Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 141, May 21, 1937
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P.R. Wins Senate Battle To Make CCC Permanent Government Agency Editorial Offices RI • 4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR ■ 4776 SOUTHERN Volume XXVIII CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Los Angeles, California, Friday, May 21, 1837 Number 141 troy To Honor Sen olars Faculty Procession in Academic Robes To Precede Special Assembly in Bovard; Di. von KleinSmid Will Preside In recognition of outstanding intellectual achievement, r s c. students will honor 32 scholarship fraternities this Ktning at a special assembly in Bovard auditorium when pal Scholarship day is observed on campus. Faculty members will don their academic robes and file Bovard in processional form ¥-—....... Archibald Sessions, at the • I i Smirl Is New Ljule of the organ, plays the pro-Mon march. g,j<ed In the front rows of Bo-auditorlum. more than 400 students will rise as the fac-tTmembers enter and take their ta in a special section of the Mtcrium. OIF. TO SING Dr Rufus 3. von KleinSmid will ide over ihe program, which will j with three numbers by the [ftppella choir. With Prof. John man directing, the choir will K. Ballentine Henley, coordin-llw officer, stated yesterday lhat indent* to be honored at the thtl»r*hlp assembly will not wear ap and gowns. Faculty mem-lm rill report at Ihe Hall of M!en« »t 9:50 a.m. lor the fac-ilT profession. Bawls "Hymn to Raphael." its of the Village" 'Russian folk and Thlman's “Oh No, John.” Dr. von KleinSmid will then make telcomlng and recognition ad-. after which he will introduce jssembly speaJcer, Prof. Louis ier Wright, staff member of Henry E. Huntington library irt gallery. TIRES AT CALTECH i member of Phi Beta Kappa, lessor Wright will address those ittendance on "Scholarship and Author of several books on Ssh literature, the speaker is J-known for his research work literature fields, and at the preside Is lecturer in English at ■orma Institute of Technology, k past years an all-day affair. tribute to Troy’s scholars be confined to the morning as-Special programs listing members of the various honor-*111 be circulated at the as- Greek Head Four Olhers Elected For Inlerfralernily Council Positions Bob Smirl, Trojan Knight and member- of Sigma Phi Epsilon social fraternity, was unanimously elected president of the Interfraternity council for 1937 last night during the council's meeting at the Phi Kappa Psi house. Other Greek men selected as officers for the coming year were Burt Lewis, Zeta Beta Tau. vice-president; Art Manella. Tau Epsilon Phi, secretary; and Bob Van Bus-kirk, Phi Kappa Tau, treasurer. Bob Trapp, outgoing president, wa.s presented a key as a token of esteem by the council's members. As a finale to a year of interfratemity competition tn the field of sports, plans were announced for a giant "Bunion Derby" to be run Tuesday night, June 1. A team of four men from each Greek house will compete in the race, to be held over a one and one-half mile course. In an effort to improve the council's present constitution, a committee comprised of Lewis, Jim Hogan, Tom Guernsey, Manella, and Horace Proulx were appointed by Trapp to revise the pjesent document over the summer months. RED ATTACK ON TROTSKY INTENSIFIED MOSCOW. Priday, May 21—OJ.D —The government today intensified its drive against "Trotskyists" and spies following the execution of 44 persons at Svobodny, Siberia, for allegedly planning to blow1 up the trans-Siberian railroad in a Japanese plot. Orders were issued to guards along the 6000-mile new doubletrunk railroad to increase precautions aaginst "Trotskyists” allegedly in the pay of Japanese secret service police. Investigations of widespread sabotage ln Russian industries, revealed in the government organ, Pravda, were speeded up. The investigations spread to the army, which was reshuffled in a new decree placing military control in the hands of party leaders and War Commissar Klementi E Voroshilov, reportedly to eliminate the possibility of espionage among trusted army officers. deavour I drift at Sea Une Breaks ^'PORT. R I May 20—tU.PI— 0 M Sopwith's Endeavour I, *t* here a.s a possible challeng-*the America's Cup yatch races, » convoy 900 miles off New-/ then her towline parted at wipht of a 55-mile gale, but opposed ly continuing the Jour- 1 aider her own sail, according sports here today. >rt of the mishap, brought i I *convoy motor Viva, fail-L warm officials of the Herre.s-Wrds at Bristol where Endea-. which arrived under tow is tied up. . Haffenreffer. general man-“ the Herreshoff yards, said Wf is undue excitement | L e whole thing.” j LITCHFIELD. 