Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 124, April 28, 1936
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Editorial Office* Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Volume XXVII Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, April 28, 1936 Number 1 24 |ouse Ejects !ooke, Leader Of Workless Meeting Called For Greek Secretaries iborer Alliance Members /acate Chambers While Assembly Confers [ate Police Guard Capitol r hole Families Gather for Protestations During Desperate Period (5TATEHOUSE, Trenion. N. J.. til 27 — u'.i’ — Ray E. Cooke. of the “unemployed army’’ |upying rt.?.tchcusp. was bar-from the floor of the legislature • ight, after he called an assembly |n “a liar.'’ meeting opened peacefully, j the legislature was ready to [isider relief measures to appease members of Workers’ Alliance j A request has been issued by Fred Nanas that the secretaries of several fraternities meet with him during assembly period today in Student Union 224. Secretaries of the following fraternities are affected by the order: Chi Phi, Delta Sigma Phi, Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Tau, Pi Kappa Alpha. Sigma Chi, and Sipma Nu. ‘‘It is important.” Nanas emphasized in making the request, that all fraternity secretaries named above attend the meeting.” The meeting will get under way promptly at 10 o’clock, and any who are late will miss much of the important business to be transacted." Ternstrom Is Finals Winner Club Becomes Law Campus * * * * * * * * * * * * ‘Its Only a Ditch Day/ Says Focht For Ames Gip|sc|iaeffer ‘Replaces’ Dean Hale Annual Contest Awarded The Southern California School of Law, formerly located To Freshman; Seven on the University Park campus of the University of Southern Judges Approve ^ California, was today moved to the Girard country club, as Four Speakers predicted last week by Student President Bob Vandegrift, Compete 1 In connec^ion with this drastic move, John Case Schaeffer, formerly an S.C. student, was se- *lieves that golf teaches the young Parole System’ Is Topic; Trophy To Be Given Next Semester Clinton Ternstrom, former Ingle- j : wood high school student, yesterday | was declared winner of the annual j ! Ames cup contest, capturing the j j seven judges’ approval as best j speaker among the group of four j who participated in the finals in j j Porter hall. Competing with Ternstrom yes-I terday afternoon were Bob Craw-i ford. John McCarthey, and Richard Richards, who had survived a series of eliminations beginning early le group of hunger marchcrs” Qnnnsition t d Limited last *eek-|upying legislative halls since last ■ ^PPOS1.J°n 1 ° De ^Imiiea •‘Parole’* Is Subject lay, has been orderly. But the j To ‘Protest Vote as Subject for the debate was “The California Parole System,” with | Crawford and McCarthey arguing I for retention of the present parole : lccted to take the place of William Green Hale, until yesterday dean of the Law School. “I believe,” said Schaeffer, “that man studies, the less law he knows.” of the average collegc man is not to teach him law. It has been my experience, that the more law a ■o have been rnmpint Itehouse for a week. in the fcamn might chance when this ince suard of the "WuktH1 Al-|*r Ken : ~e\" ft reinforced thousands of jobless reported ferginp for a demonstration on ivening of the legislature. and trucks carrying men. Republicans Admit Tax Bill’s Strength To ‘Protest Vote’ as Victory Conceded ken, and children demonstrators I WASHINGTON. April 27 <l.P> lan and Ternstrom and Richards j House Republicans, after a two- decrying the system as a failure. hour conference tonight, conceded In rebuttal Ternstrom termed j the administration s new $803,000 - ; parQle .<legalized jaii-breaking” that 000 tax bill could not be sharplJ , resu^ed jn “the state’s population massing in the outskirts of revisea.0r defeated, and said their increasing 100.000 and the prisons’ massing lhem opposition would be limited to roll- 300 000„ BHe maintained that “the mg up a large “protest vote against . wom kind of a crook is a model ^„r*easure'-. . ., . __; prisoner, who upon being paroled, “We concede that there is no 1 y chance whatever of defeating this bill as long as the Democratic ma- city. Their leaders told larch on* the capital, timing |r arrival there for 8 p.m. The lature meets at 8:15 p.m. ie relief problem became acute than a week ago when, with funds exhausted, care of the ployed was turned over to the licipalities. They were in no Ipe to care for the more than J.000 iobless. Then the legislature ™lpSrLpublicans would offer a revised tax folding revenue measures to raise Kni nr th« wnniri nnanimansiv