Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 67, January 05, 1932
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,1 „>rd*Hl hold. *s t»d«y *" , 235. SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN YEARBOOK STAFF The El Rodeo business staff will assemble at 1 p.m. today in Student Union 221. Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 5, 1932. bridge HilRMEN (80SEN Biccoughs Bother Burping Reno Hie-Cop Victim RENO, Jan. 4— (CP)—Chief of Police Jim Kirkley haa the hiccoughs. Biccoughs Is a cross between a burp and a hiccough. First he burps and then he hies and then he hies and then he burps. He was afflicted with the annoying ailment four days ago and is still unable to sleep because of it. The latest remedy offered tonight was drinking water through a handkerchief. Invited To W. SJ Mortar Board On Jan. 12- tr|| M women ot the , * guests at the W. j -r Board bridge tea to gfr the direction of j rtW-ell, chairman, in i Residence hall, Jan. to 5 itions have been ar-100 tables, four of y handled by each , jority. Eleanor Bcrls., will be assisted Daniels. Barbara fier-McPhee, Beatrice Fein-j.tma Fflnstetn. EN PRIZES stive prizes, donated j city stores, " 111 be | a Jrawing of ticket ; lnatlon of score prizes I ill players an <qual .|1(,|r monthly dinner. a, Hu ptize ^ Edwin Starbuck, ronslsls of Jane Qor- . ,urned ,hj(, W(,rk from , Patricia Vigne, chalr-jDorothy Jarachi, Marl-*y Gray, and Christy ist&nts. of sandwiches, j coffee will be handled ron KlelnSmid, aided 'Gibbs, Marie Wolfskin, y Neft. 7R COMMITTEES tickets costing No. 67 DR. RL. SEARLES TO BE GUEST AT ARGONAUT FETE Dr. Starbuck Will Talk At Philosophy Forum Preceding Banquet. Follow Ing the Philosoph> Forum to be held in Mudd hall thin afternoon, the Argonauts will hold w ho re-business trip in the east, will deliver the I second of his series of four iec-| tures at the forum at 4:30. The sub-topics of the subject for the ! series "Present Day Views of | God" will be "The Deeper Sources J of Wisdom.” The Argonauts, philosophy hon-J orary society composed of faculty 2.") ' and students, will hold their din- JUNIOR PROM WILL BE HELD IN BLUE ROOM Favors To Be Secured From Philadelphia: Bids Limited to 250 Couples. The Blue room of the Ujs Ange | les Biltmore has been selected as the scene for the annual junior prom to be staged by members of the class of '33 Friday evening, Jan. 15. I'nder the direction of Hill Jiax-(er and Bob Davidson, co-chair-j mrn for the event, work has been j carried out during the Christmas : holidays, and present plans indl-| cate that it will surpass previous ! efforts in entertainment. ' Favors, the nature of which will not bt- dlvulgod until the evening of the dance, are being I created by Elliot's of Philadelphia. They are a distinct departure from I favors of past years and received the endorsement of Loo Adams, assistant graduate manager. Basketball Game Causes Change In Date Of Dig “Contrary to previously made arrangements, there will be no all-U dig this month,” Helen Johnson, vice-president of the Associated Students said yesterday. The dig, as It was planned, would have been held Jan. 11. This date would have interfered with Hie preseni basketball schedule. To have the affair later ln the month would Interfere with the examination schedule. The next dig will be held in the women's gymnasium the night ot F’eb. 8 and will be tho first one of the second semester. OFFICIAL PROTEST AGAINST ATTACK ON CONSUL MADE Several prominent orchestras are being considered by the committee in charge, and the final selection will not be made umil the are being handled by ano and Velma Fer-Grace Edick, Erma d Helen Meadows as- “mmittees of the affair and chairs, Elaine an, Diane Wagner, and Hope Lewis; , Joan McMasters, (Louise Halhaway, Mary «th Bastancbury, and Kittler; guests, Edith iairman, Mabel Lee, Richards, and Helen blicity is being hand-tty Gillen and Sonia AINS OF TABLES and girlg who will ot the tables and ac-■ire: Edith Schiller, ea/p-Josephiae Henderson, '• Carol Cobb, Florence Barbara Gerardi, Regina |Diaae Wagner, Marian Mabel Lee; Patricia 'over Erma Eldridge, I’eg-Jewe] Homano, Mary 'tj Henderson, Marletu Pi