Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 87, February 12, 1932
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phone RI. 4111 Editor Sta. 227 Bus. Mgr. 226 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Unit ed Press Wor Id Wide News S e rvice [XXIII- Los Angeles, California. Friday, February 12. 1932. No. 87 000 TO ATTEND GOOD WILL MEETING V * a + + ***** * * * * ***♦ ***♦ * * * * **** **** ♦ 1 * * Vojans To Clash With Bruins Tomorroiv ^VICTORIES OVER STRONG estwood team necessary OR COAST CHAMPIONSHIP By ED MADRID |Mth<rn C alifornia cagcrs will forget the Sinu-Japanese , tt momentarily when they will have a little civil souffle ifownwith thc I Via Bruins in thc second basketball game |series, at the Obmpic auditorium Saturday evening. Jttadv holding a win over the league-leading Trojans, the __--¥ Westwood men will attempt to M/n ininrn ,akr ,h,‘ , ily t,i!*nii'i°n»hip by \ AK > In) winning tiie secon.i straight ran- |UJ ULnilll ILII/ test rrom their rival*. With Call Inc urTTDKIOfkN ,ornl* onl> |Uj ArlCiAllVV/Jl "llli,t defeat th. Hrulns in tli. tT - final two ■(IR RIKH WFFK A championship depends upon j lull IlUull T? luJLIY the outcome of the next two ____I games with the baby Bears, and j 'lUmV r.rnnn Calls 1 ,,arry ha® N‘Pn working his men Ellenic broup uaiislf)trpnuoiig|y jn or(lpr , ting At 3 P.M. or New Co-eds Ducats on Sale For Hoop, Hockey Tilts Tickets for the basketball game between S.C. and U.C.L.A. may be serured today from the ticket offlce In the Student stole or at the Olympic aildl torltim before came time, it was announced today. Tickets are selling for 2t cents witli » coupon from tnr student activity hooks. Reeulai admission prices are one dollar Tickets are also being sold foi the Ice hockey game bcv/eei S.C. and U.C.L.A. to be helc after the basketball game at the Winter Gardens ice rink Tickets are 25 cents with thi prrsenation of a special pass which may he obtained free ol cost at the tlckot window. Reg ular tickets will sell for one dollar at the rink. i concerning rushing, lad houses will b>' discussed Ivhen all sorority rushees L 3 p.m. in Student l’nion hording to Genevlve 1 lag-■president of Pan-hellenic. L are asked to attend this L in order that they may Kind the rules thoroughly I accepting invitations from will play even a better brand of ball than they did against Stanford. Ucla has noth-ing to lose and 11 girl signs her prefer-I Dean Pearle Aikin Smith’s Itle signing of the prefer-lip shall be binding to the llliat the shall be ineligible 1 school semester for a bid MOVE TO LIMIT ARMAMENTS LED BY RUSSIAN PLAN if Cal wins over the Indians then they would be doing their big ________brothers a great favor. Barry stated that he expected •v.™ to start hi* regular lineup of Gard- if other fraternity other i ner- Nemer, forwards; Pierce, center; Rescos and Capps, guards. Then if he wishes to do so, he will inject Elliott in case speed is the desired thing. Two combinations have been drilling all week ,the S.C. mentor everything t o gain, for a win over S.C. would halt the title- j bound Troymen Three Proposals Given To once more and, | League of Nations On Disarmament IVAN GOODNER TALKS TODAY AT ASSEMBLY Former Lobbyist Explains Legislative Methods At Washington An explanation of the inside workings in securing legislation In congress, by Ivan E. Goodner, former lobbyist, will hi the feature of the College of Comtnersr rally In Tourhgtoje theater at 11 o'clock today. All commerce classes will be dismissed for the-hour. Goodner, for four years lobbyist in the national capitol for the Los Angeles chamber of commerce and only recently returned here, will speai> on "How Legislation is Serured in Congress." His remarkable record of having successfully backed 19 of the 21 bills which he sponsored in congress stamps him as an outstanding lobbyist. In his speech. Goodner will draw Trojan Amazons To Discuss Frosh Court Antazons will meet this noon al 12::to In room 236 Student l'nion to make plans for the court held for freshman women. Hazel