Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 50, December 05, 1934
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\ Stag Rally To Be Homecoming Event T onight SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, December 5, 1934 Number 50 Sigma Delta Chi Installation for 31 Men Is Held Ad Club Guest Hugh Baillie, Harry Crocker Inducted as Associates; Miller in Charge S. C. Has Newest Chapter Local By-Liners Fraternity Replaced by National Journalism Group With the installation of 31 active, alumni, and associate members into Bigma Delta Chi, national professional journalism fraternity, last night at the University club, By-Liners, S.C. journalism group, became non-existent. The charter for the local chapter was granted in October when Tom Lawless carried a petition back to DePauw university, Greencastle, Ind., where the national convention was being held. The “baby charter is the only one in southem California. Miller In Charge Carl Miller, national vice-presl-dent, and president of the Los Angeles alumni chapter of Sigma Delta Chi. conducted the installation, assisted by Prof. Roy L. French, past national president of the fraternity, Walter Burroughs, Lindsay MacHarrie, radio executive, Cal Wood, and Jim Elliott, manager of the Los Angeles stock exchange. In addition to the 29 By-Liners, two associate members were inducted into the group, Hugh Baillie. executive manager of the United Press and former Trojan football player, and Harry Crocker, assistant publisher of the Los Angeles Examiner being the men. Bailie, Crocker Speak Following the installation ceremonies, a dinner was held at which Baillie and Crocker spoke briefly, as did Professor French. Miller, fic ting as chairman, read congratulations from prominent members of Pigma Delta Chi and national officers. Greetings from the various chapters scattered throughout the country were extended by Frank Appleby. editor of the Ontario Daily Report. alumnus of Oregon; Roy Pinkerton, editor of the Ventura Star, Washington graduate; Earl Crowe, Los Angeles Times, Stanford alumnus: Vemon Payne, editor of the Upland News, graduate of Oregon State college; and Paul Neff, city fditor of ‘he Santa Ana Register, alumnus of De Pauw. Columnists Ted Cook, famous for his Coo-Coos which run in Hearst papers, and Lee Shippey, proprietor of Lee Side o’ L.A. in the Los Angeles Times were also present and 'Continued on Page Four) Kappa Sigs Win Perpetual Cup For Decoration East-West Scene Awarded Sweepstakes as Alpha Chis Also Honored Dental Students Be Reached In Chest Drive ZBT Termed Symbolic Fraternity Prize Goes to Kappa Alpha, Phi Psi s Is Most Humorous Howard McKay, sales manager for Foster & Kleiser advertising company, who will address a combined dinner-meeting of S. C. and L.A.J.C. ad clubs in the men’s grill this evening. ‘Inside Story’ at L.S.U. Is Revealed BATON ROUGE. La., Dec. 4—<UJ?> —The “inside story” of how Senator Huey Long censored and suppressed Louisiana State university’s student newspaper Reveille, was broadcast tonight by angered journalism students in affidavits, signed before a notary' public. J. H. Cutrer, who was forced to resign as editor, said Dr. James M. Smith, university president, ’’told me he would not do anything to offend Senator Long; that he would rather fire us, my staff, destroy the school of journalism and fire 4,000 students.” Other affidavits said university officials told students “these are abnormal times,” in asking them to submit the Reveille to censorship, and that Dr Smith told them “Senator Long :s virtually dictator of the university.” The affidavits were made out by Cutrer and Cal Abraham and Carl Corbin, associate editors; and David McGuire and Stanley Shlos-man, two of four journalism students who were expelled for their fight against censorship. McGuire taid the affidavits were made “to give the lie to Huey Long’s statement that the Reveille was not censored." Abraham said Dean James F. Broussard, chairman of the faculty committee on student publications. told students ‘Louisiana is under a dictatorship and we can not expect r-o get our constitutional rights.” McKay Will Be Dinner Speaker S. C, L. A. J. C. Ad Clubs Will Join for Meeting Tonight in Grill Howard McKay, sales manager of Foster and Kleiser, outdoor advertisers, will be the guest speaker at a joint dinner-meeting of the advertising clubs of the University of Southem California and Los Angeles junior college to be held in the men’s grill of the Student Union tonight ct 5:30. Speaking on “Advertising and Selling Under the New Deal.” Mr. McKay, a member of the speakers’ bureaus of the American Advertisers’ federation and of the NRA, will tell of his work under the Roosevelt administration. Past Members Guests The affair tonight will be a homecoming for past members of the University Advertising club. Alpha Delta Sigma and Gamma Alpha Chi, national professional fraternity and sorority. It will start an hour earlier than usual so that Trojan men may attend the stag rally in Bovard auditorium later in the evening. “The Trojan Review,” a talking motion picture of the 1933 S.C.