111., May 20— (I'.Ri— n, ?. defender like Endeavour ' Five hundred coal miners began a sit-down strike tonight a half mile underground in the shaft of the Superior Coal company at Wilsonville. near here. The miners, members of the Progressive Miners of America, went on strike because of dlssatlsfaction over division of work a strike leader said ln a telephone conversation from the mine shaft. The miners sat down as their shift ended at 7 p.m. George Wilcox, mine superintendent, said the men had "no reason to strike." Batt le Over CCC Is Won By Roosevelt President's Victory Is Followed by Defeat In Economy Fight WASHINGTON. May 20 —(U.R*_ President Roosevelt lost a $3,200,000 economy fight in the "pork-hungry” house late today but won an easy victory In the senate to make the Civilian Conservation corps— his favorite new deal project—a permanent agency. Earlier he had bowed to house Democrats rebelling against his sweeping economy drive, by agreeing to support a $25,000,000 emergency flood control program for the Ohio valley this year. Thus Mr. Roosevelt reversed the position he took 4 fortnight ago when he urged that flood control authorizations be deferred until the next session of congress. BLANK CHECK INDICATED Although the revolting house torpedoed plans of Mr. Roosevelt and its own appropriations committee to economize on the interior department appropriation bill, there were indications that the Democratic majority would £ive the president another blank check for $1,500,000,000 to finance relief during the coming fiscal year. The work-relief bill was placed before the chamber today with a charge by Rep. Clifford A. Woodrum. D„ Virginia, that racketeers are keeping up the cost of federal aid to the destitute. Woodrum. who led a futile fight in committee to slice the appropriation $500,000,000 in the interest of economy, said caustically that such a reduction would not provide "a liberal allowance for the relief racketeers keeping hanging onto the trough—not a liberal allowance for socialistic or idealistic experiments.” SUPPLY BILL INCREASED Action by the house ln increasing the Interior supply bill approximately $2,060,000 over this year's grant, $3,200,000 over budget estimates, and $7,800,000 over the appropriation committee's recommendations did not startle democratic leaders. Other supply bills have been passed and sent to the senate calling for appropriations substantially below budget estimates. But the interior bill embraces such vote-getting projects as vocational education, parks, highways, and reclamation work which, in the political vernacular, go under the general title of "pork." For example, the appropriations committee recommended $7,241,500 for vocational aid to states. The budget bureau recommended $4,241,500 and warned that to increase this amount would be "wasteful and unnecessary.” SPEAKER Coal Miners Begin Strike “ able to take the sea with Proper rig ri. the towing yacht. . ot alarmed. Unless we get ,10 th<“ contrary we feel ftdeavour I ls pretty safe.” ni the ®s'dents ice i'.he'T’^ Cia'V w‘1* ke observed «Knh:^P^s the University HI 'l Cal*fornla today with------ * iDel'r. ‘ The I [? memi Wl11, ** Lr,uis B Homiston To Lead * « th the research *>■ and ry E Hunt‘ngton Meditation Service W, art Sallery i . Nowine sohoHnio Professor Fox Appointed YMCA Advisor Appointment of Robert Fox, professor of civil engineering, as faculty advisor for the YMCA was made public last night by Wallace Dorman, president, at a dinner at Clifton’s cafe. "We include all races in our activities." said Dorman in his banquet speech last night. "The influential program of the 'Y' is not limited to the campus, but is carried throughout southern California by deputation teams which represent the university before hundreds annually." Students appointed to serve on YMCA committees next year include Floyd Cunningham and Harold Porter, membership; Bruce Kurrle, re-crention; Floyd Bunill. finances; Herbert Klein, publicity; Herbert Archibald religion; Edward Gron-eck. conferences: Arthur Guy. program; George Bchwelger, international relations; and David