Shoop, Beatrice Feln-Felnsteln, and Joan -'Hen will Kl as , aptain wet Brandon. Catherine JaDM Pelphrey, Annie rimied on Page Two) Holds Huge m«n Credits JfiOTON, Jan. 4—<up)_ investors have a *2,-•take in Germany's fl-Nf*re, Winthrop W. Al-_ Weat of the Chase Nail 01 N*w Yoi k* told the committee today, tow, Aldrich said, 4655,-la *110,1 term cred-1 ISO American banlt* were 1 theae credits, Al-e *0. led New Vork frJT'' before hU Washington » full ner meeting at 6 o'clock. They are inviting tiie student body as their guests and ask only that reservations be made by noon today in the philosophy ofiice. The charge will be 75 cents per plate. After the dinner Dr. Herbert L. Searles will speak at 7:30 on the topic, ‘‘Can Logic Be Humanized?” This meeting, as w ell as the forum and dinner, is open to the student body. State Department Complains To Japanese Ambassador In Washington. WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.—(UP) — The I’nited States government officially protested to Japan loday , against an attack by Japanese latter part of the week. Attempts ,oWtorB on American Consul Cul-are being made to secure Uie I R Chltinbe. lain yesterday at services of a popular eastern re- Muk(jen cording orchestra. I StHn,fiy R 1Jornl)ecki chU,f of All committee chairmen are re- I lhe Mal£> del>al.tm,ut-s far ee,tem quested to meet with Baxter and division, made tho protest to Ja-Davidson in room 234 this noon panese Ambassador Katsuji De-to discuss the distribution of bids, j huchi on behalf of Secretary of ln order to Insure ample floor State Stimson .Laler the embassy space and comfort for those at- j was advised that the Japanese tending the number has been ' consul at Mukden had apologised limited to 250 couples. The bids ! to the American consul there. The will be available tomorrow. FRENCH SOCIETY HOLDS INITIATION Taking in one honorary and flve regular members, Pi Delta Phi, national French honorary society, held its fall initiation at their last meeting prior to the Christmas vacation. Dr. George Doty w-as received as an honorary member. The following were taken in as regular members: Nancy Baker, Naomi Newman. Mrs. Ethel Christian. William Davidson, and Bruce Dean. Two past presidents, Fanny Gordon and Cornelius Murphy, at tended. Mr. Bissel. who has returned to the French department after two years in Europe, was introduced by president Helen Hart, and responded. state department, however, had re-I ceived no reply to ita protest. I The state department declined J to reveal details of the protest. I However, Moore's Digest of International Law shows tiie following I quotation from former Secretary lot State Seward, which might be a precedent: "Insults by a foreign govern-I ment to a consul, or encroachment | SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 4—(UP) by it on his rights, will justify a —Members of tho State Railroad demand that in addition to other State R. R. Group Will Sift Rates REDS ARRESTED DUSSELDORF, Jan. 1—(UP)— Police arrested 150 Communist agitators today, and broke up a demonstration in front of factories w-here they were trying to incite a general strike. commission decided today that as the first step of their general in-vesligaUon into freight rates of all carriers in California they would eend questionaires to private and cooperative shippers of the state asking what they are paying different companies for movement of their products. When Clyde L. Seavey, chairman of the commission, prepared to call the flrst open hearing, there were so many interested parties present that he had to order transfer of the proceedings from the commissioner's hearing room to a superior court room in the city hall. There followed immediately the suggestion that to determine the extent of operations by unregulated shippers, questionaires be sent to many shippers in the state requesting the information that was expected to solve the problem. The secretary of tlie commission was ordered to prepare the questionaire and mail out copies. Dean Emery E. Olson To Conduct Political Conference For Women redress the flag of the United States shall be honored by a salute.” Chamberlain, stopping at Mukden en route to his post