DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 130, April 26, 1933
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Phone RI 4111 Editor, Sta. 227 Mgr., Sta. 226 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA T ROJAN j United Press World Wide News Service ol. XXIV Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, April 26, 1933 No. 130 bts Revision ooms as Issue t Washington ;sevelt, MacDonald To Continue Talk on War Obligations ident Will Discuss French Question With Herriot ASHINGTON. April 20—<l'.P> vision of war debts forced its th’ Roosevelt-MacDonald irences today. ■nt Roosevelt has fared ___(ability tliat foreign na- eitber cannot or will not nue payments on the original and discussions looking to-^adjustment now are un- Law School To Elect Tomorrow Annual election for the Bar association of the Law school will be held tomorrow between the hours of S and 1, and in the evening from 6 to 8. A general election committee under the aead of Francis Cislini will work in the lobby of the Law school during the hours the polls will be open. Candidates for the election ir: John Houser, president; Sarah Donley, senior vice-president; Thomas H. Kuchel ind Howard Twitty, junior vice-president; and Faul P. Schreib-man, secretary-treasurer. d a re way. his i ement t Roos* •Donald had j Deauville Club Will Be Scene i Of Beach Day Bids Go On Sale Today For All-U Function. Friday. May 5 Classes To Be Dismissed At Noon for A. S. Election Party With plans completed for an en- j ‘tire afternoon and evening Beach day, to be held at the Deauville ! Beach club, Santa Monica on elec-tion day, Friday, May 5, Alton ! Garrett, general chairman, an-I nounced that bids are on sale today. The affair will be limited ' to 300 couples. All university classes will be j dismissed at noon, although polls ;of the Associated Students will be open from 7:45 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. t .ad Prime Minuter L.A.A.C. Tumbling Team F:l-'!ion ,Tur°5 rela>ed disrincpt tTiot . XT i 17 every half nour, ac- On Lists for Novel Free cording to plans of the committee. Entertainment Sports, Dancing Features --A program of competitive sports Dallas Bixler, Olympic cham- has been planned for the afternoon pion horizontal bar performer, will | and will be held on the beach be featured at the free entertain- in front of the club. Dancing will ment and exhibition to be given begin in the ballroom of the club in the men's gym Thursday eve- j at 2 o'clock and will continue on ning at 7:30 under the sponsorship j through until midnight, of the Trojan Outdoor club. I The event will take the place of “Twenty-six performers in 11 lthe Ditch da^s of camPus schools different acts have been secured !and colleges, Garrett said. The | function will be sponsored by the j Associated Students and will be all-university affair. Bids Sell for $1.50 ; Bids will sell for $1.50 per ; couple, tlhs price including swimming and lockers, a buffet supper, and dancing during the afternoon , and evening. Tickets may be se- ?d tonight i a Joint by Presi- Olympic Star To Be in Show Frosh Debate Meeting Set For Tomorrow An important meeting has been called by Conley Thomas, freshman debate manager, for all fershman men and women debaters ,to take place tomorrow at 3 p.m. in the debate office. fourth floor of the Student I'nion. At this meeting, plans for the tournament to be held with L.A.J.C., together with plans for the finals of the Ames cup contest, are to be discussed. All freshmen debaters are urgently requested to be present. Trojan Red Cross Relief Drive To Be Held Today --¥-* Students To Be Tagged by S. C. Workers ich discloses that iscussed the British ls said no plan has n decided upon, but that pro-*s is being made. The negotia-is will continue ln Washing-and London after MacDonald p* tomorrow. France in Different Role was assumed that the presi-: would discuss the French t with former Premier Herriot. :\ce appears in a somewhat rent role than Britain in this ;ct_ The British made their payment Dec. 15 as scheduled, ince defaulted. he United States also revealed endlv disposition toward the lltative pact sought by Euro-powers. This would be an ;ion to the Kellogg anti-war and would provide that sig-ries should communicate a-them.seIves in event of any A aggression. Pact Discussed consultative pact was under :sion among tbe experts, partly with the French. Secre-of State Hull avoided direct *rs to questions as