Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 42, November 09, 1931
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
LhO? »Vu “ at 3:15 in S u ' mvitlon P,an* ippletcd III. SOUTHERN C A L IF O R N I A DAI LYITROJAN 9ftr PROOFS Sorority proof* for El Rodeo must be returned to the yearbook office thi* week. Los Angeles, California, Monday. November 9, 1931. No. 42 OJANS LEAP RED HURDLE IN COAST RACE i HISTORY ■ Ines Gives Stir-B'alk At Huge Bentin REGER ■ glart nf thr bonllie E on Friday .veninc Brti/rj' rain boarrh*’<l ^ panel color* over stadium on Saturday week-end wa* the Htliern California foot ^ftabh tlm rally «a* tho &ifUi p«p mat Ken In man> years. A . h a.< traffic ud dinted fenders could from th< -ph it ol the Ly ’mm Trojans preside o( the bonfire and Imon struggling to scene enough spirit Kfi team on to victory on Bid to celebrate far In- ING PARADE atari ed off at 7:30 |t with the band lead-parade nearly seven With the musicians jan battle songs and horns blaring out lllfornians dashed over rd» and up the narrow bonfire. the big pile of tim-ijan band stirred up •ong to a high pitch m with S.C. songs |Bailey Edgerton led Trojan yells which over the hills, someone shouted that vas hunting about for If the Trojan. After a the redskin was cap-Kt<‘ stalwart Squires and ^■op of the bonfire, COLUMN OF FIRE were applied to the of the Indian and the of cardinal and t up Its challenge ^■ading redskin*. The ^■ifire was visible all ov-■ and brought thousands fo the Baldwin hill*, n. president of Stan-Francis Bushard, • C. president; Lewis Marshall Duffield then 3 flght talk*, was climaxed with I of Coach Howard f had left the team to Jrojans. (Jiving the best hls career here he led on Page Two) j^ution of )crats Aim Minute Men* pTUN, Nov. 8—(UP)— of » new political unit, f Men, dedicated to re Noerats to national office r1 exile, wa* an-r*ay b>' Jouett Shouse, [ lh* e»ecutive commit- II Dem°cratic National ^‘P* will be unlimited. »rtant j„,rt of th<, a _ Joclusion in lhe ..Men„ *°®‘« lo pledge the ap-effor" »o give 0r get „ a J‘'Wo,000 pre-con-“* »*»«' fund/' and to 1 du<*» of no. ®INKS meeting fulrr p,*n, f#r meet r'n° •W' _I |, . * Gorham <t ■>„ „ ° 327I Betty “ xh, r°"° Mary c°‘- • Grac« L«ye, Harn.b. ■it',;;; <‘efin'te report ^Ev.„ , *>C" committee m ht '* * Present. JOE’FORD GUEST SPEAKER AT LAW EXPERTS’ DINNER Prosecutor Beecher scribe District Work. Hamlin Garland, Eminent Writer, To Lecture Here During Homecoming Week Honoring Southern California with his first lecturc on Ins western tour, Hamlin Garland, distinguished American novelist, will speak in Bovard auditorium on the evening of Dcc. 3. A part of thc ceremonies being planned for homecoming week by thc English department, the lecture will be -----♦open to the public. "Roadside Meetings with Fam-ou* Authors’’ is the subject tentatively chosen by Mr. Qarland. The novelist will tell of hla experiences with noted writers | gained during 40 years of promi nence in literary circles. Sponsored by Epsilon Phi, hon-Will De- orary English fraternity, the ad Attorney ! dress will climax the department homecoming program. Other events scheduled for the returning alumni are an afternoon luncheon given by the English faculty, and an evening banquet, to be held under the auspices of campus llte r&ry clubs. RANKED HIGH Mr. Garland, placed by John D Cooke, chairman of the English department, among the first five American novelists, has written approximately 30 volumes. His autobiographical novel, "Son of the Middle Border,’’ written in 1917, flrst brought him into prominence ’•Daughter of the Middle Border.’ which followed, received the Pul litzer prize for biography in 1922. His first work, a collection of short stories published in 1891 under the title of “Man-Traveled Roads,” remains his best according to a majority of critics. Reml nlscent of his contacts with other authors, "Companions on the Trail,’’ his latest product, has just been published. Mr. Garland has been a member of the American Academy of Arts and Letters since 1918. ENJOYS SPEAKING Possibly the fact that Mr. Garland has had the ambition to be a lecturer since he was a youth accounts for the enpoyment which he apparently takes in his talks and which becomes contagious to his listeners, explains Dr. Cooke. Beginning this season's tour, the distinguished author will leave New York on Nov. 14. After he speakc at S.C. during homecoming week, he will lecture at Stanford on Dec. 6. To f nilT"a large attendance, prices for admission will be kept as low a* possible, Dr. Cooke declares. Fifty cents will be charged for general admission and 75 cents for reserved seats. W. Joseph Ford, Clark case prosecutor, and Judge Daniel Beecher, chief trial deputy in the district attorney’s office, will be guests speakers at the Southern California Academy of Criminology dinner-meeting tomorrow in the social hall. Student Union. Ford, whose experience In civil and criminal trials is unusually rich, will base his address on the effect that a judge's training and attitude have on a jury’* verdict in a criminal trial. Judge Beecher will speak from liis 10 years of experience as a prosecutor on "A Study Covering 10 years’ Prosecutions of the District attorney’s Ofllce". The meeting will begin at 6:15 with the speeches scheduled to get under way at 7:30. Election* of officers for the coming year will be held. Students in the S.C. School of Law are invited to attend the meeting. FACULTY OUTING PLANS COMPLETE With the breakfast arrangements committee selected last week-end nearly finished with its work, plans for the all-university faculty breakfast on Armistice day are practically complete. Members of the committee appointed by Dean Reid L. McClung of the College of Commerce are Dr. Joy L. Leonard, chairman of the economics department, chairman, with, Miss Julia Howell .instructor in the College of Music, and Mrs. William K. LaPorte. They represent the Faculty’s Men’s club, Faculty Women’s club, and Faculty Wives’ club, which are hosts at the affair. The ' breakfast will be held in Kern Dell, Griffith park, at 8:30 Wednesday morning. Following the breakfast the morning will be spent in the park with outdoor games as entertainment. Golf, tennis, and horse shoes are part of the sports planned. With all University faculty members and their families or friends invited, the arrangements committee ls anticipating a large crowd. At the flrst of such affairs for the faculty last Spring more than 250 were present. Accounting Group Honors 9 Trojans Beta Alpha Psi, national honor ary accounting fraternity, pledged the following men at il* last meeting: Jack Morrison, Norman Powell, Eugene Dana, William Fierson, George Russell, Roy Stoebe, Walter Klelnbauer, Jose Zazuita, and Emanuel Bachman. Besides talks prepared by mem bers, prominent in the accounting profession in Southern California are scheduled to address the fra ternity. The date of loitiallon of tne new pledges will be set soon, according to Gerald MacDonald, president. Reginal G. Fisher Will Give Lecture On Great Waterway Dr. Lawrence M. Riddle announces a meeting of the Los Angeles Society of the Archaeolo gical Institute of America, Monday, Nov. 9 at 8 p.m. in room 206, Hoose hail. Reginald G. Fisher, head of the State Archaeological Survey of New Mexico, will give an illustrated lecture on “The Rio Grande, the Nile of America. ’’ Mr. Fisher will Include in his talk a description of the Rio Grande and its comparison with other great waterways of the world; the history and result of its occupation by the white race; the archaeology of the valley; and the ancient and modern civilization, mythology folklore, arts, etc. MRS. ROBBINS REFUSES TO SELL STORE Demands $50,000 For Building Blocking Way For Library Park. Negotiations between the university and Mr*. Nancy Robbins, owner of the lot at thc northeast corner of University avenue and 36th street, have failed to bring about any agreement (or the sale of the property to the university, it was learned Friday from Harry Silke, assistant university comptroller. Conferences have been held Intermittently with Mrs. Bobbins since the conclusion of the deal with Jesse Ray Miller for the sale