Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 97, March 18, 1935
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United Press World Wide News Service SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA T ROJAN Editorial Offices RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 Volume XXVi Los Angeles, California, Monday, March 18, J935 Number 97 Second Annual Alumni Loyalty Drive Started Deadline Today For Annual Panel Schedule Campaign To Continue for Three Months; $7,000 Is Set as Total 16,000 Circulars Sent Out Dr. Frank Otto, 1934 Head, Reelected as Chairman For 1935 Appeal With the mailing of sixteen housand letters to the alumni of 'he University of Southern Calif-mia completed last Saturday the 935 Alumni Loyalty Fund appeal, econd in the history of the university, was officially opened. The drive will last for three onths beginning March 15 and ding June 15. Hoping to attani mark higher than that reached the 1934 drive the planners of ihe campaign have set a monetary ark of $7,000 as the goal for this rive. Dr. Otto Heads Drive Dr. Frank Otto, former president of the alumni association and chairman of the fund committee ast year, was re-elected to head the executive board this year. Some -f those named to serve on the executife board with Dr. Otto are Harry Siike. Jr., Clifford Hughes. Lewis Gough, Linton Smith and *d Wright Harry Silke Jr., fund direc-in commenting on the drive id, “The Alumni Loyalty Fund s a permanent fund that provides pportunity for former students to ake a yearly contribution to the unds of the university. Although he drive is mainly to arouse the terest of the alumni of the uni-ersity. it is important in securing gifts from non-alumni friend*." Representatives Listed Continuing Silke said that this method of raising funds had been tried in several of the major eastern universities and that it had met with the best of success. A partial list of class representatives on the committee to serve nth Dr. Otto and the executive rd include Judge Jesse W. Curtis, ’85; Thomas Nixon Carver, *91; Lorry L. Martin. *96: Hugh C. Will-| tt. ’07: Byron C. Hanna. ’10; jfudge Georgia Bullock, ’14; Sheriff Eugene Biscailui. ’16; James Mus-fcatti, *23; Leo Adams, *30; »nd liver Chatburn. ’32. The status of 12 campus organizations in reference to El Rodeo panels will be determined this afternoon from 1:30 to 2:30 o’clock, Bud Simon, business man* ager of the annual, said yesterday. “Presidents or authorized representatives of the following groups must come to El Rodeo business office, 217 Student Union, during that hour,’ he declared. Societies and clubs on the list are: Advertising club. Alpha Delta Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Aristotelian, Chi Epsilon. Epsilon Phi, Lambda Kappa Sigma, Newman club. Phi Kappa Sigma. Phi Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Mu Alpha Nu. Work Bill May Be Given Final Vote This Week Group Urges Cut of Four Billion Funds; Liberals Desire Increase Collegiate Players Secure Downing's Orchestra for Music Setting of Drama Glass Will Make Motion Senate Approves Measure Extending FERA Year; Bloc Is Formed 2,000 Captured In Crime War Dragnet Is Set by Federal Government in Drive To Clean Nation Through the courtesy of the Pacific Coast club of Long Beach, the campus organization of National Collegiate Players, has procured Orry Downing and his Pacific Coast orchestra to provide the musical setting for “See Naples and Die,” sophisticated comedy, by Elmer Rice, which is to be produced by the Trojan department of play * ing the past summer. Downing productions in Bovard auditorium himself has played in the past With a week from next Friday evening. George Pebbert at the Lafayette Announcement that the orchestra cafe and with Ben Bernie and would provide the entr’acte music Georgie Stoll at Loew’s State the- WASHINGTON. March 17—<KE>— A total of 2.389 drug addicts, smugglers. bootleggers, moonshiners and petty crooks were arrested in the first three days of the greatest war against criminals ever waged by the federal government, treasury officials announced tonight. The drive will continue. Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgenthau, Jr.. who is directing the federal forces said he was “greatly encouraged" by results. “The United forces of government agencies are determined to meet the challenge of crime syndicates,” he asserted. “and to stop the robbery of he American people.” Morgenthau warned that conditions that prevailed during prohibition are not going to be permitted to endure and that the six revenue law enforcement agencies of the treasury' department will be used to break up criminal gangs and put them out of business. Aid of the justice department and the cooperation of Attorney General Homer S. Cummings in prosecuting vigorously those under arrest has been assured. Morgenthau said. In a statement on the far-flung drive. Morgenthau emphasized that the primary objective was protection of the federal revenue. “In doing that,” he said, “we are protecting the pocket-book of every taxpayer and his life and safety against a particularly obnoxious lot of criminals. We find that these gangs which steal from the government and the taxpayer are pret-| Fifteen members of the cinema- I ty ci0sely linked together and we jraphy department will follow a I are unking up revenue enforcement lide and special lecturer through ( activities so that we can fight them linema Class Will Hold Special Trip ke Western Costume company this itemoon. Miss Pearle Eddy of the jematography department an-iced. |J. I. Schnitzer. ex-president of I.O., and owner of the plant, arranged the courtesy excurs-which is the first of the seen addition to a widely known Search library, the company has exhibit authentic costumes from periods of history, a display of swords and other interesting Ltures. This organization is cap-jc of costuming 250.000 people at time, Miss Eddy, who will con-|ct the trip, said. rhose costume and design stunts who wish to make this ex-_can make arrangements total the cinematography office. more effectively.” WASHINGTON. March 17.—(U.P) —The $4,800,000,000 works relief bill, over which the senate has wrangled for seven weeks, holding up all major legislation, seems rear passage this week in form acceptable to President Roosevelt. Administration leaders feel confident of sufficient support to steer the measure through a final gauntlet with the liberals cn one side seeking to push the appropriation up to $10,000,000,000, and the conservatives hoping to whittle it down to $2,880,000,000. The senate held its first Saturday session of the year last week to dispose of minor committee changes. It was agreed that the first order of business tomorrow will be an amendment by Senator Carter Glass, Democrat, Virginia, to continue the public works administration to June 30, 1937. Reduction Asked After that, the senate will consider the proposal of Senator Alva Adams. Democrat, Colorado, to reduce the appropriation to $2,880,-000,000. • Other senators then will try to change the bill to accord with their views. Senator LaFollette, Progressive. Wisconsin, leads the movement to more than double the appropriation-The senate Saturday approved an administration proposal to extend the Federal Emergency Relief administration until June 30, 1936, and eliminated an amendment sought by the Master Plumbers’ association which would have required letting of contracts on all mechanical sanitary work in building projects. Cotton Bill Vp The house will devote tomorrow to consideration of the Doxey cotton bill, which would exempt share croppers and small tenant farmers producing not more than two bales of cotton annually from provisions of the Bankhead tax. More than 30 house liberals of all parties, including 16 Democrats and eight Republicans, Saturday organized a “maverick’’ bloc. Members agreed on a 16-point program including federal regulation of credit, abolition of tax exempt securities, increased income and inheritance taxes, minimum hours in industry, adequate public works appropriations. government ownership of natural resources and monopolies, and adequate social security. for the dramatic presentation was made last night by Jack Swarthout, president of National Collegiate Players, who arranged to procure the well known band. Downing and his men have gained an enviable reputation recently by playing for all the dances which Mary Pickford has held at Pickfair, while they also have been heard at the Midwick country club and at the Bel-Air bay club. Motion picture studios, the Vista del Arroyo hotel in Pasadena, the Royal Palms