fe state funds. prisoner, who upon returns to his criminal habits.” Most criminals, Ternstrom declared, um as long- as- me urn- d ^ about eight jori£ isas laree as itisandaslong J sentence. He cited as President Roosevelt demands its . ^ tHof « npr myitis Cooper . . . joins law jrohekers. that the more law a man studies, the less law he Knows. Dean Schaeffer's theories of education will be put into practice today when, in place of the usual academic curriculum, law students will adopt a new course of study. Outstanding among the courses offered under the new plan are golf, tennis, badminton, and swimming. lawyer precision, tennis makes him self-controlled, badminton gives him mental alertness, and swimming . . . well, he said, swimming is a good way to pass the time away. Doing away with all honorary scholastic or professional societies, Schaeffer will institute a system of competition among his students. Today’s contests will include a golf tournament and a tennis tournament, with the winner in each being rewarded a trophy signifying his leadership in the representative courses. Student leaders in the School of Law, commenting on the new regime said: Allen Ziegler—It’s a great idea . . if you don’t want to be an attorney. Tom Webster—Hitler is a great man, but he can’t compare to John Schaeffer. Phyllis Cooper—Its okeh, but I hate to drive all the way out there to the Girard Country club for an 8 o’clock. James Focht—The plan is fine but I’m afraid we’ll have to go back to the old campus after this ditch day . . . Well, he gave it away. This is all only a ditch day for the hardworking disciples of Blackstone with John Schaeffer chainnan for the day. But the rest of us don’t have to give up hope, because we’ll get Duce Aviators Drop Leaflets In Addis Ababa Makes Threat Destruction of Ethiopian Capital Threatened if Roads Dynamited Four Planes Are Shot Down Shrapnel, Incendiary Bombs Said To Be Employed In Italian Attack enactment,” said Minority Leader j Bertrand Snell .of New York. Revision Den':ed He denied reports that the Re- j the lawmakers left their ibcrs. the squatters moved in. eir first demand was that the Isiature reconvene with relief the order of business, nblyman Baldwin of Sussex |nty moved that Cooke be eject-from the chamber. The vote was ed and before it was completed iwin amended his motion to Cooke the privilege of speak-but to allow the unemployed Ser to remain on the floor. |he motion carried, 50 to 5. bill or that they would unanimously support an amendment by Rep. Arthur Lamneck. D.. O., proposing to scrap the suggested graduated tax on corporation income and increasing the present corporation levies. No attempt was made at the con-i fer£nce, attended by only about 50 figures which showed that 65 per cent of California's crimes are committed by paroled convicts. Reform Argued Supporting the present system. Crawford and McCarthy argued that 87 pei- cent of those paroled become reformed, while 30 per cent of the criminals serving their full time go straight. In addition, the criminal must serve at least half his time before becoming eligible for parole, the duo declared. Ten minutes were allowed for In explaining his educational theories the dean said that he be- our chance next month. Coeds Will Vote In Office of Dean of the 103 Republican members of J™^ ™ the house, to bind members of the JKSi however: , minutes for rebuttal Judges were Dr. Frank minority. Snell said. Snell Sums Up • “The opposition to the bill from our side is very complete.” Asked what fonn the opposition would take, beginning tomorrow Garver, history professor; Dr. A. Brace Anthony. economics professor; H. Jef-[ fery Smith, philosophy instructor; James McAllister, teaching fellow in igineers To Hold tanquet Tomorrow ily. 125 reservations can be le for the engineer's father and banquet tomorrow night in ibeth von KleinSmid hall.” an-Imeed Willis B. Stanley, chairman when general debate on the meas- j School of Research; Lawrence ure ends and amendments are of- ^ 5 ,1 , ™Pr k i fered for consideration, the minor- dent: Trevor Hawgins and Robert ity leader said: , Dlxon’ law students. “The only effective opposition to ; a bill of this kind under the cir-i cumstances confronting us is to ! vote against it — a protest vote.” 1 “Will the Republicans take the Annual W.S.G.A. Election Will Be Conducted by Commissioner Dyer Initiating a new practice in the interest of cleaner elections, ballots will be cast for the major offices of the Women’s Self-Government association in sealed envelopes, in Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford's office next Thursday. Voting will be carried on by workers