Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 96, March 11, 1937
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
'raternity Scholarship Averages Reveal Tan Delta Phi in First Place tdilorial Offices ,14111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAI LY Volume XXV11* lief Attorney Jrges Adoption Of Court Plan ided Senate Judiciary Group Hears Facts From Cummings jtore Balance, Is Claim estions Hurled, Tempers Fired as Opposition Charges Speaker WASHINGTON, March 10.— IP -Attorney General Ho-g8. Cummings today urged divided senate judiciary amittee to approve Presi-ii Roosevelt's court reor-lization bill on the ground it it will restore “balance” the machinery of American imment. jeannji as first witness in pub-karings on the bill which would lit appointment of six addi-il supreme court justices, Cum-4s was subjected to a barrage critical questioning by opposition tors that at times brought p ewhannes and ruffled tem- Strtts With President testified just 12 hours after ident Roosevelt ln a nation-speech pictured his bill as Ban to "save the constitution the court and the court from ortlv after the committee re-4 until tomorrow, when As-nt Attorney Oeneral Robert »n will testify, thc national trence on constitutional amend-I cancelled plans for a confer-nere March 18. The meeting postponed until alter congress li on the president’s program. Reads Statement minings first read an 18-page ment supporting the program ase of an "impossible situation *d by the reckless use of ln-tions in restraining the opera-i of federal laws; ’’ because of the icnce of "aged or infirm" judges tlie bench: because of crowded nl dockets, delays of the law, < ihe "heavy burden" imposed iihe supreme court; and because toe need of an effective system tie infusion of new blood ” k the questioning that followed Mings hewed closely to support the president’s bill. Senators * attempted to get his opinion substitute plans involving idment of the constitution were MWaful. onMcKellar Calls for Club Charters to McKellar, organizations com-r* finnan, opened his cam-far “mort business-like” or-J^terday by requesting 1 u. 8 C. clubs submit their to ll*e committee wihin ^ *even days. ^ofMtional, honorary, and so-unl? ^ deluded among those to turn in charters,’’ Mc-^*d" “c,ubs not possessing are to turn m tentative * ha added. the oharWrs, olub presl-requested to hand in statements con-, - Vilifications necessary to dubs, and the' apian* 1®umber °f new members ^ possible bo aocommo- of the organ 12a-«omitt*« Ik the Inspection Wes to m- material. Jcific Shipping ■to High Mark 5**°^ Mareh io- ‘hipping, freed Ibwc has reached an ara ^ *orMTrtty une<iualled since ^**» un Jar’ m<*rchant marine * *«r*d today. tiiac th’arU>r or are ^forim. ,, y have been at any ‘•W** 15 m Carso ^ fctttl *hanr*« and piers . ie *« San Diego. an puUXUry Uners’ and ujclear>ng poru with a Nh “ncy than in anv 205 They N® rXK* supplies, con-raw materials, lorit tX>und ,or co**tal CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pre** World Wide News Service Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March I I, 1937 Number 96 Oh, Prom-Miss Me WSGA Members Nominate Holt For President —Courtesy Daily News Caroline Everington. left, and Virginia Holbrook horroned some of tbe physical education department’s life-saving equipment to put this picture in line with the nautical theme oj the junior prom, for uhich they have been working as committee members. They may be on their knees now, but they'll be on tip-toes in the ballroom of the Rmera Country club tomorrow night. Amazons To Begin Hearing Petitions Hearings on Amazon petitions will be held today and tomorrow by members of the junior and senior women’s honorary organization in the senate chambers, 418 Student Union, between 2:30 and 4:30 in the afternoon. •'All candidates who have had their petitions checked and approved are requested to appear before the Amazon members for a personal interview and a hearing on their qualifications for membership,” stated Mary Jane Sturgeon, president of the organization. Election of Amazons will take plave next week, and announcement of successful candidates will be made in an assembly one week from tomorrow. Ellen Holt, vice-president of WS GA, advised that all women who petition and who are not elected this semester keep turning in their