Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 6, September 18, 1931
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first Mort.r BoaH g „< th. r*,r "'"J? neon today. I^med following th* ..tina. in ,h* ‘om. in the Student ‘ ling SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Los Angeles, California, Friday. September 18. 1931. No. 6 ATERNITIES ANNOUNCE PLEDGE LISTS HIBITION PEAL PLEA LAW BODY jan Bar Association ts Resolution With jje Majority. STIC CITY, N.J.. Sept 17 L'flip American Bar asso-rent on record al its an nt 'in today favoring istlt amendment, of a poll, conducted by Bring the last year, were showing rtiat the mem ■ ii ion voted in ■ rfpeal bv more then two ■ i a. Boston of New York. the result of the refer during his speech opening |ual convention. The an-nt was received with ap- HEAVY VOTE said that 13.779 attor-judges voted in favor of the prohibition law as ^ft.425 who favor retaining I Tbe fr<t clausc of tlie referen whether such a poll conducted by the as-On this point 14,782 5.625 voted no. opening address Boston that prohibition, the itery and secession have, in anything else, disturb-quSHbriijm of the nation |hf period since the con was adopted. led attention to a newly d letter written by Rashington to John Han-which Washington cited efits arising from tlie use of strong liquors.” ?HINGTON WRITES igton, as commander of m wrote to Hancock, pre-tbe Continental congress, erection of public dis- He our imports of spirits so precarious—nay. ^^Hral on account of the en-■9*1 Be*which infest our whole »ould like to suggest the nf erecting public dis-in different states. The arising irom the moder-of strong liquors have p»tt ®erienced in all armies. present situation of af-m' soldiers cannot obtain Jpplies as are adequately I, and if they are fortu-J£u&h to get any it is from at the most extra va- Y.M.C.A. Conference At Catalina To Be Attended By Large S. C. Delegation Leaving Los Angeles at 9 o'clock Friday morning. 26 students and eight faculty representatives will be present at the eighth annual Catalina Conference of thc Trojan Y. M. C. A., returning Sunday night. FIRST SPEECH DEPRESSION ASSEMBLAGE VIEWS GIVEN 9 A.M. TODAY BY SECRETARY Women's Groups Entertain Co-eds With Musicale And Shoiv Thursday Afternoon Rushees to Hear Panhellenic Pledging Rules The sorority rushees’ meeting which will be held in room 206 Hoose hall this afternoon will serve to clarify many of the questions about which recipients of sorority date cards have been doubtful, and the presence of all rushees is very portant, Betty Howes, president of Pan-Hellenic, declared. Both Miss Howe and Pearle Aiken-Smith, acting dean of women, will be present at this time to lead the discussion anil answer questions asked by the rushees. 13 NEW FACULTY MEMBERS ADDED AT S. C. COLLEGE Instructors to Start Work in Downtown Branch September 21. Thirteen new- faculty members have been added to the teaching staff of University college, downtown evening division of the University of Southern California, for the 1931 fall quarter which opens September 21. Dr. John H. Bradley, author of “Parade of the Living”, and "The Earth and Its History,” is to head a lecture course in "The Origin and Development of Life.” Alice E. Fallows of Vassar college is to head a course In “The Writing of Special Feature Articles.” Dr. Dr. John M. Fuyskens of the University of Wisconsin will conduct a class in speech correction. Ralph M. Rutledge, author of "Everyday Economics” and other literature on business, is to head a course in "Economics for Executives.” S. E. Norenbach has been engaged to instruct in petroleum refining. Dr. Vincent Barcelona will have charge of a home economics class. Dr. Math ilde Kleiner Is to teach scientific German. Dean J. H. Coffin of Whittier college will teach philosophy at University college this fall. Gerry Fitzgerald of the Ray company is to head a course in retail publicity at the S. C. even-B"*bl' terms, " in many" of j branch' Mrs. George L. Dickenson will head an English course. Dr. Violet F. Stevenson has been added for a course in comparative literature. Franklin Grace is to conduct a practical course In restaurant and cafeteria management. Verne Steward will have charge of a number of courses in life insurance. a source of much com-I should hope, may be ^ ^ aPPOinting proper per-buy grain and distill it ^■*rn>y, large quantities of easily be procured and S OFFERED Ef exam COURSE . ^ Burby, professor in of Law, will conduct n* of a private course Jntinn for ihe next har on to be given in Febru-!