Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 115, March 31, 1932
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phone RI. 4111 Editor Sta. 227 Bus. Mgr. 226 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORN IA TROJAN Si—= tlAGE IS JJECT OF LINDSEY Lent Jurist Tells C a. His Opinions Weekly Dinner » to popular opinion. a,e mairiage is a legal - gtited Judge B,,n B-L tbe Y.M.C A. weekly ! dinner last night. “,re two kinds of legal ' procreative and com - continued Judge Lind-(Kjd 90 per renl . 3,„- a,c companionate, f ]t, p^r r-ent procreative. Umental laws the comil,« be illegal but mnr-L no longer sacramental." j Lindsey pleaded for the j ol divorce courts since l not regulate the home, ji three steps toward He scientific direction. j investigation, and edu-iteachlnK of marriages, j Lindsey stated that he fcutly been misquoted as I free'love and trial mar-. regards this as "bad uar than immoral.'’ He l more marriages and tho , the old fashioned mar- j in favor of the campus ut ii. the young married in college who post-Slren until they become men and women, ith control were taught illy, there would be three [more marriages in the it»s," declared Lindsey. \to»ard legalizing contra-jtnictlon is being made, ; to the judge. Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March 31, 1932. House Passes Sales Tax Substitutes; First Class Postal Rates Increased V\ ASHING!ON, Mar. 30—(LP)—A sobered house -ternlv bent on balancing the budget proceeded swiftly to vote more millions of dollars in new taxes. At the end of the day, a total of $286,000,000 had been added, touching the American citizen at many points of his ♦ every day life. The levies included corporations, theaters, soft drinks, letters, telegraph and telephone messages. United Press World Wide News S er vice j No. se Mothers tertained At By Pan-Hel •pring flowers in green o', lorming the motif of m. the annual tea honor •“mothers was given by i-faellenic council at the inuca house yesterday attest;, which Included Mrs. JB von Kh'inSmid, l)ean [Ain-Smith, housemothers 17 campus sororities, so-residents, aud the hos-|tom the Women’s Regill and Aeneas hall wero by Genevieve Plagman, It of the council, Christy »ite-president, and Sonia •ccretarytreasurer. l’an-wpresematives assisted Krj as hostesses. H was planned under the I ol Christy Welch, social *> *bo had as her com-heads. Sonia Turney, re-*li: Martha Sherwln, de-f; Joan llcMutera, enter-! Genevieve Plagman, Md Betty Henderson, Ittunent during the af-furnished by Keitha 11111 Margaret Halff, who Piano solos, and Peggy *ao gave a humorous Pjthers entertained were: 7®' WlUlami, lira, Am.,. Mrs. J. Arthur Hazel B. Smith, |„lr* Cowgili, Mrs. Jane • W. Gist, Mrs. Mary ■rs. Alfred Bolling. Mrs. ***• Mrs. Mary J, My-. Dorothy Rite. Miss Rosa-’ Mr*- Ella Massey. kfcal Leader Address Club ^ ^ IliHtiis, execn- llu?„01 ,l"' Independent IHeii?16' Wl11 be ,lle fea' L ,_.r at the luncheon I1,1 AI Political science fra- ; 4^“ J*'111 as hii fcZ. . ttt Day Poli- * la hi«, ii 1118 United t "ill review fctji,'r, Cill situations Williams Is well it ' *8hlngton. d. C„ coni,S!'PU' "lllny NUm 'C K1'*ilh lhe Cr*" Problems. / It I, I.., ~^^*t^Krldge 210. • Z%U<m> who exit too rf te,,( hing credefi-k ^ 7®** °f this semes-1*1, 0 le ln room 367 1 before April E RODEO ISSUE SCHEDULED FOR MIDDLE OF APRIL Many Sections of Annual Publication Complete, Announces Editor That El Rodeo. Southern California yearbook, will be complete .about the middle of April was announced today by John Morley, editor. Mac Morgantheau. business manager, stated that his division has nearly completed its work and the goal for publication iiaa Ijeen set for April 15. Many sections of the book have already ber-D printed and the remaining sections should be ready for printing in a short time. The fraternity and sorority sections, the honorary and professional fraternity sections, the sport section, and the greater part of the den'al section, and the senior pictures have been completed. A new feature of the book is a 24-page snapshot picture seclion of student life. Pictures of Mudd hall, the gym, and the new library, have been taken by a professional photographer for various i.arts of tho book. A distinctive type of cover will also be used. Tho theme of the yearbook is the Olympic atmosphere. According to Morgantheau, the 1933 El Rodeo has a good finan rial status. The income from advertising and photography of the .iresent edition is almost equal to that of the 1932 El Rodeo. ART IN SELLING IS DECORATOR’S TOPIC “The Application of Art Principles to a Sales Project” will