activity points at the designated times. Annual Junior Class Prom To Be ‘Nautical But Nice’ With a “down to the sea in ships” motif striking the keynote for decorations, the Riviera Country club will tomorrow night be the scene of the annual junior prom, formal alluniversity dance sponsored by the class of ’38. “Nearly 300 couples are expected to attend," said Virginia Holbrook .co-chairman of the prom,- committee, last night. “Decorations will follow a 'nautical but nice' theme, which will also be carried out in the design ol the favors. This year’s prom will make history, to judge by the elaborate plans Former Arizona Governor Is 111 TEMPE. Ariz., March 10—H'.P>— Recovery of former Gov. B B. Moeur, veteran country doctor who rose to political prominence in 1932 as a “dark horse" and served two terms as Arizona's governor, hung in the balance tonight. Dr. Oeorge Irvine said shortly before midnight the former governor’s condition was ‘‘slightly easier. He is resting, and will be -U right for the present.” Pour physicians visited the form-ar governor during the day. He was stricken with a heart attack Monday morning. Moeur gained nationwide attention several years ago through his battle with California to prevent construclon of Parker dam on he Colorado river. Investigators Find Shooting Witness By United Press. Reports that at least one witness saw the mysterious "old black sedan" dart away after its three occupants ambushed and wounded District Attorney Buron Pitts were unearthed by investigators last night. Deputy Sheriff A B Fitzgerald said a "friend" of the witness told i him he heard the sound of re-whlch the committee has formu- yo,ver shots and a mlnut<1 ,aler saw lated." j the car speed down the highway. Bids are selling rapidly, accord- [ Fitzgerald said he was expecting ing to the junior council members, to contact the witness who had re- who are sclluig Uiem, and should Candidate Is Unopposed in Race for Position of Chief Executive Dudley To Oppose Tronsen Burkett, Hooven Will Run For Secretary; Voting Date la Thursday Ellen Holt was the sole candidate nominated for thc office of president of thc Women's Self-Government association at the open meeting of the WSGA yesterday afternoon. Nominees for the minor oliices of the organization are Dorothy Dudley and Marion Tronsen for vice-president; Elsie Jane Burkett and lone Hooven for secretary; Joanne McElroy. Betty Jane Bartholomew, and Helen Flbblger for treasurer. Voting upon the candidates for office will be next Thursday. Ruth Meilandt. chief Justice of the women's judicial court, announced that polls will be open from 8 a m. until 2 p m. ln front of the Administration building. The election will be supervised by Amazons. All women students are eligible to vote upon presentation of the green Identification card at the polls. Dean Crawford Speak* In a short speech before the nomination assembly, Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford praised thc work of the retiring cabinet officers and urged all members of the WSOA to support the organization and the | new cabinet in all of Its activities | during the coming year. lAtcille Hoff, president, introduced th* present officers of the WSOA aad. ae chairman of the meeting. | presented tit* candidates as they i were nominated from the floor. Holt Hu Experience Unopposed as the presidential candidate, men Holt has served as vice-president of the WSGA during the past year. She is a member of Alpha Chi Omega, the Junior coun-j dl, Spooks and Spokes, and Ama- j | zons. J Marion Tronsen. Zeta Tau Alpha, j nominee for the vlce-presidency, serves on the Junior council. Spooks and Spokes, and ls a member of the j ways and means committee of the WSGA Dorothy Dudley, who is also a candidate for the office of vice-president, is a member of the i WSGA cabinet, the YWCA cabinet, the WAA cabinet, and Delta Oam- (Continued on pa*r® four) Tau Delta Phi Scores Highest Scholarship Record for Term; Phi Kappa Tau Places Second Fall semester social fraternities’ scholarship standing.