®'oi law students and 0 *’8'1 *° get a compre-* of the state bar ex-*re eligible for enroll- A will meet for the f Jue8day, September -.45 to 1:45 p.m. on floor of the Bankers’ 6251 South Hill street. The program. In charge of Mal folm Alexander, chairman of thf Conference commission and mem ber of the executive committee of the Pacific-southwest Student fleld council, will present many Inter esting features. Speakers at thc conference will include Drs. Carl S. Knopf. 0. W E. Cook. M. H. Neumeyer, and R. T. Flewelling, of the Southern California faculty. The schedule of events for the first day will Include water and field games, the opening session, and a trip to the Casino. Saturday will mark a trip on the glass-bottom boats, organized water sports, an assembly, the annual banquet, a campfire, and night boating and swimming. Banquet speakers will be Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid, president of the university, and Frances Bushard, president of the A.S.U.S.C. Addresses at the campfire will be given by Kmll Steck, president of the “Y", H. Jeffry Smith. S. P.. '28 and a student at Oxford for three years, and Dr. von KleinSmid, on the theme. “Approaching the Controls of the Universe.” Sunday will see a sunrise com munion service at 7 o’clock in charge of Dr. Knopf, services a I the Avalon Community Church, a trip to the bird farm, and thc return home. Besides those already mentioned. faculty representatives at the conference will include Dr. Cor-mack. Professor Fox and Mrs. Knopf, wife of Dr. Knopf. Students attending the conference will Include: Wayne Snow, Frances Bushard. Malcolm Alexander, Carl Burk, Emil Steck, Worth Bernard, Bob Brewer, Frank Wen gren, Fred Griffin, l.aurenee Frost. Joe Zahradka, llal Olson, Park Montague, Doyle Monti, Glen Turner, Roy Malcom, John Mount, Israel Ariam, Gabriel Levine, Vie-ton Seln, Victor Boggis, Winston Trevor, Richard Owen, Harry Henderson Haroid Essenholm and Blll Hoppe. Officajv of the local “Y” are Emil SteoK, president; Worth Bernard, vice-president; Robert Brew-er, secretary-treasurer; Victor Sein, community commissioned; Frank Wengren, campus commis sioner; Vincent Nubling, building commissioner; and Malcolm Alex ander, conference commissioner. Meeting Honors Returning Faculty Members, New Speech Students. Honoring Dean H. K. Immel and Professor Alan Nichols, faculty members of the School of Speech who have recently returned from a year’s leave of absence. the speech student body will hold its first weekly assembly this morning at 9 o'clock in room 333 Old College. Welcome to the returning Dean and instructor will be made by Harold Essenholm, president of the school's student body, who will also outline plans for the year that includc many social events. Informality will be the keynote of the meeting which will acquaint new students with the faculty and student officers and the alms of the department. Audrey Wallhaus, vice-president, is acting as hostess. She will be assisted by Janet. Pelphrey and Katherine Lane. Dorothea Bell is in charge of refreshments. The following program is headed by Betty Henderson singing a group of songs, accompanied by Katherine McBride, and readings by students from the School of Speech. A message w III be read from Mrs. Pearle Aiken Smith, sctlna dean of women \< ho w ill be unable to be present. Dean Smith has charge of arrangements for recitals. All speech majors are expected to be present, and all oilier students interested are cordially invited to attend. Dr. Ray Lyman Wilbur of Stanford Lists Causes of Hard Times. Trojan Teacher To Talk Before City Officers SAN FUANCISCO. Sept. 17— (UP)—Two causes for “a unique, unusual social condition” were recited by Dr. Ray Lyman Wilbur, secretary of the Interior and pre sident of Stanford university, during an addess here today. “One is the operation of eel ence and machinery to replace the muscles and hands of workers who formerly turned out our products,” Dr. Wilbur said. "The other is the interdepend ence of a world economic system so that shocks In China are now felt in London. “When you add to that the lunacy of a great war. It Is ob vlous that organizations like this will have to go through trying times." The depression, Dr. Wilbur said, cam*’ while an attempt “to change an economic revolution Into gradual economic evolution" was yet under way. He was speaking to men who will publicize the forthcoming 12. 