DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 75, January 19, 1933
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United Pres* j World Wide News Service SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TROJAN Editor, Manager Phone RI 4111 Station 221 Vol. XXIV Los Angeles, California, Thursday, January 19, 1933. No. 75 apanese Face Itimatum by League Body okio Must Accede With Report by Friday Is Committee Edict ttack on Jehol Province Postponed To Await Spring Weather WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.—(U.fi* The ministry of foreign af-irs at Nanking has received liable information that Japan s decided to postpone attack Jehol province until early March, the Chinese legation nounced tonight. Advices to le legation sai4 the Japanese sCision was due to "th* bit-1y cold weather and the Lntainous terrain of Jehol." Jack Strong Elected To Head Squires Jack Strong was elected president of the Trojan Squires last Tuesday noon, replacing Bob McNNeill who has served since September. Strong is a member of Kappa Alpha Jack Darnell, Sigma Nu, was chosen vice-president; Rauol Dedaux, Delta Chi, secretary, and Chester Tienken, Phi Delta Chi, treasurer. Outgoing officers are: Bob Haugh, vice president; Paul Rausso, secretary, and Don Faught, treasurer. Drama Shop To Present Plays Friday Evening Mohler, Speech Faculty Will Be Honored Guests Tomorrow Night Special Acts To Be Given By Student Actors Between Scenes Registration Advice Given ENEVA, Jan. 18.—(l\E>— The |gue oi Nations' committee of "teen considering the Chinese-lese controversy over Man-^a tonight served Japan wilh jiliima'tum t-hat the league will las it sees fit unless Japan by iy accepts, in the main, the lal report on the crisis. committee expressed will-f6s to apree to Tokio’s re-that the clause inviting the d States and soviet Russia tit in on the proposed new miUef on negotiations rein*; the entire Manchurian ilem he omitted, lierwise, the original draft is t>c accepted. Japan threaten-to quit the league unless her ■ulations were met. The com-:tee of nineteen decided she ild quit if by Friday Tokio had fallen into line. The ultimatum said the league ^uld proceed under paragraph 4, Article XV of the league cov-iant if Japan remained recalci-lL That paragraph, in effect, ould tend to place the blame for ie Manchurian problem on Ja-Hn. if tiie league acted as it permits. The committee Instructed Paul lymans, of Belgium, its chairman, to give the Japanese until Tlday to reply. The draft resountion of Dec. S, hich is the one referred to—and hich so far ^jiad been kept sere?--was madie available in full ) the I nitffrd Press tonight. It upheld/i\\e Lytton report and Jf firmed jBp; a settlement, to be =*potiat*xJ through the league, ;u«t resS^ot the provisions of |»e JeagjH^ covenant, the Briand-Atpmv (pact of Paris) nd fhfiMnjnp power treaty which rovMefl inspect for CUm’i ber-integrity. Ordered lepare for War ’ING, Jan. 18.—<l'.E»—Mar-ihang Hsueh-Liang, young Jlissimo in the north China ■e, announced tonight in-on s had been given all Chi-gererals in the field to pre-for a bitter struggle to re-Jebol province against Ja-cam paign. iO, Ho Chu-kuo, who bore the ;un of The original Japant-se at-vck and capture of Shanhaikwan ^rlier in the month, proceeded Sith establishment of field head-rters at Chinwangtao, just Mith of Shanhaikwan. on the sea. Three one-act plays will be Pre_ sented by Touchstone Drama Shop tomorrow evening at 8:15 in Touchstone theater, Old College. The plays, originally scheduled for last December but delayed be-, cause of conflicting dates, will I consist of a comedy, a mystery, and a tragedy. Further variety will be given the program by incidental entertainment by special----ly-selected student performers who Change in Registration wil1 work durin& scene-shifting in- Date Changed; Trade ,““'ror shows are 25 cents, with no seats reserved. They are on sale at the Student Union, cashiers office, or at the door. Mohler To Be Guest Orv Mohler, A.S.U.S.C. president arid members of the School of Speech faculty will be guests of honor, Louise Johnson, Drama Shop vice-president, announced last night. The plays, with their casts, are: “A Night at an Inn,” by Lord Dunsany, depicts the adventures of four men who steal the jeweled eye of a Hindu idol. Directed by Jack Swarthout, the cast includes: Knights, Squires To Work at Game Saturday Trojan Knights and Squires are asked to be at the Olympic auditorium by 7 o’clock Saturday night, it was announced last night by Joe Bushard, president of the Knights. Because of tie large cA>wd expected at the S.C.