hotel, the Sunset country club, the Redhill country club at Upland, and the Casa Blanca hotel in Ontario, all have encaged the orchestra at various timee. Downing’s orchestra was heard at the U.C.L.A. Four-Way formal at the Riviera country club. Filling an entire summer's engagement, Downing took his band to play on tour of Mexico and Pan- ater. The band is now filling its engagement with the Pacific Coast club in Long Beach and has made social arrangements to appear in Bovard auditorium on the 29th. Creating the proper atmosphere for the play, the orchestra will be heard in modern music which will lend the appropriate sophisticated touch which the play demands and yet will be in keeping with the Neo-politan setting, across the bay from the now famous Isle of Capri, of the play in which intrigue upon intrigue is piled up to form a hilarious, modern, sophisticated 6atire. “We are more than happy at having secured Downing and his orchestra to furnish the modem music for See Naples and Die/ for the music for the play will mean much in creating the appropriate feeling for the comedy itself,” stated Swar- Y.M.C.A. Seeks America-Japan Understanding Cooperation Between S. C-Student Groups Has Been Effected Famed Columnist Rev. Lawrence Will Talk President von KleinSmid, Harry Carr Will Give Talks at Affair ama aboard the S. S. Antigua dur- thout this morning. Garver Awards Three Persons Rushmore Prize Killed in Storm Winner of Essay Contest Is Awarded $ 1,000 by S. C. Professor Dean Crawford Will Speak to Freshmen Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford will be guest speaker at the meeting of the Freshman club at 12:15 o’clock today, in the “Y” house. This program will be one of a series that will be given this semester to orient new women in various campus activities. Ellen Holt, president, and Ruth Laveaga, freshman advisor, will preside at the meeting. New freshman women will find it to their advantage to come to the meeting and make the acquaintance of other members of their class. I Claude Passes, Breathing Praises for ‘Pure’ Wampus By Mr*. J. Claude Manderbaorb X walked into the bare, white hospital room. I saw the i-wracked face of — my hus-J. Claude Manderbaugh. Claude!” I sobbed with an quaver in my voice, tt has happened?” I repeat, t has happened?" deer,M he whispered. “My I am about to die of writer’s Draw near and listen to Kying words, for I have a mes-of campus-wide importance." white nervous fingers pluck- fnodically at the sheet as he out his last words. I bent catch the faint whispering ppoke between seizures of the cramps. pem . . . tell . . . them .. biggest . . . the best . . . purest . . . Wampus is coming on Wednesday. Vou must |pn ... my work . . of telling Eorld . . . that the Wampus ft last, is pure . . . the purest Bnumbers." ped his clammy brow and | him as best I could while ears of pride and sorrow ran by cheeks. My husband laid Lis life that the Wampus | *a success. I ore my J. Claude gather-k to continue his message, r his writhing hands, his feverishly ’Hright. “I tell you,” he cried in a broken whisper, “we have worked . . • slaved ... to make the Wampus what the students want, a clean humor magazine ... we have organized ... a ... purity ... campaign” he cried on a hysterical note, “and now we have reached our goal ... the purest issue of all.' “Tell them, tell them what I say I. J. Claude Man derbaugh. who am on my death bed. Tell them that no longer are the pages of our illustrious magazine soiled. Now they are clean . . . pure . . . white as drifted snow,” he fairly shrieked. Then he seemed to wilt and his eyes grew clouded. and nis voice fell to a whisper. “And now I go. my wife,” he said. “J. Claude, J. Claude,” I sobbed. With his eyes glowing softly, he drew a tattered magazine from beneath the sheets. It was his beloved Wampus. “Here, take this to remember me by,” he whispered. And then J. Claude Manderbaugh. my darting husband, paaMd away. J. CUudr Turns Back on World Noted W riter T o Talk at Mortar Board Meeting Lloyd C. Douglass, author of the best seller, “The Magnificent Obsession,” and many other books, will be presented by the Mortar Board alumnae from S.C. and Pomona college on March 23 in Bowne hall. The eminent visitor will talk about his various experiences as an author. Copies of his