Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 25, October 25, 1934
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Troy Entrains For Palo Alto Fray Saturday SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wid? News Seryice Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Thursday, October 25, 1934 Number 25 Trojan Spirit Rejuvenation Plan Started Goes North Austin and Nagel Organize Social Greeks To Sing S.C. Fight Songs Many Plans Submitted We ll Show ’Em,’ Hallock Says; New P eatures 1 o Be Inaugurated Action was started yesterday by the newly appointed rally committee for the reformation of Trojan spirit v. hen they arranged a plan by which every member of the student body and faculty will learn the songs and yells of the university. Audrey Austin, the council representative from the College of Letters. Arts, and Sciences, has been appointed to organize a program of daily singing of Trojan songs at mealtimes by sorority women, while Fred Nagel will arrange similar programs at the fraternity houses. Procedure Indefinite Tiie committee is giving careful | consideration to many plans that, have been submitted, and is as yet able to give no definite word as to what steps will be taken, according j to Pete Cavaney, rally chairman and president of the Trojan Knights. ‘•At present I am not able to say what methods of spirit rejuvenation are being considered,” Cavaney said. “However, a reorganization of the : women’s rooting section is certain. I There is no doubt that complaints about the attitude of both men and rooters at last Saturday's game are well founded, and we are going to do all in our power to remedy them.” Song Introduced A new fight song, with different verses to fit the different Pacific coast opponents of the Trojans, will br introduced at the rally this morning. Those who have heard the new Jack Frankish, editor of the Daily Trojan, who leaves tonight for Palo Alto aboard the Trojan Special, to confer with the editors of the Stanford Daily and the Daily Californian tomorrow afternoon on th? Indian campus . Indians To Give Trojans Dance Saturday Night Women’s Gymnasium To Be Scene of University Social Gathering Opinions Clash In Conference Of Japan, U.S. Differences Arise in Naval Parley Between Chiefs Of Two Powers Alumni, Students To Meet private Session Is Held Trojan Clubs Will Present Rally at St. Francis Tomorrow Night Norman Davis Stresses Idea Of Equal Rights for National Security S.C. Leaders To Go With Team I rojan Special Will Carry Prominent 1 rojans To Stanford Farm Aboard the Trojan Special which leaves thi Southern Pacific station tonight at 8:45 o'clock, carrying the team to Palo Alto, will be several prominent student leaders. Accompanying the team will be Bob Haugh, president of the associated students; Jack Frankish, editor of the Daily Trojan; Pete Cavaney, president of the Trojan Knights; and Ed Hallock, yell king. Invitation to attend an S.C.-Stan- iONDON Oct. 24—<U.E>—Sharp ford dance Saturday night in the differences between the United women’s gymnasium on the Stan- gtates and Japan on the latter-s ford campus after the game, has been extended to all Trojans who make the northern trip this week end, according to a message received from Johnny Mottram cf Stanford, chairman of the affair. Ed Fitzpatrick, formerly of Hotel Del Monte and Del Mar club at Santa Monica, will lead his orchestra for the occasion and bids may be purchased at the door for $1.25. Trojan alumni in northern California will meet for their traditional conclave Friday evening in a banquet in the Mural room of the St. Francis hotel. San Francisco, for a pre-S.C.-Stanford rally, Lewis Gough, executive director of the General Alumni association, announced. Program Planned A program has been planned with Gough, Bill Hunter of the Trojan coaching staff. Hugh Willett, representing the Pacific Coast conference; Clifford Hughes, president of the association; Judge Jess Curtis of the superior court and Tully Knowles, president of the College of the Pacific. as speakers. Bob Haugh. A. S. U. 8. C. president, and Ed Hallock, yell king, will take charge of the football rally, feature of the evening’s festivities, song, which is proceeded by a novel : with Marvin Kahn, president of the yell, are enthusiastic in their ap- A.S.S.U., while Cavaney will be the proval of its many “appropriate” guest cf Juliue Jacobs, chairman of verses. the Stanford rally committee. “This is only a part