Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 102, March 09, 1931
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Irooeo staff (, M.0 ir, ,.keJ ‘0 se* J# y tod«y •" th* *"nu SOUTHERN A L 1 F O R N I A DAILY 1' TROJAN /OL- Los Angeles. California, Monday, March 9, 1931. IRMESS ARRANGED FOR AID OF JOBLESS jhestra is I0SENFOR IllSIC SHOW Hy Tompkins Will ct B 0 b Brown’s danders. I " lh» ipcond successive year, f Tompkins will direct Bob orcbeitra when "Shlp-tbe annual extrava-1 presented in Bovard audl-17 and lg. Jlni *HI be remembered I wcoesiful wielding of the rt last year s musical com-»bu bid quite a little bit »no« in musical work, I been conductor of the Jimi bund while he was a [i» list Institution. While I itndled under Professor i wbo wm for years man-1 Souis’i band. ifltion, Tompkins was for with th* Great 1 Circus, and bore the dls-I K lhat time of being the t tend leader ever to tra-a major entertainment le hai also had oonaider-riewe In vaudeville thea 1 been on the rko circuit, I hit professional engage-1 with the ''Sunny" jjom- *nd hi* orchestra, 1 rapoasl ble for much of 1 « laat j«rt extrava, »»»Just oompleted a win-»ment at th* Beverly Tor the past three hjv» Played at Lake Other engagement* infer the a. C. ••digs,’’ the Pathe studios, and »<lio station*. Parker, who wrote tlie < Shipwrecked," haa been I to direct the singing for “ctioa- Mia* Parker la “•d to do thla work, for ifegulariy ov«r KFi and I rvUo station*, in ad-ft* havin, worked at the WS. for the of „8hj[) “v« been held every dBn»* the la.t week, j, CMt *'|ll be announced Ml Wfet ICE PLANS JAL BANQUET I tor the annual eommerce It are being made under the w of Wilmer Morby, pre*i-I tbe senior class of the Col-■ Commerce, and of the com-I chosen to make arrange-tor the affair, which will be mi n. *« Of the Daily Trojan will Wbuted to the guests on the *• the banquet for the pur-t acquainting the down town 'ith the work of the Col-Commerce, and of provid-Macta for the student* of •w in th# university, following committee* are to ^reparations immediately and t* Wilmer Morby, wt! Karl Waegele, chairman McClung, Alton Oar ^tfi Hyrum White, chair-'<* Mlcciche. *1 lauren Dahl, chairman; ®lth, Robert Dubbell. llJi Doris Sweet, chairman', 1 Todd, Katherine Staub, We, *ti#8t Tom Mills, chairman; ^rc, Harold Barr. ■•r«* Aira; Hugh Mile*, j^enta-, Leslie Pay, chair-**** McClung. “““tiow. Walter Hewett, Booth, Otto J«rry Spann. I ■>a,; Marion Kvans. chair-1 **°rat, Merrill I'oore. Don Millican. Tagged Students Face Suspension; Must Meet Dean Traffic violator* who have been tagged by the Knights and have failed to appear at the last two meetings of the court must appear at the meeting to be held in Dean Baron's office, 203 Student l'nion, on Monday afternoon, according to Bud Medbury, committee chairman. Failure to do so will result in Immediate suspension from classes. The traffic committee has noticed that the number of violators has been steadily decreasing since the application of rigid enforcement. The Knights warn students that ail violators of the city traffic ordinance will be tagged and required to appear at the traffic court. ‘LONE EAGLE’ IN INTERVIEW TO WAMPUS Roar ins Blizzard DENTS ELECT Humanist Logic ASSOCIATED STUDENTS BACK SSE MORGAN RALLS I "S&IZL SHRINE AUDITORIUM BENEFIT W. A. A. TO HOLD AWARD MEETING; SPREAD PLANNED Planning to nominate officers for thi* semester and to award jerseys, the Women's Athletic associ-atlon will give a spread on Mar. 17 ln the gymnasium dancing studios. At the same time the honorary hockey team will be announced and awards for handball, hockey, and swimming given. Tickets for the spread, at 25 cent* each, may be secured from Norma Chapman, senior; Mary Jane Lamer, junior; Vesta Wiley, sophomore; and Mary Rogers, freshman. Tickets will also be sent to all houses. In keeping with the season, the program, arranged by Maxine Johnson and Mary Alice Colt, and the decorations, under the charge of Margerie McPherson, Jean Lit-tle, and Charlotte Small, will follow the Saint Patrick ide*. “Petitions for candidates