50(1,000 community chest CHmpalgn In San FrHnclsco. "We talk about depression," Dr Wilbur remarked, "when any other nation on earth would say we are living in the most ribald lux ury.” “If you don’t belle» e it. Just try to park an automobile nr at tend a movie ln any Callfo;—III city,” Women of thc univerity were honored at a tea by the Y. W. C. A. and thc Women's Self Government association given at thc Chester IMacc home of Mrs. K. B. von KleinSmid yesterday afternoon. Call Students For Important Conclave The following must attend a meeting at noon today in Student Union 234: Jerry Horwitz, Jack Rose, Dave Tesenholtz, James Logan, Don Humphries, Joe Bushard. John Fowler, Milton Reese, Roy Johnson, Lloyd Porter, Muray Keslar, Bud Edmlston, Walter Harbert, Worth Bernard, James Booth, Hugh Conley, Bill Baxter, Charles Van Landlngham, Emil Steck, and James Kirby. Trans *> Pacific Flyers Plan Homeward Trip By Plane SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 17—(UP)—Cecil Allen and Don Moyle, the trans-P&cific aviators who turned up alive a week after the world had given them up as dead, may be flying to Nome tonight. Or perhaps they are skimming toward Tokio. Again they may be on a Russian boat off the Siberian coaat. And finally they still may be marooned on an island in ———— one of the most desolate regions j Governmental radio stations at remaining ln the world. Cordova and St. Paul’s island at- The steamer Buriat, which first tempted in vain to contact the sent a vague wireless message 'bull/* e°r0U D0W at 221 Vs Dg 0r later Wi,h tbe on of the group they f'“- OT*r IM atudents »'gn up. yesterday saying they w'ere safe, relayed another and almost equally as vague a message today, Buriat for further details. The fact that the Burial's operator knew no English and the Ameri- saying the fliers were prepared can operators could not send in to lake off, but neglecting to give Russian added to the difficulties, their destination. Moyle, who faces a Los Angei- "Plane refueled from the Bur- es jail sentence for reckless dri- iat," said the bulletin. "Fliers ex ving, and Allen, landed on Navar- pect to take off today from the in island, near Cape Navarin, tbe island, weather permitting.’' J Buriat revealed. Speaking on "The Budgeting In Sixth Class Cities.” Prof John M Pfiffner, of the political science department will leave Monday, September 21, for Del Monte where he will attend the annual conreeeion of the League of Cal Ifornia Municipalities. Emery E Olson of the School of Citizenship and Public Administration and Gordon Wliitnal of the S. C. faculty and past junior president of the league, will also attend the meet. Professor Pfiffner will deliver his talk Wednesday, Sept. 23, to the clerks, auditors, assessors, and treasurers of the various cities who belong to the league Conventions are held alternately in the south and In the north, a president being chosen from the respective district. Pfiffner stated that through the work of the league, a wholesome influence on legislation that affects the cities is brought about. The lectures given afford educational aspects to the city officers, thus making possible an exchange of Ideas in the cities systems. Pfiffner was recently invited to speak at the Conference of International City Managers association in Louisville, Kentucky, but will be unable to attend this year. Last year the meeting of city managers was held at San Francisco, and both he and Mr. Olson, represented S. C. CORRECTION Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority, ranked second in the Pan-Hellenic scholarship rating. The organization had an average of 1.479. Tbe headline of a previous announcement gave second place to Delta Zeta. This group was third, with a rating of 1 473. CHINESE CLUB TO MEET Membera of the Chinese Stu dents’ club will hold their first meeting of the year Monday evening, September 21, at 8 o'clock in Ihe Y.M.C.A. hall. All old members and any new students interested are urged to attend. Law School Offers West's Pioneer Air Legal Instruction Believed lo be tht? only one of Its kind In the West, a new course of study In air law that alms to acquaint college students with rules governing air lanes opened tills week in the School of lj»w. The course ls headed by Professor Robert Kingsley, member of Ihe editorial board of lhe Journal of Air Law and of the Journal of Radio Law*. Among the issues considered are radio legislation in the United States, pending litigation, radio decisions, and the work of the federal radio commission. Journals devoted to the legal problems of both air laws and radio law are edited cooperatively by the Northwestern University School of Law and the S. C. School of Uw and issued quarterly in conjunction with the Air Law Institute, Chicago, III. One of the most Interesting lea tures of the day was the fashion show wherein girls of the campuB provfd to be models. The girls who modeled the dresses were Jane McFee, Dorothy Kavanaugh, Josephine Sprague, Winifred Wenta, Eloise Thompson, and Margaret Staub. Miss Askew, one of the models from Bullock’s Col-leglenne section also displayed some of the gowns. Clothes which were suitable for sports wear, afternoon tea dresses, and formal gowns and wraps were shown. MODELS PROMENADE The promenade took place in the spacious drawing room of the home. Following this, tea was served In Ihe garden. Decorations