books, “Forgive Us Our Trespasses,” “The Green Light,” and “The Magnificent Obsession,” will be on sale at the lecture where there will als'' be a used book sale. Lloyd Douglass is the son of a pastor. He helped work his way through Wittenberg, a small Lutheran college, by playing the organ. At night he acted as a police reporter. “The Magnificent Oljgession,” was published two and a half years before it gained a great deal of attention. It has been a best seller since 1932. Tickets for the talk may be obtained from Virginia Smith in the alumni office or from Barbara Ger-ardi for 50 cents. The lecture is to be a benefit. Lloyd Douglass has two daughters who were formerly Delta Gammas. Dr. Frank H. Garver. professor of history at S.C., was given the honor of presenting the winner of the Mt. Rushmore essay contest with the prize of $1000, which was offered by the Hearst newspapers. The contest was sponsored by the Mr. Rushmore memorial commission for the purpose of selecting an inscription to be engraved on the side of Mt. Rushmore in the Black Hills of South Dakota, where the figures of the presidents of the United States are now being sculptured. Local Wins Dust Swirls Across Eight Middle Western States, Damaging Crops KANSAS CITY, Mo.. March 17— (UP)—A dust storm presaging repi-tition of last summer’s disastrous drouth swirled from the Rio Grande valley to the Black Hills of South Dakota today. It had taken three human lives, damaged crops and farm lands millions of dollars and made living miserable for residents of eight western plains states. Texas to South Dakota Felt as far south as Brownsville and El Paso, Texas, and north to The winner, John ECrwarC Brad- Piprre- S.C., the cnoking silt was Several Womens Groups Will Hear Henley Lectures Several women's organizations will hear W. Ballantyne Henley of the School of Government speak this week. Tomorrow he will address the Women’s University club, on the subject “Women and Government.” “Building for Citizenship” will be discussed by Prof. Henley at a meeting of the Hollywood Women’s club on March 20. Talks at the Wilshire Ebell club and at Covina high school before the Federated Women's clubs of Los Angeles are scheduled for Prof. Henley next week. Various phases of athletics Will be discussed by Dean Cromwell, track coach, at the Los 9ngeles Junior college Y.M.CA. on March 20. ley. of Altadena, who is a present recuperating from a serious illness, chose for his topic “The Forging of a Nation.” His essay was selected from among thousands of others submitted in the national competi-. tion. Dr. Garver, who was a member of the district committee which chose Bradley’s essay as the best hi the southwestern part of the country, and who sent the essay to Washington for judgment by the national committee, of which President Roosevelt is chairman, had the following statement to make regarding the winning inscription: Has Clear English “The winning essay was chosen by the regional committee, representing the southwestern part of the United States, because of its sense of proportion, good judgment, clear concise English, and unusual historical accuracy. The local committee was happy to learn that the national committee had picked our regional choice as the best essay submitted from among the thousands submitted throughout the nation.” Roosevelts Celebrate WASHINGTON, March 17.—<l*.P> —President and Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt celebrated their 30th wedding anniversary today by bundling the family into an automobile and driving out in the country for a picnic. heaviest in western Kansas. At Goodland, Kan., darkness caused by dirt descended at 3 p.m. Burning street lights were hardly visible at 50 feet Thousands of acres of wheat have been ruined, in some sections actually tom out of the ground, by the southern gale which has blown for three days. The crop outlook is even more pessimistic than last year, when withering heat burned up wheat, com and forage crops. Tons of Soil Moved Thousands of tons of powdered top soil have been snatched by the wind from dry farms and pastures in western Texas, eastern New Mexico, and western Oklahoma, to be piled in drifts like snow. Airport weather bureaus saw no hope of precipitation or calming of the high winds tonight or early tomorrow. Low temperatures