Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 7, October 01, 1934
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f s. C. Will Hear Hugh Walpole On Thursday SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Monday, October 1, 1934 Number 7 Jones To Make Radical Shift In First Team Bengal Team Holds 1 roy To Single Touchdown During Afternoon Bill Howard, Davis Hurt Break Comes When Ball Hits Pacific Man and Ostling Recovers By Lionel van Deerlin Radical changes in his first string lineup will be made by Coach Howard Jones in practice this afternoon, resulting from what he terms an unsatisfactory showing against College of Pacific in the coliseum Saturday afternoon when the Trojan team barely won, 6-0. Pacific’s determined Tigers, well-tutored by fche venerable Stagg in execution of bewildering forward passes, had been expected to give ihe Trojans a tough and interesting afternoon, but it was not thought that they would prove so formidable as to threaten a scoreless tie. While Troy won, their single touchdown was obviously the result of a break. The Score Here's how it happened: With the ball in S. C. s possession in midfield, Wmg punted high to Pacific’s 15-yard mancer, where Clialiis, playing safety, chose to let the ball bounce. Jimmy Bainbridge, Pacific quarter, was driving himself into a tackier when the ball touched his foot. As it careened laterally, Jed Ostling, alert second string Trojan end, saw what had happened and grabbed the ball for his team on the 15-yard line. Coach Jones, sensing what might ibe his only sconne opportunity of [the day. shot his first string in im-nediately. They scored on the first Llay, Wotkyns touring left end behind Warburton, who removed Ihompson, defensive right half. No lwer than three Tigers broke rough to smear Clemens’ attempt extra point, however, so that [s all the scoring. Trojans Miss Howard (Southern California's widely herded power attack, mmus Quar-(back Bill Howard and Davy Da-was not up to even early sea-form. Gar Matthews started at !'.rter and did not impress. When ^rburton was injected into the he. too, was unable to break although he did pave the ItCor.tinuca on Page Three) El Rodeo Posts Still Open To Applicants All students desirous of obtaining positions on the business stall of the El Rodeo will be interviewed today by Bud Simon, business manager of the yearbook, ln 317 Student Union from 2:30 to 4:30 p. m. “Positions are open to both men and women and excellent experienc may be gained through work on the business staff,” stated Simon. Activity points will also be awarded to all women members of the staff. ‘Strike’ To Be President Outlines Labor, First Drama in CaPito1 Meeting for Next rn-st urama in , Month in <Fire.Side. Xalk linema Series S.C. Graduates Will Assemble Activities and Elect Selective Group By Arthur F. Degreve __I United Press Staff Correspondent Touchstone Stage Scene of WASHINGTON, Sept. 30-(U. P.)-President Roosevelt ■ q . p ! will confer with representatives of capital and labor next Setting on Current j an eff0rt to establish a “trial period of industrial peace,” he disclosed tonight in a vigorously worded message ♦to the nation. Neither the employers nor the | workers, he said, will be asked to ] surrender weapons common to in-: dustrial war. Both groups, however, will be urged to give a fair trial to experiment for a reasonable time with measures “suitable to civilize our industry.” “Accordingly I propose to confer within the coming month with small groups of those truly repres Situation J. F. MacDonald Will Direct Francis Lederer, Actor and Exponent of Peace, to Give Numbers Trojan Knights Will Give Dance Boat Escapes Disaster Near New England Steamer With 92 Aboard Strikes Sunken Object Off Woods Hole Vessel Is Run Aground Liner Crew is Commended On Fast Rescue W ork After Accident Mardi Gras in First All-U Ball of Year; Prizes To be Awarded Under the direction of J. Par- i rell McDonald, well known screen actor. Cinema workshop opens its j season in Touchstone theater this j evening at 7:30 with a humorous j sketch, “The Strike.” Although this play is a satire on j the strike situation throughout the j Students To Meet To Plan : country, it is a domestic strike Shrine auditorium, Friday, October which is featured. Husbands and 12, when the first all-U dance of wives, chauffeurs and maids, in- i tbe year, the Mardi Gras, sponsor-stead of the common type of strik- ec* by the Trojan Knights, will take ers are led through a maze of 1 Place- . , ,, , reorganization. Emulating the famous masque af- Student Art | *alr ^ew Orleans, the S. C. dance The student cast consists of Hail- '^e a masquerade ball in which ia Gude. Prances Pintel. Jerry | Prizes are 10 150 offered to the