DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 65, January 12, 1938
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Mrtorfaf Office* Night-PR-4776 RI-4111 Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, January 12, 1938 Number 65 Remove Crash Victims Bodies Transported From Plane Tragedy Scene,- Probe Begins BOZEMAN. Mont.. Jan. 11—<ILP>— Ten broken bodies were carried out from snow-covered Bride er canyon late today as the U. S. department of commerce moved in to investigate the crash of a Northwest airlines plane durinc' a storm yesterday. The bodies, those of the two members of the crew and of ‘he light passengers aboard the plane, -were removed first to the Alfred Nikies ranch, the nearest outpost oi civii-17ation in the mountainous area into which the plane fell on its CLOSER GOVERNMENT CO-OPERATION WITH BUSINESS FORECAST WASHINGTON, Jan. 11—(U.P.)—Five of the nation’s leading industrialists who conferred with President Roosevelt tonight, forecast closer co-operation between government and business in combatting the trade recession. Alfred P. Sloan, chairman of General Motors corporation, j --* who acted as spokesman for the ■ group after a 90 minute White j House conference, said the business j situation is showing signs of im- Listening Hour Today Drury Speaks Today 'High Blood Pressure Causes' Topic Of Wednesday Lecture provement and added that there is j “Of all diseases to which adult “distinctly a better feeling than man is subject, those associated Conlemporary Works Of Gershwin, Griffes, Ravel To Be Played there was a month ago.” He read reporters a note he had pencilled on a piece of paper in Mr. Roosevelt's office, saying: “We have had an interesting and constructive talk with the president. All of us agree ihat we have a better understanding of each other's problems out of which we are sure will come closer co-operation in meeting the difficulties of the moment.’’ Asked if there is any conflict be-; ma Xi. Highlights from George Gershwin's opera, “Porgy and Bess,-’ , , _ ... . . Maurioe Ravel’s "Bolero,’* and “The ea^tjara ume> no.n to pjeasure Dome of Kubla Khan' by tween business and the government mcago. ^ . Qhgj-jes -p. Griffes will be presented that cannot be overcome, Sloan said INQl EST PLANNED at the weekly Listening Hour con- tersely: Later they will be taken to Boze- cert today in Bovard auditorium at “No. certainly not!” man for an inquisition into the first 3 p.m. BUSINESS IS BETTER passenger accident North west Air- Prof. Pauline Alderman, director Ernest T. Weir, chairman of the lines had experienced in 11 years of of the program, asks that the audi-! National Steel Corp., who has opera tions over the Rockies between ence come to the auditorium » few vitrnrrmciv th* tipdl the Pacific northwest and the mid- minutes early as shots will be taken deal>s labQr p^es. was optimistic west- at that time for the Tr°ian news- atK)ut the future business outlook. Conveyed by Coroner Howard reel of the Listening Hour. i .-j think yOU are absoiutely cor- Nelaon. the bodies were .ransponed CONTEMPORARY WORKS 1 rect in assuming that business 1st on sleds over the snow-packed trails The program today is made up of & shade better.” he told reporters, that led from the canyon clearing contemporary compositions written „If j bought business was not bei- to the ranch. by men who became eminent during _j woujd go" TWO IDENTIFIED the 20th century. Gershwin and Weif ^ that he felt that it Two of the bodies, those of Nick Griffes were American while Ravel, absolutely necessary that business Mamer. Seattle, pioneer airliner *’ho died only last month, was a and the government co-operate in pilot wit.i 1.000.000 miles of flying native of Prance. < the economic picture and when ask - experience, and co-pilot Fred West. Porgy and Bess 15 an American ed if that implied that business Brattle, weie identified by their fel- !olk opera written around the must make additional concessions to low pilot*. R. L. Smith and Albert NePro quarter, called Catfish Ro^jthe new deal, re replied: in Phorlactnn 'I'Vio snrl monr _______. . with high blood pressure are the most frequent causes of death today,” commented Dr. Douglas Drury yesterday in discussing the study of high blood pressure, topic of his Wednesday lecture today. Professor of physiology in the chool of