to wheth-e United States would agree ich a pact. Instead he re- I that both party platforms j umme- endorsed such a pro- | joint Roosevelt-MacDona3d j ient on war debts said: Tin* the day the prime min- | and the president have dis- i fd the problems of the debt j ie British government to the States government. Both feced the realities and the ition* and both believe that j result there is laid the basis ! dearer understanding of the | on affecting the two na- by the executive committee of the i club to make the show worth-while and interesting,” stats Andy Anderson, sponsor of the club. "As the performance is free and the features to be presented first-rate, it will be well worth seeing.” The L.A.A.C. “Magyars,” the tumbling team that won the A.A. U. national championship at the last meet, have been secured to demonstrate the tumbling feats which won them the title “The L. A.A.C. tumbling team are, in my opinion, the finest group of amateur tumblers in the country; Drive Opened By Pritchard Cosmopolitans, Y. M. To Hold Dinner Tonight Women’s Residence Hall To Be Scene of Joint Association Meet S .C. Students Are Asked To Aid Quake Sufferers 175 Students Present First Meeting of Trojan Debater Y.M.C.A. and Cosmopolitan club members will hold their last regular association dinner jointly to-i night from 5:30 to 7 o’clock in at the Women’s Residence hall. Res-1 ervations should be made before I noon today at the “Y”, 801 W. j 34th street. Guest speaker will be Helen Miller Bailey, who will show slides made on her trip through pictures- Students of thc University of Southern California arc being | asked today to help raise thc fund to assist those unfortunate : sufferers in thc recent earthquake who have no other possible j relief than that which will be given them by public contribu-i tions raised in their own district. Although all classes of people suffered losses in the recent \ disaster, the middle and poorer classes were the hardest hit. i Owners of large buildings and persons with securities are being 1 provided for through various loan agencies. But the large class Declaring that he was going to conduct his presidential campaign without a manager so that he would “not be indebted to anyone,” Lawrence Pritchard last night Max Van Patten pledged himself, if elected, to a present several solos. Quota for Campus Fund Contribution Is Set at $1250 By Margaret Laton The University of Southern Cali* of people whose entire belongings were wiped out by the earth- i fornia has for its Red Cross con- quake have no source of relief unless the people of this district *nbuT1°n tCMla> *l-'>l> to raise, L. 1 r r I C.L.A. gave $5400 several week* come to their aid. ago for the same fund; 30 let s go Trojans! If everyon on rampus buys a tag for the minimum price of cents the goal can be reached. On street corners, at college All over southern California cities and institutions have been helping to raise a fund to rehabilitate the homes and fortunes of this great class of sufferers. This university is one of thc last institutions to carry on a drive to assist them. Only que parts of Japan, Latin America $1250 is being asked of Southern California students. This is a j enlrance8> at classroom doors, ^r»i and other sections unteer workers will sell tags from today. These will cured from the cashier's window of the University Book store or from members of the ticket committee. Members of the Beach day committee were announced last night by Garrett as follows: Howard they are even better than most of j -^Hey. sports; Larrv White, sup-he professional teams,” states , Christy "'ftelch, dance and en-Coach Graves of the S.C. gym , tertainment; Betty Gildner, wo-team. men’s activities; Ed Jones, bids; j Francis Cislini, election returns; I and Jack Frankish, publicity. clean administration before a crowd of approximately 175 students who assembled in the Sigma Alpha PJpsilon house. Pritchard stated that he does not intend to run his campaign for president of the Associated Students on a basis of attacking any existing organization, “If there is any political machine on the campus, I am not running to oppose that machine, but in spite of it I am willing and intend to run on my own record of achievements. Students To Decide “I do not want to have a situation ln which one or two members of organized groups attempt to Nominations for Y.M.C.A. offi-j cers for the coming year will be reported by the nominating com-i