Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 114, March 25, 1931
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. . CABINET *■ *'*, be a W. A. A 7-*»N.nU' »JS>.....* SOUTHERN C A L 1 F O R N I A DAI LY W TROJAN FRATERNITY FORMAL All Interfraternity formal committee chairmen are requested to meet Mulvey White today at 12:15 in 321 Student Union for a luncheon meeting. .XXII- killed in A MUTINY f INFANTRY nplaint. jjote;—This dispatch, m early Tuesday. York in mldafter- Peru. Mar. 24— (UP)— ^0ri of fighting in the L, 0, ,b(. capital, in which jDiteiyn,,’n WPrP kll,,>d' i«| In suppression laBf night miitlDv of members of the Ufantry regiment. snd tht promise today of punishment for the mu- BUtlneers were driven to torracks at Santa Catalina tsbdued with artillery and pin lire. LIMA GARRISON molting troops were part - Una garrison. They com-1 that the government did them promptly and that served at the barracks tlifactory. About 8 p. m. they seized their officers began t disorganized march j internment palace, firing tills* la the air. troops were called out isployed along the line of The populace meanwhile tmorlied. A strict censor-ni established and corre-were Informed that could send out no news Tuesday morning, governing Junta Issued a directing that ail the mu-be brought before a sum-court martial within 48 and all found guilty as au-er accomplices of the re-be executed Immediately. Los Angeles, California. Wednesday, March 25, 1931. No. 114 Teaching Credential Candidates Given April 1 Deadline Candidates who expect to receive teaching credentials at the close of this semester must have applications on file in the office of the dean of the School of Education by Wednesday. April 1. If applications are not filed by this date, credentials cannot be ready for delivery in "June, Gertrude Jennings, credential secretary, announced yesterday. E CURSION FAILS RNERBROOK, Nfd., Mar. 24. -A futile three-hour search the air was made today by I Balchen and his two com-oti a rescue mission in 4 of survivors of the del'd lealing ship Viking, learch covered the ice Is the vicinity of Horse <i. 128 miles north of here. then turned south to No-,,0|e Bay. There was no 'hers, in White Bay or along ‘•“t of any wreckage or the •f men, lost since Mar. 15. wher search will be made to-'*■ they are particularly to locate Varick Frisaell, New York explorer, and ,f E. Penrod, cameraman, the Bis«ing Americans on board rfcked Viking, destroyed ln ^Plosion a week ago yester- !a Phi Epsilon ears Speaker At ^Weekly Meeting ** Kpsllon, national foresee fraternity, held it* ‘ V luncheon meeting tn the •B1 Inlon yesterday noon. A talk on ihe “Recent Politic*! -'rf1*. iD was given by ” ll0"ffer. The talk was » discussion led by 0f^‘1 A short business tu, *18 al wlltch Plans * ineetingB were dlacuas-€> Foster is the president reaternity which ls the men studying fl!u* SHrvice and lorMgn "•Ids^on the campus. HMn«ER IN MEX|CO Coiip! “udent b°dy of Earl-1 * Quaker lnstltutino. aiver!?,6 °f 118 men>herg to jood »f„°f Mellc«> to Pro-Inl, rt * 1 between Mexican otSclau18’!' *olle«e itU-4 °* (he achool an-heu I* all school election ® ® determine the win- 'One e raised by con DR. FLEWELLING WILL REARRANGE FORUM PROGRAM Noted Professors Will Address Philosophy Forum; To Start April 7. ! Important changes in tho remaining lectures before the Philosophy Forum were announced today by Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewelling, head of the School of Philosophy, Ob Apr. 7 and tbe two following Tuesdays Professor iTartley Burr Alexander, professor of philosophy in Scripps college, will be the speaker, replacing Prof. H. Wildon Carr whose Illness makes lt impogslbe to deliver his announced addresB on “Mind and Nature.” Professor Starbuck, who brought his character education research lo Southern California last fall, will follow Professor Alexander as the next Forum speaker, and Doctor Flewelling will give the final address of the year, on May 26. Doctor Alexander, who replaces Professor Carr, is considered the outstanding representative of mysticism in contemporary American philosophy. He was professor of philosophy at the University of Nebraska from 1908 to 1927, and before that time served on the staffs of the International Encyclopedia and Webster'a dictionary. Since 1927 he has been at Scripps college, Claremont. Books by Doctor Alexander Include, “The Problem of Metaphysics,’’ “The Religious Spirit of the American Indian,” "Nature