DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 105, March 15, 1933
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Editor, Manager Phone RI 4111 Station 221 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Vol. XXIV Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, March 15, 1933 No. 105 lavic Program To Be Given in Bovard Tonight i.C. President ITo Be Feature Guest Speaker Senior Class Continues Play Casting Any senior who is not on probation is eligible to try out for a part in the senior class play to be given in April, according to Val Jean McCoy, manager. Tryouts, which began yesterday, will continue this afternoon at 3:15 o’clock in room 122 Old College. No parts have been definlt*1-ly filled yet and all students trying out are reading lines from the modern drama which is being considered for production. ilitomia Governor Is Included in List of Group Sponsors ll'resenting h glimpse of the col- J ful Slavic traditions, tbe Sla- | nic Alliance of California will ! ?se;it ’‘Slavonic Evening’ to-rht at 8 o'clork in Bovard audi- } rlum, und^r tbe auspices of the Angeles University of Inter- ; Moral Relations. I Featured on the program are ; resident Rufus B. von KleinSmid. |ho a ill deliver the address; Dr. >ris V. Morkovin, master of cere-lonns; and .lohn J. Knezevicb. resident of the Slavonic Alliance i Ca ifornia, who will give the ad- 1 hess of welcome. Prominent Californian* -- l r< uiinent Californians sponsor L^gal Manufacture, Sale |g the program tonight include asi !' n: Rufus B. von KleinSmid, v. J.-.mes Rolph Jr., presidents al< the California universities, ayor John C. Porter of Los WASHINGTON, March 14.—<UP) ipr.es. Mrs. Susan M. Dorsey, —The Cullen beer bill passed toll nei ntenuent emeritus of Los day by the house modifies the public schools; Dr. John Volstead act to legalize manufac-B Carruthers, research assis- j ture and sale of malt beverages |ir :o the president. University of not more than 3.2 per cent Southern California; Zack J. , alcohol by weight ln states which ■inner, general secretary and ma- permit It. Figet or Xth Oljmpiad commit- The bin becomes effective 13 l)r. F. V. Hodge, director of days after being signed by Presi-SoutInvest museum; Mrs. Ru- deQt R00sevelt. in H. von KlelnSmid, hostess for House Passes Cullen Beer Bill Of Malt Beverages Awaits Signature Commerce Men To Meet Today To Make Plans Morgenthau, Blasingham, Garrett Will Head Banquet Groups Committees for Spring Affair Are Appointed By Co-Chairmen To discuss details of the annual banquet of the College of Commerce to be held May 11, an important meeting will be held this afternoon at 1:30 o’clock in room 234 Student Union, at which all members are requested to be present, according to Alton Garrett, president of the committee. Mac Morgenthau and Otis Bias* ingham, co-chairmen of the group, with the aid of Garrett, have chosen the following students to act as committee members: Paul Harwick, contacts; Josephine Pelphrey and Bill Grabow, arrangements; Sherman Jensen, reception; Ethel Redfield, decorations; Robert Dubbell, tickets; Lawrence White and Arval Morris, program; Francis Cislini, publicity; Dean Harrel, entertainment; and Fred Nagel, novelties. Notables Invited Dean Reid McClung asks for the cooperation of the committee members in order to make this affair the most successful yet given. Invitations will be issued to civic and business leaders in Los Angeles and nearby cities, while S.C. students and faculty will act as hosts. Bank Opening Increases Local Trading Bulletin SACRAMENTO, March 14.— (U.R)—Governor Rolph tonight signed the emergency state bank bill, making it a law. The measure follows terms of the national law. It will permit sound state banks to reopen tomorrow at the discretion of Edward Rainey, state bank superintendent. Trade resumed with increased strength throughout Los Angeles yesterday ■when clearing house banks, their branches and affiliates reopened for normal business. Seven non-member banks did not open, but will join the opened banks tomorrow under authority granted today. The banks reopening tomorrow include all which did not come under the blanket orders issued in Washington for Monday and Tuesday reopenings. At the close of banking today tellers estimated that deposits exceeded withdrawals at least four to one. Giant Rally To Welcome S.C. Cagers This Morning Bruin Debaters Win From Troy U. C. L. A. Annexes 2 to 1 Decision in