be the subject of a lecture to be given Friday morning at 9 o'clock by Miss Helen Kendall, decoration consultant. The speaker will be presented by Prof. Ada Colins Holme, and the audience will include students in line, color, and design in S.C.'s School of Merchandising. Miss Kendall, who has studied at Columbia university under Prof. Arthur Dow’ and at the Paris branch of the New York School of Fine and Applied Art, has had experience as instructor in art appreciation and as a practical decorator. She will discuss color as a language of self-expression, enduring styles versus fashionable fads, and varying rhythms of successful decoration. Visitors are Invited. Activity Points Given For Elections Work Girls are needed for clerical work on the election committee, Phyllis Doran announced yester-aay. Those interested should sign up on the bulletic board in 234 Student Union today, where the hours and days that they can work will bo given. Activity points will be granted in exchange for the work. $443,000,000 IN TAXES This brought to $443,000,000 the total taxes voted in two days since speaker John N. Garner took the floor with his fervent plea for a tax bill that would balance the budget and sustain the credit of the United States. The speedy action forecast flnal passage of the $1,245,000,000 bill by tomorrow night. It then will go to the senate for consideration by that body. Just before it concluded tonight, the house took up the controversial one quarter of one per cent tax on stock transactions, w’hich the ways and means committee suggested to make the stock market help balance the budget. STOCK TAX POSTPONED This precipitated a lively controversy, and it was decided to postpone a vote until tomorrow on this tax, estimated to bring In $75,000,000 annually In presenting the amendment, Representative Heartsill Ragon, Dem., Ark., said he had received estimates that stock market business this year would amount to $17,-000,000,000 as compared with $31,-000,000,000 last year. Officials of the stock market appeared recently before the ways and means subcommittee headed by Ragon which drafted the sales tax substitutes. Garner moved into action again today to urge a compromise on provision of the measure dealing with corporation income tax returns and the house followed his advice explicitly. Some items involving millions of dollars were adopted today without debate, submissive was the temper of the now orderly house. POSTAGE INCREASED The most extensive discussion centered about an increase from | two to three cents in flrst class postage rates, which was adopted, 147 to 63. This was the largest item added today, being estimated to produce $135,000,000. This estimate was challerged by chairman James M. Mead, of the post-offlce committee, who acquiesced in the 50 per cent increase, but said It would not produce this much money. MAYORALITY CANDIDATES WILL SPEAK Short Forum Discussions To Feature United Statesman Meet Helen Johnson Announces All-U Dances Three all-IT dances are sch£ duled during the month nf April according to an announcement made bv Helen Johnson, vice-president of the student body. An all-U dig will take place April 11 in tlie women's gym. The “Scotch Hop" on April 15, w ill be sponsored by Gus V'om-dam of the Student Union fountains, and Chris Daniels of tho book store. This is to be a free dance open to all the student body. An all-U sports dance is scheduled for April 30, following tho Stanford-S.C. track meet. An effort is being made to secure Guy Lombardo's orchestra for this occasion. Feature Staff To Meet Today Tne feature staff of the Daily Trojan will meet today at 2:15 in the editorial room of the Student Union according to Martha Van Husklrk. who is in charge of feature articles. Those wbo will be present are: Elsie Rothman. Beecher Callahan, Edward Madrid. Carlos Escudero, Dorothy Thompson. Betty Gillen, Paricia Downey, Margaret Walters, Bud Testa, and Louise Denny. "Starting this week, one feature a week will be required from each member of the staff. Assignments wil' be given at this meeting, so it is necessary for those named to be present. Also, articles may be turned in at this time for correcUon." Yale won this year’s annual glee club contest held in New York. New York university came second and Princeton third. An opportunity for students to I become acquainted with the personalities, platforms, and merits of four of the candidates for mayor at the coming election of Ixis Angeles will be offered tonight at the meeting of the United Statesman to be held at 8 o’clock in the east wing, room 225, at Los Angeles high