sldent of tlie Knights. Tlie Knights and Squires are enforcing this rule. Hay Geiler asks that all election assistants meet promptly In 323 Student Union at 8 this morning. EDUCATORS EECT DEAN ROGERS AS NATIONAL LEADER Summer School Head Returns From Winter Session of Group in East. Elected president of the National Society of College Teachers of Education, to succeed Henry W. Holmes of Harvard university, P.'. L. B. Rogers, dean of the School of Education, returned Saturday from Detroit where tlie winter meeting of the association was held front Keb. 21 to 26. Dean Rogers gave a short talk at one of the meetings. On tho trip, Dean Rogers stop ped off at Ann Arbor; Columbus, Ohio; and Chicago. At the Univer slty of Chicago, he was especially Interested In the new Chicago plan of education. This plan, in part, calls for «lie reorganization of the university In that the lira duate schools, tho Senior college, and Junior college are abolished. At the open meeting ou Monday, Keb. 23, of the national convention, the general topic for discussion was, “Natlouul Surveys lu Education." At the regular meeting on Tuesduy, the general subject was entitled, "Problems In the Teaching of Educational Psychology.” Other topics on similar subjects were discussed from day to day. JACK GREEN NAMED SENIOR GRIDMANAGER Dr. Von KleinSmid Leaves for East President Hufus H. von KleinSmid will leave Los Angeles today for the east where he will speak before the student bodies of sev eral universities besides Trojan clubs in various cities. He is to speak at the University of Michigan on Sunday, March 15 on 'internationalism and Christian Ideals." On tlie following Tuesday he will be on a vesper service program at De Pauw University. He will go from there to Chl cago, New York, and Boston. In the latter two cities he is to talk before Trojan clubs. Most of bis talks have not yet been arranged. The trip will last approximately three weeks. Women Debaters Represent Troy Against Cal-Tech Women debaters of S. C. met a men’s varsity squad from Cal Tech for the second time in the history of S. C. debating Tuesday evening at 8 o’clock In Touchstone theater. Margaret Walters and Clclly Hilton upheld the affirmative of the question, "Resolved, that the nations nf the world should adopt a policy of free trade.'' Mott Pru dames and Harold Roach were the representatives from Cal-Tech. ARIZONA AIDS JOBLESS PHOENIX, Ariz, Mar. 11 (UP) Au appeal to further relieve the unemployment situation moved the Arizona house ol representa lives late today to appropriate $225,000 for construction of dormitories al Temple and flagstaff State Teachers' colleges , Phi Chi Observes Day of Founding Phi Chl Theta, national profes sonal sorority of the College of Commerce, observed founder's day Thursday, March 5, with a ban quet at the Woman's athletic dub Gladys Kik, president, acted as toastmlstress and presented the new honorary member of the sor orlty. Prof. Ada C. Holme. Marjorie Chadwick, of the Kan sas chapter was the principal speaker of the evening, with Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford greeting the returning alunml and honorary members. Other speakers were Luella Morris Stuart, one of the founders of the local chapter, Ruth Browne, and Phyllis Crowley. ALPHA ETA RHO Members and pledges of Alpha Eta Rho will hold a luncheon meeting ou the fourth floor of the Student Union at noon today. ALPHA CHI ALPHA Alpha Chl , Alpha will meet at noon today at Casa de Roaas inn, AI1 pledges aud actives must be present. Importf"' business will be taken up. Wampus Will Start New Sales System With Aviation Number Beginning with the aviation number of the Wrampus which will appear on the campus next Monday, a new system of dl-itribution will be inaugurated under the direction of Royce Kussell, business man ager. Under the new plan copies of the humor magazine will be sold at University park, at Ihe pre-Dental building, the Dental building, and at University college. Instead of the method used heretofore of having Wampus salesmen stand at their posts al! day, Russell has decided that Uuj maga- zine will be sold only between the hours of 7:45 a.m. and 1 p.m. For the first time University college will have a special salesman. Here students will be abfe to secure their copies in the evening before class hours. Special salesmen also v ill be stalioued al the Dental Technical building and the Denial Laboratory building. News stands and campus stores will not be furnished wllh copies of the Wampus until laler in the week to insure a greater sale on the cainuus- Myron Smull Given Basketball Job; Nine Junior Managers Also Chosen. Jack Green and Myron Smull were nominated for positions as varsity football and basketball managers, respectively, ai a meeting of the hoard of student managers held yesterday afternoon. The two must be approved by the Legislative council at Its next meeting before their election becomes effective. Junior football managers nominated were .lames Booth, Jack Fra-high. Bob Hill, George Miller, and Hud Kay. Junior basketball mansg ers nominated were Ulll Wilson, Howard Goldblatt, and Spencer Tryon. James Horwltz was named as alternate Junior basketball manager. 