Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 64, December 16, 1930
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TROJAN KNIGHTS Sttwi" hold..pec-e Ing >t « ='15 t0day "£ Student Union „r,,h Callow -Mrs to be present. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYS1^ TROJAN All co-eds who have already signed up to work on the Forget-me-not days, or who wish to do so, are requested to meet Janet McCoy in 201 Student Union at 3:30 p.m. today. XXII. Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, December 16, 1930. No. 64 SE FAILS PASS SUB [LIEF BILL $60,000,000. HERBERT LITTLE Pr*|i Staff Correspondent Son, Dec. 15 <UP>-u lighting for a $60,000.- lo&n drought bill with for food advances, tolled the administration’s t0 force through the $30,000,000 committee sub- er Nicholas longworth eel tho necessary two-majority to suspend the d pas9 the smaller bill unendment. The vote was 150 against. The DeYno-■/i 38 votes more than two-”li0sing only one New tmocrat, they were aided Republicans and the one Uborite, Paul Kvale. U. TO COMMITTEE bill now will be taken up agriculture committee, chairman, Rep. Gilbert Repn., lowa, made the notion to put through the today. torlh said the farm loan Fid not be taken up again lursday. It is expected a jise may be drafted by the committee, but a conflict expected on the Issue of money to buy food, de-by administration spokea-i “dole.’’ TOtic floor leader John N. of Texas, in debate on the ocated the larger measure posed a five per cent add-ntlnued on Page Two) INSTRUCTION ES RESUMED jncing the opening of its quarter, the School of Citi-and Public Administration classes in the city hall. * Dec. 29. The courses of-had to degrees and certifl-publlc administration, ment opened yesterday at Ic Center office, 202 Wilson , First and Spring Btreets, tees are $12 per course, gistration fee of $2. Sup-d textbooks are additional, mt includes all student «s of the university, such as i in the Associated Stu-urchase of athletic ticketed supplies. ’•’ho have partially com-eir work for A.B., B.S., or degrees will find many ol the school acceptable t in other schools and col-the university. Some of ng courses offered are, *s of Public Adminlstra-ater, Power, and Light Ad-!^°n; Public Relations; Printing; Physical E vi-,4D<* Library Classification, the completion of a care-ganlied course embracing ate units, the graduates of ,verslty are conferred with 8 °f Master of Science and Administration. For the who are interested ing for or improving their Public service, but are not *itlon to complete the rents for a degree, special ®*y be arranged. Staffs of Daily To Frolic at Christmas Party Members of the Dally Trojan editorial and business staffs will cast their duties aside to enjoy their annual Christmas party this afternoon at 4 o’clock In the social hall of the Student Union Entertainment will be of the Impromptu variety furnished by the journalists. All members of the staff will be present and each will bring a 15 cent gift to exchange around a gaily decorated Christmas tree. Refreshments will be served after a surprise program. Al Michaelian’s "Varsity Boys" will play an hour’s dance program. DEAN OF CHICAGO GRADUATE SCHOOL WILL TALK TODAY Pierre de Lanux, League of Nations Director, to be An Honored Guest. sk Women atker at Part> ! their ChrlstmaB party -7 to the World'' and “Hark SM Angels Sing,” 45 mem-the Y. w. c. A. Freshman Id an Intormal luncheon in the "Y" rooms yester-^ All the members wore and were greeted tn--f it the ftral of the meet* Mary Sinclair Crawls-- Pearle Aikln Smith, # present as guests of honing of oo mi cal gilts oc- * members for pari ol the 4 those presents suitable *n were donated to tbe llstnbuted at AU Nations Dr. Gordon J. Lang, dean of the graduate school at the University of Chicago, will be the guest speaker at the luncheon meeting of the graduates this noon In 432 Student Union. Dr. Lang, who is giving a series of lectures at S. C. on the life of Romans of ancient times, will make his flrst appearance on the campus at the meeting today. M. Pierre de Lanux, director of the Information section for the League of Nations at Paris, will be guest of honor. M. de Lanux Is known as an editor, writer, executive, linguist, speaker, and internationalist. After being editor of a Parisian newspaper, he served as a war correspondent ln the Balkans from 1912 to 1914. When France entered tbe war, he volunteered In the