Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 143, May 14, 1931
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,uei OB CLUB ff'wr. »' *M-‘ JcW* wi" "’** ' ,ht a’- »he K*PP* 1,1 MaU.V ■ \ Blue Key will bt SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILY!#'TROJAN TPACK MEET S. C. itudenta may *e-cure tickets for Saturday'! • rack meet in tht Students Store. The charge it 50 cent* plus a itudent activity b«ok. Los Angeles. California, Thursday, May 14, 1931. No. 143 1UEBNER, IVTCOY WIN TOWN, GOWN CUPS frgilty Sanctions Blue Key Installationft^^^ffi. OADRONANDlMenPetwomngjy.w. ELECTS lo-^r0m:34 (ASSEMBLY TO BOARD PLEDGES 9 CO-EDS tm, Ann Imli Service Groups ICHELORS IN, Must Act Today Ef CHAPTER Jlation of National Honorary S e r v i c e to Take Place Soon, If NORMAN COWAN i Key, national serclve-hon-frtternlty, was officially mwi by the Faculty organl-gi! committee at a meeting nii)- afternoon, and will be M on the campus by Pre »t ton KleinSmid on a dale it the near future. Bachelor's md Hie Flying Squadron are tiro local organizations com-v (or ttie inauguration of the wtty on Hie campus. All mem-of these two organizations be Initiated a* members of Key. local organisations combining Ae Inauguration of the frater- 00 the campus. All members two organizations will be ■4 as members of Blue Key 1 meeting of the Legislative two weeks ago Blue Key isnctioned and K only refer the Faculty committee |l«»ce its official okay on thc y for it to become the national honor-service on the mi. The local charter was wed tlie university last spring, Im to complications with tbe irts committee, the InntaHa-lever took place. 50 CHAPTER’S the present lime there are i than fifty chapters of Blue throughout tlie country, and this region, California, U. I* L, Idaho, Arizona, Utah, Nevada boast chapters of wpjilzatlon. Tbe Installation huthern California will boost total to seven. ic Key was organized at the Iwilty of Florida and has seen ominal growth among the t universities of the nation. TO formed u> give recogni-K> men of the respective cam-’ho are outstanding in both held* of service aud honor tie university, ln principle Blue Key chapters are the *i but tht functions of the wtlve organizations vary the different chapters. At Aern California the Bachelor’s constitution will be combined 1 'hat of Blue Key and the bllshed traditions of the for-orjanizatlon will be kept, and Smile" week, the send-flowers to students in hos-1 and all the other func-ICoatinued on Page Two) IDENT TO TALK TSTAFF BANQUET von KleinSmid will ^ •* the Daily Trojan staff c"*1 lt 8 ptoday in 422 ' a'on' Gold keys will be ^ouinaHBts who have recognition through work * Wi,f of th® paper during „ three yars. Ray Zeman, * e(iltor. will preside, and •L on' e<lltor-elect, will ‘ t*"' “‘‘"ly elected and 8ta^ members. G*** ,c**e<luled to receive pub-(T* ke3'» *re: I. “Patterson. Norman Cowall, jj. r,0“. Ruth Stein, Klinor W.' v.Miu I’lake, Stuai\ Hill' ,'rgllli|1 Monosmlth, Juan [l ..’ Rodenhamer, Laur-■Martha Van Busklrk, uoran. Dorothy Wtesinger, luff* 811 of ,lle Hay Brooks, Oliver Men petitioning either the Trojan Knight or Squire organizations must have their application blanks In the ticket office In the Student Union by noon today. Thi« was the announcement made by Kenneth Callow, Knight president, yesterday. Squire applicants will be interviewed one day next week, while the prospective Knights will appear before tlie election board of that group soon after, stated Callow. Men petitioning Squires must be completing 30 units of work this Re-mester, while Knight applicants must have an upper class standing next semester. Membership in the Squires is not a prerequsite for membership in the Knight organization. S. S. M’CLURE TO ADDRESS EPSILON PHI THIS EVENING Veteran Magazine Editor's Talk Will Be Laat Of Series Samuel Sidney McClure, veteran magazine editor and writer, will be guest of honor and speak er at a formal dinner of Epsilon Phi, honorary English fraternity at the Mary Louise tea room tonight at 7:00 p.m. This address will be the last of a series of lectures sponsored this year by the fraternity and delivered by people of outstanding literary prominence. Members of the fraternity, members of the faculty of the department of English at Southern California, and their wives are invited to attend the