Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 103, March 22, 1939
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United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAILY! CALIFORNIA ROJAN Editorial Offices Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR. 4776 VOLUME XXX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 1939 NUMBER 102 r. Vincent o Lecture n Sweden Sociology Professor To Tell ol Cooperative Movements Today , discussion of the ‘'Cooperative iment, to Sweden" will be pre-bv Dr, Melvin Vincent, pro-*7 sociology at 3.C.. at 4.30 this afternoon when he de-his Wednesday lecture in the "ind lecture room of Doheny library. B Vincent will trace the devel-'-j of the cooperative enter-svstem in the modern world. U,e ,arly English “friendly to the present Swedish -ic «ystem. Tjj IS ORIGINATOR Ae cooperative movement, ac-Sg to Dr. Vincent, was origin-""by Robert Owen, who started - new social and economic order k> opposition to the "laissez-faire” J 'cut-throat" competition prac- Om’i theoretical cooperatives, •nmt, had no concrete form unto 1894 a successful "mutual aid” m was originated in England, Vincent said. Since then co-iitlva have enjoyed ever grow -popularity. Mans basic ten-*jcy of mutual cooperation has responsible for the increasing _jst tn this movement. IIPtAKER TOURS EUROPE Dr. Vincent, who made a per-nil study of the Swedish system ing a recent tour of central Eur-lipe believes that the cooperative Bwment has to a large extent curbed monopoly practices in eco-gemic ventures and has materially tmefited consumers, taordlng to his survey, one-third i ill Sweden’s retail trade, and m-tenth of all wholesale trade is mi conducted under the cooperate lystem, Since the formation of the Swed-I Cooperative union ln 1899, mon-tpoly practices have been destroyed k meral major economic fields, particularly the rubber and flour bdustries, Dr. Vincent aaid. Civic Meet To Attract 1000 Women Mon than 1000 women will at-tod college next Wedneaday when u Intensive study of current problem of government wlll be present'll by experts to the ninth annual Women's Civic conference on the tC. campus. Id keeping with the Increased in-tost among women's organizations It alfairs of government and what ®ty must do to insure integrity, 'W, and reason among public of-"c|'li, iiie conference program was Wanned by presidents of clubs ln Operation with S.C. Cooperating with women leaders Wl be civic officials, educators, and authorities who are specialists in “«r fields, according to Mrs. Ar-® J. While, general chairman, Dr. W. Ballentine Henley, dl-t^r °f coordination. * reception at S a.m. will be foiled by a general assembly in Bo-a auditorium with Dr. Rufus B MjIUelnSmitl openln* the day's JMer the gavel of Judge W Tur-■ ox of the Juvenile court, the lorm* 1“embly wUl take the of court precedure with at-l nfys Questioning witnesses to iiru°Ul lhe l,u‘me "Democracy _ Dictatorship.” Persons talcing liinr *. no< neces»arily express oonvlctioni but have been their parts for the sake ln Presenting the unique ^ffipUS ^rganizations Into,k , Today driv P m ' 735 South Orange in e‘ electlon of members. aT?*1W*‘ 1 P"i., aoclal hall, Wudent union ^ruLpm-- womftn‘ *ym 9 so a m., social hall, h**l«»t Union. ,ute^7 Pm" 801 Wesl css*-10am ■208 Ad- du tomorrow pm'Deiu % Fri<J«y 10 u7 Noted Fashion Designers Will Present Surprise At Annual Junior Prom “The grand surprise” of the evening at the annual Junior prom Friday night will be furnished by Lanz of California, famous clothiers, according to an announcement made yes-terday by Bill Flood, chairman of the event. Flood refused to reVeal the nature of the “surprise ” commenting only that it "is something ♦--------- most worthwhile to any Trojan." j According to the songs' authors. The Lanz clothiers are the designers and creators for movie stars, and their creations are recognized by leading models. The •'surprise" will be on display In the Student Union. Prominent at the dance will be two songs, "Clock on the Walls” and “Bolt from the Blue," which were written for the varsity show but gained such popularity that they will be played over the National Broadcasting company’s red network on Friday, according to the chairman of the event. Pendarvis and his orchestra will be on the air from 11:30 p.m. to midnight. Bing Crosby, crooner, has