Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 82, February 05, 1932
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phone RI- 4111 Editor Sta. 227 - ..Mgr- 226 SOUTHERN DAILY C A LI FORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide New* Service Los Angeles, California, Friday, February 5, 1932. No. 82 ANFORD REDS INVADE TROY TONIGHT eld wide dwill is OJAN GOAL jt Group To Start ^national Move por Friendship <?iroi t to liave ,n pledge them«elve» :OT„I friendliness and lT» stadont committee of active work on thf cam-terday afternoon. The 1 m aeen h* a mean* j international suspicions iri»e from the disor-th» F«r Ea*1- [Umlliee, under ihe tem-jiirnian^liip of Bob Boyle, ol the College of Archi-I includes many prominent d the campus. The com-Lh to unify student i mlmlnatinR with a pub-lent urging other unlver-ict similarly. lO UNDERSTANDING indicated thai the you hr if the present generation irold the possibilities of need to express tliem-rdbly. “If peace is to id," Boyle said, "then lt through the channels of friendliness and un- Lewli IJ. a Chinese stu-the campus, stated that rri any movement lhat rreue goodwill between opinion. If a second ir Is to be averted, we pUd oeetlier for interna-hlp which will, in the |brus to that coveted goal J»hich we all are anxious-! In the race for peace.” ACTION URGED (tee International under-twill comp with time,” editor of El Kodeo i tommiueenian. said, “but ■* people of the world can (day by learning to un-u»d sympathize with Chinese Army Weakening As Japanese Strengthen Attack Around Shanghai SHANGHAI, China, Friday, Feb. 5—(L’P)—The Japanese artillery and aerial attack on Chinese troops in Chapei mounted to a roaring crescendo today as seven American destroyers steamed into the Whangpoo river to reinforce United States marines in the International Settlement. The Chinese troop*, which bad MU PHI EPSILON SPONSORS MUSIC BY PHILHARMONIC Noted Orchestra To Join With Trojan Group Tuesday Night With Selma Siegelman as piano soloist and Dr. Artur Rodzinski aa conductor of the Philharmonic orchestra, Mu Nu chapter of Mu Phi Kpsllon, national honorary music fraternity, will sponsor Its annual scholarship benefit concert Saturday evening, Keb. 13, at 8:30 p.m. For the first time in the history of Los Angeles, the Philharmonic orchestra is combining with a university organization In presenting a concert. The program will be given in the Philharmonic auditorium. ‘‘Schumann's ‘Concert in A Minor” ’ has been chosen as Miss Slegelman's numljer. The pianist is an active member of the Trojan chapter of the sorority and" a local artist. She studied for a year and a half with Artur Schnabel ln Berlin and with Paolo Ballico in New York. Beethoven's "C Minor Concerto’’ was played by the pianist two years ago at her llrst appearance with the Philharmonic orchestra. Tickets for the concert are priced from 25 cents to $1.00. They may be bought at the Students’ store, the College of Music, at the U.C.LA. Students’ store, or from members of Mu Phi Ep-silon. Bess Daniels is chairman of the concert committee. She is being assisted by Mrs. Lillian Bach-strand Wilson in charge of faculty ind alumnae, Dorothy Bishop, Eloise Jones, Alma dowdy, Glenna Gould. and l< Bushard. student body I could not be reached Wment. committee members in-Johnson. Harry Proc-• Horganthau. Marion Kv-Medbery, Tom Patter-Itln Reger. Don Adam, (U. Paul Harwlck, Ted i X,Tw£ Campaign To End .William Barr, Tinlih Lew- •» r t t 1 • ;; Bwbtrd. and Charles Money rloaraing turned back the marines time after lime in the last eight day*, appeared to be weakening, military experts said. Foreign troops guarding the International settlement were alert for any indication that they might plan to rush the gates of the aettlement In event they are routed by the Japanese. The fighting spread over a 20-mile front from Chapei to the Woo8ung forts at. the mouth of the Whangpoo river, on Thursday. steadily increased the range of the conflict which has raged back and forth for eight days. At noon Thursday the fighting was intense, with the heaviest guns yet employed swinging Into action in the Chapel area. Chinese guns replied with increasing accuracy, finding the range of the Japanese positions. At the ssme time the Japanese destroyer squadron in the Whangpoo resumed bombardment of the Woosung