Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 36, November 13, 1934
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Alumni Seek Slogan For Homecoming SOWltfcRN i Al LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, November 13, 1934 Number 36 S.C., Beaten 7-2 By U.C., Points For Duck Game Funny Farm Folk Flourish Fiddles For Frolic Friday; Frivolous Fray Forecast Slogan Contest On Homecoming Will Commence Trojan Eleven Is Repelled On Three Occasions By Bear Line Arleigh Williams Scores Cotton Warburton Shows -i* Flashes of Old-time Form in Tilt A1I-U Production "Hazel Kirke,” a comedy-drama of the 1870's is in rehearsal daily Bv Dick j ^ <J | Bovard Auditor,um To Be of the University of Southem Cali- , Scene of Hazel Kirke, fornia football team will take a strenuous workout todr.v in prep- ( a ration for Saturday's conflict with [ the strong Oregon university elev- fomU^Bca'rs^-Z^the Trojans were under the direction of Miss Flor-SSLS?* their showing and ence Hubbard, and will be present-“ forward to breaking, ed in Bovard auditorium on Nov. « JrfnwV wta column aeains, ' 23. The .-act show will be the the WTebfooters. «rst all-umverslty product,on The story 01 Saturday s California-Southern California game ls the story of a tenacious Bear line which after making one hole that a touchdown might be scored, held a fighting-mad Trojan eleven during the remaining 52 minutes of the game. Three times the local team drove down to within scoring distance and three times it was held in check by a Berkeley line which would not allow its goal line to be crossed. Williams is Star Arleigh Williams, who for three \ ears has been trying to conquer the Trojans and Indians. Cal’s traditional rivals, finally attained his goal when he scored the lone touchdown midway in the first quarter to bring th© first victory for the Blue and Gold over S. C. since Benny Lom last performed t.ie trick in 1929. Williams, along with Cotton Wrarburton who finally received his much-needed interference, emerged j By Martha Williams • Where are you going my pretty maid?” “To the Farmers’ Frolic, sir,” she said. “Whom are you going with, my pretty maid?” “I’m going with you, sir," she said. And she is, along with some 300 other farmers’ daughters -—--♦and their country bey friends. f There will be no more farmers ! in the dell by 9 o’clock Friday : night, because they will all be at ’ Whitings’ ranch in the San Fer-! nando valley, dancing to “Heigh I Ho the Merrio,” played by Marvin; a™JlefLhnot°rtte“only instru-! Two tickets 50-yard line ment that will be played for the j fo the No/e Danie f^mC ^e country crowd, for seven of the tag offered the student who sub- Rehearsal Held By Drama Cast Two 50-Yard-Line Tickets To Notre Dame Game Offered as Prize Contest To Close Tuesday Committee of Alumni Will Be Named This Week To Select Winner Rates Lowered On Tickets To Concerts coming now That tickets for the symphony concerts are available for students at reduced rates was the announcement made by Mary Elizabeth WTiite, student president of the School of Music. Students may procure good tickets for either the Thursday evening or Friday afternoon performances. Single tickets may be purchased for 25 cents or season books for $3.00 in the office of the School of Music. ^________of the season. Jack Swarthout, popular campus dramatic student, has been chosen to play Dunstan Kirke, the lead in the presentation. His ability to play this heavy character lead is a result of constant dramatic experience in the past. This includes roles in ‘•Shipwrecked’’, “Merchant of Venice", “First Night”, “Change”, "Minick", “Suppose”, “ Twelfth Night”, “Death Takes a Holiday”, “The Tavern”, and “Streets of New York”. He ls both the author and director of the musical score of “Suppose”, and in addition to all this he 1ms played some professional roles with the Tenni players. Swarthout ls associated with Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Alpha. Pi Sigma Alpha, and Delta Phi Epsilon. Last year he was president of the School of International Relations and a member of the Daily Trojan staff. Mary Cianfoni has been cast as the title character in this popular revival. She has interpreted the star of the game. His beauti-. ,, . . _ W kldrlng and his hard -running j P"™us^ gains aided the Berkeley Bear no little in