Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 21, No. 31, October 29, 1929
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CIRCULATION Yearly Among 15,000 STUDENTS SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA semi-centennial year SECOND SIX WEEKS BEGINS TODAY START IT RIGHT VOL XXI-__ “ONFORTROY” I NEW PEP SONG FOR SCHOOL f,lee Club Learning Words; Song To Be Taught To Student Body Soon. ••Ob f°r Troy." Southern California's newest pep song, was sung for the firet time by the singing unit of the Trojan band Saturday at tho S. c Stanford football same. It is exited that this number with Tour ^fr g. c. songs will be taught to ,hf student body soon. Tbe words of "On for Troy" are as follows: Fight on for Southern California. Put the ball across the line, Fight for Southern California, There it goes across tills time. Fight for Southern California, Let ns fight with all our might. So it’s fight, fight, fight, Trojan varsity, fight for Troy. Air Program Is Announced Many Important Talks Will be Given Over KEJK This Week. Educational lectures and radio col-kje classes announced by the Uni. vmity of Southern California for the week ol October 8, Station KEJK, ir: Wednesday, October 30 3:00 to 3:30 p. m.—The Place of the Voice in Public Speaking. Alta B. Hull, School of Speech. 3:30 to 4:00 p. m.—Later Child hood—The Home Community, Harriet Fallen. 1:00 to 4:30 p. m.—Studies ln Modern American Literature Knglish 147 -Correspondence Course, Mrs. Lau tabelle Dletrick. 1:30 to 5:00 p. m.—The Greek Classics and Modern Philosophy and Religion, Dr. C. C. Douglas. S. C. Semi-Centennial Lecture series on Contemporary Civilization. 9:00 to 9:30 p. m.—Problems of the Desert—How Plants Have In-tided Dry Regions, Dr. O. It. Johnston. s. C. Semi-Centennial Lecture wies on Contemporary Civilization. AERONAUTICAL CLUB OPENS MEMBERSHIP M Trojan students interested in aviation, regardless of their school °r college classification, are asked 10 report to room 115, Old College, at 9:50 this morning, when the new Wng club will meet to elect new members. Caden Jenkins, chief instructor at the Aero corporation of California school of aviation, will be Present to make more definite plans *uh 1,16 students for the flying ™urse to be offered. Five meu have already enrolled for e course. These are Jack Stouffer, Harmon Lane, Paul Parr, Barney . rader, ail<I W. H. Rimmer. All ose who attended the first meeting ® club are asked to report to. ,*>. anii K,i>' others who would he /rested ln this actual flying class J.*° 8ee Richard Mogle in Prof. today HlllS °fflCe 01(1 C‘,IU‘K*'‘ «e Aero corporation Is offering OIK '°UriS,‘ !lt ll|e request of numer-co r! ,',ern Calif°™^ students. The flying i ‘"dude 22 hours of actual s instruction time and 70 hours iKLSr work- A |,,ivuu‘ license is guaranteed bv Ihe ,hl“rP°ratl0n- Th" cost for the (50n and instruction will be 2118,M'clal price <°"*>■ Those Ita(lemi who w|sh (o uke cla« canl°UDd 8L'hU0‘ parl of tllH This u-„ 80 at lhe cost of $50. t*>« univl .WlU |,robab,>' be given at The a °n certaln nights. fUsg 0, r.°, corPoratlon can take one Ab°ut alnet' °r t.W0 classe3 of 10-ol Com!” y m, lnl,ers of the College enrolled “t,Udent bo<l>' “re now eonunercllu " f880r Hill'a class in *’ul this - av*ation at the unlv Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, October 29, 1829. NUMBER 31 Stickers For Hello Week To Be Given STUDENT ACTIVITY CARDS NECESSARY AT UNIVERSITY DIG Bachelors' Club to Sponsor D;»?ce T° Be Held Next Monday Evening In Student Union Social Hall. “Hello and Smile” Week Beginning Next Monday. In order that all new students who have not yet had the opportunity of meeting the outstanding people on the campus, may do so, the Bachelors’ club Is sponsoring a "Hello and Smile” week. During the entire week ot Novem. her 4 to 9, special events will take place dally, and real friendship of Trojans, on and off the campus is to be expected. "Hello and Smile” week, which has become a yearly affair will probably be much bigger this year, according to Lari'}' Weddle, president of the committee sponsoring the daily events. It Is planned to decorate all Trojan automobiles with windshield stickers bearing the motto, "Hello and Smile." All students will further be requested to wear tags of the same description. Full committees have not as yet been formed, although much time and effort are being put into the work. The week will end with a formal dinner-dance at the Deauville beach club, November 9. This will be the most elaborate affair this year, according to the Bachelors. SPECIAL INVITATIONS ISSUED FOR DANCE Class Officers Send Out Bids For College Orchestra; Feature Acts Planned. As guests at