interested in earning activity points, under the direction of j Quartet Will Play Schoenberg Work Professors Will Discuss 1 2-Tone Composition in Class Lectures tax measure to the country in the coming elections and seek to make it a real issue?” he was asked. Treadway Leaves “You bet we will,” the New York-the banquet yesterday. The rea- er replied. i given was the limited seating ; xhe minority leader assailed the Uities. bill as “a penalty for thrift and rickets are 75 cents for fathers. I saving” and predicted that it would 75 cents for students without ; prevent corporations in the future cards. Possession of dues cards : from building up adequate “cushion ties students to purchase tickets 65 cents. ids may be secured from the of-> of the dean of the College of jineering, 114 V dge. or from g|. following stu-its: John Oli-int. Bill Eich-George Bran-h, Otto Bix’.er, 111 m e r Stark, , r v i n Busby, Stanley, rles Schweit-D i c k Farr, |rvey Brandt, Frank Ander- Joyce Rippe . . accordionist reserves. Rep. Allen Treadway, of Massachusetts, ranking Republican on the house ways and means committee which drafted the tax bill, left the conference saying that he would offer no amendments to the measure. Smith To Discuss Economic Trend “New Aspects of Economic Philosophy” is the subject of a paper by H. Jeffery Smith, instructor in philosophy, to be delivered before the philosophy forum, today at 4:15 p.m. in Bowne hall, Mudd Memorial building. “In dealing with this subject,” Smith said, “I am concerned chiefly with the possibility of economic Democracy, If all that capitalism meant were profit; fascism, power; socialism, justice; and communism, S.C. Dentist Is New Leader of Orthodontists Korya Curran, violinist, and Rippe, accoidianist. from the Jjan band have been add£d to i program for the banquet, Stan-| stated. ean Cromwell will head the list ikers, which includes Albert tube, manager of field operator a prominent oil company, Philip S. Biegler. dean of the lege of Engineering. Marvin Jby will describe the professional ram of the college, and Nelson will summarize the |vities of the year. C. Cannon, father of Larry Dr. James D. McCoy, local dentist and professor of oral surgery at the University of Southern California School of Medicine, returned to Los Angeles yesterday, having been elected president of the American Society of Orthodontists at their thirty-fourth annual convention in St. Louis. The organization included members in thfe United States and Canada whose program includes research in scientific development of dento-facial orthopaedics. ______ Dr. McCoy succeeds Dr. H. C. Pol- social ; 1Qck of St. Louis. He is publisher of , the S.C. Alumni Review, was president of the Trojan Alumni associa-ion. wiU respond on behalf of ' tion during 1928-29, and is serving fathers. ^ a member of the general athletic : board. Following his graduation I from the S.C. College of Dentistry in 1906, Dr. McCoy was one of its I professors of orthodontics until his | resignation in 1933. ar 1 m request of the Student President, Eames Bishop, .jentJng the student execu-», council, the administration "the university has set aside idnesday. May 27. as a day on iich undergraduate University rk classes will not meet. This ement does not apply to ses in the Colleges of En-ering and Dentistry, and in Schools of Law. Medicine. Education. The program of ities for the day will be an-by the associated stu- Our Jeff ... philosophy of economy equality, then Democracy would be a reminiscence of the eighteenth century having no part in the new age of the machine.” Smith further points out that In the history of the world there have been two main phases: the jungle phase, when man hunted wild game and collected wild nuts and fruit, and the agricultural phase, when the animals were domesticated and the plants were cultivated, thereby enabling man to develop more leis-use and culture as is common in the modem home. Mary Dyer . . . election boss Mary Dyer, elections commissioner. Margaret Snyder and Lucille Hoff are candidates for the presidential chair. Miss Snyder, during her attendance at the university, has been member of the junior council, Spooks and Spokes, El Rodeo staff, and is a pledge of Amazons. Miss Hoff has served on the Spooks and Spokes, junior council, El Rodeo staff, women’s judicial court, and is a pledge to Amazons. Ellen Holt and Betty Eberhard were nominated for the office of vice-president. Miss Holt is equipped by her experience as president of both freshman and sophomore clubs, her work on Wampus, and on the Y.W.C.A. cabinet. Miss Eberhard is a pledge to Amazons, a member of the varsity debate