must be submitted,’’ said Janet Hampton, W. A. A. president, “and may be secured from the registrar's office. Those eligible for president must have a grade point average of 1.3. All other offices demand that a candidate have an average of I." Jersey* are given on the basis of recognised credit for participation ln five team sport* and two individual sports. Those receiving the Jerseys have not been announced Impromptu Program Greets New Women Impromptu skits, debates, and other stunts were Included on the program Thursdsy night when women of the Residnce hall initiated ten new co-eds. Glessie Strange, activity chairman, was in charge of the ceremony. Those who were welcomed to the house were Dorothy Leland, lone Law, LaVancha Naftel, Oene Doran, Wanda Waltser, Audrey Gill, Eileen Hamilton, Margaret Giles, Charlotte Moulton, and Phyllis Adkinson. Members of Alpha Eta Rho Accorded Lindbergh Story. Devoting itself to aviation, the new Wampus makes It* appearance late tbls week. An article written from an exclusive interview granted Dick Mugle snd Art Neelley, two members of the Alpha Eta Rho aviation fraternity, by Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh, will appear in the aviation number. With thi* I* included a picture of the famous flying colonel taken just before his epoch-making flight to Paris. “Pieces on Earth," a surprise story dealing with the business depression, has been written by Mary Beth Fyle and Illustrated by Ad-I rlenne Rosso. The feature story is one written by Bryant Hale, who was editor of the Wampus two years ago. It is entitled "The Hope Faith" and tells of the charity benefit that is shortly to be sponsored by the students of the S. C. campus. Lowell Redelings is the author of i "Flight,” a love story w oven around | the winning of the prize cup in an air derby. While "Slim Wins the I Derby,” is a humorous story by Leo i Duchowney, accompanied by a drawing of Leon Sankoff. A sophisticated airplane story, "Hollywood's Crack-Up,” by Charlotte Brown, will appear with illustrations by Betty Talbert. Beatrice Barefax again holds forth, this time devoting her attention to members of the 'Alpha Theta Rho fraternity and other air-minded students on the campus. Carying out almost exclusively the aviation idea, there will be the customary book reviews and more than the usual number of Jokes. CHICAGO. Mar. S.—(UP)—A wild, roaring blizzard, heaviest of the winter virtually turned the middle west Into one ruge snow drift tonight. Cities were isolated, railrosd j trains were derailed and maroon I ed. Roads were blocked. Thousands of automobiles were burled. Tele ; graph lines were weighted dowu and rendered useless. Waves in the great lakes were mountainous, j 8»ven deaths were attrlbu:ed directly to the blinding snow In Chicago. Two were killed In Mllwau kee. AS PRESIDENT Charles Rapp Defeated in Election for of College. President Balkans Hit By Severe Earthquake Dozen Towns Rocked by Shocks; Death Toll Believed 43. BELGRADE, Jugoslavia, Mar. 8 — (I'P)—Severe earthquakes shook large areas of the Balkans today, after earlier temblors Saturday t had caused great damage. A dozen (owns were rocked by work, transferring to the l iilvet Morgan Ralls was elected stu dent body president over Charles Rapp In an election held Friday in the College of Dentistry. The vote cast was the greatest ever ! known in lhat Institution, because of the keen Interest and competition betwcen the various departments and rival factions, with sludents from the Clinic nnd Science-Technlc building participating. The results for the other offices were: Wendall llall, firsi vice-president, defeated Jerome Smith; Barney Faubln, second vice-president, defeated Stan Norton; Herbert Spencer, secretary-treasurer. defeated Walter Zuekerman. Ralls, a Junior In dentistry, id president ol Psi Omega, profes sional d»ntal fraternity, recently elected to membership In Alpha Tau Epsilon, honorary denial fra ternity, member of Alpha Tau Omega, national mocIuI fraternity, at Occidental College, at which in stltutlon lie took his pre-dental | ■'Humanist