War Debt Controversy Southern California debaters were defeated, 2-1, by the University of California at Los Angeles The banquet was attended la3t j team in a tilt which was held ; entists gave reassuring statements last night in Bovard auditorium. Quake Victims Attempt Return To Normal Life Refugees in Long Beach, Compton, Watts Make Way to Homes By United Press Southern California earthquake victims turned asid© the terror of recurrent settling shocks and a threatened pneumonia epidemic today in a determined drive to bring the stricken region back to normalcy. Money from reopened banks and emergency funds voted by the Btate legislature eased the financial situation in a dozen cities and towns where wrecking ! crews were clearing the debris from last Friday’s major earthquake and making way for new , buildings. Refuges Return Home Thousands of refugees in Long Beach, Compton, Watts and other t temblor-torn cities joined slowly i in a migration from parks, golf courses and vacant lots back to their own homes. Thorough engineering inspections of every dwelling convinced most of them that the homes approved by experts were safe. Sci- S. C. Buildings Declared Safe by Engineer Sims All buildings at S. C. ivere declared to be in excellent condition and perfectly safe, in a report made yesterday by Charles E. Sims, university engineer. Only minor damage, chiefly to chimneys and plaster, were reported as a result of the quake. Some of the chimneys were removed Monday and guards were posted at the rear of the Administration building where ths furnace flue, although cracked, is resting securely except at time of temblors. The complete report follows: A careful inspection of all * portion of the tower at the Ad Students Will Meet Team at Station Today Coach Barry. Nemer To Talk in Bovard; Gough Also Featured campus buildings left no doubt in our minds as to their safety. All exits and flre escapes were found in proper condition. Plaster was cracked in most of the buildings and chimneys broken off at the roof line. Some chimneys were removed Monday. Guards are posted at the rear of the Administration building where the top section of the furnace flue rests securely except at time of quakes. Some damage was done to the upper ministration building. Most of the buildings are modern of Class A construction, hence the university is fortunately able to report but little damage done. Even Old College suffered but little loss of plaster and is entirely safe structurally. Mudd Memorial hall and tbe Doheny Jr. Memorial library show no damage at ail. Charles E. Sims, University Engineer. Co-ed Debaters Beat Redlands By 3 to 0 Count year by more than 600 students, faculty and prominent business men and women. Among the guests were Thomas D. Campbell, considered the world’s greatest Slavonic Evening;” Harry Carr. ! . ™ v«. , ... , T^e the senate tomorrow. The bill was * recior <<nd editor of the Los J^ngees Times; Manchester Bod publisher. Illustrated Daily -ws; Neal Jones, editor and pub-ishe , Los Angeles Record. Purposes Listed The purpose of the Slavonic Al- ate tomorrow and be signed by the iance of California is “to help president, sale of the 3.2 per cent #res* rye the ideals and sacred beverage could begin April 1 in radii ions of this, our adopted states which permit it The law | <»;in■ rj. the United States of Am- becomes effective IS days after rica, to revere its laws and in- enactment. Ipire others to respect and obey Breweries are expected to pre-liiem: to strive unceasingly to pare their plants for operation at. luioken the public sense of civic once. Many can begin work at a |iuty; and to aid in making the , few hours notice. :ojntry greater and better than. - found it. ’ T _maZ * P?*fd_!n farmer; Mrs. Lulu E. Eckels, buy- er for Bullocks; Ronald E. Blight, well-known accountant; Joseph E. Scott, attorney; Dr. John S. Schaffer, banking-finance professor at S.C.; Dr. Rufus B. von KlelnSmid, president of the university; and Royal Marks, last year’s president of the College of Commerce. hurried to the senate and referred : to the finance committee. Chairman Pat Harrison announced he hoped to report the measure at noon. If the bill should pass the sen- The program for the evening | 11 be as follows: master of cere-lon’es. Dr. Boris V. Morkovin of PC.; address of welcome, John H. Knezevich, president of Sla-ioni<: Alliance of California; ad-irest-, President Rufus B. von iKleinSmid; two musical numbers, |sereuad<- Melancolique by Tschai-cow*ky and Hungarian Dance by fvaehmaninoff. played by Lizetta fKalova. \iolinist, accompanied by o Schulz: Polish songs. Bogdan lliile'vici baritone, accompanied P:oP08al to Kazimira Dellarowe; Polka in Economy Moves Face Opposition WASHINGTON, March 14.