Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 48, November 19, 1930
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USTSARE READY TO PRESENT Y.W.C.A. HI-JINKS TONIGHT |aii members fer— KSS. <«' ei L,n thi* week. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYP TROJAN Changes or addition* to fraternity or lorority pledge lists should be handed now to Juanita Mills, fraternity editor of the El Rodeo. )L no. XXII. Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, November 19, 1930. No. 48 AR TRACKS TO BE OUT IN TWO MONTHS Y OCCASION ,ANNED FOR NNUAL EVENT tie Women” Theme to cature All Skits of Y. [ C. A. Program. By VIRGINIA SMITH Dine out the theme of "Lit fomen," this year's all-uni if women's Hi Jinks will b onight in Bovard aud torium 10 und^r the general super of Mrs. Pearle Aiken Smith |h a carnival spirit prevail he Jinks w 11 open with the tonal plan of having Helen Ly epen the gates of S. C. to [the characters of the even |rbo will present an atmos ^ prologue for the program low. en Peterson, portraying i of Tioy, will act as cols alo'.g with Beth Tibboi kiting 'he character of Louisa UcotI. Both modern and nine ^ sellings will be used for kckground. Lucille Huebner, *e; Janet McCoy, Meg; Fern 18. Amy; Vivian Allbright, ^Hiorothy Uelevan, Laurie; and ^^red Biegler, Bath, will take parts of the old-fashioned cters, and Percy Frazer, Mar-1 Evelyn Bates, Meg; Thalia ^in, Beth; Catherine Clow, and Katherine Lane, Jo, will the modern version of the p family. ^flng the intermission, Peggy ^Hton, “The Girl who Made ^Hwood Fashions Famous,” will to the aud ence. Miss Ham-_|U to wear the gown in which ^■ttended the Hoover inaugural ^ftud will act as chairman of ^Bdges. As an additional fea-the intermission period. ^fcontinued on Page Four) H --- Imecoming Jtuards Told 'Cups Will Be Given r House Decorations d Floats. S.C. Debaters and English Rivals Gregson Bautzer B. J. Crehan D. H. Elleston Ames Crawford cups will be awarded during 930 Homecoming week, an-Bailey Edgerton, chalr-ot the committee on cup cups will be given for decorations and three cups awarded to floats taking o the parade Saturday morn-c- 6. The three cups lor decorations will be given l8' ®ne to the fraternity irority Uav|nK the best dlg and two to the fraternity or rJ resPBctively having the | decorations. There will be U of the displays on V. Dec. 1, one in the after-and one in the evening for n,f't of those houses plan a floodlight d'Bplay. cups will be presente(j on r Dt‘c- B. at the rally for 1 urn* ^)illnL‘ f°°tball game, m, l*le llouses an op- f 5 to display their prozes fl of the game. * wiii be awarded to three C. t0 lhe niost comic, jo ihe m°St elabora-te, and bmef6 fl°at raost si6n’ficant at ,^ming' T^le parade will M am. at 34th and Uni- i. Ik A“ floa,B not «• I be ineli«ah,ade ^ 11 °’Cl0Ck legible for prizes. As WldiJTr8 the Admlnl8'ri*' I leciaiL 3u<Jges wlu form •• "»*■* the no at the Coll- 'loata v!116 Prl*e wln rera.1 « broadcast. U>em»reb8h“Vefalready pled li|. 0 ,urnlsh cups. THIRD SMOKER TO BE HELD MONDAY AT PHI KAPPA TAU Professional and Social Houses to Receive Invitations From Emil Faust. Debaters of the University of Southern California will meet in contest with college debaters from Great Britain on Nov. 26, 8 p. m., 'n Bovard auditorium. The subject will be: "Resolved, that the principle of democracy has been tried and found wanting.” The debate 's open to the public, according to Bates Booth, varsity debate coach at S. C. f.- D. Hope Elleston of St. John’s College, Oxford university, and B. I. Crehan of the University of Liverpool, representing the National Union of Students of England, composed of 27 institutions, will iebate against Gregson Bautzer ind Ames Crawford of Southern California. HAVE RECORDS Gregson Bautzer was captain of the Trojan Debate Squad last year, and last spring and summer was a member of the all-California student debate trio which appeared in verbal contests with representatives of colleges and universities in the east and in the British Isles, winning thirteen out of fifteen encounters. .B J. Crehan has obtained a diploma in social science at Liverpool university, and Is now reading for a B. A. degree in social science and economics. He is the debate secretary of Liverpool university, and has won twice the debating cup for the best speaker in the academic year. LAW STUDENT D. Hope Elleston is reading law at Oxford, is a member of the Oxford Union Society, and of the Oxford Conservative Association. He has rowed in his college eight and intends to be a barrister. Ames