-Notre Dame football tilt and campus activities, will be presented at the meeting. Former Trojans Gene Duckwall, assistant in the media department of Lord and Thomas advertising agency, and past president of Alpha Delta Sigma; Virgil Allen, now in the advertising department of the Los Angeles Examiner, and former president of the S.C. advertisers; and Delbert Brown, last year’s head of the University Advertising group are a few ex-Trojans who are expected to be present at the meeting. All students interested in any phase of merchandising are invited to attend the dinner, which will cost 65 cents. Reservations must be made in 115 Old College, School of Merchandising office, before noon today. Kappa Sigma won the grand i prize* perpetual sweepstakes and perpetual trophy for the Homecom-J ing House decoration contest with its divided srtne representing the : East with snow and the West with a beach, Lewis K. Gough, general secretary of the Alumni association, announced last night. One half of the front lawn at the Kappa Sigma house was devoted to an elaborately carried out winter scene typical of the East at this time of the year especially in rural districts. With umbrellas and a sandy stretch running down to a painted background of ocean waves the West theme was typified and the idea of the entire tableau was expressed in a legend mounted above on the front of the house. Alpha Chi Scores The prize for sororities was won by the Alpha Chi Omega, Italian homecoming scene. The fraternity prize was taken by Kappa Alpha’s “Hell-O-Grad” decoration. Zeta Tau’s streamlined train was named as the most symbolic. The Irish haven scene of Alpha Gamma Delta was declared the most beautiful, while Phi Kappa Psi, with a Trojan jail, took the “most humorous” prize. Honorable mention was given to Kappa Delta, farm scene, Pi Beta Phi. jungle scene. Beta Kappa, farm, and Sigma Chi, homecoming. List of Judgrcs Judges were Everett W. Mattoon, county counscl. who was A.S.U.S.C. president in 1914; Myron C. Hanna, general chairman of Homecoming; Kemper Campbell, attorney; Prof. Raymond Johnson. College of Architecture; and Clifford Hughes, president of the Alumni association. Gough said the judges felt the houses showed a great deal of originality in their ideas and that they showed ability in executing them. “They commented particularly on the cleverness of houses in portraying the spirit of Homecoming in their decorations, and they greatly appreciated the support of all organizations in the event.” Today will be Dental college day for the Community chest workers and both senior and junior dental students will be canvassed. Coed workers will visit the dental schools and will receive all contributions for the Community chest. Coeds who will work at the Dental school are asked to be there at 12:45 by Dick Parker. Letters were sent to all campus organizations and quotas have been announced for Greek houses. The College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences was covered yesterday. Bernie To Play At Mens Dinner Friday Evening Boswell Sisters Procured To Sing for Football Affair in Gym Event Will Climax Week Cavaney Anounces That Coast Coaches, Scouts Have Been Asked ‘March of Movies’ Will Be Presented Ultra Wampus Arrives Today 32-Page December Issue, Dedicated to Grads, Is Now on Sale By J. Claude Manderbaugh Thirty-two pages! Extra size, extra funny, and extra good, the absolutely newest and greatest Wampus will arouse Troy from its 8 o’clock daze this morning when salesmen will wave the December Homecoming number of Bill Roberts’ brain child in the faces of youse lucky people. With the return of Southem California alumni to their alma mater as its theme, the Wampus presents, for the first time in several years, so much tripe—really good tripe— by its brilliant staff. Really, folks, it looks like a special edition of the Satevepost. Seniors Reviewed A two-page display of prominent