of the move- Frankish is Guest ment to stimulate spirit,” Ed Hal- Frankish will be the guest of Stan lock, yell king, said, in telling of the Beaubaire, editor of the Stanford peppy preparations for tomorrow’s j Daily. The two will meet tomorrow rally. “We are going to show other afternoon with Walter Christie Jr., universities how it is done, believe editor of the Daily Californian, who ime.” will journey to Palo Alto for a min- Xew Members Named : ature press conference of the “Big Nelson Cullenward and George Ir- Three’ newspapers, win were added to the rally com- i The meeting of the editors at the mittee at a late hour yesterday, i time of S. C.’s northern game has Other members include: Audrey become an annual affair and is the Austi.n. Rod Dedeaux. Louise Hatha- j only get-to-gether of the three to way. Paul Rousso, Cecilia Wyman.' promote better press relations be-Ed Jones. Fred Nagel. Elwood Jones, j tween the schools although Beau- Arriving in Palo Alto tomorrow morning they will be entertained bV craig' SmUh, chainnan on the Stanford campus during the £ ff^ day and evening. Haugh will confer ( Entertainment Promised Dinner will be served, and music Ruth Laveaga, Virginia Adams. Harvey Vamum. Ed Hallock, and Pete Cavaney. |Df. Neise To Speak For Lutheran Club Dr. Henry C. Neise, Argentine |D008Ul. will speak on “Intemation-il Relations” at the first meeting \ (of the newly organized Lutheran : :lub in the Women's Residence lall at 12:15 today. Dr. J. Garnitzka, dean of the Lutheran bible school in Minneapolis, will be a guest of honor at the meet ine. He will meet and ppeak with the students individual- ; ly. Dr. Garnitzka is in Los An- j geles conducting a series of lectures pray evening this week. Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford ' baire will be entertained at S. C. when he comes south for the Stan-ford-U.C.L.A. contest, and Christie plans to visit the Trojan campus for | several days before the S.C.-Calif-' omia game on November 10. To Reach Understanding Chritsie, who last week attacked the article of Al Wesson. S. C. athletic publicity director, has already asked for a more complete understanding of the origin of the affair and this is one of the reasons for the editors’ conference. Through the medium of these meetings, there have been no serious editorial differences between the three papers since 1930 and entertainment will be furnished by Dick Jurgens’ St. .Francis hotel orchestra. The entire cost foi; the evening will be $1.25. Following the formal meeting, KPO will broadcast a football rally and interview under the auspices of the northern California alumni. Clifford Hughes and Lewis Gough left last night for the northern part of the state where Ihey will attend the Central California Trojan club meeting at the Hotel Californian in Fresno, tonight. “Dutch” Wilcox and Larry Pritchard will be speakers Debate Coach Sets Dates for Tryouts demands l'or equal naval strength and security rights developed during the initial parley between statesmen of the two powers here today. The differences appeared to be over how large a navy Japan or any other power, needed for equality in security from attack. Talks Private The conversations were held in private at the Claridge’s hotel quarters of the U. S. delegation. The United Press learned Norman H. Davis, head of the American group, impressed upon the Japanese his opinion all nations may be entitled to equal rights for security—but the needs of various nations are not equal. Furthermore, Davis was reliably understood to have deckred that security for one does not necessarily mean security for others. Equality Exists Davis was understood to have pointed out to the Japanese, led by Ambassador Tsuneo Matsudaira and Admiral Isoroku Yamamoto, that the principle of equality exists inherently among all nations, but that the conclusion of a new naval treaty—as demanded by Tokyo—necessarily would limit the exercise of that principle. According to the American attitude, any nations equality demands may not be granted if they entail a menace to neighbors— and in the case of Japan this view might be regarded as applying, among others, to China. Generalities Cited After the meeting, which lasted an hour and a half, a spokesman for the Americans said neither Matsudaira nor Admiral Yamamoto presented any technical details of the Japanese naval program, their pronouncement being chiefly concerned with generalities. The nevt