which yesterday mingled light snow ana sleet with the blinding dust had given way, however, to mild weather with the mercury in the lower 50’s. Boy Smothers Khile Salmon, 7, was smothered to death by dust when he wandered from his home near Winona, Kan. Searching parties found his body last night. W. S. Leonard. Wichita. Kan., and Roger S. Wilson, Welbom, Kan., were killed in automobile accidents when billowing dust plummeted visibility to zero yesterday. To help stimulate an active and significant interest for the better understanding and cooperation between the Oriental and American nations and races, an America-Japan Good WUl night is being sponsored by the Trojan Y.M.C.A. on Wednesday, March 27. Redoubling its efforts with an end to providing a most constructive peace activity program for the Trojan campus, the International Relations committee of the “Y” has been cooperating with the Y.M.CA. and student bodies of S.C., and the Los Angeles University of International Relations. Conference Scheduled “As part of our program, an American-Oriental Relations conference has been scheduled to be held April 9, 10, and 11 at the University Methodist church with the Rev. Golder Lawrence as discussion leader and presiding officer,” states Takeshi Haruki, chairman of the committee. Dedicated to the late great internationalist and ablest interpreter of Oriental and western spirit. Dr. Inazo Nitobe, the program has its theme taken from his fundamental belief, “. . . by union of both does each seek perfection. The east seeks the west, and the west will find something to leam from the east.” Students Invited All S.C. men and women are invited to attend the good will night dinner, at which Harry Carr, Los Angeles Times columnist, and Dr. Fufus B. von KleinSmid, president of the university, will be honorary speakers. The Japanese consul. To-mokazu Hori. will extend a greeting and Percival D. Perkins, au thority on Lafcadio Hearn, will give a sl.ort talk. Other honorary guests include persons prominent in peace relat ions. The tentative program includes Japenese songs and dances, and the showing of an oriental motion picture. Decorations are being provided by the Japan Tourist bureau. Tickets for * the affair may be purchased for 50 cents from the cashier in the Student Union; at th<? Religious Conference office, 258 Administration: or at the “Y” of fice, 326 Student Union. W.S.G.A. To Hold Assembly Office Seekers Will Make Bows + **+ * * * * * * * * Torrid Political Campaigns Begin In order that Trojan coeds may become acquainted with candidates for their organization offices, an assembly will be held at which the candidates will be introduced to , ’tihe voters. Nominations w’ill be made from the floor at the meeting on March 20. Coeds eligible to candidacy for the positions of president, vice-president, secretary, * and treasurer of the Women’s Self Government association will secure nominators to back them. Ballots will be cast March 27. Aspirants to the four W.S.GA. offices submitted their petitions for nomination last week. A notable feature of this year’s elections is the result of a recent amendment to the W.S.G.A. constitutiou which stipulates that presidency shall not be limited to senior women. As stated by the amendment, “the president may be an outstanding junior woman at the time of elections whose elegibility will have been voted upon by the council with secret ballots." Formerly the article stated th' t onlv women who had served one year on the Women’s Self Government association cabinet could run for president. The office of secretary is a position open to all women. Attending to correspondence and keeping a record of all proceedings are the duties attached to the position. The treasurer keeps the budget of the women’s organizations, and makes itemized reports as her chief duties. The president appoints the chairman of the social committee and the publicity manager, while other members of the council are elected by the various women’s organizations on the campus. Including the presidents of the Y.W.C.A., Panhellenic, Mortar Board, Amazons, and W A A. Extension of time for the obtaining of W.S.GA. petitions for the offices of president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer, has been made by Beveriy Cain, election commissioner. Petitions