-U.C.L.A. basketball game and the increase in the size fn the Trojan rooting section, Bushard requests that every member of the two service organizations be present. Knights and Squires must be at the auditorium before 7:15 if they desire admittance on their sweaters. Roosevelt To Pay Visit to U. S. Capitol President-Elect To Spend 22 Hours Considering Many Problems Hoover, Mills To Discuss Foreign Affairs in Secret Session Reports Wanted When seeing advisors about making out programs for the coming semester, all students are urged to assemble all previous grade reports and present them to their advisor. This recommendation was embodied in a statement on next semester’s registra-i tion sent out by Theron Clark, registrar. Several changes have been made in the dates of registration as published in the 1932-33 information bulleUn. According to the By United Press President - elect Franklin D. Roosevelt will arrive in Washington today for a crowded 22 hours of conferences which will cover the whole range of pressing problems that soon will become his responsibility. It is his second visit to the capital since his election to the office which he will assume March 4. With President Hoover, Secretary of State Stimson and Secretary of Treasury Mills he will discuss foreign affairs, particularly the World war debt problem, far Eastern policy and the com-_____ ing world economic conference. GENEVA, Jan. 18.—(U.P)—Great This meeting is scheduled for 11 Troy Hoopsters To Meet Bruin Five In Battle At Olympic Saturday Night Hindu Problems Will Be Aired At Conference Debts Problem Held Separate Agenda Settlement Near As British Views at Geneva Discarded revised schedule registration for all freshmen begins Saturday, Jan. j Nonnjin ~Wri'ght, George Ordan- at 1 p.m. -Registration for soph-; omores and juniors begins at 8 am. Monday, Jan. 31. Registration for senior and graduate students is scheduled for Tuesday, Jan. 31, at 8 am. Classes i will open Wednesday, Feb. 1, at j S a.m. The full text of Theron Clark’s statement is as follows: "It is recommended that each student assemble all grade reports previously received and have them available for presentation to the advisor at the time of registra j tion. j subjects should be included with 1 regular semester reports. “The complete record of each student in this form should be of special assistance in the prepara-t tion of the program of studies for i the coming year.’*.. Theron Clark, i registrar. _ sky, Willard Jacobson, Leo Mat-tis, Wallace Fraser, Will Brannan, and Erl in Bartlett. Cianfoni Director ‘•End of the Dance" presents some highlights in the career of a dancer. Florine Dickson, Will Brannan, Fred Hamilton, and Mil- Gained all dred Drake are in the cast, with j should be Britain’s contention that settlement of the war debts controversy was essential as a preliminary condition to the world economic conference at London has definitely been discarded by experts drawing up the agenda, it was learned authoritatively tonight. The monetary subcommittee, in charge of this phase of the agenda, tonight completed the draft of its recommendations for the London program, and left out war debts. This was regarded as a victory for the United States delegation to the experts’ preparatory conference on agenda. The government at Washington has main-along that war debts considered separately Mary Cianfoni, School of Speech each debtor nation, rather president, as director. ■ than in a group. What happens when a formal orial wedding is delayed because of an itinerant collar button is depicted in “A Wedding," directed by Hel-Special reports in separate en Hougen and Jane TV helton, the cast includes: Mary Elizabeth Hendricks, Larry Smith. Maurice Luis, Les Koritz, Dick Miller, and j Barbara Hansen. Trio Between Plays The Trojan Trio, composed of Mary Elizabeth Waldorf, Marcel-ene Arroues. and Elizabeth Rehor, j will ocer vocal selections between jthe plays. Mary Funk, pianist, will also present musical numbers. Bill Fleetwood is stage manager for the production, with Kay McBride in charge of programs and Dorothy Davis supervising decorations. Drama Shop Party An innovation in the form of a party for Drama Shop members and friends after the performance will be made tomorrow night, Miss Johnson announced. Student Holiday U n employment Solved at S. C. Britain and the French sought to gain a united front on debts and have the problem included on the agenda for general discussion at London and settled before the world economic conference should meet. They maintained with the debts question hanging over it, an economic parley could not succeed. With elimination of this problem it was believed the London conference could now be convened early in May. More than 600 S.C. students ! were given employment through 1 the Trojan alumni employment | bureau during the Christmas holidays, according to