at. Harbin, was going from the American consulate to the aril road station at 6:30 a.m. Sunday morning when he was accosted by three Japanese soldier*. EXTRA WHEAT TURNED OVER TO JOBLESS Senate Passes Capper Resolution Giving 40,-000,000 Bushels To Poor WASHINGTON, Jan. I—(UP) — Forty million bushels of Farm Board wheat were appropriated by the Senate today to feed the nation's unemployed. It was the first direct federal relief proposal approved by either house. The Senate passed and sect to the House the Capper Joint resolution directing the Farm Board to place this amount, one-fourth of Its great store, at the disposal of the Red Cross and other relief agencies to be milled and furnished free to destitute and needy ! persons. , The action followed testimony 1 by Governor Gifford Pinchot of j Pennsylvania, and John L. Lewis . of the United Mine workers, toll-j ing of dire suffering in Pennsyl. vania and other mining states. Lewis demanded relief for “a destitute population of more than 1.200.000.” Pinchot attacked the administration for Its opposition to federal relief. Afterwards two more futile bal-I lots were taken in au unsuccess-J ful effort to break the deadlock [ over the election of a Senate president pro-tem. The western independent Republicans continued to refuse to support Senator Geo. H. Moses, Repn., N. H. Meanwhile the House itself showed its teeth in the mutter of economy, by slashing several rnil-| lions from the Arst of the appro-| prlatlon bills. The new Democratic control brought out the first deficiency bill, carrying more than 1100.000.000 to run the government for the next alx months, with many funds heavily reduced. The Senate debate over the Caliper bill, and the Senate manufactures committee hearing on the Costigan-Lafollette bills for money relief of farm $250,000,000 to $375,000,000 to the unemployed, both developed new and startling testimony. Proponents of the measure believe it has a good chance of House passage, but some doubt President Hoover will approve lt, because its relief is direct from the government to the unemployed through the Red Cross and other relief agencies. Court Sets Aside Order to Lower R.R. Grain Rates They exposition of I .lean Emery E. Olson of the School of Public Administration will open a women's civic conterence in March which will draw-civic minded women from the entire southland. The lectures will be conducted on six consecuthe I uesday mornings in Mudd hall at 10 o'clock. * Political parties and the federal ¥open forum discussions and ques government are to be studied “tUatlnn surniimrui me jUcjj "a“ desirable 1 from the standpoint of the com I ing presidential campaign. W. B. Henley, a member of tbe teaching and administrative staff, has been appointed by Professor tllson to act as secretary of the conference. Program plans are to be completed in a meeting to be held Wednesday In the Studeut Union, according to Mr. Henley. The plan is to follow a three year objective. The suggested study subjects are as follows: general topics, political parties; y s Chapel lrok'ram Skeele, organist, Or»*ioso. by Ital-»nlla,i' Har'e*i Louse, “'““age. 1 froui ribi| lieaid tion and answer periods. To stimulate interest in national, sectional, aud local government, a speakers' club is being organized, which is to arrange programs and furnish speakers to feminine groups interested in pnases of American and comparative government*. Representatives of various women's club and organizations in southern California who are cooperating with tlie school of public administration include: Mes-dames E. C. Bellow's, Donald M. Baker, E. E. Olson, George Davidson Gilmore, Mark S. Jonea, H. Eliot WASHINGTON. Jan. 4.