Bradley, deputation. Boris Morros, music director of Paramount studios, will be one of the speakers at the cinematography banquet in the Foyer of Town and Gown tonight. Film Dinner To Be Tonight Outstanding Film Notables Will Be Given Awards Outstanding achievement in the motion ptcturc industry will receive j official recognition here tonight Then film notables gather for the fourth annual American Institute of | Cinematography banquet in the Foyer of Town and Gown. The af- | fair will begin at 7:30 p.m The evening's program will be directed by master of ceremonies | Howard Estabrook. Paramount stu-does’ screen-writer and producer. Among the principal speakers will be Dr. Lee de Forest, noted American Inventor; Coningsby Dawson, j British author; and Dr. J. Eugene I Harley, chairman of the department of political science. ZUKOR TO TALK Shorter talks will be given by Boris Morros, music director of Paramount studios; Adolph Zukor. producer; and Cecil B. de Mille. director and producer, of the same stu-| dios; and Slavko Vorkapich, MGM I speclal-effects man. [ An integral part of the evening's J plans will be the awarding of J achievement diplomas and honorary | memberships in the institute to i members of the film colony who have distinguished themselves in some branch of the Industry. These | awards are regarded as second in Importance only to the academy . statuettes. j STUDENT TICKETS AVAILABLE Prominent among the guests will be Paul Muni, Anita Louise, Douglas Scott, Grant Mitchell, Rouben Ma-moulian, William Dieterle, Merian A. Cooper, and Barrett Kiesling. Special student tickets for the program alone have been made available at the cashier's office ln J the bookstore for 50 cents. Regular tickets at $2 a plate for > the banquet and program can be | obtained at the cinematography office, 120 Old College. Sigma Sigma Will Sponsor Kids Camp Religious Conference Board Offers Site In Big Pines Area For the first time in its history, U.S.C. will maintain a summer camp for Los Angeles' underprivileged children ln July through the combined efforts of thc University Religious Conference and Sigma Sigma, junior men's honorary. To aid the Sigma Sigmas in carrying out the project for which they recently sponsored a benefit show on campus, the religious group yesterday offered its camp site and equipment at Big Pines, donated two years ago by Los Angeles county. FORMERLY RUN BY U.C.L.A. During the two years, thc University Religious Conference has maintained a summer camp for underprivileged children on the site, Mauri Kantro. Sigma Sigma ptcf ident. announced yesterday that there will be a mwling of all members of the junior men's honorary in the men's lounge at 9:50 o’clock this morning to discuss plans for thf summer ramp. known as University camp. Previously the camp has been paid for and run by the U.C.L.A. campus religious group, and this will be U SC.'s first opportunity to have a session of its own. Counselors at the camp will be U.S.C. men who will be chosen by a committee composed oi Margaret King, head of the Trojan Religious Conference; Mauri Kantro, Sigma Sigma president; and Thomas S. Evans, executive secretary of the Religious conference. TROJANS TO APPLY FOR JOBS Trojan men wishing to apply for positions as counselors at flic camp may leave cards stating their names and qualifications on the desk in the Religious Conference office, 230 Student Union and will later be interviewed by the committee. Youngsters who attend the camp will be chosen by the Family Welfare association, a city federation of social agencies. Approximately 40 boys can be accommodated for the 2-week session. By working together on the camp for the university. Sigma Sigma and the Religious Conference hope to establish It as a permanent project, and later to provide for a perpetual fund for its maintenance. Hal Roberts Resigns As Band Director Dramatists To Present Famous Play Scenes Semester examinations • will be taken by students in the advanced dramatics class Tuesday and Thursday when they present a series of scenes from outstanding plays in Touchstone theater. Among the plays from which scenes will be taken are "Hamlet," "First Mrs. Fraser,” “Cradle Song," "Cyrano de Bergerac," "Petrified Forest," and “Ah Wilderness." Senior Week Ticket Sale Ends Monday Requesting graduating seniors to "act immediately," Leonard FUich, I senior class president, announced I yesterday