Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 42, November 18, 1936
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(jtorial Office* Uill, sta. 227 . PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, November 18, 1936 Number 42 Wednesday Lecture’ Scheduled for Today; owden To Give Address • Wednesday Lectures,” will be Inaugurated this af-f USC when the College of Letters, Arts, and Sci-a ts Dr’ a. O. Bowden, professor of archaeology and re,s „v at 4:30 p.m. in 159 Science building, speaking !°nriein and Development of Civilization on the West-Relations faculty. -SESSSiA.P.L Won’t Oust ri with the outstanding done by the various of the collcge. One tures will be sponsored by vision of the college, intro-io the students thc research Und recent developments In cjer than those of their tidies. Duncan To *!><■;> k ,'j lecture is sponsored by <ultv Sciencc club and Sig-group and replaces their [monthly program. In sim-nner this organization will the lecture for thc series third Wednesday of each nber 9 Sidney F. Dun-isant professor of mechan-ineerlng will discuss "New nd Alloys and Their Uses.” January 20. John A. Com-ilstant director of the Los Natural History museum, ribe the "Wonders of the orld." iter Will Lecture Hcond Wednesday lecture given November 25 by Dr. Baxter, associate profes-glish language and litera-The Poetry of Hardy and i," followed on December 2 »m Ralph LaPorte, chair-the department of health steal education, who will Progressive Physical Edu-ior the New Age." remaininK lectures tn the ester series include: "New d Economic Developments Philippines,” by Dr. Emory rdus, dean of the School of ’ork, January 6; "Outstand-of Interest tn the Con-ry French Novel,” by Dr. lie, associate professor of January 13; and "Art in temporary American Scene,” Lukens, instructor in fine uary 27 A second semes-s will follow. den. who speaks today, * as a specialist in his field, been director of the Cali-branch of the School of D Research since Septem-and was director of the (Field School of Archaeology i the summers of 1935-36. |Who ln America’’ lists Bow-|an educator and author. Lewis, Says Green Power of Expulsion May Be Given to Council; No Drastic Action TAMPA, Fla., Nov. 17—(ir.Pi—The American Federation of Labor will not expel John L. Lewis and his “rebel" CIO aides at Its 56th annual convention but may clothe thc executive council with this power if future peace conversations between the warring forses falls. President William Green indicated tonight. "In my opinion,” Green told newspapermen at the close of the second day’s sessions, "the wise and best course is for the convention to refrain from taking drastic action." Committee Will Continue He then proposed that the standing committee of the executive council, named weeks ago to meet with the “rebels,” continue to function. This committee is comprised of Matthew Woll, of the Photo-Engravers and chairman of the convention's resolutions committee; George M. Harrison, youthful and shrewd head of the Railway clerks, and Felix Knight, president of the Railway carmen. Authority Discussed This group should be available, Green continued, to meet with the Lewis group in the event it decides to name a mediation committee. "In the pursuance of this policy,” Green explained, "the convention can cofer on the executive council authority to deal with the situation during the ensuing year in such a way and in such a manner as circumstances may warrant." e Kincaid Will Mock Victims real justice assured both parties by the presence rior Court Judge Clarence Cosmopolitans To Arrange All Campus Dinner Principally to further acquaint foreign students of the university with each other, a Cosmopolitan club luncheon wili be held Friday noon In Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall, announced Jose Antonio Ca-| ceres, president of the organization, yesterday. Secondly the club will negotiate for future social events at the luncheon, said Caceres. among them as presiding magistrate, the an all-U banquet in honor of the of Law's second mock trial I students from distant lands. The j banquet will have as its theme "Central and South America," and will be held in the Foyer of Town and Gown. Thirty-five cents will be charged for the luncheon, to which all members of the foreign clubs are Invited. Short speeches by various members of the organization are scheduled and the program will be completed in time for 1:30 classes. semester will proceed with ol Western fur supply com-Georgc Morrell this even-:30 