—<U.E> | —President Roosevelt’s economy I program ran Into stubborn opposition in the senate today and, despite a night session, recess was taken without action on the reduce government expenses by >500.000,000. A deter-M no’" by Smetana, and Scherzo niined bloc, led hy Senator Rob-lln 1 mino- by Chopin, played by inson, Repn.. Ir and Senator |\Iarie Mikova. pianist. McCarran, Dem., .\, fought the Russian Dance I veterans cut. Tl ese will be followed by a The most important amendment |K.issian dance by Clauzunov, pre- was offered by Senator Walsh, *ent' d b> Sergei Temoff. accom- Dem., Mass. It provides no vet-ni- d by S Malavsky; rhythmic , eran disabled ln active service in [. rill by men Sokols; group drill by ,he World war shall be removed ien Sokols; Jugoslav folk songs ; from the pension rolls. Jugoslav ~ Experienced Executives Morgenthau, Garrett, and Blas-ingliam, student leaders for the affair, have taken active parts in College of Commerce Doings. Morgenthau has served as business manager of the IJaiJy Trojan, El Rodeo, Summer Trojan, and student handbook: Garrett Is president of the Commerce student body and Phi Kappa Tau, while Blasingham is a member of the men’s judicial council and former president of Kappa Alpha. Tamburitza orchee- Ccmplimentary guest tickets may be obtained in a limited num-|h<r n the box office. Student Unlion. Admission will be by ticket iDi. Struble Will Lectare Tonight D scu&sing the “Vogue for Saltire, * as exemplified by the works jo: Vnatole France and Sinclair i |Le»iS, Dr. Mildred C. Struble will I (give tbe second of a series of six (lectures on contemporary litera- j 1 ture tonight at K o'clock in Porter j |hall Law build;cg. Hfcispite the current economic ! [cris s Dr. Struble’s enthusiastic i I followers have turned out in suf- j Ificent numbers to insure the sue-?ess of the venture, the flrst of its iind to be undertaken on the S.C. campus. T ckets, season and single admission. are on sale at the busi- j nesf office in the Law building, incliding tonight's lecture, season I ticket* will sell for 11.50 and sin-1 gif admission, 80 cents. Woman Throivs Gold Pieces In S. F. Bay SAN FRANCISCO, March 14. —(UP*—A mystery woman who threw gold coins by the handful into San Francisco bay was reported to ferry officials tonight by John Luprin. second officer of the Ferry Lake Tahoe. Luprin said the woman got out of her expensive automobile and walked to the rail, carrying a tobacco can. The lid fell off and some gold coins fell to the deck. Luprin retrieved them. "I’m going to throw them into the bay," he said she told him. “Nobody has any more use for money. I’m getting rid ! it. I’ve made several trips already, and I’ll be back.’* She told him there was $2,-000 in gold in the can. Luprin followed her to the rail, still believing she was not serious. She hurled the can Into the bay. Roosevelt Puts Final Touch on Relief Program WASHINGTON. March 14.—(EE) —President Roosevelt tonight put the finishing touches on the farm and unemployment relief programs he is expected to presnt to congress this week. In a cabinet meeting that lasted for nearly three hours the two subjects, which are high on the agenda of his “new deal" schedule, were overhauled along with latest developments in the banking situation. Well-informed White House sources believed the farm program would be the first of the two submitted. It le no secret that the president is desirous of having legislation enacted along those lines before spring planting so a definite start can be made toward price stabilization and general economic recovery ln the industry. What form his recommendations would take, however, no one was prepared to say. that the possibility of added dan-Capt. Ames Crawford and Law- ' ger from settling shocks was re-rence Pritchard upheld the affirm- ' ative of the question, “Resolved: that the United States should agree to the cancellation of the inter-allied war debts, Leonard Jlorwin and Sam Harris were the U.C.L.A. speakers. E. Snapper IngFam, Los Angeles- city councilman of the 10th district acted as chairman. Judges of the tilt were Guy C. Moore, debate coach at