dinner. Mr. McClure ls the founder and editor of the McClure magazine which features much prominent fiction and poetry. He helped in launching the literary careers of many men who have become fam ous. Among them, Mark Twain, Booth Tarkington, Robert Chambers, Edgar Lee Masters, and Louis Untermyer contributed poetry. The McClure magazine was the first to sell at the popular price of 15 cents. Non-literary articles on affairs of the day were pre pared on assignment by special writers such as Ida Tarbell, kay Stannard Baker, and Lincoln Stevens. OFFICERS FOR fTaPRESENT NEW COMING YEAR N. S. F. A. MEETING There will be a meeting of the N.S.F.A. committee in room 234 of the Student Union at 2 p.m. this afternoon. Those asked io be present are Dean Harrell, Betty Henninger, Betty McDougall, Ames Crawford, Wiley Foster, Marjoria Edick, and Page Parker, Jungquist., Smith, Edick, Touton, Pelphrey, Eldridge Named. Running as an unopposed candidate, Annie Lou Junquist was officially elected Y. W. C. A. president for the ensuing year. Virginia Smith wan elected to the vice-presidency ;• Grace Edick, corresponding secretary; Harriet Louise Touton, recording secretary; Josephine Pelphrey, treasurer; and Erma Eldridge, assistant treasurer. Three years of activity in Y. W. C. A. functions have qualified Miss Jungquist for her executive position. She has served as treas urer of the organization for the past year and assistant treasurer and membership committee leader the previous years. Because of her diversity of interests in activities ahe has recently been elected to membership in Spooks and Spokes and has been an Amazon since September. In charge of publicity for the organization, Virginia Smith has worked on the Hi Jinx, membership, meetings, and the B’ather, Mother, and Daughter banquet. She ls on the Trojan staff, has been a member of the Wampus staff, associate editor of the Student Dlrectoryi Is on the executive council of the sophomore class, is a member of Quill club and Alpha Chi Alpha, and ls the newly appointed editor of the freshman handbook. Active in freBhman club as head of the membership committee, Grace Edick will fill the office of corresponding secretary. She was a member of the Student Di rectory staff and has assisted in several W. S. O. A. committees. As chairman of the Asilomar committee under the Y. \V., Harriet Louise Touton supervised the fashion show and tea given recently. She has worked on several Y. WT. C. A. committees and Is secretary of Phi Beta. Serving an apprenticeship as assistant treasurer of the Y. W.. Josephine Pelphrey was chosen treasurer for the coming year. Miss pelphrey Is a member of the W. A. A. cabinet, was treasurer of the freshman class, and lias worked on numerous Commerce com mittees. She was elected to Spooks and Spokes this spring. Elected to the treasurerahip of the sophomore class for two semesters, Erma Eldridge has a successful record preparing her for assistant treasurer. In her first year she was elected secretary of the Freshman club. She has served as associate chairman of the Asilomar committee, and worked on the Community Chest campaign. She is a member of the All-university elections commis sion, assistant editor of the Student Directory, and a member ot Alpha Chi Alpha. Preliminary speeches for the E. Nell Ames oratorical contest will be held today at 2 p.m. In Porter hall in the School of Law. All freshmen contestants 'vlll speak for six minutes on some phase of student government. Out of these preliminary speeches, judges will select four speakers to enter the final contest, which will be In the form of a debate. The winner of the finals will receive a cup donated by K. Nell Ames, prominent attorney and alumnus of the School of Law. Harris Robinson wants all contestants to report promptly at 2 p.m. in Porter hall to draw for speaking positions. U. C. GRADUATES LARGEST CLASS IN ITS HISTORY "Learn to Enjoy Things With Out Owning Them,” Sproul Tells 2679 BERKELEY, Calif., May 13— (UP)—With an admonition from the university's president to “learn to enjoy things without owning them,” 2679 students were graduated today from the University of California. To care for the huge crowd—it was the largest graduating class in the University's history—the exercises were held for the first time in the memorial stadium, framed by the greenery