move by Tokyo, will be submission of a detailed analysis of Japan’s proposals, he said. The U. S. delegation immediately took under advisement the broad lines of the Japanese position. No mention was made of the Manchukuo question, and no political questions '/ere broached. Rallies, Parades To Cheer Team; Trek North Begins Trojan Team j LeadsGridderl Leaves Tonight For Stanford Forty Men Entrain for Palo Alto; Will Hold Practice Today By Harry Henke A highly rejuvenated Trojan team, approximately 40 strong, entrains to-mght for Palo Alto, after a week’s secret drill, to meet the Stanford Indians in their third Coast conference game, a game in which the Trojans can put themselves back on the top of the heap if they play j the type of game that Oregon State j encountered for the first ten min- : utes last Saturday when S.C. looked like the Trojans of old in rolling ! u ptheir only score. A parade and rally at the Southem Pacific station will send the team 1 off, to be followed by two or three thousand rooters during the remaining days of the week. New Plays Expected That Headman Jones will probably spring something new on Tiny Thornhill's gang is likely, with the secret practices throughout the week probably having been spent on something new and different in Trojan offensive tactics. S. C.’s hope lies in the steady improvement which the squad has shown, plus the fact that this has not been a year for favored teams. Stanford has weight, speed, experience, confidence, and a great back in Bobby Grayson, to offset th<s Captain Julie Bescos of the Trojan football squad will give a short pep talk to the student body at the rally in Bovard auditorium this morning at 11 o’clock. Illegal Voters In Civil Action Troy Will Hear Bescos, Drury As Features of Big Pep Rally Today for S.C.-Stanford Tilt Trojan Spirit Revived As Hundreds Parade Down Fraternity Row to S. C. Campus; New Song Will Be Introduced at Rally By Jack Frankish Trojan spirit was reawakened last night. That same spirit will be seen again today after an absence of several years when more than 2000 students jam Bovard auditorium at 11 o’clock. That same spirit will be seen tonight when a huge cavalcade of automobiles follows^--“ the team bus to the Southern Pacific station for a sendoff to Palo Alto. 1500 Go North And again that same spirit will j be seen when more than 1500 rooters follow their team through one of the hardest games of the season in Stanford stadium Saturday afternoon. A fire was built under the Trojan warhorse last night by the Trojan Knights—a fire that blazed down 28th street, across the campus, end-j ing at the Sigma Chi house. Starting at the Delta Chi house, the Knights began a mob rally which hit prac- Laird Elected Frosh Leader New President Chosen by Small Plurality Over Many Aspirants Next Monday Is Deadline; Summoned To Answer Charges in Court By United Press A second civil action, citing 33,-500 Los Angeles county voters to thin thread of hope being nursed by show cause why they should not Trov grid followers, but, if Grayson stricken from the rolls for al should be bottled up effectively ^egal registration, will *- Students To Be In Music Recital Members of the School of Music »n „icA wo __will continue the semi-monthly stu- ill also be an honored guest at 1 ^ , . _ ... . *,, he luncheon meeting this noon. ! ?.ent T T Reservations for the 30 cent lun- 'he sch0°1. bulld!n? at 12:30J,J£ heon should be made in the Re- ***. ™S1C mfajor 15 expSf? * Jgious Conference office. 258 Ad- atlend the perf0rmanCe 11111655 he linistration building before noon lay. Kenneth Knutzen, chairman of the organization invites all Itudents interested to attend. laptist Students To Hear Dr. Knopf At Meeting Today is personally excused from doing so by Mr. Max van Lewen Swarthout, director of the School of Music. The program selected for today’s recital includes Chopin's Impromptu F sharp Op. 36 number 2, to be played by Ruth Watanabe; Scott's “Lento” and MacDowell’s “Hungarian Dance", piano selections by Rosemary Rupp; a voice number “But Who May Abide the I Dr. Carl S. Knopf, professor in > Da? of Comings” from “Mes-he School of Religion, will speak to siah” rendered^ byRCrawford Dalle Roger Williams club at a lun- 1 '1S- Moszkouskis Etincelles , a pi-peon meeting today on the sub- ano 5 10k • *r?fl !C6 rt. “What I Believe About God." ** *nd Ref,lectl0ns °n le meeting will be held in the ;!ie • Pla>pd on the piano by romen’s Residence