agreed to sing the songs as soon as they have been published, Pendarvis comes to the Beverly-Wllshire from the Del Mar Beach club. Preceding this engagement, he played at the Palace hotel in San Francisco. With Pendarvis and his orchestra will be the comedy song stylist, Joey Rardin. Besides singing comedy and novelty songs, Rardin does imitations of automobile horns and various instruments in the band. Ticket sales for the prom have been selling rapidly, according to Dick Barton, junior class president, who added that of the 400 bids more than 350 had been sold. Bids are selling for $2.50 and may be obtained from student committeemen or from the cashier in the Student Union. Dover Road' Opens Run In Touchstone Tomorrow By Kay Cogswell With one dress-rehearsal remaining before the finished presentation of “Dover Road” on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday evenings in Touchstone theater, cast-members will be put through their final practice tonight by Dr. Virginia Roediger, temporary supervising director of the S.C. play produc- tions department. The play concerns the character, Mr. Latimer, a wealthy, middle-aged man, who has the curious hobby of retaining eloping couples at his home on the Dover road to prevent them from making unhappy marriages. COMPLICATIONS ENSUE The plot centers around the situations that arise when Leonard and Anne, who are running away from Leonard’s wife, Eustasia, come to Mr. Latimer's house, to find that Eustasia is already there with Nicholas. During the week which the couples are in the house many amusing and absurd situations arise. The cast is headed by Henry Cross, a graduate from the University of British Columbia. He has participated in many plays and should be especially well suited for the part of Mr. Latimer, an Englishman, because of his natural English accent, according to Dr. Roediger. TAFFEL PLAV8 HEROINE The feminine lead is carried by Bess Taffel, who plays the part of Anne. She is a graduate student in the S.C. School of Speech and has made a wide study of past and current dramatic productions. Fred Niemoeller, who plays the part of Leonard, is a transfer from Washington State college and has recently completed a season at Continued on Page Four Four Women Nominated For WAA Posts With only one nominee running unopposed, candidates for WAA offices were presented yesterday by Velma Dunn, president of the group, at a tea in the social hall of the Student Union. The present cabinet nominated Frances Williams, for president; Erma Metz, vice-president; Elizabeth Rogers, secretary; Frances Padden, treasurer, and Nancy Newberry, activity recorder. Although nominations from the floor were acceptable, no other candidates were suggested. The election wlll be held next Tuesday. Girls having earned one participation point ln any WAA activity are eligible to vote. Four Writers To Address Journalists Four speakers who are active in the field of journalism will address guests at the 17th annual Newspaper day which will be held Saturday on the S.C. campus. The event, which is sponsored by the S.C. School of Journalism, will be attended by more than 400 southern California high school and Junior college editors and journalism advisers. The speakers who will make guest appearances on the day’s program are Christy Fox, society editor of the Los Angeles Times; Robert H. Berkhov, former China correspondent for the United Press association; J. Boyd Stephens, managing editor of the San Diego Sun; and Paul Hulderman, China correspondent for the Berlin Tageblatt. A three-part program has been planned for the day. A morning program including an assembly in Bovard auditorium and a tour of the campus will be the first of the activities. Awards to prize winning papers and the Eaker award for the best editorial written hy a student ln editorial classes last semester as well as several speeches will be presented during the luncheon which wlll be served in the Foyer of Town and Oown. Conferences for the various problems of high school and junior college editors will take up the afternoon period. Lithuania To Give Up Memel Germany Prepares To Annex Memelland In New Expansion KOVNO, Lithuania, March 21— (URl—Lithuania tonight prepared to surrender semi-autonoi„ous Memel to Germany after receiving an implied ultimatum from Fuehrer Adolf Hitler promising trade