in 301 Law building, .indents will act as counsels lam Reppy and Carl Stuts-smptlng to prove for the that a $2500 fur coat was il to Morrell and his part-that Morrell did not make for it. ding the defendant's claim coat was sold solely to his Jill be John Gemmill and counsels for the de- ficials yesterday asked any-rested to witness the trial 4 that a decision would by no later than 10 World Famous DivaSuccumbs After Illness Mme. Schuman-Heink Dies After Blood I ransfusion Attempt Proves Futile Relatives Sit at Deathbed Funeral Will Be Privately Conducted With Family, Friends Present HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 17 — (UP) — Mrs. Ernestine Schumann-Heink, world famous contralto, died at her home tonight of a blood disease which became acute last night. After a blood transfusion failed to improve her condition, the 75-year-old diva lapsed into a coma shortly before 6 p.m. and died without regaining consciousness. Three Generations She was surrounded by her children, grandchildren and great grandchildren who had been called to her side when the blood ailment with which she was chronically afflicted became critical She died quietly a few minutes later. "Death Came Peacefully" "Death came very peacefully,’ her son, George Schumann, said "We were called into the room just a few minutes before she died. Four of her children were with her at the time. "The two grandchildren, Barbara Schumann-Heink, son of my brother, Henry, and Zelda Schumann-Heink, son of Hans, who died in thc war, were In another room.” Funeral Announced Funeral arrangements will be announced tomorrow, but they will be private, with only members of the family and a few intimate friends present. Those at the divas bedside were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schumann-Heink, Mr and Mrs. Ferdinand Schumann-Heink. Mrs. C. M. Fox. a daughter, of San Diego, and George Schumann. Mme. Schumann-Heink who won the name of “mother of all the doughboys" when she sang inde-fatlgably through the w'orld war, pleaded with her physician lor "just a little more of life — a chance to do a little more good.” Dr. Alter, after reporting that a series of blood transfusions beginning early this week had failed to counteract the inroads of blood dy-crastla. the ailment from which the diva has suffered for years, summoned members of her family. Famed Singer Was U.S.C. Supporter The famed singer had long been a good friend of the University of Southern California, and a close acquaintance of Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid. Often, she expressed the wish to "settle down, near the Trojan campus,” when her endless crusade to bring happiness had been completed. Whenever asked to sing at university graduations she congenially and readily accepted, as her friends at the school were innumerable. Straw Vote * * * * On Change in Constitution Student senators straw-voted as follows last night on Senator Foy Draper’s suggestion that the voting clause of article two be stricken from the ASUSC constitution: Fred Hurill. Gov't. Jose Caceres, Cosmo. Fo.v Draper, Lancers.... Bob Feder, Debate....... James Focht, I.aw Steb Griffith, Mus. C'cil Yes I.uciile Horf, WSGA ........ No Jim Hogan, Welfare............ No I.ee Kline, Arch..........•......Yes Grace Libby, See'y No Lucy A. MacLean, V-Pres. No Harold Miller, Pliar.......... Yes Jack Privett, Com................No Sid Smith, Knights...............No Willis Stanley, Eng...............No Mary J. Sturgeon. Amaz. No Bob Trapp, Interfrat........ L Van Deerlin, Pub. ..... Ruth Watanabe, Music llarold Weeks, Int. Rel. Yes Yes . Yen Yes Ye* No Bve No Yes Senate Downs Draper Motion In Straw Poll Lancer President Desires Free Vote Franchise For All Students ASUSC Activity Undefined Constitution Discussed as Johnson Calls Special Session Friday Defeating in a 10-9 straw-vote Foy Draper's proposal to repeal a portion of article two of the ASUSC constitution, the student senate last night went on record against giving the voting franchise to those not holding $10 membership cards. President Johnson had sent the senate off on the right track by urging them to decide definitely, before ad-. > c r n rv iourning, just what consti- U.S.C. Campus Decorations tutes an ASUSC activity. Debate, carried on by two sep- Homecoming Plans Revealed by Hogan - For Alumni Week Are Released by Group Extensive plans to decorate the streets of the Trojan campus to welcome home alumni during Homecoming week were released yesterday by Jim Hogan, chairman of