seniors in unprominent poses with appropriate remarks by Irgite Rob* erts will undoubtedly take your eye. Already, because of what he said, Roberts is preparing to fight several libel suits, for his blaring, yet truthful, comment about Troy’s so-called “shots.” No wonder the Kappa Sigs won the prize for the best decorated house; none of the other competitors read the Wampus. It is the article regarding the inside dope on how to decorate properly the Ben Bernie and the Boswell sisters will entertain at the Men’s Football dinner to be held Friday | evening at 6:30 in the gymnasium, i From advance sales, an attendance i of over 900 is predicted. Bernie who is one of the best known orchestra leaders in the ! country, has played over the radio j and in outstanding hotels through-! out the country. The Boswell sis-: ters received their start in Los An-i geles over radio station KFWB and 1 have since become one of the most i popular vocal trios over national \ broadcasting systems. One of the climactic events of Homecoming week, the dinner will bring together every football coach and athletic director in the Pacific Coast conference, Pete Cavaney, student dinner chairman, stated. Coach Bob Zuppke of Illinois will attend and Elmer Layden of Notre Dame probably will be present. Chief Speakers Celebrities To Entertain at Annual Homecoming Stag Rally in Bovard Tonight Zuppke Will Be Introduced by Howard Jones Coeds To Drive Autos as Taxis To Raise Money Cabs Will Carry Students On Campus 1 oday for Ten Cents Fare Mini Coach Taxi day will be celebrated on the Troy campus, and students will be given the long-awaited opportunity to ride to and from classes and Greek houses at the minimum charge of a aime between the hours of 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. Coeds who have volunteered their services will drive all types of automobiles from Model T Fords to Lincoln Town cars. The vehicles will be decorated with placards of various sorts and other ornaments to make them appear like taxis. Aids Scholarship Fund The purpose of this project is to aid the scholarship fund for wom-j en sponsored by the Women’s Self President Rufus B. von KieinSmid Government association. The minimum charge will be ten cents, but larger contributions to the cause will be appreciated by the coeds. The individual taking in the most money and the sorority collecting the greatest amount will be awarded prizes. The Student book store will Among a host of distinguished guests and entertainers at the Bovard stag rally tonight will be Bob Zuppke, artist-coach of the University of Illinois football team. and Elmer Bromley, chairman of the dinner, will address the assembled alumni and Trojan supporters In his official capacity overnor Frank F. Merriam will be present Mayor Frank Shaw will Strikers Wage Savage Attack Leo Carillo To Serve as Master of Ceremonies; * President To Speak With Al Jolson, talking picture star; Gordon and Revel, composers of some of the biggest popular-song hits in the last three years, and Dick Powell, radio and cinema crooner, heading the list of celebrities who will entertain at the Stag rally in Bovard auditorium tonight, the complete program for this annual affair to which no women or children will be admitted was announced yesterday by Bob Lindsay, student chairman. Leo Carillo who appeared last year will again serve as master of ceremonies. Coach Howard Jones will address the rally and will introduce Bob Zuppke. distinguished coach of the University of Illinois. Pianists Open Evening Carl Blume. Bob Graham, and Gene Kahn, who are a featured piano team over KMTR. wili open tha I program with several piano selec-I tions. Bob Haugh. associated stu-! dent president, will introduce Karl ! Davis, alumni chairman. Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid. pres* represent Los Angeles. Other guests of honor will be I awardj, aa plawe to.the^wta- j Att t To Overturn Car i Idem oT^n'wirm. wiTta'p^ Vie nine individual, ine soront\ coi- i r I sented by Davis, and will be tha j first speaker of the evening. Davis i will then Introduce Carillo. Howard Davis, chairman of the njng individual. The sorority col city council, and John R. Quinn, j lecting the most money will also be chairman cf the county board of awo-ded a plaque that is given an- supervisors. Harold Lloyd and other screen notables expect to attend. Directed by Harold William Roberts and by J. Arthur Lewis, the Trojan band and the glee club will supplement the outside entertainment. Ben Bemie