Medicine. Dr. Drury speaks this afternoon at 4:30 in Science 159 under the auspices of the College of Letters, Arts, and Science, the Faculty Science club, and Sig- DANGEROUS ABNORMALITY Twenty percent of adults between the ages of 40 and 50 are afflicted with this dangerous abnormality as well as 50 percent of those over 70, Dr. Drury explained. Disorders associated with high blood pressure leading to death include apoplexy, heart failure, formation of blood clots, and kidney! disease, he declared. “Until we can understand what causes high blood pressure we can’t get at a very adequate method of treatment,” continued Dr. Drury. He pointed out that not until scientists had been able to artificially produce diabetes could they discover a treatment which would prevent death from the disease. HISTORY DISCUSSED Chief purpose of Dr. Drury’s lec- Ships Comb South Pacific For Lost Samoan Clipper MYSTERY SHROUDS FATE Olson. Mamer was identified by his wrist watch band and the stripes on Ins coat sleeves. The men identified West by a belt buckle. A tentative identification ot L. Levin. Butte, was made by his brother Irving Levir and Russel Levin, mho arrived on the scene this afternoon. VICTIMS NAMED The other victims included C. A. Anderson. Spokane: Douglas McKay, Winnipeg, Canada: I. E Stevenson. Seattle; W. E. Borgenheim-er. Basin. Mont.. and A. L. Croon- in Charleston. The story and mam^ -well, you know what co-opera- ture today will be to give the audi-of the lyrics in the opera were t-on means.” I ence an understanding of the writteif by Dubose Hayward in his steel master 53jd ^at no fUr_ mechanism of high blood pressure, successful New York stage play ther conferences were scheduled be- History of the study of high blood “Porgy.” Hayward and Gershwin tween the group and the president ! pressure and the importance of such worked together in condensing the but added that he would come to a study from the viewpoint ol inplay for the operatic version. the White House gladly at any time i dividual and public health wiii be RAVEL'S “BOLERO" upon Mr. Roosevelt’s request. Perhaps the most popular of all RiCHBERG ALSO PRESENT of Maurice Ravel's compositions, the A. Richberg. former NRA “Bolero,” will be played on today’s administrator and one of the chief concert. A lesser-known work. In- j executive's advisers, also took part troduction and Allegro for Harp and jn ^e conference. Asked about the Strings, was presented at the pro- proSpects of a new program invol- gram last Wednesday. ving government-business coopera- ! STANFORD GRADUATE Dr. Drury is a graduate of the Stanford university, Stanford medi- gone over. In conclusion. Dr. Drury will explain the latest experiments attempting to determine the cause of the disease, and he will interpret experimental procedure for treatment of the abnormality. ______^ Charles Griffes was inspired to tjon as a result of the meeting, he Monr state traffic! write his symphonic. “The Pleasure aid that there had emerged a “de-quist. Billings. Mont.. state .atuc Dome Qf Kubla Khan;. bv readmg finit- Droeram in the sense of a manager for the a!r*nes: Walterston. j _____,,'K„ i Mmte P™*™111 m tne sense 01 a St. Paul; Ted Anderson, St. Paul, mechanic. cal school and is a veteran of seven the poem. “Kubla Khan,” by Sam- verv successful meeting.” : years in research in the Rockefel- uel T. Coleridge. This music was cithers who participated but who \ ler Institute, New York city. For written just before Griffes' death. rpflivrf to comment, were M W two years he taught at Harvard uni-Thousands ? morbidly runous, and he died ***** heanng * g",1^presidTnTof the Pennsy^ - - - - • spectators Hocked to the area to | piaved It fe the only sj-mphonic vania railroad; LeWis Brown, presi-view the wreckage but were tumeo ; piece he ever composed. away by patrolmen. About 80 per pons were permitted to go to the j scene of the crash. 