-,, . . released yesterday by Dr. Francis M. Bacon, counselor of men, ^.'1' TT.Lrt“veal that top honors go to Tau Delta Phi with an active Wally Inspects Castles; She May Buy MONTS. Fiance Mareh 10 — (U.PI—Mrs. Wallis Warfield Simpson is shopping for a castle and soon she intends to Inspect the one built by the late Francois turer—a huge white stone chateau that Is said to be worth *3,-500,000. Mrs. 8tmpson Is likely to find lile duller here than she did on thr Riviera, where she had a Kay social round Thi* is desolate country, flooded and rainswept, and she will have to pass most, of her time playing bridge until the weather permits golf Everyone agreed tonight that she and the Duke of Windsor would not be married in the chateau chapel here because lt Ls dedicated to the Roman Catholic faith. Neither David nor Mrs. Simpson is a Roman Catholic. average of 1 522. Running second with 1.482 was Phi Kappa Tau. followed ♦ by Tau Epsilon Phi which attained j 1.265. Delta Chi ran a close fourth | with 1 243 The latter won the Journalists To Add ress Conference Belgian Neutrality Plan Is Suggested Cabinet Meeting Informed Of Britain’s Proposals; Provisions Listed Lofiynght, 1917, ty UniitJ Pnss. scholarship cup last year, but Tau Epsilon Phi came up from seventh to push Delta Chl into fourth last term Alpha Epsilon Pi led the pledge | standings with .056 better than the active high, or 1.578. Alpha Rho , "East wUi meet West" Saturday C,hl tollowrd V'h ' 433' Thi,cl night at thr World Affairs assemb- [’ . *,<,nl lhr. ]"" Phl ly when Syud Hossain, former edit- | ne°phyteB with a 1401 average, or of the Bombay Chronicle, and „ Have Kd*e Dr. Chester Rowell editor of the Coi"P°«‘^ “how the ac- San Francisco Chronicle, sllnre ‘‘ves have the edge over the pledge, speaking honors at the monthly 1 by * s“ght mBrRln The former conference held ln the Vista Del have an average standing of 1.103 while pledges ln the 21 different houses acquired a 1.050. A scholarship cup will be awarded the fraternity with the highest active average at the end of this semester when the two term standings are totaled. Houses must have at least 15 members In a house to Arroyo hotel in Pasadena. Both of the men are well known for the work they have done in promoting | world peace and better international relations. "News From the Front” has been chosen by Dr. Rowell for Ills subject. He intends to covei and ln- j qualify for thc award, it was an-terpret affairs of international im- | nounced. Delta Chi won last year port from all parts of the globe. I Standings o? active Greeks are: Taking the newspapermans angle. Xau Delta Phl l522; Phi Kappa LONDON March 10—<l’Hi—Brit- j Rowe11 Raid that he wl11 analyze the | Tau, 1 482; Tau Epsilon Phl. 1.265; aln Is prepared to support a plan Problemjs confronting the various Deitti chl. 1 243; Sigma Phl Delta, H nations. ---- -- • ------- —------- Stressing the problems of Egypt and Palestine, Hossain will speak on "Ijite Developments ln the Near East and India." Now a lecturer In Oriental history and civilization at U. S. C. Hossain was, until recently, the editor of the New Orient In New York. In 1920 he was a delegate from India to the Near East -ern Peace settlement In London and to guarantee Belgium's neutrality ln event of a new European war. diplomats understood tonight. The scheme, which was discussed at today’s cabinet meeting, would provide that: 1. Belgian air fields would be available to the British air force In event of an emergency. Right To Supervise 2 Tlie British armed forces would [ Paris. have the right to supervise sound detectors strategically scaUered along Belgian land frontiers to reveal the approach of hostile aircraft. 3 Certain arrangements would be made for disembarking British expeditionary forces at Belgian ports if desired. The scheme envisages transformation of the existing French-Brltlsh-Belglan defensive military alliance into a guarantee of Bel- j glum’s neutrality by Britain, France. I and Germany Tlie World Affairs assemblies are sponsored Jointly each month by the University of International Relations at Los Angeles and the Pasadena committee. Saturday's meeting will be the second one this year at which Dr Rufus B. von KleinSmid, chancellor of the university, will preside as chairman of the assembly. George Hill Named Britain prefers, if possible, to do I T I Off IP A I Kappa Sigma iis within the framework of the j IU Ldlllvl 1/11 ll/C ptt, .626. All members of the junior council are to meet tonight, 7 o’clock, at Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. 