Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 11, September 25, 1931
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an JOHN F. FISHER, RELIGIOUS LEADER, PASSES AWAY HERE IM I A s. u. s. c. legit- counell will hold » Li meeting I" <'* 8 u It, immediately after onquer Gael" rally. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYSFTROJAN Mac Morganthau, business manager of El Rodeo, today isiued a call to all members of the annual's editorial and business staff to report at a special meeting Monday noon in 221 Student Union. XXIII. Los Angeles, California, Friday, September 25, 1931. No. 11 (ROJANS CLASH WITH GAELS TOMORROW * * * * * * * * * * * * + * * * * * * * niversity Will Hold Qrid Rally JAN HEAD JIVE FOR PiST DECADE Services For Fac-[Veteran To Be Held Biday Morning. California suffered |„nt yesterday withthe Or. John Frederick Flsb-here for the past | M dean of the School ^Tllne*. at hla hor, ]»ve- He had been active ^^■erformance of his duties Mill sendees wiU be held |a, u a.m. ’n the H« |t Kniscopal cnurch. 8th L. eta, with Dr. ■ ■delating Burial will be La«n cemetary. R. B. von KleinSmid itacere tribute to Dean "hen apprised of passing of Dean John _he paid, “the univer- one ot her most valued 1« «nd ,0> and ^^^^Hftirnds. As dean <he gthooi «( Kelifion and member of Eiiie Mldeni's cabinet, he was ever Iqj 1 10 render Ihe largest 'ixsc-Mflservlce in furthering the i Jkai ad strengthening the poll->a ties afltbe institution. • “HI* font art with the studenis k| A;s on thf personal basis ^^^Beaire to understand their and assist tn solving was always courteous M, and »a« recognized Hre throughout Um ■niw* ^■munin as 'he highest ■ < . mleman. HI* ■ among us will long be ^aspire higher ideals and e effort.” Kher Is survived by two " Allan Balai* of Cin-H . Hiker of , and two sisters. Mrs. il|Hf'ett and Miss Emma Dennison, Ohio. He educator was born Oct. years ago, in Steuben Be, Oti o, and received hla ballot ei philosophy, master of J8o*opi , and doctor of devlnity m Mt. Union college, in fcwcJ Ohio. From 1885 to 1921 l»*rvf<l as member of the East *:lll 0«ferenr,e of the Methodist church, assuming. In !ilU year, his position at his studentB will act » at the funeral. They ■ Gilbert, Harold Ilrough-Robert Btroag, s and Theodore Pigskin Salesmen See Notice Posted In Union Final instructions for the corps of salesmen that will distribute thc Plgakin Review at the St. Mary's game tomorrow will be issued from the office of K. K. Stonier, director of student publications today. The instructions will be posted in Mr. Stonier's office, 215 Student Union, after 1 p.m. NEW ALUMNAE FRENCH GOLD AD CONTEST FOR STUDENTS BEGUN BY GAS COMPANY Wilshire Oil Co. Offers $5 Prizes To Students Whose Work Is Accepted. The Wilshire OU company, Inc., refiners and marketers of Economy gasoline, have signed a contract for advertising in the Trojan. To make the advertising mere Interesting to the student body, the company has decided to pub listi advertisements written and Illustrated by enrolled students. The advertisements wll! be hu morous, both In copy and Illustration. The best gags will win, while the artwork is of secondary consideration. There is only one stipend . . . the advertisement must describe In ‘'gag” form, one of the many qualities which has made Eron omy gasoline the most widely used Independent gasolin? in Southern California. To enumerate a few points . . . It ia straight-run gasoline. A straigbt-run gasoline is acknowledged to be more powerful and gives greater mileage. Economy is guaranteed to be abaolutely pure and acid free. Every day the Wilshire Oil company Inc., laboratories mafie 62 tests to maintain this purity. Economy gasoline is sold exclusively by independent dealers. The Economy independent dealer gives personal service; he is experienced In advising you on your motor troubles; he sells a wide variety of automotive sup-(Contlnued On Page Two) TO BE GUESTS AT BREAKFAST Trojan Women’s Club Fetes Graduates Of 1931 At Garden Affair. The newest alumnae of the University of Southern California, representing the class of 1931, will be special guests of honor at the first fall meeting of tbe Trojan Women’s club, to be held Saturday morning, Sept. 26 in the form of s breakfast at 11 a.m. in the gardens of the von KleinSmid home, 10 Chester Place, Just preceding the 8. C.