that ticket sales for senior week program will close Monday. Priced at $6 50. the tickets will ! admit seniors to all events sched-| uled for senior week, and in addl-I tlon. the alumni dues for next year | arc Included. Tickets may be purchased in 427 Student Union. The announcement of a definite deadline for the purchase of tickets follows a number of postponements by the senior week committee ! DEADLINE IS DEFINITE j "There positively will not be any sale of tickets after Monday," Finch said. "We feel that seniors ! should have the opportunity to be j with their classmates during the I week, but because of the proximity of graduation, we feel justified in calling Monday the dead-! line." Senior week will begin May 29 when baccalaureate services will take place In the Coliseum, and it will be terminated June fi when the seniors receive thetr diplomas. BALL INCLUDED Holders of senior week tickets wlll be entitled to admission to the senior “swing", ln the evening following the baccalaureate services. Tire dance location will be announced later by thc committee. Admission and dinner for two persons for the senior ball, final event j on the program, are included in the j ticket. Arrangements for thc ball are under the direction of Mauri 1 Kantro. PICNIC SCHEDULED | Among the other event"! to which the tickets will admit bearers is a | picnic to be given at Pop's Willow' | lake May 31. Jack Privett, chair-i man of the picnic committee, lias planned a program of games, swim-j mlng. and a barbecue for the day. I The senior play will be presented in Bovard auditorium as a senior week event June 2 at 8 p.m. The committee In charge of this part of the program is romposed of Lucille Hoff and Bob Norton. Ivy day ceremonies and a senior assembly will take place on the morning of June 3 In the afternoon. Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B von KleinSmid will be hosts to the graduationg students nt their home. 10 Chester place, from 3 to 5 p.m. RESIGNS POST U.S.C. Organizations schedule will gov •Mso m<>ming: N:50 hJi^bly, U:2C a B. von KleinSmid. President j Student meditation services will j be conducted at 7:30 o'clock this morning in the Little Chapel of Sil-j ence by Robert M Homiston. pres-j Ident of the School of Religion | student body. j Homiston will replace Dr. Carl S | Knopf, dean of the School of Religion. who regularly conduct* the i service. California Labor Bill Defeated SACRAMENTO. May 20 — Il'P)— The latest legislative attempt to salvage a program to create a state labor mediation board failed tonight when the senate linance committee lefused to approve the McGovern bill to set up a board to which labor disputes could be appealed The bill resulted from a conier-ence of labor, industrial, and agricultural representatives who admitted that other measures on the subject stood no chance of final passage. It proposed merely to create a mediation board of five which would investigate labor troubles and aid in attempting to settle them. Sigma Della Pi Initiation, a dinner, and a specch by Prof. Margaret Husson of Pomona college will be the program of the evening for members of Sigma Delta Pi. honorary Spanish society, tomorrow night at the Arcade hotel. The initiation will start at 6:30 p.m. and the dinner will be ai 7:30 p.m. Inlerfralernily Alumni Tlie interfratemity alumni asso elation of southern California will entertain prominent alumni from every fraternity on the campus in their annual spring banquet tonight at the University club, according to an announcement released to house presidents yesterday. Phi Lambda Uprilon O ficers of Pin Lambda Upsilon national honorary chemical .society, were chtsen yesterday for the coming year. Those elected were Roy Newsom, president; Andrew Craw-sen. vice-president; Norman Crawford. secretary-treasurer; and Dr Leroy S. Weatherby, counselor. Initiation of five new members will take place in the men's grill tonight. Those to be initiated are Lee Struble, Leroy Poor man, Harry McCracken, Chester Stevens, and , Karl Otto van Kelienbach. Della Kappa Alpha The filial meeting of Della Kappa Alpha, national honorary and professional cinematography fraternity, will take place at Scully's resaurant, 4801 South Crenshaw boulevard, Sunday, at 5:30 p.m. Oregg Toland. chief cameraman at United Artists, wlll be elected to honorary membership. Sigma Bela Chi Capt. Frank Jansen, former captain of the