Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 110, April 07, 1937
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ardiner Pollich Not Running/ But Will Take Presidency If Elected Editorial Offices R| -4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service XXVIII Volume haw, Ford ead Race or Mayor light Vote Cast in Primary Poll; Chesebro Ahead Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, April 7, 1937 Number 110 PRESENTATION CEREMONY ‘"nn/'oi ihe lightest votes on I ‘ Mayor Frank L. Shaw and 1 .Anion Ford, county supervisor | the Hollywood district, were ; orttd in tiie primary yesterday | wvor»lty opponents ln the gen- ; jtity dcctlons next month. nhouKh holding a commanding in the six-candidate field, ( was running far short of at- j m the necessary simple major-1 I lor re-election. ivompleie returns tonight from than one-third of the city's •precincts gave Shaw 37,007 votes : i Ford 27.007 Gordon McDon-1 4. another member of the board ; "ciB3rvi5ors trailed a poor third tt 14.634. By Attorney Ray Chesebro was, up an increasing lead over | * opponents for his job and ap- j _ [ to stand a good chance of I a re-elected He was leading' cipal Judge Irvin Taplin, 33,- | 1 to 21.809, With the other three | Sdates polling less than 9,000 j „s together. By Controller Dan O. Hoye ap- j ltd certain of re-election when n* boosted his lead to more a two to oiie over his two oppo- 1 proposition to legalize Sunday amg-one of 16 propositions on t ballot—was left in doubt when dr returns showed a see-sav. Chrysler Strike Terminates in Agreement LANSING. Mich., April 6—<l.P>— Frank Murphy announced at p. m, tonight that the 30-day jysler strike affecting 60.000 men nine Detroit plants had ended j an agreement between Walter j f Chrysler and John L. Lewis, iiirman of the committee for internal organization. An agreement has been reached," I J* red-haired governor said as he w newspapermen who crowded ! his office in the state capitol. j *111 be signed at 11 o'clock ] 'ht." flip state eecutive, tired but smil- i tj had held Walter P. Chrysler W John L. Lewis, chairman of the ,®fflittee lor industrial organiza-** in a six-hour conference after Imports had leaked from the meet- i ttlat * callapse of negotiations l •r imminent. Ending with arms folded. Mur-spoke proudly of the settlement ™ praised the “patience and fore-1 nce of thc millionaire motor manufacturer and of the labor Wtain. On behalf of the university, Dr. von KleinSmid yesterday accepted a $5,000 scholarship fund from the women's auxiliary and relief corps of the Grand Army of the Republic at a ceremony during the assembly period. The above picture shows, from left to right: E. A. Speegle, Dr. Over-ron H. Mennet, Dr. von KleinSmid, Cora L. Abbott, Ella M. French, and Mamie M. Deems at unveiling of the memorial plaque. —Courtesy Herald-Express. C A R. DEDICATES TABLET IN FOUNDING SCHOLARSHIP FUND By Arthur Baldus In an impressive ceremony, reminiscent of tlie patriotism recorded in the historic annals of this country, 70 representatives of the women’s auxiliary and relief corps of the Grand Army of the Republic yesterday dedicated a plaque at the Graduates To Hear Hutchins Frank H. Sparks Continues To Bring Notables to Campus The outstanding ocial program of event in the the Associated base of a redwood tree on this campus to commemorate the Graduate students will take place Pollich Says He II Serve If Elected Everington, Holbrook Entertain at » Campaign Meetings "I still don’t want to be a candidate for president of the student body.” declared Gardiner Pollich last night, "but lf elected, I would of course assume duties of that office.” With this partial assurance from the man they hope to draft for president, members of the newly-formed student group to "end political puppetry at U. S C.," announced that a meeting of Pollich’s friends will be held at SAE house at 4 p. m. today. Willis Stanley, senate member from Engineering, will conduct the meeting, it was said, and Art Groman will be one of the speakers. Others leading the insurgent faction are Bill Quinn. Nick Pappas, Bob Rogers, and Bill Fisher. CIRCULATE SAMPLE BALLOTS