-St. Mary's football game. Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid will give an informal address of wel come to the guests and Miss Claire Stephenson, newly elected president of the bos Angeles Tro jan women's club will preside, introducing the new committee chairmen of the alumnae group who include Miss Helen Perrelll, membership; Miss lx>rralne Ix'wis, program; Miss Margaret Airston. social; Mrs. Sally Taft Teschke press; Miss Julia McCorkle, yearbook; Miss Olive Waring, courtesy; Dr. Ruby Sykes, ways and means. Headed by Miss Airston, thc social committee of the Trojan women will preside as hostesses, including Mmes. Sylvia Dawson, Maude Erickson. Arthur E. Neeley, Elbert Kennedy and Misses Helen Peterson, Bonnie Hickey, Emily Bloomfield. Alice Frey, Ethel Taccher, Virginia Arnold. Margaret French, Mildred French and Dr. Addle Allen. German Soprano Will Sing For Women's FRANC VIES WITH POUND Great Britain Seeks Lead In Foreign Banking Circles. Club ■N STUDENTS |i VISIT STUDIO who are Berioualy ln-I In the activities of the fl'Jb will have an oppor-■ visit the United Artists a|it Friday, Oct. 2. m fttls excursion for hls 9 Jnd I'niveraity College ■l social aspects of the ■eture and for those stu contemplate an active ^^■ion in the Cinema club. ^^Bical study will be made MiW .ituiie'B "All Quiet Ifestern Front” In a pro pom at the studio. The |l also >vatch the shoot- f*enes in Mr. Milestone's Auction, a musical com- S tar buck To Speak At Dinner Of Phi Delta Kappa Group Holding its first fall meeting tonight at 6:30 in the Student Union, Alpha Epsilon chapter of Phi Delta Kappa, national education fraternity, will hear Dr. Edwin Diller Starbuck speak on “The Scientific Method of Education.” Dr. Starbuck ts director of character research in the School of Philosophy. Appearing on the evening's program also, Evan Engberg will give vocal solo. Other Phi Delta Kappa meetings acheduled for 1931 will be held in the Student Union on Oct. 16 and Nov. 13. Mrs. Viola Graham, soprano, formerly a member of the German opera at Frankfort on the Main, will be the principal figure on the program to be presented before members and friends of the Town and Gown club when it meets for the first time this fall at the home of Mrs. R. R. von KleinSmid. president of the organiaatlon, at 10 Chester place, on next Wednesday afternoon. Miss Mable Woodworth, assistant professor in the College of Music will accompany Mra. Graham who will sing three selections of Miss Woodworth's composition; "Japanese Night Song,” “I Will Make a Song For You,” and “The Spinner” (German folk song). Following the program, scheduled for 3 o’clock, tea will be served ln the gardens Officers and life members of the club will assist Mrs. von KleinSmid as hos teases at this Initial meeting. PARIS, Sept. 24—(UP)—A contest between the French gold franc and the British pound sterling for financial influence in European markets stirred the banking houses and chancelleries of Paris today as a result of the British gold standard suspension. Although there were few outward manifestations of the conflict, prominent financial and diplomatic figures were in conference and the financial wires were over-crowded with messages to every European capital. There were reports that Great Britain was believed to be ex ertlng pressure on all sides to obtain abandonment of the gold standard by other nations. Such action was considered certain to embarrass France and the United States If It should be Successful. In this connection, it was understood that Sweden had seriously considered following the lead of Britain in suspension of the gold standard, but later decided to remain on a gold basis at present, apparently due to the influence of French sources. The question of several smaller European nations abandoning tlie gold standard was laid to tbe fact that most of their foreign business is based on the pound sterling. Therefore they would be in a difficult position unless they follow Great Britain’s example, because the pound has declined on the exchange. The weekly statement of the bank of France today showed a reduction of 1,633.000 francs from last week in the total gold reserves, second largest In the world. The total is now 58,575,162,-258 francs. The pound slumped on the late unofficial trading, closing at 98 1-2, compared to 104 yesterday. The dollar recovered slightly to 25.39 1-4. White Shirt And Hat Rule To Be Enforced r J1 * 1 j. Guide Trojans J FIRST GAME - '* Ur — -I PITS STRONG Select Trojan Men To Work In Olympic Baud Saturday Morkovin has ar- Assistant Graduate Manager I,eo Adams announced yesterday the names of the men who have been selected to work at the S.C.