'Hiev included £ « /"I L. officials, newspapermen and news- 1 aCUlty V^lUD reel cameramen. When the party arrived on the scene with airline officials, the plane lay in a narrow gorge between two high mountain ridges that ran east and west. The wings were pointed northeast and southeast. dent of Johns-Manville Corp., and Colby Chester, chairman of the General Foods C?orp., and head of the National Association of Manufacturers. They were summoned here by President Roosevelt and walked into the executive offices at 5 p. m. Half an hour earlier, the president _. , said at his press conference that Discussion of consumer-coopera- there wa§ no connection between To Discuss Cooperatives The tail assemblage was jammed j at today’s luncheon of the Faculty ! tive organizations will take place ... „ - . . o* Dn!,nif,T thls meeting and his scorching at- club in EUsabeth von KleinSmid hall at 12:20 p. m., Prof. Robert M. Fox. committee chairman announced. Members of the Faculty club recently joined a consumer-cooperative. and aspects of this arrangement will also be considered. Professor Fox explains. The committee head also savs tacks on the minority of business men against whom he pledged relentless war in his Jackson day dinner speech and *hom he condemned in his sta le-of-the-union message to congress. MOTOR BUSINESS IMPROVES He narrowed to a mere handful the number of recalcitrant business operators mentioned in his attacks but declined to reveal their ident- versity medical school, coming to U. S. C. seven years ago. Articles by Dr. Drury have been printed in the American Journal of Physiology, the Journal of Biological Chemistry, and the Journal of Experimental Medicine. He is a members of the American Physiological society, the Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine, the Harvey Society of New York, and Sigma Xi. Creative Art Desired For Apolliad Contest Entries Due At Speech Office February 15 Contestants for the Apolliad contest have a month before the deadline, February 15, when Jheir entries should be in the office of the School of Speech. As the 14th annual contest under the sponsorship of the university, the Apolliad at-1 tempts to encourage and give pub- | licity for the entrants and to the various phases of creative art work on campus. According to Dr. Allison Gaw of the English department, the name Apolliad suggests the inclusiveness of the contest. The word is based on the name of the Greek god. Apollo. STANDS FOR ARTS “While he wras the most beautiful of all gods, we think of him in this ■ connection as the god who led the; choir of muses. Therefore, becter than any other person, he can stand Z.&ST circle °‘the arts JO DISCUSS The Apolliad invites contestants for poetry, short stories essays one-! act plays, music, painting, archi-J tecture, puppet shows, and radio; plays. Pan-American Airway's Samoan Clipper was still reported missing today on a flight from Pago Pago to Auckland. Capt. Edwin C. Musiclc, commander of the ill-fated craft, is pictured above with the lost plane. POLYZOIDES ARMAMENTS Two Debates Scheduled By Team Atkinson Will Argue With U.C.L.A. Star Over Radio Sunday Sterling Livingston and Maurice Atkinson, outstanding varsity forensicists, will take part in two debates this week besides a radio discussion by Atkinson with the U.C.L.A. team's number one man. Nellie Clark and Dave Goldberg will argue against the Trojans Friday night in Long Beach before the American Institute of Banking. Miss Clark is one of the leading debaters on the women’s squad, while Goldberg placed high in a tournament at Bakersfield a few weeks ago. PRITCHARD IS CHAIRMAN Larry Pritchard, former captain of the debate squad and now assistant coordinating director of the university, will act as chairman of the Long Beach contest. The National debate question will be argued. Atkinson will take part in a radio broadcast over KMPC Sunday morning with Tom Yeager of U.CX..A. Plane Forced Down Near Pago Pago BULLETIN AUCKLAND. N. Z„ Wednesday. Jan. 12 — <U.R> — Three vessel* searched today in the vicinity of Samoa where the Pan-American Samoan Clipper is missing, but found no trace of the ill-fated plane. The vessels are the S. S. .Mariposa, the motorship Matua. and the New Zealand naval sloop Wellington. SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 11—(CJJ)-Pan-American Airways reported at 9:45 tonight that the Samoan Clipper reported missing on a flight from Pago Pago to Auckland, New Zealand, had been sighted in the Pacific 74 miles due west of Apia, British Samoa. The message, received here from the Pan-American radio base at Pago Pago, said that the plane had been sighted at 8:55 a.m. Samoa time (11:55 a.m. PST.) REPORTED LEAK This was 28 minutes after the last signal from the