—(UP)— Western railroads won a $20,000,-000 victory in the United States Supreme court today. The court set aside widespread grain rate reductions ordered by the Interstate Commerce Commission in 1928, as a readjustment In favor of agriculture. ln writing a unanimous opinion upon the case, Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes took judicial notice of the depression. "There can be no question as to the change of conditions on which | the new hearing was asked," Hughes said, commenting on claims of carriers that freight revenues had declined heavily and they were losing $20,000,000 a year by the rate cuts.” Hughes noted the commission’s hearings in 3928 "pertain to a different economic era” and that "overruling economic forces” made the record ‘‘irresponsive to present conditions.” Kentucky Judge Decides Against Court Reporter MT. STERLING, Ky., Jan. 4— (UP)—Judge Henry R. Prewitt of Montgomery county circuit court tonight issued a final ruling barring John T. Moutoux, staff correspondent of the Knoxville (Tenn.) News-Sentinel, fiom his court "until such time as that newspaper retracts false and libelous statements.” The commonwealth had demanded that Moutoux show cause why he should not be barred from court because of the editorial attitude of the News-Sentinel in comment upon the court history of cases growing out of the Harlan county coal mine labor troubles. Earlier today, Judge Prewitt made a companion ruling excluding any representative of the Knoxville News-Sentinel from his court until the demanded retraction had been made. Betnon J. Suing, editor of the News-Sentinel, last week specifically refused to make such retraction. Journals Furnish Bandit Spirit, Says Af. E. Bishop DALLAS. Jan. 4— (IP) — Newspapers "furnish youths between 17 and 22 years of age with a great deal of the spirit that leads to banditry," Bishop John M. Moore of the Methodist Episcopal church. South, told tbe Dallas pastors association today. "Newspapers, which are Institutions of civilization operated to the best interests of the community, do more by crime publicity to promote crime than suppress if,” he said. Bishop Moore said he didn't know "whether the press is looking to civilization or circulation.” TROJANS WILL RECEIVE KNUTE ROCKNE TROPHY AT ASSEMBLY TOMORROW Presentation to S. C. of the new Knute Kocknc trophy, j'yiiibolic ut the national collegiate football championship, will jbe made at a special assembly in Bovard auditorium tomorrow morning, according to Arnold Eddy, general manager o£ thc A. S. U. S. C. *- Professor Frank G. Dickinson of NEGRO EDUCATOR WILL LECTURE AT Y.M.C.A. BANQUET Returning Asilomat Delegates To Give High Lights Of Annual Conference. Howard Thurman. Negro pastor, poet, educator, and philosopher, will be the principal speaker at the meeting of the Trojan Y.M. C.A. Thursday evening in the ‘‘YM liut. Delegates who returned Sunday from the Asilomar conference, where Mr. Thurman was one of the speakers, will give the high lights of the conference. Mr. Thurman, professor of philosophy at Morehouse college aud of biblical literature at Spelman college, both in Atlanta, Georgia, is a leader of his race tn the southern and eastern states and has lectured extensively. Reservations for the Tin usday dinner, which will be at 5:3d p.m., can be made at the "Y” desk until Thursday noon. This dinner takeB the place of the Wednesday night association dinner. The cost is 50 cents a plate, and both men and women are invited to come and hear Mr. Thurman. New Plays Planned By Dramatists Sponsoring an international group of plays for their February program, members, of Drama Shop will formulate plans for the production at an important meeting to be held at 3 o'clock this afternoon in Touchstone theater. For the Drama Shop review to be given ln March, all students are invited to submit types of comedies, original short acts, skits, blackouts, and different ideas which might be presented in a review, Manuscripts should be handed ln as soon as possible to Francis Van Deusen, between 12 and 12:30 in 241 Old College. A Chinese play with an all-Chinese cast will be an innovation of the dramatists this year. Tryouts for this play will be held at 12 o'clock tomorrow in Touchstone theater. the University of Illinois, whose system of rating the college elevens of the nation has been adopted as the official system for determining the Rockne cup recipient, will present the award ln person, lt will be received by some university offi clal. NO CHAPEL HOUR There will be no chapel hour tomorrow, since the assembly will take the time usually allotted to the 1 musical program. Proceedings will I get under w ay as soon as possible , after 9:50 a.m., Eddy stated, with thc Intent that 10 o'clock classes may not be delajed. The Kockue trophy was donated tills year by Jack Hlssnian, sponsor of the earlier Rissman trophy, wihch lias now passed Into the permanent possession of Notre Dame. The first name to be engraved on the new cup will be that of Southern California. TROJANS FIRST Dickinson's rating of the 1931 college football teams was published last month, shortly after the S. C.