In 11 and will Manon Cameron. jin promptly at 12:15 pjn. |A11 students interested are invit-to attend. Reservations can be f'lW^ill ids this morning in 258 Adminis- V/lWooto rr Ut UL-it ion building, Religious confer- T'v* J Ice office. A charge of 30 cents L/lSlTllSSeCl II be made for the luncheon. tor Assembly lub Chaplain To Be Guest At Luncheon Official Announcement from Office of the President ’’ather Emmett McDonnell, chap-|n of the S.C. Newman club, will the guest of the club members a luncheon today to be held the patio of the Student Un-at 12:20 pjn. [Tie luncheon will follow Father ^Donnell's weekly talk at the dai-religious assemblies in Bowne tl at 12 o’clock. At his speech Jay, he will cor' ** his talks the ceremonif r Mass. All eleven o’clock classes will be excused tomorrow in order to permit students to attend an all-Uni-versity assembly in Bovard auditorium at that time. The assembly is to take the form of a football rally for the Stanford-S.C. game on Saturday. Special entertainment has been arranged for the assembly. Tryouts for the Freshman de bate team will be held next Tues- ! —- day and Wednesday at 3 p.m. in _ Porter hall, it was announced by Carver, Coons I O Ames Crawford, freshman coach and former varsity debate captain. Freshman and students of the same standing in University junior college, who are interested in compet ing for positions, should register at the debate office, 427 Union. They must be prepared to give a five-minute talk on one side of the national debate question for this year: “Resolved: that the nations agree to prevent inter-national shipment of arms and munitions.’’ Last year, the vrst during which S.C. freshmen debaters have ever had a coach, the peagreeners enjoyed a remarkably successful season, winning 12 debates and losing two. They also won the Freshman j division of the Pacific Coast Phi-Kappa Delta tournament u Pasadena. " Optimistic over the number of names that have already been turned in, Crawford expressed the belief that the frosh debaters are headed for another successful season. Speak at Economic Meeting Saturday With Professor Emeritus Thomas Student f Nixon Carver, S.C. alumnus, and Harvard instructor; and Dr. Arthur G. Coons of Occidental college as speakers, the 33rd meeting of the southem California Economic association sponsored this time by Pomona college will meet at the Claremont Inn, 6:30 Saturday evening. Dr. Carver will speak on "How Can California Put an End to Poverty?” while Professor Coons will throughout the game, and the Trojan line charges like they can, it will be anybody’s ball game. Trojan Line Strong The S. C. line should stack up on a par with the Stanford forward appear by next Monday, ready wall with the exception of one end, prove they are legally registered, where Moscrip holds forth. He is in Judge Frank C. Collier, who issued be filed in Superior court tomorrow, Deputy Attorney General James S. Howie said last night. Howie's suit will add this number to the 24,136 voters cited in the original suit, who are being notified Marshall Laird, Sigma Alpha Ep-, „ . , . . silon, was elected by the member* ticallv every fraternity and soror- frosh class yesterday to ity house on the campus. Halting . jeacj them during the current year at the Phi Kappa Psi house, there ^ t^eir president. In a light vote were fight talks by Yell King Ed Laird polled 26 votes to gain ft Hallock and Knight President Pete slim plurality over a large field. a class by himself. In the backfield, Clemens, who has been adjudged o.k. physically by the medicos, will be able to play. He ranks right alongside of “Bones” (Continued on Page Three) Protestants Hold Group Elections In the first meeting on Tuesday, Oct. 23, the newly organized Protestant Worship commission elected Jesse Wilson, graduate student, chairman. Frances Sinkhom was chosen secretary. Dr. Robert J. Taylor who specializes in the study of “The Mechanics in Worship” will advise the group. An important project of the commission will be the planning and conducting of the Monday devotional services in Mudd Memorial hall which were formerly under the supervision of Dr. Bruce Baxter. A committee was appointed to set up a theme for devotionals in November. Everett Winn was chosen chairman of the group which includes Gilbert Myers, Lora Patton, and Martin Lorenzen. A special committee, under the I. R. Delegation To Convene at Santa Barbara discuss “Signs of Economic Prog- | chairmanship