Clipper, which almost an hour before its final signal had reported it was returning to Pago Pago because of a leak in an oil line. Pan-American headquarters later said it has been unable to verify the report transmitted by its Pago Pago station or to obtain further details. Striving to check the message, Pan-American learned that it had originated from a private operator's dispatch from Apia which said the operator had aeen a plane unloading gas in the air and settling near Apia harbor. MAY HAVE LANDED Pan-American officials believed it possible that Musick had chosen to land to the leeward of some island, possibly uncharted, that lay along his 1806-mile route from Samoa to New Zealand. Seeking to explain the silence of the Clipper’s powerful radio, they believed that mountains, some of which rise 1500 feet above sea level. right up against the wing. SPECIAL MUSIC EXAMS BEGIN Transfer Students Offered Credit ^ Mr ^ya*ers instructor at Los,... , , . I inrraw ______ . . ity, explaining that he was talking Special examinations in piano and ^r3™*JJL “ Jk01 a general ^ouP and could not voice will be given today in the zer of Consumers Incorporated, 15 particularize. School of Music building for stu- j ®*P®ctea presen . | Earlier, the president held other dents who wish to establish ad- conferences bearing on the economic vanced credit in music before they TO BALANCE BUDGET J situation. Gov. Frank Murphy, of enter the University of Southern SACRAMENTO. Jan. 11 — <U_P> — Michigan, told him at luncheon California. Gov. Frank F. Merriam tonight that prospects are bright for a re-“Transfer students w-ho wish to predicted a balanced budget for the vival of business in the automobile receive credit for music courses state of California by August, tem- industry. While unemployment in taken in other schools or universities pering predictions of other state of- the industry is serious and a “realis-*re asked to take special examina- fiCiais ^-ho have insisted the state tic problem.” Murphy said that motions in those studies before regis- will have a $30,000.000 surplus by tor business in the last 10 days of other Wednesday. He teaches the tering in the School of Music Julv 1939 Continued on Page Four technique of preaching, for which HENLEY WILL TALK TODAY 'Self-Discovery' Is Topic Of Religious Assembly Dr. W. Ballentine Henley, director of coordination, will speak at the religious assembly today during assembly period. Dr. Henley has chosen for the subject of his address “Self Discovery.” Besides being director of coordination and assistant professor of public administration, Dr. Henley is a member of the faculty of the School of Religion, under which the religious assemblies are given every its threefold: OPPORTUNITIES CITED this campus.” requests Prof. Max ran Lewen Swarthout. director of the school. The examinations ior voice students will begin at 3:15 o'clock and students of the piano will begin their examinations at 4:15 o’clock today. Persons wishing to take these examinations are asked to make application at the School of BOTH YOUR HOUSES' TICKETS CO ON SALE he was qualified at Yale university which he attended after his graduation from U. S. C. Dr. Henley is replacing Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf, dean of the School of Religion, who is the usual speak- “World Re-Armament This topic will be discussed at the They will discuss the same topic as were blocking reception between the a" competitor has everything to! YMCA forum Friday afternoon the one to be used at Long Beach, plane and the station at Pago Pago, gain and nothing to lose by enter- the leadership of Adamantios KANgAS DEBATERS HERE Searching facilities from the Sa- ing,” Dr. Gaw commented. “He; • ° ltv Two visiting debaters from Kan- raoan na\al base were poor, as two gives up no rights of any kind nor ni * ' ' , . . , h j, sas State. James Gould and Edward °}d s ,ps and does he sell anything to the Apol- *°ur *'> P ’5001“ De Clark, will oppose the team ot * "<>«'», <* Had, thereby destroying a chance of Livingston and Atkinson in a con- [?ur 71?1 ^ States naval vessels .efu making a sale elsewhere. No money Herb I11™’ executive sec y, scheduled lor the Jonathan Honolulu ror Australis this mom-prizes are offered; however, he prof- ^-nod >n re at on to Pr day s ^ ing but they would have to travel topic that the Y as a Christian; under forced draft for 36 hours to organization is concerned with thei A meeting of all participants in; get near to dispatch one of problem of the munitions race, be- the Glendale tournament is sched- their planes to the area, naval offi-“First, in the publicity that he cause resuits may be dangerous to uled for 10 o clock this morning in cers ^ -j^e navai pjane at ga-receives; second, in the opportunity thg existence 0f Christianity. 