may be obtained during chapel today at the W.S.GA. office, 234 Student Union. Thev must be turned in not later than 3:30 this afternoon. ( French Aviators Reported To Be Safe in Jungles BRAZZAVILLE, French Equatorial Africa, March 17—<ILP>— Weak radio signals from the interior tonight brought word that Governor-General Edouard Renard, his wife and five companions were safe after their airplane had been forced down in a cannibal-infested jungle. Airplanes carrying food and mechanics were dispatched at once to the rescue. The message from the grounded party said the plane made a forced landing at Mimongo, north of Moui-la. a native settlement. Colonial officials said the party must have repaired its radio to no tify anxious government authorities of their safety. The Renard plane, on inspection tour, carried the Governor-General Mhie. Renard, the former Mme. Michael Winbum, widow of a wealthy American manufacturer. Last previous word from the plane came Friday when it radioed it had encountered a severe storm. All available French and Belgian military and airmail planes had been searching. Lukens To Speak On ‘Ceramics' at Fine Arts School Harry Carr, southern California newspapei editor and columnist, who will speak at the coming Japanese - American program, March 27. President Rufus B. von KleinSmid will also deliver a lecture. Congress Will Vote on Bonus Plan To Print Two Billion Dollars of New Money Faces Huge Odds WASHINGTON, March 17 — (UP) —The plan to pay the soidier bonus by printing $2,000,000,000 of new money starts through congress this week with a bloc of at least 40 senate votes waiting at the end of the trail to try to kill it. Once in every congress this issue —over which blood was spilled along Pennsylvania avenue in the last days of the Hoover administration— comes to a vote. The recent history of bonus legislation is that it always passes the house and comes to grief in the senate. Committee To Act Tomorrow the house rules committee will bring out a blueprint for procedure on the bonus vote. It probably will be a rule that will allow the house to vote on both of the two outstanding measures—the Patman bill and the Vinson bill. These two measures not only have split congress, but have divided veterans themselves. The Veterans of Foreign Wars are supporting the Patman bill, which calls for payment of the bonus by expending no more money than is needed to start the presses going over at the bureau of printing and engraving, where the government manufactures its paper money. The American Legion is backing the Vinson bill which allows milder methods, such as payment with currency that ist secured by bonds. One or the other is certain to pass the house. Big Odds Faced That will throw the issue Into the senate. Opponents of outright inflation there claim a minim im of 40 votes against the Patman biH They point to the fact that when the bonus came up last session, it was defeated overwhelmingly. Forty-five of the senators who opposed the bonus then are still at their desks. The American Legion said tonight it had taken a poll and found that 16 senators who are willing to support the Vinson bill will not vote for the Patman bill. S.C. Fraternity Grade Listings Given by Office Scholarship Standings for First Semester Are Shown in Survey Registrar Compiles List Sigma Phi Delta Leads in Race as Tau Delta Phi Takes Second Spot Relative scholarship standing* of all campus fraternity chapters for the first semester of the current scholastic year were released late Friday afternoon by Theron Clark, university registrar, whose office compiled the ratings. Sigma Phi Delta took top ranking with a scholarship average for the term of 1.371. They were closely followed for second place by Tan Delta Phi, whose members averaged 1.342. Tau Delta Phi were the pace-setters in the second semester of 1934 according to the report at the registries office issued last October. They then had a rating at 1.519. Phi Ta* Pledges Lead A listing from the same office showed that the pledges ol Phi Kappa Tau had come down th* heme stretch 22 strong to win with a cumulative record of 1.316. PM Tau actives placed eighth in the running, however. Beta Kappa neophytes, last year’s spring semester leaders, slipped to second place with 1.307. Sigma Phi Delta pledges did not fare as well aa their active brothers. They placed fourth with a record of 1.256. This fraternity is the newest social house on the S.C. campus, their scholarship ratings appearing on the registrar’s records for the first time this semester. Complete Listings Standings for active fraternity memberships follow in order of scholastic rank: Sigma phi Delta, 1.371; Tau Delta Phi, 1.342; Zeta Beta Tau, 1.208; Phi Kappa Psi. 1.177; Delte. Sigma Phi. 1.124; Sigma Alpha EpsUon. 