the street decorating committee. From the pylon on the north side of the campus to law school on the south, decorations far surpassing any of previous years will greet alumni as they return to their Alma Mater. Thrusting Its tip high above surrounding buildings, the pylon will be wrapped with banners of both Notre Dame and U. S. C. colors. The intermingled color-scheme will then follow along University avenue with lamposts decorated with butterflies of blue and cardinal and gold. Suspended across University at 34th street, 36th street, and 36th Finance Dinner Announced Banking and Finance club will entertain with a dinner at Sigma Phi Epsilon house, 630 West 28th street, this evening at 6:30. All junior and senior banking and finance majors who wish to join are .nvited, yesterday announced Shirl Sadler, chairman of the board. lliam A. Noyes Attacks ar Absurdity in Article f at disarmament representatives too often of th ow*nS war as a profession, Dr. William A. ‘ne University of Illinois, attacks “The Absurdity ret“! an article in the fall issue of the World Affairs Rpio'n the Los Angeles University of Interna- ls* rhS feculty- *of a world-wide attitude. Dr. Noyes outl Mt ‘mP°rt&nce of a | points out “The occurences in the °°k and the acquisition j Ethiopian war have shown that it j is quite hopeless to provide a set of ;Queensbury rules to protect civilian 1 population. The discussion of the '' A conditions for the entrance of the iJAl United States into the League ol :■ rQBj I Nations has been almost exclusive-DUJU ly on the basis of our national in-I terests. But isolation becomes each year less possible and less desir- Lancers Will Plan Dance at Meeting All sketches of fraternity house decorations for Homecoming week must be submitted to Jaye Brower, fraternity contact chairman, today in 217 Student Union, ho announces. Sketches should be approved by the university officials before actual construction starts, stated Brower yesterday. place, huge banners will bear the Homecoming slogan ln large letters. Beginning with Phelps-Terkel. stores along University will bedeck their windows with appropriate colors and displays of Homecoming. Many of the downtown department stores will follow the example of the campus shops and decorate their windows in honor of the alumni return. "The enthusiasm of the downtown stores and their cooperation ln the decorations for Homecoming week is more than gratifying," said Quincette Cotting and Jane Hartzell. ln charge of store contacts, "and a great many have laid definite plans to display the week’s theme in their windows.” Working with Hogan on street decorations are Ed Sturges, contacts; Corny Smith, plans; Quincette Cotting and Jane Hartzell, store contacts; and Ed Snyder, assistant general chairman. arate factions, became heated, though not unpleasant, and resulted In the suggestion by Lancer President Draper that the senate sound its opinion regarding the voting franchise. Session Friday A formal motion for constitutional amendment will be presented by Draper in a special senate session Friday noon. The straw consensus resulted. Article two of the constitution, defining ASUSC membership, states among other qualifications that i student. In order to vote in stU' dent body elections, must have pur chased a membership card at the fitlnulated fee. In moving repeal of the voting privilege clause Friday. Draper will seek to remove the $10 barrier that the present clause puts in the way of non-membership students. Still No Derision The meeting last night was ad Journed without deciding in favor of either strict or loose construction regarding the application of ac tivlty cards to participation in extracurricular undertakings; hence President Johnson will still be the sole Judge of activities in which membership is to be essential. "This student government is fast becoming a glorified country club,’ said Draper in complaining against the banishment from certain activities of those students who have not paid $10. “There’s a big fee to belong to this club and, yet the majority of students Isn’t in It." Jack Privett answered Draper. "Well, it Is like a club." he contended "Members pay $10 for certain rights and commodities. While (Continued on page four) Plans for a Trojan Lancer dance this Friday night will be made at a meeting of the organization’s general administrative board this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the senate chamber. The informal dance, which will open the non-org social program on campus, is to take