Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 76, January 27, 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 XXX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 27, 1939 NUMBER 75 Rodeo Row *,rican engineers Visit S.C. eopened Called to meeting at the request of Dr. Rufus B. von ■nSmid, the faculty board of publications met last night - 4 representative hody from the inter-fraternlty council uttle in final the 9-year-old dispute between the fraterni-8nd El Rodeo. * - and zji ivuuvw. was the deadline set by thc M the time when the 20 ities who have been boycot-gl Rodeo must signify their — of "coming in” lf they w be included. By Tuesday mutt pay a charge of $56.90 of the original price of *45 to the nearness to deadline. In I s the fraternities will have 48 for their section. HBNITIKS QUESTION Flynn. Bod Hansen, and Dwiggin, representing the int-—ulty council, charged that El was demanding more from fraternities for panels and —phy than was necessary, that athletics should be forc-to bear a larger share in the Arnold Eddy, general of the university, counteract lt was the athletic section »ld the book: that without the fraternity section would be ess Question arose as to why the fraternities were forced to H5 per page, while the honor-fratemities were charged only Chairman Roy Prench, head the School of Journalism, ex-! that his conception of this In price was based on tact that social fraternities con-! it a method of advertising respective houses to the fresh-and new students of the unity in the endeavor to pledge This brought immediate op-from the fraternity repre-tatives. Mediator OTER EXPLAINS en asked why fratemity men charged tl for photographs, , the cost was only 50 cents, Jer revealed that the other tents was returned to El Rodeo rover the expenses of other sec-i and that the cost of pho-~phy was much greater than SO cents retained by the unl-itv eomeraman. He explained I the photographer depended i resales of the photographs to jo his actual expenses, t this time the fratemity repre-ives declared that they had r* been informed of this before, that they did not believe the Mties would have objected had ; been told of the financial set-'' of El Rodeo, t decision to include the frames. lf they decide to Join, was contested by Editor Neal * *ho contended that the ■tfiess of time before deadline - » virtually impossible to ln- * them. However, the board •rode his opposition. lumnus hows Mural “Wil painting by Alexander • ■ SC. graduate of the class ' ■ »U1 be displayed ln the ol Architecture and Fine “MU Wednesday, whe nit will 1 pped to Texas to become a ent Part of the lobby in the 3 Post office «<mbines architecture m his work, painted fcoT °“ * comm'“1°n as the lb 1. deral competition op-"st* of 24 western states. whlch represents Wuch ,h‘ndUStry' an ‘ndustry ■sr i« h country surrounding Levin lnet1hden1, W&S desl«ned It Tn u r°°m Where the w ... ** Permanently dis- ,ur cnul,hli wa5'" commented Coileg- n, ™lllerllead, dean of 7*? Architecture and Fine t th. rfai> f°r Levin ftiI im n and color 01 the if.10 the n“**d of the ■as™ be„pia('ed ab°ve herhe.H °°r' added Uean • the WU1 B|)Pear “ Ule actual wall." npus r9anizations Today °b1 Tfl0lnaSi>in, Howard Uasd^1 Q,en- 1 “asunr ' i ^“Kster. and Adam* office. Sfc “ mb*r8 and pledges of 141 Wlal 111111 01 'T'ojan Squire*, 306 Ad- Debate Team Will Meet Islanders Hawaii and Troy Will Argue Wednesday On Budget ueslion The University of Southern California debate team of William Barton and Clifford Royston, will encounter a traveling squad from the | University of Hawaii in the art | and lecture room of Doheny Library S on Wednesday, February 7, at 4 p.m. j The islanders will uphold the negative side of the question, Resolved: That the United States should cease to use public funds, including credit, for the purpose of stimulating business. S.C. will take the affirmative, arguing in favor of a balanced budget. ! Barton and Royston recently earned the title of "Champions of the Western States" by winning nine out of ten debates in Tacoma. Wash., during a tournament ln-! volving eight states. j This debate will be the second platform competition of the debate I season, according to Barton. When a Hawaiian team last toured the United States several years ago, it covered 46 of the 48 states, meeting more than 80 university competitors. Homer Hays, a member of that team, ls currently attending S.C. and will preside at this debate. Other important Trojan debates scheduled for this season, include meetings with the University of British Columbia, University of Utah, University of West Virginia, ! and Occidental college. Gordon Jef-j fers and Richard Richards have j been selected to meet the Canadian j team on February 16. Knopf Starts New Course Religion 60 Is the latest addi-j tlon to the