advantages if the 1100-square-mile Baltic strip is given up "peacefully and amicably." It was understood that the government already had agreed to give Memel to Germany, from which lt was separated by the treaty of Versailles after the World war. The government of President An-tanas Smetona announced ln a com-muMque shortly before midnight that Hitler's demands for return of Memel to the Reich were served upon Foreign Minister Juozas Ur-Bsys when he conferred in Berlin Monday with Nazi Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbentrop. LITHUANIA DISSATISFIED The Urbsys-Ribbentrop conversations were described as having been “rather unsatisfactory to the Lithuanian government.” The communique said the govern ment was faced with the necessity of makfng a grave decision and could not act hastily. Ribbentrop was said to have based Germany's demand for Memel on “the right of self-determination” of the 152,000 residents of Memelland, at least 1250,000 of whom are Germans. The same Justification was given for the Nazi absorption of Austria and the Sudetenland of Czechoslovakia last year. The communique said Ribbentrop also complained that the moral of Memel’* population was at low ebb because of complaints that Lithuania was failing to carry out her autonomy promises. In exchange for Memel, Hitler was said to have promised Lithuania far-reaching Nazi trade concessions and the right to use the Baltic port of Memel. The government announced in a communique that Germany had formally "demanded” the surrender of Memel and its incorporation ln the greater Reich, DEMAND RECEIVED The demand was submitted by Nazi Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbentrop to the Lithuanian foreign minister ln Berlin Tuesday, the announcement said. “Germany will be generously considerate of Lithuanian economic interests” lf Memel ls surrendered "peacefully and amicably,” Ribbentrop said. Thus the German demand was interpreted by some observers as an implied ultimatum. Advertising Sorority Will Pick Officers Election of officers will take place when actives of Gamma Alpha Chl, advertising sorority, meet at 3:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon, in the social lounge, Student Union, Audle Lou Holden, president, announced yesterday. The members will also discuss plans for a fashion show which the organization will sponsor in April, The Political Scene Plant Ecology Is Lecture Topic The relations of plants to their environment will be discussed by Dr. Howard de Forest this afternoon, at the first meeting of the division of biological sciences lecture series at 4 30 oWock in 252 Science. Dr. de Forest will speak on "Recent Investigations in Plant Ecology,” presenting material gathered by graduate research students ln the department of botany. All students Interested in planl ecology are invited te attend, Dr. d* Forest aaid. ASSC Election Campaign Rallies Begin Tomorrow Cigar and cigarette manufacturers j planned to speed up production today as their first campaign meet-| ing of the 1938 ASSC election was I announced yesterday by Harry Smith, manager of Virginia Conzelman, candidate for vice-president. I Smith promised the usual smokes Three o’clock thi» afternoon is Ihe absolute deadline for filing pttitioiu to run for offices in any ttchool ur coiiege in thr university, Dave Keller, commissioner of elections, wid last night. Petition), should be filed iu the ASSC president's office. and refreshments to all who attend the gathering he haa ached-J uled for tomorrow night at the | Kappa Slgma house, j The manager also said that he ! had contacted the head publicity , agent of a major motion picture studio and that tomorrow he would disclose the names of entertainers he expects to have on the evening program. This meeting is to be one of the two night confabs at which dancing will be permitted. Dean ^ .1-1 Ik . h y Dr. Carl S. Knopf Knopf Plans Pre-Holiday Assembly Program Will Honor Religious Failhs In. Bovard Today The pre-Easter and passover seasons will be the suDject of the all-university religious program to be conducted during assembly period today ln Bovard auditorium by Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf, dean of the School of Religion. In a departure from the usual procedure, the members of the University Religious conference will assist the chaplain, Dean Knopf