Crawford of the S. C. team has participated ln 15 varsity intercollegiate debates, has won the Bowen and Ames cups in oratorical and extemporaneous speaking contests, and is a major in political science in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. The debate was arranged through the cooperation of the National Student federation of America in New York city. Engineering Society Will Meet This Noon The newly organized Southern California student chapter of the American Inst tute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers will meet in 103 Bridge at noon today. Prof. Kenneth N. Bissell of the geology department will speak. Harold Stanler, president, an nounced that tomorrow will be the last day for students to turn In their appllcat'ons for membership in the student chapter. He urged all petroleum engineers and geology majors to attend the meet ing. Phi Kappa Tau will be host at the th rd interfraternity smoker next Monday night, lt was announced yesterday. Every fraternity on the campus, professional or social, will be Invited. Letters are being sent out by Emil Faust, Phi Tau president, to the heads of all other fraternities. Faust asked to have it said, however, that if any house failed to receive a mailed invita tion the omission would be due to error only, as ail presidents are urged to lend their cooperation ln sending men to the affair. Selection of Phi Kappa Tau as host from the list of more than fifteen houses on the list of applicants came about by reason of this fraternity’s early bid for one of tl)e Bmokers, according to the iuterfratern ty council committee on houae relations. Phi Kappa Psi was promised the next affair, and after that, choice will be made by drawing from a hat. Paul Zander, interfraternity council president, asked that the organlzat on presidents continue sending underclassmen to the gatherings, with a view toward getting them thoroughly acquainted with the men of other fraternities before the year is over. Over 300 men are expected by the council committee to attend the Phi Tau smoker, which will be similar to the first two, given at the S. A. E. and Sigma Nu houses. DECORATIONS WILL FEATURE JUNIOR PROM Committee Under Tom Kuchel and Helen Johnson Arranges Lights. Decorations and lighting effects at the 1930 Junior prom, lo be held in the Biue room of the Biltmore hotel Friday evening Nov. 21, will be the most beaut1-ful seen at an all-Unlverslty so clal affair said Hyrum White. Junior Prom chairman. Helen Johnson and Tom Kuchel. joint chairmen of the decorations committee, are assist, ng White in completing the details. Arrangements have been made to have the Biltmore hotel’s own staff of licensed experts operate the spotlights, which will be the main feature of the decorative lighting. The orchestra stand will be de corated with a bank of flowers of | all kinds, with dark leaves arrang ed to give the autumn motif. Corsages will be banned at the prom to conform with the committee’s plan to keep down expenses. The time of the prom will be from 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. Bids, favors, and programs have been arranged. Other plans for the prom are being brought to a definite conclusion. TWO RAZORS MERGE BOSTON, Nov. 188—(UP)—Merger of Gillette Safety Itazor company with Autostrop Safety Razor company. Inc., was approved almost unanimously by stockholders of the former concern at a meeting here tonight. Vote for consolidation of the two companies was 1,387,534 for; 27 against. Y. M. WILL HOLD INITIATION MEET Admitting a group of new members to the Y. M. C. A., the “Y's" weekly council meeting tonight will take the form of an induction ceremony to be staged in the “Y” building at 5:30. As guests of the evening, the Hl-Y division of the Spanish American institute at Gardena, will partic'pate ln the service with a program by a special quartet from the school. The organization is functioning under the supervision of the campus “Y" and will be formally Initiated at the meeting ton’ght. Old and new members will form a double triangle with officers of the "Y" mak ng the cross-bar. A candle service will be used in the ritual to make the ceremony effective. Officers are Harr a Rob inson, president; Malcolm Alexander, secretary-treasurer; and Glenn Jones, vice-president. Dinner will be stJrved promptly at 5:30 for 25 cents a plate. The meeting ls open to all Trojan men desiring to affiliate w:th the *'Y.” HOMECOMING PROGRAM IS MADE KNOWN Dec. 1 to 6 is Time For Annual Celebration Preceding Final Game. Announcement of the general pro gram for the 1930 Homecoming week has been made by Del Reese student chairman, and Carl W'lr selling, alumni chairman of the event. Tho announcement comes through the office of Frank Had lock, executive secretary of the Alumni association of Southern California. Following is the program for th entire week from Dec. 1 to 6, In eluding tho Engineer’s dance, Nov 2G: Wednesday. Nov. 26: 9 p.m. Col lege of Engineering all-Unlverslt\ dance. Informal. Student Union so clal hall. $1.50 per couple. Monday, Dec. 1: Sorority nnf fraternity open house for alumni 7 to 8:30 p.m.