Redfleld, president of the organization, announced yester-da>. Feb. 2'! wll! he ibe dale of Ihe flrst rourt for women who break freshman traditions. Amazons will hand summons to those who Ignore t:ie rules which Include the wearing of green armbands. Ihe alendanec at chapel on Tuesdays and Thursdays, .no weiring or hWh school Jewelry, and the carrying of freshman blbles at all times on campus. NEW FRESHMEN WILL BE GUESTS AT ALL-U SMOKER TEMPORARY TRUCE AIDS WAR RELIEF Lull In Shanghai Battle Utilized To Evacuate City of Chinese SHANGHAI. Keb. 12. tl'Pl Al though Ihe Japanese refused lo prolong a truce declared so Chinese non-combatants might he evacuated from the Chapel batlle-front, tlielr expected major often-slve lhat not started at 2 p.m. today, two hours after the truce ended. Vice-Admiral Klchlsaburo Nomura, Japanese commander-lncliief, refused the request of U.S. Consul-General Edwin S. Cunningham and Mayor Wu Tel-Chun of Shanghai to proton - the truce, claiming the Chinese had been filing all morning. 5,003 CHINESE LEAVE II was estimated that 6,000 Chl- j Trojan Knights Ancl Squires Meet at 9:30 Trojan Knights ami Squires will meet tills morning at 9:.to In front of Hovard auditorium lo make flnal arrangements for the International Goodwill mass meeting. Hud Medbery, president of the Knights, and Hoy Johnson. Squire president, urged all members to be prompt. The entire commlltee of the Goodwill movement wIII meet al it: 15 a.m. for a brief but extremely Important session In room 23 4, Student l'nion. They are asked to report in front of Itnvard again at 9:45. MUSICAL GROUPS JOIN IN BENEFIT FRIDAY EVENING i one to which she signed ) slip. I COMMUNICATION are reminded that ac-| io the Pan-hellenic rules l campus, they are not to »te with any sorority r off campus, or talk with ' members more than the i period during the com-f- 15-18 inclusive peues, alumnae, and pled-ill be bound to the Pan-brushing rules, and rushees t communicate with them [PENALTY LISTED whose pledge is broken W or the fraternity which '■> is not eligible again for lor one calendar year, applies whether she 1 in the college in which I **s offered, or whether Wlers to another college. ►1 shall be wked to Join ;t> until has mat lieu- feeling that he needs to have j reserve strength to fall back upon, foreign commlsar, created a ‘ saton In league circles. It cry GENEVA. Feb. 11 —(L’P)- A concrete movement toward limiting armaments to purely defensive weapons was evident today after Soviet Russia, Belgium and Sweden had presented their plans to the league of nations disarmament conference. While it is generally agreed that total disarmament is both Impractical and impossible at Ihis time, the unusually moderate speech today of Maxim Litvinoff. Soviet sen- upon his experiences while man- Opportunity Is Offered from th. Chapel district al noon :,N lo‘" of ''1>,,^la, po|,u age, of .he Washington. D. C To Meet L»a(lers A silent but courageous group of Program, tomorrow evening at branch of Ihe Los Angeles cham- University ! "“,r worker»' |p'1 hv Catholic K:3" ln ",e Philharmonic auditor ber of commerce. He will depict the methods of lobbying used by the large Interests of the country in securing desired legislation. Among the pppropriatlons which he has aeoured for ihe development of Los Angeles are funds for the extension of the Iais Angeles breakwater; $150,000 annually for the upkeep of the four national forests in the Los Angeles area; and $7fi,0UO annually for the establishment of a frost warning Incoming and second semester freshmen are lo be the guests of the Associated Sludents at nn all V smoker for tlrst year men to be held in Aeneas hall, Thursday evenlqs, from 7 to 9 It was an nounced today by Francis Hush ard, sludent body president. College of Commerce aud mem ber of Ihe Men's Council, ha* been Buahnrd to have the first 'tall be asli. .1 to pledge I*" ** taking a minimum ^tlnued on Page Two) •ANNOUNCES M NEW MODELS In commenting upon the two teams, S.C.'s coach said, “I think that Ucla has a great squad, hard luck having