the annual law dance sponsored by the freshman law class, several Los Angeles lawyers and judges, including Judge Clair S. Tappaan and Dean Justin Miller of the School of Law, have been invited. The dance is scheduled to be given Saturday evening, November 16, at the Town House. For the first time since the freshman class has been giving annual dances, special invitations have been sent to alumni of the school. An ef- Every man attending the second All-U dig, Monday, November 4, will be requested to present student activity card along with the 25 cents before being admitted to tho social hall of the Student Union building. This requirement is made so that there will be fewer non-university men attending the digs. Hay Hatfield’s seven piece orchestra Is to play for the evening. Along with the orchestra, Hatfield has two men who sing and will entertain during the evening. Informality is to be carried out during the entire evening. Every dance will be a cut dance and it is to be considered perfectly correct during the evening for any men seeing an attractive girl to cut in and dance with her. It has been arranged that the cloak room will be open for tbe convenience ot those attending the affair. The platform for the orchestra will be placed in front of the women's lounge as before and the rugs In part of the men's lounge will be rolled up for dacning. It Is asked that men smoking in the lounge please use the ash trays provided Instead of throwing lialf-smoked cigarettes on the rugs. It is asked that men co-operate in keeping the stag line as far back in the room as possible so that there will be more room for those who are dancing. It is permissable that the stag line form in the center of the room, but it those men standing around the outside of the dancers will stand back against the walls there will be more room for those dancing. Gymnasium Ground Broken In Month ADAMS SENDS SYMPATHY TO PARENTS "The Associated Students of the University of Southern California expresses its sincere regret to the parents of our unfortunate fellow students’ who met such an untimely death while returning from the game with Stanford University. "The absence of these men from the ranks of the student body will be keenly felt; Southern California, too, has suffered an irreparable loss. “LEO ADAMS” President A. S. U. S. C. CLASS WILL GIVE THREE-ACT DRAMA ON NOVEMBER 15 'Craig’s Wife” by George Kelly To Be Given By Seniors In Bovard Auditorium. "Ground for the new gymnasium may be broken within a month, but the actual construction work can not possibly begin until the early part of next year.” This was the statement made by C. E. Sims, university engineer. Work has been delayed for several reasons. There was considerable delay ill the removal of the old building from fort is being made to sell tickets to I t)le site which is directly behind the all of the upper classmen of the | Administration building. Also, tbe school, anu promises to attend have J plans, especially the more detailed been made by a number of the law drawings, are not yet comp’ete. Song and Yell Contest Ends All Entries Must Be In Box In Students Store by Noon Today. All songs and yells to be entered in the Yell and Song cotnest for the S. C.-California game Saturday, must be in the contest box in the Student Store by noon tomorrow for final judgment by the committee. “We want more yells submitted,” declared Sam Newman, chairman of the Rally committee, ’’yells of every variety .short ones, long ones, but they must have 'punch' and originality.” Several songs and yells have both been turned in already but there is still ample opportunity to win the fifteen-dollar desk set which is being offered as the prize for the best yell submitted. A separate trophy is to be given for the best song also, and a song is wanted particularly to supplement the S. C. "Fight On” song at moments when it is not especially apt to the occasion. Yells are wanted which present possibilities for new stunts in the bleachers and which are original enough and clever enough to be popular additions to our present standard ] selection. The contest Itself was instigated by j student officials in response to an | (Continued on Page Four) "Craig's Wife,” a three act drama by George Kelly, will be presented as the annual senior class play In Bovard auditorium on Friday, November 15. Catherine Stone, a senior in thu School of Speech, will play the title role of Mrs. Craig in the production, which is under the direction of W. Ray MacDonald, university play director. The play is a psychological drama which will require excellent interpretation to put across the footlights. The part of Mrs. Craig is a difficult one for she is