school. Unusual Interest has been shown in the new non-afllliated political organization, and a large attendance Is expected at tonight's meeting to hear the candidates speak. Mayor Porter, incumbent at the coming election, wiil be the flrst speaker. Other candidates who have accepted the club's invitation to speak at the meeting are Councilman James M. Hyde of Hollywood and Assemblymen William G. Bonelli, and Charles Dempster. OPEN DISCUSSION Short open forum discussions will follow each speech, giving the persons attending time to ask the candidates questions. This plan is being carried out by the organization In order to give members a chance to become better acquainted with government and public affairs of the cofnmunity. “The meeting Is open to all w’ho wish to attend,’’ states Karl Waegele, president, “and students Interested in government will find this an opportunity to become acquainted with the character and experience of the various candidates, thereby laying a firm foundation for voting.” "Through political education and by voting,” Waegele continued, "young people can operate an intelligent force to further the best interests of the community.” SECOND MEETING This will be the second of the monthly meetings planned by the United Statesman. At the last meeting James Mussatti, executive secretary of the California Taxpayers' association spoke, and Ivan Goodner, who recently represented the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce as lobbyist in Washington, told of his experiences ln congress. Among the 250 students here who have taken an interest in the organization and who have aided in its formation are: Karl Waegele, Lew Is Gough, Mulvey White. Kenneth Callow, John Dorfner, Catherine Colwell, Beth Tibbott, Dutch Wilcox, Art Neelley, Francis Bushard, Tom Patterson, Quentin Reger, Bud Medbery, Malcolm Alexander, Merriam Brow nstetter, Ted Zuckerman, Virginia Smith, Emil Steck, Glenn Jones. Marjorie Grewell, Cecily HII T _♦ ^ 4 ton, Hyrum White, Royal Marks, J J UniOT LNeeUCU Otto Broesamle, Dick Tilden, Hei- S. C. SQUAD WINS THIRD OF DEBATES GREEK FINANCIAL PLAN GIVEN TO HOUSES TONIGHT Tentative Plan Provides For Confidential Clearing House Representatives of all fraternities and sororities, both social and professional, are asked to meet tonlg/it at 7:30 In the Council room. Student Union 418. to hear the report of a committee which has worked out a system to give financial strength to the Greek organizations on the campus. According to the plan the bulk of fraternities and sororities will set up an office on the campus which will bt a confidential clearing house for individual fraternity financeg. An expert will be chosen to assist in the preparation of the budgets, to make monthly audits of house hooks aud to make a report to each chapter of its flnancial standing and progress, to aid in collnctlons and to diagnose difficulties and suggest means of remedying them. If possible, a cooperative buying plan will also be developed, according to plans of the committee, which was composed of fraternity alumni, faculty advisers, and undergraduates. Several campus fraternities are reported to be in financial difficulties and it is hoped that this plan will aid in stabilizing and improving the financial status of thege crippled houses. According to Fred Chase, president of tho Interfraternity council, who called the meeting, similar projects iiave saved hundreds of dollars ou other campi, where they have greatly reduced operation costs. Jones, Crawford Defeat Colorado State On Tuesday Night Captain Glenn Jones and Ames Crawford, Trojan debaters who are now making the annual tour of the Rocky Mountain states, Tuesday night dofeated Colorado State Teachers college, at Greeley. This was revealed in a telegram from them yesterday to Ixtckwood Miller, varsity debate manager. The decision was 2 to 1. The victory was the third since leaving Lob Angeles lats week, teams from the University of Arizona and the University of New Mexico having been vanquished Monday nlglit Jones and Crawford participated in a no-decision affair with Denver university. They are upholding the affirmative side of I the question “Resolved: that | con er ess should enact legislation ;>ioviding for the centralized con-I trol of industry (constitutionality waived). Jones and Crawford debate representatives from the University of Colorado at Boulder tonight. Other schools on their schedule include the University of Wyoming. University of Utah, and the University of Nevada. They will arrive back in Los Angele* Monday, April 11. Freshmen Defeat Two Glendale Teams