played a large part in their heartbreaking defeats, llrulns might be in the same spot had it not been for their tough losses." Realizing that they are the un-(Continued on page three) Times Reporter To be Speaker At Council Meet stallized the growing opinion that if the conference does not succeed in general reduction of armaments it will succeed in abolishing or limiting the more aggressive types of war implements. Litvinoff proposed "total general disarmament as the only effective security against war.” He suggested the abolition of tanks, heavy artillery, aircraft carriers, dirigibles, bombing airplanes, aerial bomb stocks, apparatus for chemical, bacteriological and Incendiary warfare, as well as all ships over 10,000 tons displacement. control in connection with the I appointed by United Stutes weather bureau charge of the event, here. Due to his activities the . fhe smoker marks appropriation for the Los Angeles ,in>« that such a get-together has post office building was raised ! bf*en staged by the Associated from $3,500,000 to $7,100,000. Only | Students for freshmen men aud oue of the bills which Goodner ~ ----------- * POMONA CANCELS DEBATE WITH S. C. Fred Hogue of the Los Angeles Times will be the speaker of the evening at a dinner meeting of I the Council on International Re- j lations, Feb. 17, at the Mona Lisa [ j restaurant. Debate between Southern Cali- i A timely subject, "Problems of j fornia and Pomona college, which I the Pacific — the Giant and the j wag to have taken place tonight Dwarf of the Orient,” will be the , at 8 o'clock, was called ofT yes-topic of Hogue's speech. He was terday afternoon at the request of one of a party of journalists sent j ,he Pomona speakers, lt w as f0IT Feb. ]i_,|m. „ I to the orient in 1929 to study Or-j iParned from Lockwood Miller.de- —— 1 en- ] iental affairs. bate mauager, Anyone Interested in hearing The debate was to have “ken ""™t t^'plaTaa'inefficient and this talk may make reservations place In Bowne halL IM osophy. Wd (he reap0I1HlblIlt for fWfd. for the dinner, which will cost building, with the affirmative aide Jnff tUe buDgry upo„ ,he IouU I one dollar, by calling Miss Sieber, | of the question, "That the Repub- I communities an(j atates TRinity 4751. The meertng will Mean Party is the Major Cause of I begin at 6:15 p.m. at the Mona the Present Financial Depression” Lisa restaurant, 3313 Wilshire being upheld by Dick Tilden and boulevard. 1 Ralph Bower. **ve “!• answer today P* * automobile sales by , ot a new eigbt-■ and an improved, Un, model. I machines, 1V|th a sin i Ford ? Carr* either | , ®at price ranges I a,, . IUt0moH1e history. '£js*jr.jss: other lhe n'" ' ars Were |W-oL 'n#n "‘“t there 12 ’j1 hodif,a "1 uln.l ' “nger wheel base, ,1‘ and heavier backed was defeated and the other ls now pending. Relief Measure Hangs Fire With Vote Due Today WASHINGTON. Feb. 11.—(UP) —Federal relief for the unemployed hung In the balance tonight. The senate cleared the way for a vote tomorrow on the $375,OoO,-000 LaFoliette-Cosligan direct aid bill which was amended to provide for an additional $375,000,000 for Federal road building. At the end of a day of stormy debate it appeared the bill was unlikely to pass unless the Democratic lines break further. Democratic leaders who proposed the ■'loan'' compromise are expected to vote against the measure if their compromise is voted down. In a flnal debate. Senator David A. Reed, Repn., Pa., an adminis tration spokesman, struck out will offer au opportunity for all new students to meet the outstanding leaders of the campus. Dr. Francis Bacon, rounHellor of men, Lewis Gough, former sludent president, and Francis Bushard will greet members of the class of '35. Presidents of the campus schools nnd colleges, varsity captains, organization heads, k*en reported but not ..