squad and has served on the staff of El Rodeo. Candidates for secretary are Mary Moore and Dorothy Dudley, while Jane Rudruff and Eileen Evans are running for treasurer. All women students of the university are eligible to vote though student activity cards will be required for identification on the casting of ballots. The third concert of the university chamber music series by the Abas string quartet, which was postponed from Wednesday, April 22, will be given tomorrow night in Bowne hall, Mudd Memorial building. Of greatest interest on the program will be Arnold Schoenberg’s third quartet, opus 30, which is based on the celebrated 12 tone system. Other numbers will be the Haydn quartet in G major, opus 54; and the Schumann quartet in A major, opus 41. Because of the unusual nature of the Schoenberg work, special lectures will be given explaining ft in the classes of Miss Julia Howell and Miss Pauline Alderman, School of Music faculty. Miss Alderman will speak today at 1:30 pjn. and Wednesday at 9 am. in music appreciation classes. Miss Howell will discuss the quartet today at 11:25 a.m. in her form and analysis class, and on Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. in harmony class. All lecture classes will meet in room 4, School of Music. Schoenberg, a member of the music faculty at S.C., is internationally known as the leader of the modem school of music and his compositions * have been the object of unusual interest to S.C. students and faculty. Poles Abandon Gold Standard WARSAW, April 27 — (HE) — Poland today abandoned the gold standard when President Ignacy Mosciki issued a decree prohibiting the free purchase or export of gold and foreign currency. The gold embargo automatically removed Poland from the dwindling list of nations still mat taining the gold standard as a basis for their currency. Among the major nations of the world, only France, the Netherlands, and Switzerland remain on that basis today and there is doubt in some quarters whether the French republic will remain long on gold in view of growing agitation for devaluation of the franc and the leftist victory in yesterday’s elections. ADDIS ABABA. AprU 27—(EE)— Italian aviators today threatened to destroy Addis Ababa if Ethiopian warriors resist Marshal Pietro Badoglio’s troops or continue to dynamite roads over which the greatest motorized cavalcade ever mobilized for colonial warfare is moving to the attack of Emperor Haile Selassie’s capital. New panic was created in the city when a trimotored Caproni bomber, swooping over Addis Ababa, roared through the tree tops, narrowly missed the English church by a few feet and dropped a bundle of leaflets printed in the Amharic language. Ethiopians Warned “Italian arms are victorious in the north and south,” the warnings from the sky said. “Carry on your business as usual. Plant your crops. We will not harm you. But do not destroy roads. Do not resist. If you do we shall destroy you.” The leaflets fell in post office square. The aviators flew so low. despite sporadic rifle fire, that they were able to wave to journalists gaping from the ground. The plane flew off in a northerly direction unscathed after making detaUed observations in the vicinity of the local receiving and transmitting radio stations. Four Planes Shot Down Despairing Ethiopians were somewhat encouraged by publication of official dispatches from the Dedjazmach Nasibu. southern front commander, reporting that his forces shot down four Italian airplanes with rifle fire near Sassah Baneh Saturday. In the same engagement, Nasibu said, two Italian tanks were destroyed by Ethiopian anti-tank guns newly acquired. He reported that Sunday the unfortified town of Goba was attacked by airplanes which showered shrapnel and incendiary bombs and fired machine gun bursts. Houses were burned and several civilians were wounded. Princess Makes Plea The 17-year-old Princess Tesahai took time out from her work on gas masks in the shops of the Ethiopian Women’s Work association to receive journalists. “If Italy is allowed to destroy Ethiopia with gas other civilizations will be destroyed.” she said. “For God’s sake, help us before it is too late.” Mussolini’s aviators dropped leaflets into Addis Ababa threatening destruction to that city if Ethiopian warriors resist Marshal BadogUo’s troops or continue to dynamite roads over Which Italian forces are moving to attack HaUe Selassie’s capital. Prize Offered for Best N.O.S.A. Name Contest Will Close in Two Days, Says Committee Chairman Rose Communists in French Voting Are Victorious New Chamber of Deputies To Be Composed of Many Parties Incomplete Count Listed Run-off Election