Leviathan, will speak to members of Sigma Beta Chl, national trade and transportation fraternity, when they convene for Iheir last mreting of the semester at 12 15 pin. today ln Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. The speaker's sub-j ject is "Tales of the Sea.” Skull and Moriar | Pledges of Skull and Mortar, honorary pharmaceutical service organization for men. will meet In 304 Science building at 9:55 a.m. today, according to Masy Masuyka. secretary of the society. Westminster j The Rev. Donald O Stewart, ad-| viser of the Westminster club, wlll 1 preside at a meeting of th* U.S.O. Presbyterian society today at 12:20 j p.m. tn 332 Student Union. Lancers Will Elect Next Year s Officers Monday To elect officers for the next school year, members of the Trojan Lancers will gaiher In Bovard auditorium at 10 o'clock Monday morning, when nomination and acceptance speeches will be given for Bill Quinn, John Rose, and Louis Tarleton. candidates for non-org president. Those wishing membership on the Lancer administrative board will be presented, and opportunity will be given for further nominations from the floor. Students who have filed petitions for offices on the Lancer administrative unit are Bill Andreve, Evelyn Bard. Wallace Dorman, Frances Dunn. Louisa Gllllngworth, Jean Haygood. Mary Chun Lee. Harold Porter. 8hirley Rothschild, and Emil Sady. Petitions for tlie non-org positions can be obtained from the Student Union cashier, but must be returned to the window by 3 oclock this afternoon. .ai old William Roberts, Trojan band director, yesterday tendered his resignation from the U.S.C. staff. Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid indicated the resignation will be accepted. Dissertation To Be Printed Book Is First U.S.C. Doctorate Work To Be Published Word whs received yesterday by Ivan Benson, associate professor of journalism, that his Ph. D. dissertation has been accepted for publication by the Stanford University press. Thc acceptance marks the first time a dissertation from tlie U.S.C. Graduate School has gone Into publication. Professor Benson received the notification during thc day on which he took his final examination for the degree of doctor of philosophy. Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, dean of the Graduate School, stated last night that Benson has passed the examination and will be recommended for the degree ln June. The book ls beir.g edited now, and ! Its title when published will probably be "Mark Twain In the West," according to thc author. J "Tiie Western Development of Mark Twain” ls the title of Pro-. fcssor Benson’s dissertation. It ls a study concerned with the development of Mark Twain as a writer during the five and one-half years [ he was ln the western port of the United States. Composed of heretofore unknown of 8amuel Clemens, the dissertaUon material on this period In the life refutes falsehoods and myths which have been associated with the humorist by his various biographers. Included ln the work are 67 unreprinted newspaper articles written by Mark Twain and published during his 5-year stay In the West. Trojan Music Head Leaves September 1 Culminating 11 years of service as founder and director of the musical organizations department, Harold William Roberts tendered his resignation to Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid yesterday, asking to br relieved of his duties after September 1. Roberts, who has been considering a business career for the past tn i years, made his decision following a short conference with von KleinSmid Wednesday. The president announced yesterday that thc resignation would be accepted at Roberts’ own request. AT U. S. C. SINCE 1926 Graduating from U. S C. ln 192(1, lie whs appointed director of musical organizations. Through his efforts the band, orchestra, glee clubs, and A Cappella choir were reorganized Into one department, ln 11)26 he designed the present musical organizations building behind Mudd hall, from which the first collcgiate band broadcast was made In the same year over KMTR. starting with a unit of 30 musicians In the first year, Roberts Has developed the band into one of the outstanding collegiate groups in the country, directing a Trojan football band of over 200 last season. He stated that 3000 men have participated in the Trojan band alone since he became director. OLYMPIC MUSIC SUPERVISOR Well-known ln civic