curriculum of the School of Religion, Dean Carl Sumner Knopf announced yester-| day. j Intended especially for students j not now in the School of Religion, j course 60 is offered “to enable j those outside of organized religion ) to secure new information for valid Judgment; those within the church better to fit themselves for Intelligent religious life and activities." The new course, which was organized at the request of the University Religious Conference, consists of several divisions. Each class studies a particular denomination of the Christian religion. Denominational leaders, approved by the university and the Religious Conference, serve as instructors for the various classes They are the Rev. Reynold B Bo-den, general Protestant; Dr. George Davidson, Episcopalian; G. Byron Done, Mormon; Rabbi Edgar F Magnin, Jewish; and Adamantlons Th. Polyzoides, Eastern Orthodox. Traveling Mining Students To Attend Rugby, Cage Games Thirty students of mining engineering from the University of the Witwatersrand in Johannesburg, South Africa, will be guests of the University of Southern California tomorrow when they pause on their nation-wide tour to visit Las Angeles. Under the leadership of Prof. C. W. Biccard-Jeppe, dean of the faculty of engineering at the Witwatersrand, the English and Dutch students are visiting leading mines and industrial plants in the United States and Canada. While ln southern California the group will tour Hollywood, the motion picture studios, and the oil fields at Signal hill, Sante Fe Springs, and Palo Verdes. FOOTBALL GAME PLANNED S.C. will be host to the visitors at the rugby game in the coliseum Saturday afternoon and at the S.C.-Califomia basketball game Saturday night at the Olympic auditorium. Before their stay is completed the engineers are expe^ed to compete with the rugby team in a game of American football, a sport unfamiliar to the visitors. The University of Southern California is one of four American universities selected to entertain the group. The tourists already were guests of the University of Minnesota, the University of Washington, and the University of California. NSFA SPONSORS TOUR Sponsored jointly by the National Student Federation of America and the National Union of South Af-j rican Students, the tour is the sec-I ond one of its kind to visit the | United States since 1936. The j NSFA, of which S.C. ls a member I school, cooperates with national student vnlons of other nations to encourage student travel, j Leading companies, civic groups, | and educational Institutions are ; aiding the NSFA in entertaining the • South Africans. The group, which arrived in New York last December, will leave the United States on board the Queen Mary on February 9. Civic Contest Announced Students in the School of Government at S.C. who are interested in unemployment relief and any other problems connected with state or municipal government are offered the opportunity of expressing their views in the National Municipal league's annual contest. The William H. Baldwin prize of $100, awarded since 1911, will be given the student whose essay is selected. The contest is open to all students registered in any college or university offering direct instruction in state or city government. Cause Of Chile Earthquake Cited * * * + John Tanaskovic, Santiago Student, Gives Reason * ■* * * Andes Weak Zone Stress Blamed By John A. Eyed John Tanaskovic, engineering major and a resident of Santiago, Chile, believes that the recent disastrous earthquake can be attributed to the stress of the Andes mountains upoon the weak zones which lie in its valleys—thereby causing volcanic reactions. These mountains have been producing new volcanoes. Qulzapa. the * -- most active of these, has erupted already. Giving a description of the country, Tanaskovic says that the affected area is a rich agricultural center and ls part of the great and fertile Center valley. This valley begins 50 miles inland and extends approximately 100 miles farther. After a four hour train ride south from San-tlage, the entrance to the area,' San Fernando, appears occupations and here the "huasas" (co^ '^oys) are seen. Little by little, the more fertile parts of the valley are seen. It is bordered or. the east by the most highest r<eaks of the Andes, Presently, Valca, a new and modem ap tears. Talca was destroyed by au arthquake in 1927. Forty miles farther lies Chilian, one of the oldest cities in Chile. The fifty thousand inhabitants live mostly in adobe homes. Chilian ls also the birthplace of many notable personages responsible for the independence of the nation. There is only one good highway and two railroads connecting the area with Santiago, the capltol. These routes are severed and this makes relief measures extremely difficult. Experiencing violent quakes before and