not at all a likable character. The action of the play centers around Mrs. Craig and her methods of making life miserable for her husband, aunt, servants, and everyone with whom she comes in contact. Mrs. Craig is looking out for herself, and when, in the end, she is left with only her home, the question is raised in the minds of the audience as to whether she is happy now that she has what she wants. William Kauffman, president of the School of Speech, is to play the part of Mr. Craig. Phyllis Omeron will be Miss Austen, Mr. Craig’s aunt. Mrs. Harold, the housekeeper, will be played by Gladys Ockerman, while the maid, Mazie, will be portrayed by Marvel Kelley. Marie Parenteau will play Ethel Landreth, Mrs. Craig's niece, and her fiancee will be impersonated by Mark Schmidt. Others in tlie cast are Ruth Wilson as Mrs. Frazier: Leonard Rosoff as Billy Birkmire and Harry, and Joe Cohn as Catelle, the detective. Women Plan Taxi Service For Monday Cardinal and Gold Sweaters and Placards to Distinguish Drivers and Cars. Cardinal and gold sweaters and huge placards bearing the word “Taxi” will distinguish the drivers and their cars. The fare anywhere on the campus charged by the co-eds will be from ten to twenty-five cents. The cars will go anywhere on the campus. A space reserved in front of Bovard auditorium for the taxis. Students are asked to keep the space clear for the cars. Taxi service will be operating in the evening and cars will be waiting on fraternity row to take students to the all-U "dig.” Cars will be available after the dance and the taxi service will probably close at nine-thirty. The purpose of “Taxi Day” according to Grace Wright, chairman of the committee, is to raise money for the Women’s Self-Government association loan fund which is available each year for some worthy girl. Large posters announcing the event will appear soon, and the committee in charge are working to make "Taxi Day” the most successful one in the history of the university, stated Miss Wright. fraternities. Proceeds from the dance will be used by the freshman association to finance a "ditch day” to be held next spring. Bids have been set out to the different college orchestras and, according to Martin Malone, president of the freshman class and supervisor or dance plans, it is assured that one oi the best orchestras ou the campus will be secured. Several feature acts will be given during the evening. "Students will realize the immense amount of detail work necessary in the planning and construction of such a gymnasium as we mean to build," said Sims. "I have seen the plans as far as they are completed and 1 am sure that the edifice will surpass all expectations. At present, it is impossible to state the exact date of completion, but we may be reasonably certain that it will be ready for use about the beginning of the fall semester." versify c°Urse ig '!tW practlc*l aeronautlca •*«fy an„, “ *;lvel morfi details from lc*l as . ,t.'c 8U,,Jec<. mechan-"‘•II as theoretical LA TERTULIA PLANS IMPORTANT MEETING An important meetJng of La Ter-tulia, Spanish club ot the university, will be held Tuesday evening, Oe-tober 29, ill room 24 Bridge hall, at _j p. m. At this time 'election of officers will take place, aud member ship cards will be distributed to those who have paid their semester dues of 50 cents. A short program, the exact natuie of which has not been announced, will also be a feature of the evening. Lit Tertulla officers for the present year liave been nominated by the various Spanish classes, and at the meeting each candidate will be introduced by a fellow-classma*. Tbe list of candidates is as follows: for president, Louis Brouer, Jr., Mary B. Robertson, Al Velasco; for secretary, treasurer, Lenore Gld-dings, J. C. Molina, Catherine Noel, Lucille Callahan. The candidate receiving the second largest number of presidential votes will fulfill the office of vice-president. Six thousand miles in a baggae car —that is the experience of four loyal supporters of the Blue and Gold, who traveled across the continent to sit in the rooting section at the California-Pennsylvania football game. Junior Prom Location Will be Chosen Soon; New Chairmen Named Where the junior prom will be held is to be announced at the end of this week. Hugh Miles, chairman of the location committee for the affair, definitely stated this at a meeting of all j chairmen held yesterday. First Issue of Review To be Out Next Week “Since all of the copy Intended for this year's first issue of the Southern California Law Review is expected to be in today, the magazine should be ready for distribution some time during the first of next week,” Mr. Edwin Taylor, student-editor-in. chief