Freshmer. debaters last night scored a double victory In contests held with the Glendale Bar association and Glendale junior college. Debating the negative of the question, “Resolved: tJiat congress should enact legislation providing for the centralized crntrol of Industry (constitutionality waived," Roy Johnson sind Bob Nortii deflated Attorneys Hohbs and El-row, by a standing vote of 20 to 1, before the, Glendale Bar association. James Jacob and John Mount, upholding the affirmative of the question, defeated Glendale junior college by the vote of an expert judge. Frank Clemenson, debate coach at Franklin high school, acted ag judge. en Johnson, Grace Loye, Page Parker, Glenn Johnson, Francis Tappaan, Winifred Biegler, Gregaon Bautzer, Arnold Friedman, Juanita Milig, Bill Baxter, Ted Magee. Juanita Wagner, Don Adam, Harris Robinson, Winifred Wentz. Dean Harrel, Fred Leix. Margaret Lip-gey, Joe Hlndone, Bob Harmonson, Ray Zeman, Ames Crawford, Ha-bel Redfleld, Marjorie Edick. Tom Kuchel. Jack Gage. Norm Cowan, Phyllis Doran. Marian Richardson, Fred Chase, Max Plake. Sam Ker-ner, Jane Gorham, Irv. Harris, Jack Smith, Catherine McBride. Piano Students rp p * TJ | I are $5 for first, $2.50 for second, 1 O Uive ivecitat anil three subsequent awards of To Fill Male Role In Play One of thi strongeat and most important male roles in the Junior play, "Dulcy,’’ a comedy by Connelly Van Kauffman, is still untitled according to Wallace Fraser, play productions manager. The characU r must play tiie piano rather well, and any junior man who feels that he will be able to qualify is asked to come to 333 O.C. this afternoon at 3:15. The poster contest, which was begun with the N.C.P. production, "The Hoyal Family,” is to continue for this play. The prises Group Named to Choose Typical S. C. Business Girl Selection of a committee to choose tho winner of the iypica^ Business Girl contest, gponsoted by Alpba Kappa l*si in the College of Commerce, iias been announced by Joe Mlcciche, in charge of the contest. Members ol the committee are Hugh Bargion Alton Garrett. MUt Reese, Page Parker. Otis Blas-ingham. MiF3 Florence Morse, professor in tiie School of Merchandising and Pref. Frederick Wood-bridge. Among the requirements in the contest is a leiter which each candidate must write and leave at ihe Commerce office by Monday. The letter is to be an iuiagiuery one addrtssed to the McClung Pharmaceutical company, whose president is Dean Reid L. McClung. applying for a position. Thvee new entrants tn the con test weie received yesterday. | They are Mr.rian Marks, a gradu- I ale of Hollywood high school: | Bobby Persinger, a graduate of | Westlake School for Girls; aud Lucille Sillers, a graduate of Los Angeels high school aud a transfer from Oiegon State college, j All three ef the girls are mer- j , . handisiUK majors. Previous entrants were Rulli Lane, Genevieve ! tiagmau, Josephine l.uug. Mai y ' :jlst, Ruth Bl uw ne, Josephine Pel-; phrey. Vernice Kaecke, and Doris ) Sweet. ! Entrants will bi presented be fore the Commerce student body at a mammoth all-eutertalnment I rally in Touchstone theater, next I Thursday. The winner of lhe con-test Is to be announced at the i annual College of Commerce ban giifll, Aoril ^ Student pianists at the College of Music will present a program at the weekly music assembly this noon in ihe music recital hall. Mary Saxton will play "Prelude in G Major" by Rachmaninoff. Beethoven’s "Rondo.” Opus 129, will be Helen Matson's selection $1 each. This contest will also include the play given by the School of Speech and the Extravaganza. From the first place winners, a giand prize winner will be selected. A water color set, donated by the Student Store, will be the award. The winner of the contest for APRIL WAMPUS IS PLACED ON SALE From "Spring Practice" oil the cover to the official social calendar of the nniversltv on the last page, the April issue of the Wampui which appeared on the campus yesterday proved to be one of ths most popular numbers of the year, according to all who read lt. In accordance with the policy of the new editor, Ted Magee, the Wampus contains articles and stories which make it more representative of campus life. In the Kandid Kaiupus Kamera, “Burps,” “Mudd Puddles," and “Chiseling Again.” exposes on other prominent flgures are given. “Preying on the Trojan” gives a glimpse into tho life of the staff rei«iri-ers and workers. An outstanding feature of the Wampus ie the popularity contest, which affotOF students a chance to give credit to their fellows. The contest closes today, students are asked to flli in the blanks and