-Georgla game. The Trojans wero rated first, with a record of nine victories and one defeat, while Tulane, undefeated and 11 times a winner, wns placed second. The system takes into account the ability of the teams met by the school to be rated, and Troy's handling of its difficult schedule placed it a few points above the New- Orleans Institution, whose team had met several weak opponents. The outcome of thc New Year's Day game ls regarded as a vindication of Professor Dickinson’s system. DEAN REID M’CLUNG TO ADDRESS BAR Dean Held L. McClung of the College of Commerce will speak st 6:30 tonight before the annual meeting of the Glendale Bar association at the Oakmont Country club. His subject will be "The Mountain and the Valley, a Study in Economic Planning.” He will bring out the business and financial conditions of today and the fluctuations which take place In the business world. Prof. Frank G. Dickinson of the University of Illinois who is here to present the Rockne memorial trophy, emblematic of the national football championship, to the university will also speak at the meeting. GERMANS FLOODED BERLIN, Jan. 4.—(UP)—Serious floods were reported today throughout the mountainous regions of the Weser dlstrlctj with three villages under water and evacuted by inhabitants. Houses along the river front at Chemnitz, Saxony, were flooded. Photoplay of Aztec Days Slated For Production At S.C» In 1932 A motion picture btu*Hd on early Mexican history, to be entitled “Montezuma’s Daughter/* is to be developed iu 1932 as a ' project of the recently-organized S.C. Kx peri mental Cinema .Laboratoiy ,ac* cording to announcement of Dr. B. V. Morkovin, faculty adviaor of the Cinema Institute. ♦inflicted -confliderable social haim NEW PROFESSORS ARE ENGAGED FOR S. C. NIGHT STAFF Registrations Now Taken For 1932 Winter Quartet At University College, Eric B. Nles, assistant supervisor, department of elementary agriculture, Los Angeles city schools, ls one of the 11 new faculty membeis appointed bj University College, for the 193? winter quarter, for which registrations are now being taken In the Transportation building, Tt* and Los Angeles streets. Mr. Nles will head a new night coume in "Designing and Planning the Home Garden." Ten additional new appointments to Ihe teaching staft of the Trojan night school are announced by Dean Ernest W. Tlega as follows* Thomas H. Kennedy, Is to bead courses in business law and el* ments of air law. ESCROW COURSE Llewellyn E. Overholt, wlM have a course in “Mechanlos ol Escrow,” featuring (California prao-tice and custom. Dr. William 0. Campbell Is M head two teacher-training course*, •‘Psychology of Elementary School Subjects,” and "Junior High School Education.” Mrs. Mildred Leach Nagley 11 to give a course ln "Arts and Handcraft in the Modem School." Dr. Adeln K Grant, ls to bav« charge of a course in "Oeogrv phy and Resources of Africa." Russell H. Ewing, ls to conduct a night lecture course in Interna*, tional Relations, and another ia comparative modern governments. DRAMA COURSE Dr. Mertle Collier Is a new appointee In the field of mathematics. In tbe field of music, Mias Frances Tipton, has been engaged to conduct a course in piano methods. Introducing a new type of evening class, Sigurd Russei) la to have charge of a course acheduled "The Theatre,” in which attention will be given to several phases of theatrical work. Prof. HugU C. Willett of S.C. Is to join the teaching staff of University College for the flrst time in the winter term. Welfare Society Plans Symposium » _ The School of Social Wolfarti association will bold a symposium meeting Jan. 14, 7:30 p.m., at the Y.M.C.A. hut, according to Frances Schulte, president, The problem of adjustment from achool