Planned Where No Majority Is Gained in District Sigma Sigma Men Plan Annual Dance That aU active members of the organization who intend to attend Sigma Sigma's annual dinner dance Saturday evening should make payment of $2.50 to the comptroUer’s office immediately, was announced last night by Sammy Bracht, presi dent of the S.C. junior men’s honorary. At the same time Bracht instructed aU pledges of Sigma Sigma that their initiation payment should be made today to assure themselves of being inducted into the fraternity on Friday noon, when ceremonies wiU be conducted after a luncheon at the Sigma Chi house. All active members are expected to be present at the initiation ritual Friday, Bracht declared. Although it is not necessary for them to attend the formal dinner dance Saturday night, to be held at the Hollywood country club, he is expecting a large proportion of the membership to be present, he said. With only two more days remaining in which to submit names for the contest to select a suitable name for the Non-Organized Students’ association, John Rose, chairman of the committee urges that all aspirants hurry in their efforts to be the winner of the prize. “Our contest wiU close on Thursday, and by that time we hope to have enough names submitted to give us a good selection,’’ Rose con- I submit the following name for the members of the Non-Organized Students’ association: Name Submitted Name Address Get Wrong Signals PASADENA, AprU 27 — <U.E> — Radio patrollmen had a brief flury of excitement today when the fa-miUar “calling all cars” sent them rushing to the nearest reporting stations. By a freak they had picked up police signals from New Rochelle, N.Y. Supervisors Drop Plans For Formation of L. A. County Disaster Board Act I By Unued Press. Proposed organization of a major disaster unit—combining the sher-' iffs force, the American Legion, and other civic groups—was dropped by ithe board of supervisors today after representatives of the public works and unemployment union argued the unit would be used to suppress organized labor demonstra-; tions. A motion to post,pone decision on the matter for a week was kUled, and then the board voted unanimously to table the idea indefinitely. Executives Will See ‘Drama-tiques’ Lj w LO —“ \>T%hich the essence of the drama is tors to Test New Theory T omorro w Rehearsals for “Drama-tiques,’’ -iios Florence B. Hubbard's new drama theory, arc in progress nightly for the premier presentation be-iore film executives and film “stars'* tomorrow night at 9 o’clock in Touchstone theater. Properties and property men have maintained through its central char- j been loaned to S.C. play produc-acter without loss of plot. This me- j tions by film studios in spite of thod provides intensified training their tradition of not loaning pro-for the actor In presenting a com- perties to educational institutions, plete characterization with a per- Dark, carved chairs picturing the feet conception of his relation to essence of China, and long, richly other characters in the plot. j colored robes and strange opium of preparing the young actor for film and stage work, Dean Ray K. Immel of the School of Speech, said last night. Studio executives and fUm stars have asked S.C. to let them attend the premier presentation of “Drama- i "Drqpna-tiques” is the method ini or two imaginary character*. coiorea rOD«, aim auuugc upium tJquesQn their invitations is a pipes will aid in Lius charactenza-: b£ef questionnaire which they will me Dnfted mss and Associated 1 *mnrer and retum 10 Mis! Hubb“rd' Press and aU local newspapers will I Attending last night’s rehearsal ....r __________ ____. ____.be represented tomorrow night to j were Ivy Wilson, weU known as condensed tlieir own scripts so that; pick up photographs and stories of star pubUcity woman in theatrical one actor may give the story. Music j “Drama-tiques,” said to be the new- groups, and Miss Lotus Liu, sister and orops vUl blend in with the est thing in Hollywood in the way 0f Maurice, who has been cast for theme of the play. The character- of Presenting the drama. , w Lung’s second wife in jzation wUl not be presented as If this method of training the . Varth monologue but as dialogue with one actor proves to be the most success- I MGM s proauction oi Gooa Earth, Charles Lowe and Maurice Liu, majors in the School of Speech, wiU present O’Neill’s “Beyond the Horizon,” and Pearl S. Buck’s “Good Earth.” respectively. They have i fui. tt will revolutionize tbe method I starring Paul Muni. tinued. “The contest is open to everyone enrolled in school fraternity and sorority members as well as non-orgs. Suggestions may be dropped in the “Common Heard” box situated near the cashier’s desk in the Student Union.