French ambulance corps. In 1916 he came to the United States as official in charge of liaison with Czechs. Poles, Jugoslavs, and Rumanians. During the Paris peace conference, he was on the staff of Andre Tardleu. De Lanux received bis present appointment ln 1924. Students desiring to make reservations for the luncheon should sign on the graduate bulletin board ln front of Bovard auditorium before 11 o’clock this morning. Places are not assured those coming to the noon meeting without making reservations. The program will include, in addition to the speech by Dr. Lang, the announcement of plans for the | flrst part of the new year and for the winter social to be given by the Graduate School. Van Tanner, president, will be ln charge of the program. LEWIS GOUGH TO BE LEADER AT CONCLAVE Will Be Head of Publications Section at Student President’s Meeting. Lewis Gough, president of the Associated Students, is to lead the discussion group on publications at the annual meeting of tbe National Student Federation of America which Is to be held from Dec. 29 i to Jan. 3, ln Atlanta, Georgia, on the Georgia Tech campus. This convention Is held annually to permit mutual consideration among student leaders of questions affecting student's interests. Almost every university ln the United States is to be represented at this convention. Gough was asked by Edward Murron, president of N. S. F. A., to be chairman of the discussion covering student publications due to his past experience as manager of the Daily Trojan. The discussion group ls to cover newspaper and year books, magazines, and scandal sheets. Under the newspaper and yearbook section the following problems are to be considered: tho make-up of the staff, method of selecting the editors and staff, prerequisites, faculty representation, seniority, and sollclation of staff members. Under the management of the publication comes the editorial policy, and the relation of the publication to the executive committee. Associated Press and national news, campus news, and Intercollegiate exchange of news are taken up under the topic of news. National advertising, free advertising for Bchool functions, and creation of interest in school publication advertising for merchants are questions to be discussed by members of this group. Methods of subscription, finances, and awards are the remaining topics. Similar problems are taken up ln regard to the other forms of publication. Homecoming and Christmas Wampus Edition Appears Appearing today on the campus, the Dccembcr issue of the Wampus, campus humor magazine, will contain 64 pages and two themes—Homecoming and Christmas. Bryant Hale, well-known Wampus artist, has drawn a very clever cover design. The theme of Homecoming Is well-cared for in the short story "Homecoming" by X. Yeao and Marcus Phillips, which tells of the annual attempt of pledges to keep those dear old alumni away. The Christmas theme is carried out In the love story "Christmas Clear" by Josephine Long, Illustrated by Adrienne Rosso. Football men will be relieved to have their annual problem of Christmas buying solved for them In this story. A burlesque on the famous Philo Vance murder stories ls entitled "The Kallikak Murder Case” capably written by the famous j Sissy Kallikak. This mystery story will defy readers to solve the answer. Other features of this big Issue are "Twas Ever Thus” by Harold Malloy, Illustrated by Larry GUI, a yarn of old Santa and his escapades on the “night before Christmas;” "College Sure Pays" by Phillis M. Jorgenson, which ls QUIET PREVAILING AFTER UPRISINGS not a subsidizing story but a story of Queen Joolia of the South Seas and how she gets her man. and a story by Charlotte Brown entitled "Crips" which ls one of those post-football stories of cinch notices and "he-men." Dental school comes tn for its share of publicity ln the way of a comprehensive review by Leo Du-chowney. This article ls accompanied by a full page cut and cartoon. The policy of reviews of tho different schools and colleges was begun last month with the review of Commerce, and this policy will continue every month with a different review. "Books” by Heard Izant will give book-lovers valuable Information on the leading “best-sellers” of the month. "Copy Cat" is something new In cartoons and jokes. The best jokes from exchange college humor magazines have been Illustrated by Jimmie Ashbaugh. Besides these Illustrated cartoons, there are