221 Student Union, according to De- that he has for tryouts before large- j Mr polyzoides ^ managing edi- hate Ma ager Atkinson, sized audiences so that he gets an tQr Qf thg World Affairs Inter-opportunity to test the effect of his pretei.( a u.S.C. publication, and a work before the general public, j speaker on the radio, third, in the opportunity Siyen to student-faculty hour is open him to receive the special criticism alJ men students> he explained. I, J . kA _ of the professional writers and art- Informality is the outstanding point JUOge /V\CV.OmD ists who are alwiays specially m"! 0f the forum Klein pointed out be- j T university of Southern Cal-vited to be present in the audience. cause students are not subjected to These writers are asked to 8lve! formal speeches, but may interrupt lfornia students who are Promin-written, detailed criticism an invi- speaker to inject a question or tation which is almost invariably nd an idea. accepted,” Dr. Gaw stated yester-| _ day Ten To Meet ent in campus activities have been notifiied by Judge Marsha F. Mc-Comb to meet in his chambers. 1103 State building, tomorrow afternoon The judges try to give recognition SCORE I MON CHARGE to everything which is considered WASHINGTON, Jan. 11 at 4 o clock, good. Entries which are considered joint senate labor and commeice purpose of the meeting is to dis- noteworthy, but which are not pre- committee today sharply assailed extension plans. Margaret King sented because of lack of time on maritime union representatives for . _ _________ the program, are given special mention. Lancer Dance Scheduled For Friday The last of a series of informal dances given by the Trojan Lancers this semester will be held in con- putting into the record of its in- secretary to the University Religious Pago tonight. moa flew out over the Pacific seeking trace of the plane. The U. S. S. Avocet, one of the Samoan station vessels, also was believed to be searching. CRUISERS IN FLOTILLA In the flotilla were the heavy cruiser Louisville and the light cruisers Trenton. Milwaukee, and Memphis. The Matson liner Mariposa left Auckland yesterday along a route which was close to the clipper plane’s course. Pan-American airways believed that the liner was in the best position to aid the plane i? it can be located. The Matson liner Monterey left Honolulu yesterday, but it was 2000 miles from Pago quiry a charge that Senator Royal I conference declared. According to S. Copeland, D., N.Y., had made Miss King, it is imperative that all “lying statements” regarding the students who have received notifica-crew of the Dollar liner President tion from Judge McComb report to Hoover. ! her office, 229 Student Union today. Making a survey flight over a Continued on Page 4 HOUSE APPROVES APPROPRIATION BILL WASHINGTON, Jan. 11—(U.P.)—House rebellion against AD FRATERNITY TO INITIATE 22 Alpha Della Sigma Will Induct Two Professors At a joint meeting to be in con- by MAXWELL ANDERSON .........................“- - -| junction witn tne cosmopolitan cmo WASHINGTON Jan 11—(U P )—House rebellion against nection the newly orgamxed .. , Tickets on sale for "Both Your Houses," Olay pro- ISST" ™ "" the PresX™on2y Lniands collapsed today and the *£ 1? ductions drama- to be presented January 21 and 22. for the ^ c'“ “ ,he out5t2ndlne of “Sfwin * provided by Walter chamber passed and sent to the senate the $1,414,818,515 in- | ^ conduac‘t SS^cSmonl the school. first time t°day- student books may be used to obtain re- WhiCh ^ “Nunc dimitis,” by the a Carruthers’ recording sys:em. Car- dependent offices appropriation bill, first such measure of the ies at 5 p m tonight. Of the 22 _______ served seats. For the first time in four years, reserved seats cappella choir will feature the as- ruthers, former technician for Hal session and $118,538,000 less than last year’s outlay. pledges who are to be inducted, 14 Will be used for a play productions presentation. sembly. In addition to this, Archi- Kemp's dance band, has furnished The measure carries funds for 39 *--- are from the U. S. C. chapter. “Bo:h Your Houses" by Maxwell X--—-'bald Sessions, the regular organist music for the two preceding non- federal agencies for the fiscal year | Passage was by voice vote. It Andcr.son, is the 1933 PuLtzer Prize “Both Your Houses” is the first ! at the assemblies, will open and org dances. 