win- 1934 Annuals Available This Morning All those desiring to secure a copy of the 1934 El Rodeo may do so this morning from 9 to 12 o’clock at the office of K. K. Stonier, 211 Student Union, by presenting a 1934 student book from which the El Rodeo slip has not been torn out. While copies of the El Rodeo are held primarily for those students that have activities books, there are a limited number of copies that can be purchased by anyone for the sum of $5. WOODS HOLE. Mass., Sept. 30 —(U.E>—A major sea disaster was narrowly averted tonight when the 1.116 ton steamer New Bedford entative”of“ “large employe're'of wit* 64 Passengers aboard appar-labor and of large groups of or- ? \ struck a submerged object ganized labor, in order to seek i 'n S^*P channel here and be- A spirit of hilarity will fill the | thueir cooperation in establishing to sink rapidly. All students enrolled in the graduate school will meet next Wednesday noon In the first assembly of the semester for the purpose of making plans for the academic year and of electing a naminating committee for the selection of officers. The assembly will take place in 206 Administration and an attendance of more than 750 graduate students is expected. The meeting will be under the Fletcher, and Fred Murray, all of I ners of contests for the best dressed whom have had previous experience in workshop productions. Francis Lederer has also been secured by the Cinema group on this occasion and will present two classical numbers. Lederer is noted stage and screen actor as well as an advocate of international good will in which capacity he ad- direction of Dr. Tilden, dressed an audience of faculty and former president of the organization and now associated with the SERA in Long Beach. Dr. Tilden, acting as temporary chairman, wiU explain to the group the qualifications necessary for election to office and will give a brief summary of graduate activities last year. Nominate Officers In accordance with the constitution of the associated graduate students the nominating committee is to nominate two or more candidates for each office whose names will appear on the graduate bulletin board two days be- couple and for the best dancers. Jack Wilder, chairman of the committee, announced. Until they are presented, the awards will be kept secret. Bids Cut Three-Fourths In an effort to keep the cost within the reach of every student, bids for the dance, which will last from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., bids are to sell for $1.50, which is one-fourth the price of tha last masque ball given by an S. C. organization. “We hope to make this Mardi Gras such a success that it will become an annual event—a tradition,” Wilder said. “There is no better students at the- all university luncheon in the Women’s Residence hall last January 29. Interested in Peace His interest in this subject nromoted him to organize the World Peace federation. Volunteers, ....... actively interested in furthering ! wa? to °Pen the ali-umversity dance world peace, carry on the work of !5eason than by a costume dance this foundation. ; given so that everyone may forget An Italian monologue, illustrat- the tasks of school for a time and ing the importance of dialect in j enJ°y a night of fun as this will be. motion pictures, will be given by j Shrine Redecorated Tony Beard ! “The Shrine will be redecorated Cinema workshop consists of f°r l?e eve** an* tabl?s ** three groups including the cinema “?JU£ the dan‘e P00?' ™ese story clinic, the technical group, !&bles wiU ? r®served by the fra- fore the second meeting a week and the cine-laborator.v theater ternities and other groups, and re- from Wednesday. This opening presentation is the freshments will be served,” the Offices which must be filled by first of a series to be given dur- i c ai™^ father stated, election are those of president, ing the year which will be offered Definite selection of an orchestra vice-president, secretary, and to the public without charee. treasurer. Five additional students I - icol of Music ^To Sponsor Drive Under the auspices of the student body of the S. C. School of Music, a meeting will be held tomorrow night in the Trojan music building attended by representative.