twice caught off guard— 1913 and 1927 — the Chilean government has been making preparations to insure against another of these catastrophes. Modern hospitals ,wlth adequate facilities for emergency operations have been installed ln many cities. Concepcion is best equipped. —j------ Trojans Encounter Bear Cagers Tonight ;-- Another Hank? Pritchard Selected For Two Offices Coordinations Assistant Appointed to Stale, Local Committees The hobby of boosting the career system in public service has been responsible for the appointment of Lawrence D. Pritchard, assistant director of coordination at S.C., as chairman of the Public Personnel Standards committee of Los Angeles and as a member of the National and State committees organized for the same purpose. Sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce of the United States, the work carried by these committees is part of a drive rapidly becoming a notional campaign to Improve the merit system in Public Service and extend lt to Jurisdiction where it ls totally absent for the' present time, Pritchard says. ‘‘The future of Democracy depends upon the working of a democratic system, the Public Service is one of the means of consoling human rights with efficiency to govern," Pritchard states. In his opinion a career system which would give an opportunity to talented young men to enter ln Public Service for a life work, would be the best safeguard of Democracy. Rival Croups Enter Votes In Lucky Couple Contest As Four Candidates Lead Strong rival factions pouring votes into Wampus’ “Lucky Couple” ballot box yesterday threw the contest into a red-hot two-sided affair, with prospects of a “photo finish" when the affair ends next Wednesday. Members of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity and their cohorts * started the onpour of ballots with shower of votes which at first Wherever Ralph Vaughn goes tonight, so will go Walt Bickerton when the Trojans and Bears clash in their crucial basketball series at 8:30 o'clock in the Olympic auditorium. Vaughn, who broke the conference scoring record last week, will be closely watched by Bickerton. Advertising Club To Initiate The initiation of George W. Kleiser, prestdent of Foster and Kleiser Advertising incorpoated, ln-eesay j to Alpha Delta Sigma national advertising fraternity, wlll feature tonight's meeting at 6:30 o'clock at the Burlingame restaurant, Columbia Square. Kleiser, as well as being chief executive of Foster and Kleiser, has gained considerable note through his outstanding work ill the field. seemed to assure their candidates (Bill Flood and Betty Jane Bartholomew) an easy victory. But late ln the afternoon Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity entered the picture with sufficient strength to throw a Simian wrench into the works. The Sig Eps are boosting their house president, Bill Walk, and Louise Emmons for the "lucky" title. Other scattered votes came ln, Judges declared, but none compared with the two top factions. Rumor had lt. however, that Kappa Slgma fraternity was preparing to hop Into the scramble within the next * *’<iijrs. Wampus' editors issued a warning yesterday that Wednesday will be the final day for "Lucky Couple" voting. Ballots are to be put in the Daily Trojan Letters to the Editor box. Student Union. In case of a tie, the magazines' Maude Adams To Appear At Philharmonic Monday One of the great women of the American theater, Maude Judges announced yesterday, both Adams will- make a one-night appearance Monday eve- winning couples will be given the ning, January 30, at the Philharmonic auditorium. grand prize, which consists of a ™ /t _ . . . , . . u u free "date” at the expense of the The evening's program, which ls to be held in the form Wampui and lnclud£ , whlrl of a lecture-recital will consist of various anecdotes on the around wllh Blopil at two of stage life of Miss Adams as well as * Log Angles most exclusive rende- the teclmical and commercial side : Little Minister,” "Romeo and Ju- vouai llet," "Joan of Arc,” and "Chante- 1 ____ cler." She retired from the stage in the season of 1917. C ^ /" I Tjlf For the past two years Mist, O.V».”V.al I III Adams has been Instructor In dra- ^Ol^erS Named of the theater. Miss Adams, who ls famous as the creator of the role of "Peter Wesley Plans Film Program Dr. Owen Cochran Coy, professor of history, wlll address the Wesley club when lt meets Sunday evening at 6:30 o'clock ln the Student Union social hall. He will present motion pictures of the California Missions, with his lecture. Formerly a curator of history at the Los Angeles museum, Dr. Coy has been director of the California Stale Historical association since 1923, and ls author of several books on California history. Two of these are "The Great Trek" and "Gold Days.” Immediately following the