stopping a losing streak which had reached two previous to the Trojan clash. Cotton Breaks Loose Warburton showed flashes of his 1933 All-American form when on several occasions he was in the open for substantial gains. For the iirst time this season the Cottontop received substantial interference from his Cardinal and Gold . mates, proving that any criticism de«l °f dramatic work at the 1 against the ability of the midget versityofWyoming, as_ well was entirely unfounded. The California touchdown came , in an unexpected fashion. Follow- , ing the kickoff from S.C., the j Bears showed a substantial offense, ; but were finally repelled by a rather dormant Trojan starting line- | up. An exchange of punts found : the Bears with the ball on their own 42-yard line. Nine plays later the Bears in general, and Williams in particular, had smashed their , «ay to the S.C. 29-yard line, having made two first downs on the j march. There He Goes Running over his own right end, Arleigh Williams then took the spheroid, and, reversing his field cut behind two B^irs who had gone * Continued on Page Four) C productions; among them are "Haunted House”, “Twelfth Night”, "Romeo and Juliet”, “The Merchant of Venice”, “The Royal Family”, and "Streets of New York”. Besides acting. Miss Cianfoni has directed many drama shop productions. She is also student body secretary of the Graduate school. Helen Hougen will play the role of Dolly Jn this forthcoming varsity play. She has done a great Uni-as more recent work at S.C. She will be remembered as Duchess Stephanie in last year’s play, “Death Takes a Holiday” Hiss (Continued on Page Four) bovs play 42 different instruments,, _ _ .. . and. according to Paul Rousso. who all notices for the Eleventh An-engaged the band for the yearly nual Homecoming week, December mits the best slogan to be used on College of Commerce bam dance, Hatley himself makes music on 24. The orchestra probably could accompany .•-quare dances, Virginia reels, and hoedowns, but since it is known as the “band of a thousand melodies,” the dancers will no doubt sway to modem rhythms and stick to the collegiate steps. “What is your fortune, my pretty maid?” “I have a dollar, sir,’ she said. “Well, pretty maid, you buy the bid.” Any' fraternity house will furnish tickets to either the country girl or the country boy, or they may be Dought at the cashier’s window in the Book store, so says Vincent Miles, who is in charge of the ticket sales. “What are you wearing, my pretty maid?” “Why, my best farm frock, sir,” she said. “Well, you’ll be a ringer in that calico print, my pretty maid.” “Oh, sir,” she said. Anyway, the pretty maid will be cute and gay with ginghagi gown and big sunbonnet, while the country lad will have all the dash and verve of striped overalls and straw hat. If the Trojan rustic should decline to look pretty or dashing, then let him select his costume with an oye towards the amusing. Prizes go, declares Eames Bishop, to the funniest farmer or farmerette outfit. And Bishop ought to know, for he's head boss of this here gol-damed, gee wiliikers, slick affair. “Just bet your boots,” drawls this Bishop boy, “that there’s goin’ to be another contest too and there's goin’ to be a prize awarded for that too and there’s goin’ to be lots of fun.” Hundreds Receive Aid From SERA i Under ;hc direction of faculty members, 211 students at S.C. are engaged in research activity and laboratory assistance in S.E.R.A. projects, according to a report from the office of vice-president Frank C Touton, director of the S.E.R.A. (program on the Trojan campus. During the month of October, 531 rojans received aid through part-employment in various SJE. \A. assignments which included, lides the research work and lab-pory assistance, clerical and of-assistance. library and muse-Jwork, and special project work. students received from ten [wenty collars per month. successful has been the plan (aid university students that Imment appropriations have increased 12 per cent over of last year. Legal Magazine To Go on Sale In Union Today Two leading articles appearing in the current issue of the Southem California Law review, which was placed on sale today in the magazine section of the Student Union today, are "Equity Decrees in Sister States,” by Byron R. Bentley, and “What is Public Office in California?” Lewis