of the University Bookstore. Previous to that time Mrs. Robbins had not answered the university’s letter offering $32,000 for the property, holding out for a price of $50,000. Since that time the university again wrote to her, and received her reply that she would be glad to confer with respect to the prospective sale of the property, ln the course of the conference lt was learned that she had made a tentative offer to sell at $45,000, although the university did not consider it advisable to accept the offer in view of the fact that its offer of $32,000 was In excess of the highest evaluation placed on the property by disinterested expertB. Mrs. Bobbins has refused to submit the price-setting to evaluators, declaring that she is asking $50,000 because the place has personal associations which make lt worth that to her. Mrs. Robbins operates the candy counter in the store across from the Student Union. The fountain anil cafe is under lease on a percentage basis. Freshman Women Get Final Court Warning That flve freshman women niu*t appear before the Ana-ion court this Friday was announced at the meeting held last Friday. These women have all been aosigned themes to be read in court. Failure to appear will result in severe penalties, Hazel Redfield, president, said. Margaret Bowden, Odello Goldman, Betty Weinrlck, Deborah Pelton, and Eloise Stickle are the freshmen who failed to appear at the last session of the court. Pat Vigne asked that Wilma Goodwin, Jane l^iwson, and Betty Henderson see her Im mediately. Plans for the tea to be given during the homecoming week were discussed. Sigma Beta Chi To Hear Speech On Freight Lines Feasibility of establishment of a transcontinental truck line will be discussed by H. W. Baugh, traffic manager of the Southern California Freight lines, when he addresses members of Sigma Beta Chi, honorary transportation fraternity, at an open luncheon today ln Student Union 323. He will talk about the test run made this summer by an experimental truck and trailer unit to New York and return in order to ascertain the practicability of the project. After the meeting Mr. Baugh will address the class in traffic management. Members of the downtown men’s chapter, prospective pledges, and regular Trojan members plan to attend. UNDERCLASS PLAY TICKETS ON SALE IN STUDENT UNION First Night" Scheduled For Presentation In Bovard Tomorrow Night. Ticket* for the Undercla*s play, "First Night’’ are on sale at the window in the Student Union, There will be no reserved seats for the show an dail tickets are selling at 75 cents. One of the stubs In the back of tbe Student Activity book can also be used for admission to the play. ‘‘First Night” is a mystery melodrama by Frederick Rath, a writer on the staff of the Paramount West coast studios. The play is being directed by Blll Miller, assisted by Marie Parenteau. Both are graduate stuednts ln Speech. The undergraduate* heading the cast are Carruth McCord, Jay Hunt, Harry Stafford, Frederick Bell, Mannette Rlttler, and Ruth Lewis. Discussion Group Attempts To Face Religious Queries Attempts to face current ques-tion* as the object of the new Bible discussion group were reiterated by Dr. Carl S. Knopf, professor of old testament history ln the School of Religion, at an animated and informal discussion meeting recently. In planning a mode of study to be followed by the group, it was decided that the hour for discussion should be given to formal study of the new testament and to answering questions brought in by the group. A ‘‘question box” is being kept on the office desk of the Y.M.C.A. for the convenience of all those who wish to ask questions on the bible. RIOTERSSLAIN BY JAPANESE IN TIENTSIN University of Denver freshmen are “dragged'’ from the stands for bringing “dates’’ to football games, such conduct being a violation of tbe “D” ciub rules. Convention In 1932 Newman Club Topic Members ot tbe Trojan New man club will assemble at a luncheon Thursday from 12:10 to 12:5u p.m. Joe Rindone, president, will preside and give a summary of activities ln which the club plans to participate