and the Boswell sisters have been in southern California working in the motion pictures. Songs, Yells Listed Impromptu talks by coaches and nualiy on Taxi day. Two Committees Fails as Passengers’ Lives Imperiled . By United Press | In the most savage assault yet, Mary Dyer, treasurer of the W. S. I noting men swarmed last night G. A., who is in charge of arrange- about a cr0wded mid-town street ments for the service project, will ; car and tri2d to overturn it with-be assisted by two committees: , out first clearing it of passengers, cars, Jimmie Mrown, June Fields The car’s newly-tightened bolts and Ann Seymour; awards, Bar- bara Hirshfield, chairman, Geraldine Johnson, and Helen Smalley. W.S.G.A. has sponsored Taxi day house that cinched the cup for ; sport writers will aid in raising en- j !u ^ninr^h iI? f.mH • tta.kvU'c tvio Vann, sicr-. th,,*,-.,*™ ; the scholarsmp fund for the past Calm Follows Storm CHICAGO, Dec. 4. — <C.E> — The Middle West shook off a snow blanket today as generally clear, cold weather settled in the waks of storms and gales that grounded airplanes, delayed rail transportation, endangred shipping, and took several lives. Commodore J. Stuart Blackton, motion picture pioneer, who founded the famous Vitagraph company, will show lcproductions from original negatives of the first films ever exhibited in his picture “March of the Movies,” tomorrow afternoon at 4:15 in Touchstone theatre, under the auspices of the cinematography department. Known at one time as the dean of the screen, Blackton worked with Thomas A. Edison in 1896 in developing the motion picture. He will entertain with reminiscences of personalities with whom he was associated in the early days of the films. Charlie Chaplin’s “Floorwalker,” an old Nickelodeon show, and a comedy entitled “The Mortgage on the Farm.” will be exhibited. The transition from silent to sound films will be graphically illustrated and Commodore Blackton will visualize the future by telling the possibilities of television and the third dimension. Haugh’s house, but the Kappa Sigs just won't odmit it. Oh well, live and learn. Prominence Distributed Two pages of dope on the approaching Notre Dame game as well as an accompanying article regarding the graduating senior Trojan football players takes a prominent place. “I Was Not Drank at the Dorm-’ also takes a prominent place. “For It’s Fair Weather” — j the tree ''onfession of an alumnus I who didn’t have a good time at Homecoming — takes a prominent place, too. In fact, everything in the new Wampus takes a prominent place except Oggie Nash’s latest contribution to the poetic world . . and it is buried somewhere near the front. It’s good, though. Plenty of jokes and lots of cartoons, a page of Modern Rhythm, more fashions, and a list of other features which make the largest five-cent n'-agiizine look like an empty notebook, complete the third and undoubtedly the best Wampus that has appeared on the campus this semester. thusiasm for the game with Notre , , . . . 6 „ i several years, and it has become an Women Entertainers j The only women allowed at tha : rally include Marion Mansfield, singer. Queene Smith, singer and dancer, Iris Adrian, and Frances Drake, dancers, Lyda Roberti and Kitty Carlisle, singers, who are popular young motion picture stars and featured players. Mamo Clark, a Hawaiian student here, will give her interpretation of the dances of the islands. Tne appearance of Jimmy Cagney, Benny Rubin, Frank McHugh, Jack Oakie, will also enliven the dinner. Tickets to the dinner may be obtained at the cashier’s window in the Student Union and from the presidents of fraternities and of Aeneas hall, states Burdette Stamp ley, chairman of ths ticket com mittee. The price of the tickets is SI. Bud Simon is chairman of the program committee and Jim Krueger of the committee in charge of decorations. j annual affair on the Trojan campus. Students are asked to cooperate in making the 1934 Taxi day a success. held against the assault, and the men ran at the sound of police sirens. The riot broke out two hours after the trainmen’s union had almost , unanimously rejected, in a storm of , j boos and hisses, the first compro- j Hugh Herbert, and mise to be offered by the embattled ; screen personalities, has been as-Los Angeles Railway company. sured. and it was stated that the Had the mob succeeded in over- ; committee is trying to obtain W. C. : turning the car. police said, death Fields and Groucho and Harpo ! would certainly have come to some ! Marx. Friday