B. Sims, author of the last-named article, is a research assistant in political science at the University of Chicago. Mr. Bentley is member of the Los Angeles Bar association. Faculty editor of the Law review is Prof. Robert Kingsley. He is aided in his work by student editors, who include Harriet Geary. Leroy Garrett, Charles Smith, and Hyman Tyre. A group of 21 students acted as assistants. Case notes and comments were written by them. A series of book reviews by the law faculty also appear. Hall To Entertain Prominent Writer The Women’s Residence hall, continuing their policy of having prominent people as guests, wiil entertain Alma Whitaker, well known newspaper woman and author of “Sugar and Spice.” gossip column in the Los Angeles Times, at dinner this evening at 6 o’clock. Mrs. Ned Lawrence, head resident of the hall, will be hostess and guests will include various members of the School of Journalism. At a previous dinner Juana Neal Levy, society editor of the Times, was the guest and entertained the girls by telling them her experiences as a newspaper woman on both the Herald and the Times. Quill Club To Hear Manuscripts Read Quill club will hold a meeting tonight. at 7:15 pjn. in Social hall of the Student Union. Dorothy Landine, president of the society, stated today. All members are asked to bring manuscripts for the reading which will follow the business meeting. 3 to 8. Last year, the slogan which won the contest was “Back to Back Troy,’’ and in 1930, when the Trojans met Notre Dame, it was Professional “Rambling Home to Wreck the Ramblers.” It was announced, however, that no slogans used in the past would be considered for the prize. Contest Closes Tuesday The contest will close next Tuesday at noon. A box will be placed in the Student Union in which slogans may be placed. Students may submit more than one suggestion. A committee of alumni will be appointed this week to select the winner, according to Lewis Gough, executive secretary of the Alumni association. Plans for Homecoming week were launched Friday when committee chairmen met at luncheon. Byron O. Hanna, general chairman of the week and vice-president of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce, spoke briefly on the duties of the committee. Many Difficulties He said that Homecoming week is the annual chance of the alumni to contact the students, and this year it will be more difficult than ever to put on a successful celebration in view of the adversities which have hit S.C. this year. Hanna introduced the alumni members of the committee who were present. They were Elmer Bromley, chairman of the Men’s Football dinner; Mrs. Wallace Lin-ville, chairman of the Women’s Football dinner; Dr. Leon Godshall, chairman of the Homecoming dance; Karl Davis, chairman of the rally; and Ray Zeman, former editor of the Daily Trojan, who has charge of alumni publicity. Cooperation Ne«ded Russell Nixon, student chairman for the week, spoke of the necessity of cooperation among the committee members. He introduced the student chairmen who were present. Announcement of the full program for Homecoming week will be made in the near future, accord Coeds To Hear Book Reviews Supreme Court Agrees To Hear Mooney Motion Justices Ask for Reasons Why Counsel May Not File Petition Slender Hope Given ‘Lifer’ Consideration of Case To Be Given on ‘Merits’ For First Time Greek Leaders Will Select Laws Today Ed Jones, president of the In-terfratemity council, has called a special meeting of the organization for noon today in 422 Student Union to vote on pledge disciplinary measures and proposed by-law amendments. “It is imperative that all fraternity presidents and senators be present promptly at 12 o'clock,” Jones said. Rites for S.C. Student Being Planned Today Negro Confesses Shooting Lawrence Lyon, Junior In Medical School WASHINGTON. Nov. 12—<l’.P> — The highest court in the land reached out today to extend a slender hope of freedom to Thomas J. Mooney, former labor leader, Ad Expert Will Speak to Club Kidnaping Follows Party Brother of Dead Arrives; Father and Sister Survive T rojan Funeral arrangements are to be | made today for Lawrence L. Lyon, j 30-year-old junior student in the School of Medicine at the University of Southern California, who was killed in an attempted kidnapping and Critic Plans Discussion on Modern