of Phyllis Otto, was ress in China.” Dr. Coons is dean of men. and professor of economics at the Eagle Rock institution. Political and economic observations which Professor Coons has made during his instruction at the California college in Nanking, China. for several past summers forms a basis for his talk. the original order to show cause, was notified today by Kurt Kauffmann, whom he appointed as special master to hear the voters, that only 225 had answered summonses to date and that most of these had been found properly registered. Meanwhile Judge Collier and Howie prepared to appear before the State Supreme court in San Francisco Monday on the court’s writ ordering them to show cause why they should not be prohibited from continuing with the registration inquiry. Democratic leaders were exercised over Judge Collier's decision to notify all the 24,136 voters of the action by postcard, contending this was insufficient and entirely outside of the law. appointed to plan and present next Monday’s devotions. They include Chester Lewis, Frances Sinkhom, and Jack Lawrence. Meeting every Tuesday from 12:30 to 1:30 in 258 Administration building, the worship commission offers an opportunity to all those interested research in the field of worship, SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 24— CP>— The State Supreme court today ordered the Los Angeles Superior court and Judge Frank C. Collier to show cause why they should not be prohibited from removing names of more than 24.000 assertedly illegally registered voters from election lists. The court order was returnable next Monday. Jurists explained that no stay of execution to prevent the voters from being denied the right to vote on Nov. 6, had been issued in view of the fact Judge Collier had postponed action in the matter until Monday. Cavaney. Cry ‘Beat Stanford “Beat Stanford—break the vow” was the cry. Three hundred and fifty men and women then surged on down to the Sigma Chi house to find Captain Julie Bescos, going via the library and the women’s dorm. The football captain was absent, but, undaunted, Trailing in second place in the voting were Jack Baur and Coal-sen Morris with 21 votes apiece. Several other nominees polled close to the figure. Those who ran for the office, other than the leaders, with votes cast include: Eugene Browne, 9; Glorya Curran, 9; Mack Dronberger, 18; Wilson C. P. Jones, 2; Glenard Lipscomb, 12; Fred Lo- the rally continued for three-quar- gan jr 2; Gordon Moser, 12; Jack ters of an hour until the strains of “Alma Mater” had died away. It was the most spontaneous demonstration. the most genuine, whole-hearted display of spirit seen on the campus in years. This morning at ll o’clock. Morley Drury, Troy’s most famous all- Parker, 12; Bob Short, 8; Tom Skinner, 11 Frank Troost, 11; Jack Warner, 19; and Jim Kruger (write in), 13. Light Vote Cast Only 206 votes were cast by ft American, and Captain Bescos will seemingly-disinterested first - year be the rally speakers. The students class. According to Pinky Jones, already fired by last night’s demon-, election commissioner, the voting stration, members of the rally com- was orderly and without disturb-mittee are preparing for greatest ance. (Continued on Page Six) Accountants Meet For Dinner Tonight Holding their annual joint dinner, Beta Aipha Psi, national honorary accounting fraternity and Management club will meet with the Los Angeles chapter of the National Association of Cost Accountants at 6:30 tonight in the Women's Residence hall. Dean Reid L. McClung of the College of Commerce will be the honored guest. Eric A. Camman, president of the national association from New York [ date of the frosh-soph brawl will Glorya Curran, the first coed to ever run for a class chief executive position in many years of Troy political history, failed to make a strong showing in the final tabulation of votes. The several votes cast for Jim Kruger as a write-in candidate were another singular factor of the election. Has Kidnap Burden As president of the freshman class, Marshall Laird will be called upon to lead his classmates in the annual frosh-soph brawl. As an added duty will be the burden of possibly being “kidnaped" by the sophomore class. Definite announcement of the Trojan Band To Play at Rally Today * * * * University of Southem California's delegation to the Pacific Southwest conference of International Relations clubs at Santa Barbara State college