Pollich, of course, will not be present at the meeting. As a means ol stimulating interest in ‘the movement on Pollich's behalf, the group circulated printed sample ballots to all fraternity and sorority houses yesterday, instructing voters how to elect Pollich Friday. The sample ballots, bearing the names of Jim Hogan, only official candidate, and Gardiner Pollich as a write-in, carried the following message: “Draft Pollic h, indisputably the choice of the student body. Writ*' legibly and spell correstly, ending name with H. Follow willi X. Friends of Pollich will convene in the interest* of clean, democrat ic government Wednesday 4 p. m. SAE house.*’ 'Entirely unethical and uncon CAMPAIGN MEETINGS 3 00—Campaign meeting for I Eugenia Rowland, candidate for i secretary. Sigma Chl house. En-I tertalnment, refreshments, smokes. 7:00 — Campaign meeting for I Jim Hogan for president at Phi j Kappa Psi house. Entertainment I featuring the rhythm rascals, ra-I dlo rogues, and specialty numbers i from Hollywood ls promised. Student speakers will be introduced J by Fred Hall. Refreshments and smokes will be served. Dancing will follow meeting. Today is the last day ol campaign meetings. There will be no meetings tomorrow, the day before the election. Magnin Gives Lecture Today LECTURER Books Stolen From Bowden Archaeology Ofiice Rifled,- Locks Picked by Thieves When the office door closed on the archaeology and anthropology department’s new quarters over the university photography shop at 6 p. m. Monday everything was in order. At 11 a. m. yesterday, however, a $125 set of the "Encyclopedia of Social Sciences" was gone. A hasty search revealed that several other valuable books had been removed from the bookcase overnight. Dr. A. O. Bowden, head of thc department, notified the police immediately, and tt Is hoped that an investigation may lead to I recovery of thc goods ln one of the j second-hand book shops in the city. | Officers who examined the pre-5 inises found that the thief, or | thieves, secured the quarry after | picking the locks on both the front | door and thc glass enclosed book-| case. It was stated that successful manipulation of the complicated front-door lock would indicate an founding of a $5,000 scholarship given to U. S. C. by the atlX-' April 13. when Robert Maynard .hwi.r1'*! '. ^ experienced person had done the iliary divisions of California and Nevada. Seventy women dressed in white*----- uniforms and proudly carrying large |\ r .. • ., American flags stood between Old: PsrtoCt A M DI College and the Administration I building where the unveiling of « Jq gg PreSefltod large bronze plaque took place. The plaque will remain on this campus as a lasting tribute to the Civil War veterans who 75 years ago fought to find, but students will acquire on thc battlefield for the love of some tips by attending the play to greater democracy. !be presented under that title in Touchstone theater Thursday, Fri-The scholarship. which was day and Saturday evenlnRS. founded to enable any descent,ent of a Civil War veleran, soldier, sail- j The play, by A A. Milne, is a or, or marine to attend U. S. C. if detective comedy in three acts. The he qualifies in competition, was ac- ! action takes place in the study of cepted on behali of the university Arthur Ludg.ove at Heron place, by Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid |The audience is allowed to see the president of the university. It was murder of Ludgrove, played by Ben with a voice that seemed to tremble j Marshall, and then to watch the Just a little that Dr. von KleinSmid 1 deductions made by Sergeant Mal-sai(j. | let, played by Dwight Garner. The Abbott's interpretation of thc bal- Hutchins. president of the Univer- j )ot Abbott says thc constitution sily of Chicago, will address under- j of the Associated Students provides graduate students, graduate stu- I 'hat any circulars distributed ......... dents, faculty members, and alumni among thc student body in promo- j Bowden's personal library. They at a dinner in the Town and Gown I tio“ of the interests of any candi- had been i0Bne(j temporarily for the foyer. (date automatically disqualifies that use of 8tudents tn anthropology. ' candidate. I____ _ Under the guidance of Frank H. I _ ., . . .. 