and Human Nature,” “Manitou Masks," and "Truth and the Faith.” The revised Forum schedule for the remainder of tbe semester ia as follows: Hartley Burr Alexander will speak on Apr. 7, on “Ia Nature a World or an Action?” ancl Apr. 14 on ‘ Is Life Growth or Mechanism?" and on April 21, "What is it to be Human?” Edwin Diller Starbuck will talk Apr. 28, on "The Structure of Beauty,” May 5. “The Integration of the Work of Art,” May 12, "The Functions of Art,” and May 19, "Art and the Refinement of Values.” Dope Smugglers Investigated Bv Federal Agents EL PASO, Texas, Mar. 24— (UP)— Federal agents and Mexican authorities today investigated reports that airplanes were being used by smugglers to bring liquor and narcotics into the United States. It was reported American avia tors were members of the smug gling ring, and that planes of American manufacture were being used. FARM RELIEF MEET ASKED OF CONGRESS Extra Session Would Also! Consider Relief of Unemployed. WASHINGTON, Mar. 24—(UP) —An extra session of congress to consider problems of farm relief and unemployment was suggested today by Senator Gerald P. Nye, Repn., N. D. While Republican leaders do not share Nye’s advocacy of an extra session, the farm relief problem, intensified by the federal farm board announcement that lt would not enter the market for 1931 wheat, will be one of the most im portant matters to be put before President Hoover when he returns from his Caribbean cruise. Until the President's return, the attitude of the administration will not be known. The Bentiment of congressional leaders from the agricultural aectionB, however, appeared to be crystallizing ln favor of an experiment with the twice-vetoed equalization fee method of dealing with surplus crops. Secretary of Agriculture Hyde, disturbed by varloua interpret* tlons of the market reaction to the announcement of a curtailment of stabilization purchases, issued a Btatement late today describing as erroneous any Impression that the bottom haa dropped out of wheat prices. Band, Glee Club Leave On PHILHARMONIC Spring Tour Of Northern ORCHESTRA TO California Cities Friday gjy£ CONCERT Directs Cantata STUDENT VOTERS GET LAST CHANCE FOR REGISTRATION A notice has been received by the S. C. deputy to the registrar of voters stating that registration for the coming Los Angeles municipal elections May 5 will terminate today. It has previously been announced that the closing date would be Friday, March 27. During the past week the campus has been zoned ln such a manner as to permit individuals easy access to registration. The respective colleges have been visited by a deputy to the registrar of voters who has announced that only a small percentage of those eligible to vote have thus far exercised their right to a voter’s franchise. As today ls the flnal date of registration the district registrar has stationed a deputy in the Student Union to enable those who have not as yet availed themselves of the opportunity of registration to signify their intentions to vote. It is especially urged that all those individuals who are now of age or those who will be of age by May 6 register with a view to participating In the election. The "Hoover Cut” and possible developments within our own campus make it emphatic that the students on thia campus take an aotive part In the future developments to take place in the civic government of the district. Newman Club Plans Trip on Horseback Plans for a horseback riding trip to be taken by membera of the Newman club will be made at a meeting of the organization in 324 Student Union at 7 p.m. tomorrow. All Catholic studenta on the campus Interested in activities of the Newman club are Invited to attend this meeting. L. T. David, Palo A Ito, To Direct Legal Aid Clinic After Next Fall Announcement was made today that Leon T. David of Palo Alto, will come to Southern California in the fall of 1931 to replace Dr. John S. Bradway, head of the local clinic, who Is going to Duke university to establish a legal aid clinic there. Doctor Bradway came to Southern California in the fall of 1929 to establish the clinic, maintained for the purpose of giving practice to third year studenta in law school aud aiding those who are unable to employ a lawyer. Doctor Bradway is secretary of the National Association of Legal university to another to establish legal aid clinics. During the last academic year 1000 cases were handled by the third year students and this academic year up