during the readings. Since the time of the Christian Easter and the Jewish Passover ls approaching, appropriate passages from the Hewbrew Prayer book wlll be read by a Jewish student. Additional readings are to be given by a member of the Newman club. The music for the program will be featured by the a cappella choir, which will render the choral number, “Praise the Lord, the Almighty,” by Christiansen. Prof. Benjamin Edwards of the School of Music will direct the choir. Prof. Archibald Sessions will play at the organ. Amazons Name New Members Trojan Amazons wUl elect new members when they meet at the home of their president, Cecile Hallingby, 735 Orange drive, at 7 p.m. today. Names of the future wearers of the black sweaters, which denote membership in the honorary organization. will be announced at 10 a. m. Friday ln an all-university assembly ln Bovard auditorium. After the pledging ceremonies on Monday, the pledges wlll be recognized by the black and white ribbons which they are required to wear until their initiation ln May. Schedule Thursday—7 to 9 p.m.—Meeting for Virginia Conzelman, candidate for vice-president, managed by Harry Smith. College of Commerce Nominates New Officers Officers for the College of Commerce were nominated yesterday at 9 o'clock ln Bovard auditorium. Robert Herton was nominated for president, Virginia Bigg for vice-president, and John May Jr. and Evelyn Ourfman were chosen for treasurer and secretary, respecUvely. After the nominations motion picture* illustrating modern salea methods were shown to the assembly. Creeks Gather To Discuss Scholarship Scholarship will be the general topic of a round-table discussion to be sponsored by the interfratemity counctl tomorrow night at 7:30 o’clock ln the social hall of the Student Union. Dean Francis M Bacon and alumni advisers of the various fraternities will join with fraternity members ln discussing problems relative to scholarship and fraternity life. Those who attend tiie conference may bring up questions for general discussion by the group. BUI Alnley, Slgma Chi, ls ln charge of arrangements for the meeting. Other members of the panel group are Fred Hall, Phi Kappa Tau; Douglas Bothwell, Slgma Alpha Epsilon; Michael MacBan, Phl Slgma Kappa; and Ernest Schultz, Slgma Chl. Women Will Vote Today Coeds Will Choose 1940 WSGA Officers; Amaions To Supervise Women students will vote for next year's officers ln the Women’s Self-Government association today. Under the supervision of the Amazons, voting will take place on the steps of the Administration building and will last from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Eileen Reed, one of the candidates for treasurer, was omitted from the previous lists by mistake. Miss Reed a transfer from Santa AnB Junior college, has worked for Mortar Board candy sales and Wampus sales, and ls a member of the YWCA. ACTIVITIES LISTED Lone candidate for the office of president ls Mary Lou Braun, Alpha Chi Omega president and present secretary of the WSGA. She The schedule for Amnions assisting at the polls is as follows: 9 to 9:50 a.m.—Cecile Hallingby and Barbara Coy; 9:50 to 10:25 a.m.—Cecelle Hallingby, Grace Ferrier, and Joanne MacElroy; 10:25 to 11:25 a.m.—Lynn Moody; 11:25 to 12:15 p.m.—Pat Culver, Ruth Bennison, and Irma Caron; 12:15 to 1 p.m.—Mary Horevlts, Louise Brant, and Lorraine English; 1 to 1:30 p.m.—Margaret Finley, Henrietta Pelta, and Zuma Palmer: 1:30 to 2:30 p.m.— Jean Laury, Martha Rork. and Jean Haygood. Amazons who wlll count ballots art Grace Ferrier, Zuma Palmer, and Irma Caron. WSGA INSERT also is a member of Spooks and Spokes and the Junior councll. In the race for vice-president are Peggy Price and Catherine Smith. Miss Price has served for the past year as WSGA scrapbook chairman and claims membership ln the AS SC flying squadron, sophomore council and Judicial court. Mlss Smith, present WSGA activity recorder, ls secretary of the Westminster club and active ln the WAA. ASPIRANTS NAMED Nominated for the position of secretary are Ann Burnett, a member of Panhellenlo council and YW CA cabinet; Cecilia Dickason, member of sophomore council, and Panhellenic council; Travis Wilkinson, contact chairman for the WAA. Vying for the Job of treasurer are Mary Baber, Kay Dodds, Mary Erickson, Mary Hensler, and Elleene Reed. Banquet Committee Will Convene