Logic and Theory of j Knowledge,” will he discussed by | Porf. F. C. S. Srhlllcr at the Philo- I sophy Forum tomorrow afternoon j at 4:30 in the Mudd Memorial 1 buiding. The address will be the second by Ihe speaker on Ihe general subject of “Humanism,” the name which he gave to Ihe p:ag | mat ic philosophy because of Its em- t phasis upon man as the standard by which the teal Is measured. Professor Schiller Is a permanent PROGRAM, DANCE ON APR. 4 member of the S. C. philosophy staff. He spends the first semester al Oxford university and the second ai Southern California, uhcre his courses this term are in the philosophy of I’lalo and Arls-totle, and In the humanist theory of knowledge. The lecture totum row is open to students and the public. CHARLES MESSICK LECTURES AT S. C. Charles P. Messick of Trenton, N. J., chief examiner of the civil service commission of the state of New Jersey, is to lecture at this university daily during a one-week Institute of Public Administration to be held her* June 8-13, according to the announcement of Emery E. Olsen, director of the School of Public Administration. Dealing with the duties, powers, and responsibilities of those in public office, tbe Institute is to be attended by stale, county, and municipal officers and personnel, including mayors, city managers, commissioners, and citizens actively Interested in public affairs. Session* on the campus will be devoted to public administration, budgets and accounts, streets and highways, public education, recreation, parks, juvenile welfare, and public safety. today's shocks. Peasants fled to the count ryside through torrential rain. The shocks h'*gan at 2 am. and continued until 2 p.m. No loss than 24 severe shocks were registered in the vicinity of Gjevgjell in 8 hours. Heavy underground rumblings accompanied the quake. The death toll was reliably reported to have reached 43. Of these, 19 were said lo have died In the village of Piravo, In Jugoslavia. Piravo was reported worst affected. One dispatch said that the town had been destroyed. New earth shocks were felt In the Jugoslavian districts of Strumitza. Gjevgjeli and Dojrau. Three quakes w hlch yesterday wrecked a wide but sparcely populated area along the frontiers of Jugoslavia, Greece and Bulgaria were followed by recurrent tem blors in Jugoslavia aud southwestern Bulgaria today. Reports from Sofia, capital of Bulgaria, aald that the new shocks were felt at 4 a.m., lasting 30 seconds. Eleven successive shocks were re ported al Gorna and Djoumaja. The population was panic stricken. In Jugoslavia, 1,000 houses were reported demolished al Striraitza and several hundred others were reported razed by the quakes In neighboring villages. Communications were disrupted. One single Held telephone line was operating late today, opening communications lo Slrumitza whence meager report* of the catastrophe came. j sit yof Southern t'alifornln In 1H27. I Presentation of the new officers to the student t od} will be iioiue I lime nexl week at. meetings to be Lunch Dates Of Houses Are Listed Fraternities Again Will be Hosts to Each Other This Week. German University Instructor Criticizes Colleges of America That thc fame of the University of Southern California as an educational institution is becoming practically worldwide is evidenced by an article written by Dr. \V. Seedorf, professor of mathematics and sciences at the University of Goettingen, Germany, and published in the winter number of Visiting Protessor of Italian Culture held In the Clinic and in the Sci ence-Technic building, according lo Flank Conley, retiring president. Inasmuch as Ihe College of Dentistry has its own constitution, elections are held separately from those of the rest of Ihe University The officers newly electd will hold office until next February. T SETS DEADLINE FOR ‘BOYS’ NIGHT Registration for Boys' night will be accepted only until noon today, those In charge of lhe event scheduled for Wednesday night at u:3u in the V. M. C. A. assert. Plans have been made for lead ers on the campus to meet with boys of "prep” school age at