1.124; Sigma Phi EpsUon, 1.117; Phi Kappa Tau. 1.116; Sigma Nu. 1.109; Pi Kappa Alpha, 1.074; Kappa Sigma, 1.060; Tau Epsilon Phi, 1.038; and Sigma Chi, 1.020. Seven fraternities active membership ratings fell below the prescribed 1.000 mark. They are: Beta Kappa. .986; Delta Chi, .946; Phi Sigma Kappa, .911; Kappa Alpha, .888; Gamma Epsilon. .877; Chi Phi. .818; and Alpha Epsilon Pi, .250. Pledge Ratings Ratings of pledges to S.C. fraternities are: Phi Kappa Tau, 1.316; Beta Kappa, 1.307; Delta Chi, 7.270; Sigma Phi Delta, 1.256; Alpha Epsilon PI, 1.168; Sigma Nu, 1.166; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 1.132; Kappa Alpha, 1.094; Tau Epsilon Phi, 1.029, and Phi Kappa Psi, 1.008. Fraternities below the 1.000 line increased to 10 in the pledge rat* as follows: Gamma Epsilon, Kappa Sigma, .890; Zeta Beta Tau, .870; Sigma Chi, .845; Delta Sigma Phi, .741; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. .725; Phi Sigma Kappa, .706* PI Kappa Alpha, .657; Chi phi,'' .604; and Tau Delta Phi, 546. - JJ Green Potato Chips? NEW YORK, March 17.—(U.E> — Green potato chips were featured by one bar for St. Patrick’s day today, to be taken with a nip of Irish whiskey. Collegiate Playerg * Will Gather Today There will be a meeting of all active members of National CoU legiate players at chapel period to* day In the play productions office^ Stv-dent Union. Among the matters to be setled at the meeting will be the election (rf new officers for the coming semester. This will be followed by a discussion of activities in connection with the production of “See Naples and Die,” the next all-university play, sponsored by National Col* legiate players. Speakers at Matrix Table Advise Women Journalists With “The Art of the Ceramist” is his subject. Prof. Glen Lukens of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts will speak Wednesday at 2:30 pjn., in the architecture building on 35th street, under the sponsorship of Town and Gown, S. C. society for women of both the campus and the city. Noted for his combinations in colors of ceramics, Prof. Lukens has studied at the pottery centers of Europe. He is said to be an eminent authority on the subject. Other speakers on the art program include Dean Arthur C. Wea-therhead, Prof. Amy McClelland. Prof. Paul S. Sample, Prof. MUdred Bateson, and Prof. Raymond Kennedy, all members of the faculty at the College of Architecture and Fine Art.1* Conflicting advice was given by celebrities of the newspaper world to aspiring young Theta Sigma Phi women journalists when they held their first annual Matrix Table at the University club Friday evening. A special surprise lor the evening was the unexpected attendance of Theta Sigma Phi hon-oree, Bess Streeter Aldrich, writer of best selling novels, who urged courage on her youngerira-temity sisters by recalling that her first story earned two dollars with which she bought a pretty pink par- -‘Old-Fashioned* asol. Tuo-Car French Said Special 25-year Times Correspondent Aima Whitaker—“Give it up, darlings, and get married!” Refuted Director of School of Journalism Roy L. French (old-fash-ioned), “By all means don’t let marriage interfere with your ca-We have two cars—mf Wife paid for both of them.” Chairman of the evening. La I>i-ena Sally Frank Moore gave further strength to Director French's remarks by claiming that women were as good as men on any news assignment and cited Examiner Feature Writer Marjorie Driscoll’s battleship rope-ladder climbing efforts. Semi-formally attired (tuxedo trousers plus dress shirt plus blue serge coat), Harry Crocker, assistant publisher of the Examiner, also added an encouraging note by declaring his belief that women u* journalism would play an import-ant part in the momentous changes which the newspaper world Is undergoing. “Tapped” as new pledges of Theta Sigma Phi were juniors, Irma Hollingsworth and Gracyn Wheeler and sophomore, Genevieve Jasaitis. Also honored at the affair were 25 outstanding S.C. campus figures. Other speakers, Murder Story Committer Stuart Palmer, I. Magnin Advertiser Lulu Eckles, Pasadena Star News Publisher Charles Prisk. Times Cartoonist Bruce Russell, Herald-Express Club Editor Caroline Warmer completed the program.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 97, March 18, 1935|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 97, March 18, 1935.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