life to the professional job will be analyzed by five speakers who will represent the different phases of social welfare activity. Experience and ideas will be exchanged lu Informal discussion much ______ ______ “cording to J 1832, rederaJ government:' 1933, I G. Redsine. Charles D. Hill, the front of ' county government; 198-1. regional Johnson. Charles F. rurner, 1-ied ®ut from under I government. j Watson, and Misses Mary Louise 1 Speeches will be followed by I CbiWs and Therese Levy. MONDAY SET AS THESIS DEADLINE The deadline sill be Jan. 11 for candidates for masters' d«-! grees to preaent theses In final I form to committee chairmen for final approval of the ocmmittee. The flnal day for candidates to present theses to the d>ean of the Graduate School fully approved and ready for binding wlH be Jan. tl. Woman Thumbs Nose At Officer; Fined $5 PORTLAND. Ore., Jan. 4.— (UP)—The good old Roman cua-tom of "biting the thumb'* to display emotions backfired loday for Mrs. Carrie Lodge. She was fined 16. Mrs. Lodge “thumbed" Patrolman Hamniersley when he told ber to drive atralgbt ahead instead of making a left turn. Tbe copper lacked a sense of humor. Prof. Morkovin has beeu lecturing on the socology of films at S. C. for two years, stressing the scientific, educational, and artistic possibilities of motion pictures. "It is clear,” he statea, “tbat educational Institutions and society cannot remain aloof and indifferent to such a powerful Instrument of social control as the photoplay, which influences and shapes the minds of adults, adolescents, and children everywhere In the world as possibly nothing else In the bistory of civlization has done. “The claim that ln over-commur-clalization the moton picture Industry haa aometlmes abused tbis hould be an additioual Incentive for social and educatonal inati-tutlons to take the Initiative in the ‘new cinema' movement. Mere negative attitudes are not sufficient ; constructive methods of seeking and finding new ways are dictated by the scientific spirit of the era. These ideas of course have been expressed in many articles, numerous discussions, aud several books. "We believe that there is no location more favorable f»r the crystallization of these Ideas than Los Angeles, and that Is why we are entering upon this pioneer enterprise, prooeedlug from the ths- significant instrument and perhaps orsticsl to experimentation. Ph.D. Language Test Dates Are Listed Language examinationa for Ph. D. degrees are to be given as follows: German, Jan. 8, 11, and 18 ln the German offlce; French, Jan. 13 and 16 in the French ofllce. Permits for these examinations may be obtained from Dean Hunt <n the Graduate offlce, room 108 Administration building. Permits should be requested at least two days before tbe date of »x-aminstion. PRE-MEDS Tf)«rs will be a nnesting of all Pre Medi at 4:16 today.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 67, January 05, 1932|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 67, January 05, 1932.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
,1 „>rd*Hl hold. *s t»d«y *" , 235. SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN YEARBOOK STAFF The El Rodeo business staff will assemble at 1 p.m. today in Student Union 221. Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 5, 1932. bridge HilRMEN (80SEN Biccoughs Bother Burping Reno Hie-Cop Victim RENO, Jan. 4— (CP)—Chief of Police Jim Kirkley haa the hiccoughs. Biccoughs Is a cross between a burp and a hiccough. First he burps and then he hies and then he hies and then he burps. He was afflicted with the annoying ailment four days ago and is still unable to sleep because of it. The latest remedy offered tonight was drinking water through a handkerchief. Invited To W. SJ Mortar Board On Jan. 12- tr M women ot the , * guests at the W. j -r Board bridge tea to gfr the direction of j rtW-ell, chairman, in i Residence hall, Jan. to 5 itions have been ar-100 tables, four of y handled by each , jority. Eleanor Bcrls., will be assisted Daniels. Barbara fier-McPhee, Beatrice Fein-j.tma Fflnstetn. EN PRIZES stive prizes, donated j city stores, " 111 be a Jrawing of ticket ; lnatlon of score prizes I ill players an |