of Strawberry canyon. Besides Dr. Robert Gordon Sproul, the newly elected president, the students heard an invocation and benediction by Archbishop Edward J. Hanna and were bade a brief Godspeed by Governor James Rolph Jr., who also presented commissions to students completing the R.O.T.C. course. Dr. Sproul made the first commencement speech he has delivered at California a stirring plea for the subjugation of materialism and the development in the graduates of ''an enjoyment of knowledge." Honorary degrees were conferred upon Archbishop Hanna for his work In thc field of religion and upon Henry W. O’Melveny, well-known figure of southern California and a California graduate. The medalist of the class— Miss Gwendolyn McQueen-Wil-llams of Berkeley, the student who had accomplished the highest grades over the four years—was presented with the university's gold scholarship medal. S.B. OFFICERS Bushard, Johnson, McDougall, Edgerton Will Assume Posts. Installation of ihe incoming A. S. U. S. C. executive officers will be held in Bovard auditorium tomorrow morning at !>:55. No classes will bo dismissed Francis Bushard, Helen Johnson, and Betty McDougall, newly elected administrative officers and Bailey Edgerton. yell king elect will be presented to the student body. Lewis Gough will submit rile gavel to the presidentelect, while Janet McCoy, Winifred Biegler, and Fillmore Marvin will also turn over their offices. Both new and old officers are requested to be on the stage at 50 a.m. All students are urged to attend I the Installation as their attend-1 ance vlll prove that they arc be hind the new administration and will cooperate with them as they have with the present administration. Immediately following the assembly, Francis Bushard and Lewis Gough will leave to attend Ihe conveutlon of the Pacific Coast Student Body Presidents' association to be held May 20-2.1 Inclusive, at the University of Arizona, Tucson. Present officers of the association are: Girton VI-reck, University of Washington, president; Lewis Gough, S. C., vice-president; Boyd Allen, University of Arizona, secretary-treasurer; aud Bobert llurns, Col lege of Pacific, historian. To Be Selected Ihis Aj ter noon There will be an Important meeting of the Board of Slu<*<*nt Managers today In 202 Student Union at 3:00 p.m. Lewis Gough, student body president, who Is calling the meeting, urges all coaches and senior managers of the various sports to be present. This meeting is for the purpose of selecting managers and assistant managers for all sports for (he nexl year. Coaches and senior managers of (he following sparts are requested to be present; tennis, basketball, baseball, track, football, Ice hockey, golf, fencing, gym. and swimming. GLENN JONES IS ELECTED CAPTAIN OF DEBATE TEAM Six Seniors Receive Cups at Annual Banquet of Forensic Squad l.tH'illc Huebner and Janet McCoy were awarded Towr and Gown cups bv Mrs. von KleinSmid at thc annual forma banquet of the Women's Self-Government association in th« Student l'nion social hall last ni^ht. Because their aotiviHe? were considered on a par, thc two co-eds both were giver recognition by Town and Gown.----“- Nine co-ed activity lenders who hsve maintained 1.5 scholastic records were pledged by Mortar Board at the banquet. They are: Margaret Huse, Y. W. C. A. cab lnet member, active tn the College of Music, Phi Beta, Amazons, SpookR and Spokes, and newty-elected W. S. G. A. treasurer. Museum Displays Italian Paintings Several paintings by famous Italian masters were displayed yesterday In tho rotunda of Ex posKlon Park museum. The add! lion of these paintings to the Los Angeles museum will contribute to making i<os AngeleB one of the leading art centers of the world. Samuel H. Kress of New York City presented the museum with the painting “Madonna Enthroned Between St. Nicholas and St. Paul" by Luca dl Tome. Axel and Jacob A. Beskow of Hollywood presented two pictures the "Prim ltlve" and “Madonna and Child" by Giovanni Turlni. J. A. H. Kerr, president of the Chamber of Commerce, unveiled (he Kress picture, wlille Beskow performed the ceremony for his own. Dr. W. A. Bryan officiated and Mr. Wright, president of the board of supervisors, received the paintings for Los Angelea county. U. of Pennsylvania Speech Program to Gives Scholarships Be Given Tomorrow Glenn Jones, varsity