*’ Although the committee prefers to have a name of one word, a term of two words will be acceptable, but it should be in some way symbolic of the word Troy, or may be a modification of any terms in the history of Troy. In cooperation with the new movement, the bookstore has donated a prize to be given to the winner of the contest. The decision of the N.O.S.A. planning board wiU be final. Foy Draper, temporary chainnan of the planning board, requests that the foUowing members be present at a meeting tomorrow at 2:30 p. m„ in 205 Administration: John Rose, John German, Ed Yale, Dick Nash, Louis Tarleton, EmU Sady, PhyUis Hight, Margaret King, Ruth Frankel. Virginia Shugart, Peggy Waggoner. Rudy Huber, George Hill. Bob Feder. Joe Preininger, Art Groman, Stan Roberts. Harold Miller, Clyde Barnett. Martha Noel. Hamilton Pierce, Joe Gonzales. Glen Stephens, Miles Calvert, and Jose Caceres. Alpha Eta Rho To Hold Dance Friday Evening Troy’s chapter of Alpha Eta Rho, national aviation fraternity, wiU hold its big social event of the season this Friday evening when members and guests will froUc on the roof garden of Burbank’s Union air terminal, states an announcement from Leavitt Thurlow, president. “Entertainment wUl be unusual throughout,” says Thurlow, “but the climax will be a 20-minute airplane flight over Los Angeles to be taken by the two couples lucky enough to win a drawing that will be held during the dance." The president invites aU S.C. students to attend the affair, which will have music by The Cossacks, a 10-piece orchestra, plus a complete floor show. PARIS. April 27—(UP)—A left win* victory and, in particular, a surprisingly strong Communist showing were assured today by returns of yesterday’s national election for members of the chamber of deputies. It was certain also that the new chamber would be almost unmanageable because of conflicts amon? the parties comprising the left wing popular front. Returns Tell Story Returns covering 605 of the 618 districts showed the following lineup: Left: Communists, 9: Socialists, 23: Paul-Boncour Socialists. 5: Independent Socialists, 4: Radical Socialists, 24. Center and right: Left Republicans, 37; Independent Radicals, 12; Popular Democrats, 12; Conservatives, 6. New Election To Be Held More than three-fourths of ths 618 seats in the chamber must be re-contested at a run-off election next Sunday in those districts where no candidate obtained a majority. The left wing is certain to score heavUy in the run-off election because parties are pledged to vote solidly for which ever left wing candidate polled the most votes in yesterday’s election. Communists Strong It was indicated the Communists would hold from 45 to 50 seats, some of them won from other parties of the left. Premier Albert Sarraut predicted the Socialists would win 80 seats and the Radical Socialists. 70. For the purposes of legislation the new chamber will be divided into two well defined groups, left and right, wich the centrists on the side of the rights in a nationalist bloc. Quill Name Scripts Are Due by Friday Ail manuscripts must be turned in at the English office before Friday, the deadUne, in order for campus writers to have their work judged in the Quill club contest, according to Margaret Morris, pubUcity chairman of the group. “Although Friday is the closing date of the contest, and any manuscript turned in on that day will receive fair judgement. I wish to urge aU contestants to try to get their work in early so the judges may have more time to evaluate the work,” Fred Nichols, president of the professional writer's fraternity states. Graduate students as well as undergraduates may enter the contest. According to the original rule*, the work must be submitted under a pseuodnym, but a sealed envelope containing the correct name of the writer, the address, and telephone number, should accompany each manuscript. The Guttenberg banquet, originally scheduled for tomorrow night, has been postponed, Nichols an-• nounced. The regular business and j literary meeting wiU be held to-| morrow night in the lounge of the Student Union. The president asks all Quill actives to note the change in plans. Commerce Dean Returns To S.C. After an absence of more than two weeks, Dean Reid Lage McClung of the CoUege of Commerce. wUl arrive in Los Angeles tomorrow and resume his duties at S.C., it was announced yesterday by Miss Bernice Rickies, secretary to Dean McClung. Dean McClung left Los Angeles on April 9 to attend the annual meeting of the deans of colleges of commerce which was held this year at Harvard