of the publication said today. “Subscriptions to the Review have almost reached the one hundred mark in the law school," he further stated. Otrer student members of the staff of the publication besides Mr. Taylor are: Mr. Gordon Dean, Miss Jean j Vaughn Case, Mr. Richard Davis, Paul Zander, general chairman, an j Miss PlorenCe Galentine, Mr. J. G. nounced the following additions to Gold Mr u \V. Johnson. Mr. Wil-committees: Roy Geiler, ticket; Elda )lam v R Smith, Mr. 11. E. Spring. Arbelgast, refreshments; Glenn John- i meyer, Mr. Charles Fueller, Mr. Bauson, bids and programs; and Kather- jamtn Chapman, Miss Lurile Conrey, ine Staub, favors. | Miss Isabel Dodds, Mr. J. C. Etkin. Individual chairmen of sub-commit- ! Mr. R. W. Fulwider, Mr. R. L. Gray, tees to sell tickets in the individual , Miss Thelma Gibson. Mr. George \\\ colleges were announced by Mulvey Henderson, Mr. F. M. Keslar, Mr. A. OIL MAN TO SPEAK BEFORE ENGINEERS A. C. Rubel of Union Oil Co., Will Give Bi-Monthly Lecture Next Thursday. "Advantages of Orderly Oil Field Development” will be the topic of A. C. liubel’s speech before the students and faculty of the College of Engineering next Thursday at 11:25. This is a continuation of the series of lectures that is being sponsored by the college every two weeks. Prominent men in different engineering lines are invited to address' the students and tell them of their work. These men are taken from the different branches of technical work in order that the students may know of their division and the dilllculties that are encountered in the field. Mr. Rubel received his degree at the University of Arizona in mining engineering and since that time has been prominently connected with the Union Oil company of California. He is the assistant manager of the oil field development and at the present time is at the Dominguez field. This talk is of interest to all engineers because of the connection with all engineering of the oil development, especially in Southern California. FUNERAL DATE IS HELD UNTIL FOLKS RETURN Dr. von KleinSmid Sends Letters to Students’ Families; Two in Hospital. Definite funeral arrangements for the three students, Clifford Shrum, Erwin Bird, and Charles Thompson, who were killed ln an auto crash early Sunday night while returning from the Stanford game at Palo Alto, have not been completed as yet. Word ls being awaited the return of Dr. C. E. Thompson and U. N. Bird, fathers of two of the students, who left yesterday for Tulare, near which the accident occurred. Walter McCllntock and Buster Douglas, other members of the auto party, are In a Tulare hospital. Recovery for both ls considered likely by the doctors in charges, though at a late hour last night, McCllntock was still unconscious. NO DETAILS GIVEN Details of the accident were not available, but it is thought that the group became lOBt on the road and came upon a blind crossing. The car in which they were riding was struck full in one side by a Santa Fe train. Shrum and Bird were killed instantly. All except Shrum are members of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity and are registered In Commerce. Shrum was a Sigma Phi Delta and a senior in chemical engineering. White, general ticket chairman, as follows: Betty Henninger, Letters, Alts, aud Sciences; Wilmer Morby, Commerce; Bud Cutts, Engineering; Al Kaser. Architecture; Hoffman, Dentistry; Hubert R. Tuthill, and Mr. E. E. Tuttle Club Presents Piano Concert Giles Gilbert, Concert Pianist to Entertain in Bovard Tomorrow Afternoon. The University of Washington claims another crew record. So far as can be learned this is the only Normanly, Pharmacy; | university in the world boasting a and Itoy Geiler, Law. Students will j blind oarsman. He is Howard Deni, be able to obtain bids from these stu- freshman from Edmonds, Washing-dents soon. ton. L AT E NEWS § San Francisco, Oct. 28 — In what police believe to be the outbreak of a tong war iu San Francisco’s Chinatown, Lau Joke Ping. 28, was shot six times and killed today in tlie Hang Far Low restaurant. Policemen were immediately stationed in various parts of Chinatown to prevent any further outbreak of what they believe might be a serious tong war. Portland, Oct. 28 — Residents in the higher sections of this city today were telling of having experienced the first snowfall of the present year. With the snow came a drop of the mercury, which went to 49 degrees. New York, Oct. 28 — Stock prices broke spectacularly again today, despite strenuous efforts of the “pool” of New York financiers, headed by J. P. Morgan & Co., to check the slump. After the market had declined steadily for three hours under a deluge of orders to “sell,” the