—Reception tour of the new physical education build ing for all alumni and students. 8:30 to 10:00—informal free dance open to all students and alumni Tuesday, Dec. 2: Formal open Ing of the new physical education building. Reception to the board of trustees, women councillors, fac ulty, educators, etc. (Continued on Page Two) L.A. Harbor Commission To Take Student Group on Tour of Port The Los Angeles Harbor commission will have as its guests a second group from the University of Southern California this week. Thomas K. Urdahl, instructor in the College of Commerce, will take his class in banking arid finance on an inspection tour of the harbor Friday afternoon. More than one hundred and twenty-five Btudents are expected to make the trip. The Pacific Electric company will have several red cars at the corner of University and Exposition streets Friday at 1 p. m., for the accommodation of students who plan to make the trip. They will be met at San Pedro by a representative of the harbor commission who will take them on a two-hour cruise around the harbor. During the cruise he will talk to the group on the elements of foreign trade. Since the class in commerce and industry is rather large, no other students can be invited on the tour. Those going are required to take notes and to bring back reports of the day. Professor Urdahl points out that L. A. harbor ls second only to that of New York In respect to total amount of tonnage which enters the port from foreign and domestic sources. Air Organization Will Meet Today Various phases ot air transportation will be discussed at the luncheon meeting of Alpha Eta Rho, aviat on fraternity, in room 422 Student Union today. Ike Sewell, division traffic man ager of the American Airways. Inc., and Mr. Smalley, special traf fic representative of the same company, will be special guests and the speakers. Joe Burcham, president of the fraternty, has several announcements to make at this meeting as to future activities of the organization, and pled ges must be present. Members unable to be present are requested to Inform Burcham of the fact be fore the meeting ask film censorship HOUSTON, Tex., Nov. 18 (UP) —A resolution asking for federal censorship of the moving picture industry because "present day films scoff at prohibition, portray wanton waBte and instruct youth in methods of committing crimes," was adopted unanimously today by the national convention of the Women’s ChrisUan Temperance Union. TROJAN DEBATERS GET RECOGNITION Selection of the debate given by the Southern California varsity squad at Greeley, Colorado, last March as one of the nine best debates given last year was made by representatives of H. W. Wilson company who printed the argument in the University Debater's annual for 1930. The question discussed was; Resolved, that the nations Bhould adopt a plan of complete disarmament, except for such forces as are needed for pol ce protection. Trojan debaters, Glenn Jones and Gregson Bautzer, uphold the af firmative side of the question, and representatives from the Colorado State Teacher's college, Wilbur Dutton and Fred Lltchman, took the negative Btand. The discussion was unanimous in favor of the affirmative. The Wilson company selected the debate as one of the best nine of the year, and published it. Each year tbe book prints the nine beBt discussions made by college students throughout the United States. According to the judge's ratings of the Trojan debaters, Bautzer was placed first and Jones second. Commerce Group Will Fete Pledges Honoring new initiates, members of Southern California's chapter of the American Management assocla tion will hold a dinner at the En glneers club on Tuesday evening Nov. 25. Twelve men from the College ol Commerce were pledged into the oiganization last week and will be initiated preceding the dinner Nov. 25. The pledges of the managament group are Joe Cline, Gene Roberts Harry Porter, Lloyd Miller, Fred Ahlborn, Frank McDonald, V. F Rosenberg, George Pfaffenberger Burton Anslyn, Leo