Novel at ‘Y* Tea Presenting the second review of the year, Millicent Dillon of Bullock’s Book club will lecture on current fiction at the book review tea to be given today at 2:30 p.m. in the Y.W.C.A. house. Miss Dillon will give a short sketch of the life of Florence Nightingale, in keeping with the theme of the 1934 Hi-Jinks, “Lady with The Lamp”. She will discuss several types of modem fiction and other current books that are now being widely read. “I would like to have every woman on campus who is fond of books and of reading to take advantage of this opportunity to hear professional reviews of the best books,” said Elaine Enyeart, chairman of the “Y” book review group. The book review teas are given on the second Tuesday of every month, and a’l women of the university are welcomed. Les Koritz, book reviewer editor of the Daily Trojan, spoke on “Modem Trends in China’ at the first of the teas given last month. Marjorie Malloy, personnel chairman of the Y.W.C.A., and her committee will serve tea following a short discussion of the reviews Posters for the affair will be in charge of Virginia Williams, poster chairman. Blast at Catalina Kills Six Workmen lomia5 prison o'n'murde^ charges ! Carl Bundy To Tel1 About robber? 1:30 yesterday growing out of the San Francisco preparedness day bombing in 1916. j In a 35-word order, the United States supreme court agreed to! consider reasons why counsel for the famous lifer should not be per- j mitted to file a petition seeking Mooney's release on a writ of habeas corpus. Trial on Merits The action opens the way for consideration of the case by the high court purely on its merits. It means the federal court has taken part jurisdiction in one of the most sensational and bitterly fought trials in the history of the nation. It does not mean, however, that the massive gates of San Quentin prison will swing open at once and permit the famous convict to walk out into the California sunshine again a free man. Even if the court grants Mooney’s attorneys the right to file a petition of habeas corpus, arguments thereon still must be heard later. Powerful forces have been arrayed against each other for years in one of the greatest battles ever waged over the freedom of one man. Sentenced 18 Years Ago Mooney was sentenced to death 18 years ago after the preparedness bomb parade in which 10 persons were killed and 40 injured. He entered prison a dark-haired, vigor ‘Creative Advertising’ In Talk Tomorrow mg. Rush Griffin, alias George Johnson. 19-year-old negro, who was seized in the case yesterday afternoon confessed to police that he had shot Lyon in an "argument” when the student attempted to take one of Griffins guns from him. Witnesses of the tragedy which took Speaking on “Creative Advertising.” Carl Bundy, owner of the Bundy Quill and Press, will be the honored guest at the second din- ner-meeting of the University Ad- ^ ^ ^ _______ vertising club this semester, to be pJace at Ninth st*eetJ and centra”] held at the Cafe Metropole, avenue reported that after the S.^ Vermont avenue, tomorrow a shooting, the negro kicked the body 6:30 pjn. 0f the murdered man and rifled his When he spoke upon the same pockets, subject before the Los Angeles Advertising forum, Bundy, who is not- j ed as the “man who has done the Lyons, who was a member and resi-most creative advertising on the dent at the Phi Chi medical fra-Pacific coast,” presented actual temity house, in an auto driven by Phi Chi Member posters and advertisements illustrative of his ideas about this work. "Although attendance at the first meeting was exceptionally good, more freshmen in particular, who are interested in advertising, retailing, or marketing are urged to come,” said Harold Mustoe, president of the club, who added, "that any S.C. student is eligible for membership in the group.” Before one may be pledged to Alpha Delta Sigma or Gamma Al-phi Chi, national professional advertising fraternity and sorority, respectively, he must be an active member of the advertising club. Reservations for the affair, which will cost 65 cents, must be made ous and healthy worker. Today his in 115 Old College. School of Mer- AVALON, Catalina Island, Nov, 12—(C.E>—Six workmen were burned to death and two others were injured seriously today in an explosion of 900 cans of blasting pow ing to Gough, as