bankers stepped in and” bought. Prices rallied — but only for a short time. Renewed sell' ing swept over the market and values hit rock bottom for the day at the close. It was a tremendously heavy market, total shares for the day aggregating 9,212, 800 shares. The ticker was 95 minutes late at the close. Washington, Oct. 28—British Prime Minister J. Ramsey MacDonald is reported today to be considering Sir Oswald Mosley for successor to Sir Esme Howard as ambassador to the United States. Sir Esme will retire in February. Sir Oswald is a brillt- New York, Oct. 28 — Tomorrow at the Academy of Science, President Hoover will present Mme. Marie Curie, co-discoverer of radium, with a draft for $50,000 with which to buy a gram of radium for use in Ihe Curie Polish Cancer Hospital and laboratory in Warsaw. FORMER S.C. EDITOR3? TRAVELING! EUROFE Virgil Pinkley, editor of tlie Trojan last year, is in London after a week’s stay in Paris. Representing the Reuter News Agency, a subsidiary of the Associated Press, Virgil is taking up his work as a foreign correspondent Immediately, having made the trip to France in order to acquaint himself with the work. Before sailing for Europe, an extended tour of the East was completed. Accompanied by an official of tho Associated Press, Virgil travelled throughout New England and, witli another representative of the concern, made a trip up the Hudson. ant young aristocratic member the British Labor party. of Rome, Oct. 28 — Prince Von Bue-low, former imperial chancellor of Germany under the regime of Kaiser Wilhelm, died here today. Prince Von Buelow was one of the leading figures of old imperial Germany. Following the overthrow of the kaiser, he was prominent for a time in the NaUonalist party of Germany. MEMBERS OF CLUB URGED TO ATTEND The regular luncheon of tTle Cos mopolitan club at Internation .1 house. Wednesday noon, October 30, will be a very important business meeting. All members are especially u.*ged by President Li to attend because a report of the constitution committee wlll be made. Following this report, there will be a discussion and amendment ot by-laws. Students or faculty members wishing to join the club are invited to attned the meeting. I.uncheon will be served at 25 cents a plate. Giles Gilbert, concert pianist, who recently returned from a concert tour of Europe, will be presented In a recital in Bovard auditorium, University campus, on Wednesday afternoon, October 30, at 2:30 o’clock. The concert, his first in Los Angeles, is an invitational affair, and ls being sponsored by the Town and Gown club of the University of Southern California. All students and facutly are cordially invited. Mr. Gilbert has been# engaged as a soloist on the Colomun Chamber Music series at the Pasadena Community playhouse and with the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra during the coming orchestral season. Later In the season he will fill concert engagements in Santa Barbara, Portland, St. Paul, Duluth, Chicago, aud in several eastern cities. In his opening concert in Los Angeles Mr. Gilbert will play a program of Beethoven, Cesar Franck, Debussy, and Chopin. Speaking of his performances in Europe last winter a French newspaper critic wrote: “There Is nothing showy or exag. gerated about his scrupulous and analytical playing. No compromising with the popular taste of the moment, but a constant care for what is real and essential. At Umes he is a Puritan—even arid, but not without emotion, for his dryness has a caressing, desert warmth. A rich, original, vibrant personality.” ALL WAMPUS STAFF SHOULD SE EDITOR Aviation will be the theme carried out in stories, Jokes, and illustrations of the second issue of the Wampus which will appear on the campus November 12, according to Bud Fetterly, editor. All staff members and contributors to the magazine on either the editorial or business staff are requested to see either Bud Fetterly, or Thorns-ton Halldin, business manager, according to which staff the member is on. Both men will be iu the Wampus office iu Student Union 328 all day. The cover is being done by Kirk Martin and is carrying out the air idea with a modernistic picture of love in the air. All of the stories with the exception of the serial “Limelight Girl” by Muriel Phelps, have aviation and aviators as their themes
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 21, No. 31, October 29, 1929|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 21, No. 31, October 29, 1929.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
SECOND SIX WEEKS BEGINS TODAY START IT RIGHT
“ONFORTROY” I NEW PEP SONG FOR SCHOOL
f,lee Club Learning Words; Song To Be Taught To Student Body Soon.