1 The Perfect Alibi ' is often hard ! Sparks, president of the graduate ,P°lllch «PP«*« , Wwted the ^ ■ .............. — student organization, a program ^ction commissioners interprets- featuring many distinguished lec" EVFRINGTON TELLS PLATFOKM turers has been presented on the ' PLATFORM campus during the year. Among !, Carolyn Everington, candidate the speakers were Kathleen Norris, Kor vice-president, yester- I job. According to information given out by the department yesterday, the missing tomes belonged to Dr. Pritchard Tells Senior Day Plans “There has becn no prouder day mystery is finally solved by Jimmy Won Memorial funds Pledged •„'^friends and admirers of Dr. I?*®- Touton, late vice-president jj^ University ol Southern Call- are contributing subicrip-r“»nd Pledging funds for a liv-Bwnorial to be established in , honor. Ljjj* been suggested that this *1 take the form of a loan-®‘P at U. s. C . by means ■flui ^ °PP°rtunlties for educa--Mnncemen1 may be given laity '^ studeRts of exceptional headed by Dr. A. -"‘“wnlitimer, chairman, and “dent °f the university, '•■Oiurpf5' f B Watt’ “cretary- l 01 the committee, hopes e a report of substantial pro-! colleet»ng subscriptions at k Hi Dlenl in June. which will Cr T., DProx>mate anniversary of LJwon's death. 1 »hlch ... the history of thc University ol Ludgrove. nephewofthe murder I Southern California. It is the pres- |<* man. plaed by Robert Soderborg ident’s great day. It is the uni- °f h' Co"W Commerce and versltv’s great day” Business Administration; and by . I Susan Cuwungham, played by The patriotic spirit of the dedica- VaUghn g0u Qf the School of j tion program was further enhanced SpePch 1 when, at the opening of the ceremonies. the audience sang "Ameri- "The Perfect Alibi," to be pre-ca.” Following the rendition all ' miered Thursday, Friday, and Sat-| present were led in a salute to j urday nights, April 8. 9, and 10. will ' the Flag by Veteran Robert C. ■ be free to students upon presenta-| Blair. Ition °f their student cards. POLITICS FORGOTTEN BY BID SALESMEN Rabbi Will Speak on Jewish Race • Jewish Life in the Middle Ages" will be the subject of Rabbi Edgar F. Magmn's Wednesday lecture this afternoon at 4;30 p. in., in' the art and lecture room of the Doheny library. Magnin will give an analysis of the life of the Jew of that tliiie, utscu'sing customs, home life, courtship and marriage, religious outlook the peculiar life forced upon them, and what led to this condition. Magnin officiates at the B'Nai B'RIth temple and speaks every Sunday over tiie Mutual broadcasting system. He teaches history at U. 8. C. and believes the only method of predicting the future is through the study of history. After his lecture he Is leaving for Portland to give an address at thc regional conference of the Jewish welfare organization. Magnin is active In the University Religious conference’s work of developing cooperation and tolerance between the different religious groups. Because “the enthusiasm, Idealism, and fresh viewpoint* of youth combined with the perspective, mellowness, and maturity of older people to create a more steady balanced outlook," Rabbi Magnin likes and values his campus work. An oducation at the University of Cincinnati, further work at the Hebrew Union college where he re-Because of an unforseen engage- crlve<* hu B. H. and Rabbi and ment. Dr. Frank C. Baxter wU1 | extensive travelhng and studymg be unable to appear at his regular « Rabbi Edgar F. Magnin, who will speak on "Jewish Life in the Middle Ages" this afternoon in the art and lecture room of Doheny Memorial library. This talk is one of the regular Wednesday lecture series. Holwerda Reads Today Baxter Unable To Appear on Regular Poetry Program work. He has attained prominence in many ways since he has been in Los Angeles, and at present ls vie*-presldent of the Cedars of Lebanon hospital and a member of the charter board of the Philharmonic orchestra. — ----------- ----- ----------- ------- ..