Siskin. Willard Volt, and Ralph Wilcox. CLASSICAL CLUB Students desiring to attend a luncheon of th"* Classical club lo be held In the patio of the Student Union and the play to be given afterward in Pasadena on Friday, are asked to sign on tbe bulletin board outs de of 208 or 110 Bridge before Friday. Outstanding developments In the newspapermen's athletic war yesterday, in addition to the usual exchange of secret long distance telephone conversations, were as follows: 1. Dean Putnam’s telegram from the University of California, which read: We regret exceedingly the newspaper controversy now being carried on over alleged professionalism. Please regard statements made by Ihe editor of the student paper or alleged by the press to have been made by Individuals hero as having no official authorization. It ls the practice of the administration not to Interfere with editorial policy of student papers ln view of the publicity given to alleged subsidization of athletes In conference institutions. I believe It would be best for all concerned to make thorough investigations of their own Institutions. The University of California wishes to place Itself on record as Intending to do this and trusts that other members of the conference will cooperate with It. 2. The reply of Hugh C. Willett, faculty athletic representative of Ihe University of Southern California to Dean Putnam: Let me thank you for your message. It will go a long way towards re-establishing our friendly feeling for California which has been sadly shaken by Ihe events of Ihe pant week. We regret that conditions make possible thn circulation of unofllclai and baseless accusations against Southern California and the misrepresentation of what we believe to be the true spirit of your university. Let me assure you that we shall continue our earnest efforts to maintain athletics at Southern California on a true amateur basis and In strict conformity to the letter and spirit of the rules of tho Pacific Coast conference and the triangular agreement. 3. The telegram from L. Stern Altshuler, president of the Associated Students of the University of California, to Lewis Gough, president of the Associated Students of S. C.: At a special meeting of the executive committee of the Associated Students of the University of California held today, unanimous vote of censure was placed upon JCdltor Arthur M. Arlett of the Dally Californian for the editorial he has recently written, the subject matter of which was ln no way sanctioned by the executive committee of the Associated Students. 4. The motion passed, after heated discussion, by the S. C. Legislative council last night: I move thnt this Legislative council, in regular session, and as representative of the student body of the University of Southern California, officially accept the explanation and apology of the student executive committee of the University of California, in which It Btates that It has reprimanded Arthur M. Arlett and that his editorials which appeared In the Dally Californian were unauthorized and not representative of tho University of California. We recognize this as the only official action of the University of California student body since the opening of the athletic controversy. This motion closes the controversy, as far as the students of Southern California are officially concerned. Pure tact causes me to refrain from saying whether or not I consider the two messages fiom the North as sufficient apologies. Funny. Isn’t lt? Montana Pupils Attend Classes As Strike Ends BOZEMAN, Mont., Nov. 18.— (UP)—After a Btrike of five days' duration, called in protest of fac ulty social regulations, Montana State college Btudents late today voted to return to school tomor row. The student senate was em powered to negot'ate with the administration for a reform In t|l«. social regulations after an impartial Investigation by Dr. Al fred Atkinson, president of the college, upon hla return from Washington. D. C. The students refused to attend classes last Friday when the fac ulty social committee announced that co-eds must be in their quar ters by 11 o’clock every night, Including week-ends. They also ob ected to several other restrictions. Barristers Vote Two-to-One for Dry Law Repeal CHICAGO. Nov. 18—(UP) — Members of the American Har association voted in a referendum more than two to one In favor of repeal of the prohib tion laws, the association Journal announced to night. Complete statement of the vote, under signature of Charles A. Boston, of New York, president, will appear In the December Usue. Bos ton’s statement said lhat 13 779 members favored repeal of the 18th amendment, while 6340 opposed It. Boston said that about 75 percent of the members voted on the referendum. FORD STARTS PLANT8 DETROIT. Nov. 18 (UP)—The Ford Motor company revealed today that It has $60,000,000 worth of new plants and additions under construction or contemplated as "an expression of faith In the future of business.’’ Advertising Club Will Entertain Junior College Students Tonight Reservations still can be made for the advertising club dinner to be held ln the grill at 6:30 p. m. Miss Gertrude Huth In 258 Stowell hall will take reservations up to noun today. This meeting haa been designated at U. C. L. A. night since the members of the U. C. L. A. chap ters of Alpha Delta Sigma and Gamma Alpha Chi, professional advertising organizations, will attend in a group. The purpose of the meeting is to acquaint nearby Junior colleges with tbe work of the Advertising dub and the Sthool of Merchan- dising. Representatives from Long Beach. Pasadena, Santa Ana, Los Angeles, Glendale, and Compton junior colleges will attend. Miss Florence Shlndler, advertising manager of B. H. Dyas company, will be the chief speaker of the evening. Her subject will be "Retail Advertising Prob-!<.jas." Herman Nater and Philip Boutelle, president and executive secretary of the Pacific Advertising clubs association, will also attend the meeting to offer official membership to the advertising club. ORNAMENTAL GATES ALSO ARE ASSURED Awaited Improvements Will be Completed Before Commencement. Writhln two months the "dinky” street car tracks will be removed from University park. Before commencement, ornamental gate* will be erected at the corner of University and Exposition and of University and Jefferson. Southern California students have awaited these two Improvements for years. That they will become an actuality was annonuo-ed at last night's meeting of the I legislative council. Tho city council has passed a motion ‘to permit tho car track removal and tearing up of the tracks will begin very Boon, with completion of tho removal schedule In two months. Frank Hadlock, executive secretary of the General Alumni association, acting on suggestions of the Legislative council and cooperating with the students, has arranged for the construction of the gates by the alumni. TROJAN STICKER CAMPAIGN To get moro Southern California stlckors placed on Southern California cars, the council voted to Inaugurate a campaign Immediately. Every student will be asked to placo a Trojan sticker on his windshield .In addition, stickers will be mailed out to ail alumni of the university, with the suggestion that they be placed on their automobiles. Wilmer Morby, chairman of the Student Union committee, announced that the trophy room on the third floor ol the Union Is now open. Thus far, $708 of Ita $800 (Continued on Page Tv o) Float Plans Due Friday Chairman of Homecoming Parade Committee An* nounces Rules. All Ideas concerning floats for the 1930 Homecoming parade, to be held on Saturday, Dec. 6. are due Friday ot this week. Ideas must be written out and dropped in the padlocked box In 234 Student Union before that date, it was announced by Tommy Mills, chairman of the parade committee. "If these ideas are not turned lu before Friday, the organisation responsible will not be allowed to compete for prizes although no move will be made to block the entry of any float," said Mills. “It is absolutely necessary for the committee to pass ou all Ideas to avoid duplication, and it ia urged | that all organizations comply with this request," he sa d. Following Is a Hat of the rules governing tho paiade, published again so that houses and other organizations may make use of the rules in planning their floats. 1. The parade is open to any college or campus oigamxat.on of the University. 2. There shall be two divisions: a. Colieges of the University. b. Women’s and men s organizations. 3. There shall be one first pri*e in division "A." There shall be three llrst prizes in division “B." 4. Prises shall be awarded on the following bfses: 1. To the float most symbolic of tho spirit of Homecoming. 2. To tbe moat original float S. To the most comical float 5. Floats will be judged by prominent county and city offi clal*. 6. There shall be no limit placed upon the amount of money any oiganization may spend. 7. There shall be no gasses, ex-(Continued on Page Four)
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 48, November 19, 1930|
USTSARE READY TO PRESENT Y.W.C.A. HI-JINKS TONIGHT
KSS. <«' ei
L,n thi* week.