Manual Arts high school; William U. McKay, coach of forenslcs at. Long Beach Polytechnic, high school; and Charles A. Sunderlin, Los Angeles attorney Martyn Agens and Trevor Hawkins will meet the Ucla affirmative team Friday evening at 8 o’clock in Royce hall on the Bruin campus in Westwood. Phi Beta To Hold Speech Contest Lehavah Club To Meet Tomorrow There will be a meeting of the , Lehavah club, tomorrow evening at 7:30 o'clock at the home of Dr. Knopf, 4850 Angelus Vista boulevard. Reservations must be made immediately at Dr. Bruce Baxter’s office or in the Biblical Literature office. All members and others Interested are cordially invited by Dr. Knopf. Dr. Campbell of St. Paul’s Episcopal church will be the speaker. Before selecting a woman to represent S.C. at the oratorical contest of the Women’s Intercollegiate forensic league of Southern California, to be held in April at Redlands university, a preliminary contest is being sponsored by Phi Beta, national honorary music and dramatic fraternity. Finals will be held Friday, April 7. Women who are interested in entering this contest will meet today at 2:15 p.m. in room 326, Student Union. No limit has been placed on the subject matter of the oration, but it must be original with the participant. The length must not exceed 1500 words. No past experience is necessary. The winner will als* be awarded a plaque by Phi Beta. mote. Pneumonia Breaks Out The plight, too, of 16 pneumonia victims who contracted the affliction from sleeping on damp i ground was a compelling factor in diminishing the crowds of I stay-outs. The first outbreak of • pneumonia Monday night was dealt with summarily by health J authorities, and yesterday only a : few' cases of influenza and severe colds were added. At least six new tremors shook the Los Angeles - metropolitan area yesterday. Like their predecessors, the jolts sent tottering walls crashing in districts where Friday’s quake claimed some 129 lives, injured hundreds more and caused $60,000,000 damage. Six Tremors The first tremor was at 4:21 a.m., the second an hour and nine minutes later, the third at 11:06 a.m., and the fourth at 2:40 p.m. A brief, jolting quake of moderate intensity shook the city a 6:05 p.m. Another followed at 9:45. Appalling damage to Long Beach schools, where four of five major plants were reduced to varying stages of ruin, brought action from the Long Beach Taxpayers’ league today in opening an inquiry to “learn the truth” about school construction. Meeting Called George W. Moyle, president of the league, called a meeting for Thursday night to consider bringing suits which would open the board of education’s books for inspection. Moyle claimed $2,000,-000 damage was done to schools built at appioximately the same time as many major downtown buildings which escaped the quake virtually unharmed. “The fact that the quake provi-(Continued on Page Four) Scoring its second straight victory'. the S.C. women's debate squad defeated the University of Redlands 3-0 yesterday afternoon in the Women’s Residence hall. Celeste Strack and Marjorie Ben. bow, local speakers, took the negative of the question, “Resolved, that the United States should agree to the cancellation of the inter allied war debts.” It was the 14th tilt of the season for the Trojans, 12 of them being n^-deci- sion contests while the others The ‘parade’ last year produced were decision matches. sports dresses, riding habits, and The judges gave S.C. a unani- [ slacks, and it is expected that the mous vote. The following offi- same atmosphere will prevail this ciated: Miss Veda WTalker, Alham- i year, bra high; Mr. Elmer T. Worthy, ‘Parade’ Will Be Informal ‘Manhattan Music’ To Be Featured at Affair Friday Evening Correct attire for Panic Parade will consist of either informal or sports clothes, according to a statement released yesterday by members of the dance committee. The dance will not be a costume affair. Glendale J.C.; and Mr. Guy Moore, Manual Arts high. C. Graduate School Plans Reception Dr. Tully C. Knoles of the College of the Pacific will be the featured speaker at the reception Friday afternoon in the President’s suite, Hoose hall, in honor of the Associated Graduate students. The reception itself will be held from 2:15 to 3:15 o'clock. Dr. Knoles will follow with an address, “America’s Way Out,” in 206 Hoose hall. In the receiving line will be President Rufus B. von KlelnSmid, Dean Rockwell