lhe council dinner this week, with ihe guests featured as entertainers. From All-Nations’ foundation a boys' harmonica baud will olfer a series of numbers which ia has presented for audiences In theaters of Callfoi nia. A boys’ quartet, sing ing without accompaniment will present a program of Spanish American popular songs which have been produced under the direction of the Spanish-American instltuto at Garneda. Dinner will be served at 23 cents a plate. Social fraternity exchange lunch eons scheduled by the interfrntcnt Ity relations committee of the Intel fraternity council for llils week are ns follows: Beta Kappa — Theta Pal. Delta Chi — Tsu Epsilon Phi. Delta Sigma Phi — Tau Delta ! Phi. Gamma Epsilon —Sigma Phi Ep j silon, j Kappa Alpha — Sigma Nu. Kappa Sigma — Zeta Beta Tau. Sigma Chi—Phi Beta Delta. Phi Kappa Psi — Sigma Alpha i Epsilon. Phi Kappa Tau—Sigma Tau. Phi Nu Delta—Phi Sigma Kappa. Pi Kappa Alpha — Alpha Nu Delta. Delta Phi Delta — Alpha Epsilon Pi. I This week's exchange will be the auditorium and a dance will be held at the same time In the Shrine ballroom, B. P. Schulberg. general manager of I'aramounl; Abraham Lehr, general manager of t'nited Artists; Conrad Nagel, t'nlveraal star; Fred Nlhln, M.-O.-M. director, and Clinton Wunder are working through the Motion Picture Academy of Arts and Sciences on the auditorium program . Tickets for 'his entertainment will he priced from *1 .SO. Bids for the dance will R > on sale this week st $2 per couple. COLORFUL FESTIVAL The affair will revive a colorful and spectacular form of entertainment always given for a worthy cause. A kerrness was originally a religious fesllwil of n benefit na ture, which originated in Flanders «hen the village lolk gave danccs on the green for charity. In Amer-I lea II i ii me to nu an any lorm of entertainment, Indoors or outdoors, .liven with nn altruistic motive. In Los Angeles the Iasi kermess v.ns given about 30 years ago In ihe Mason Opera house. Members I of ihe snme families that sponsor-|ed that affair are actively Interest-ill in the Trojan ki miens to be glv-i en In April. The lobby of the Shrine : id I tori uni will be gay and leatlve In keeping with Ihe spirit nf the Kcnuess. The lunds are tn ’ :o lo the Associated City Employees commit tee for the relief of the unemployed, with the recommenda* lion tlial the money be used for Ihe relief of unemployed women. BURCHAM IN CHARGE I Joe Burcham is general chairman of the Kermess; others on the ex rcutlve committee Inclui.e Hugh Vndrews, secretary; Bryant Hale, | press representative; Janet Me-Coy, vice-president of the Associated students, who will have charge of coed ticket sellers; Winifred Definite plans for the Kermess, a professional benefit to be ci'en under \ssociatcd Students auspices in the Shrine auditorium on Apr. 4 for thc relief of unemployment, were announced yesterday. The alfair will be the first collcge unemployment benefit in history. Outstanding motion picture stars will appear on Ihe program In the i sixth of the year. Announcement Biegler, secretary of the Associat-of another Interfralernily smoker I ed Students: Arnold Kddy, general will be made soon, according to Fred Chase, chairman of the inter-fraternity relations committee. Speaks at Meeting STUDENT STORE RECEIVES BOOKS the student paper there. In his article, Dr. Seedorf uses two cuts made from picture* which he took at the graduation exercises during the semi-centennial celebration here last June. Dr. Seedorf while studying in America, was delegated to represent the University of Goettingen in particular, and all Gerinon universities in general at S. C.’s semicentennial gathering. Besides making general comments on the life of uni'erslty and college students in America, Dr. Seedorf referred in this article particularly to the presence of athlet- ic* in colleges here. In Germany, they are no departments of physical education in institutions of higher lear ning and no Intercollegiate competition. The professor wrote in his article, “There, football games of the university often bring In unheard of sums of