place in the Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall Open to all unaffUiated students, other than Lancer members, the dance will have no admission charge for women and a 25 cent fee for men. The orchestra has not yet been selected. Phyllis Hight is in charge of the event. Committee chairmen under ^ ^ her supervision are Emi1 Sady. dl- Herberl Conzen Francis Qustufson recting entertainment plans, Snir- « s!10rtened this che« 0r the com- ^»SfoSbly- The I® 8 45 a.m. a9:«a.m. ^ 10:35 a m. ,*• «“ »:30 a m. ), 10 12:15 p.m. <As- R B v°n KleinSmid, President. William F Hummel, lecturer in history at U.S.C., views "Trends In Modern Chinese Education" in the current edition. That China is at present experiencing a momentous intellectual revolution under the leadership of such men as Dr. Hu Shih, is his observation. As the power behind the movement which advocates the substitution of a comprehensive language for the ancient and complicated style of writing, Dr. Shih Is credited with opening new paths toward education for the masses. Ad Fraternity Will Hear Talks By Executives E J Murphey, sales manager of the Dictaphone company and a past president of the Pacific Advertising clubs association, will addre-s the actives and 11 pledges of Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional advertising fraternity, tonight ln the Rosslyn hotel banquet room. The 11 men who will be pledged are: Winslow Maxwell, George White, Dick Keefe, Dave Keller, ley Rothschild, managing decorations. and John German, handling orchestra arrangements. Musical Hour To Feature Compositions by Sibelius Three works by Jan Sibelius will be offered during the weekly Listening Hour this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock In 4 School of Music building. Included in the recorded program this afternoon will be 'Finlandia,' "Ep Saga," and the Third Symphony by Sibelius, with a digression from his works in the form of "Petrouchka" by Stravinsky. Miss Pauline Alderman, instructor of music appreciation, in in charge of the weekly programs. Concert credit ls given students In the music appreciation classes for attendance M, the program. Gilbert Knight, Philip Norris, Don Sweeney, Thornton Lewis, and George Cook. Preceding the dinner, which will begin at 6:30 p. m., the Advertising club will be shown through the advertising department of the Broadway department store. Mann Asks Students To Aid Lost-Found Division All articles found by janitors, students, or faculty should be turned ln at the lost and found department in the information office, according to a statement made yesterday by Carl Mann, information officer. Mann stated that each article ls registered ln and registered out when properly identified by its rightful owner. All articles not called for within 30 days are considered ownerleM. Johnson To Speak At Bruin Assenbly In the role of an ambassador of good will, Norm Johnson, president of the ASUSC, will appear today before a U. C. L, A. assembly dedl cated to peace between the Bruin university and U. S. C. Johnson's U. C. L. A "olive branch" mission marks the first of two final steps in the peace plans which have been laid down by ln-ter-relutions committees from the two institutions. Tlie second step will be taken when Bob Schroeder, president of the U. C, L. A, student body, comes to Troy the day before the Thanksgiving day Bruin-Trojan football game with a message of friendliness from his school. For more than a month delegates from the two student bodies have met regularly in a vast peace-promotional scheme to prevent sabotage and vandalism preceding and following the game. Bob Norton, U. S. C., and Hal Haddel, U. C. L. A heads of the two committees, are reportedly well-pleased with the progress of the project thus lar. Pollack’s Band Will Bring Swing Music to Today’s Charity Drive Assembly Even Debaters Favor It —Courtesy L. A. Herald-Express. Fred Hall, varsity debate expounder, shown 'as he pled for the Trojan community chest fund at a recent campus luncheon. Today, in an all-university assembly, students uill he addressed by Samuel Gates, and u ill also hear Ben Pollack's orchestra. Larkin Tries Again; Calls His Wampus Sales Raffle Presenting a united front with the day’s news, Worth Larkin, invincible Wampus editor, dispatched the following terse communique to the Daily Trojan office yesterday: •‘Buying the Wampus tomorrow morning is not charity * but a chance.” Substantiating his claim that the Gates Address To Cite Needs Of 1936 Chest Rippe Expresses