meeting, there wlll be a recreational program ai>d a group discussion ln the hall. Members of the club will meet at 7:15 o'clock tomorrow evening at Uie University church, preparatory to seeing "Two a Day” at the Hollywood playhouse, Casts Named For Drama Productions Nine people received parts yesterday ln Uie two original one-act plays to be presented by the Drama Workshop In Touchstone theater on February 28. In Kenneth Adam's original drama, ‘ Men Without Letters," John King wlll play Richard and Tex Stewart takes the part of Dave Whitney Alexander has been assigned the character of Timmy, with Mary Betty French cast as Allie, and Natalie Guard as Mrs. Fellon. The play wlll be directed by Bob Davis. "After Eight Years," which will be presented at the same time, was written by Oarland Ladd, and will be directed by Helen Barsuniean. In lt Blll Smale wlll enact the role of the Sheriff, Helen Grant portrays Nora, Betty Jane Moore wUl appear as Nancy, and Bob Benson as Fred. Examination Schedule Names of workers for tonight’s and tomorrow night's basketball games between SC. and California at the Olympic auditorium were released by Leo Adams, general manager of the student body, yesterday. Adams announced that the same men who were to have worked at matics at Stephens college ln Mis- j sourl. She will soon make her mo- I tlon picture debut under the man- | agement of David O. Selznick ln a Selznick International Picture. Mlss Adams describes the stage | from every angle in her lecture. J i She appraises the status of the j | theater —Ita place and part in I people's lives, analyzes it as an art, 1 and discusses the economic and previous hockey games ara to 1 commercial difficulties of produc- report to Harry Morris tomor -mg plays. | row evening at i pjn. at the Trop- Mlss Adams has known the1 ical Ice Garden*. This Includes J managers and actors who have ticket sellers, gatemen, and ushers j handed down to the modern theat- j Men to report to the Olympic au-er a rich heritage. Her personal ditorlum tonight and tomorrow | and professional contacts with them ! night at 5:30 pm. are: Maud* Adam* provide a wealth of fascinating ma- R. Anderson, Lemoine Case, Earl Pan,” appeared on the stage as a terial from which she draws ln her Harris. B Gameral, Quentin Bon-chlld. For many years she was on lecture. She Intersperses her talk zer. Roger Hatch, Dick Hcillne, H in many of | with lines and speeches from the Burton Smith. Bob Sellers, Irving Examination Day Monday, January 30 Examination Hour . 8:00A M. to 10:00 . 1:30P.M. to 3:30 . 8 00 A M. to 10:00 .10 15 A M. to 12:15 ■ . 1:30 P.M. to 3:30 Wednesday, February 1 . 8:00 A.M. to 10:00 Wednesday, February 1 .10:15 A M. to 12:15 Wednesday, February 1 . 1:30P.M. to 3:30 Thursday, February 2 . 8:00 AM. to 10:00 Thursday, February 2 1 Reciting 9:00 M.W.F. .. ______________„ I 9;00 T.Th..... Monday, January 30 . 10:25 M.W.F. .. Tuesday, January 31 3:30 T.Th.....Tuesday, January 31 10:25 T.Th. .... Tuesday, January 31 11:25 M.W.F. 3:30 F.WF. 11:25 T.Th . 2:30 M W.F. 1:30 T.Th. . . ______JWW 2:30 T.Th..... Thursday, February 2 8:00 M.W.F. 1:30 M.WF. .10:15 AM. . 1:30 P.M. . 8 00 A M ,10:15 AM . 1:30 PM . 8:00 A M. .10:15 AM to 12:15 to 3:30 to 10:00 to 12:15 to 3:30 to 10:00 to 12:15 Broadway appearing I the major plays. Including "Thejplay* which she has made famous ConUn ited Friday, February 3 Friday, February 3 . 8:00 T.Th.....Friday, February 3 . 8:00 Sat......Saturday, February 4 10:00 Sat......Saturday, February 4 Examination will be held ln the room ln which the classes : recite. Examinations for all late afternoon and evening classes (4:30 P.M. or after) wiil be held one week after the day and Pa«e Two, hour of the last regular recitation ln the course. Cal Holds Upper Hand In Series By Jack Gillean Height and Bill Ogilvie will be matched by speed and Ralph Vaughn when the league-leading Cal cagers tangle with the second-place Trojans at 8:30 o'clock tonight and tomorrow night ln the Olympic auditorium. Pasadena junior college will take on the unbeaten Trobabes in a preliminary contest at 6:30 o'clock tonight, with the frosh meeting Fullerton J. C. tomorrow night at the same Uire. Holding two lop-sided victories over UCI.A ard one over Stanford, the Bears enter tl-e sirles as fav-orUes to remain on top in the conference race. With a defeat at the hands of Stanford to mar their record, the Trojans must win both games to move Into first place in the standings. OGILVIE STARS Averaging 6 feet 4 inches in height, the towering Bears boast of a sharpshooting center ln Ogilvie. The Trojans, standing a little over 6 feet, will depend ur.on Forward Vaughn for most of their points. Vaughn and Ogilvie are leading the confersnca ln scoring. Last year a favored Trojan five lost to the Bears ln three out of four tilts. The first game found Cal winning 33-25, with 39-37, and 49-40 victories following. In the last game of the 1938 season between Cwl and B.C., ehe same Trojan five thit plays tonight walloped the Bears 60-27, RECORDS LISTED So far ln conference play the Trojan* h*ve knocked over UCLA 69-36, and Stanford. 