mittee, with additional selections i from the floor. Officers will be , elected at a succeeding meeting, and will be installed at the an-1 nual Mother and Son dinner scheduled for the evening of Wednesday, May 3. Both fraternity and non-fraternity mpn are invited to take this ; opportunity to acquaint their mo-I thers with campus life. The banquet will begin at 6:15 p.m. in : the Women’s Residence hall, and ' is open to all S. C. men, whether mothers are brought or not. President Walter F. Dexter of Whittier college is to be the guest of the ^orJd- j sman sum comparison to the size of the student bodv on this 1 S a m, to 3 p.m baritone, will i . r .. . . ... . .L . . , . . * campus and can easilv be raised todav wtth the cooperation of i e ,aned !n color ro designer 1^. ' ! those of the different campus col- e\ery Trojan. ■> ‘lege because the drive will be Volunteer workers will be stationed about thc campi of managed on a tompetitive basis } thc various schools and colleges to accept voluntarv contribu- j bet*e(,n ^ed wlH be th® !.. . - ) color of those of Letters, Arts, and j tions trom students. If each student gives one quarter the fund j sciences; orange for Commerce; I can be raised quickly and with ease. Many students are able dark green for Law; dark blue i to give more to relieve the suffering and distress which still is [£. green for Pharmacy; pink for Ar- prevalent in the stricken r.rea. The University of Southern California stands everywhere ; chitecture; and red for Graduate as the great representative educational institution of southern ‘ students To Be Tagged California. It is thc dutv of every loyal Trojan to see that this j “I have given to the Red Cross. faith is justified. Havtf y°u?” lB the inscription on . . the tags, and there should be no Give your quarters and give them over again so that this ; students on campus without one university may keep its trust with the entire people of southern , by the time the drive ends at 3 California. Oniy Prelim«»»ary ■would be wholly misleading j ne that any plan or any ment is under way. It is the truth that thus far only inary explorations of many t routes have been com-The point to be rmpha-is that with the most friend-lrit progress is being made. the rrime minister's depar- ! these conversations can well j me in London and Washing- | president Included on the program of 11 acts are; Louis Ziskind, former S. j C. gym team member who will 1 ewing torches; members of the j Japanese Students club, who will demonstrate jui-jitsui and Japanese fencing; John and Bob Web- i ber, who will do a novelty fenc- | ing act; Leo Mattis, special stu- j dent, formerly of Stanford, who ( will perform an illustrated dance; I and two specialty dances, the j “Giselle,” by Bessie McCallum, and the “Jirabe” by Rosemary Lick j and Mary Price. Following these will be a motion i picture, the subject of which. has I not been dflnitelv decided yet, j states the executive committee of ! the cluh. swing support to my candidacy. I | ?peaker for the evening, with Dor-want every student to decide for himself. It is my desire to run on the program of ‘May the best man win’ without regard to political cliques.” Giving an insight into his plans for the student body office, Pritchard declared that he definitely plans to give honorary and political appointments to the person “who is best suited and most deserving, and who has worked hardest, regardless of political or fraternal affiliation.” “I do not want my campaign Women’s Residence Hall Will Be Scene I • _ m j| • wiiTwyvuuiu^ atnjiexary; xia- vyr Joint Meeting zel McCord, recording secretary; --I and Catherine Henze, treasurer. “Aegean Civiliiation’ is the Miss Banker urges every mem-topic upon which I. B. Mayers, j ber of the sorority to be present Phi Chi Theta To Hear Tax Expert Miss Jessie Grant of the California Taxpayer association will be guest speaker at the regular j run on the basis of pledged sup-meeting of Plil Chi Theta, national professional commerce sorority, which is to be held this evening at 7:15 o'clock at the Delta Delta Delta house, 834 West 28th street. Nominations for ofiicers for the ensuing year will also be held. The retiring officers are: Thora Banker, president; Wilma Bazell, vice-president; Genevieve Plagman, corresponding secretary; Ha- j land Dyer as toastmaster. Winston 1 Trevor and Roy Malcom, co-chair- | men of the entertainment commit-; tee, have secured musicians to ! ' present