debater ami w Inner of first place In tho Pacific Coast Forensic league oratorical contest at Seattle tills year, was chosen last night by the unanimous vote of the other members of the squad as debate captain for next year. The election took place at the annual debat ers’ banquet, held In the Studant Union and attended by 40 varsity, freshman, and alumni debaters. Coach Bales Booth was toastmaster. Loving cups, the annual awards of the Associated Students to graduating senior debaters, were awarded for proficiency in debating to the following men: Gregson Bautzer, Lockwood Miller, Ulyss S. Mitchell, Randolph Kltchey, Harris Robinson, manager, and Rundail Swanberg, this year's captain. In presenting the cups, Coach Uootli described the individual merits of the speakers and praised them for their contributions to the success of the past forensic season. A tribute was paid Alan Nichols, who will return to the campus next fall as debate coacb, following a year's leave of absence In Germany. Captain Swanberg, In behalf of the squad, presented Coach Booth with a pen and pencil set and a box of cigars, voicing the men's appreciation of the work and ability of the retiring coach. Former S. C. debaters who were Introduced st the banquet included Roland Maxwell, Ray Brennan, and E. Nell Ames. Mr. Ames, a local attorney, is the donor of tho cup awarded annually to the (Continued on Page Four) ALPHA ETA RHO Alpha Eta Rho luncheon meeting today at noon in the Student Union patio. WOMEN ACTIVE Peggy Layering, Dally Trojan reporter, Y. Wr. C. A. cabinet member, Amazon pledge, newly-elected vice-president of W. 8. G. A. Marlon Leonard. School of Speech olllcer, active In the Women's Athletic association, Zeta Phi Eta, and now assistant director of tho Shakespearean play Betty McDougall, newly-elected secretary of the Associated Students, secretary of W. S. G A., member of Drama Shop and Amazons Juanita Mills, Alpha Chl Alpha president, Theta Slgatn I’ h 1, Spooks and Spokes. Dally Trojan and El Rodeo staff member, and newly-elected vice-president of Amazons, and all-unlverslty legislative council representative. Janet Pelphrey, Y. W. C. A. treasurer, Amazon pledge, Spooks and Spokes, National Collegiate Players pledge, and the co-ed with fie highest campus scholarship average. Y. W. C. A. CUP AWARDED Hazel Redfleld, president-elect of Amazons, Spooks and Spokes and all-unlverslty legislative coun ell member. Juanita Wagner, treas urer and now president-elect of W. S. O. A. and member of sev eral university committees. Helen Peterson, president of Mortar Board who had charge of the pledging, later was presented with the Y. W. C. A. cup emblem atlc of tho greatest contribution to the university through the Y W. C. A. work. The Town and Gown debate cup was presented to Betty Hennlnger, captain of tho women's debate squad. The PI ljtmbda Theta cup for the highest scholastic average In the School of Education was given by Mildred Kirkpatrick to Mrs. Muriel Butler. SENIOR HONOR SCROLLS Honor scrolls given annually to the ten outstanding senior women were awarded to Lucille Huebner, W. S. G. A. president; Sally Ellis Harkness, School of Law Bar association member; Helen Parrett. active In the College of M-.ic; Winifred Ulegler, secretary of the Associated Students; Janet McCoy vice-president of tlie Associated Students; Virginia Monosmlth, chief Justice of the W. S. G. A. court; Constance Vachon, Amazou president; Helen Peterson, Mortar Hoard president; and Miriam Brownstetter, Pan-Hellenic president. (Continued on Page Two) PHI CHI THETA TO HOLD COMMERCE DAY ON SATURDAY Sociological Problems are Listed In Curriculum of Summer School Cl‘mcy Hathaway of staff will aUo b , d keys. ^ I honor for (lie affal>-, "'6 Gough and Francis ‘^outgoing Hml incoming * Presidents, respec- A set of fifteen University of Southern Calif* | omia students who hold a bacea* | laureate degree and who have i done such previous work that lectures dealing with such basic questions as they are eligible for a Ph.D. de population pressure, American matrimonial tendencies, u, a urban contrasts, social circulation of individual*, compe IIIon ‘n '^letyjon fllct in society, soda, inequalities, equalization of opportun! y. social zation. social control, building of tbe professions social^decadlon^ capitalism versus democracy, mil