Hope for - Filling of Quota; Tag * Sales Successful Ben Pollack and his orchestra, famous in the East for their sophisticated swing music. will play at U.S.C. today as Trojans mass in an assembly dedicated to the Community Chest drive at 11;30 a.m. Pollack’s appearance today marks the first showing of any off-campus musical group at Troy this year. The eastern band opened last night at Frank Sebastian's Cotton club. Chairman Will Speak As featured speaker in today's assembly, Samuel E. Oates, Los Angeles manager of General Electric company, will address students on the need for a community chest project, Oates is the campaign chairman of the entire Chest drlvg In Los Angeles this year. The Community Chest campaign at U. S. C. has already netted well over $350, according to Gardiner Pollich, general chairman of thc Trojan drive. Sororities Contribute Sororities have contributed much toward their quota. Joyce Rippe, in charge of sorority collections, announced late last night that four (Continued on phk« four) Groups Contribute $15.70 to T Fund Contributions amounting to $15.70 were received from nine campus organizations Monday afternoon as the most intensive week of the annual YWCA canned food drive got under way. The major portion of the contributions arc to be turned in Friday afternoon. A few Greek-letter houses have already given preliminary donations. Counting each can of food stuffs as 10 cents, donations of both cans and money from the nine houses are a.s follows: Sigma Phi Epsilon, $5.10; Phi Kappa Psi, $3.56; Delta Sigma Phi, $2.44; Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. $2.05; Beta Kappa, $1.37; Kappa Delta, $101; Kappa Alpha. 8 cents; Sigma Chl, 7 cents; Tau Epsilon Phi, 2 cents. Commerce Film Will Be Shown Lost, Strayed, Stolen? U.S.C. Librarian Gone Doheny librarians are all at sea, literally and figuratively. And when librarians are "at sea," so are metropolitan news sheets. Miss Frances M. Christeson, reference librarian at Doheny library, went vacationing on a freighter known as the Timber Rush. The 5000-tonner sailed from Boston lo the Canal Zone, and started Puget Sound-ward. According to spme reports 170 miles south, according to others 250 miles north, of San Salvador "something happened.” And so U. S. C. has its puzzle of the missing librarian. Her fellow laborers don't know whether to take up a collection for flowers or for a 6-dollar radiogram. Either nobody knows or will divulge the whereabouts of the Timber Rush. Librarian, librarian, who's got the librarian? Wampus staff had never asked for charity, the editor pointed to the one previous issue of the magazine for which he was responsible, and demanded to know who had started the rumor that he hud his staff out begging lor material. "When my staff needs a sketch or a story or even one of those scathing satires for which the Wampus has become Infamous, they just go out. knock the owner down and take it away from him There ls nothing backward about my boys and girls. They have pride; they never beg. They Just snip lt and bring it home to me." In the face of protestations from upstanding members of the staff, whose number Larkin reports has been decimated, that such tactics constituted plagarism, the editor said, “If the purported humor is suggestive and subtle, my public demands it. Our readers whimper for more guttural laughs, and I am here to say that I will not see these poor Innocents denied of their food. Charity is my middle name Would you huve our babies crying for a stimulating laugh even lf lt must be stolen. No, a thousand times no.” Intending to bolster his laugh-lined features are numberless Jokes which he has "borrowed” from other college comics. Students Receive El Rodeo Refunds Nearly 400 U. S. C. students will receive 50 ccnts refund on pictures taken for the 1037 edition of El Rodeo. The refund ls the result of a change ln price schedule from $1.50 to $1.00 per sitting. In order to facilitate distribution of the money, checks drawn by the comptroller for sums stipulated by Joe Mingo, university photographer, will be sent to treasurers of fraternity and sorority houses with instructions for them to parcel out the Individual refunds. In explaining thc proceedure, Myron E. Quill, assistant comptroUer of the university, emphasized, "Because of the tedious process of compiling the photographer’s records, it will be at least a week before students may expect to receive their money.” Mingo said yesterday, "I wish to have evpry student entitled to a refund realize