next Thursday and Friday will be led by Dr. Eugene Harley, political science department, Dr. Claude A. Buss, international relations professor, and George Millikan, president of the club on this campus. Approximately ten other students are expected to attend the event which will feature discussions of such world-wide topics as disarmament, Latin-American relations, and the far eastern question. Millikan will be chairman of the round table discussion on disarmament. Representatives from U.C. L_A., Occidental, San Diego, Arizona, New Mexico, Redlands, Pomona and other institutions in this vicinity will attend. Convention headquarters will be at the El Mir-asoi hotel. Full Schedule Mapped Out For Week-End; Roberts To Present New Fight Song A packed schedule is mapped out I One hundred and fifteen picked for the Trojan band this week-end men who will compose the band will beginning with their first appear- practice for the Stanford engage-anc > of the semester this niommg ment at the Harvard Military aca-in the Bovard auditorium for the I demy on the corner of Venice boule-Stamora rally, appearing before the j vard and Western avenue. Football Law Aiumui dinner tonight at the j practice on Bovard field and a mo-Unive'sity club followed immediate- tion picture schedule in the colily by playing at tire Southern Fa- j seum prevents the band from re-cific station for the team send-off., hearsing on its regular practice and to be c’.iu.axea by a trip to grounds. Pt o Altc Saturday j John Webber, student manager of A brand new peppy Trojan fight ; the band, leaves for Palo Alto to-song will be played by the band night with the team members to this morning for the first time at' make arrangements for seating the the Bovard rally. It’s a song that j band in the stadium and transpor-even the band members have not tation of equipment to and from the se.-n. Copies of the composition will field. He will also negotiate with a be distributed on the band racks restaurant or cafeteria to feed the and Lieut. Harold William Roberts bandsmen. Following the game, the director, will put the players through band will board the Lark and re- their paces. The new song will be distributed to the students at the boat and train so that they can practice it on their way to Stanford. turn immediately. Tickets will be distributed to the band members tonight at the Musical organizations building following the team ^.end-off at the station- Campus Clubs Plan Luncheon Meetings Phyllis Norton is to preside at the association luncheon meeting in the Women’s Residence hall Friday noon sponsored by the international relations committee. Dr. Claude A. Buss, associate professor of international relations, and Dr. Francis Bacon, counsellor of men. will be the speakers. Clarence Muse, motion picture actor and author, will entertain by rendering one of his recent song hits, “Sleepy Time Down South.” Mr. Muse wrote the book “Harlem Heaven" which was produced at the Hollywood Bowl last summer. This is the first time a group such as this has attempted to combine for such an affair, and it is Phyllis Norton’s hope that these luncheons may be continued throughout the coming year. The groups to be represented at the luncheon will include World Friendship; Y.M.C.A.; University of International Relations: International relations club; Latin - American club; JaDanese students club: and Cosmopolitan club. The Chinese students will also be represented. Tickets, which may be purchased at the bookstore, are 35 rent*. city, will speak on “The Effect of NIRA on Cost Accounting and Standard Cost.” Stuart C. McLeod, secretary' and business manager of the association will introduce him. The president of Beta Alpha Psi. E. Milford Brunner, is in charge of the arrangement for this dinner. The chairman of the meeting is Thomas D. Lindholtz. manager of the American Appraisal company. Entertainment will be furnished by Bert Eberle, accordionist. He is the instructor of the accordion band of the Southern California Music company. He will be assisted by the new Warner Brothers’ juvenile star accordionist, Jerry Wight. announced soon, said Pete Cavaney, Trojan Knight president. Missouri Tornado Takes Four Lives Open Letter To Trojans By President To the Trojan Team: As you leave for the big game at Stanford tonight, you carry with you the best wishes of a loyal student body. Troy will be at Palo Alto Saturday to fight the same hard battle in the stands that you will