ilary mind, and the case of In ilia, are to be given this suminei at S. C. by Dr. Edward Alsworth Hous of the University of Wisconsin aud Dr. Marliu H. N\ umeyei of the S. C. department of sucio lojy. . Dr. Emory S. Bogardus. cliali man of the S. C. department ot sociology is to May on campuo tills summer and to conduct a course in social distance. Dr. Bo-gardus will also lecture on cur rent racial prablems. giving atteli Opening the weekly program lo be given by the School of Speech at 9:00 a.m. tomorrow In 33;! Old College, Helen Peterson will pre sent the play, "Tradition" by George Middleton. S. C. Summer Session to Present Great Array of Teaching Talent Presenting modern theory and practice In the field of education, «t> separate courses dealing with teaching methods snd material* are _cheduled for the 1931 summer session of the university which opens Fay Stinson will next ,-five an ju^ n ,rhu wl|) Jn a()dl(|0n lo ,Uinnier college courses in science, Interpretation, followed bj Janei lnt, uatioua, relations, economics, sociology, psychology, philosophy Pelphrey who will present .^ group L Ungu4lgei hutory, Bn«- of three action poems. Pierrot s | ^ m mUj||c d|awa> and phy. sical education also slated for the gree In biophysics will be interested to learn of the two Eldridge Reeves Johnson Foundation scholarships offered by the University of Pennsylvania for the tion to the'Southwest with rela I year 1931-32. tion to Mexicans. Japanese, Fill Applicant, should have under-pinos and Chinese, and also to giaduate training In both physics S' problems in other parts of j and biology. Holders of these the world such as South Africa, scholarships will be required to Bright" from give full time to au approved I |ogUes" by Nancy Boyd will be program of graduate study. | rt,a<j by Thalia Wilson. The scholarship Is valued at I - S4U0 a year. Application, with a record of undergraduate work,! MU PHI EPSILON fbe of thp1 Mu Phi Epsilon will hold open lional administration. Progressive University of I house al the College of Music, education for from 3 to 5, Saturday. May 23. lln charge of Ralph Song" by Sara Teasdale, "Nurs ery Rhyme of London Town" from j ~-”j- ,ummer "Hunch," and “Overheard On A Salt Marsh" by Harold Monro. Closing Ihe recital “Honor Distressing Dla- ludla. Turkey, aud Palestine. Planned especially for social welfare woikers and those training lor social service, summer courses are also announced by Dr. Lester U. Rogers, deau of the Trojan summer school, in mauy social fields. musi be sent tu Graduate School, Pennsylvania, before May 25. (Juest professors will include: Dr. John S. Brubacner of Yale j university who is lo head courses In public education in the United Stales aud hlstorj* of education. Dr. John Guy Fowlkes of the Uni | versity of Wisconsin is to have i charge of a course in city educa tiie adult will W. De principal of Polytechnic evening high school. Dr. Carlton II. Maun Is to con duct a course in federal and state school organization and administration, and Dr. Herbert J. T. Colemuu of the University of British Columbia will teach education and nationalism. Other instructors are: Dr. Chester A. Buckner, University of Pittsburgh; Dr. Leo D. O'Neil, Boston university; Dr. Ra>iuoud M. Mosher. University of Idaho. Event Will Connect With University High Schoo. Day, May 16 In conjunction with thc univer slty high school day to be hrle Saturday, May IS, Phi Chl Theta national professional sorority ot thc College of Commerce, ls spon soring Commerce day. Aside froi* acquainting the visiting higk Hthool Btudents with the Unlvot slty of Southern California as a whole, their purpose la to bettei acquaint them with the course* offered along business lines. Speakers have been obtained for the various departments le Ihe Collego of Commerce to ad dress the visitors. They ore Mrs Beatrice Cook, accounting; Mlsi Monet le Todd, commercial tracing; Mrs. Agnes While, advertts Ing; Miss Grace Wlckam, secre. tarlal administration; Miss Greet Stoermer, banking and finance; Miss Alma Griffin, aviation; Miss Mary Cook, foreign trade; Mlsi Marjorie Montgomery, marketing; and Mrs. Elsen, retailing. Visiting students will bi entertained with the general university program In the morning, and after lunch, the Commerce section »111 entertain them at a meeting In Porter hall of Ihe