instrumental and vocal ! numbers honoring the occasion. Reservations may be secured in ' 'advance for 40 cents a plate ; the “Y”, 801 W. 34th street. at and prompt evening. at tbe meeting this rtly after this statement was President Roosevelt assemb-e chief visiting statesmen er with the house and sen-Or*4*m affairs committee. t Beach Day o Be Tomorrow jial beach day for students j e Col.ege to Dentistry will j eld tomorrow at Catalina. | dignity and 6tudiousness dow before such amusements -rts and dancing. Inter-class jtition in swimming, rowing, r golf, and tennis will be a of the large program which been planned, stated Fred pres.dent of the college, lmy Vamvas and his band urnieh music for dancing, and -becue will complete the pro-for the day. > train to meet the boat will Hoover and Exposition at 8 a.m.. and the return ill leave at 4 p.m. Mexico Tour To Start Saturday 'fc? become better acquainted with Mexican culture and mores, i the World Friendship club and International Relations committee are conducting a tour this Satur-Iday. The group will leave S. C. jan Knights To eet This Evening bers of Trojan Knights will tbis evening at the Gamma n house, West Adams and ^ale, at 6 o'clock thi6 eve-according to Joe Bushard. ent, meeting is important he last night, and he expects member be present. of the Anthropological society, will address the joint luncheon meeting of that organization with Soalitas Classics in the Women's Residence hall at 12:15 o’clock tomorrow. Oriental potsherds and other relics will be displayed for members of the two groups and their friends. A general invitation to all students interested in either organization and the work done by them is issued by Mr. Mayers. Tickets for the luncheon may be secured for 35 cents from 207 Bridge hall, the Latin office, or from Mr. at. " P-m-, going to the Latin-Am-Mayers in 221 Doheny library and i 9r^can seminary. 512 South Indi-must be obtained by noon todav. ana street, which is the only cen- ___: ter of Laun-American culture in | Los Angeles. , Later in the afternoon a tea I honoring visiting delegates from : universities and junior colleges. Student Leaders To Be Smoker Guests Presidents or representatives of j all social and professional frater-j nitles and president of the col-j leges are invited to attend a ! smoker at the Phi Mu Alpha ! house, 335 West 27th street, at S ; oclock this evening by Hal McCormac. A program of musical entertain-! ment w ill be given. Arch McGee’s | male quartet which leaves next week on a nation-wide circuit tour will render several songs while Cleo Bullard will present an oboe solo. Refreshments will be served. A large attendance is urged by McCormac since plans will be out- port from fraternities or sororities, or from different schools and colleges. My campaign is directed to the entire university student bodj* as a group, and I believe that this is in the beat interests of the University of Southern California.” Avoid Political Debt Dick Learned opened the “Pritchard for president’ meeting after explaining that no campaign manager had been selected because of the desire to avoid the feeling of political indebtedness. Bob Davison, former football manager, w-as the first speaker. He lauded the good will work of Pritchard on his debate tours to universities all over the West. Praising Pritchard’s record as a debater and his ability favorably to represent Southern California both inside and outside the. university, Joan McMasters, Louise Johnson, Bob Boyle. Art Hudson, Women’s Debate With Ucla Ends Season Tonight A forensic clash with U.C.L.A. at 8 o'clock this evening in Bowne hall will bring to a close the largest women’s debate season in many years. With a record of more than 30 debates, four of which were decision, the Trojan women will speak for the last time on the question, “Resolved, that the United States should agree to the cancellation of the inter-allied war debts.’ If Phyllis Norton and Jetta Barker, speaking on the affirmative for S.C. are successful in winning the decision over the Bruins tonight, the woman’s debate squad will have the distinction of remaining undefeated. The U.C.L.A. debaters will be Phyllis Evans and Wanda Hayden; and Mr. Russell Johnson of Long Beach J.C., Mr. James P. Knopf To Speak To Writers at Redlands Today Dr. Carl Knopf, professor of archaeology, and president of the j Los Angeles chapter of the Lea- i gue of W'estem Writers, is partici- j pating ln the program of the sec- j ond annual Writers week being [ held at Redlands university April j 24 to 27, inclusive. Soloists To Be Featured Today Baritone, Violinist Will Participate in Trojan Assembly Program Benjamin Edwards, baritone, and i Salvatore Crimi, violinist, will be : featured at the regular assembly “Writing for Everybody” will be program this morning, at 9:55, in discused by Dr. Knopf at the 8:45 o’clock session this morning; at 9:30 he will speak on “Biblical Poetry,” and an hour later he will lead a round table discussion. Author and translator of note, Dr. Knopf has written "Comrades of the Way,’ “Bible Youth in Modern Times," “An Ancient Inscribed Cone of Sin-Gashid, King of Erech,” and numerous other articles. He has translated a large part of the collection of original clay Babylonian tablets recently bestowed upon the Doheny Memorial library by M. M. Welch. _ \ Bovard auditorium. In charge of the vocal depart-(ment at Fullerton junior college, Mr. Edwards, is a musician of note, j He will render as his selection “Spanish Gold,” by Fisher; “Syn-nove’s Song,” by Kjerulf; and "Song of Hybrias the Cretan.’’ by Elliott. Pie will be accompanied . by Hildred Carrico. Well-know'n to campus aa well i as radio audiences, Mr. Crimi will interpret “Hejre Kati,” by Hubay; and Die Schone Rosmarin,” by Kreisler. ________w , Beasom of Glendale J.C., and Mr. and Yic Williams all spoke in | C. C. Stuart of Pasadena J.C., will favor of the candidate. I be the judges. Open House To Be Held For McBride An open house and informal dance honoring Kay McBride, candidate for secretary of A.S. U.S.C., will be held this evening at 7 o’clock at the Kappa Delta house. 625 West 28th street. A few speeches will be given by some of the campus leaders, and refreshments will be served. “All students on campus are cordially invited,” stated Watson Rose, manager, “and everyone interested in the campaign is invited to attend, whether or not he is supporting Kay.” Emphasis was laid on the fact that ml informal note will be the of the evening, and that 2veryone is invited. Applications To Be Judged For Journalism Scholarships Trojans Debate S. F. U. Speakers Chosen as senior journalism major representative on the board of judges, Louise Denny, former scholarship winner, will judge applications for the annual journalism scholarship contest, with Roy L. French, director of the School of Journalism, and Arthur Neeley, secretary of the Alumni association. The scholarships, awarded to the most outstanding boy and girl student of journalism in southern California, provide payment of a four-year tuition to the winners. Requirements are that the winners with the contest judges. A schedule of conferences for the following girl applicants will be held April 29, 1933: Janet R. Balderston, Glendale high school; Genevieve Jasaitis, Fairfax high school, Los Angeles; Mary L. Crockwell, Alexander Hamilton, Los Angeles; Betty I. Wagner, Venice high school; Margaret E. Lewis, South Pasadena; Dawn H. Loban, Hoover high school, Glendale; Anona M. Alexander, Pasadena; Betty Calk, Whittier. Sophie B. Rice, Van Nuys; Tsu-yoko Kunisaki, Puente; Marjorie Upholding the affirmative of the question “Resolved, that William Randolph Hearst's ‘Buy American’ campaign should be condemned,” Worth Bernard and John Raymond, Troy debaters, met William Dowling and Richard O’Connor, San Francisco university speakers, in a non-decision debate last night in Bowne hall, Philosophy building. The large audience, composed of literary and forensic groups on the campus, was interested by the heated and pointed discussion presented by the speakers of both sides but Bernard and Raymond seemed to convince the audience that they had presented the better argument. Following the debate, refreshments were served in the old “Y” building and an informal musical program was furnished by members of Athena and Clionian literary societies. Chemist To Speak To S.C. Class Today In a talk to the chemistry class ! of the College of Engineering to- ' day at 8 a.m., W. R. Huck6, chief chemist of the Goodrich Rubber ! company, will speak on "Chemical 1 Engineering in the Rubber Indu9- ; try.” The meeting will be held in 107 Science building. p.m. A plaque will be presented t<* the college raising the most i money for the fund, per capita. Progress of the drive can b* . noted during the day by watching | the huge thermometer in front ! of Bovard auditorium. The red line will be started tow