2759 Ellendale. according to announcement by Gardiner Pollich. mained silent because he "didn't I want to get mixed up Ui he case.” be purchased immediately by those , F1Us who wafi shol the left forearm, was recovering rapidly in the hospital and may be released who have not yet bought theirs. Merle Carlson and his radio broadcasting orchestra, featuring Pauline Byrns as vocalist, will furnish the music for the dancers. By Cavaney, committee chairman in charge ot securing the orchestra, said recently that Carlson will offer rhythm to suit every musical taste, including blues melodies, swing tunes, and three-quarter time. Bids, at *2.50 each, are still avail- tomorrow, doctors reported. Coed Will Speak At Long Beach Eugenia Rowland will represent U. S C. today at the Long Beach junior college assembly when she able at the ticket window In the will speak on the work of the Na-Student Union bookstore, and the tional Conference of Jews and following junior council members Christians hi southern California, are selling them: 1 Miss Rowland, president of Spooks _ _ i ________and Spokes, ls a member of the jaje Brower * _ local Religious Conference student ron Cavaney Betty Eberhard. Caro- , board Don Ferguson, U C. L. A quar-terback. and OUbert Harrison. Virginia Holbrook Oeraldme John- chanman Qf ^ „ c_ ^ A Re. line Everington, Rema Flatau. Ellen Holt, Frank Gruys. James Hogan. Band, Soloists Will Appear at Desert Resort Trojan bandsmen, soloists, acrobats, and drum majorettes left the Musical Organizations building at 5 o'clock this morning for Palm 1 Springs, where they will participate i in the annual parade and rodeo 1 today. 1 At 9:30 a m. the Trojan contingent will play ln the parade In the alternoon It will furnish the musical entertainment for the rodeo to be staged at the fair grounds. Following dinner ln the j evening, the musicians will present j a concert at a prominent restaurant. According to Bob Kaneen. student band manager, the group will re-' turn to the University immediately after the evening program, arriving . about 12:30 a. in ! The band played at Palm Springs when that city was included In the spring tour two years ago. "The desert trip will be excellent prepara-I tlon for this year's spring tour, ” stated Kaneen yesterday. this new Locarno agreements Diplomats Meet j Belgian Ambassador Baron Car-j tier de Marchienne called on For-I elgn Secretary Anthony Eden this i afternoon and was Informed of the j cabinet’s deliberations. It was his lourth visit to the foreign office on j a "special mission" since delivery of Belgium's February 12 note announcing her decision to become a J non-alliance power and resume her S traditional neutrality. Baron Joachim von Ribbentrop, 1210; Alpha Epsilon PI. 1.172; Sigma Chl. 1.170; Alpha Rho Chl, 1 168; Delta Sigma Phl, 1.153; Sigma Nu. 1.117; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 1.090; Zeta Beta Tau, 1.063; Kappa Sigma 1.044; Kappa Alpha. 1.025; Chl Phi. 1012 House* on Probation Fraternities with less than a one point average and on probation are: Phl Kappa Psi. .989; Delta Sigma Pi, .977; PI Kappa Alpha, .900; Sigma Phl Epsilon, .820; Beta Kappa. .632. Pledge standings for each house are: Alpha Epsilon Pt. 1.578; Alpha Rho Chl, 1 433; Tau Delta Phl, 1.401; Phl Kappa Tau, 1.321; Sigma Nu. 1.253; PI Kappa Alpha. 1.234; Phl Kappa Psi, 1.194; Tau Epsilon Phl. 1,151; Sigma Phl Epsilon, 1.094; Delta Chl, 1.077; 81gma Chl. 1.045; Chi Phi, .973; Sigma Phi Delta, .970; Kappa Alpha, .961; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. .938; Delta Sigma Pi. .910; Delta Sigma Phl. 863; Zeta Beta Tau, .756; Phi Sigma Kappa. .728; Beta Kap- Aeneas hall made a strong 1,235 A special meeing of the Trojan j average to trail behind Delta Chl Lancers administrative board yes- I for fifth place in last semester's terday afternoon appointed George ratings . Hill to succeed John German as a - member of the governing group a . f -vt 1 Hill ls a member of the Religious j J TICK Named Conference and former member of the non-org planning board His selection to replace German was due to the fact that the latter did not enroll ln school for the second semester of the current year. At the session yesterday Emil U.C.L.A. Head Oerman ambassador, returned by i Sady was made co-chairman of the air from Berlin this evening, after ' Lancer Outing club. The other lead-long conferences at Berchtesgaden j er of this activity, who is required last week with