______________, Scientific exhibits and demon- well-known author, and Harrison i du^, “ 1 strut Ions of laboratory apparatus Forman, author-lecturer and ex- j _ *Tlay- , ^ | wi„ ftRaln fCttture the afternoon plorer of Tibet. 1 1 1°!? V* tour lhal visiting students will make YOUNGEST PRESIDENT £ £ &“‘SjrTt T^r ITU"»'KT Hutchins, who was distinguished tennine the type of dances that are prlt“chard. distant coordlna- as the youngen university presiden' most popular,” the vice-president ______________ in the Unued States when elected nominee stated | °m “addition to the afternoon re- gressive education. ' 1 candidate ^for ASUSC secretary! jS*Uie mam points of a story and During the time he has been 8‘vcn over ’to welcoming fortune*®'^ his writings Much of this was made through the two humor magazines, the "Idler" and "To-Day," which he founded and edited. When Jerome was a young man he started his writing career by reading program this morning. Dr. Gerhardus J Holwerda. associate professor of English language and literature, will subst!tue and read from the works of Jerome K. Jerome In Bovard auditorium during assembly period. Jerome, an English author, play- | is ‘II I wright, and editor, ts best known j pOUT \»6n Killed for his humor which found its way all over the world through his books. His most famous work. “Three Men In a Boat,” which was published in 18B8. sold more than 3,000,000 copies in the United States. He did not receive royalty 011 any of them because they were "pirated” In before a law now prohibiting this practice had gone Into effect. Although none of the critics of Jerome’s day approved of his new type humor, which eliminated all As Two Navy Bombers Collide president of the University of Chi- 1 tennis court. Speakers who [ Kra(|ui,t,lng students of the south- cago, Hutchins has introduced many l)ralsid Ml?s Holbrooks work on iulKj's high schools and colleges, new Ideas to the teaching profes- i:ampus and who stated that she I Registration of visitors and guests sion. Through the medium of lec- was t*16 '°Rlcat choice for the office . wm be held at 9 o'clock ln the tures, mugazine articles, and two wpre. Gardiner Pollich, Mary Jane mQrnlng to be followed by a general books, he hus presented innovations I?00,h. Joyce Hippe. and Eugene assembly at wnlch welcoming ad- whieh have had tremendous effect Choy, representative of U. S. C.'s j dress wm b(. given by Dr. R B Eighteen men on the campus have more important busi ness than the political campaign on on the trends ln the field of modern education SPOKE HERE BEFORE Hutchins’ stand on the question of vocational methods ln education has caused considerable controversy In educational circles. In a speech before the Modern Forum in Los Angeles two years ago he stated: foreign students. Music Lovers To Hear Song Cycle von KleinSmid, president of the ; submitting material U> the London ! nanort «» “n rwnnv & line At dif- universlty. The "Gurre Lieder" of Arnold Schoenberg, which will be performed at 3 o'clock this afternoon 011 the Symphony Listening Hour in 4 School of Music, is a cantata based “1 believe that vocational emphasis and vocational method lead mme uuuuivuMi neither to education nor vocational on poems by Jens Peter Jacobsen, thoir minds this week fitness. It is paradoxical, but true, accoiding to Miss Pauline Alder-that the best practical education man, director of the program ferent Intervals he also was a school teacher, private secretary, and an actor. He once said that while working ln a small traveling show he acted every role in Hamlet except Ophelia, Varsity Club Memoers To Convene Today Meeting for the purpose of discussing plans for tlie annual Var- WK|te.IN CANDIDATE slty olub banquet scheduled for Thursday night, April 16, and the In keeping with the current third annual Varsity club show ASUSC election trend, favoring j when 'they mcet the New Mexico which will be held on the nights of j write-in candidates. Wilma Davey untVeralty forensic team before the May 15 and 16. members of the 1 was nominated for the office of j publlc f0rum night school class ln athletic group have been requested vice-president of the School of In- 1 lhe Eagle Rock high school audi- SAN DIEGO, April