an an-; nouncement from the figures j compiled by Mrs. Mary Decker of j ! the bureau. The report is incom- ; ' plete to date but most of the returns have been tabulated rough-1 iy. ’ " * As its contribution toward high A total of $8300 was earned by school an4 junior college day, this corps among the various con- which is to be held Saturday, the | cems that gave employment, department of botany has arranged an exhibition of botanical materials. Publications by members of the Columbia Replies To League Threat Botany Department To Arrange Exhibit ichstein Named Aeneas President j There were approximately 30 organizations that hired students during the holidays. “More students were given work this year than last,” commented Mrs. Decker, “and a greater sum of money was earned by the students as a group. botany department and undergraduates, theses, undergraduate projects, examples of laboratory work, photographs of plant and vegetable life. With the election of ofiicers for be second semester the residents Aneas hall broke a long-estab-shed precedent in picking a fresh-for Uie presidency. Eilert Richstein. a first year an from Yuma. Ariz. high school, here he was student body predent, editor of the yearbook and jie weekly newspaper, as well as resident of his class for four ?ars. v as chosen head of the nil group. For the office of vice-president _e Aeneas hall members picked -ymour Durst, sopliomor member the hall. Charles Baeder. freshman, was ected to the office of secretary. ie probable tjiat he will also rfonn the duties of treasurer, Scientific Progress Nil As Rabbits Refuse To Sneeze ROCHESTER. Minn., Jan. 18.— j Ol—Noted physicians hovered around a small cage in the Mayo brothers clinic today, waiting for a rabbit to sneeze. BOGOTA, Colombia, Jan. 18.— 0J.P)—The Colombian government, responding today to a League of [ Nations warning for Colombia and Peru to abide by league covenants in the Leticia dispute, said that the government was determined to restore “public order in a portion of territory indisputably Colombian.” “The Colombian forces,” the note said, “are going to exercise their duties within their own territory. They will do this without disturbing international peace in the slightest if the government of Peru does not attempt to stop them by force. If our forces are obliged to repel any unjust aggression, it will be the aggressor who will violate the league pact and not Colombia, w'ho has always considered that pact one of the most sacred and honorable international agreements." A Colombian naval expedition is now enroute up the Amazon river to the small town of Leticia, which Peruvians seized from o’clock Friday at the White house. This conference somewhat overshadows the talks Roosevelt will have with his party congressional leaders tomorrow and tomorrow night. Soon after he arrives in Washington at four o’clock Democratic leaders will start their trek to liis hotel suite to seek advice on such matters as farm relief, beer legislation and 18th amendment repeal, now pending in the senate and measures to balance the budget. The leaders wrill tell him an extra session of congress will be necessary to put through this program because of the likely exercise of the veto power hy President Hoover to stop enactment of some of the measures. Democratic ' leaders today formally postponed tax legislation to balance the budget until the extra session. They will advise Roosevelt on the best date to call it, probably April 10 or 17. Out of the foreign affairs discussions at the White house is likely to come some agreement for handling the war debt problem on which the president and president-elect were unable to agree at their earlier meeting. A possible development is a plan for the present administration to begin negotiations with the debtor nations along lines approved by Roosevelt. President Hoover, it is understood, may agree to drop his proposal for a commission to handle the problem. Stimson and Roosevelt conferred recently on the debt problem, with indications they reached a basis for negotiations. days from a strange malady which caused her to sneeze three i Colombia last September. The times every minute. In Daisy s blood, physicians found tiny organisms different There were six rabbits in the !from aoy they had ever seen be- MUKDEN, Manchuria, Wednes-y, Jan. 18— Ol-Two Japanese d 25 Manchurians were injured today when a bomb wrecked Mukden-Dairen passenger train kilometers west of Tung- j cage and the physicians knew that if just one sneezed it would probably signalize a great discov-: ery. Mysterious organisms taken j from the throat of 15-year-old Daisy Jost, the sneezing girl of Chippewa Falls, Wis.. coursed ! through the veins of the rabbits. No one professed to