Dictator Adolf Hit- 1 to be a non-org coed, will be chosen ler and brought with him fresh and approved by the board at an-lnstructlons from the Oerman leader. ] other gathering next week Modern Composers Stress Structure, Alderman Says * llglous Conference student board, Today s Organ Program Caro Mio flew .. ....... (jiutduni A well-loved song of a famous 17th century composer, transcribed for organ. Prelude in C sharp minor, Rjchnunmofj A graduate of the St. Petersburg conservatory. Rachmaninoff won world-wide fame for his operatic works and his mastery of tlie piano at the turn of the 20th century. Londondtrrf /Iir ........... Old Irish Wm March cj the Pnests. Mendelssohn son Mac Kerr. Dorothy McCune. Mary Moore Coalson Morrr. Ra> wl|| ala0 on the occasion. A mond Mori <>». ^ n • * luncheon In honor of the speakers Pappas. Al ?a y. . will follow round table discussions. Rudrauff, Harry Pollick, Adele r _____ William Shipkey, Ralph Sharon, Tanner, Marion Tronsen, Tom Guernsey. Robert Wood. Jack Warner, Betty Yungling, and Larry Sllnn. Mooney Pardon Voted SACRAMENTO March 10 — «.'£) Von KleinSmid To Honor Vice Consul at Luncheon Vice-Consul and Mrs Yi-Seng Kiang will be honored at a special luncheon being given by Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid in his suite to- _The California state assembly to-1 morrow noon. A group of local night voted. 45-28. to grant Thomn: Chinese citizens has been invited to j Mooney a pardon alter a session I attend the gathering, devoted almost entirely to review-1 Yi-Seng Kiang has recently been ing the San Francisco preparedness j transfered to the consular service day bombing and the court trials in New York He formerly served which followed. im Los Angeles. Major Stent Will Meet Applicants for Summer Marine Training Course Interviewing applplcants for the regular marine summer training corps Maj H. N. Stent. United Stiftes marine officer, will meet interested students today and tomorrow, in Dean Francis M Bacon’s office. 235 Student Union, any time ' after 10 a. m, it was announced j yesterday. The course is conducted tor college men each summer, over a period of six weeks Men who suc-j cessfully complete the cou se and who secure a university degree will receive the commission of Second Lieutenant in the United States Marine Corps Reserve. SAN FRANCISCO. March 10— illfi)—The bourd of regents of the University of California today announced appointment of Dr. Earle R. Hedrick as provost of the University of California at Los Angeles, succeeding Dr E. C Moore. The regents confirmed the appointment recommended by Dr. Robert G Sproul. president of the university, the faculty of U. C. L. A. and a special commlttec of regents. Hedrick Is chairman of the department of mathematics In the Los Angeles division of the state uni-ersity. He came there in 1924 from University ot Missouri where “Many modernists in the field of composition no longer j he had been a teacher for 21 yttm make beauty their first objective. They lay the stress on structure, feeling that out of it grows beauty.” Tickets for Ice Hockey Explaining “what makes modern j Game With Loyola Lions Pauline Alderman, assistant professor of theory in the bcnooi ( of Music, outlined the characteris-^similar." I tics which distinguish “Trends in ! That these conspicuous trends are j Present-Day Music" at yesterday’s 1 difficult to appreciate and to un-Wednesday lecture in the art and derstand was given a* the reason I lecture room. Doheny Memorial II- i for the disfavor In which some 11s-| brary. I teners hold them. | "Upon first hearing some modern "Contemporary composers gener- worlu f haye thoUght that they ally follow three modes." declared [ expressed re8uessness and unhappl-i Miss Alderman. Some like Stra- j negg Gnly after lhe 10th or lsth | vinsky, may strive for austerity to | playmg dld j realize that some of j the exclusion of color. Others fol- theK ghow reposf iyric beauty, and low the expressionistlc school, be-| hevtng that the greatest beauty is derived from the emphasis on struc-j ture; still others are stylists." I The Influence of such great men I as Bach and Mozart Is being felt I strongly today, the speaker said. Although structurally there has ! been radical changes, the conceptions which they expressed are 1 much like those of many composers 1 today. “Most of the