to the present time 1000 cases have been handled. The cases handled will probably reach 120d by the time school leta The Trojan band and men's glee club will start on their annual spring- tour of northern California cities and towns j Friday, when Easter vacation begins. Appearing in the initial coast performance at Ventura I junior college on Friday evening, the Trojan musical contingent will also make appear-I ers of the modern and classical.' ances In Santa Rarbara on Pat I A banjo and accordion Ju?t, a urday evening; In Sacramento on j Jazz trio, and Hawaiian duo and ’ Monday afternoon and evening, a magician act by the Trojan ! Mar. 30: In the Oakland munlel- j trixter are also features of the pal auditorium on Tuesday eve- ! program. nlng, Mar. 31; with evening per- A group of 90 cardinal anri-gold formances scheduled for htockton, fingers and instrumentalist1! have Monterey, Visalia, and Lancaster j been named to make the trip, and on Apr. 1, 2, 3, and 4. lespec- I Harold Roberts, leader of th ■ l'ro-tlvely. They return to I.os Au jan band, will wield the baton, geles on Easter Sunday. College flght songs. class'cal and novelty numbers, ballads, negro spirituals, and rollickiug cam pus numbers are Included In the program, which promises to appeal to varied tastes of music lov- The men's glee club of S C. Is under the direction of J. Arthur : Lewis; John T. Boudreau has aR i slsted in training the band; and Hallam Mathews and Ted Shan j are student managers cif the col lege musicians and songst-rs. Drama Shop Dr. J.P. Young To Present Will Discuss Review Soon ‘China Today1 Organization Chooses Cast For Program in Touchstone April 9. Casta for the players In the Drama Shop review which will be presented In Touchstone theater on Thursday evening, April 9, were announced yesterday by Howard Miller, president of that organiza tion. Specialty numbers whloh will be on the program were also decided upuon, after tryouts which have been in procedure during the paat week. Those playing in the short plays and blackouts are as follows: "Business Is Business," doctor, George Ordansky; lawyer, Gilbert Gagos; the father, Charles Perel-man; the son, Clifford Stark; the wife, Jean Sellers; and the daughter, Rebecca Simons; Claire Aderer will direct. “The Prodigal” will Include In its cast Norman Wright as the father; Thalia Wilson as the mo ther; Fred Peckman as the son; and Alice Randall as Uie daughter. Howard Miller will direct "Gentle Alice Brown” with Patricia Hill as Alice Brown; Fred Chase as the father; JameB Conlon as the gangster; Joe Copps as the lover; and June Arnold as Mrs. Brown. “It’s A Wise Mother,” directed by Clifford Stark, haa two in ita cast, the reform leader to be taken by Roberta von KleinSmid and her assistant, played by Katherine Keeler. The last blackout, “He and She" will feature Howard Miller and Laura Crozier in these respective roles, Dorothy Mueller acting as director. Specialties which were chosen to be presented are as follows: Dance rhythm will be given by | Charles Perelman and Jean Cameron; dance rhythm, Yvonne Johns; dance, Gretchen Mayer; planologue, Betty Snider; song and dance, Jean Sellers and Betty Ann Henderson; specialty, Anna Lee Doran; song, Betty Henderson and Buster Douglass; Waltz, Karma Rinkleff and Howard Miller; song, Trojan Trio; Javanese dance, un announced; and specialty, Catherine McBride. Howard Miller requests that if any number requires either piano or orchestra accompaniment, the name of the selection musl be turned in to Audrey Wallhaus today tn the Drama Shop office, room 241 Old College. Those who do nol comply with this request will be dropped from the bill. All people in the plays must appear al a committee rehearsal on Tuesday, April 7. The entire review is asked to be present at dress rehearsal on Wednesday evening. April 8. "Frenchy" Flynn's orclies tra will furnish the music fur the review. Council of International Relations to Conduct March Round Table. _ "China Today” will be discussed | by Dr. John Parke Young and Dr. Arthur O. Coons at the March [ round table of the Council on In j ternatlonal Relations to be held | Friday evening at the Ixjs Angeles City club. 833 South Spring street. Dr. Young, professor of econom les, Occidental college, has Just returned from China after serving with the Kemmerer commission appointed to Investigate tbe financial condition of China for the Chinese government. “Dr. Young has made a special and careful study of