during the 1932 national convention of Newman clubs to be held next year in lxjb Angeles at the Auibassadoi hotel. Trojan Debate Squad Starts Routine Work Monday, Nov. 30, has been set as the date for the first meeting of the Trojan varsity debate squad, Manager Lockwood Miller announced Friday. Members will meet three times a week until tbe Christmas vacation. Meetings will be spent in working on the case, doing research work, planning the season. The question selected for conference competition this year is “Resolved that the Republican party is the major cause of the pnsenl economic depression in the United States". Following the vacation the debaters will prepare their speeches for the lulei collegiate season. RETRIEVED OWN GAME KNOXVILLE, ieun.—L P>-Gordon Powers fired his shotgun at two bird* directly overhead. One fell inlo hia open hand, tbe othei at hU fee«- Revised Edition Of Sociology Text Due The first revision of “Funda mentals of Social Psychology" by Dr. Emory S. Bogardus. director of the department of sociology, ia off the pres* this week. The book, which was flrst published in 1924, Is a scientific discussion of social psychology, and in the revision are many new developments regarding the maturing of behaviorism, the growth of psychiatry, the rise of "Gestalt" psychology, and the springing up of life history studies. Today’s Organ Program Foreign Colonies Mcnaced By 2000 Chinese Soldiers; Japanese Blamed. Copyright 1931 by United Press PEIPING, Nov. 9.—(UP)—Four Chinese rioters were killed and ten wounded in Tienstin today when Japanese troop*, guarding their concession, bombarded the surrounding Chinese districts with 40 ahells from small guns. The Japanese bombardment followed a night of terror In which 2,000 armed Chinese soldiers attached the native police station, the railway station, the governor's headquarters and threatened the foreign colonies. Hostilities ccascd shortly after daybreak. NIGHT ATTACK The foreign colonle* of Tienstin were endangered when former Chinese soldiers, heavily armed, swept through the city In the darkness of early morning, and made a prolonged attack on the native police station, the railway station, and the governor's headquarters. American troops, In company with forces from the Italian and French garrison, and aided by three companies of Chinese, were called out to protect the foreign quarters. BLAME JAPANESE Report* that the Chinese attackers had been incited by Japanese added to the gravity of the situation. Some of the rioters, placed under arrest after heavy fighting in the streets, are said to have admitted that the Japanese supplied ammunition and money to bring about the uprising. Chinese advanced the theory that the disturbance was organized to provide an excuse for the complete occupation of Tienstin by Japanese forces, for protection against huge, disorganized bands of ex-soldlers and bandits. The flrst attack came about mid nighf, when about 1,000 Chinese made a massed attack on the police station, where they engaged the police ln brisk fighting. Dean Sets Teaching Credentials Deadline Dec. 1 Dec. 1 has been set as the deadline for filling applications with the credential secretary by students who expect to re reive teaching credentials. Applications may be obtained in the office of the secretary, 357 Stowell hall. In the Ad ministration building. This announcement come* om Lester B. Rogers, tlean of the School of Education, who urges that these blanks be obtained as soon as possible. MORE ACTIVITIES FOR S. C. NIGHT SCHOOL PLANNED Credit Manager To Talk Before Students Monday W. W. Weir, credit manager of the May company, will speak to P. J. Ewart’s class In credits and collections Monday In Old Col lege 250 at 11 o’clock on the subject “How Functions of the Lo* Angeles Credit bureau are and Should be Performed." Mr. Weir will be the third speaker to address the class on ihe subject ot credit organizations and their functions. The functloni of the Los Angeles Interchange Ledger bureau were explained by Mr. Elder, credit manager of the bureau in the flrst of the credit lectures