ft—U l’)—Two navy planes, Dartlcipating in tactical exercises with the fleet at sea. crashed In midair today and fell into the sea, killing all four hands abourd. The dead: Lieut. Ludwell R Pickett, Coronado; Chief Aviation Machinists Male Harry M Bradley. San Diego; Lieut. Joseph J. Loughlln Jr . Long Beach; and John J. Gainey, San Diego, aviation machUiists mate, first class. The spectacular crash occurred in full view of the aircraft carrier Lexington 45 miles southwest of Point Loma. according to brief advices released by naval headquarters here. Debaters To Try New Style A new style of debate will be tried out by U. S. C. debaters tonight : ThPV Vomnrise the Clew representing each U. S. C. frater- Ula, lne |)r^u a‘ ™uon The ™ hv alhlellc «rou‘J have been requested vice-president of the School of in- |the Ea Rock high school IS?.Spring FroHc a, th. Surf ftSSSSZtSZ «« A S .5 ; SS SSTTTSi—j*‘ * “ „ and Sand club at Hermosa Beach Friday night. _ ence. it is a preparation for it." pr«.ure of teaching duties on the in lhf mell.g lounge Ul the stud,,nt luUons meetlng in the Elisabeth von | The vrtrai. ch ta u^oran Choir Visits k0s Angeles Friday mterested in music will ?ce t0 hear the 8t. Olaf Tii p m r Frlday, April 9 at wilen *t appears under t o! Dr- F. Melius Chris-I % ehlthe Shrlne auditorium. ^ the *hich win appear un-Ur*uspices of the Lutheran .on °f southern CaLUornla, tl» B_,,rom Northfield, Minn. also make appear-10 at ^ >olyt^hK Beach on AprU *v “w Hiy_ nic auditorium, and In Aprtl 11 at the Clvlc Music for the informal social^1 event will be piovided by George Stoll, his violin, and his orche tra “We guarantee that, when the last note of the evening is played. Trojans will be able to say, without any fear of falsehood, that George Stoll the show," Lucy Ann Mac-Lean, ASUSC vice-president, remarked, hiding her face in her hands. • Supplied with bundles of tickets, the salesmen have been contacting the student body since Monday, trading their goods to men and women planning to attend the post-elections dance upon payment of 11.50. Members of the sales staff and the houses they represent are: Jim Kelly, Kappa Alpha: Fred Keenan. Sigma Chi; Jack Privett. Phi Kappa Tau; Coalson Morris, Phi Kappa Psi; Art Manella, Tau Epsilon Phi; Henry Flynn, Sigma Nu; Cal Whorton, Delta Chl; Don McAllister, S.gma Ph) Epsilon: Ronny Briggs, PI Kappa Alpha; Tom Guernsey. ContiiMMd oo PN« WARNER, ROSE NOMINATED FOR L.A.S. OFFICE Opening the race for executive offices in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, Jack Warner, member ol Zeta Beta Tau fraternity, and John Rose, Trojan Lancer, were nominated for the office of president at the LAS nominations assembly in Touchstone theater. Old College, 10 o’clock yesterday morning. Withdrawing from competition for vice-president of the college Pat Barham, member of Delta Gamma sorority, and Nancy Holmes. Alpha Delta Pi, left the field open to Patricia Reilly, member of Delta Gamma sorority, and Glorya Curran, past president of Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary society. The dinner is scheduled for 6:30. ; Part of the composer, it was not Tickets may be purchased for $150 completed until 10 years later. It I KleinSmid hall yesterday. in 160 Administration. Keller Tuneral Services To Be Held Tomorrow Funeral services for Milton P Keller, tormer Stanford university football player and law student at the University of Southern California, will be conducted tomorrow afternoon al 2 o'clock at the Pierce Brothers chapel, with the Rev. Herbert J, Weaver officiating. Frater-j nity brothers of the youth, who was killed In an automobile accident Sunday, will act as pallbearers, i Cremation will follow the rites at I the Los Angeles crematory. At the time of death, Keller was was performed ln America by the Philadelphia Symphony orchestra | and oratorio society in 1932. AMAZON PLEDGES TO MEET WITH ABBOT BUSINESS GIRL TITLE SOUGHT BY COEDS The successor to Eloise Davies, holder of the 1936 title ol “Better Business Girl,” will be chosen from contestants entering the search to be conducted this year by Alpha Kappa Newly pledged Trojan Ama- ! psj national