fort*, which were practically demolished after two days of flre and bombing. The Woosung fighting cut the Japan cable, from Shanghai to Nagasaki, and other lines were interrupted. The commercial and Pacific cable company line was cut for two hours and service was routed through Hongkong. All cable landings at Woosung wero intact, but bombs were believed to have severed underground lines In Chapei. DAILY TROJAN FEATURES TO BE IMPROVED Many New Entertaining Columns Are Added For Readers CHANGCHUN, Manohuria, Friday, Feb. 5—(l'P)—The Japanese troops entered Harbin today and occupied strategic points after smashing the defenses of opposing Chinese troops. The Japanese forces occupied the governmental offices and other strategic positions, taking control to protect the interests of Japan in the largest city within the So-veit sphere of influence in Manchuria. Hoover Launches 1 of the movement urg-to express themselves jfejardlng their attitude lo-1 Plu. Letters should be WASHINGTON, Feb. 4—(UP)— President Hoover today extended his determined effort to end .. .hoarding, and to inject $1,300,000,- e >ai|y i rojan and | 000 now in hiding Into the chan-lm. ***** nmil box in j nel* of trade and credit, to every American village and city. The president summoned lead ers of 40 great national organizations to meet with him at the White House Saturday for a conference on the most effective methods to he adopted to bring the money from old socks, mattresses, and kitchen stoves. The invitation was extended to organizations ranging from organiz'd labor, farm and veteran bodies to church and social club leaders. Mr. Hoover and Charlea G. Dawes, president of the $2,000,-000,000 reconstruction finance corporation, created to stimulate business, w-ill address the gathering. T PLANNED PLAY POSTERS i l‘wt a competition “W to select best pos-, . Royal Family," '“*> May productions thal plans for p. h National Col-yers are producing i nn pJ'0gr,‘8s|ng rapidly, "•hii *>a«ed on art, P, and theme and the Monday, Feb. JUdK<*R are to be I O'clock * * upmanship, a frof -!..Bchoo> of Arch- fcile , William Ray Mac-^'Productions director • itn.° 'lmi,al,ons as to Ita «** been ma(ie. of ”■ 8f,f'«nd $3.50, tTtifk*. anrt on<“ con>-i (g.. 10 ttle production * *ccepied. Fraser i,l university are t<l Ule‘“?J!‘0,e ““‘‘J’-lt-d “Et* •to. *° submit entries. meet committee c * wl“ E xmJ, “l0? l ,luQald ' I Mfh,er. *V«d *Ur,e* van Morion More- PARIS, Feb. t—(UP)—The possible existence of a secret agreement between France and Japan * was hinted tonight when the I chamber of deputies was thrown | Into an uproar by discussion ot j the warfare at Shanghai. Previously, there had been var-| ious rumors concerning the French attitude toward Japan, but only yesterday the government issued a vigorous denial that France was supporting Japan's activities either financially or morally. The ambassador at Washington also denied the rumors. High Wind* Promise Storm In Bay Region SAN FRANCI8CO, Feb. 4 — (l’P)—A new storm which the weatiier bureau predicted would reach this section today, failed to materialize, but government me-terologists offered assurances that the disturbance would reach northern California late tonight or tomorrow. Storm warnings were posted north of San Francisco, as winds reaching gale velocity swept the coast._ In an effort to liven up the Daily Trojan and to provide more Interesting reading for Southern California students, many new' features will be added beginning next Monday. A staff of special writers has been selected to furnish interesting and entertaining articles on affairs of the campu* and out*ide world. The Daily Trojan started to improve lt* service to the student body last Wednesday by changing the appearance of its pages. Innovations In type and makeup were made to Improve the legibility of the paper, and many favorable comments have been received on the new appearance. BOYLE DRAWS MAST The new nainn plate for the front page was designed and drawn by Robert Boyle, president of the College of Architecture. Boyle is now preparing heading* for the sport* and other features. Special attention 1* now being given to improving the articles on the editorial page. Throughout the week many new features will be found on this page giving the latest news and interpretations on international affairs, campus