China's finances and has kept hla studies right up to date. He la also an expert on the silver question which Is of greal significance al the present moment," Dr. J. Eugene Harley, professor of political science, stated. Dr. Arthur G. Coons, professor of economics, Occidental college, is the author of recent articles bearing upon Chinese conditions and ls familiar with the general political and social problems of the Chinese Republic. He was a leader of the round table on China at the San Francisco bay session of tbe Institute of International Relations. He ls also author of a brochure on that country recently published under lhe auspicei of this council. P. H. Chang, Chinese student at S. C. will give a student Interpretation of affairs In his own country. Aid Organizations, going from one jout, Dr. Bradway said. SEVENTY YEARS A CLERK j GLADBABCH RHKYDT (Rhine-! land)—(UP)-Heinrich Rosenkran* j has Juat celebrated his 70th year j of service as chief clerk for a machinery company here. He ia US and does not intend to retire, j S. C. Professor Awarded Prize | In Design Work Prof. Paul Starrett Sample of i the College of Architecture was notified yesterday that he was Ihe winner of the Second Hallgarten j prize at the lotith annual exhibition ' of the National Academy of De- j sign at New Vork. The Hallgarten prize is awarded \ for the best painting In oil on any ! subject by any citizen of the United States under 3i> years of age. There were 351 exhibits shown of j which 278 were paintings und 73 i were sculptures. An aw ard of $2(»o | goes with the Second Hallgarten : prize. "We are extremely proud." said Dean A. C. Weatherhead today, "to 1 have one of our own professors win 1 this award. Professor Sample has won many prizes during the past i year, and this new one is a great ] step towards his recognition as a leading contemporary painter." The California An club elecicd ' Professor Sample president at ils j meeting last Thursday. BUDAPEST—(L'P)—The state hospital has a 20-year-old man on Its list who can always be de pended on for biood. In the last | three years he haa given bloou lor i more than 200 trai'sfusions. Group to Appear on Camp-1 us For First Time; Com- j mittees Named. I nder the direction of Dr. Arth | ur Rodzinski, conductor, thc Phil I harmonic orchestra of l,os Angeles j n ill appear al Rovard auditorium, | Monday evening, Apr. 13, at S o'clock for the first time thc orchestra has appeared on the S. C. cam pus. Buddy Robinson has been appointed to take charge of the distribution of tickets to the sororities; and Al. Clawson will be in charge of fraternity distribution. The method to be taken in sponsoring the concert Is the sale of tickets by the campus organizations on a commission basis. Thursday, at 12 all members of lhe social committee are asked to be present at a meeting to be held in the Stuenl Union 201. At this | time plans for the concert will be | discussed and definite arrnnge j ments will be made. Thoae asked to be present, are: Rillle Rogers, Muddy Hoblnson. Wilma Ooodwln, Hugh Miles, Al. Clawson, Joe Mur-cham, and Leo Adams. W1G.A. OFFICERS TO BE NOMINATED TOMORROW NOON Nine petitions have been received for the elective offices of the W. S. G. A. and nominations of these candidates will take place Thursday. Mar. 2C, at 12:30 p.m. ln Touchstone theater ln Old College, at a special all university women's assembly. Many of the sororities have post poned their Iqnchoon meeting in order to co operate more fully with the W. S. G. A. As this la the only time during the year that an assembly Is devoted entirely to the women studenis of the university, every effort to co-operate must be made. The program will cunslat of short talks by Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford and Lucille Huebner. A vocal number by the Trojan trio and a specialty toe dance by Gretchen Mayer will complete the program according to Virginia Monosmlth, program chairman. Nomination speeches for the can didates for the two mnjm offices of president and vice-president will be limited lo three minutes earh. The speeches for the other two minor offices will be allotted two minutes each, and as the program is planned and time Is limited no speeches will be allowed to run overtime; lime will be railed on the speaker in such a case. Elections of these officers will take place after «acallon, on Thursday, April 9. The polls will be open In all colleges where there are women sludents enrolled. Girls * ho are desirous of working un lhe specia elections committee ate asked to sign up Intlie W S. <!. A. office, or to notify Phyllis Doran, special elections commissioner. FARMS FORM NEW VILLAGES KKOENIGSBl'Rti (If) Division ol large Prussian estat,« Inlo smsll; farms caused creation of 70 new villages In bjasl Prussia alone In 1930. A further total of 07,000 acres will be divided this year. J. Arthur Lewis, dlractor of the S. C. glee clubs, will conduct Du bola’ cantata "The Seven Laat Words of Christ,” at the annual pre-Easter program at 11 o’clock thla morning in Bovard auditorium. ATHLETIC BODY LAYS PLANS FOR COLLEGE SPORTS Indoor Baseball Tournament To Start Soon lit Men’s Gymnasium. Organization of the Inter-college athletic committee was completed at a meeting of athletic directors of all the colleges held Monday, and plana were laid for an indoor baseball tournament immediately after spring vacation. H. W. Anderson, director of Intramural athletics, assured the committee that plaques will be furnished for awards In the different events. At the present time Mr. Anderson la at work making out s schedule for a round robin indooi baseball tourney between Ihe right colleges. The flral game will be played on the Wednesday after vacation and will be held in the gymnasium. This fact will add a note of novelty to th* rport, and Mr. Anderson atatea that the gym will be open for practice and scrub gam«a thla week. Ij’.ile* for the representation of colleges in sports will follow closely tlie Interfrnlernlty rulea. Thoae who have made letters or numerals In the sporl will be ineligible as well as those of national famo In lhe sport. The latter will bn able to compete in sports other tlinn those In wlilch they have na tional recognition, however. Stu dents of undergraduate standing must be carrying 12 units of work, and graduate! must carry 8 units. Tentative rules will be submitted by Mr. Anderson for the approval of the committee at its next meeting. The intercollege athletic committee U composed of representatives of each col lege and the vice president of the College Presidents’ association. Its present membeis are Liberal Arts, Charlea Van Landlngham; Commerce, Charles Anderson; Engineering, William Capps; Law, (Jene Harris; Architecture, Arthur McCanne; Dental, Francis Couley; Pharmacy, (to be appointed); Graduate, Van Tanner. Chairman of the committee is Ar tliur Cults. All studenis interested in play lug Indoor baseball are requested lo communicate with the athletic director of Ihelr college Immediately, as representative teams must l» chosen during tills week or the first week after vacation. ‘SEVEN LAST WORDS’ WILL BE OFFERED | Dubois Cantata To Be Sung in Bovard This Morning. "The Sevpn Last Word* of Christ,” a cantata by Dubois, will be presented In Bovard auditorium by the department of musical organizations at II o'clock this morning, under the direction of J. Arthur Lewis. A chorus of 80 \olces with three soloists will present the cantata In a setting of calhedral like magnificence superior lo anything ever aitempled at Southern California before. Elolae Jones, James Fish, and Jark Dennis have been selected as the soloists, and Virginia Addison designed the sets. Glenns Gould will accompany at thp piano and John Garth at the organ. The university orchestra under the management ot Carlton Smith will also furnlah part of the mu sic. The cantata Is being put on through the cooperation of the Men's and Women'* Glee clubs which are under the direction of Mr. Lewla. Eloise Jones Is man ager of the Glrla’ Glee club and Ted Sharp la manager of the Boys' Glee club. Dr. Bruce Baxter of the school of religion will preface the music with a few words of explanation The cantata la Intended as a ell max to the week of pre-Eastei services conducted by Dr. Ila\ ter. All 11 o'clock classes will In dismissed for th* occasion. Last Opportunity Today to Make Reservation for Easter Service COUNCIL DELAYS O.K. ON COLLEGES’ Applications of tlie School ol Bduoatlon and University of Inter national Relations for admission to membership Into the Associated Studenta under tha atatua of col legea were read at last night a meeting of the Legislative council. Tha petition of the School ol Education waa raferred to the con stltutional eommlttae for oonaldei ation, while that of the Interna tional KelaUons unit, having beeu approved by the constitutional committee, waa tabled until the councll'a next meeting, when it will be voted upon