Today Under the leadership of Jean Laury Barbara Morton, the WSGA iec.._.iitlon banquet committee will meet today at 2:30 p.m. in the Student Union senate room to form plans for the May 17 dinner. Members who will meet are Ruth Bennison. Margaret Lewis, Peggy Price, Charlaine Hedricks, Travis Wilkinson, Pat Culver, Ann Burnette, Betty Tronsen, Mary Ellen Dudley, and Mary Hensler. <ANADASSTAND OPPOSED MONTREAL, March 21 <U.P> — Nine French-Canadlan societies sent a telegram to Prime Minister Mac-Kenzle King today protesting against all expressions of Canada's solidarity with Great Britain on European affairs. Burglar Phi Mu Strikes House Law School Mock Trial Resumes Today After a week's recess because of the illness of Judge Frank G Swain, the law school s mock trial of the State vs. Jacob Sholby will be resumed tonlg!i. at 6:30 o'clock ln the Law building. Defense Attorneys Homer Bell, Howard Scott, and Daniel Stevens will attempt to prove their arguments that Jacob Shelby, charged with the murder of hts millionaire brother, was the victim of a plot by Joe Scarlotti, who they allege ls the real slayer. By Alex Traffey Once again a master artist ln fraternity-soi ority burglary invaded the S. C. campus. Yesterday he collected $25 at the expense of Phl Mu sorority when he forced hts way into the house, 801 West 28th street, during the early morning hours, extracted cash from ♦ purses lying on dresser tops, and successfully stole away, as did hia colleagues, Sorority Sam, West Adams Willie, and Fratemity Freddie. who have made similar gains during the past two semesters. DOORS FOUND OPEN Mrs. Laura Staats, housemother, told police that the thief must have entered between 4:30 and 7:30 a.m. She also testified that both front and patio doors, which had been locked the night before, were found open ln thc morning. In his hurry to make good the escape, the thief overlooked a Jade necklace valued at $1000 lying In an open suitcase, and a number of valuable fur coats hanging ln the girls’ closets. THIEF BELIEVED NEWCOMER Hazel Hartzog. Irma Caron, Sally Baggart, Dorothy Gentry, Cecilia Dickason, Marlon Pletke, and Zuma Palmer lost various sums of money together with checks, keys, and cards. The latter girl lost the largest sum of $6. Thc burglary was unique ln the fact that dresser drawers were unopened, which led Investigators to suspect that a newcomer had entered the hlghly-pro-fltable local field. Less than three weeks ago Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, located in the same fratemtty row, was victim* ized to the extent of (ISO, while Delta Zeta, Kappa Alpha Theta, Gamma Phl Beta, and Alpha Delta Pi sororities have also been burglarized ln rapid succession. Yesterday's newest addition to the crime wave ls expected to fan tha fire in the recent reform movement adopted by various student body office candidates to safeguard the highly vulnerable fratemity row. Music Hour To Feature Varied Works The works of Mozart, Debussy, Delius, and McDonald will be heard on the Listening Hour today at 2:30 p.m. ln Bovard auldtorlum. The following program announced by Pantella Engle, director of the program, rill be presented: Elne Klelne Nachtmustk .... Mozart I. Allegro II. Romanza III. Minuetto IV. Rondo Festivals ................................. Debussy Sonata No. 2 for Viola and Piano .................................................... Deluls I. Con Moto II. Lento III. Finale: Molto vivace Dance of the Workers McDonald Rhumba from “Rhumba Symphony” .............................................. McDonald Th# classical school of musical composition is Illustrated ln the Mozart number. Its delicately etched form and classical dance movement is exemplified in the Minuetto. The lmpresslonlstlo period ls portrayed ln the Debussy “Festivals,” according to Mlss Engle. Americanism ln music and the advances American composers have made parallel to European trends will be illustrated in the Interesting McDonald selections. These compositions were chosen foi this purpose, she said. Cast Will Meet New Director The entire cast of “The Brat from Bagdad,” the varsity show for 1939, will meet ln Touchstone theater at 2:30 o'clock Uils afternoon with the new director, Bob Davis. Davis has been named to replace Billy Noel as acting director of the show. Members of the cast falling to report today will be