soon as' some of der at a seashore rock quarry here >bi E. F. Magnin rill Lead Service >n Campus Today Inducted by Rabbi Edgar F. Rin, the regular devotional ser-will be held at noon today in pne hall, Mudd Memorial. Rabbi Magnin will continue his £thod of answering questions ask d by the students on general top-, supplying titles of refei sks for further information phe subject. Persons from the School of Ic will furinsh special music. _ ients of ill denominations will " lcome. Trojan Reporters To See Future Selves at Banquet the events are definitely agreed upon. Drive To Force Administration ‘Right’ Started WASHINGTON. Nov. 12. — <UJ?) — Mrs. Charles H. Sabin, wealthy New York socialite, tonight opened a nationwide drive to bring millions of women into the forthcoming fight by the American Liberty league to force the New Deal into a middle course and away from radicalism. Describing the Republican party as “static, inefficient and timid,” Mrs. Sabin denied that women would be asked to oppose all of President Roosevelt’s recovery projects. The league will center its fire in the 74th Congress on preventing “certain emergency measures” from being made permanent. She declined to list these measures, but predicted the league would take a vigorous stand against currency inflation and other similar left-wing, proposals. The New York woman headed the women’s organization for national prohibition reform and was credited w#h much of the success in breaking down the prejudice of social leaders in the West and Midwest against repeal. The dead: Marion Paul, 23; Kenneth Ernest Smith, 23; Angel Hernandez, 37; Herman Bermudas, 37; Peter Hansen, 38, and Russell Lauders all of Avalon. In addition, Manuel Flores. 20. and John Halverson suffered third degree bums. Paul was killed almost instantly when a spark, caused by a pickaxe striking a powder can, touched off the powder as the workmen were transferring it from cans to sacks for blasting purposes. Smith died in a hospital an hour later, and then one by one the others succumbed to the bums de spite the efforts of a corps of doctors and nurses rushed by am phibian plane from Wilmington, across the channel on the mainland. The men were employed on the Rohl-Connolly quarry. By Vera Klopp Whan S.C. journalism alumni and students hold their annual reunion. Saturday, November 17, at 6 p.m. in the Student Union, following the Oregon-S.C. football game, insignificant reporters and workers of the Daily Trojan will have an opportunity to gaze upon tA'tnselves as they hope to be a ■ A '•ears hence. the alumni will again ''°^V.hance to look upon the ^2^ lersity students and School Will Elect LeaderT omorrow Three candidates are seeking the election of student president of the graduate school, to fill the vacancy left by the resignation of Ernest Foster. Jack Swarthout, Phillip Lohman, and Don Prosser are competing for the post in the election to be held tomorrow noon in 206 Administration building. Ernest Foster resigned from the j position at a special meeting of the ! Associated Graduate Student coun- Honored At Dinner last Tuesday- His reason for __I the resignation was lack of time Fourteen pledges of Phi Alpha ' to d° ProPerly the *’°rk required of Fourteen Pledges Of Phi Alpha Delta . \*d- it certainly has ■ \% graduated, hasn’t "Vnd, with dis- WVvv*his v„oice’ ^ ^ aP passed on ^ the old x“u“ yiate in tbe social hall of the Student Union to spend some time in informal chatter. Many reservations have been made for the affair; it is expected that between 50 and 75 persons will attend. Any student in jour- nalism, whether or not he be a ma- Delta, legal fraternity, were hon- ! sruaent president, jor, is welcome; and Prof. Roy L. ; ored by members at a dinner in ] - French, director of the School of the Student Union recently. Alpha KaDDS Qams Journalism, will gladly take his Bill Nute, president of the fra- --- 55 cents and reserve a place for \ temity and official delegate to the him. | national convention held at Drake Among those who have been in- hotel *n Chicago August 16, related vited are Maxwell Stiles, sports several discussi0ns of *he c™ven writer for the Los Angeles Exam-, t , . -----— ----------- iner; Don Adam, former Dailv Tro- gf x,3 30 « 1 conventlon Bienist school as pledges. The or-------------------____at which 42 universities were