Law Building at 1:30. Oladys Kik, president of Phi Chl Theta will preside. The program for the afternoon w ill Include the welcome by France* Todd, and talks by Dean Reid L McClung, dean of thu College of Commerce, on "The Transition From High School to College," and Mrs. Ada C. Holme on “Women In Business.” Following this will be a round table discussion Students from each of the varl ous high schools south of Fresno are expected to attend, as well as those in the Imk Angeles high schools. DR. IVEY TEL LS OF WAYS TO GET JOBS Stressing the Importance of sincerity, a quality detlncd as the ability of a person to put fortb ail his mental and physical energy Into his work. Dr. Paul W. Ivey spoke to a group of students In Touchstone theater yesterday on the subject, "How Tu Get A Job and Hold lt.” Dr. Ivey Is thf sales counsellor for several na tlonally known companies. "The college Btudent, like every one else, must sell himself," said the speaker. “He must be daring, and willing to start on the same level with the rest. H« might go to the employer and say, ‘I'm the best speculation you have had ta a long time. I’m ready to go to work!’ The busl ness man i« always looking foi bargains! < Through his training, the col lege graduate may well expect to have a mind which works fastei and more comprehensively than the average. Humility and a sclen title altitude are Invaluable quail lies for a young man. There are more oppoi tunltlei ln the field of business, particu larly In organization and aualy sis than ever before,” concluded Doctor Ivey.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 143, May 14, 1931|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 143, May 14, 1931.|
,uei OB CLUB ff'wr. »' *M-‘ JcW* wi" "’** ' ,ht a’- »he K*PP* 1,1 MaU.V ■ \ Blue Key will bt SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILY!#'TROJAN TPACK MEET S. C. itudenta may *e-cure tickets for Saturday'! • rack meet in tht Students Store. The charge it 50 cent* plus a itudent activity b«ok. Los Angeles. California, Thursday, May 14, 1931. No. 143 1UEBNER, IVTCOY WIN TOWN, GOWN CUPS frgilty Sanctions Blue Key Installationft^^^ffi. OADRONANDlMenPetwomngjy.w. ELECTS lo-^r0m:34 (ASSEMBLY TO BOARD PLEDGES 9 CO-EDS tm, Ann Imli Service Groups ICHELORS IN, Must Act Today Ef CHAPTER Jlation of National Honorary S e r v i c e to Take Place Soon, If NORMAN COWAN i Key, national serclve-hon-frtternlty, was officially mwi by the Faculty organl-gi! committee at a meeting nii)- afternoon, and will be M on the campus by Pre »t ton KleinSmid on a dale it the near future. Bachelor's md Hie Flying Squadron are tiro local organizations com-v (or ttie inauguration of the wtty on Hie campus. All mem-of these two organizations be Initiated a* members of Key. local organisations combining Ae Inauguration of the frater- 00 the campus. All members two organizations will be ■4 as members of Blue Key 1 meeting of the Legislative two weeks ago Blue Key isnctioned and K only refer the Faculty committee l«»ce its official okay on thc y for it to become the national honor-service on the mi. The local charter was wed tlie university last spring, Im to complications with tbe irts committee, the InntaHa-lever took place. 50 CHAPTER’S the present lime there are i than fifty chapters of Blue throughout tlie country, and this region, California, U. I* L, Idaho, Arizona, Utah, Nevada boast chapters of wpjilzatlon. Tbe Installation huthern California will boost total to seven. ic Key was organized at the Iwilty of Florida and has seen ominal growth among the t universities of the nation. TO formed u> give recogni-K> men of the respective cam-’ho are outstanding in both held* of service aud honor tie university, ln principle Blue Key chapters are the *i but tht functions of the wtlve organizations vary the different chapters. At Aern California the Bachelor’s constitution will be combined 1 'hat of Blue Key and the bllshed traditions of the for-orjanizatlon will be kept, and Smile" week, the send-flowers to students in hos-1 and all the other func-ICoatinued on Page Two) IDENT TO TALK TSTAFF BANQUET von KleinSmid will ^ •* the Daily Trojan staff c"*1 lt 8 ptoday in 422 ' a'on' Gold keys will be ^ouinaHBts who have recognition through work * Wi,f of th® paper during „ three yars. Ray Zeman, * e(iltor. will preside, and •L on' e