many original jokes. Dr. Harley Placed On Committee S.C. Women Pass Swimming Exams Women are now signing up for the swimming examinations that have to be passed before one may gain entrance to the pool. So far over 40 women have successfully passed the test. The examination consists of swimming the width of the pool, about 45 feet, aud returning: on the return one must submerge, and | touch the bottom. Entrance to the ' pool is gained by submerging ln any way desired. Any stroke may be used, although it is preferable to be able to do two different strokes with equal success. A medical examination must be taken before a student will be allowed to sign up, tbls ts taken at the Women's Medical ofllce in the Physical Education building. After the examination the student signs up at 108 in the same building. BULLETIN MADRID. Dec. 16 (Tuesday) (UP) — A government communique issued early today announced that "normality prevailed” in a majority of the country’s major industrial centers. The cities from which reports Indicated all was quiet included Barcelona, Valencia and Malaga, the communique said. It added that the movement for a general strike throughout Spain yesterday was “markedly communistic in character.” By JOHN DE GANDT (Copyright 1930 by United Press) MADRID, Dec. 15 (by transatlantic wireless telephone to United Press, via Buenos Aires) — The government had little difficulty today in suppressing the second revolutionary outbreak In three days. The men who sought to precipitate a rebellion today almost in the shadow of the royal palace were fleeing for their lives, tonight seeking safety over the border. Commander Ramon Franco, picturesque, romantic figure, Spain's best known flier, led the attempt. It occurred at Cuatro Vlentos (Four Winds) air fleld just outside Madrid. Franco, already a fugitive for political activities against the government headed by Premier Damaso Berenguer, landed at tbe airport and succeeded in getting a number of his former fellow officers to join the movement. S. C. Professor To Help Prepare Draft For Law Codification. Dr. John Eugene Harley, professor ln political science at S. C., has received an appointment from Prof. Manley O. Hudson, of the Harvard bureau of international law on a committee on piracy, It was learned yesterday. Doctor Harley will spend the Christmas holidays at Stanford university, where the committee will prepare a draft convention looking toward a codification of International law. The draft will bo used in the next League of Nations conference. Prof. Josef Blgliam of Stanford Law school is chairman of the committee. Other members are: Prof. Charles E. Martin of the University of Washington; Prof. E. D. Dickenson of the Unulverslty of Michigan, and Judge Samuel J. Ralston of Stanford university. Poincare Is Gravely III In 70th Year Doctors Plan to Stay Up All Night With Aged Statesman. Troy Trio Sings On Local Radio Station Weekly Students tuning in on KNX from 9:30 to 10 on Tuesday evenings will hear the Trojan Trio singing. The trio, consisting of Elolse Jones, soprano; Eileen Nason, second soprano; and Peggy Illnkley, alto; with Glenna Gould as accompanist, lias been given a contract over KNX. The Plano Twins of KNX will appear on the same program as the Trojan Trio. On Sunday, Dec. 14, the trio appeared with Harold Roberts' Golden State band over KNX from 2 to 4 p.m. During the past week tbe Trojan Trio has appeared with the Trojan men's glee club and the Trojan band at the Biltmore for the Advertising club, at the Breakfast club, and at the Municipal auditorium ln Long Beach. Other recent engagements Included appearances at the Sunset Masonic lodge, the White Memorial hospital, and the Glendale University club. Women Offered Activity Points In ‘Forget-Me-Not’ Sales Drive i__ Sororities who are participating In the forget-me-not drive, which will be conducted from Dec. 18-21 for disabled and jobless veterans of the World War, are asked by Janet McCoy to have In her ofllce by 10 a. m. today their lists of members who wish to take part Activity points will be given to all women who take part in the campaign. More women are need ed, since a total of 1,000 women is necessary to put the drive over successfully. Women participating in the drive will pin forget-me-nots on the la- pels of men's coats and will receive donations ln sealed cannls-ters. Hearty co-operation will be given by civic authorities. Tbls afternoon the three division captains, Annie Lou Junquist, Martha Biehl. and Marjorie Grewell, will choose their section captains. Soviet-China Parley Over Dispute Breaks MOSCOW, Dec. 15.