* from 20 southern California colleges to discuss plans for aiding the finance program of the I os Angeles Philharmonic orchestra. In order to assure a winter !iymphony series in Los Angeles, ivic organizations and musical odies must raise a fund of $125,-100 by October 15. The meeting smorrow night will be for the purpose of getting nearby uni-ersity musical departments behind the program. Mary’ Elizabeth White, president the Trojan School of Music [udent ix>dy, will outline a tensive program to the delegates sm the various colleges and uni-Irsities. It is plmned to circu-fe pledge cards into the homes every college student in the Los [geles metropolitan area in or-that university people may aid musical activity. (V Los Angeles Symphony so-;y, headed by Haney S. Mudd, attempting to finance the pro-m and welcomes the effort of S.C. School of Music in gain-the support of the various col-fces and universities. School of Music's part in flrive has been approved by Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Dr. fances Bacon, dean of men, and . Mary Sinclair Crawford, dean women. ; will be appointed to form an ex-| ecutive committee, and a director : of publicity will also be named. Social Events Listed Is is rumored that in addition ; to the regular business meetings, many social events will also be held. One of the features to be discussed is the continuance of the I graduate luncheons so successful j last semester in the same manner this year. Last year the luncheons were held in the Women’s Residence hall. A • twenty minute speech was given, following which an open forum was held. Many distinguished speakers were select-j ed for the programs including j such prominent men as Oswald Garrison Vilard. editor and publisher of the Nation, Upton Sin-: clair, Democratic nominee for governor, and John Beardsley, prom-j inent local attorney. The question how graduate students, who are interested, may participate more actively in the I university activities through their I representative in the legislative I council, will also be discussed. Any graduate students seeking further information concerning the association should see Ruth Boh-nett, secretary to Dean Hunt, 160 Administration. Frosh Women Will Meet at Y.W. House i has not been made, nor has the ! special entertainment been chosen | as yet. i "As the football team will be in > the east to play Pittsburgh, there _ . . . _llf cun1t1 j k- England has made progress out should be no reason why everyone , ____.__. . * chnniH nL. ■’ of her depression by a do-noth- what I may describe as a specific trial period of industrial peace,” he announced. Seeks Agreements “From those willing to join • in establishing this hoped for period of peace, I shall seek assurances of the making and maintenance of agreements, which can be mutually relied upon, under which Wages, hours and working conditions may be determined and any later adjustments shall be made either by agreement or, in case of disagreement, through the mediation or arbitration of state or federal agencies,” he continued. “I shall not ask employers or employees permanently to lay aside the weapons common to industrial war. But I shall ask both groups to give a fair trial to peaceful methods of adjusting their conflicts or opinion and interest, and to experiment for a reasonable time with measures suitable to civilize our industrial civilization.” In his first address to the American people since last June, Mr. Roossvelt reviewed the nation’s progress out of the economic morass. Lashes at Critics Instead, he lashed o’* again at alarmists and those ,.n he described as Trighte --a by boldness and cowed by the necessity of making decisions.” for complaining of the risk involved in New Deal projects. “Now that these people are coming out of their storm cellars they forget that there ever was a storm. They point to England. They would have you believe that should not attend the Mardi Gras, Wilder concluded. “There will be no other event of any nature on the campus that week-end.” raduate Group To naugurate Program Over Station KNX the “Wor’d of Research” series five radio broadcasts, conducted the Graduate School, will be rurated tomorrow at 4:45 p. fover station KNX when Dr. js B. von KleinSmid, president Ehe university, introduces Dr. Son H. Thienes, of the School Medicine, who is in charge of I schedule. _ Poison Menace" is the upon which Dr. Thienes will - “The Dope Habit,” “Pat-Medicines and Cosmetics,” 3 Poisoning,” and “Poisons of Machine Age,” are subjects :h form the remainder of the Bup and will be given every liesday in October. Wedell, Kin of Speed Pilot, Lost NEW ORLEANS, La.. Sept. 30— (Ui?)