centers, the director of musical organizations Is a prominent Elk and technical director for 20th Century-Fox studios. In 1934 he was appointed chairman of military affalls committee for the Junior Chamber of Commerce. Much of the musical details and programs during the i Xth Olympiad was under his su-j pervlslon. Expressing regret at terminating I his work with U. 6, C., Roberts said j that he had been formulating definite plans on entering a business during the past two weeks. He wlll finish this semester in hls present capacity, however, as tiie reslgna-j tlon does not function until the fall term. Five Oil Tanks Explode At Huntington Beach HUNTINGTON BEACH, May 20 —il’ i'i—A half block of this B'ath city was in flames tonight after a well belonging to the Pacific Coast Oil company exploded, police reported. Five oil tanks exploded after the initial blast, lt was said, ar.d the fire was spreading. Fire department officials reported that the entire force was called out to avert spread of the flames | to hundreds of other oil derricks • in th* viouinj. Trouble Averted In Hitler Ridicule WASHINGTON. May 20—<l’.U> Tlie state department probably wlll not reply to Informal representations by the German embassy against George Cardinal Mundelein's criticism of Chancellor Adolf Hitler as "an Austrian paper hanu-er, and a poor one at that," Secretary Cordell Hull said tonight. The department’s position wa.s made known after a series of swift, behind-the-scenes maneuvers had headed off International complications similar to those caused by Mayor Fiorello H LaGuardia of New York, two months ago, when he suggested Hitler for a “chamber of horrors" at the forthcoming New York World's fair. Studio Workers Desert FMPC Strike By United Press, Members of the Studio Utility Workers union bolted the strike ranks of the Federated Motion Picture Crafts last night by signing an independent agreement with producers. granting them a union shop and a 15-cent-an-hour wage Increase. The group, consisting of studio laborers, wlll return to work within a few days, Joseph Marshall, thelr International vice-president announced. Their loss was a severe blow to the FMPC, which had been struggling io preserve a united Iront in the face of three previous defections. With the laborers withdrawing from the federation, thc strike ranks were reduced to seven unions. Tlie Utility Workers group was the second largest unit ln the FM PC which earlier had been deserted by the costumers, machinists and culinary workers unions. Thesis Deadline Is Today at 5 p.m. The deadline for the submission of theses will be 5 p.m. today, Miss Ruth Boknett, secretary to Dean Rockwell D. Hum, stated yesterday. Candidates who have had their theses accepted by student thesis committees aie eligible to submit them for degrees not later than this afternoon at the Graduate School ofllo*. Trojan Women Win Awards Out of an insurance class of 45 students. Pauline McCarty and Gertrude Lindgren. College of Commerce students, were awarded fust and second places, respectively, m a letter writing contest telling th* advantages of insurance. The contest was sponsored by the life insurance underwriters association of Los Angeles, during national insurance week. First prize of $35 was awarded to j Miss McCarty, graduate student, formerly of Butler university. Miss LUidgren is president of Pht Chi Theta, national professional ' women's commerce society, and • I member of CUoumu.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 141, May 21, 1937|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 141, May 21, 1937.|
P.R. Wins Senate Battle To Make CCC Permanent Government Agency Editorial Offices RI • 4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR ■ 4776 SOUTHERN Volume XXVIII CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Los Angeles, California, Friday, May 21, 1837 Number 141 troy To Honor Sen olars Faculty Procession in Academic Robes To Precede Special Assembly in Bovard; Di. von KleinSmid Will Preside In recognition of outstanding intellectual achievement, r s c. students will honor 32 scholarship fraternities this Ktning at a special assembly in Bovard auditorium when pal Scholarship day is observed on campus. Faculty members will don their academic robes and file Bovard in processional form ¥-—....... Archibald Sessions, at the • I i Smirl Is New Ljule of the organ, plays the pro-Mon march. g,j