-(UP) — The Chinese-Soviet conference on settlement of the Chinese eastern railway dispute broke up again today, after months of intermittent negotiations. The Chinese delegates notified the foreign ofllce they would leave for China as soon as possible. An explanation of the new break will be made public tomorrow, it was announced. DOUBLE BEER TAX BERLIN, Dec. 14.-(UP) — The beer tax will be doubled ln order to meet the heavy municipal budget, it was learned today. PARIS, Dec. 15.-(UP) — The condition of Raymond Poincare, elderly French statesman who ls critically 111, was believed growing worse tonight. Attending physicians were worried, and one of them arrived at 9 p.m., prepared to stay by the patient all night. Former Premier Andre Tardleu called at Poincare’s residence but was not admitted. Poincare, among the most prominent statesmen of modern France, is 70 years old. A bulletin Issued at 6:30 p.m. merely said that Poincare's condition was "stationary.’* The doctors refused to announce the results of their diagnosis of the illness, but hinted lt might be Phlebitis, brought on by over-exertion. Phlebitis Is a condition In which the blood clots In the vlens. The attending physicians said Poincare, former president and premier, was in a state of advanced weakness. Complications were feared. Poincare’s illness started with a fainting spell on Saturday, It was revealed, due, his physicians Indicated, to over-work during the recent cabinet crisis. Sigma Beta Chi Holds Initiation Dinner Tonight Sigma Beta Chl, national transportation fraternity, will hold a formal Initiation tonight following a dinner at 6:30 at the Pacific Elec trie club at Sixth and Main streets. The Initiation will be held in one of the club rooms. Following are the names of pledges who will be made members of the chapter: Ford K. Edwards, instructor ln traffic and transporta-toln; J. Cassln Clark, Harold Carter, Raleigh Grant, Elmer Benson, Bernard Schraeder, Edwin Thompson, and C. E. West. These men have been chosen for membership in a large part for their Interest In traffic and transportation work, Robert H. McCormick, president of the university chapter said. Alumni and members of the downtown professional chapter of the fraternity will be present at the initiation. ELEVEN MEN ARE CHOSEN FOR DEBATE Coach Booth Will Outline Forensic Plans at Meeting Tonight. Eleven men were chosen by Coach Bates Booth for addition to the varsity debate squad at the tryouts which were held yesterday afternoon In room 206 Hoose hall. Names of those chosen are aa follows: nalph Bowers, Richard TUd-en, Ed Davis, Lockwood Miller, David Bole, Emil Steck, Robert Gardner, Arthur Livingston. Dale Norman. Sid Levine, and Gene Handsaker. “Resolved, that the expansion of tho chain stores Is detrimental to the best Interests of the American people” and "Resolved, that the nations should adopt a policy of free trade” wero the two subjects discussed by the contestants, who had their choice as to question and side of that question. Debating on the affirmative of the chain store topic were Ralph Bowers, Ed Lee, Ed Davis, and Arthur Livingston. Upholding the negative side of the subject were Dick Tilden, Don ProBser, Dale Norman, Robert Gardner, Myron Sunde, Gene Handsaker, and Sid Levine. An affirmative team composed of Iyockwood Miller, David Bole, and Emil Steck gave their speeches to the audience. Refutations ’vore in answer to questions by it,e audience, since no negative team reported for the tryouts. Coach Booth will outline debate plans for the semester at a meeting of ail debaters, varsity and rreshman. In the debate ofllce this evening beginning at 7:30. All men and women debaters are urged to be present at this meeting, declared Harris Robinson, varsity manager. Salesmen Wanted To Sell Grid Game Programs All Btudents who wish to sell programs at the football games on Dec. 27 and Jan. 1 are requested to sign up today ln offices of K. K. Stonier, manager of publications, ln 215 Student Union. The Notre Dame All Stars will meet a picked team of western and southern stars In the coliseum on Dec. 27. Alabama and Washington State tangle In the Pasadena Rose Bowl on New Year’s day. Stonier announced yesterday that there will bo a number of positions open for program salesmen at both games. ’ TO BE OFFERED HERE TONIGHT Semi-Centennial Chorus of More Than 250 Voices Will Present Oratorio. BEESEMYER PUTS OFF COURT PLEA; NEW SUITS FILED L. A. GAS COMPANY DENIED REHEARING SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 15.