politics and personalities, music, book* art and fashions. POLITICAL COLUMN Don Adam will cover the newest developments in national and International affairs. Adam has been writing editorials on political questions during the past semester and will now write a lively, interpretative column. Robert Russell will wri'.e and cut linoleum block character sketches of campus personalities ln his own inimitable style which has previously pleased readers of the Daily Trojan and the Wampui. Kenneth Winstead will review-musical events in addition to furnishing a weekly column of coming events ot importance. Laura Crozier and Tom Patterson will review legitimate plays on the campus and city. (Continued on Page Two) Daily Calendar Started ln Trojan To enable students to learn quickly when their respective organizations will meet on the campus, the Dally Trojan will list all meeting* on the la*t page In the Trojan Calendar beginning next Monday. Under a small heading giving the name of the group, the time, and place will be printed. Organisations desiring to put notices in tlie Dally Trojan should bring or telephone the information to the dally editor before 4 o'clock on the afternoon previous to their meeting. Notices should be brought to the Dslly Trojan editorial of-flees in the Student Union or elephoned to Station 227. MILLS TAKES MELLON’S JOB IN TREASURY Speech Recital Today To Have Patriotic Theme The first speech recital of the new semester will be given this morning at 9 a.m. in room 335, Old College. Dean Pearl Aikln-Smith Is in charge of the recital, which will carry out a theme of patriotism in honor of the numerous February birthday anniversaries of important historical personages. The program will Include a monologue by Janet Pelphrey; “When Dorothy Danced the Minuet" a monologue, by Thalia Wilson; and “A Definition of Patriotism" by Rosemary Ruymann. All speech majors are required to be present, and other sludents interested lu Speech are cordially invited. NEWSPAPER DAY CHAIRMAN NAMES GUEST SPEAKERS Publisher of Daily News Secured To Address Annual Meeting E. Manchester Boddy, publisher of the Los Angeles Illustrated Dally News, will be the principal speaker when hundreds of high school and Junior collego journalist* from southern California gather at S.C. on Feb. 27 for the tenth annual Newspaper Day. It was announced today by Don Adam, newly appointed student chairman and assistant editor of the Dally Trojan. A stellar array of newspaper celebrities has been secured to address the young newspaper worker*. In the morning, the speakers will be John F. D. Aue. publisher of the Whittier News, who will speak on “What the Young Journalist Should Know;” Sally Frank, staff writer of the Los Angeles Herald; and Frank A. Appleby, publisher of the Ontario Report, who will speak along editorial lines. At the noon session, President Rufus B. von KlelnSmid will give the address of welcome, an inspirational talk will be given by Mr. Boddy and Neil Murray, publisher of the El Monte Herald and newly elected president of tbe California Newspaper Publishers association, will conclude with a short talk. Another feature of this meeting will be the presentation of three placques for the best high school newspaper In Class A and Class B and the best junior college newspaper. The Cromble Allen trophy and two Dally Trojan placques will be given. Student conferences and a tour of the campus will also be Included on the program. Former Secretary Accepts Diplomatic Post In Great Britain WASHINGTON, Feb. 4.—(UP)— Ogden Livingston Mills, apparently Just launched at 47 on a brilliant political career, prepared today to take over from his chief, the 79 year old Andrew W. Mellon, Sec retary of the Treasury, the hard est Job In President’s Hoover’s cabineL Mellon's appointment as ambassador to Great Brttalu, the most prized diplomatic post, after 11 years as head of the treasury, was over-shadowed here today by the news that Mills, for four years hi* undersecretary, would succeed him. MELLON BREAKS RULE Mellon, fragile, white of face aud hair between puff* at one of his little cigarette-shapped cheroots broke a five year rule and talked publicly to newspaper men of his work and his philosophy, One of the results of which he Is proud Is that he reduced the public debt by $10,000,000,000; another that he helped