^nwd, that Ford w Music Organizations • ■ ' ' . , , , | united states. Ureal Britain, and fraternity presidents have fig- , France by the Japanese govern nifled their intention of attending the affair, according to Marks. All entering men and students of the September class are urged lo attend. A program of entertainment ls being arranged, refreshments will be served, and the facilities of Aeneas recreation hall will be available. Committee chairmen appointed by Marks Included Bob Harmonson, arrangements; Harry Proctor, contacts; Joe Mlcciche, entertainment; and Bill Baxter, publicity. LEADERS TO TALK DURING i CHAPEL HOUR President von KleinSmid To Make Appeal For Resolution Action Answering the call of muted I trumpets from Ihe tower of th« | administration building, over 2000 ^ S. C. students ara expected td | gather al 9:55 this morning t® j hear a plea from President Rufu* It von KleinSmld urging the adop* tion of the International Coodwllt resolution which has been endors* ed hy virtually every organUatlon of importance on Ihe campus. The mass meeting, which waa to be held on the steps of Bo« vard auditorium, was to be pre* sided over by Francis Bushardj president of the student body, and Harry Proctor, chairman of th* Philharmonic Orchestra committee and president of th* Tn Annear For Fund B""''’nt* of the School of inter-J. m national Relations, who was to oN Ot Mu Pill kpsllon | fer (|10 resolution to the students, ,,, LEADERS WORK HARD | The Philharmonic orchestra " I Today's session which ls said td cmnbine with a university organ- be the flrst official student body ! Izailnn for the flrst time In pro-1 meeting held out of doors, culmln-, ,.i- Hent|nK „ concert which Is heard ates a week of intense work on Hans had b en evacuated ... -» ■»--------the campus by student leaders of the movement. With adoption of the resolution here, commltte* members will seek to spread the goodw ill plan to other universities over the country. ' Declaring lhat tbe student movement on the campus was symbolic of the newer spirit of thoughtful young people throughout the world. Prof. Kugene Ilarley, president of the Coiincll of International Relations, pointed out that never before was It more necessary to have tlie forward looking, progressive forces united. "The times are so fraught with precious possibilities," he said "that every constructive effort la worth its weight in gold. My heart ls with thii significant manifestation of student sentiment and aspiration.” WIDE APPROVAL Heading the lists of organisa* tlons sponsoring the movement are the administration, the Legisla* tive council, the lnter-fraternlty] council, Pan-Hellenic council, Fa<> ulty club, all student publication*;! Dally Trojan. El Rodeo. Handbook* Wampus; W.S.G.A., Prof—I—I ; lnterfraternlty council, y.W.C.A., y.M.C.A., Amazons, Cosmopolitan club, Chinese club, Japanese club, Aeneas hall. Women's RestdeHM hall. Graduate lodge, N.C.P., aad numerous fraternities and sorom ties. Assisting Proctor ln the (Continued on Page Two! i-. lum. Mu Nu chapter of Mu Plil Epsilon, national honorary music fraternity, is sponsoring the program as its annual scholarship benefit. Selma Slegelmnn, nn ac- priests, trudged through tilck fog ! into the Chapel battle front to ! lead helpless Chinese civilians to safety before Japanese forces launrh their great offensive a-| gainst tiie defenders of Shanghai. Behind the grey curtain of fog I tive member of the Trojao cliap-tlie big guns on Ihe Japanese ter. will be soloist, front were silent for the first time I with Dr. Artur Rodzinski dlrect-to i"'0 weeks. Despite tho truce ing, the orchestra will play Strauss' Royal Marks, president ^ of the tQ wj,Ich both armies had agreed, overture to "Die Fledermaus” (the occasional rifle flre from the nat). Goldmark's "Thu Rustic Chinese lines endangered the re-lief party. The Japanese army and marine reinforcements continued to arrive, raising tbelr forces In the Yangtze delta by several thousands. The Japnnege landed at Lulho, not far from the Woosung front, aud at other points along the Vang tze, carrying out the Japanese plan for an assault on the Woosung forts and then a crashing offensive down the line to Chapel. j Wedding,” symphony No, 1 in E flat major, will be the second number. It includes "Serenade,” a scherzo movement, allegro mod-erato scherzando; "In the Gar den,” the andante movement; and "Rustic Dance," allegro molto. Choosing Schumann's "Concerto for Piano in A Minor,” opus 54, as her number. Selma Siegelman will continue the program. The (Continued ou Page Two) TOKIO. Feb. 12.