United Press World Wide News Service SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA T ROJAN Editorial Offices RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 Volume XXVi Los Angeles, California, Monday, March 18, J935 Number 97 Second Annual Alumni Loyalty Drive Started Deadline Today For Annual Panel Schedule Campaign To Continue for Three Months; $7,000 Is Set as Total 16,000 Circulars Sent Out Dr. Frank Otto, 1934 Head, Reelected as Chairman For 1935 Appeal With the mailing of sixteen housand letters to the alumni of 'he University of Southern Calif-mia completed last Saturday the 935 Alumni Loyalty Fund appeal, econd in the history of the university, was officially opened. The drive will last for three onths beginning March 15 and ding June 15. Hoping to attani mark higher than that reached the 1934 drive the planners of ihe campaign have set a monetary ark of $7,000 as the goal for this rive. Dr. Otto Heads Drive Dr. Frank Otto, former president of the alumni association and chairman of the fund committee ast year, was re-elected to head the executive board this year. Some -f those named to serve on the executife board with Dr. Otto are Harry Siike. Jr., Clifford Hughes. Lewis Gough, Linton Smith and *d Wright Harry Silke Jr., fund direc-in commenting on the drive id, “The Alumni Loyalty Fund s a permanent fund that provides pportunity for former students to ake a yearly contribution to the unds of the university. Although he drive is mainly to arouse the terest of the alumni of the uni-ersity. it is important in securing gifts from non-alumni friend*." Representatives Listed Continuing Silke said that this method of raising funds had been tried in several of the major eastern universities and that it had met with the best of success. A partial list of class representatives on the committee to serve nth Dr. Otto and the executive rd include Judge Jesse W. Curtis, ’85; Thomas Nixon Carver, *91; Lorry L. Martin. *96: Hugh C. Will- tt. ’07: Byron C. Hanna. ’10; jfudge Georgia Bullock, ’14; Sheriff Eugene Biscailui. ’16; James Mus-fcatti, *23; Leo Adams, *30; »nd liver Chatburn. ’32. The status of 12 campus organizations in reference to El Rodeo panels will be determined this afternoon from 1:30 to 2:30 o’clock, Bud Simon, business man* ager of the annual, said yesterday. “Presidents or authorized representatives of the following groups must come to El Rodeo business office, 217 Student Union, during that hour,’ he declared. Societies and clubs on the list are: Advertising club. Alpha Delta Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Aristotelian, Chi Epsilon. Epsilon Phi, Lambda Kappa Sigma, Newman club. Phi Kappa Sigma. Phi Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Mu Alpha Nu. Work Bill May Be Given Final Vote This Week Group Urges Cut of Four Billion Funds; Liberals Desire Increase Collegiate Players Secure Downing's Orchestra for Music Setting of Drama Glass Will Make Motion Senate Approves Measure Extending FERA Year; Bloc Is Formed 2,000 Captured In Crime War Dragnet Is Set by Federal Government in Drive To Clean Nation Through the courtesy of the Pacific Coast club of Long Beach, the campus organization of National Collegiate Players, has procured Orry Downing and his Pacific Coast orchestra to provide the musical setting for “See Naples and Die,” sophisticated comedy, by Elmer Rice, which is to be produced by the Trojan department of play * ing the past summer. Downing productions in Bovard auditorium himself has played in the past With a week from next Friday evening. George Pebbert at the Lafayette Announcement that the orchestra cafe and with Ben Bernie and would provide the entr’acte music Georgie Stoll at Loew’s State the- WASHINGTON. March 17—