were carried out tn a green and white color scheme. The table centerpiece was a huge form of white carnations surrounded with mounds of green fern. Mrs. Arthur Neeley and Belli Tibbot poured. During Ihe Tsshlon procession. Miss Keltha Wicks played, and laler In the afternoon she present ed several piano selections. I^oulse Miller played the harp in the garden during the while that tea was being served. Those in thr receiving line w ere Mrs. H. B. von KleinSmid, Dean Pearle Aiken Smith. Helen Johnson. vice-president of the student body. Annie l^ou Jungquist, president of the Y.W.C.A., and Juan Ita Wagner, president of W.S.G.A. Benito Mussolini Writes Successful Paris Production PARIS, Sept. 17—(UP)—A play written by Benito Mussolini, author, newspaperman, and premier of Italy, went into rehearsal today at the municipally-owned Ambigu theater. lt ls called "The 100 Days,” a historical drama of Napoleon before and at Waterloo, lt will be produced later in New York and London. The theme of the drama, the first written by Mussolini, is based on the activities of Napoleon In the 100 days between his return from Elba and the Battle of Waterloo. Mussolini has long been known as an ardent admirer of the French emperor. The Italian premier wrote the scenario and it was dramatized with the aid of Viovacchlno For-zano, the dramatic author. Mussolini revised the final text. Law Periodical To Print News Of Local Men In the fall number of the South ern California Law Review, which Is slated to come off the press October 10, will appear three ar tides, two of them by local attorneys, of especial note. The first of these entitled ‘‘Mexican Mining Concessions," was written by Frederick F. Barker, local attorney. Ernest C. Carman, also a local attorney, is the author of a timely article concerning primarily the argument over the Boulder Dam decision, ‘it There a New Era In Interstate Water Law?" Is the question Mr. Carman has sought to answer. The last of the three banner articles Is one by John Hanna, professor of law at Columbia university, entitled, "Federal Regulation of Stock Exchanges." Professor Hanna is a frequent contributor to law journals. Monday Will See Store Only Paper Circulator Copies of the Daily Trojan may be obtained only in the Associated Students' Store in the Student Unlo bulldlgn tart-ing Monday, September 21, according to an announcement Issued yesterday by Tom Patterson, editor of the dally. The new arrangement was made to encourage patronage of the Student Store and to simplify distribution of the paper. Students who formerly received their Trojans at the Commerce or at the Law buildings will get them at the store beginning with Monday’s edition. This rule does not affect distributing stations off the Uni versity campus. UNIVERSITY HOUSES NAME NEW MEMBERS NIGHT DIVISION OFFERS VARIETY IN FALL COURSES Scenario, Editorial, Short Story and Play Writing Among Subjects Presented. Night courses in play writing, short story writing, editorial writing, and the writing of special feature articles are announced by Ihe University of Southern California for the fall term of Its downtown night division. University college at 7th and Los Angeles streets. A beginning class in the tech nlque Of scenario writing as differentiated from legitimate drama is to be In charge of Dorothy Yost, who has been ten years in motion pictures, affiliated with Fox studios, M-G-M studios, Universal studios, and others. A "literary laboratory,” designed to supply professional and auia leur writers with practical aid in revising and marketing manuscripts, will be ln charge of Mar tha Shorldan Stanton. She will criticize scenarios, short stories, plays, novels, serials, poems, and biographies, extending advisory service to aspiring authors. Evening lecture courses in Russian literature, American literature, English literature, modern Continental drama, modern American drama, and peiiod literature are also to open tor a 12-weeks series the week of September 21 at University college. Industrial Reorganization Plan Will Go To Congress WASHINGTON, Sept. 17—(UP)—The Swope plan for reorganization of industry utider government supervision to stabilize and to eliminate the restrictions of thc anti trust laws will be placed before a congressional committee early next month. 