to beautify Washington, for the grandiose scheme of improving the capital was under hls Jurisdiction. r Mills, cocky, somewhat hard-boiled when he is not glasslly suave, but naturally of easygoing, good natured temperament, laughed oft questions as to his own new work. It Is not new to him, really, for he has been carrying mosl of the load of the treasury work for months, particularly the monumental task of dealing with the foreign debt problem. MILLS VERY WEALTHY Mills, a man of great wealth, ls an astute politician, who after graduating ln three years from a four year Harvard course went into training as a ward healer and a quick thinking financial expert, who did most of the spare work on the moratorium and other problems of this momentous year. Student Voters Register For Primaries On Campus Two hundred S.C. sludents have made use of the registration booth located on tbe first door of the Student Union, according to Mrs. Pearl B. Seigel, who is ln charge of reglstratloa on the university campus. Tbe booth lias been in the Union since Monday and probably will Be moved to th<» College of Dentistry next week. Many students who have nol ; for variety. Mine men have reg-registered on campus have prob- | istered than women, it was re-ably registered near their homes, thus raining the total number of Trojans wbo have declared their intentions to vote. March 24 is the deadline for those who desire to vote in the primaries. Registration at the campus booth ls about evenly divided between Democrats and Republicans, with one or two Socialists and ad- , feerems of the Prohibition party, I hia party affiliation. | vealed by a check of tbe refolds. Registration i* permanent unless the voter moves away from Uie address he has given or fails lo vote during the even year after he has registered, lt applies to voters iu national, state, county. or local elections. In order to vote in a primary person registering election, the must declare Book Selling ls Popular In Troy About 75 per cent of S.C. sludents sell their books at tbe end ot every semester, it was learned from Mrs. Mildred Farries, who is in charge of the desk where the books are sold in the Student Store. This great amount of selling is true in books of almost every course, as there are only a tew courst-s iu which the students never sell their text books once they have bought them Second hand books are greatly prefered over new books by all the studenis aud il is necessary lo eiuplay extra students to as. lst in tbe buying and selling. During the semester only a small number of studeuts work part time iu the store, with never more than six working there at a time. During the flrst few days of the semester there have been 21 extra students taken on. SNOW PLANS MADE BY OUTDOOR CLUB I Plans for a trip to Big Pine* | will be laid by members of tbe ; Trojan Outdoor rlub at a lunch-' non-meeting to be beld next Tuesday noon at the Cottage Tea Koom, 843 West 36th street, Hob Harmonson, president of the club, announced today. Whether the trip to snow will be an over-night or single day I affair will be decided at the meet- I Ing. Rosemary Lick, escretary of | the group, Is completing arrange- j ments for quarters at Ihe recreation ramp. Several memebrs of the university faculty will attend he outing as chaperones. Members nf the club wbo wish to attend tbe luncheon-meeting are requested by Miss Lick to sign tbe sheet on the counter In P E. 109 for reservations. FLOOD PERILS CITY LA PAZ. Bolivia, Feb. 4— (UP) —Cochabamba, second city In importance in Bolivia, was threatened today by the rising waters of the Rocb river Representatives Rutherford And Quin Pass Away WASHINGTON, Feb. 4—(UP)— (UP)—Sudden deaths from heart attack* of two Democratic house of representatives committee chairman today forced a slower pace of congressional lobars. The congressmen were Reps. Percy E. (Juln, Miss., and Samuel Hutherford, Oa. Quin, military affairs committee chairman, died tn Naval hospital where he was under treatment for an acute illness. Rutherford, chairman of the committee on election of president and vice-president collapsed ln hls room after be shaved ln preparation for his morning’s work at the capitol. Both houses adopted resolutions of condolence, appointed funeral committees, and adjourned ln respect. Quin’s funeral will be held Sunday at his