know what the organisms were. None knew what would happen after they were injected into the rabbits’ blood. The facts were: Daisy Jost suffered for eight fore. Suspicions naturally arose that mysterious organisms had something to do with Daisy's sneezing. Some of the organisms were removed and injected into the rabbits. The question was: “Will the rabbits start sneezing too?” If, after sufficient time is allowed, none of the rabbits sneezes, then of course the whole experiment is a failure and the world may never know what caused Daisy to sneeze approximately 30,-000 times from one Monday night te the next. Plans are being completed for the second regular manuscript contest sponsored by the Quill club, in its efforts to discover new talent and to procure new members for the organization. The contest will occur in the first two weeks of the coming semester, and will be open to all university students except first semester freshmen. According to DeWitt Miller, president, it has been found best to hold these contests at the beginning of each semester, instead of scattering them through the year. In this way students will be actively engaged in the affairs of the club for a longer period of time. Final rules for the contest will be announced in the first issues of the Daily Trojan next semester. How'ever, they probably will conform with the rules of the previous contests, which are: manuscript# must be typed double spaced on regulation sized typing paper: nom de plume, or pen name, must be on the mas-The last student assembly of the terpiece, accompanied by the au-semester will be held this morn- j thor’s real name in an envelope, note was interpreted as meaning that little or no progress has been made in negotiations for a peaceful settlement which Brazil has attempted to start. Quill Club Plans Second Contest For Membership Assembly ing in Bovard auditorium. There will be no assemblies during final examinations. Dr. Bruce R. Baxter will speak on “Worries.” Willard G. Smith will offer two organ selections: prelude, “Barcarolle,” by Offenbach; postlude, “In a Persian Market,” by Ketel-by. which will be filed in the English office. Colorful Soldier Dies BRYAN, Tex., Jan. 18.—(HE)— William Henry Campbell, a Confederate captain who after Appomattox gave his sword to Emperor Maximilian in Mexico, was buried here today. Former India Residents Will Speak at Dinner Saturday Night Two men, notably qualified by their experience to speak on Hindu life and problems, will discuss India at the dinner Jan. 21 of the Council on International Relations. Annual election of officers w'ill comprise the business of the evening. The dinner will be held at the Dawwese-Mallard tea room, 2228 West Seventh street, opposite Westlake park, at 6:15. The Hon. Vithalbhai J. Patel, in the United States for his flrst visit, and Capt. Dudley S. Corlett, formerly an officer in the Indian army, are speakers. Associate of Gandhi Patel, a former lord mayor of Bombay and president of the 1923 Indian legislative assembly, has been closely associated during the past few years with Mahatma Gandhi. He went to London with Gandhi to participate in the round table conferences. He is a member of the Indian bar. Captain Corlett, in addition to his years of service in the army, represented the British government in various official capacities which led him to travel, during a 20-year sojourn all over India and into Egypt, Arabia, and Ceylon. At the present time, Captain Corlett is connected with the California botanic gardens in Brentwood Heights. Securing these men to speak is in line with a general policy of the council: that of obtaining authoritative speakers to interpret subjects of international concern. Policy of Council Officials of the council are representative of the universities and organizations that cooperate in furthering its projects. Present members of the executive committee, of which Dr. J. Eugene Harley is president, are: Clarence H. Matson of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce; Robert Dorton, head of the foreign exchange department of the Bank of America; Coine Gram of the United States department of foreign-domestic commerce; Mrs. Willoughby Rodman, a member of the S.C. board of women counsellors; Henry C. Niese, Argentine consul; Mrs. Lillian Burkhart Goldsmith; E. Manchester Boddy, editor of the Illustrated Daily News; and Prof. Waldemar Wes-tergard of the U.C.L.A. faculty. Faculty men on the S.C. campus who participate actively in the work of the council are, in addition to Dr. Harley: Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid, member of the advisory board; Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, chairman of the research committee; Dr. O. W. E. Cooke, and Dr. Henry Niese. Tickets Now on Sale for Bruin Game Students wh are going to the S.C.