—(UPl—Diplomatic missions may be sent t*v I United States, Great Britain, and ment In order to clarify Japan's attitude regarding Shanghai and Manchuria, it was learned today. BELASCO PREPARES FOR S. C. ELECTION Rogers To Help Unfreeze Assets 234 Sherwood Eddy To Discuss War Problem Sunday Of Interest to the sponsors of the International Goodwill movement at S.C. is the appearance of Sherwood Kddy. universally known lecturer, at the Pasadena First Methodist church Sunday at 3 o’clock. Brought to this community by the Junior Council of International Relations of which the campus Preparations for balloting Tuesday to nominate college class officers were begun last night by Edward Belasco, A.S.I'.S.C. elections y W'.C.A.. Y.M.C.A., and Cosmopoll-commlssloner. lan ciUb are members, Kddy Is All petitions for places on the J rPCOgn|ied as an outstanding nominating ballots must be In the j thinker on modern problems and committee chairman's office, S.U. i jg partlcaulrly esteemed for hls by 5 p.m. today, Belasco «n-| ideas on war and peace. I nounced. Petition blanks are avail WASHINGTON, Feb 11—(UP) I able M the same ofllce. —Will Rogers, humorist, has been | Petitions must be filed in ad-appointed a one man commission i vance to allow the registrar to by President Hoover to laugh the check the candidates' eligibility, American people out of the Idea according to the commissioner, day, Feb. 15 at 12 o’clock for El of boarding. , Final elections will be held next, Rodeo pictures. Men are request- He announced his appointment | Thursday. j ed to wear suits, after a visit with the president at CHINESE CLUB TO MEET Members of the Chinese Students’ club will meet In front of the Administration building Mon FACULTY TO GIVE VALENTINE DANCE Pinchot Praises Lincoln In Anniversary Address Holds Dance Tonight tbe white house, hih jok.*s win | be used in Mr. Hoover’s antl- j hoarding campaign. “I am the only member ou the commission so I know It will be run right” Rogers said upou leaving the executive mansion. “I in- Lambda Gamma Epsilon and the Trojan Male chorus will give their annual informal dance at the Fox Hills Country club tonight at 9 o'clock. Patrons and patronesses for the j tend to appoint a lot of sub com- SPRINGFIELD III Feb 11— (UP)— Gov. Gifford Pinchot of Penn- afTair will be Lieut, and Mrs. I mittee*. ' , . ... , u. , i„M|„ h„r„ ton it? hi on Harold E. Roberta and Mr. and j “It ls a real honor. I am to sjhania paid oratorical titbute to . laiam . ^ Arthur Lewis. Aubrey , go out and fix up some Jokes to the eve of the great emancipators blrthda). ^ Fraser, assisted by Armand Jens j make folks laugh so much they Citizens crowded the state armory, not far from Springflekt s sen> 8re ma(,jDg tbe arrangements. ! will put their money back in the magnificent monument to Lincoln, to hear Pinchot say that the mar- j former Trojan Male chorus banks.” '»at Ford will magmncent monument io — - i .......... , „ **tra equipment I tyred president “wouldn't get to*a candidate for president tbls year and L.G.E. members a^ cordially • lenint- . t.r., if ho u nresi-I on his platform of human rights. |n\ited. Bids may be obtained at black cost extri I base" if he were a presi I»»l ^at any color ; dential candidate this year, simply | because he would be too devoted | to the Interests of the people. "How many of our national leaders can declare with Lincoln, i have never had a feeling, politic-I ally, that did not spring from the I sentiments embodies in the Declaration of Independence?” demanded Pinchot, "Can Mellon?” "Can Hooverr Lead *• Discussion I1** s'rsi K the di*' ^ Hiicn. ‘(4“,e,,ter rneet-l1^, 4t ‘on Rfoup will "x-Oii “°on ln the 335 Student The Cavalier* campus dance orchestra, will play. on his platform "Where would he get with the j the door for $1.75 controlling powers of the Republican convention In Chicago? "He wouldn't get to first base!” Pinchot said America needs Ihe spirit of Lincoln as It has not needed lt since the civil war PLANTS DESTROYED NEW WESTMINISTER, BK, Feb. 11.