home, McComb, Miss., and burial will be at Nat chez .Rutherford’s funeral wiil be held Saturday at Forsyth, Ga. Amazons Meet To Make Activity Plans Amazon* will moot thi* noon in 235 .Student Union to plan activities for the semester. Hazel Redfleld, president of the organization, announce*. A* usual, Amazon* will conduct a court for freshman women who break university traditions. Only new women will be expected to follow the freshman tradition*, says Mi** Red-field. Plan* for the consideration of new member* of the organization will be made. Pin* for present member* may be ordered during the meeting from Marjoria Edick, secretary. For the flr*t time an offlcial badge has been adopted by the organization, and member* may order them from Meyer's, MISSING PLANE FOUND WITH AU OCCUPANTS DEAD Cowboy Locates Century Air Liner and Ends Six-Day Search By UNITED PRESS Partially covered by the snow which had caused it to crash, the Century-Paclflc airliner which carried three women and flve men to their death* last Friday was found at the foot of Frazier mountain late today. The wreckage was charred and the bodies partially burned hy flame* which swept over the plane after It cra*hed In a blinding snowstorm while en route to Los Angeles from Bakersfield. Although hundreds of men and scores of plane* had spent six days searching through the Teha-chapi mountains for some trace of the missing liner, the flnal dls covery was made accidentally by Paul Appendega, range rider of Tejon ranch, who came upon the scene of tragedy late today while tramping over the rugged country. Snow which had fallen since the crash nearly covered the wreckage and made it practically Invisible from Ihe air. Hodles of the victims were iu comparatively compact group. All had either been killed In the crash, or Injured so badly lhat none was able to escape the flames. Occupants of the plane when It crashed were Pilot J. V. Sand-blom, 42, Los Angeles; Chief Deputy Sheriff Frank Dewar, Los Angeles; Mis* Marie S. Combs, 18, Bakersfield; Spencer Swan, 71, Pomona; Miss Anita McGrath, 32, Berkeley; Mrs. Margaret Flcker-son, San Diego; J. H. Polhemui, 55, San Francisco; and W. H. Smith, 40, San Francisco, Members Initiated By Pi Kappa Sigma PI Kappa Sigma, national hon orary educational sorority, held Its semi-annual formal Initiation at the Delta Zeta house last Wednesday night. The new initiates are Elizabeth Yvonne Ritchey, Virginia White, Virginia Hazelden, Jean Lynn, Vernlce Galloway, Phyllis Petit, Betty Davia, Batty Fay, Edith Bell, and Gertrude Allen. TROJAN MEN OUT TO WIN TWO GAMES Indians Seek Revenge Foi Double Defeat In Last Series By ED MADRID Southern California's leagu4 leading quintet will defend it* leadership tonight when It face*’ the Invading Red Horde from! Stanford at tho Olympic ln th« flr*t contest of the two game he!* les. Sam Barry *ald last night that1 in all probability be would Rtart his regular lineup of Pierce, Oard* . ner, Nemer, Bescos, and Capp® j against the men from the Farm. ! Thl* 1* the game combination w hlch clicked so wel’. against all opposition and which swept It* way to the top position of tlie southern division ln tho Coaat Conference. ''Stanford,” slated Barry, "will be even more dangerous than ln the flrst encounter, slnca Bunn will have his full strength to shoot at us. If my men snap out o f their slump, then they will b • hard to beaL” If the Trojans take both thes* crucial encoun* ters, then they will be atrong contenders for the championship. A double win tonight and tomorrow evening will make them a tough flve to defeat, even though they have two of their hardest contests against Uio powerful and fast stepping Bruins. Last night's workout was con* fined to a snappy scrimmage. Because Ihe Spartans were facing the Mexican all-stars, the drill waa rather brief. California will face their baby, brothera up at Oakland In twa! meetings which will have a strong bearing on the flnal standings.; Mr. Caddy Pierce Works, tha ‘ elongated barrister who teaches the boys at the younger State. university how to handle the ball, (Continued on page three) TROJAN THESPIANS APPEAR IN DRAMA Chapel Program Fountain Pen Collectors Snip And Snipe In Store Wednesday was a usual registration time day at the Studenta' Slore cashier’s headquarters. Hundreds of students filed In and out cashing checks and signing voucher*. Some 2000 Trojans are frequenters of the cashier's window and uaers of the tree check-cashing service rendered there. of the pens has taken a decided lu the course of the afternoon. 