45-32. In two games with the Bruins, the Bears won 54-39 and 49-33. Against Stanford, Cal experienced little difficulty in winning 45-29. In nearly every game, the Bears have combined height with a smooth offense to win. Besides 6 foot 6 inch Ogilvie at center, Coach Nibs Price has two high-scoring forwards ln Ivor Thomas and Captain Bob Chalmers. All three take turns in leading the Bear scorers, with Ogilvie probably being the most consistent player. Reports of Vaughn’s record-breaking performance of last weekend were quick to reach the Berkeley camp, and Coach Price has designed a defense that wlll pit Walt Continued on Page Three New Finance Class Offered Improvement ln the tax situation must come through education, Prof. Rex. Ragan asserted when discussing the course ln commercial tax problems to be merce for the first time, starting with the coming semester. ‘‘The public Is tax conscious to-, day but not tax Informed," said Professor Ragan who will be Instructor of the new course. ‘‘Todays student ls tomorrow's taxpayer and he should be acquainted with the problem of Public Finance. In this new course we wlll discuss th* present day taxes and their ills, and wlll attempt to prepare a model tax plan from both the practical and theoretical standpoint*. ** Professor Ragan streased the fact that banking and flnano* 150 i* U> be an essentially practical eours*. "I am going lo try to do** th* gap between tha theoretical economist and the acoountant, and be tween th* student and the business mam,* he said. Today's Paper Is Last Issue For Semester Today’s i*st*e ot Uie Daily Tre-Jan ka the final oate to be published this semester. Publication will be resumed Monday. February IJ, which ls the first day of the secoond semester. The Daily Trojan alway* suspends opera*ions duruig final •*-animations in order that staff members may devote their entire the seoond semester.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 76, January 27, 1939|
United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42
Rl-4111 Sta. 227
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 27, 1939
Rodeo Row *,rican
engineers Visit S.C.
Called to meeting at the request of Dr. Rufus B. von ■nSmid, the faculty board of publications met last night - 4 representative hody from the inter-fraternlty council uttle in final the 9-year-old dispute between the fraterni-8nd El Rodeo. * -
and zji ivuuvw.
was the deadline set by thc M the time when the 20 ities who have been boycot-gl Rodeo must signify their — of "coming in” lf they w be included. By Tuesday mutt pay a charge of $56.90 of the original price of *45 to the nearness to deadline. In I s the fraternities will have 48 for their section.
Flynn. Bod Hansen, and Dwiggin, representing the int-—ulty council, charged that El was demanding more from fraternities for panels and —phy than was necessary, that athletics should be forc-to bear a larger share in the Arnold Eddy, general of the university, counteract lt was the athletic section »ld the book: that without the fraternity section would be ess
Question arose as to why the fraternities were forced to H5 per page, while the honor-fratemities were charged only Chairman Roy Prench, head the School of Journalism, ex-! that his conception of this In price was based on tact that social fraternities con-! it a method of advertising respective houses to the fresh-and new students of the unity in the endeavor to pledge This brought immediate op-from the fraternity repre-tatives.
OTER EXPLAINS en asked why fratemity men charged tl for photographs, , the cost was only 50 cents, Jer revealed that the other tents was returned to El Rodeo rover the expenses of other sec-i and that the cost of pho-~phy was much greater than SO cents retained by the unl-itv eomeraman. He explained I the photographer depended i resales of the photographs to jo his actual expenses, t this time the fratemity repre-ives declared that they had r* been informed of this before, that they did not believe the Mties would have objected had ; been told of the financial set-'' of El Rodeo, t decision to include the frames. lf they decide to Join, was contested by Editor Neal
* *ho contended that the ■tfiess of time before deadline - » virtually impossible to ln-
* them. However, the board •rode his opposition.
lumnus hows Mural
“Wil painting by Alexander • ■ SC. graduate of the class ' ■ »U1 be displayed ln the ol Architecture and Fine “MU Wednesday, whe nit will 1 pped to Texas to become a ent Part of the lobby in the 3 Post office