—(UP)—Two industrial plants were wiped out by tire 'But if we can not bring L.in- tonight with a loss of $300,000 coin back to life, nor turn to living Lincoln for leadership again.” lie continued, "we can still learn from his life, we can Suppose Abraham Lincoln acre | still follow the trails be blazed. The flre started in the Galbraith Woodworking plants and spread to the Westminister Iron Works, destroying both .Total insurance car-ried was about $140,000 Reviewer To Speak At Speech Recital Trojan Knights Proclaim Generosity For Moving The W.S.G.A. and Juanita W’agner, president, may “have corue into their own" yesterday when lt was announced In the Dally Trojan that they finally recovered their lost, stolen, or strayed offlce on tbe second floor of the Student l’nion but all tbe spoils were not returned to the victors—at least the "moral” spoils. It was stated yesterday "thaHMhe need of an office sufficiently because the W.S.G.A. failed to petition for the office at Ihe beginning of the year, that Ray Arbuthnot, Student Union committee chairman, turned the quarters over to the Trojan Knights.” Arbuthnot yesterday denied that the above were the farts of the case. "The Trojan Knights have consented to allow Juanita Wagner Mrs. Alice Granule Botsford, noted woman lecturer, will present the arrangement of “Cyrano de Bergerac” to be opened at the Belasco theater soon, at tbe school to use their old office, 233 Sludent of Speech recital this- morning at 9 o’clock in 333 O.C. Mrs. Botsford will be assisted by Kay Johnson and Ray Bennett of the cast large enough to bold the meetings of the feminine group, which consists of approximately 35 In number.” continued Arbuthnot. At any rate, the Knight* will move inlo their new office in 210 Student Union at the end of tbis month. They are now located in their temporary office in 212 Student Union. It seem* tbat the battle is not Selection of Karl Immel's or> chestra to play at the faculty Valentine dance, tomorrow night, was announced yesterday by Mrs. W. H. Iai Porte, member of th* arrangements committee for th* dance. The affair will start at I! o’clock In tbe dance salon of the Physical Education building. The Inviting of sons and daughters of high school aud eolleg* a ne of faculty members and dano> ing instruction between 8:30 and y o’clock are features new to faculty dances. A reception will last from li until 8: So, Tbe committee in charge of th* dance under Dean Reid L. McClung of the College of Commerc* has arranged special games and refreshments and seasonal decora-tions for the evening. Snows To Attract Troy Outdoor Clui With the snow at lilg Pine* as their objective, members of the Outdoor club will leave the campus tomorrow for the Arst party of tbe semester. Any student or faculty- membei who wishes to go may sign up for the outing in P.K. 103. Those without transportation will be taken for a charge of one dollar l’nion building, for the W.S.G.A.,” I yet over. Upon returning to her I The party will leave the campui be said, I newly won office yesterday, Miss . at tf a.m., lunch will be served "Juanita Wagner would have bad . Wagner discovered that some at noon, and an early return wil to use some other office had not | "meante" had scraped the newly-1 permit attendance at Ui* backet the officers of the Knights felt | painted "W.S.G.A." off the door, j ball game.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 87, February 12, 1932|
phone RI. 4111 Editor Sta. 227 Bus. Mgr. 226
Unit ed Press
Wor Id Wide
News S e rvice
Los Angeles, California. Friday, February 12. 1932.
000 TO ATTEND GOOD WILL MEETING
V * a + + *****
* * * * ***♦ ***♦ * * * * **** **** ♦
1 * *
Vojans To Clash With Bruins Tomorroiv
^VICTORIES OVER STRONG
estwood team necessary
OR COAST CHAMPIONSHIP
By ED MADRID