—Anxiety was felt here tonight for safety of Walter Wedell, brother of the late Jimmy Wedell, speed pilot, and six friends who were unreported hours after leaving in an amphibian plane for Grand Isle. The party left at 11:30 a. m. and was unreported at Grand Isle at 10:30 p. m. Officials of the We-dell-Williams Aviation company feared the plane may have been forced down in the gulf. In the plane with Wedell were Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Shaw. Patterson; Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Lashey, New Orleans, and Mr. and Mrs. J. WT. Chadwick, Patterson. Freshmen women will gather to-day at the Y. W. C. A. house at t 12 o’clock to elect officers for the! \A/ PPkl \7 T 1 Vf* coming year. Ruth Laveaga, coun- i 1 7 selor for the group, will announce plans for the semester and urges all freshmen women to atend. Phyllis Norton, vice-president of the A. S. U. S. C., stated in an address to the new women at the opning meeting of the organiza- The ninth semi-annual philos-tion, “The chief purpose of the | ophy forum series will begin to- Series Planned For Bowne Hall ing policy, by letting nature take her course. Cites English “Did England let nature take her course? No. Did England hold to the gold standard when her reserves were threatened? No. Has England gone back to the gold standard today? No. Did A yacht and two fishing boats, responding to the vessel’s distress siren, rescued the passengers, including women and children, and landed them at the Woods Hole railroad wharf The boat was beached off Uncatena Point to prevent it from going to the bottom. Water in Hold Survivors said there was 12 feet of water in the hold when they abandoned ship. Highest praise was heaped on Capt. J. P. Negus and his crew of 27 for their quick, efficient handling of the emergency-. The Coast Guard Cutter Sebago, on patrol in New England waters, was ordered by radio to proceed to the side of the New Bedford. The Ratlio Marine corporation intercepted a message indicating that the cosat guard cutter Argo was speeding toward the distressed vessel. A message intercepted by the Radio Marine Corp. at 10:50 p. m. said the Argo left Newport at 9:50 p. m. Passengers Saved Passengers of the New Bedford were taking tc lifeboats. The engine room was filling rapidly. Uncatena, where the ship is a-ground, is approximately two miles from Weeds Hole, Mass. The New Bedford carries passengers between Martha’s Vineyard and Nantucket. The vessel left New Bedford at 7:30 p m and was due here shortly before 9 p. m. The vessel, owned by the New Bedford, Martha’s Vineyaid and Nantucket Steamship Co., carried a crew of 27. Many Reserve Lecture Seats Drama Workshop To Meet This Noon her war‘US Advance Sale of Tickets Indicates Interest in W alpole’s Visit Speaking on "The Return of the Hero to the Novel,” Hugh Walpole, eminent British author, will address what is expected to be a near-capacity audience in Bovard auditorium Thursday evening at 8:15. The lecture is sponsored by Ep silon Phi. honorary English fra ternity, which has presented to the campus and to southern California many distinguished men of letters. Walpole, from advance ticket sale indications, will probably draw as large an attendance as Christopher Morley or Carl Sandburg, each of whom spoke before crowds of about 1500 persons in 1932 and 1933. Only Speech Walpole is not on a regular speaking tour, and will not appear to speak in public in southern r California again this year. He i plans to leave for England next month. At present he is engaged in writing the film version of Charles Dickens’ “David Copperfield,” and will remain in Hollywood just long enough to adapt for the screen his own novel. “Vanessa,” fourth and last of the “Herries Chronicle” which some critics consider his masterpiece. Tickets on Sale Tickets are on sale at the cashier’s window in the University Book store, priced at 75 cents for reserved seats and 50 cents for general admission, tax included. They are also available at University College and at Jake Zeitlin’s bookstore on West Sixth street, as well as from Epsilon Phi members. Walpole Frightened At Movie Debut British Novelist Will Speak At Assembly Official Announcement From President’s Office Hugh Walpole. British novelist, will speak in Bovard auditorium, Wednesday evening, appearing under the auspices of Epsilon Phi, national honorary English fraternity. Walpole has chosen as his topic, “The Return of the Hero." Y. W. C. A. Freshman club is to allow the women to become acquainted with their fellow classmates and to provide an opportunity for getting into extra-curricula activities.” The Y. WT. C. A. offers a wide field of activties in its various branches of work, including the choral club for group singing, the book review section, the drama club which presents a number of plays each year at various university and civic gatherings, and the social service group for those women who are interested in doing good work by aiding in storytelling and handicraft at the Orthopedic hospital. Neighborhood settlement house, and the Girl Reserves. "There is some activity on campus either in the Y. W. or in other university organizations in which every freshman woman will be interested. Many women who are now prominent in campus activities have first become