DAI LYP TROJAN
Changes or addition* to fraternity or lorority pledge lists should be handed now to Juanita Mills, fraternity editor of the El Rodeo.
)L no. XXII.
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, November 19, 1930.
AR TRACKS TO BE OUT IN TWO MONTHS
Y OCCASION ,ANNED FOR NNUAL EVENT
tie Women” Theme to cature All Skits of Y. [ C. A. Program.
By VIRGINIA SMITH Dine out the theme of "Lit fomen," this year's all-uni
if women's Hi Jinks will b onight in Bovard aud torium 10 und^r the general super of Mrs. Pearle Aiken Smith |h a carnival spirit prevail he Jinks w 11 open with the tonal plan of having Helen Ly epen the gates of S. C. to [the characters of the even |rbo will present an atmos ^ prologue for the program low.
en Peterson, portraying i of Tioy, will act as cols alo'.g with Beth Tibboi kiting 'he character of Louisa UcotI. Both modern and nine ^ sellings will be used for kckground. Lucille Huebner, *e; Janet McCoy, Meg; Fern 18. Amy; Vivian Allbright, ^Hiorothy Uelevan, Laurie; and ^^red Biegler, Bath, will take parts of the old-fashioned cters, and Percy Frazer, Mar-1 Evelyn Bates, Meg; Thalia ^in, Beth; Catherine Clow, and Katherine Lane, Jo, will the modern version of the p family.
^flng the intermission, Peggy ^Hton, “The Girl who Made ^Hwood Fashions Famous,” will to the aud ence. Miss Ham-_|U to wear the gown in which ^■ttended the Hoover inaugural ^ftud will act as chairman of ^Bdges. As an additional fea-the intermission period.
^fcontinued on Page Four)
Imecoming Jtuards Told
'Cups Will Be Given r House Decorations d Floats.
S.C. Debaters and English Rivals
Gregson Bautzer B. J. Crehan D. H. Elleston Ames Crawford
cups will be awarded during 930 Homecoming week, an-Bailey Edgerton, chalr-ot the committee on cup
cups will be given for decorations and three cups awarded to floats taking
o the parade Saturday morn-c- 6. The three cups lor decorations will be given l8' ®ne to the fraternity
irority Uav|nK the best dlg
and two to the fraternity or rJ resPBctively having the | decorations. There will be U of the displays on
V. Dec. 1, one in the after-and one in the evening for n,f't of those houses plan a floodlight d'Bplay.
cups will be presente(j on r Dt‘c- B. at the rally for 1 urn* ^)illnL‘ f°°tball game, m, l*le llouses an op-
f 5 to display their prozes fl of the game.
* wiii be awarded to three
C. t0 lhe niost comic, jo ihe m°St elabora-te, and bmef6 fl°at raost si6n’ficant at ,^ming' T^le parade will M am. at 34th and Uni-
i. Ik A“ floa,B not «•
I be ineli«ah,ade ^ 11 °’Cl0Ck legible for prizes. As
WldiJTr8 the Admlnl8'ri*'
I leciaiL 3u