-U.C.L.A. basketball game Saturday evening are reminded that they must buy their rooters’ tickets in advance in order to gain admission to the rooting section in the Olympic auditorium. The frosh game between the two schools begins at 7 p.m., and the varsity teams clash at 8 o’clock. The S.C. rooting section will be on Uie east side of the stadium. Tickets are on sale at the student ticket office and may be obtained by presenting an activity book and 25 cents. General admission is 75 cents. Barry’s Squad WiU Seek Head Start to Title Rolph 111 Tells Of $3,500 Split Governor’s Son Admits Firm’s Profits From State Contract SACRAMENTO, Cal., Jan. 18.— (U.E)—A J3500 commission on a state contract for public liability insurance was “split” between the firm of Rolph, Landis and Ellis and six “agents,” including members of the state legislature, James Rolph III, admitted before the senate investigation committee today. This statement was the highlight of the committee session which marked the opening of an investigation into charges that the firm of Rolph, Landis and Ellis, of which James Rolph III, the son of Governor James Rolph, is a member, profited by asserted “political patronage.” Early in the session TtoTph testified he obtained his interest in the San Francisco insurance firm from his father, James Rolph, Jr., “for $10 and other considera-tions.’’'"’' “What do j'ou mean other considerations?’ ” Downey asked. “Love and affection between /ather and son, I guess,” Rolph answered. Y.M. Will Hold Stag After Finals The Y.M.C.A, is sponsoring a stag rally to be held at Dr. John G. Hill’s Sierra Madre canyon cabin between semesters, January 27-28, according to an announcement made by Malcolm Alexander, president of the “Y.” The trip is open to all university men students caring to go. The party will leave the school at 4:30 o’clock Friday afternoon and will return Saturday noon, going in private cars. England Forgets Cares As Greyhound Season Begins Undefeated Uclan Frosh Favored To Conquer Twogood’s Men By Tern Lawless Clashing in the first of a three game -series for Uie city basketball championship, the league j leading Trojans will tangle with the powerful U.C.L.A. Bruins Saturday night in what promises to be ne of the hottest court battles of the season. The fracas is scheduled to start at 8 p.m. In the preliminary to the fear ture battle the frosh quintets of the two schools will play for the yearling title. The unbeaten Bruin Cubs are slight favorites over the Trobabes, who have lost to L.A.J.C. while winning four contests against southern California jaysee squads. Sam Barry’s Cardinal and Gold five will be out to revenge last year’s duo of defeats which kept the Trojans from a clear title to the conference crown and threw them into a single game playoff with the California Bears. S.C., after taking three out of four from the northerners in regular season play, lost a torrid battle in the final encounter at Berkeley. The Barrymen will also tx* seeking a head start toward evening the series count, the proteges of Caddy Works having taken three series from Troy since the Bruins joined the conference in 1928. In their league debut the West-wooders annexed two out of three from the Trojans under Leo Callaad, although S.C. won the sectional and coast titles. The fcillowing year Troy was victorious twice but this series had no bearing on the race. In each of the years after thia the results of series had a direct bearing on the title scramble, with the Trojans making a clean sweep of the three set-tos with the Bruins as well as taking the coast crown in 1930, their first year under Sam Barry. In 1931 and again last year, with the Troy men needing two of the three battles to finish on top of the conference heap, the Uclans, led by Dick Linthicum, all-American forward, captured the deciding tilt in each series to push S.C. from the top rung. This season four of the 1932 starting lineup have returned and with a host of stellar sophomores form a quintet of great potential ability. The eligibility of Lee Guttero. last year Spartan player, has greatly bolstered Barry's squad. In the series opener Saturday (Continued on page three) College of Music Recital at Noon LONDON, Jan. 18—(U.P)—Weighty matters of world politics have been forgotten for the moment by this nation in the uproar that has arisen over the question of betting on greyhounds. Forty-six million Britons, in whom the gaming instinct has always been traditionally strong, are wrestling mightily with the issue, “why is it right to bet on a horse and wrong to bet on a dog?" The royal commission on lotteries and betting, set up to determine whether the