interested in their field of work through the guidance of the Y. W. C. A. We hope to see all freshmen women take an active part in their club this year,” urges Beth Tibbot, executive secretary of the university Y. W. morrow afternoon at 4:15 in Bowne hall, Mudd Memorial hall of philosophy, and continue for 15 weeks every Tuesday at the same hour. The theme of this year’s semiannual lectures is The —Ideal Society in Western Philosophy. Dr. B. A. G. Fuller, professor of philosophy at S. C., will speak first on Plato’s Republic, Mother of Utopias, and its significance for modem thought and problems. Admission is free to students and public by ticket. These may be secured without charge by calling at the hall of philosophy. This course of lectures allows one unit credit to those students who attend and take part in the conference immediately following. (Continued on Page Four) Standard Oil To Begin Broadcast Because of the huge success of last year's radio announcements of football games during the Standard Oil company broadcasts, E. J. McClanahan, manager of the company’s sales developments, has announced that this feature will be resumed during the current season. The broadcasts will be delivered over the Pacific coast networks of the National broadcasting company and the Columbia broadcasting system each Thursday and Friday evening. Discussions of the University of Southern California varsity football games will be included AAA Is Now Permanent Fixture **** * * * * * * * * **** Bills Drafted for Congress Journalism Women To Meet Tomorrow Postponed until tomorrow, the meeting of Alpha Omicron chapter of Theta Sigma Phi will be : held at 2:30 p. m. in the journalism library-, it was announced last Friday afternoon by Elsie Roth-man, president. The meeting, which is the first of the fall semester, has been called to plan, in conjunction with Alpha Chi Alpha, a tea in honor of all new women in journalism. All actives are requested to attend. as committee members for the tea will be selected at this meeting. WASHINGTON. Sept. 30—CE)— The AAA has its “second wind” and the spectacular days of “kill a pig’ and “plow under a row of cotton” are over, a leading ag- (Copyright 1934. by United Press) When Peek resigned as administrator and was replaced by Chester C. Davis, the AAA took a new attack which has been altered only slightly. It is planned to con- ricultural planner told the United : tinue along the present lines Press tonight. It was pointed out that the act. No noticeable overhauling of while giving broad fiscal powers AAA such as that which affect- —methods to collect and distribute ed NRA last week will occur, the money to cooperating farmers intervier was told. This official could be made a more useful in- believes the agricultural unit may1 strument of agricultural recovery be regarded as a more or less by the addition of clauses further permanent arm of the department; defining the AAA’s relationship of agriculture. According to his ) with producers, view, the agricultural adjustment ! Two legislative items which are act always will have a single ad- mentioned are: ministrator, assisted by a corps of 1. Authority to offer farmers a _ advisers and headed by the sec- single or blanket contract cover- . retary of agriculture. ing all commodities grown on in- Increase JnOWD In “Our attention is now concen- dividual farm units. i *. . trated upon the long-time phases 2. Amendments “clarifying” and Lltei aiUi t: of agricultural adjustment,” he strengthening AAA licensing pow- ; ----, said. ers. Comparative literature classes of j AAA officials feel that “by and The later were sought of the last the University college show a maxi:- Athor^H hv 1 r./« i V» on ml 1 m PT11. nVPT 1 £1.5! t", ! bers of the Touchstone workshop meet for the first time in Touch-j stone theater at 12:30. All university students are eligible for membership and are urged to attend by Mabel Pruitt, president. Touchstone Drama workshop is a unit of university play productions for students interested in both the technical and productive angle of the stage. Those having no acting ability may assist in the makeup, costume, or stage properties department. The first production, consisting of a group of three one-act plays, will be given about November 1. Several plays are being considered but no announcement will be made until tryouts, which will be held today and tomorrow at 4 p. m. in Touchstone theater, have been concluded. Officers assisting Mabel Pruitt are Jane Tyler, vice-president: Joe Berthelet. secretary; and Arthur Wisner, treasurer. Pi Kappa Sigma To Meet Wednesday In Student Union The first regular meeting of Pi Kappa Sigma, campus undergraduate educational professional sorority, will be held on