removed from the production, according to the manager of the play. “The Brat from Bagdad” ls a three-act play set to music, which presents a satire on fraternity life in dialogue form. S.C. Debaters To Attend Conference Two Trojan debaters, Clifford Royston and Bill Barton, have been chosen to represent S.C. in Washington at the national congress of speech, sponsored by Delta Slgma Rho, honorary forensic fratemity. The congress will be conducted under regular United States congressional procedure, and student members will be advised in their legislative enactments by United States senators and congressmen. Barton, as a member of the labor committee, wlll study the national labor relations act and the problem of monopolies. Royston, a member of the neutrality committee, wlll discuss proposed national defense and the neutrality act. The proposals passed by the student congressional body will be presented, as Indicative of their work, to President Roosevelt. The debaters, who will leave next Saturday, wlll return April 17. Pacific Debaters Wire Instructions To FDR CLAREMONT, Cal., March 21— (l!.l!i—Member* of the Pacific Forensic league, representing 13 universities ln six western itates, concluded • two-day peace congress at Pomona college today by wiring President Roosevelt and congress recommendations a* to "What can be done to assure peace in the United BUte*.** Dr. Gomperz Stresses Interpretive Methods “Human nature lacks Insight; Divine nature does not." This was the preferred quotation upon which Dr. Heinrich Gomperz, visiting professor of philosophy, founded his approach to "Methods of Interpretation’ yesterday afternoon ln Bowne hall. * must not, be sacrificed in one’* ln- ‘One must distinguish between terpretation," he said. Uie historical and non-hlstorlcal Finally th* method* of analogy approach of interpretation,” Dr. and context complete the hlatoricai Interpretative method. The analogy Judges the logical consistency of Interpretation, wiille the method of context fits homogeniou* ideas and creates heterogeneous contradictions, leaving the reader to draw his own conclusions, according to the visiting professor. Not one of the four means of approach will be beneficial to the Interpreter without the accompaniment of a fusion of all. When all method* converge, one will probably be able to stand the author, he said. ! The non-historlcal approach employs three essentials; Uiat type presented by the preacher via hi* aer-! mon. the modernizing lnterpreta-Continaed on Page Fvw Oompera began. | In the historical approach it ls not the author'* Intention* ln which we are Interested, but actually the substance of the true meaning, he I stated. “An author referring to discussed ] material with 'as I have always remarked,’ often reveals his loss of background on Ui* *ubject. Again, j he may revert to the ‘I didn't actually mean to *ay th*t' policy. It i* more than likely that he did mean exactly what he Inferred,” the phll-! osoptier continued. “The closer Uie reader is to the ' outhor the more likely li* if to be : biased. For thi* reason authority Tomorrows Organ Program Prof. Archibald Sessions will play a request program of aU Bach composition* at tomorrow’* organ recital ln Bovard auditorium during assembly period, The program will consist of the following : Fn/tnr m D Minot .................... Ba(k Thi* fugue wa* originally written for violin *olo, and traiuorlb-ed for organ by Bach himself. In making the arrangement, the oomposer seem* to have been very capricious, leaving some passage* in a comparatively ineffective form, from a keyboard point of view, and rlohly amplifying others. Ans lor tk* <S string ...................Auk The “Suite ln D7, wa* first performed under the baton of Mendelssohn ln 1838. nearly 90 year* after the death of Bach. This air wa* subttoquenUy arranged for violin solo by WilhekmaJ, and ia now popularly known as tha “Air for O String." Dot inn Ton an .......—..................Mttb Th* Dorian Toccata is on* oi th* few work* in which one find* Bach’* own lndicaUon* a* to th* use of the organ. The effect of the work should suggest th* an-tipiiony between two contrasted section of an orchestra, with a Tutu at the close
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 103, March 22, 1939|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
United Press Assn.
Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42
Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR. 4776
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 1939
r. Vincent o Lecture n Sweden
Sociology Professor To Tell ol Cooperative Movements Today
, discussion of the ‘'Cooperative iment, to Sweden" will be pre-bv Dr, Melvin Vincent, pro-*7 sociology at 3.C.. at 4.30 this afternoon when he de-his Wednesday lecture in the "ind lecture room of Doheny library.
B Vincent will trace the devel-'-j of the cooperative enter-svstem in the modern world. U,e ,arly English “friendly to the present Swedish -ic «ystem.
Tjj IS ORIGINATOR Ae cooperative movement, ac-Sg to Dr. Vincent, was origin-""by Robert Owen, who started - new social and economic order k> opposition to the "laissez-faire” J 'cut-throat" competition prac-
Om’i theoretical cooperatives, •nmt, had no concrete form unto 1894 a successful "mutual aid” m was originated in England, Vincent said. Since then co-iitlva have enjoyed ever grow -popularity. Mans basic ten-*jcy of mutual cooperation has responsible for the increasing _jst tn this movement.
IIPtAKER TOURS EUROPE Dr. Vincent, who made a per-nil study of the Swedish system ing a recent tour of central Eur-lipe believes that the cooperative Bwment has to a large extent curbed monopoly practices in eco-gemic ventures and has materially tmefited consumers, taordlng to his survey, one-third i ill Sweden’s retail trade, and m-tenth of all wholesale trade is mi conducted under the cooperate lystem,
Since the formation of the Swed-I Cooperative union ln 1899, mon-tpoly practices have been destroyed k meral major economic fields, particularly the rubber and flour bdustries, Dr. Vincent aaid.
Civic Meet To Attract 1000 Women
Mon than 1000 women will at-tod college next Wedneaday when u Intensive study of current problem of government wlll be present'll by experts to the ninth annual Women's Civic conference on the tC. campus.
Id keeping with the Increased in-tost among women's organizations It alfairs of government and what ®ty must do to insure integrity, 'W, and reason among public of-"c|'li, iiie conference program was Wanned by presidents of clubs ln Operation with S.C.
Cooperating with women leaders Wl be civic officials, educators, and authorities who are specialists in “«r fields, according to Mrs. Ar-® J. While, general chairman, Dr. W. Ballentine Henley, dl-t^r °f coordination.
* reception at S a.m. will be foiled by a general assembly in Bo-a auditorium with Dr. Rufus B MjIUelnSmitl openln* the day's
JMer the gavel of Judge W Tur-■ ox of the Juvenile court, the
lorm* 1“embly wUl take the
of court precedure with at-l nfys Questioning witnesses to iiru°Ul lhe l,u‘me "Democracy _ Dictatorship.” Persons talcing
liinr *. no< neces»arily express oonvlctioni but have been their parts for the sake ln Presenting the unique
Into,k , Today
driv P m ' 735 South Orange
in e‘ electlon of members.
aT?*1W*‘ 1 P"i., aoclal hall, Wudent union
^ruLpm-- womftn‘ *ym
9 so a m., social hall, h**l«»t Union.
,ute^7 Pm" 801 Wesl
css*-10am ■208 Ad-