••Ob f°r Troy." Southern California's newest pep song, was sung for the firet time by the singing unit of the Trojan band Saturday at tho S. c Stanford football same. It is exited that this number with Tour ^fr g. c. songs will be taught to ,hf student body soon.
Tbe words of "On for Troy" are as follows:
Fight on for Southern California.
Put the ball across the line,
Fight for Southern California,
There it goes across tills time.
Fight for Southern California,
Let ns fight with all our might.
So it’s fight, fight, fight,
Trojan varsity, fight for Troy.
Air Program Is Announced
Many Important Talks Will be Given Over KEJK This Week.
Educational lectures and radio col-kje classes announced by the Uni. vmity of Southern California for the week ol October 8, Station KEJK, ir:
Wednesday, October 30
3:00 to 3:30 p. m.—The Place of the Voice in Public Speaking. Alta B. Hull, School of Speech.
3:30 to 4:00 p. m.—Later Child hood—The Home Community, Harriet Fallen.
1:00 to 4:30 p. m.—Studies ln Modern American Literature Knglish 147 -Correspondence Course, Mrs. Lau tabelle Dletrick.
1:30 to 5:00 p. m.—The Greek Classics and Modern Philosophy and Religion, Dr. C. C. Douglas. S. C. Semi-Centennial Lecture series on Contemporary Civilization.
9:00 to 9:30 p. m.—Problems of the Desert—How Plants Have In-tided Dry Regions, Dr. O. It. Johnston. s. C. Semi-Centennial Lecture wies on Contemporary Civilization.
AERONAUTICAL CLUB OPENS MEMBERSHIP
M Trojan students interested in aviation, regardless of their school °r college classification, are asked 10 report to room 115, Old College, at 9:50 this morning, when the new Wng club will meet to elect new members. Caden Jenkins, chief instructor at the Aero corporation of California school of aviation, will be Present to make more definite plans *uh 1,16 students for the flying ™urse to be offered.
Five meu have already enrolled for e course. These are Jack Stouffer, Harmon Lane, Paul Parr, Barney
. rader, ail. anii K,i>' others who would he /rested ln this actual flying class J.*° 8ee Richard Mogle in Prof. today HlllS °fflCe 01(1 C‘,IU‘K*'‘ «e Aero corporation Is offering OIK '°UriS,‘ !lt ll|e request of numer-co r! ,',ern Calif°™^ students. The flying i ‘"dude 22 hours of actual s instruction time and 70 hours
iKLSr work- A |,,ivuu‘
license is guaranteed bv Ihe ,hl“rP°ratl0n- Th" cost for the (50n and instruction will be
2118,M'clal price <°"*>■ Those Ita(lemi who w|sh (o uke
cla« canl°UDd 8L'hU0‘ parl of tllH This u-„ 80 at lhe cost of $50. t*>« univl .WlU |,robab,>' be given at The a °n certaln nights. fUsg 0, r.°, corPoratlon can take one
Ab°ut alnet' °r t.W0 classe3 of 10-ol Com!” y m, lnl,ers of the College enrolled “t,Udent bo