1929. It is $3,732,000 under Mr. j came after Rep. John Taber, Rep., winner, produced in New York and A Cappella Choir To Sing Today elsewhere by the Theater Guild. ir.ajcr play prcduc-ions present?.- c.ose the program on the organ *“This drama concerns the efforts c*on tne -vear- T*ie cast is hcad- Under the direction of Walter 0f a ner.ly-elected representacivs ed ty Ben Marshall with Elinor S. ike. student manager, the A Cap- at Washington to combat the raid- Brcvn and Jane Bellow j playing pella choir will par.icipate in the ing the national treasury by the the feminine leads. Under the sup- religicus conference program at 10 Appropriations committee The spirit ervision of Miss Florence B. Hub- c'clock this morning in Bovard 0f the play is idealistic, it breathes bard of the School of Speech, the auditorium. a indignation, but it is so con-Slike urged that students attend ducted that legitimate entertain-the comerence and support th* or-1 ment values are not lost and the ganlsation. He announced that characters speak and act with con- thera were now 60 members in the vincing naturalness.” the Prize committee state* Pulitzer been rehearsing for cast has month. Miss Hubbard recently returned from New York where she attended a meeting of the American Educational Theater association. Among these are Professors Heslip and Billig of the School of Mer- In a special assembly yesterday, Roosevelt’s budget estimates and, n. Y„ unsuccessfully sought recom- chandising faculty. Lancers and non-onjs wore inform- with a few m’nor exceptions, fol-; mittal to slash $928,000 from the ed of the activities and accomplish- isv/s recommendations of the house Tenn2ssee Valley Au hority appro-ments of the Lan:ers sinte S:p- appropriations committee. i priation and after other members terr.be- and plans for future activ- Inserted at the last minute was a 1 tried to emasculate or increase cer-i ies. Guest speaker for the meeting provision giving the chief executive tain outlays. was Dr. Francis Eacon, counselor of authority to reduce or eliminate any Rep. Clifton A. Woodrum. Dem., of the western division of the Na-A special meeting of the interfra- men. specific items, an economy power Va, sponsored the amendment ?iv- tional Broadcasting company and a j ternity council is announced by Lancer speakers included Shirley he asked in his budget message. It ing Mr. Roosevelt specific veto pow- national vice-president of the "-o-Art Manella secretary for tomor- Rothschild, social chairman; Fran- provides, however, that such delf- er, saying he believed it would do fessional fraternity. Mr. Gilman will Snlc.'vraferniry Council Will Meat Tomorrow The ceremony will be presided over by Dick Keefe, president of the U. S. C. chapter, and the guest speaker for the occasion will be Don E. Gilman, vice-president in charge row evening at 7 o’clock at the Sig- ces Paddon, athletic chairman; tions must be reported to connress more to aid economy “than any- speak on the subject: “My Experi-ma Alpha Epsilon house. The El Frances Dunn, service activities within 60 days and shall not be- thing else we could do.” An amend- ences in Business and Advertising.” Rodeo picture controversy will be chairman; and Mary Chun Lee, come effective until after .hat ment by Taber exempting +he vet- > The meeting will be at Kerchoff the topic for discussion, j treasurer. I time. * erans’ administration was adopted. J hall on the Westwood campus.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 65, January 12, 1938|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 65, January 12, 1938.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
RI-4111 Sta. 227
News Service Z-42
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, January 12, 1938
Bodies Transported From Plane Tragedy Scene,- Probe Begins
BOZEMAN. Mont.. Jan. 11—