Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 152, May 27, 1931
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eL RODEOS •KS, *!!»*•»*« $&LiSSt SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN PRE MEDS MEET A 1 1 Pre-Medical *tu- 1 • ntr e asked to meet In Science 107, Thursday I noon • | Vol. XXII. Los Angeles. California. Wednesday. May 27, 1931. No. 152 ; INSISTS HEARING I THURSDAY vestigations on L A Murders Proceeds; New Grand Jury 8 ASGELE3, May 26—(UP) appointed by three empty •di boiec. Investigator* of the attorney* office turned ^lit to two note books and belonging to Charle* rf. Los Angele* political [or further knowledge of "iuerted underworld friction jjj th? double murder of Craw-ud Herbert Spencer, ex-city Lon Angeles paper, i addition to painstaking study thr account books, said to re-| "pay-otfs" to Crawford from rooming houses, police prosecutors this afternoon in Htwed George Crawford, bro r of the slain politician. W, <ph Ford, appointed special f district attorney to try »id H. Clark, who is charged i the killings ,and Captain of dives Frank Condaffer were Hed with Crawford, ;euwhiie Clark continued his jnence upon preliminary hear oo Thursday, although the lict attorney's office was re. «d auiou6 to ask delay until murder investigation could be j before the new grand Jury t defendane is himself a for deputy district attorney and resent candidate for municipal Rumors that a new grand Jury aid be called were handed jit today, following the report' "resignation” of William A ^bson, alleged to have been a ra"ford man" on the grand panel. The grand jury was jfcd to meet tomorrow morn ^Another late development was announced intention of the lict attorney's office to check alibi of Guy McAfee, alleged H of gambling Interests and a »n political enemy of Craw L McAfee was also reported to tacking David Clark, the de. •Sant, in the latter’s campaign ' municipal Judge. fitts gives theories ppencer and Crawford had been icking McAfee through a local JlWne, "The Critic of Critics.’ let Attorney Buron Fitts said theories of tbe murders were hr that Clark had besought wcer and Crawford to "lay-off Ufee or that Crawford had at ^Pted to force Clark's with-*»1 from the municipal cam because the latter was *Ddly to McAfee, ;Pollce still irpre unable to lo-■ the gun with which the two ;t »ere killed. Clark is known bought a .38 caliber re-on Tuesday, but he refuses Wl where It ia. Both Spencer 4 Crawford were killed with .3« Mer bullets, delta kappa INITIATES TWELVE N» students in the School ““cation recently were hon-M the initiation into the 8. chapter of Phl Delta Kappil r*,y and professional educa * "‘ternity. iDltlates were: JameB T. r*™. Roy \ Bollinger, Clark Mgberg, Benjamin H. Gib Calvin Lauderbach, Stanley a'llintoc, Albert C. Metts, II ' Moy,e- Rtt|l’h O. Rein-» Shepard, Frederick L. r. and pioyd G. Wood, f^tion of officers wa, i ik01^*5 w*t*1 the initiation ‘following took over their duties: president, Donald 00<1; vice-president, Lo- recording aecre-r on Pheley; correspond H i;1"5' Dr **■ M. Thomp-* 8 C. School of Educa-ofT61'' R M Richardson; ^ the "Newsletter," E. R kuor f1*1 ,acul*y sponsor, r 8 R Haynes. (UP> ~ Booth o» i Pounds, who To ..be"* e“ r°Ute stop- a Jockey” was I rst l,JS*ed and robbed him. “»d* w hen a California Senior Poisons Self For Low Grades OAKLAND, Calif., May 26 — (UP)—Victor Herbert Massey, 22-year old senior at the University of California, was in critical condition here tonight, after swallowing poison, assert-edly because he was dismissed from the university for unsatisfactory grades. The youth was found on a downtown street. He is the son of Mrs. Oladys Massey of Pasadena. Massey’s act followed closely the suicide of Edward J. Gallagher, 15-year old Oakland high school boy, who shot himself through the head because "he hated to go to school." FACULTY REJECTS PLANS SUBMITTED BY COMMITTEE Student Welfare Group Present Plans for University Improvement. Contrary to previous arrangements the plans which were submitted by the Student Welfare committee to the Administration for approval were rejocted due to the fact that the project would involve the expenditure of too large a sum of money. The plan as it was originally stated would Involve the exclusion of outsiders from the rooting sections at the major football contests Miniature pictures were to be taken aud placed on the