-St. Mary's game. It is Imperative that every man report to the Olympic stadium promptly at 9 a.m. tomorrow morning, and wearing a rooter's cap. Those who are not on time or not wearing Rooter's caps will not be^build an organization that will hired. * “ —* HUMOR MAGAZINE SETS NEW MARKS Keeping pace witb ollie.- campus publications, the pair circulation and advertising volume of the Wampus. S. C. humor magazine, is climbing above last year's figures. Royce Russell, business manag er, reported the publication's progress today. Advertising sales are some 10 per cent ahead of this time last year. Paid circulation growth is being accellerated by a combination subscription campaign being carried on under the supervision of Max Morgenthau. The monthly will have a larger circulation this season than at any time previous. Russell also announced a Wampus business staff meeting for 1 p.m. Monday in his office, 217 Student Union. At that time, also, applicants for several office and sales positions wtll be considered. Adams has not been able to employ nearly all of those applying for work, but vacancies will be created if any deficiencies are reported in the work of the men tomorrow. More men than previously have been allowed to apply thia year since Adams ia attempting to surpass those of the past and form a nucleus for the group that will handle the Olympic games next summer. Only applications of 8. C. students were considered. The Hat followa: Ticket sellers, reporting to L. Cole, Section 29: Harria Robinson. Verne Selvy, Williams, Gordon (Continued On Page Three) PLAN LUNCHEON The flrat luncheon meeting of the Associated Students of Education will take place In the Sludent Union btiilding, room 323, Friday, Sept. 25, at 12 noon Luncheon is 50 cents. This is open to all students enrolled lu au education class. Following are the rules set by the Trojan Knights to be adhered to ln the rooting section tomorrow: Men rooters ln the Trojan rooting section must wear white shirts and rooters hats or they will not be admitted at the gate. Trojan Knights will be stationed at tunnel 22 to en force this rule lo the letter. At tomorrow’a game, men will be seated flrat In the row parallel to the tunnel level, then downward ln order. When the seats are filled to the bot • om of the stadium, the Knights will fill the upper rows of the section. DEADLOCK HALTS LEAGUE’S EFFORTS TO HELP CHINESE Proposals For Intervention To End Japanese Occupation Delayed. GENEVA. Sept. 24—(UP)—Ken-klchl Voshlzawa, sn Imperturbable little Japanese whose face was almost hidden behind the smoke of s big clgsr, withstood every effort of League of Nations leaders today to break a deadlock over procedure in the Chinese-.lapanese conflict ln Manchuria. Proposals for action on China's appeal for League of Nations intervention to end the Jaanese occupation of Manchuria were delayed pending developments. Three possible developments were: 1. Receipt of further Instructions from Tokio which would permit Yoshlzawa to modify Japans refusal to permit league Intervention. 2. A new appeal by China under article XV of the league covenant rather than under article XI. Article XI deals with action by the league in case of a threat of war; article XV binds the league members to submit disputes t„ the council if they cannot be arbitrated. 3. An appeal to the league as sembly by China. league circles expressed confidence that new Japanese instructions would be received Friday, especially in relation to the request of the council that boih Jap an and China withdraw troops to a point where further hostilities would not be threatened. Music Assembly Held Yesterday; Skeele Speaker Dean Walter f7 Skeele of the College of Music welcomed new and returning students to that col lege at the first Btudent assemb y yesterday noon. William E. Hull-Inger, nute Instructor, played several numbers accompanied by Mar gery Wright. Caroll Seawall, plan 1st and Evelyn Conned and John Fe'rgerson. vocalists were also on the program. Audition* for the Mu Phi Epsilon »I(MI scholarship were an nounced for Tuesday afie.