drop them ln the ballot box ln the fountain room of the Student Union. Statements of Candidacy Due on April 7 Candidates for offlce* of tiie Associated Student Body and for each college must submit their statements of candidacy to Ed Belasco, elections commissioner. by 3 p.m., Thursday. April 7. A constitutional rule requires the candidates to Uie their statements three weeks before nomination. Blanks for this purpose may be obtained from the offlce of Francis Bushard. A.S.U.S.C. president. The statements are to be deposited in a ballot box which will bo placed ^n room 234. Student I’nlon. Belasco has announced that nominallonh will be held at an assembly on Thursday, April 28, and the balloting will bn held Thursday, May 5. LAPORTE GIVEN CHAIRMANSHIP OF NATIONAL GROUPS Physical Education Head Helps Maintain Good Will In Athletics Appointment of Prof. William R. I.a Porte, head of the physical education department, to the chairmanship ol two national com mittees ln the field ot physical education was announced yesterday tn bulletins from the two organizations. As director of the International Relations committee of the American Acaiemy of Physical lOdii-cation. Profesosr lji Porte will bear the major portion of the responsibility for promoting and maintaining sclentllic and professional relations with European countries. One phase of the committee work will consist of sponsoring a special International Conference on Physical Education to be held at B.C. next summer in connection with thc Olympic ^ames. This will be sponsored by the university and the Los Angeles University of International Relatione. The Constitutional committee of the American Physical Education association, which he is also to head, maintains adjustments between the various districts of the United States and the national organization. Professor La Porte, as chairman of the Curr'culutn Research com mittee of the National society of Directors of Physical Educatiou in Colleges, has conducted, during the last four years, an Intensive nationwide study of the physical educatiou curriculum. Dance Practice For 1932 Show To Start Soon Schedules tor definite chorus rehearsals were arranged yesterday by Jean Maschlo aud Audrey Wallhaus. co-directors of tho annual extravaganza. The showgirl chorus will rehearse every Wednesday, Thursday. and Friday afternoons at 3 o'clock In Bovard. The tap group will meet every Monday, Thursday, aud Friday ln Bovard also at 3. The pony chorus will practice iu Bovard ai 3 every Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday. This sche-dule will allow one Individual rehearsal of each chorus each week, and two rehearsals of the entire ^roup of uancers. SENIORS TO PICK ALL-U HEAD TODAY Candidate Elected To Aid University In Alumni Work Next Year Senior students in all coll^goa will an to the polls today to select a permanent all-U senior class president from the two candidates, Harry Proctor of the University of International Relations and Cliff Harrison of the College of Deutlstry. Polling plat.;* for students In the Colleges ot Letters, Arls, and Science, Commerce, and Engineering will bo provided In front of (he Admlnlftration building from 9 a.m. till 2 p.m. Students In •he College ol Architecture will be able to vote at a booth ln that building, where the polls will be open from 10 a.m. till I p.m. In Pharmacy the noils will be open from noon until 2 p.m. LAW STUDENTS Ij»w students who are tn tha class of '32 will vote at the booths in iront ot the Ad. building. A booth will be available at the College of Music during chapel time, but niuric students may also vote on thu campus at the L.A.S. etation. Il will be necessary for seniors 10 present identification card* and to sign their names for signature comparison at the time of voting, according to Ed Belasco, elections commissioner. ENTAILS WORK Although the position ls au 'non orary one, the successful candidate will serve the university both before and after graduation. Detail* eon. emed with graduation nnd other activities will al! be handled as well as alumni Interests after graduation Because of the importance ot the post, sll senior sludents or S.C. are eligible to vote. HARRY PROCTOR Proctor, who ls serving his third successive term as president of the University of International Relations, ha-" taken a prominent place in activities. He is or has been senloi member of the men’.! council, legislative council, high school relations committee, sludent welfare committee, freshmun advisory commlttcx, Interfraterui-ty council, International Halation* club, Cosmopolitan club, Slgma Alpha