identification card. The business office would stamp a portion of these pictures. When the student applies to the ticket office for a rooters ticket for the major contests he will LEO GRUDIN sign for the ticket then. At the gate his signature on the ticket will be compar ed with that of his signature on the identification hook. If anyone of these fail to tally with each other he will be subject to sentence to be imposed by any one of the student governing bodies, such as the W.S.G.A. court, the Men's council, the Legislative council, and the Student Welfare committee. Judgement may result ln expulsion from the university and the withdrawal by the administration of any student privileges. The Student Welfare committee is functioning for the first time ln the student administration this year with Leo Grudin as chairman. Many campus problems have been brought to the attention of this group and will form a nucleus upon which the committee for next year will work and function. Some of the more prominent problems which have been considered aside from that of the conduct at the rooting sections, and restraining outsiders from sitting in the section during the games, are (Continued on Page Two) ROLPH SIGNS CORPORATION FINANCE ACT Commissioner’s Power Increased Through In-' junction Proceedings. LOS ANGELES, Mi»y 26—(UP) I —Governor James Rolph Jr., signed the revised Corporate Securl ] ties act, California’s “blue sky” | law. In the offices of the state corporation department here late today. The law, regarded by business leaders as one of the best protective measures for the investing public in the United States, gives the state corporation commissioner greatly increased power. Through injunction proceedings, the commissioner is empowered under the present law to halt any questionable promotion scheme In any California county, and has ac cess to the books and records of companies at all times. State corporation commissioner Raymond L. Haight declared the right to institute injunction pro ceedings was the most important addition of the forty-eight amend ments and eight added sections to the act. "As the law stood," he explained, "weeks or months might elapse before a case can be presented to the district attor ney. Under the new section, however ,the commissioner can seek relief for investors immediately by applying for an injunction.” The revisions in the act, it was claimed, were intended to prevent recurrence of the $8,000, 000 defalcation of Gilbert Beesemyer from the Guaranty Building and Loan company of Hollywood. KMPC to Offer Last Program Of Month Today KMPC’b last program for this month begins today at 3 p.m. with "The Changing City," a lecture by Stanley M. McMtehael under the direction of Clifford F. Burr of University college. From 3:30 to 3:45, L E. Webster of the physical education department will continue his discussion of first aid. A second health lecture, "Popular Falltcies Regarding Eyes,” will be given by Her-eert S. Marshutz, O.D., at 3:46 p.m. Prof. William F. Hummel will talk on the “Challenge of China" at 4, tallowed by ' Music in Education” by Adelaid T. Perry of the S. C. College of Music. LONG-DELAYED FINE CHELSEA, Mass., —(UP)—Mrs. Goldie Mahoney was fined $10 in court here for speeding. The complaining officer explained that the offense occurred September 27, 1927, and that he had been looking for the defendant ever since. PUBLISHER 59 YEARS ALLEGAN, Mich., —(UP) — Fifty-nine years as a newspaper publisher Is the distinction of E. C. Reid, who this month celebrated his fiftieth anniversary as publisher of the Allegan Gazette. Graduates Asked To File Election Petitions Today Petitions for Graduate school student body offices may be obtained In thc Commerce office in Old College and all students expecting to run in the elections to be held tills Friday are asked to fill them out to day, Joe Burcham, elections commissioner of the Graduate school announces. Anyone who is now a grad uate, or who is graduating this June, is eligible to run, providing he has a C average. Offices open are those of the president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer. S. C. Latin Club Farewell Banquet Will Take Place Shakespearean Comedy Chosen As School of Speech Production Under the direction of Miss Florence Hubbard, with her two student assistant directors, Mar lan Leonard and Miriam Brownstetter, the School of Speech