ard the [ top with the results of the fa^ , culty drive yesterday. These have not been computed as this goes to press, but both these result* and that of the general luncheon ; yesterday will be rectrded. Worker* to Report All volunteer workers who have signed up from Letters, Arts, and Sci..ences, and Commerce will re-j port to the main tables in front j of Bovard at S a.m. This will he in charge of Alton Garrett, Bill Baxter, and Max Morgenthau. Workers from other colleges report as assigned by the respective college presidents. Those who are in charge of tli* college drives are as follows: La v, j Walter Trau and Ted Zuckerman; | Music, Hal McCormac and Lar : j , White; Dentistry, Virgil Brown. 1 Larry White, and Margaret Laton: , Engineering, Homer Woodruff and Phyllis Doran; Graduate school. Walter Barrager and Arnold Fd* I dy; Architecture, Whiting Thompson and Christy Welch. The drive is under the direction of an executive committee composed of Christy Welch, Phylll* ' Doran, Margaret Laton, Larry ’ White. Bill Baxter, Max Morgen-' thau. Ted Zuckerman, and Arnole ; Eddy. major in journalism at S. C., main- A. Strange, Excelsior Union; Wil-tain high scholarship, and have a; ma L. McFadden, Fullerton: Marjo professional journalistic career as Koch, San Diego; Jane Hall, Coro- their goal. Applicants must fill out questionnaires, submit letters of recommendation and examples of clip-lined for the improvement of the ' pings on high school publications. singing of fraternity and university songs in fraternity tnd all-uniTer-flity program*. write a 500-word statement as to ■why they desire the scholarship, and apfear for a personal interview nado; Phyllis Brewer, Escondido; Lois F. Gemmell, Brawley Union; Kiyoko Utsunomiya Santa Maria Union; and Elizabeth I. Munger, Santa Paula Union. Dates of conferences for boy ap-plic^ts will be announced later, as will final examination results. Friday Meeting Set For S.C. Masons Members of the S. C. Masonic club and all campus DeMolays will hold a luncheon meeting Friday noon in the Student Union. Parke Montagle, chairman for the affair, ; states that business of vital importance is to be discussed, and ! that it is urgent that all Masons j and De Molays b« present 1 S.C. Women Are Warned Of Assailant A warning to the women of the University of Southern California has been issued by the University Detective bureau to watch out for a man of the following description: 5 feet 5 inches tall, slight build, regular features, round face, blue or grey eyes; he wears a dark suit, dark hat, and, sometimes, a gray overcoat This man has assaulted two university women in the past two weeks by walking up from the back and hitting his victim on the head, but he never attempts to rob or attack her, police declare. Both of these assaults have taken place at about 9 p.m. near the university. All students are requested to report all information to Capt. C. E. Vern and or Capt. Tom Dolan of the University Deteo tlve bureau, PRospect 0196. Y.W. Festival Tea To Be Held Nay 1 Officially opening the spring set-son on May 1, members of campus i sororities and representatives fro* the Women’s Residence hall and ’ the Y.W.C.A. will display the lat* est in spring togs at the benefit ■ Fashion tea to be held from 3 to J 5 p.m. in the social hall of rba ' Student Union building, under th* sponsorship of the Freshman club 'of the Y.W. Sports, formal, after-I noon, semi-formal, and beach cos-| tume will be shown. Draxy Trengove, president of th« , Freshman group, is general chair* , man for the affair. Other officer* ; on the general committee are | Betty de Kruif. vice-president. Gladys Harris, secretary, and EiV een Gannon, treasurer. Jane Reynolds, adviser for the club, heads the committee to select models for .the style parade, with Margaret ! Ellis responsible for decoration* 'in the spring motif, and Marguei> ite Reed supervising refreshments. Proceeds of the affair will b* used to furnish the Y.W. house. Tickets are being sold by men> bers of the Freshman club for JO cents, and by Eileen Gannnw, at the “Y” buildinf.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 130, April 26, 1933|
Phone RI 4111 Editor, Sta. 227 Mgr., Sta. 226
j United Press
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, April 26, 1933
bts Revision ooms as Issue t Washington
;sevelt, MacDonald To Continue Talk on War Obligations
ident Will Discuss French Question With Herriot
ASHINGTON. April 20—