as an amendment lo the conatitution of Uie Associated Sludenta. Waller Hewitt was appointed chairman of the High School Re latlons committee and Ray Stevens was named chairman of the or-ganlzallona committee. The two will succeed Richard Mogle and Paul Zander, reaootlvely, who re signed because of pretsure of other duties. All athletic manager* recently elected by the board of aludeul managers were approved by the council last night. These Included: Jack Green, varsity football; Myron Smull, varsity basketball, and Winston Fuller, gclf. Today Is the last oppoiiunily the pre Easier breakfast to be I the Mudd hall of philosophy und Y. M. C. A. John Steven MrUroany Jn-beeu procured lo deliver tiie Easter address. McGroaity is ruinous lor his iniei nailoiiHi diplomatic work and I* knawu to Call iorniuns as the aullior nt tlie Mission play. He has recejny been crowned king ol the J9J2 Olympiad Six an ims ha\e arranged s musical pi elude of vocal .violin, and organ selectlous. Miss Ida Li. Mill- fur reservation* to be made for eld Friday inoruiug ai 6 p.m. in er tin general sp.jnsoishlp of .the er, soprano; Miss Allele Morrell, contralto: War.en Coleman; leu or; and Frank Huisell, baritone, nill compose ihe quariel. Tom de Graff juried, violin, and Mrs. Ellina .S Turn i . o, g»n and clilm, Ill' library ot the hall is to be modeled after a smull chapel In order lo pic cut au atmospheric selling lor the service. Breakfast will lv sened in tlie patio aud clois £ of the building. Tlcl.nl* I foi l. l>rea',;fa*l an ceuls. Steamship Manager Speaks at Luncheon Charles Booth, traffic manager of the Los Angeles Steamship company, addressed Slgma Bela Chl, transportation fraternity, at a noon luncheon Monday. Mr. Booth is a member of the professional chapter of the fra ternity, and he B|>oke to the group on the newer phases of transportation. One o’clock classes of economic geography and trade and transportation were excused to bear him. Skulls and Scales Will Give Luncheon Skull aud Seale*, honorary legal fraternity, will hold its flrsi luncheon of the year tomorrow, iu the student Ualou it is important l ial all m oilier* alleud, as there Is lu be a discussion concerning lhe selccliou of nev member*. Fui lhar plsus will be discussed foi establishing an honor system in Uie l.aw School, for drawing ui a new constitution, and for (ivinf lhe*' annual banqueu >
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 114, March 25, 1931|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 114, March 25, 1931.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
. . CABINET *■ *'*, be a W. A. A
C A L 1 F O R N I A
DAI LY W TROJAN
FRATERNITY FORMAL All Interfraternity formal committee chairmen are requested to meet Mulvey White today at 12:15 in 321 Student Union for a luncheon meeting.
A MUTINY f INFANTRY
jjote;—This dispatch, m early Tuesday.
York in mldafter-
Peru. Mar. 24— (UP)— ^0ri of fighting in the L, 0, ,b(. capital, in which
jDiteiyn,,’n WPrP kll,,>d'
i«| In suppression laBf night miitlDv of members of the Ufantry regiment. snd tht promise today of punishment for the mu-
BUtlneers were driven to torracks at Santa Catalina tsbdued with artillery and pin lire.
molting troops were part - Una garrison. They com-1 that the government did them promptly and that served at the barracks tlifactory. About 8 p. m. they seized their officers began t disorganized march j internment palace, firing tills* la the air.
troops were called out isployed along the line of The populace meanwhile tmorlied. A strict censor-ni established and corre-were Informed that could send out no news Tuesday morning, governing Junta Issued a directing that ail the mu-be brought before a sum-court martial within 48 and all found guilty as au-er accomplices of the re-be executed Immediately.
Los Angeles, California. Wednesday, March 25, 1931.
Teaching Credential Candidates Given April 1 Deadline
Candidates who expect to receive teaching credentials at the close of this semester must have applications on file in the office of the dean of the School of Education by Wednesday. April 1.
If applications are not filed by this date, credentials cannot be ready for delivery in "June, Gertrude Jennings, credential secretary, announced yesterday.
RNERBROOK, Nfd., Mar. 24. -A futile three-hour search the air was made today by I Balchen and his two com-oti a rescue mission in 4 of survivors of the del'd lealing ship Viking, learch covered the ice Is the vicinity of Horse