play, The Merchant of Venice" ls rap idly nearing; perfection. The drama will be presented In Bovard auditorium, June 3, as part of the regular commencement week program. Miss Hubbard, the director of the play, ls a professor in the School of Speech and was the Inaugurator of the annual School of Speech production. As its director, she has led it through many years of successful performances. The first experiment of Shakespeare in modern dress in California was made by the School of Speech under her direction. During the past two years, Miss Hubbard directed a pageant for the annual production, but thii year she is returning to the presentation of one of Shakespeare's plays, due to the great demand for them by both faculty and students. After a consideration of several plays, tragedy being the difficult to stage with amateur actors, Miss Hubbard chose Shakespeare’s best known comedy, “The Merchant of Venice” for the 1931 presentation. The story deals with race prejudice In the middle ages, the characters being Italian merchan' princes and Jew money lenders. The scheming old Jew, Shylock who is exacting in the demand that his contract for a pound of flesh be carried out, is foiled by the young woman lawyer, Portia, in disguise ,who forbids him to lose a drop of blood in the taking of the flesh. Several undercurrent love themes and comedy plots run beneath this main theme of the play. 1300 Graduates To March In Colorful Pageant At Baccalaureate Services By GRACE WALKER Garbed In cap and gown, approximately 13t*0 graduates will march along University avenue, through Exposition park, and Into the Coliseum Sunday (May 21) for the 1931 baccalaureate services which are scheduled for four o'clock. A colorful feature of the exercises Is the annual hooding ceremony. The public t« welcome without formal invitation, according to President R. B. von Klein Smid. The Semi-Centennial Ode. written by Floy Bernice Palmer and Mable Woodworth, will be chanted by the university glee clubs accompanied by the orches fra. , In the processional the graduates will carry over their left arms significant emblems — the hoods to be placed on their shoulders by their reapectiv deans as insignia of the field of knowledge in which they are re celvlng their university degrees. In the recessional the seniors will present an Interesting well as a colorful sight, as the black hoods, falling from their shoulders, will reveal a yellow-gold silk lining, bespeaking their Alma Mater, and taken from the cardinal-and-gold of the Institution's standard. Hood borders of silk, satin, or velvet, will be of the following colors, representing the major department from which the wearer is being graduated: Letters. Arts, and Sciences, white (originally ermine). School of Law, purple. School of Pedagogy and Educa tion, light blue. School of Philosophy, blue. Department of Science, gold-yellow. College of Fine Arts and Architecture, brown. 8chool of Theology and Divinity, scarlet. School of Medicine, green. College of Music, pink. College of Pharmacy, olive. College of Dentistry, Mine. College of Commerce and Business Administration, gray. College of Engineering, orange. Physical Education, sage-green. School of Oratory and Speech, silver-gray. Department of Economics, cor per. Foreign service, marine. There will be variation in the shapes of the hoods as they fall from thc shoulderB of the graduates. Collegiate hoods are either the full or Cambridge type, or the simple, or Oxford type. In America, the Bachelors’ and Masters' hoods are In the Simple shape, while the Doctors' hoods are in the full shape, the base of the latter being rounded. Bachelors' hoods are three feet, Masters' hoods three-and-one-half feet, and Doctors' hoods are four feet In length. Doctors’ caps only may be made of velvet, the Masters’ and Bachelors' being made of cotton or silk. The Doctors' cap has a gold tassel, while the others are black. Because of possible color duplications among the 800 degree-giving institutions of the United States, some universities have a Bhevron or stripe through the cetj ter of the hood lining, using the remaining color or colors of the institution. Still other colleges place one color on the right side and another on the left side, or one color in the upper half and the other In the lower half of the hood lining. A red cross and a white cross are used by other in The Latin club will