-(UP) — The State Railroad commission today denied the petition of the Lob Angeles Gas & Electric corporation for a rehearing on recent rate reductions which mean a saving of more than $2,000,000 a year to consumers. A recent decision reduced the gas rates by $1,350,000 yearly and electric rates by $750,000 annually. Denial of the petition means that the reduced rates will go Into effect Jan. 1. The company contended ln Its petition for a rehearing that the commission had cut Its rate base $30,000,000 below what It should be and therefore the gas rates alone should have been raised $650,000 to give the company a fair return. On this basis, the company declared, it would be deprived of $2,000,000 a year through the recent cut ln gas rats*._ Confessed Embezzler Appears in Court Without Attorney; To Appear Today. Gilbert H. Beesemyer. who freely admitted misappropriating $8,-000,00 of Guaranty Building and Loan association deposits, forestalled his arraignment on Indictment for at least 24 hours yesterday by appearing In court without nn attorney. Beesemyer was extremely ner-voub as he was led Into the court room. Questioned by Superior Judge Walton Wood he said ho had no attorney and asked that he bo given a few days to "think the matter over.” The court Insisted that he retain an attorney and Beesemyer asked that he be arraigned and allowed to plead later. However, the court refused and ordered him to appear again today. Judge Wood asked Deputy District Attorney Harold Jones If he thought Beesemyer should be represented by counsel and Jones looked toward Beesemyer, who Jerked out a brief nod. Meanwhile, two suits, making a total of four, were filed today by depositors asking that a federal receiver be appointed. Federal Judge George Cosgrave set Saturday as the date for hearing petitions for a receiver and for bankruptcy. Charles A. Whitmore, state Building and Loan Commissioner, filed a petition In superior court asking that the court approve and confirm his action In taking over tho afTairs of Guaranty. His action was Interpreted as an attempt to offset any move to have a federal receiver appointed. CHECK 33 YEARS LATE REIDSVILLE, N. C. (UP)—C. E. Mason, Reldsville, worked for several days In January, 1898. as an extra brakeman for the Southern railway. Tlilrty-three years later, ho rGceived a check for $4.12 for the work. The voucher was sent to Asheville by mistake and was returned to Washington. Mason queried the paymaster recently and received the check. KILLS TWO BANDITS CHICAGO, Dec. 15.-(UP) — A patrolman shot and killed two bandits who attempted to hold up a tea room late today almost In the center of Chicago's teeming loop. Aeneas Hall Has Program Tonight Every resident In Aeneas hall will receive a gift from some other resident at the annual Christmas party to be given tonight at the dormitory. Dr. and Mrs. von KleinSmid and Dr. Francis Bacon will be guests of honor. Charles Perelinan ls ln charge of the program. In addition to the numbers on the program that he would reveal, he promises, “severa surprise numbers." The program Includes musical numbers by Al Schmidt’s brass trio; songs by Albert Fruchter, accompanied by Beverly Quekemeyer; selections on tho musical saw and violin by Aubrey Wlllhlte; tap dances by Charles Perelman; and other num- [ bers. Alpha Delta chapter of /eta Beta Tau announce the initiation of Stan Simon, Aaron Rosenberg, and Ray Tauber at the chapter house on Monday evening, Dec. 15. More than 250 students, alumni, and faculty, members of the semicentennial chorus, will present Handel’s oratorio, "The Messiah.” tonight at 8:30 in Bovard auditorium under the direction of Alexander Stewart. Accompaniment for the oratorio will be furnished by the university symphony orchestra of 50 pieces. Dean Walter F. Skeele of the College of Music will be at the organ. As an additional part of the program, Dean Skeele will play the "Pastoral Symphony,” accompanied by a string orchestra of 35 pieces. Soloists for the evening Include: Lisa Roma, soprano, head of the opera department of the College of Music; Elizabeth Monser Biehl, contralto; Fred 8oott, tenor; and Clifford Lott, baritone. Organized after