rep- , gamzation olans a rianrine nartv Will Sponsor Dance Alpha Kappa Gamma, national Maxwell Stiles, sports ! ^vcia\ ui uw vvuvzu- hygienist sorority, recently admitted hp T ne tion- J°e Wheeler, alternate dele- : 10 students of the S. C. dental hy- shoulders are stooped and his hair is as gray as the cell floor he has paced nervously down through the years in a dogged struggle for liberty. Court after court has ruled against him. Governors have denied him a pardon. But Mooney has Insisted throughout that he was a victim of class hatred; that he was convicted of "framed” evidence and that he was being held without due process of law. Commission Work Will Be Explained To Society Today Members of the Protestant Worship commission will meet today at 12:30 p.m. in 258 Administration building, with Dr. Robert J. Taylor, specific advisor of the group, as speaker. He will give a critical analysis of the problems of the commission. Tne Protestant Worship commis- chandising office, before tomorrow noon. Benefit Sellers To Be Honored At Campus Tea A reception and tea will be given this afternoon by Mortar Board in honor of the coeds who helped with the benefit candy sales last week. The social gathering will take piace from 3 to 5 o’clock in the Women's Residence hall. The fund raised by the Mortar Board will be used to aid women students who need help in carrying on their college careers. The organization which sponsored this financial drive is a national honorary senior women’s organization. Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford is in charge of distributing the fund. sion is composed of students in terested in religious research. One Dean of Religion To of the activities of the organiza-tion is the presentation of the Monday devotional services, formerly conducted by Dr. Bruce Baxter. “Stunt Men" Injured By United Press. Three movie "stunt men” were injured yesterday when they leaped the wrong way off a collapsing tower used as a set in the new Gary Cooper picture. Jack Pad jan suffered a broken leg. Buck Bucko a broken nose and lacerations and Jimmy Dime severe back injuries. Lead Six Discussions Dr. John G. Hill, acting dean of the School of Religion, is leading a series of six Sunday morning discussions on “The Jesus John Mark Knew” at the First Congregational church The adult group under the direction of Doctor Hill will attempt to trace Jesus through original sources. They will study the evaluation of religion, Jesus in his home town, the virtue of personality, and the belief in miracles. Jack Lighthill, returned home from a bridge party about 1:30, according to members of the fraternity, and from there It was believed he left on foot to buy some cigarettes. On the street he was accosted and forced to ride in an auto with Griffin and another negro, Willie Smith, to the location where the robbing and shooting took place. A terrific struggle from the time that Lyon was picked up until his death, apparently took place. Flourished Guns T ^ The arrest of the two suspect* took place after the police officers, B. J. St. Charles and George C. Lun-strom, who were in charge, identified them as two men who had been reported flourishing guns in an eastside beer parlor. They were apprehended in an apartment at 1329 East 12th Btreet. “Until police called at the house to ask if we had missed Larry, we did not know that he had gone out after returning from the Light-bridge home," Jack Fraleigh, a fraternity brother, said yesterday. “We decided, then, that he had probably gone out to buy some cigarettes because he mentioned to one of us that he was out of them, and at that time he was probably kidnapped.” Brother Arrives Capt. David Lyon, naval medical officer in San Diego and brother of the deceased, arrived yesterday and took charge of arrangements for the funeral. Dr. D. Willard Lyon, the father, who is in New York after completing a survey of China for the Rockefeller foundation, has been informed of the tragedy. Lyon also leaves a sister. Jean L. McConnell, 116 Waverly Place, New York City. This was Lyon's third year at S. C. medical school in which he enrolled after taking degrees at both Yale and Columbia universities. He was secretary-treasurer of his fraternity. Coeds Will Oust Men From Campus Daily Tomorrow jan managing editor, now working resented* in the same