present-day composers look to Bach as one of the most outstanding In the field. Bach, I like themselves, emphasized struc- vltality. Thus I found it is not entirely true that modem music is the expression of a nervous and fast age.” The developments leading up to the present radical differences were traced from many decades ago Bach was one of the first to recognize the beauty In a free use of tones It was during his time that the discovery of relations of each tone to every other one was made, stated Miss Aldlerman. These relations are now commonplace "However, these may all be changed In the future. Whether ture. Paul Hindemuth copies the ; the men of today will be considered Mozart conceptions, although their | great tomorrow is only a conjec-coinposiuoni do not sound st all [ture ’ To Be Sold Only at Rink Tickets for the U. S. C.-Loyola Ice hockey game next Saturday night must be purchased at the Polar Palace rather than at the Student Union booksore. lt was announced today by Arnold Eddy, general manager of the associated students. Prices for reserved seats range from 65 cents to $1.10. Rooters tickets will be sold at the rink for 25 cents upon presentation of a student body card. Faculty members will also be admitted for 25 cents. This game, the last of a series of intercollegiate tilts, will decide the uouthern California intercollegiate ice hockey championship. Wann Will Teach English At Stanford University Dr Louis Wann. English profes-' sor, has accepted au invitation to teach au undergraduate course in American literature and a graduate course tn English romanticism during the summer quarter at Stanford university.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 96, March 11, 1937|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 96, March 11, 1937.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
'raternity Scholarship Averages Reveal Tan Delta Phi in First Place
tdilorial Offices ,14111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776
lief Attorney Jrges Adoption Of Court Plan
ided Senate Judiciary Group Hears Facts From Cummings
jtore Balance, Is Claim
estions Hurled, Tempers Fired as Opposition Charges Speaker
WASHINGTON, March 10.— IP -Attorney General Ho-g8. Cummings today urged divided senate judiciary amittee to approve Presi-ii Roosevelt's court reor-lization bill on the ground it it will restore “balance” the machinery of American imment.
jeannji as first witness in pub-karings on the bill which would lit appointment of six addi-il supreme court justices, Cum-4s was subjected to a barrage critical questioning by opposition tors that at times brought p ewhannes and ruffled tem-
Strtts With President
testified just 12 hours after ident Roosevelt ln a nation-speech pictured his bill as Ban to "save the constitution the court and the court from
ortlv after the committee re-4 until tomorrow, when As-nt Attorney Oeneral Robert »n will testify, thc national trence on constitutional amend-I cancelled plans for a confer-nere March 18. The meeting postponed until alter congress li on the president’s program. Reads Statement minings first read an 18-page ment supporting the program ase of an "impossible situation *d by the reckless use of ln-tions in restraining the opera-i of federal laws; ’’ because of the icnce of "aged or infirm" judges tlie bench: because of crowded nl dockets, delays of the law, < ihe "heavy burden" imposed iihe supreme court; and because toe need of an effective system tie infusion of new blood ” k the questioning that followed Mings hewed closely to support the president’s bill. Senators
* attempted to get his opinion substitute plans involving idment of the constitution were MWaful.
onMcKellar Calls for Club Charters
to McKellar, organizations com-r* finnan, opened his cam-far “mort business-like” or-J^terday by requesting 1 u. 8 C. clubs submit their to ll*e committee wihin
^ *even days.
^ofMtional, honorary, and so-unl? ^ deluded among those to turn in charters,’’ Mc-^*d" “c,ubs not possessing are to turn m tentative
* ha added.
the oharWrs, olub presl-requested to hand in statements con-, - Vilifications necessary to dubs, and the' apian* 1®umber °f new members ^ possible bo aocommo-
of the organ 12a-«omitt*« Ik the Inspection Wes to m-
Jcific Shipping ■to High Mark
5**°^ Mareh io-
‘hipping, freed Ibwc has reached an ara ^ *orMTrtty une