1)111 Wright, Junior football man ager during the past year, and Charles Clarke, Junior basketball manager under Joe Clarke, will be elected to minor sports managerships In the future, the board Indicated yesterday. Hoth Green and Smull, the new varsity managers, have worked as junior managers of their sports during the past year. Green is a Sigma Chi and Smull is a member of Slgma Phi Epsilon. Several candidates for Junior managerships were ruled out because of scholastic Innllglblllty. Y. W. SPONSORS STRAY GREEK TEA Under the sponsorship ot the Y. W. C. A., stray Greeks ol the campus will be honored at a teH Sunday, March 22, to be held In the Alpha Chl Omega house, 6Bti West 28tll street. The tea ls being held to help unaffiliated aud stray Greeks to become oriented to the campus. Although a personal contact has been attempted, a few girls may nol have been reached. To be sure that all there under this classification have been notified of the lea and havo their names on the stray Greek register, the committee has asked them to report during the neit week to the Y.W.C.A. rooms. Thalia Wilson, stray Greek, and Mary Jane Hackett are supervising the tea while members of the Y.W.C.A. and l'an-Hellenic cabinets art as hostesses. Dates Set For Six On e-H our A I l-U Rallies IlallieB for ihe rest of thla se inester have been arranged and approved by Dr. Bruce Baxter, acting for the administration, and Ly Kenneth Callow, chairman of the rally committee. Hour rallies are aa follows: Friday, March 13, 9 o’clock-musical organization*. Thursday. March 1». 9:55—base ball rally. Wednesday, March 35, 11:00— muaic cantata. Friday, April 24, 9 55—track rally. Thursday, April 30, 11:00 atu dent body nomination*. A 30-mlnute I. C. 4 A rally will be held Wednesday. May 20, al 9:56. Wile of Indian Head Killed in Gandhi Rush BOMBAY, India, Mar. 11—(UP) —The wife of Muchand Shah, advocate and former president of the Ahmedabad municipality, was killed and seven other women injured today in a rush to hear the Mahatma M. K. Gandhi, Independence leader, speak. Gandhi cancelled his address, owing to the confusion. The tragic enthusiasm of Ills followers occurred al a women's public meeting ai which he was to have spoken. Policemen at the University ol Minnesota recently raided a *tu-dent play rehearsal and conftscat ed empty pop bottle*.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 105, March 12, 1931|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 105, March 12, 1931.|
TAR BOARD ward member* J te meet thi. .« '/♦ o'clock in the A office l'"P»rt- ineM I. «• b# d,S SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILY J TROJAN KERMESS SALES Girls willing to aid in Kermess ticket sales should sign up with Lucille Huebner in 233 Stu-dent Union tomorrow morning. .XXII janband PLAY AT HI RALLY •dock Classes Will ismissed Tomorrow ovelty Program. o'clock classes will be tomorrow for the all-rally which ,0 *** v»rd auditorium. Appear-the first time before the I itudent body, the Tro-pbonic orrhestra will pre program of novelty num 1 humorous skits. T Boudreau, inBtructor of i)in band, has chosen 15 of exceptional ability Interested in symphonic play In this group of la the leader. Hallam who replaced Gilbert manager of the Trojan in charge of the orches- onic jan was originated Whitman, “the king of m mutsical world is said gone wild over such ar-nts and students are urg-ttend this “new and dif-ogram. orchestra is one of the JUle musical groups that m hag ever had" said William Roberts, head of Lic*l organizations depart-ir. Boudreau, who directs Uclans, has made a com-re study of orchestrations prepared to present jazz lit* to the campus for the *1 Los Angeles California, Thursday, March 12, 1931. No. 105 BUTIONS TO LLIAD GAINING Stations to this year's Ap-i marked increase number of manuscripts itbors represented, accord- Prof. Trade Hanna Rew, the Apolliad committee. I ii expected to be com-ithin two weeks. The con-chosen will be present-e annual Apolliad program jthe first week in May. No 're offered.