Is Final Day To Return of the passengers who were still struggling to quit the rocking car, and serious injury to more. Strike Concession Picture Proofs HowIed Down S.C. Professor To Depart for North As guest of the Stanford university economics and political science departments. Prof. Rex Ragan of the S.C. accounting department will attend the round-table confer- . , ^ .. . , . ence on “Current Problems in State | ^ opportunity in which we have 1 to mount rhe panels for the soror- This Friday will be the last day in which sorority members may return the proofs of their pictures to Gibbon studios, announces Paul Bryan, El Rodeo editor. “It is absolutely essential that these pictures be in, as they are to be mounted during Christmas vacation,” said Bryan. “Those students who have made no effort to cooperate with us will have their pictures left out of their sorority panels. Christmas vacation is the Architects End Welcome Plans For Old Grads Kappa Delta Skit Wins at Hi-Jinks ‘Life Was Light* Theme Judged First; Best Specialty Receives Award Plans for welcoming alumni of of an informal smoker to be held Arts were completed and an announcement was made by Gus Kali- , onzes, president of the student body, of an informal smoker o be held j Thursday evenmg Decrmber e. in Qn Priday and two more on Satur the College of Architecture building. - ... . nTip f Taxation.” The conference, to meet at Clift i hotel, San Francisco on December 7 and 8, is for the purpose of exchanging ideas among academic political scientists and economists with the public officials and private citizens, who are well-informed on current state tax problems. A former official in the income j tax division of the United States j treasury department, Professor Ragan made special studies of the Fed-; eral taxation while member of that ; department. Three conferences will be held ities, because other work must be completed before the beginning of the second semester. There will be no refund for those girls who fail to turn in these proofs. The time for the return of them is long past due, and in fairness to the sorority women who have already met this requirement, there will be no further time allowed.” By United Press Half an hour after the first concession yet made by the embattled Los Angeles Railway company to its striking employees, the trainmen’s union rejected the offer yesterday in a storm of boos and hisses. The incident was believed by many to end hopes of federal mediators fcr Deace between the company and a group of union workers, and to postpone indefinitely an end to the sabotage and terrorism which has marked the ten-day strike. The company offered to reinstate approximately 100 strikers on condition that they should surrender their seniority and begin again at the bottom, age limit for beginners and medical examination to be waived. The compromise was announced at a union meeting by R. B. Armstrong, international vice-president cf the Amalgamated Association of Street and Electric ployes, the union which ordered the strike. .Tones to Introduce Other revellers include: Joe Morrison. singer; Lyn Overman, soft-shoe dancer, who will give several specialties: and the Four Cabin Kids, a quartet which will sing and dance. The Trojan band and the men’s chorus will appear. Coach Jones will introduce other visiting coaches, as well as Willis Hunter, Sam Barry, Cliff Herd. Gordon Campbell, Jeff Cravath, and Aubrey Devine. Jimmy Dixon, local automobile dealer, will give a pep talk. Special guests for the evening will be former S.C. all-Americans and fathers of members of the football team. Ed Hallock, yell king, will closa the affair with songs and yells. Whittier Head Will Be Clubs’ Speaker Invitations have been extended! 1 to Mr. Carlton Winslow and Mr. j : Sumner Spaulding, prominent archi-! tects, as well as to Mr. Julian Gam- ; I sey, mural painter. An exhibition j day. Mr. Ragan will be one of the guests at a dinner to be given Jointly by the Stanford political science and economics department. Speech School To Hold Apolliad I JL . $ -3 4 ---j----. Music j Art, Literature, May Be Submitted for Judging in Annual Affair With the theme, “The Life Was j of the world, the Students Advised To Obtain Tickets For Game at Once Burns 40 Acres of the students’ work will be on dis- T2 1 ^<7-^ of- Qf'ii/'lir* . play in the auditorium of the Col- : MJLaXrC <xL JLUUIU the Light,” Kappa Delta sorority j headed by the Statue of Liberty! Ilege °f Architecture and Fine Arts‘ won first nrize for the