national gambling instinct was running amuck, has decided that horse racing and all betting thereon is all right but that dog racing and its incumbent betting, constitutes “a grave social menace.” For centuries horse racing has been to the average Briton what the stock market, until recently, was to the United States—the big national outlet for a population’s gambling urge. In scarcely more than a year or two, however, greyhound tracks in Great Britain have had such a mushroom growth that there are nearly 200 tracks scattered over the country, taking in millions of pounds a year in bets and amassing tremendous profits for their promoters. Alongside of this development there has sprung up a new type of workingman’s club. It is called a “tot” club, because it operates a totalizator of pari-mutuel machine through which its members bet on the races. Because bets may be as low as a shilling, and because the membership fee is often as low as a penny, the “tot" clubs have attracted thousands of British men, both unemployed and otherwise, who spend their leisure time betting on races. With the “Music of George Washington” as its theme, the community class, under the supervision of Prof. Alexander Stewart, of the College of Music will present piano, vocal, and orchestral numbers at the College of Music weekly recital to be held .today at 12:40 o’clock in the College of Music recital hall. A group song, “God Save the King,” directed by Robert Biller; “Musical Instrument,” talk by Claudia Miller; violin solo, Louise Trammel; “Early Concerts,” talk by Luella Hamilton, and orchestral numbers, directed by Kenneth Winstead, constitute the first part of the program. “Old Hundred," directed by Mar-4ha Hoard and “Yankee Doodle,’ directed by William Matchan, will be sung by the audience. A bassoon solo, played by Bill Leedke. is to be followed by "Early Composers of Songs,” a talk by Alice Orocchi. Marjorie Cameron will give as her talk, “Washington Marches On.”
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 75, January 19, 1933|
j World Wide
Phone RI 4111
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, January 19, 1933.
apanese Face Itimatum by League Body
okio Must Accede With Report by Friday Is Committee Edict
ttack on Jehol Province Postponed To Await Spring Weather
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.—(U.fi* The ministry of foreign af-irs at Nanking has received liable information that Japan s decided to postpone attack Jehol province until early March, the Chinese legation nounced tonight. Advices to le legation sai4 the Japanese sCision was due to "th* bit-1y cold weather and the Lntainous terrain of Jehol."
Jack Strong Elected To Head Squires
Jack Strong was elected president of the Trojan Squires last Tuesday noon, replacing Bob McNNeill who has served since September. Strong is a member of Kappa Alpha
Jack Darnell, Sigma Nu, was chosen vice-president; Rauol Dedaux, Delta Chi, secretary, and Chester Tienken, Phi Delta Chi, treasurer.
Outgoing officers are: Bob Haugh, vice president; Paul Rausso, secretary, and Don Faught, treasurer.
Drama Shop To Present Plays Friday Evening
Mohler, Speech Faculty Will Be Honored Guests Tomorrow Night
Special Acts To Be Given By Student Actors Between Scenes
Registration Advice Given
ENEVA, Jan. 18.—(l\E>— The |gue oi Nations' committee of "teen considering the Chinese-lese controversy over Man-^a tonight served Japan wilh jiliima'tum t-hat the league will las it sees fit unless Japan by iy accepts, in the main, the lal report on the crisis.
committee expressed will-f6s to apree to Tokio’s re-that the clause inviting the d States and soviet Russia tit in on the proposed new miUef on negotiations rein*; the entire Manchurian ilem he omitted, lierwise, the original draft is t>c accepted. Japan threaten-to quit the league unless her ■ulations were met. The com-:tee of nineteen decided she ild quit if by Friday Tokio had fallen into line.
The ultimatum said the league ^uld proceed under paragraph 4, Article XV of the league cov-iant if Japan remained recalci-lL That paragraph, in effect, ould tend to place the blame for ie Manchurian problem on Ja-Hn. if tiie league acted as it permits.
The committee Instructed Paul lymans, of Belgium, its chairman, to give the Japanese until Tlday to reply.
The draft resountion of Dec. S, hich is the one referred to—and hich so far ^jiad been kept sere?--was madie available in full ) the I nitffrd Press tonight.
It upheld/i\\e Lytton report and Jf firmed jBp; a settlement, to be =*potiat*xJ through the league, ;u«t resS^ot the provisions of |»e JeagjH^ covenant, the Briand-Atpmv (pact of Paris) nd fhfiMnjnp power treaty which rovMefl inspect for CUm’i ber-integrity.
lepare for War ’ING, Jan. 18.—