professional commerce fraternity, zons. as well as active members A,| senior women in the College of Commerce are eligible of the service organization, will I to submlt thelr lmmes (or COn.sid-# called the New Mexico plan, gives tlie audience a chance to take pan In the debate as members of the audience are entitled to two 5-mlnute periods in which to question the speakers. Jack McCreary and Homer Hamner will represent U. S. C. and will uphold the affirmative of the Pi Kappa Delta national intercollegiate topic, "Resolved: that congress should be empowered to fix minimum wages and maximum hours for industry." meet with Ed Abbott, election commissioner, at 12:15 today ln the social lounge of the Student Union to receive instructions for the conduct ot student body elections Friday. Amazons will comprise the en- a law student at U. S. C. and was 1 tire election board and will be a member of Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity. He was 23 years of age, and was a native of Los Angeles. He was the grandson of the late Dr. Luther Powers, city health commtssionei. stationed at the various polls during election hours. Abbott requests all members to be prompt so that directions may be given fully and quickly. eratlon to Fred Porter, fraternity j at the College of Commerce ban- Movie Publicity Expert president, In the commerce office, j quet April 23 is to be announced | 110 Old College, by this Friday. j later. Participants are to write business | Contestants will be considered on application letters to Dean Reid the basis of personality and ap-Lage McClung, of the College of pearance, scholarship, activities in Commerce, which must be prepared the CoUege of Commerce, all-uni- like a letter for employment to a downtown department store. This letter ls to be typed and mailed to Dean McClung, 110 Old College, on or before April 14 The award which will be pie-»ent«d to the winner ol the oontest versity activities, as well as on the merit of the letter of applicaion written to Dean McClung. Miss Davies, winner of last year's contest, is now a successful young advertising woman with a large New York buMOMs concern. To Address Class Mark Larkin, press representative for Mary Pickford and other weU-known screen stars, will speak on "Motion Picture Publicity” before members of the class in Dubllcity tomorrow Ui 306 Bridge at 9 a. m. Larkin is the father of Worth Larkin, Wampus editor, and has spent many years ui the public relations field in Hollywood. }
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 110, April 07, 1937|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 110, April 07, 1937.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
ardiner Pollich Not Running/ But Will Take Presidency If Elected
Editorial Offices R| -4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776
United Press World Wide News Service
haw, Ford ead Race or Mayor
light Vote Cast in Primary Poll; Chesebro Ahead
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, April 7, 1937
‘"nn/'oi ihe lightest votes on I ‘ Mayor Frank L. Shaw and 1 .Anion Ford, county supervisor | the Hollywood district, were ; orttd in tiie primary yesterday | wvor»lty opponents ln the gen- ; jtity dcctlons next month. nhouKh holding a commanding in the six-candidate field,
( was running far short of at- j m the necessary simple major-1 I lor re-election.
ivompleie returns tonight from than one-third of the city's •precincts gave Shaw 37,007 votes : i Ford 27.007 Gordon McDon-1 4. another member of the board ; "ciB3rvi5ors trailed a poor third tt 14.634.
By Attorney Ray Chesebro was, up an increasing lead over | * opponents for his job and ap- j _ [ to stand a good chance of I a re-elected He was leading' cipal Judge Irvin Taplin, 33,- | 1 to 21.809, With the other three | Sdates polling less than 9,000 j „s together.
By Controller Dan O. Hoye ap- j ltd certain of re-election when n* boosted his lead to more a two to oiie over his two oppo-
1 proposition to legalize Sunday amg-one of 16 propositions on t ballot—was left in doubt when dr returns showed a see-sav.
Chrysler Strike Terminates in Agreement
LANSING. Mich., April 6—