hold Its farewell banquet at the Casa de Rosas on Thursday, May 28. at 6:30, at which time they will have installation of the following new officers'. Eva Kapitan, president; Marion Richardson, vice-president; and A. T. Crosley, treasurer. The outgoing officers are Worth Bernard, president ; Eva Kapltan, vice-president; and A. T. Crosley, treasurer. Tbe official name of the Latin club Is Codilitas Classics. The club meets on an average of twice a month at noon Tuesdays and luncheon is served In the "V" hut. The purpose of the club is to bring together those students interested in the study of Greek and Latin, and at each meeting there is usually a speaker who talks about the ancient world. ‘Lilliom’ Tc Be Enacted Norma Edgar Produces Play as Part of Degree Requirement. "Lilliom,” by Franz Molnar will be presented this Friday evening, at 8:15 in the TouchBtone theater under the direction of Norma Edgar as part of her requirement for I a masters degree. The performance will be open to the public. The play, a fantastic drama, Is the story of the life of a young carnival barker and his love for Julie. Lilliom. the roustabout, quits his Job In the carousel to marry his sweetheart. Finding himself In need of money, he plans a robbery with Fiscur, an underworld character. Caught In the perpetration of the deed, he stabs himself, He then appears before the police court of heaven where he t> sentenced to 16 years of punishment. He later returns to earth as a beggar to visit his wife and daughter who do not recognize him. The story ha* been presented on the stage with Joseph Bchlld kraut and on the screen with Charles Farrell In the lead. Those who take part In the local production include: George Ordansky as Lilliom; Myra Jane McClung as Julie; Thalia Wilson as Marie; Charles Perleman as Fiscur; I>orothy Groman as Mother Hollunder; and Harold Es-senholm as Wolf. (Continued on Page Two) VOTE $104,000 FOR HOOVER ST. PAVING GIANT PLANE FALLS; FOUR EXPERTS DIE Famous Aviators and Star Radio Operator Die in Crash. CHICAGO. May 26— (UP)—The Chicago Daily News’ twin motored Bellanca airplane smashed to earth from an altitude of 300 feet today, killing its crew of four aviation and radio celebrities. The dead: Chief Pilot Shirley J. Short, one of the best known fliers In the country, awarded the Harmon International trophy for safe aviation, and co-designer of the craft which plunged him to his death. Copilot Richard K. Peck, con mercial aviator who achieved his greatest fame as a pilot on two aerial scientific expeditions New Guinea; Lewis S. Rice, radio operator and technician for station WMAQ also owned by the Dally News He was rated as a "star” among radio operators and broadcasters Robert U. Gorm;«y, mechanic hired by Short because of his re putatlon as one of America's best airplane engine men. The wreckage indicated that the upper wing of the giant ship became shaky while Short was sending his craft roaring over measured course In an attempt to set a world's record endurance flight for planes loaded with 2,000 kilograms freight. When he noticed the wing wob bllng in the speed-produced gale Short apparently cut off both mo tors and tried to bring the craft to a forced landing upon the A. T. Cole farm. An inslant before he would have landed safely, the wing snapped off, tho plane faltered and catapulted to earth The "Blue Streak,” named for the familiar blue-edged late edl tlons of the Dally News, had been specially designed by Bellanca and Short as the last word In modern flying equipment. I- Dr. Starbuck Leaves On Middle West Trip Or. Edwin Diller Starbuck, head of the Institute of character edu cation, left this morning on s trip to the mlddle-West on business connected with the appearance of Ills new guide to liters ture in character education, whl h will be published by Macmillan this fall. He Is formerly of the University of Iowa and only recently has taken the position of profes sor of philosophy at 8. C. The two philosophy courses which he will offer In the first of the five-weeks' summer session, will take place as scheduled as he will be back from his trip in time. Local Fire Causes $400,000 Damage Col. J. C. Thorn, general manager of the California Thorn Cordage company, which was razed by flre yesterday estimated the damage would total 1400,040. Thorn had set a higher estimate earlier, but said a thorough examination had cut the figure. Sixty men will be employed during Ihe rebuilding of the plant. Thorn said. FIFTY-NINE WILL TAKE OATH OF BLUE KEY FRATERNITY TONIGHT AT JONATHAN CLUB Hlue Key, national honor-service fraternity, "ill be offi-i tally installed on thc campus tonight, when President von KleinSmid will administer thc oath to members of the Bach* elor club and other men prominent on the campus. Fifty-nine men in all will receive thc <>ath which will m;ikc the local -——--——-.