Epsilon. Delta Phi Epsilon, national foreign service fraternity, chairman of Goodwill movement, campaign manager for Hob Boyie, student president candidate, and chairman of the homecoming stag rally, CLIFF HARRI80N Harrison is one of the leading flgures In thf Collego of Dentistry. was1 a Trojan Squire, Dental Trojan editor, president of Alpha Tau Epsilon, honorary dental fraternity and member of Psl Omega, dental fraternity. Botany Stndents To Take TivO'day Trip On XVeek*end Carroll Seawell will conclude the “The Royal Family" w as a team musical piogram with a transcrip j composed of Liprnan aud Thomas. Danube Waltzes" | tion of “Bill* by Scliultz Kvler. Cosmopolitan Club To Plan Conclave Professor Honored At Staff Luncheon Urgiun a more profound interest | Tne Cosmopolitan* club will hold in current events of national sir I u luncheon meeting at noon today uiticanc Ur A S. Haubenl.el-i„ the “Y" hut at which tin,- pn»f'-'«« of education, was "ans will b, made fo. the eom-; «Uest .peakei a. the regular S couferenc, of all .he Cosmo- ">“u,hl> luncheon of the Trojan “olitan club, in .outneru Califor- [ yesterday in the Student nia, and committees will be ap- D on- pointed to entertain delegates. The luncheon, which was at Members ot the club and others j ten.ied by about 15 studeuts, was interest'd lu doing work for the presided over by Tom Patterson, j lonference arc asked to be pres editor in chief of the Trojan, who | , introduced D>. Raubenheimer. Desert w^etatiou, spring flora, josnua. and juniper trees will be studied und*r the direction of Dr. Howard de Forest, chairman of tiie S.C. uepartmeut of botauy, by botany students who make the optional two-day Held trip into tlie San Joaquin valley and the Mojave desert on Saturday aud Sunday. April 2 and 3. Going in private cars by way of the Ridge route, the party will enter the Tejon Ranchos, noted tor ilielr flora arrays. From there it will follow the foothills. After a slop at Arvln. the group will go directly to Hakejsfield aud will remiiu there over Saturday uigiit-Hotels approved by the Kern county chamber of commerce have been selected for ihe use of the students. To those who desire permission has oeeu granted to attend the Bike dance to be given there on Saturday evening. Crossing Tehatchapl pass Sunday morning, members will enter the Mojr.ve desert, which la now In full bloom, pausing to study broad icltrophyll trees enroute. Oliier places which tho atudents will visit Include Laucaster, Palmdale, and Antelope valley. The return trip will be made via Mint cauyou. Au iuviUliou to make the drive <.as been issued by Dr. de Forest io all thos* who desire to do so. Sigualui’S should be made iu ■ ouui 267 oi 263 Science ball. Expeuses for tho trip will be about $4 per p« i son plus traveling expenses. The party will meet at fc:15 a.m. on Saturday in the herbarium room of tb« Science building f Theta Sigma Phi To Meet Tonight Meeting tonight at 6:30 at the Metropole cafe, 1828 South Vermont, members of Theta Slgma Phi will hear Marjorie Driscoll tell of her experiences in newspaper work. Miss Drlsco'.!, who Is a Los Angeles Exumlner reporter, will relate incidents which have occurred during the time she has been connected with the local Hearst paper. Dinette Zimmerman will preside at the meeting, which is the second of a series of professional gatherings scheduled by the or* ganization Juanita Mills aud Marjoria Edick bave made arrange, •nents tor the evening's dinner and program. French Luncheon To Be In Patio Friday To give the student an opportunity to converse in French, Ita Cercle Francais will hold a lunch-i on iu tho patio of the Student Union building at 12 noon on Friday, April 1. All sludents interested are invited. These luncheons will coutinue weekly. Following this week, they will be held on Mondays, according to Miss Lydia Kichman, president ot Le Cercle Francais. MEXICAN MINISTER STONED MEXICO CITY, March 3ft—.(If H)—Rafael Campos, a Protestant minister, was stoned and gravely injured by a mob at San Loren io Chaulz'ngo whore Roberto Rodriguez, secretary of the city government, was killed, the cor-tespondeul of El Universal ft-ported today trow Puebkk
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 115, March 31, 1932|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 115, March 31, 1932.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
phone RI. 4111
Editor Sta. 227
Bus. Mgr. 226
Si—= tlAGE IS JJECT OF LINDSEY
Lent Jurist Tells C a. His Opinions Weekly Dinner
» to popular opinion. a,e mairiage is a legal
- gtited Judge B,,n B-L tbe Y.M.C A. weekly ! dinner last night.