1 Publication of the plan uf the General Electric president today brought a mixed response, part of It indicating that the farm representation io congress would continue ita opposition to large combinations in Industry. The Herbert-Wagner unemployment insurance committee, meeting here about Oct. 1, will hear the author of the plan. Gerard P Swope, as well as Silas Strawn, president of the U. S. Chamber of Commerce, and Prof. William Z. Ripley of Harvard, on their ALPHA DELTA SIGMA MEETS proposals for meeting the problem Dean Harrel, ptesident of Alpha Delta Slgma, wishes to announce that there will be a meeting of all active members today at 10 o'clock in 258 Stowell hall. of Industrial depressions Swope will put forward his plan tor the formal consideration of the committee, which is expected to report to congress In December on the feasibility of insurance to avoid conditions such as those of the present time. Chairman Simeon D. Fess of tlm Republican National committee said Swope'a plan was an interesting suggestion.” which may lead to considerable study In congress. Senator Smith W Brookhart, Repn. la., most extreme of the western Independents, hailed the plan as a recognition by Swope ot ‘‘the failure of capitalism in handling our economic system." Swope 1. the latest of a large number of national leaders who have advocated modification of the anti-trust laws, including Strawn, President Hoover, and business and labor official*. Rushing Still In Progress Among Several Campus Organizations. Due to the abolishment of fra» ternity rushing rules there is n* set date for formal pledging, but at this time the majority of thn houses have bid their desired proa» pects and it Is up tn a few ellgl* ble men to make their choice h» fore life can settle down to nos* mal. The following ts a list of tha various organizations and their new neophites to date; additional pled pings will be announced fn tho society column from time to time. Phi Kappa Tau: Roland Streh-low, Frank James, Carl Humphries, Glenn Dibble, Leo Blowers, Al Reboln, Elwood Jorgenson, Ralph Squires, Ralph Head. Pat Scanell, George Miller, Jamea Herman Peden, and Wilson Fe* guson. Gamma Epsilon t Orval Shout, Allan Willett, Joe SnelL John Buck. Jack Bond, Ralph Kalbua, Kdwin Chaffee, Fielding Combs, Roland Applegate. Nell Walsh, Richard Alberts, Ted Hutchinson, Robert Patten, and Roger Wilson. Zeta Beta Tau: Charles Hexter, Sandy Appel, Jack Meyer, Maury Parness. Albert Rosen, Eli Spll-k*r. Herb Stats, Marvin Summer, field, Marlin Wilkins, Jack Ltpi*. man, and Paul Rouaso. Slgma Nu: John Bennett. Frank Bennett. Jack Frankiss, Joe Dam-sey, Ed Im Force, Norman Shafer, ■lack Gardner, Frank Vao Bus* kuk. Dick Alley, Dick Hehts, John Gove, Phillip Cannell, Blll Roberts, Downing Fuller, Mac Johnson, Daniel Sutllvan, Max Krause, and Jack Darnell. Theta Psl: June Watkyns, too Watkyns, Thomas Bishop, Paul Clark, and Bob Marrel. Slgma Phi Epsilon: Robert Morris, Harold Forney, Hayward Neve, Edward Holston, Robert Pharls, James Armour, Lee Gutters, John Booge, Robert Montgomery, George Williams, and Richard MacDonald. Kappa Alpha: Milford Brunner, Harold Foss, Richard Ketler, Al (Continued on Page 2) MEN ENTERTAINED AT WOMEN’S HALL Men of Aeneas hall were guests at a short and informal dance from 7 until 8 o’clock In the wo-men's residence hall last evening. It was the Becond time the women played hosts to residents of Aeneas hall, a similar affair having been held Tuesday evening. Dancing was held in the social room In the basement of the hall and more than 100 students ,the majority being men, w'ere in attendance. The aTfalr was directed by Margaret Gilbert, president of the women's hall, and Harlan Goodrich, president of Aeneas hall. It I. planned to hold these informal affairs each Tuesday and Thursday evening as long as attendance warrants them. In addition. the men plan a large dance for later ln the semester. WOMEN WILL BE GUESTS AT TEA New women Btudents in the College of Music will be guests of honor at a progressive tea Sunday afternoon when members of Sigma Alpha lota, Phi Beta, and Mu Phi Epsilon, national professional music sororities entertain. Members of Sigma Alpha Iota will be at home from 1 to 3 p.m.. ln their studio, 1008 West Adams boulevard. Guests of Plit Beta will be entertained from 3 to J P.m., at 933 West 30th street. Members of Mu I hi Kp illoa will serve lea Irom 5 to 7 at the home of Mrs. Lillian B. Wilson, 1324 Crenshaw boulevl
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 6, September 18, 1931|
first Mort.r BoaH
g „< th. r*,r "'"J?
neon today. I^med
..tina. in ,h*
‘om. in the Student
Los Angeles, California, Friday. September 18. 1931.
ATERNITIES ANNOUNCE PLEDGE LISTS
HIBITION PEAL PLEA LAW BODY
jan Bar Association ts Resolution With jje Majority.
STIC CITY, N.J.. Sept 17 L'flip American Bar asso-rent on record al its an nt 'in today favoring istlt amendment, of a poll, conducted by Bring the last year, were showing rtiat the mem
■ ii ion voted in
■ rfpeal bv more then two
i a. Boston of New York.
the result of the refer during his speech opening |ual convention. The an-nt was received with ap-
HEAVY VOTE said that 13.779 attor-judges voted in favor of the prohibition law as ^ft.425 who favor retaining
I Tbe fr