capacity for the Lom- j pledges, poc ^ec°rd and Review; Don Ash- jng were “Sunny” Farrell, Dick For baugh, '23, of the City News ser vice; Leon Bastajian ’32, reporter of the Los Angeles Illustrated Daily Ufews, and Paul Bodenhamer ’31, of the Ventura Free Press. rep- ; gamzation plans a dancing party at the Biltmore Bowl on Wednes-Pledges mtroduced at this meet- day night, November 28. The new neophytes include Margaret Bradley, Jane Walker, Catherine Armstrong, Yvonne Grady, Jacqueline Young, Frances Palmer, Alice Hulchings, Le Otta Merrill, and Robena Shaw. ster, Jim Focht, Sherman Jensen, John Kerr, Jim Kirby, Chet Orton, Roy Pace, John Powers, Dick Yea-mans. Bob Hughes. Harold Velpmen, John Gemmill, and Emery Ross. By Evelyn McPherson There is a place for women in journalism, after all! At least, that’s what the Daily Trojan thinks. And to give all these journalistic coeds their opportunity to prove what they can do, the male members of the staff of the S.C. paper have agreed that tomorrow they will go to classes for a change, and leave all the work and confusion and lost sleep and noise to members of Theta Sigma Phi, national professional and honorary fraternity for women in journalism. The tables won’t be turned completely, though, because while the coeds usually aid the regular staff in the preparation of copy, reporting, and so forth, on this day there will not be a member of the male sex within shouting distance of the Daily Trojan offices. “Don’t blame us,” warned the men of the staff when informed that they would not be needed, “If important news is overlooked, pictures are upside down, and the paper turns into a catty gossip sheet.” But the girls have no reply. They are going to let the paper speak for them when they turn out a real edition of a bigger and better Dally Trojan—well, better—well, a Daily Trojan. Every year the Theta Sigma Phis on campus take over not only the editorial offices of the paper but also the print shop, which is the Daily Trojan night office. After they gather the news and features and write them, they will tell the printers what to do with the stories and where to place them in the paper. When they leave the shop with the D.T. safely put to press, the printers may be glad of the rule which does not allow women in theV domain wotpt on this annual occasion! Hi-Jinks Tryouts Will Begin Today First tryouts for the annual Y. W. C. A. Hi-Jinks skits are to be held this afternoon from 3 until 6 o’clock in Bovard auditorium. Organizations which are scheduled to appear before the judges this afternoon are: 3:00, Delta Gamma; 3:15, Marjorie Beachler; 3:30, Alpha Gamma Delta; 3:45, Annabelle Hulme and Marian Johnston; 4:00, Alpha Epsilon Phi; 4:15, Beatrice Codie; 4:30, Zeta Tau Alpha: 4:45, Eleanor Orvis and trio; 5:00, Delta Zeta; 5:15, Esther Stanford; and 5:30, Alpha Delta Theta. Those who have been asked to report on Wednesday are: 3:00, Delta Delta Delta 3:15, Betty Eb-erhard and Joyce Rippe; 3:30, Alpha Chi Omega; 3:45, Beta Sigma Omicron; 4:00, Dorothy Foster and Eleanor Baker; 4:15, Alpha Delta Pi; 4:30, Pi Beta Phi; and 4:45, Delta Phi Delta. Thursday: 3:00, Stray Greeks; 3:15, Ruth Squire; 3:30, Phi Mu; 3:45, Merlyn Pearce and Mary Funk; 4:00, Kappa Alpha Theta; 4:15, Phi Beta; 4:30, Women’s Residence hall; 4:45, Sigma Alpha Iota; 5:00, Freshman club. Friday: 3:00, Athena; 3:16. Kappa Delta; 3:30, Clionian; y45. Honorary Music club; 4:00, Delta Psi Kappa: 4:15, Zeta Phi Eta; 4:30. Billie Cutler; 4.45, Sally Tierman; 5:00, Kathleen Murphy; 5:15, World Friendship club; 5:30, arbara Tondro; and 5:45, Virginia Evans.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 36, November 13, 1934|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 36, November 13, 1934.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Alumni Seek Slogan For Homecoming SOWltfcRN i Al LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, November 13, 1934 Number 36 S.C., Beaten 7-2 By U.C., Points For Duck Game Funny Farm Folk Flourish Fiddles For Frolic Friday; Frivolous Fray Forecast Slogan Contest On Homecoming Will Commence Trojan Eleven Is Repelled On Three Occasions By Bear Line Arleigh Williams Scores Cotton Warburton Shows -i* Flashes of Old-time Form in Tilt A1I-U Production "Hazel Kirke,” a comedy-drama of the 1870's is in rehearsal daily Bv Dick j ^ |