Hunt, and Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, from the faculty. Walter Barrager, president of the Graduate school, and Genevieve Hale, vice-president, will also perform in this capacity. Both the reception and the addresses by Dr. Knoles are open to all graduate students and members of the faculty. Bids sold rapidly yesterday after the banks opened and many members of the four service organize tlons had sold their complete allotment. This gave favorable Indication that the dance will be a sell-out as it was last year. Featuring the music and entertainment of Sherwood Beasley and his Manhattan Music, along with plenty of refreshments in the way of doughnuts and cider, the Panic Parade will rate as the most colorful social affair of the spring semester. Plans are being made for novel decorations for the Breakfast club, where the dance is to be held. Blackstonians Will Vote on Members Despite the fact that Troy’s champion basketball team lost the Pacific coast title in a thrilling playoff with Oregon State college last week-end, Southern California will turn out en masse this morning to honor the players with a station rally, triumphant parade, and rousing rally in Bovard auditorium. Classes will not be excused but events have been timed so that the campus rally will take place at 9:55 o’clock. All Trojan Knights and Squirts must report to the Southern Pacific station at 9 o’clock to welcome the team when the train pulls In. Student* not having classes are urged to drive to the station and cheer the returning Trojans. Joe Bushard, rally chairman, disclosed late last night that the train pulls ln at. 9:15, and the team will ride In a bus to the campus. The full Trojan band will meet the motorcade at University and Jefferson avenues and lead a student serpentine to Bovard auditorium. The team and band will be seated on the stage. Coach Sam Barry, acting captain Jerry Nemer, and T^wis Gough, former student body president, will give short talks. Gough will stress the achievements and sportsmanship of the Trojan*, which culminated in the Corvallis playoff games. He will tell briefly how the Beavers won the first game, how Troy carre back strong to win the second game, and then lost the deciding contest Monday night. Hal McCormac, rally organist, will be at the great Bovard organ. Joe Bushard will preside. Bailey Edgerton. yell king, and Winston and Weston Doty, assistants, will lead yells and songs. The festivities will be broadcast over KFAC. State Bank Loans Are Authorized Ticket Sale Will Open for Annual Law School Dance Who is going to wear the Chancellor’s wig? On the evening of March 31, the contest closes and the winner will be crowned Chancellor of the annual Law school dance. All members of the School ot Law faculty are eligible for competition, and the “favorite son” will be determined by the votes cast by the student body. Tickets for the dance will go on sale this morning, and each purchaser is entitled to 5000 votes for the chancellor. The dance will be held in the Hollywood Riviera Beach club, and one of the features of the evening will be the mock trial of faculty members, presided over by the chancellor. A white curled wig and black judicial robe will be the apparel side with all the dignity of his office. Meanwhile, as the race goes on, a box will be provided for votes in the lobby of the Law building. Day to day results of the day’s voting will be posted. The committee in charge of the dance are as follows: general committee, John Houser, chairman, Roy Brown and Sherman Grancell; invitations, Florence Pigat-ti; music, Eli Levenson; bids, senior, Dora Woods; junior, Lillian Copeland; freshman, Gregson Bautzer. The sale of tickets for the dance will be limited and students are urged to buy them immediately. One of the popular coast orchestras will furnish the music and a marvelous entertainment is promis- Qf the chancellor and Jie ym jua- .ed. Sophomore Club To Hold Semi-Monthly Meeting Tomorrow The Sophomore club will hold its regular semi-monthly meeting tomorrow at 12:15 p.m. in the form of a luncheon in the patio of the Student Union. According to Virginia Hufflne, president of th6 Sophomore club, a round table discussion will follow the luncheon at which time the new objective of the club, that of establishing interest in international relations among students, will be discussed. All sophomores and upper classmen are urged to attend and bring new members with