the seml-centen-nlal celebration last June when they presented the "Elijah,” the chorus has become a permanent or ganizatlon. Alexander Stewart Is tho director and Arthur M. Perry is ln charge of organization and management. Arias and choruses, famous throughout the world, will be included. "Hallelujah" and "Worthy Ib the Lamb" ure two chorus numbers. Miss Roma, who Is singing the soprano role for the third successive night, following perform ances at Tucson and Phoenix, Arizona, will slug "I Know That My Redeemer Llvetb.” "He Shall Feed His Flock” and “O Thou That Tell-ost He Was Despised" will be suug by Mrs. Biehl, contralto. "Comfort Ye” and "Every Valley Shall be Exalted" will be sung by Fred Scott, tenor. He will also sing two more drangatlc arias, "Thy Rebuke Hath Broken His Heart" and "He Shall Dash Them to Pieces." Clifford Lott, baritone, will sing "Why Do the Nations” and “Who Shall Abide.” Tickets for the oratorio are on sale at 50 cents, $1.00 and $1.50. They may be bought at the Students Store, the College of Music, and B. H. Dyas company, 426 West 7th street and 6300 Hollywood boulevard. BROADCAST AT 90 MARION, Va. (UP)—Dr. Tyler Frazier, Methodist minister at Chllhowle, celebrated his 90th birthday by broadcasting a sermon from station WEHC, Emory, Va. He has been a preacher 65 years. Upon the same day, his brother. Dr. George Frailer, celebrated his 85th birthday, by broadcasting a sermon from WDSJ, Tuscolo, III. School of Philosophy Publishes Quarterly Edition of Personalist With six leading articles, mostly on philosophy, the January number of “The Personalist” has just appeared and Is being mailed to subscribers and news stands, according to announcement from tbe Schoo! of Philosophy. The magazine, founded and edited by Ralph Tyler Flev/etln.g, is a quarterly journal of philosophy, religion, and llteratuie published by the School ot Philosophy. Volume twelve begins with tbe present issue. ,'on, Kansas; J. R. Geiger of tbe Leading contributors include the [ philosophy department of Wi.lluo editor; Professor J. E. Turner of the University of Liverpool; Joseph Alexander Leighton, head of the department of philosophy at Ohio Stale university; Fred Smith, Congregational minister of Ntw- and Mary College, and Olga Koksharova. Miss Koksharova, pre vlously a student al S. C., is lh:. daughter of the fo-mer superintendent of Siberlin railways and (Continued on Page Four) HASKELL STUDIOS TO LENGTHEN STAY Revising their plans, the Haskell studios will remain on the campus for one week following the Christmas holidays. In making this announcement yesterday, Mort Morehouse, editor of the 1931 El Rodeo stated that the action ls compulsory as many students have not yet had pictures taken for the year book. Editors of the several sections of the annual should report at tbe El Rodeo ofllce, Student Union, for conferences today or tomorrow, Morehouse said Any aspirants to the staff who have not received assignments should report at the office during vacation where work will be available. LaTertulia Plans Christmas Fiesta A typical Spanish fiesta will be given by La Tertulia tonight at the home of Mr. Enco, president, As a feature, a stuffed Pinata will be broken by a blindfolded man, followed by a scramble for the favors. Other numbers on the program will Include a Spanish dance by Miss Mace, a professional dancer; a speech on the Spanish Christmas by Mr. Brauer; and the presentation of some Chielean poetry by Miss Avalos and some original poetry by William A. P. White. Miss Enrlqueta Baungarten will be guest entertainer, and will direct the singing of some of her own compositions. Those wishing to attend wbo have not yet turned la their names please see Mr. Enco Immediately so that transportation may be arranged.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 64, December 16, 1930|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 64, December 16, 1930.|
TROJAN KNIGHTS Sttwi" hold..pec-e Ing >t « ='15 t0day "£ Student Union „r,,h Callow -Mrs to be present. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYS1^ TROJAN All co-eds who have already signed up to work on the Forget-me-not days, or who wish to do so, are requested to meet Janet McCoy in 201 Student Union at 3:30 p.m. today. XXII. Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, December 16, 1930. No. 64 SE FAILS PASS SUB [LIEF BILL $60,000,000. HERBERT LITTLE Pr* i Staff Correspondent Son, Dec. 15