university, in Boston. While at Harvard, the dean attended the annual meeting of Beta Gamma Sigma, national honorary commerce fraternity, which met in Aornunf] Off Cuban Coast conjunction with the conclave of Agrouna vn v,uDan v.oasi the deans Dean ^ a mem- --ber of the national executive com- MIAMI, Fla., April 27—0IE)—The mtttee of Beta Gamma Sigma, and Liner Speeds To Help as Alaska-Bound Yacht Runs motor yacht, Jane n, bound for Alaska on a hunting expedition, went aground on rocks off the northwest Cuban coast today. She asked for assistance, but reported in radio messages intercepted here that she was in no immediate danger. represented the University of Southern California. Amazon Treasurer Named In yesterday’s story of Amazon elections, the name of Josephine Swigget, newly-elected treasurer, was accidentally omitted. She is The messages said the Jane II ex- vice-president of Alpha Chi Omega, pected to be puUed free soon by the social sorority, a member of Gam- S.S. Limona, United Fruit company freighter which was speeding to har ■ Mitf nee. ma Alpha Chi, advertising fraternity. and also holds the position of Wampua circulation aanager.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 124, April 28, 1936|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 124, April 28, 1936.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Night - PR-4776
RI-4111, Sta. 227
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, April 28, 1936
Number 1 24
|ouse Ejects !ooke, Leader Of Workless
Meeting Called For Greek Secretaries
iborer Alliance Members /acate Chambers While Assembly Confers
[ate Police Guard Capitol
r hole Families Gather for Protestations During Desperate Period
(5TATEHOUSE, Trenion. N. J.. til 27 — u'.i’ — Ray E. Cooke.
of the “unemployed army’’ |upying rt.?.tchcusp. was bar-from the floor of the legislature • ight, after he called an assembly |n “a liar.'’
meeting opened peacefully, j the legislature was ready to [isider relief measures to appease members of Workers’ Alliance j
A request has been issued by Fred Nanas that the secretaries of several fraternities meet with him during assembly period today in Student Union 224.
Secretaries of the following fraternities are affected by the order: Chi Phi, Delta Sigma Phi, Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Tau, Pi Kappa Alpha. Sigma Chi, and Sipma Nu.
‘‘It is important.” Nanas emphasized in making the request, that all fraternity secretaries named above attend the meeting.” The meeting will get under way promptly at 10 o’clock, and any who are late will miss much of the important business to be transacted."
Ternstrom Is Finals Winner
Club Becomes Law Campus
* * * * * * * * * * * * ‘Its Only a Ditch Day/ Says Focht
For Ames Gip|sc|iaeffer ‘Replaces’ Dean Hale
Annual Contest Awarded The Southern California School of Law, formerly located To Freshman; Seven on the University Park campus of the University of Southern Judges Approve ^ California, was today moved to the Girard country club, as
predicted last week by Student President Bob Vandegrift, Compete 1 In connec^ion with this drastic move, John Case Schaeffer,
formerly an S.C. student, was se- *lieves that golf teaches the young
Parole System’ Is Topic; Trophy To Be Given Next Semester
Clinton Ternstrom, former Ingle- j : wood high school student, yesterday | was declared winner of the annual j ! Ames cup contest, capturing the j j seven judges’ approval as best j speaker among the group of four j who participated in the finals in j j Porter hall.
Competing with Ternstrom yes-I terday afternoon were Bob Craw-i ford. John McCarthey, and Richard Richards, who had survived a series of eliminations beginning early le group of hunger marchcrs” Qnnnsition t d Limited last *eek-|upying legislative halls since last ■ ^PPOS1.J°n 1 ° De ^Imiiea •‘Parole’* Is Subject
lay, has been orderly. But the j To ‘Protest Vote as Subject for the debate was “The
California Parole System,” with | Crawford and McCarthey arguing I for retention of the present parole
: lccted to take the place of William Green Hale, until yesterday dean of the Law School.
“I believe,” said Schaeffer, “that man studies, the less law he knows.” of the average collegc man is not to teach him law. It has been my experience, that the more law a
■o have been rnmpint Itehouse for a week.
fcamn might chance when this ince suard of the "WuktH1 Al-|*r Ken : ~e\" ft reinforced thousands of jobless reported ferginp for a demonstration on ivening of the legislature.
and trucks carrying men.
Republicans Admit Tax Bill’s Strength
To ‘Protest Vote’ as Victory Conceded
ken, and children demonstrators
I WASHINGTON. April 27