^chapter the 50th of lllue Key. fust alia tion and formal initiation services will take place at th* Jonathan rlub, 6th and Figueroa streets. A banquet at. 8:30 wilt ALPHA ETA RHO ANNUAL BANQUET HELD IN UNION Lieut. Duncan Speaks Before Aviation Fraternity Gathering. Speaking at the third Aviation banquet, sponsored hy Alpha Eta Rho, Lieutenant Commander D. n. Duncan, 'United States fleet aviation officer spoke on "The organiiatlon of the aviation division of the United States fleet.” The banquet was held In the social hall of the Student Union, with a large number of students, Instructors, business men and naval officers present. Duncan, who is attached to the staff of the U. S. Fleet Commander-In-Chief Admiral Chase, traced the development of aviation in the United States since 1U08, The speaker pointed out the fact that there were only 38 pilots in the service at the beginning of the World war, and that there are now 1,000 men enlisted as naval pilots. PLAN RESERVE HERE Lieutenant Eaten B. Koger, Commander of the U. S. naval base at Long Beach, revealed tlm plans now being formed for the establishment of a naval reserve base at the University of Southern California next fall. At the University of California 600 students are enrolled ln the reserve, and graduates received prepare tion for entrance to Pensacola, Guests at the banquet Included representatives from the U. 8 naval fleet, Curtis Wright Aircraft. American Airways, Transcontinental and Western Air, Pacific Aircraft and Equipment Co., and from high schools and higher education institutions in Los Angeles. The tables were appropriately decorated with model aircrafts of all types, which were designed by F. C. Wardeli, l>os Angeles builder and designer. Entertainment was contributed by Ernie Smith's camflui orchestra and by Oliver Zobeleln, who gave a ser les of Imitations of familiar sounds. OFFICERS TAKE PO*T8 Officer* of the aviation organization for the next school year took their respective offl.ces. The new officer* are Al Kelso, president; Orv Mohler, vlce-preil-dent; Peggy Hanna, secretary; Harold Carter, treasurer; Marybeth Fyle, historian; and Marjoria Edick. publicity chairman. ALCHEMISTS ELECT The following officer* were elected by the Alchemists at u ling Thursday, May 21 at the Casa de Rosas. Henry Zwtefel, president; Karl Jepperxon, vice-president ; Clifford Magin, secretary; Marland Willey, treasurer. Vatican Denies Fascist Charges Of Attack on Demonstrations precede the Installation. Those who will receive the oath from Dr. von KleinSmid aro: Ronald Sweet, Frank Hadlocle, Ijirry Weddle, Harry Silke, Lewi* Gough, Francis Bushard, Bnd Fes-ler, Kenneth Callow, Delmont Reese, Norman Cowan, Stewart Phllp, Robert Gorton, Dean Cami^ bell. Tommy Thomsen. Cleon Knapp, Jack Green, Fred Lei*. Bailey Edgerton, Tommy Webster, Georgo Asseltlne, George Decker, | Albert Blatz, Lewis Olker, Jack Gardner, Royce Russell, Milton Reese, Fred Smith. Joe Ward, Alii ster Campbell, Clifford Dudley, Clifton Capps, John Rex, Richard Barber, Joe Danforth, Clarence J. Clarke, Gene Clarke, Oakey King, Solly Beamon, Arnold Friedman. Bud Medbery, Hyrum White, Paul Zander, Irving Harris, Douglas Dyer, Ran Swanberg, Walter flow*; ett, Mulvey White, Bill Hortnn, Morgon Rolls, Sam Newman, Ran Ritchey, Ames Crawford, Dud Fet-terley, Rulon Openshaw, Walter Benedick, Lumlr Slezuk, Arnold Etldy, and (Iren Van Tanner Speakers for the occasion are to be Erancls Bushard. Rulon Openshaw, and Ronald Sweet, who wilt talk on ‘'The History of the Bachelor Club." Sweet was president «tt that group during the past yeafc^ (Continued on Pago Two) ALPHA CHI ALPHA PLANS LUNCHEON. At tt* last meeting of th* school year. Alpha Chi Alpha will honor IU graduating membera Thursday noon with luncheon at the Cottage Tea room. Juanita Mills, president of Ihe organization, will preside, and Ihe pledge* will entertain with a short pro# gram. Yellow roses, the flower at’ the fraternity will be used In the decorations. The greduatlng member* Include* Elinor Wilhoit, former president,, Janet McCoy, Ruth Stein, Wlnl*, fred Biegler, Dlnnette Zimmerman, Ruth Ann Byerley, France*! Schulte, Alice Doty, Vlrginlaj Monosmlth, Dorothy Welainger^ and Elizabeth Hawkins who ia| faculty adviser. Gilbert to Give Concert Series in Hawaiian Islands In order to make possible the immediate award of contract for the paving of the newly opened and widened Hoover street between Thirty-second street and Exposition boulevard, the city I rfays, paraded through the streeti, council yesterday appropriated ahoutlng -'Ik,*,, with the Pope." $104,000. ! About 200 students burned copies The board of public works to- of the HOME, May 26 — (UP) Serious developments In the relations ot the Holy See and the Fascist government appeared certain lonVjht after a sharp controversy over charges that Catholic organizations had secretly attacked Fascism and a Fascist student demonstration against the Pope. ' An inspired statement was Is- Ulles Gilbert, concert pianist and professor at the College of Mustc, will devote Ills summer; to conducting a series of concert* In the Hawaiian Islands, sailing May 28. Gilbert was heard last season as soloist with the Los Angelea Philharmonic orchestra, and last January played Beethoven's ''Q Major Concerto” with the Portland Symphony orcheslra He Joined lhe College of Music faculty In 1929 upon his return from eight years’ graduate study of concert I work lu Germany and France. II* ' will resume his teaching at S.C. ! upon his return from Hawaii. One Act Play Group To be Given May 28 An evening of one act playa will be presented by Ml as Flor-implied b> the se sued at the Vatican denying the Hubbard'* advanced diamji- vere strain pul on relations wllh charges and describing the story the Papal state In the last few as a falsehood. The statement said Committee Approves ^ Director of ‘Liliom MUalbno“e“cT Hubb\t^ and^MlM | day will authorize the Immediate | P^r.^s.erv.tot-e Romano Cloyde Dalzell approved the direction of the play "Liliom" which is being directed by Norma Edgar ln partial fulfillment of her master's defteo in speech The play is j coliseum fo. the <)i> tuple I secret meetings al which speaker* I Catholic groups and Fascist*, r be presented »rlda> | | attacked Fascism. jspectively. 8:30 In Touchstone theater. It was “unthinkable” that leaders of the association could have made the statement attributed to them mi-official Vatican news- I by the Fascist newspaper. ! The newspaper charges how-„tarl of construction. I Meanwhile, the most serious ever, proved to be a sensation and The improvement, Included in complications developed out of ' copies were sold rapidly. Moth the I by Elmer Rice, ••The Great Dark.” the ruajor traffic plan, was con j charges made by the newspaper LaVoro Fascitis and Ihe Osserva and "Blind” a pantomime by Mar-templated to provide a new main [LaVoro Fasclsta lhat the Catholic j tore Iloruano recently huve been | tin Flavin. "Uuntle Alice llrown,” artery of approach to th ics classes. In Touchstone theater, May 28 at 8:J6 pm. Everyone Interested In student acting and directing Is invited to attend, there being no admission fee. Three plays and a poem inter-' pretatlon will be given; the playa are "The Passing of Chow Chow” Los j Young Men's association had held carrying "charges of hostll games. by ! the poem, will be burlesqued hy students of comedy lute. ui ths class.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 152, May 27, 1931|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 152, May 27, 1931.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
PRE MEDS MEET
A 1 1 Pre-Medical *tu- 1
• ntr e asked to meet In
Science 107, Thursday I
noon • |
Los Angeles. California. Wednesday. May 27, 1931.
; INSISTS HEARING
vestigations on L A Murders Proceeds; New Grand Jury
8 ASGELE3, May 26—(UP) appointed by three empty •di boiec. Investigator* of the attorney* office turned ^lit to two note books and belonging to Charle* rf. Los Angele* political [or further knowledge of "iuerted underworld friction jjj th? double murder of Craw-ud Herbert Spencer, ex-city Lon Angeles paper, i addition to painstaking study thr account books, said to re-| "pay-otfs" to Crawford from rooming houses, police prosecutors this afternoon in Htwed George Crawford, bro r of the slain politician. W,