fight on the grid-iron. It is my wish that students of Troy will conduct themselves this week-end as respectable Trojans. May it be said Saturday after the game that the University of Southem California displays real sportsmanship and show all is graceful in victory and loyal in defeat as the case may be. Bob Haugh. President, A.S.UJ5.C. MARYVILLE, Mo., Oct. 24—CE) —The death toll stood at four and property damage was estimated at a million dollars tonight as this little county seat town counted the cost of last night’s tornado. Four members of a CCC camp, Guy Allen, Sherbina, Mo.; Ralph Hare. St. Louis, Mo.; Hugh Newton, Pattonsburg, Mo.; and Harvey Drake, Kansas City, Mo., were killed when the vicious twister demolished camp buildings with the suddenness of lightning. More than a score were injured, a few seriously. No more deaths were expected, however. Heaviest property damage was to the high school building .which likely will have to be rebuilt at a cost of $200,000. In addition, 40 residences were leveled and some 200 others damaged. Few Tickets Remain For S.C.-Indian Tilt A few rooter’s and general admission tickets are still available for th'e Stanford-Trojan game on Saturday, October 27, Miss Marie j Poetker, cashier of the ticket window in the Student Union, said j yesterday. Tickets for the rooter’s section ! are $1.10. with general admission , at $2.75. Miss Poetker urges those ! who wish to buy tickets to do sc immediately as it is doubtful that there will be any mor* ftrailabla i after todaj.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 25, October 25, 1934|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 25, October 25, 1934.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
For Palo Alto
United Press World Wid? News Seryice
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, October 25, 1934
Trojan Spirit Rejuvenation Plan Started
Austin and Nagel Organize Social Greeks To Sing S.C. Fight Songs
Many Plans Submitted
We ll Show ’Em,’ Hallock Says; New P eatures 1 o Be Inaugurated
Action was started yesterday by the newly appointed rally committee for the reformation of Trojan spirit v. hen they arranged a plan by which every member of the student body and faculty will learn the songs and yells of the university.
Audrey Austin, the council representative from the College of Letters. Arts, and Sciences, has been appointed to organize a program of daily singing of Trojan songs at mealtimes by sorority women, while Fred Nagel will arrange similar programs at the fraternity houses. Procedure Indefinite
Tiie committee is giving careful | consideration to many plans that, have been submitted, and is as yet able to give no definite word as to what steps will be taken, according j to Pete Cavaney, rally chairman and president of the Trojan Knights.
‘•At present I am not able to say what methods of spirit rejuvenation are being considered,” Cavaney said. “However, a reorganization of the : women’s rooting section is certain. I There is no doubt that complaints about the attitude of both men and rooters at last Saturday's game are well founded, and we are going to do all in our power to remedy them.”
A new fight song, with different verses to fit the different Pacific coast opponents of the Trojans, will br introduced at the rally this morning. Those who have heard the new
Jack Frankish, editor of the Daily Trojan, who leaves tonight for Palo Alto aboard the Trojan Special, to confer with the editors of the Stanford Daily and the Daily Californian tomorrow afternoon on th? Indian campus .
Indians To Give Trojans Dance Saturday Night
Women’s Gymnasium To Be Scene of University Social Gathering
Opinions Clash In Conference Of Japan, U.S.
Differences Arise in Naval Parley Between Chiefs Of Two Powers
Alumni, Students To Meet private Session Is Held
Trojan Clubs Will Present Rally at St. Francis Tomorrow Night
Norman Davis Stresses Idea Of Equal Rights for National Security
S.C. Leaders To Go With Team
I rojan Special Will Carry Prominent 1 rojans To Stanford Farm
Aboard the Trojan Special which leaves thi Southern Pacific station tonight at 8:45 o'clock, carrying the team to Palo Alto, will be several prominent student leaders.
Accompanying the team will be Bob Haugh, president of the associated students; Jack Frankish, editor of the Daily Trojan; Pete Cavaney, president of the Trojan Knights; and Ed Hallock, yell king.
Invitation to attend an S.C.-Stan- iONDON Oct. 24—