money, the seats for a single game in the great stadiums are sold for as much as ten dollars apiece." Tbe “Goettinger Hoehschul-Zei-tung" In which the article appeared, was sent to Dr. Edwin Mohme, chairman of the German department. Dr. Bruno Averardi of S. C.'s Italian department ls lo be the main speaker at the Town and Gown club meeting to be held in the preBldeul's suite in the Administration building ou Wednesday afternoon. Dr. Averardi, who is a visiting Instructor from the L’niversity of Florence, will talk on “Modern Italian Art." Also speaking on Ihe program is Mr. Samuel Armstrong of Montecilo, painter of murals. The meeting will also feature a loan art exhibit of rare paintings and sculpture. Exhibitors whose art will be shown to member* and guests of tbe organization are Mmes Katherine Leighton, Walter Harrison Fisher, William A- Lyman, Oliver S. Hershman, George O. Robinson, Oscar Trippett. Sydney A. Temple, Burrell O. Raulstou, Hugh W. Harrison, Weuzell, Ernest L. Ipsen. Mr. aud Mrs. Roger Noble Burnham. Samuel Aim-strong, Dr. James H. Cousings, Robert C. Vose, and members of the Stendahl and the Hatfield gal leries. Several books have been placed for rental by the Book Nook in the Student Store as well as three new Star dollar series books being put ou sale. "Sophisticates,” a story of a strange woman, by Gertrude Atherton; "The Daughter of Fu Manchu." a continuation of the mysterious Fu Manchu tales by Sax Rohmer; “Shoe the Wild Mare” by Gene Fowler; “The Wooden Woman” by Alexander Townsend which has received very favorable reviews in England and has Just come out here are among tbe new books. Mystery stories abound for those who are interested. Among the Star dollar series can be found: "My Life" by Isadora Duncan; "Liberty" by Ed ward D. Martin, who wrote "The Meaning of a Liberal Education;” “The Glorious Adventure” by Richard liallburton; and "Henry the VIII” by Hacked Kinsteln’s “Cosmic Religion” also ls for sale at tbe Book Nook. Committee Meeting of W. S. G. A. Today Irene Bronnals wishes Ihe following girls to meet in the W. S. <;. A. room on the second floor of Ihe Student l'nion at 12:45 p.m. today: Harriet Brown, Lenore Elmore, Mary McKinley, Billie Itodg-ers, Alice Malm, Barbara Bazzard, Gladys Goodsell, Letta Moils, Lydia Barry, Eileen Landers, Eloise Emrlch, and Myra Bush. manager of the Associated Stu dents; and Walter Sykes of the university coordination office. Headquarters for the Kermess are located downtown at 320 Gar-llcld building and all arrangements for the festival will be completed through these offices. JAPAN PREMIER RECOVERS TOKIO, Mar. 9 - (Wednesday) — (I'P) — Premier Hamaguchl returned lo Ills official duties today, completely recovered from bullet wounds inflicted by a young man who attempted tn kill him In Ihe railroad station here several months ago. Law Review Contains Discussion Of Federal Oil Lands Reservation Law of Discovery in the Courts of California” by Dudley M. Harkclroad, "The Current Federal Oil Policy,’’ by Charles <>. Haglund, and "Responsibilities and Liabilities of the Transfer Agent and .Registrar" by Fredericks H. Beh-renils and Sheldon D. Klliott, research assistant to lJrof. Robert Kingsley, an- featured articles .nation Is well supported by prac- in the current issue of the Southern California Law Review, pub lished periodically by the School of Law. Of probable interest In the oil industry in the state of California Is Ihe article of Charles G. Hnglund of the North Dakota bar, concerning the federal policy of reserving certain government oil lands from private ownership. The writer quotes the laws of a number of Latin-America countries to Indicate tlce elsewhere.” Commenis on various phases of law by members of the editorial staff of the Law Review, case notes, book reviews, and a restatement of the law of contracts with California annotations complete the contents of the latest number of the legal magazine. The Southern California Law Review is published in October, December, February, April, and June by the faculty and students of the Trojan Law School, that “the change of policy In the; with Prof. Robert Kingsley as edl-I nited States of reserving lhe min lor-ln-chief and George Henderson, erals in the public domain to the I student editor. KERMESS BACKED BY CIVIC LEADERS OF LOS ANGELES Sponsors ol thc Kermess Include 1 civic leaders, motion picture exe uitlves, business men ,and prominent women club workers. They are as follows: | Lawrence Barker, president of liaiker Brothers’; Harry J. Bauer. I president of Ihe Automobile Club of Southern California, director ot ihe California bnnk and of Pacific Mutual, and a trustee of (lie university; Mrs. C. Raymond Iliad ford, director of Ihe Legal clinic; Mrs. Arthur Buermlller, president of the Assistance league. Judge Georgia P. Bullock; Abia ham I.chr, general manager of 1’nlted Artists, and Mrs. Lehr; Orra E. Monnette, vice-chairman of the board. Bank of America: Conrad Nagle, Universal star; Fred Niblo, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer director, and Mrs. Niblo; Emory R. Olson, co-oidinatlon officer of S. C. and president of Ihe Los Angeles Advertising club. Mrs. Murrell O. Raulston, promt neut club woman; Mrs. B. P Schulberg. wife of th* general mansger of Paramount Pictures; Miss Grace S. Stoermer, vice-president of Ihe Bank of America: Miss Anne Patton; Mrs. Fiancls I*. Graves; Mrs. John C. MscFsr-lund. noted child welfare worker; President and Mis. It. B- vou KleinSmid; Mr*. Thomas G. Winter, chairman of the Roard of lie view, Central Motion Picture bur eau, former president of the Federated Women's Clubs of America. In addition to the above spoil sois, muny others have endorsed Ihe Kermess and are expected to back It. Among these are Mayor John C. Porter, J. A. H. Kerr, president of the Chamber of Com merce, and I>eItoy Ow en, president of the Junior Chamber of Commerce. NEW TROJAN CLUBS FORMED IN STATE Trojau alumni have been espec tally active in organization during the past few months. San Francisco men formed a Trojan club recently in which alumni from all the cities of the Ray district are included. Craig Smith is president. The club has a luncheon meeting at the St. Francis hotel the first Thursday of each month. Ou down the coast, the Ventura county Trojans, both men and women, have organized a joint club, with Charlea Wright a* president Bob Beardsley as vice-president, and Vera Everett as secretary and treaaurer, Huntington Park men organized early in February and are at present carrying on a membership campaign. March li. Alhambra alumnae will meet for the formation ot an Alhambra women's club, U> include Trojana living ln Alhambra. Covina, Azusa. Arcadia, Sierra Madre, San Gabriel, San Marino Rosemead, Puente, Monrovia, Glen dors, and El Monte. Plans for the formation of otlier Trojan clubs are under way witb the Alumni office backing alumni in the different communiiies in their desire tor •vganisad ftojau activity.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 102, March 09, 1931|
Irooeo staff (, M.0
ir, ,.keJ ‘0 se* J# y tod«y •" th* *"nu
A L 1 F O R N I A
DAILY 1' TROJAN
Los Angeles. California, Monday, March 9, 1931.
IRMESS ARRANGED FOR AID OF JOBLESS
I0SENFOR IllSIC SHOW
Hy Tompkins Will ct B 0 b Brown’s danders.
lh» ipcond successive year, f Tompkins will direct Bob orcbeitra when "Shlp-tbe annual extrava-1 presented in Bovard audl-17 and lg.
Jlni *HI be remembered I wcoesiful wielding of the rt last year s musical com-»bu bid quite a little bit »no« in musical work, I been conductor of the Jimi bund while he was a [i» list Institution. While I itndled under Professor i wbo wm for years man-1 Souis’i band.
ifltion, Tompkins was for with th* Great 1 Circus, and bore the dls-I K lhat time of being the t tend leader ever to tra-a major entertainment le hai also had oonaider-riewe In vaudeville thea 1 been on the rko circuit, I hit professional engage-1 with the ''Sunny" jjom-
*nd hi* orchestra, 1 rapoasl ble for much of 1 « laat j«rt extrava,
»»»Just oompleted a win-»ment at th* Beverly Tor the past three hjv» Played at Lake
Other engagement* infer the a. C. ••digs,’’ the Pathe studios, and »