“,re two kinds of legal
' procreative and com
- continued Judge Lind-(Kjd 90 per renl
. 3,„- a,c companionate, f ]t, p^r r-ent procreative. Umental laws the comil,« be illegal but mnr-L no longer sacramental." j Lindsey pleaded for the j ol divorce courts since l not regulate the home, ji three steps toward He scientific direction. j investigation, and edu-iteachlnK of marriages, j Lindsey stated that he fcutly been misquoted as I free'love and trial mar-. regards this as "bad uar than immoral.'’ He l more marriages and tho , the old fashioned mar-
j in favor of the campus ut ii. the young married in college who post-Slren until they become men and women, ith control were taught illy, there would be three [more marriages in the it»s," declared Lindsey. \to»ard legalizing contra-jtnictlon is being made,
; to the judge.
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March 31, 1932.
House Passes Sales Tax
Substitutes; First Class Postal Rates Increased
V\ ASHING!ON, Mar. 30—(LP)—A sobered house -ternlv bent on balancing the budget proceeded swiftly to vote more millions of dollars in new taxes.
At the end of the day, a total of $286,000,000 had been added, touching the American citizen at many points of his ♦ every day life. The levies included corporations, theaters, soft drinks, letters, telegraph and telephone messages.
News S er vice j
se Mothers tertained At By Pan-Hel
•pring flowers in green o', lorming the motif of m. the annual tea honor •“mothers was given by i-faellenic council at the inuca house yesterday attest;, which Included Mrs. JB von Kh'inSmid, l)ean [Ain-Smith, housemothers 17 campus sororities, so-residents, aud the hos-|tom the Women’s Regill and Aeneas hall wero by Genevieve Plagman, It of the council, Christy »ite-president, and Sonia •ccretarytreasurer. l’an-wpresematives assisted Krj as hostesses.
H was planned under the I ol Christy Welch, social *> *bo had as her com-heads. Sonia Turney, re-*li: Martha Sherwln, de-f; Joan llcMutera, enter-! Genevieve Plagman, Md Betty Henderson,
Ittunent during the af-furnished by Keitha 11111 Margaret Halff, who Piano solos, and Peggy *ao gave a humorous
Pjthers entertained were: 7®' WlUlami, lira, Am.,. Mrs. J. Arthur Hazel B. Smith,
|„lr* Cowgili, Mrs. Jane • W. Gist, Mrs. Mary ■rs. Alfred Bolling. Mrs. ***• Mrs. Mary J, My-. Dorothy Rite. Miss Rosa-’ Mr*- Ella Massey.
kfcal Leader Address Club
^ ^ IliHtiis, execn-
llu?„01 ,l"' Independent
IHeii?16' Wl11 be ,lle fea' L ,_.r at the luncheon
Political science fra-
; 4^“ J*'111 as hii
fcZ. . ttt Day Poli-
* la hi«, ii 1118 United t "ill review fctji,'r, Cill situations
Williams Is well
it ' *8hlngton. d. C„
coni,S!'PU' "lllny NUm 'C K1'*ilh lhe Cr*" Problems. /
It I, I..,