Wednesday, October 3. in the women's lounge, j Student Union All pledges and active members are expected to. be present. Helen Hoelzel, president, who at- . tended the national Pi Kappa Sig- j ma convention at the Birchmont , Beach hotel at Bemidji, Minneso- I ta, as a delegate from S. C.. will' preside over the meeting. Many new and useful ideas were ac- ; quired by Miss Hoelzel during her trip. Members of the society are re- , quested to bring names of speakers on education who might be ! able to speak at meetings during the semester. By United Pres* Hugh Walpole, famous British novelist, made his debut as a movie actor yesterday—and like other cinema novices, he was frightened. Brought here to write the script of "David Copperfield,” Walpole was prevailed upon to enact the Vicar of Blunderstone in the picture and yesterday he donned grease paint. At the first “take” of his scene, Walpole promptly forgot not only the instrutcions of Director George Cukor but his lines as well. But he pulled himself together and on the next "take” he was a suc-ces. He preached a nine minute sermon on charity. Trojan Bible Club In Plea for New Members on Oct. 2 Traffic Drive Announced by Police Official Campaign To Stop Speedy Motorists Will Open On ednesday 15 M.P.H. Limit on Campus Parking in Red Zone Also To Be Halted Says Captain Long Trojan students driving cars st excessive rates of speed down University avenue were warned last night by Captain T. D. Long of the University police station that this thoroughfare is a 15 mil* zone and the law wil! be rigidly enforced ln the future. Starting Wednesday, Captain Long announced, police will conduct a drive to slow down traffie along the avenue. Pedestrian* have been endangered daily by speeding Trojans, according to the captain. Rigid Enforcement In addition to rigidly enforcing the 15 mile limit on University avenue, officers will be instructed to apprehend drivers of cars traveling more than 15 miles an hour by the 32nd street school. This campaign will also start on Wednesday. Captain Long pointed out that many studeats are disregarding the red no-parking zones and that these offenders will be given tickets as a continuation of the policy of enforcing traffic laws on the university campus. Students Warned Trojan students are given this warning in advance of the drive and urged to take heed. Long stated. “Red zones are plainly marked and the entire length of University avenue is a 15 mils zone and must be observed. Officers will also enforce the boulevard stop at 32nd street and University. Diverging from the traffic problem, Captain Long advised all students keeping books in cars while attending classes to keep their machines locked. Every year hundreds of dollars worth of books are reported stolen at the University police station. Articles of clothing are also frequently taken, he declared. Although the drive for law enforcement does not start until Wednesday, Trojan motorists were advised to obey the law the days preceding regarding red zones and 15 mile speed limits. All students who are interested in forming an S. C. Bible club again this year are requested to meet ln 307 Memorial library at 12:30 on Tuesday, October 2. Plans for the coming year will be discussed at the meeting. This club forms annually on the campus and fosters the promotion of interest in the study of the bible. ,. n . j large” they have done their job congress but were smothered by 1 ec} increase in enrollment over last Socialite In Air ueroy welJ They are unwilling to claim a small but articulate opposition, j year. according to Mildred Struble. Miss Jacqueline Cochran, New York success but are not displeased ; They will be offered in different head of the department of comparand Florida socialite, took off for with their “batting average.” form at the next session and dif- at1Ve literature. Several new com-New York yesterday In the plane Since the George N. Peek episode, ferent tactics will be used in parative literature majors are en-she intends to fly in the London- j there has been little or no intern- seeking their enactment, the of- rolled at Southern California this | 1 to-Melboume air derby. al friction. j ficiai said. ; year, she tsated. ‘Browsings’ on Air Today, Station KFAC "Browsings,” weekly book review column that has been conducted in the Daily Trojan since the fall of 1932 by Les Koritz, will be on the air this afternoon at 4:00. Koritz began broadcasting “Browsings” on July 16, over Station KFAC (1300 kilocycles), and this afternoon’s talk will be the 13th Monday afternoon program in the series. Although faculty members only are usually permitted to represent S. C. on radio broadcasts, Mulvey Z. White, university radio director, made an