best skit in Jane Reynolds; Helen of Troy. Dor- Announcement has also been made the annual women’s Hi-Jinks spon- othea Jarecki; Florence Nigh tin- of a tea, which will be given - sored by the Y.W.C.A. which was gale, Virginia Huffine; and the Thursday afternoon, from 4 to 6. bj United Press. held ln Bovard auditorium. “The Three Voices. Marjorie Malloy, Soo “ the Architectural building. All A roared last night through Lady With the Lamp” was the mo- Yong and Edith Gibbs. j students and friends are invited to 40 acres of the huge Warner Broth- tif for the general program. R . „ . j attend. j ers-First National motion picture In the specialties, Sally Tierman, ’ *. KlemSmid, j --plant at Burbank, causing consider- using the air. "Come AU Ye Jocund ' a , . _ able damage before It was fnally Country -Folk,- was awarded Jtet lauded ,t a^eTud!ence Assembly I ryOUtS brought under control. To stimulate interest in creative; School of Speech oifice not later i j arts on the S.C. campus, the School than January 29. 1935. Manuscripts 1 I of Speech will conduct the 11th an- 1 must be typewritten on standard j nual Apolliad in which all-univer- size typewriting paper au by 11 j sity students may compete by sub- inches. No manuscript in long-| mitting manuscripts of original j hand will be read by the committee, work, announces Mrs. Tacie Hanna The nom tie plume must appear in j Rew. speech professor, who is in , the upper left hand comer of each page. Dr. W. O. Mendenhall, president of Whittier college, will be guest speaker at the intercollegiate din-Railway em- ner of tlie allied Roger William* : clubs to be held at Los Angeles jun-I ior college Friday evening. Dr. ! Mendenhall will speak on a topio ; of interest to all college students, j Dramatic and musical talent will j also feature the evening’s entertain-j ment. A one-act comedy, directed | by Winona Hainer, will be present-! ed, and vocal selections will be of-I fered by Robert Parrish, negro so-j loist. The dinner will begin at 6 p.m. and will be held at the Religiou* center building of the junior col-I lege. 4665 Willowbrook avenue. Reservations m3y be made by S.C. students for 50 cents in the religious conference office, 258 Administration building. Rooters may still purchase tickets for the Southem Califomia-Notre Dame game. Those students who are planning to attend the game as rooters should purchase their tickets today, according to Marie Poetker in the cashier’s office They cost $1.10. Two additional reserved seat tickets, priced at $3.30 each, are available to students upon presentation of their activity books at the ticket window of the student store. prize with Sigma Alpha Iota, Betty Eberhard tnd Joyce Rippe, and Eloise Sorenson taking second, third and fourth respectively. Other sororities and organizations to be recognized were the Women’s Residence hall, Delta Gamma and Zeta Phi Eta receiving second, third, and fourth respectively for skits. Judges were Gertrude Ross, Alice C. D. Riley, Norah L. Puterbaugh, Josephine Dillon, Edna Gunnar Peterson and Ruth Helen Davis. Representative ol &U tbe nations applauded by a large audience, gave an address ir keeping with the general theme on ‘ The Light of Understanding.” Dean Pearle Aiken-Smith served as supervising director for the affair and Beth Tibbott and Ruth I. Price assisted as executive student secretary and dance director, respectively. A gift in appreciation for her work was presented Dean Smith by the Y.W. cabinet. Six other prizes for the events will be announced sometime today, it was made known last nicht. Will Be Held Today Tryouts for the all-women’s assembly to be held December 11, will be held tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. instead of yesterday as was announced in the Daily Trojan. Margaret Snyder, assembly chairman of the Women's Self Government association, is in charge of the assembly. Talent of any kind will be accepted, but no group of Originating in the rear of the lot, the blaze ate up several sets and a quantity of sheds and one-story workshops, and had threatened a powderhcuse and the first of a row ^ of Speech, winning works wili of sound stapes before it was checked. At its height, fed by small explosions of powder, film, and chemicals, the fire leaped high above the charge of the affair, One-act plays, short stories. es<- j says, poetry, musical compositions, and art work, all of which are ac- . ceptable, must be handed in ta the in by a committee o! faculty memb;rs! ™ mlKIC manuscript P»Per. stand