-Joon from 3 to 5 p.m. In the studio of Prof Horatio Cogswell. Applies ALL-U DANCE WILL FOLLOW PEP MEETING Honor Cups To Be Given Fraternities Holding High Average. Heralding the 1931 football season ln a burst of enthusiasm, the rally for the St. Mary's game will be held tonight In Bovard auditorium at 7:30 p.m.. to be followed with what promises to the the greateet all-U "Dig" In the history of the school. All studentB. both men and women, are planning to attend thi* huge pep meeting and dance. Informality will be the keynote of the evening's pro 3 ram. Bob Browns Southlanders. who have Just returned from a barn storming tour of Arlaona. New Mexico, Colorado, Utah, and Wyoming. will furnish the music (or the dancing. The "fight talk" for the rally will be given by Harry Silke. for mer student body president and at present assistant comptroller of the University. Silke has appeared before the students ln this raps city for the past several yeara snd has gained quite a reputation for his talk. He la closely associated with collegiate activity on me coast and Ib well qualified to give such a talk. Fred Chase, president of the Interfraternity council, will present the acholarshlp cup to the win ning social fraternity, with Lysle Sutton, president of the Professional lnterfraternlty council, making the same presentation to the winning professional fraternity. Harold Roberts and tne Trojan band will play the school songs w hile J. Arthur Lewis of the Col lege of Music will 'ead the studenta In a song practice. Final yell leader tryouts will be held under the supervision of Bailey Edgerton, Yell King. F get" ton has been conducting a echool during the past week lo give in struction In the proper execution of 8. C. cheer leaders. Ellsworth Vines will receive a cup from I he Univeralty as a token of appreciation for his commendable work on eastern tennis courts thla summer. Thl* event has been made po* slble through the efforts o t e rally committee, under the leader ship of Bud Medbury, chairman Other members of mis group In elude Irving Harris. Bailey Mger lon. Dean Harrel, Winston Fuller, and John Morley. Membera of the A. 8. L. _ legislative council, which e ec the assistant yell leaders, will act as Judge, when the prospect ve cheermen try out. Immediately following the cheer fest a »l’er meeting or the council will be held In 418 Student Union. The assistants will be chosen at this meeling. GRID TEAMS Tricky St. Mary’s Squad Determined To Defeat Sons Of Troy. By NORMAN COWAN Southern California vs. im Mary’s! Two of the most ouN standing football teams in the west clash tomorrow in th< first major game of lhe 1931 sed*: j son In Olympic stadium, where up-■ ward of 75,000 fans will be treat* —--—- ■ ----—I ed to their flrat dish of meat — Stanley Williamson, 1931 8. C. foot- pigskin flavor. The forces of ball captain, standard-bearer in the ; Coach Edward "Slip” Madigan will St. Mary's game tomorrow Coach Howard Jones, mentor of ths varsity, who directs the aona of Troy be thrown full tilt against thS* charges of Coach Howard Jone* in a battle that has attracted the attention of sportdom to Loa Angeles. Despite reports to the contrary there Is no favorite to win to-j morrow's classic. Thirty-thousand' j football enthusiasts are making j the Hip from the Bay region to root for the gold and blue, which alone Is indicative of the Gaels* chances. At Southern California, Captain Kian Williamson and his players have looked forward to this engagement with no Itttlff apprehension, and have been ford-’ ed to recognlae Ihe potential power of the Moragans, despite the presence of a majority of nopho-mores on the team. While within the confines of Moraga the Galloping Gaels have been drilled and trained for the purpone of successfully walloping the Jone* men In tomorrow's battle— an | objective of Madigan slnca tha signing of the affair last December. GOOD PHYSICALLY Both teams are expected to ba‘ In good physical shape, reports from the North to the contrary notwithstanding. A curtain-raiser game, slatting at 12:30 p.m. will pit the Santa Ana Junior college Dons against the Trojan Frosh. Troy will be handicapped to some dgree by Ihe lack of substitute ends, but is well supplied with reinforcements, in all other departments. The