exception in the case of “Browsings.” It was felt that a book review program was in harmony with the university’s educational endeavors in the field of radio. Student Lectures Sponsored by Y.W. “Student Leadership," a course of lectures to#be given by Miss Helen Pursinger, girl reserve executive secretary of the Y. W. C. A., will begin today at 12 o’clock at the university Y. W. house. All women are urged to benefit by these programs whether or not they are members of the Y. W. C. A. Miss Pursinger has planned to cover an extensive field in her series of lectures, and such universally important topics as club leadership for women, psychology of the adolescent girl, and program planning for university organizations will be discussed. These lectures will be of especial interest to new women or to those intending to teach or to lead in some campus activity. Members of this group will be awarded activity points. Ephebian Officer Plans S.C. Group Ann Cohen, president of the Ephebian society, an organization of honor graduates from Los Angeles high schools, has arranged for all Trojan students, who are Ephebians, to leave their names and addresses with Miss Francis McHale in Dean Mary Crawford’s office. 254 Administration before next Wednesday. There is a place in the university life for a chapter of the main Ephebian society to function, according to Miss Cohen, who is now enrolled at S. C. She said that similar organizations have been formed in other schools and communities and are doing much service for their respective institutions. If enough interest is shown by S C. Ephebians. the president stated she would see what can be dona concerning the forming of a local chapter. SERA Workers To Meet Bob Whitten announces a meeting of all SERA workers connected with play management this afternoon between the hours of 2 and 3:30. All members under this assignment must report to him in the play management offlc*, 220 Student Unioa.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 7, October 01, 1934|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 7, October 01, 1934.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
f s. C. Will Hear Hugh Walpole On Thursday SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Monday, October 1, 1934 Number 7 Jones To Make Radical Shift In First Team Bengal Team Holds 1 roy To Single Touchdown During Afternoon Bill Howard, Davis Hurt Break Comes When Ball Hits Pacific Man and Ostling Recovers By Lionel van Deerlin Radical changes in his first string lineup will be made by Coach Howard Jones in practice this afternoon, resulting from what he terms an unsatisfactory showing against College of Pacific in the coliseum Saturday afternoon when the Trojan team barely won, 6-0. Pacific’s determined Tigers, well-tutored by fche venerable Stagg in execution of bewildering forward passes, had been expected to give ihe Trojans a tough and interesting afternoon, but it was not thought that they would prove so formidable as to threaten a scoreless tie. While Troy won, their single touchdown was obviously the result of a break. The Score Here's how it happened: With the ball in S. C. s possession in midfield, Wmg punted high to Pacific’s 15-yard mancer, where Clialiis, playing safety, chose to let the ball bounce. Jimmy Bainbridge, Pacific quarter, was driving himself into a tackier when the ball touched his foot. As it careened laterally, Jed Ostling, alert second string Trojan end, saw what had happened and grabbed the ball for his team on the 15-yard line. Coach Jones, sensing what might ibe his only sconne opportunity of [the day. shot his first string in im-nediately. They scored on the first Llay, Wotkyns touring left end behind Warburton, who removed Ihompson, defensive right half. No lwer than three Tigers broke rough to smear Clemens’ attempt extra point, however, so that [s all the scoring. Trojans Miss Howard (Southern California's widely herded power attack, mmus Quar-(back Bill Howard and Davy Da-was not up to even early sea-form. Gar Matthews started at !'.rter and did not impress. When ^rburton was injected into the he. too, was unable to break although he did pave the ItCor.tinuca on Page Three) El Rodeo Posts Still Open To Applicants All students desirous of obtaining positions on the business stall of the El Rodeo will be interviewed today by Bud Simon, business manager of the yearbook, ln 317 Student Union from 2:30 to 4:30 p. m. “Positions are open to both men and women and excellent experienc may be gained through work on the business staff,” stated Simon. Activity points will also be awarded to all women members of the staff. ‘Strike’ To Be President Outlines Labor, First Drama in CaPito1 Meeting for Next rn-st urama in , Month in