from the School of Music, the College of Architecture, and the School ard size. Do not use any extra il lustrations. All contributors of 1 manurcript must keep a cr.rbon presented at a program in Touch- | ** *ork “ *> r; an^ stone theater in May. I ^ mUSiC a°d *rt oe returned. Wampus Sellers Asked To Report Sealed envelopes containing the nom de piume and the real name with correct address must be handed in with the manuscript. Music Commissions will be given men students who sell the Wampus, campus humorous magazine, when it appears on campus today, Simeon Baldwin, business manager announced last night. Students interested in this work Further information about the are a^ked to report to 217 Student Apolliad 'nay be obtained from the After the material for the pro- j Union preferably before 8 o’clock office of the School of Speech in g; am has been selected, other man- j this morning. No lot, and sparks jumped the rear I Old College. Following are the rules uscripts may be kept on file, fence to start another threatening blaze in the dry bush between the to be followed by contributors if ; manuscript will be used for any they wish their manuscripts to be purpose other than the Apolliad more than three persons will be al- , studio and the residence section of considered for the program: without the permission of the au- lowed to cornuete in the trvouts. Burbank. All manuscripts must be in the thor. Baldwin announced that men who sold last month would have preference, and that new men will be hired on the “first coma, first served” basij.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 50, December 05, 1934|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 50, December 05, 1934.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Stag Rally To Be Homecoming Event T onight
United Pres* World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, December 5, 1934
Sigma Delta Chi Installation for
31 Men Is Held
Ad Club Guest
Hugh Baillie, Harry Crocker Inducted as Associates; Miller in Charge
S. C. Has Newest Chapter
Local By-Liners Fraternity Replaced by National Journalism Group
With the installation of 31 active, alumni, and associate members into Bigma Delta Chi, national professional journalism fraternity, last night at the University club, By-Liners, S.C. journalism group, became non-existent.
The charter for the local chapter was granted in October when Tom Lawless carried a petition back to DePauw university, Greencastle, Ind., where the national convention was being held. The “baby charter is the only one in southem California.
Miller In Charge
Carl Miller, national vice-presl-dent, and president of the Los Angeles alumni chapter of Sigma Delta Chi. conducted the installation, assisted by Prof. Roy L. French, past national president of the fraternity, Walter Burroughs, Lindsay MacHarrie, radio executive, Cal Wood, and Jim Elliott, manager of the Los Angeles stock exchange.
In addition to the 29 By-Liners, two associate members were inducted into the group, Hugh Baillie. executive manager of the United Press and former Trojan football player, and Harry Crocker, assistant publisher of the Los Angeles Examiner being the men.
Bailie, Crocker Speak
Following the installation ceremonies, a dinner was held at which Baillie and Crocker spoke briefly, as did Professor French. Miller, fic ting as chairman, read congratulations from prominent members of Pigma Delta Chi and national officers.
Greetings from the various chapters scattered throughout the country were extended by Frank Appleby. editor of the Ontario Daily Report. alumnus of Oregon; Roy Pinkerton, editor of the Ventura Star, Washington graduate; Earl Crowe, Los Angeles Times, Stanford alumnus: Vemon Payne, editor of the Upland News, graduate of Oregon State college; and Paul Neff, city fditor of ‘he Santa Ana Register, alumnus of De Pauw.
Columnists Ted Cook, famous for his Coo-Coos which run in Hearst papers, and Lee Shippey, proprietor of Lee Side o’ L.A. in the Los Angeles Times were also present and 'Continued on Page Four)
Kappa Sigs Win Perpetual Cup For Decoration
East-West Scene Awarded Sweepstakes as Alpha Chis Also Honored
Dental Students Be Reached In Chest Drive
ZBT Termed Symbolic
Fraternity Prize Goes to Kappa Alpha, Phi Psi s Is Most Humorous
Howard McKay, sales manager for Foster & Kleiser advertising company, who will address a combined dinner-meeting of S. C. and L.A.J.C. ad clubs in the men’s grill this evening.
‘Inside Story’ at L.S.U. Is Revealed
BATON ROUGE. La., Dec. 4—