that money will be distributed not through the photography studio but through fraternity and sorority treasurers.” The only students who will receive their refunds through Mingo are the non-organized students. They may call at the studio sometime after the Thanksgiving holidays to get their money. Noted Bookplate Collection Shown in Library Exhibit A collection of college and university bookplates which belong to Mrs. Clare Ryan Talbot, noted authority and collector of bookplates, are on exhibition in the treasure room ol Doheny Memorial library. *_________ Included ln the exhibit are ^ several books deal mg with Squires To Aid s. * Far East Crises Will Be Discussed at Conference An assembly of students enrolled in the College of Commerce and Business Administration is scheduled for 9 a. m. tomorrow In the Touchstone theater where motion pictures pertaining to lumbering will be shown by the California ; Redwood association. Complete descriptive comment ac- | companies the picture explaining how timber stands are protected and preserved, how natural and artificial reforestation is carried on, and how huge caterpillar tractors are used in the new selective logging process. All 9 o’clock commerce classes will be dismissed to permit students to attend the assembly. Japanese and Chinese crises will be discussed at the November session of the World Affairs assembly Saturday evening at the Vi ta del Arroyo hotel in Pasadena Speak- i - Nathaniel Hurd ers will be Dr Sou Y Ohen of l“y lhA™:?Anlel- "U™ the University of Peking, and Prof Hillis Lory, formerly of the Hokkaido Imperial university of Japan. Freshmen To Plan Brawl The meeting of the freshman brawl committee, originally scheduled for 10 o'clock this morning, has been postponed till Friday morning at the same time, according to Niel Deasy, class president. Deasy requests that all members note the change and make a special effort to be present. "University and college bookplates have a long and Interesting history. Thc earliest one represented in the exhibit is that of Harvard university, dated 1650, and designed Instution-al bookplates vary as greatly as do the institution', they represent, and close inspection often reveal many Interesting symbols in the design,” commented Miss Christian R. Dick, librarian, in speaking of the exhibit. Bookplates have become more than a mere mark of ownership. Through their design, method of production, and paper, they express symbolically the individuality of their owner, whether personal or institutional. e; Nelson Avers bookplates, among which ls Mrs __ Talbot’s most recent work "Historic '• f u I ly-iji California Bookplates.” The use of | IVI IV bookplates as a mark of personal ownership dates back to the beginning of printing The Oermans made the first alter block printing had been perfected. The Brandenburg plate, a hand painted wood cut which appeared about 1480, is the earliest known. Called on to aid In the Community Chest drive by Lawrence Nelson, Trojan Squires will meet at noon today in 305 Administration, Ed James, president, announced yesterday. Initial plans for the soph-frosh brawl will be discussed today, lt was added. Scheduled for the day of the Notre Dame-U. 8. C. football game, the brawl is an annual tradition. Tonight at 8 o'clock, the Squires will meet with Trojan Knights at the Zeta Beta Tau house, James declared. "Both meetings today will be official." James added, "and absence from either will constitute an official absence on the roll book. It is especially imperative that every Squire attend the joint meeting with the Knights.”
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 42, November 18, 1936|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 42, November 18, 1936.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
(jtorial Office* Uill, sta. 227 . PR-4776
United Press World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, November 18, 1936
Scheduled for Today; owden To Give Address
• Wednesday Lectures,” will be Inaugurated this af-f USC when the College of Letters, Arts, and Sci-a ts Dr’ a. O. Bowden, professor of archaeology and re,s „v at 4:30 p.m. in 159 Science building, speaking !°nriein and Development of Civilization on the West-Relations faculty.
-SESSSiA.P.L Won’t Oust
ri with the outstanding done by the various of the collcge. One tures will be sponsored by vision of the college, intro-io the students thc research Und recent developments In cjer than those of their tidies.
Duncan To *!><■;> k
,'j lecture is sponsored by |