1 Jump. More culprita have been however, one of the 2ooo snipped ! apprehended than ever before, a little chain on the writing desk The tounlain pen service costs In frunl of the window and made i uo one anything except Ihe don-off with une of (lie desk fountain 1 or*, a fountain pen company. It's pens maintained there for stu 1 Just a courtesy, the manager says, dents' use. Nu one knew about j but it's one that people appreci- luslomers stalled inquir- Miss Irene Pilts will present two organ solos today during chapel starting at ft:S0 a.m. Her numbers will be: 1. ‘ Echoes of Spring," by Frlml. } 2. “Indian Serenade,” by Vib- j baid. it until lag. The peity theft is the repelltlou of like incidents thai have taken place occasionally in previous ; peus provided years, according to Chris Daniels, pen left now ale. Daily someone with a pen out of Ink stops there to fiulsh up a class assignment or scribble a hasty note with one of Ihe two There's only one aud the Student the store’s manager. In the last! Store staft today is wondering how tew months, however, confiscation i long il will last. With Wallace Fraser, Norman Wright, and Ram Nath Kaura o( the S.C. Scohol of Speech taking the leading adult roles, “The LitUe' Princess," France* Burnett's story; of Sara Crew, will oe presented, Saturday afternoon at the Philhar-i monlc auditorium. With virtually every seat sold! out In advance, It is likely that another presentation will be given.! ji The play Is being produced under the auspices of the Parent Tea- ■ (her Association of the tenth district. Miss Josephine Kipelgon who has studied under Max Keinhart, noted German dramatist, ls tha director. Fraser, play productions manager, will take the parl of the guest. Wright has the leading role of “Mr. Carmichael” and Is remembered for his work In “First Night," while Ksura plays the part of ‘i«scor," Hindu servant. Kaura is prominent In university dramatics and has appeared iu numerous previous productions. Army Pilot Missing Near Sequoia Park VISALIA, Calif, Feb. 4— (UP)— Search for second Lieut. L'dward I). Huffman, missing since hii airplane eutered a blizzard Monday, was hailed abruptly late today by a new storm. Fifty three army airplane pilot* had been racing at lop speed ov» ei Sequoia national forest ln the hope of sighting Ihe army officer's I plane before the rapidly lowering clouds cut off the visibility. Second Lieut. W. A. Cooke, Jr., who was with Hoffman when the plaue left Glendale for San Fran-; dsco, made a 13.mill foot parachute jump and cume down safely in the national foreal. He said j Lieut. Hoffman was traveling | southw esl when he left Ui* plant.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 82, February 05, 1932|
phone RI- 4111
Editor Sta. 227 - ..Mgr- 226
C A LI FORNIA
United Press World Wide New* Service
Los Angeles, California, Friday, February 5, 1932.
ANFORD REDS INVADE TROY TONIGHT
eld wide dwill is
jt Group To Start ^national Move por Friendship
ai|y i rojan and | 000 now in hiding Into the chan-lm. ***** nmil box in j nel* of trade and credit, to every American village and city.
The president summoned lead ers of 40 great national organizations to meet with him at the White House Saturday for a conference on the most effective methods to he adopted to bring the money from old socks, mattresses, and kitchen stoves.
The invitation was extended to organizations ranging from organiz'd labor, farm and veteran bodies to church and social club leaders. Mr. Hoover and Charlea G. Dawes, president of the $2,000,-000,000 reconstruction finance corporation, created to stimulate business, w-ill address the gathering.
T PLANNED PLAY POSTERS
i l‘wt a competition “W to select best pos-, . Royal Family," '“*> May productions thal plans for p. h National Col-yers are producing i nn pJ'0gr,‘8s|ng rapidly, "•hii *>a«ed on art, P, and theme and the Monday, Feb.
JUdK<*R are to be
* * upmanship, a frof -!..Bchoo> of Arch-
, William Ray Mac-^'Productions director
• itn.° 'lmi,al,ons as to Ita «** been ma(ie.
of ”■ 8f,f'«nd $3.50, tTtifk*. anrt on<“ con>-i (g.. 10 ttle production
* *ccepied. Fraser
i,l university are