Gaels, on the other hand, appear to have no appreciable weakneas. either in the ranks of ihe starting eleven or in reserves, something that Madigan has not enjoyed In for- Bud Medbury. Troj.n Knight and b*'"« chairman of the pep rally at 7:30 tonight Ask Suggestions For Barn Dance Location Bill McCreight, chairman of Ihe locations committee of the commerce barn dance, Oct. 18, today issued a call for more suggestions as to a possible location for the affair. The prospective location* will be received in 112 pid College from today on. McCreight urged that the ideas be presented as soon as possible. $25,000,000 Bond Issue Endorsed For Relief By Supervisor's Group lions must be in the music office j to the plans, by Monday noon. I The money would be raised by Attendance at 12 of the 16 stu a oue cent Increase in the stale dent recitals was stressed by Bill j gasoline tax, which ls now three O'Donnell. president. The pro | cents a gallon, and would be re-grains are piesented in the recital ; paid In five years at tbe rate ol hall of the College of Music on $5,000,000 each year. It would be Wednesday afternoons at 3:30 and I distributed to counties for vio k SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 24—(UP)—Proposals for a 125,000.000 bond Issue to relieve unemployment in California were endorsed by the county supervisors association of California here today. Kepreaentalives from 35 counties of 58 In the Jtate were present, and only the delegation from Los Angeles county voiced opposition county would tecelve less than|year. Madigan has in turn whlp-$20,600. Suorta critics, without an exception, have tabbed t+i« Trojans a* th* ultimate winner* of the Pacific coa*t conference race. St. Mary’a, with one aingle aweep, can toppl* Southern California from thia high peak In the minda of fana and critica alike before the confernce season ia hardly under way. Southern California, by beating the Gaels can definitely lay future claima to a conference title, and poaaible to a national championship, but in the meantime the St. Mary’s menace preaent* itaelf in no uncertain terma, and muat be disposed of before Troy can lay plana for any future conquests. OUT TO WIN The Gaels, If they win. may sit back snd comparatively take things easy for tbe remainder of the season, since Troy ts considered tbeir main adversary of the repeated Thursday at 12:10. Maynard Meader, rally cbaiiinan. led the singing of “All Hal' " ou hlghw ays not a part of the state highway system on a basis j on lht l>ol»d Uiut of automobile leglatratlon and no | probably in November. | ped California and Stanford at Those who attended the meeting their best, aud has only to beat wiil report the proposals to theli j a Jones coached team to complete own board of supervisors when j tu conquest of the West's best, they retu n hozie and If they are, The las! 81. Marys victory over upheld, Governor Jur-e* Rolph j Southern California was ic 1921 ii a s- . cl l elec lon when a Henderson niavhine was | ill bs called. lias lndlcr I crushed lo the tun* of 14-10. lu (Comluued On la^u llue*) J
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 11, September 25, 1931|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 11, September 25, 1931.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
an JOHN F. FISHER, RELIGIOUS LEADER, PASSES AWAY HERE
I A s. u. s. c. legit-
counell will hold »
Li meeting I" <'* 8 u
It, immediately after onquer Gael" rally.
Mac Morganthau, business manager of El Rodeo, today isiued a call to all members of the annual's editorial and business staff to report at a special meeting Monday noon in 221 Student Union.
Los Angeles, California, Friday, September 25, 1931.
(ROJANS CLASH WITH GAELS TOMORROW
* * * *
* * * *
* * * *
+ * * *
* * * *
niversity Will Hold Qrid Rally
JAN HEAD JIVE FOR PiST DECADE
Services For Fac-[Veteran To Be Held Biday Morning.
California suffered |„nt yesterday withthe Or. John Frederick Flsb-here for the past | M dean of the School
^Tllne*. at hla hor,
]»ve- He had been active ^^■erformance of his duties
sendees wiU be held |a, u a.m. ’n the H« |t Kniscopal cnurch. 8th
L. eta, with Dr. ■ ■delating Burial will be La«n cemetary.
R. B. von KleinSmid
itacere tribute to Dean "hen apprised of
passing of Dean John
_he paid, “the univer-
one ot her most valued 1« «nd ,0> and
^^^^Hftirnds. As dean