them. Members of Blackstonian. national honorary pre-legal fraternity will meet this afternoon at 1 o’clock ln room 210 Bridge hall for the purpose of voting on eligible candidates for membership into the club, according to Malcolm Alexander, president. Blackstonian is founded upon a scholastic basis, explained Alexander, and has for its purpose the encouragement of good scholarship and the advancement of moral and ethical standards in the legal profession. Etiquette Group To Hold Meeting Today Peggy Chase, chairman of the r.W.C.A. Etiquette committee, announces that a meeting will be held today at 3:15 p.m. in the Y.W. house, 634 West 36th street to discuss etiquette at digs and other school dances. Plans for a reception to be given for Richard Halliburton after his speech March 22 will be mad#. Pictures To Be Taken Today For El Rodeo Group committee pictures for El Rodeo to be taken today are listed by Walt Roberts as follows: University of International Relations, composed of the presidents of all schools and colleges, in front of Mudd Memorial hall at 10 a.m. The all-U social committee will meet at the same place at the same time. Later, at 12:30, the Chinese Student’s club will be photographed at Mudd Memorial also. At 2:15, the Intramural managers will have their pictures taken on Bovard field. The Sigma Chi track team, intramural champions, will be photographed on Bovard at 2:3°. Team members are to be dressed in their track outfits for the picture. WASHINGTON. March 14.—(UP) —The senate today authorized federal reserve banks to make loans to state banks and trust companies for one year or until President Roosevelt suspends this practice by proclamation. The bill extending the emei» gency banking laws to embrace these Institutions was sponsored by senate majority leader Joseph T. Robinson. It was designed to meet criticism that the new bank bill rushed through congress last week wa« unfair to state banks. Under the measure any stato bank or trust company may ol* tain a loan upon the certiflca-tion of state banking authorities that it Is in sound condition. An amendment was adopted to allow the reconstruction finance corporation and federal reserve banks to make loans to conservators named under the new bank law "to aid the conservator In administering the affairs of the bank to which he was appointed.’* Anthropologists To Hold Meeting! Meeting to arrange and discuss future plans of the organization, S.C. Anthropological society will] hold a luncheon in th« Student] Union tomorrow at 12:15, accord-' j ing to I. B. Mayers, president of the club. Students and faculty members at S.C. who are interested In archaeology are eligible to member-(ship in the organization, which also admits off-campus men and women who wi3h to keep informed of developments and interpretations and archaeological and anthropological activities in Europe, the Near Bast, and ia Oentral and South Amerio^
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 105, March 15, 1933|
Editor, Manager Phone RI 4111 Station 221
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, March 15, 1933
lavic Program To Be Given in Bovard Tonight
i.C. President ITo Be Feature Guest Speaker
Senior Class Continues Play Casting
Any senior who is not on probation is eligible to try out for a part in the senior class play to be given in April, according to Val Jean McCoy, manager. Tryouts, which began yesterday, will continue this afternoon at 3:15 o’clock in room 122 Old College.
No parts have been definlt*1-ly filled yet and all students trying out are reading lines from the modern drama which is being considered for production.
ilitomia Governor Is Included in List of Group Sponsors
ll'resenting h glimpse of the col- J ful Slavic traditions, tbe Sla- | nic Alliance of California will !
?se;it ’‘Slavonic Evening’ to-rht at 8 o'clork in Bovard audi- } rlum, und^r tbe auspices of the Angeles University of Inter- ;
I Featured on the program are ; resident Rufus B. von KleinSmid.
|ho a ill deliver the address; Dr.
>ris V. Morkovin, master of cere-lonns; and .lohn J. Knezevicb. resident of the Slavonic Alliance i Ca ifornia, who will give the ad- 1 hess of welcome.
Prominent Californian* --
l r< uiinent Californians sponsor L^gal Manufacture, Sale |g the program tonight include asi !' n: Rufus B. von KleinSmid, v. J.-.mes Rolph Jr., presidents al< the California universities, ayor John C. Porter of Los WASHINGTON, March 14.—|