heard by the class. Functions of the Los Angeles Building Material Dealers association were explained last week to the class by Leon Rosenbaum, credit manager of the Consolidated Rock Products company. University College Dean Approves Idea; Students To Formulate Program. A desire to participate in extra curricular actlvltie* was expressed by nearly 800 University College students as evidenced by an extensive survey made by student body officers. Dance*, reception*, debate*, lectures, music, journalism, fraternities and sororitie* are wanted by the evening college student*. According to Walter Hertzog, stuil»nt body president .every effort will be made to Inaugurate a complete program. Dr. E. W. Tiegs, dean of Uni-veralty College, ha* given hi* support to the idea and expects that the success which University College baB enjoyed as a pioneer In the field of evening education will be followed by as great achievement In tbe organized effort to give the evening college extracurricular activities. S. C. MACHINE TOO STRONG FORSTANFORD Jonesmen Shine In Every Department In 19 to (J Victory. rln# hri| thl Willard G. Smith, organist ■ 1. At an Old Tryatlng Place, by MaiDow ell. 2. Adagio, from the ‘‘Moonlight Sonata”, by Beethoven. 3. lu a Persia^ Market, by Ketelberg- Le Cercle Francais Changes Meeting Day Le Cercle Francais has changed Its policy of having luncheon meetings every Wednesday at noon. It will now meet every other Monday at 4 p.m. M. Belle will conduct the discussion, which will be devoted to French books and poetry. Tiie Cercle hopes to have Ihe French consul and Maurice Chevalier as speakers in the near future. “The next meeting will be today in Student Union 322 at 4 p. in., stated Lyda Hicbman, president, RESEARCH PRIZE GIVEN BY SOCIETY PI Lambda Theta, national honorary fraternity for women ln ed-ucation, 1* offering a fellowship for research In education for the year 1931-1932. This fellowship, which ia known as the Ella Victoria Dobbs Fellowship of PI Lambda Theta, carries a stipend of $1,000. The candidate must have a master’s degree, outstanding teaching ability, accomplishment in research, and definite plan* for further research. Applicants need not be members of tbe society, according to Miss Maude McBroom, the national vice-president. Application blanks may be secured from either Miss Marjorie Nichols, president of the Slgma chapter on the S.C. campus or from Mlaa Maude McBroom, Unl-vorilty of lowa, lowa City, lowa. Quill Club Pledges 14 S. C. Writers; Will Meet Nov. 18 By MAX PLAKE t Southern California 1? Stanford 0. Thus did the Thunderfr Herd of Troy put aside the’i^ strongest opponents Coast conference last Saturday hi* fore a packed Olympic stadium um Ing end-runs and reverses behtn^ perfect Interference as Its mosl effective weapons. 1 , It was a 32-yard run to th# In* dians' 15-yard line by Ernls Pinckert on a reverse that put tha ball In scoring distance for Southern California's first marker. With Jim Mustek making the lion's share of a first down on tbe In' ilian’s 5-yard line, Gus Shaver hit the Red machine's left guard to go over the end line standing up. 6 to 0. MOHLER OVER In the second quarter a 15-yard pas* from Orv Mohler to Ford Palmer and a 34-yard jaunt by Shaver around the northerners’ right end to the Stanford 10-yard line that put the asphalt on tha old road to the aoutherner*' second tally which was made by Mohler who crossed iirto the end zone wtth head put. Bob Eraklne converted. 13 to 0. Staving off the Rig Hed ma-chine's only serious atempt to erase the goose egg back of iti moniker lo the third quarter, Larry Stevens Intercepted a short pass in tho final period on liis opponents' 8-yard stripe. Stevens was downed on tbe 4-yard llna An end run by Shaver which scattered the Kedmen’a secondary defense put the ball on the 1-yard line. Mobler dived across the flnal chalk mark for tbe last acore and thus maintain llln Coast high point honor*. 19 to 0. PERFECT INTERFERENCE But it was not the excellent ball-toting by Shaver, Mohler. Pinckert, and Musick that was Ihe main Uaue In tbe Stanford elevens' Waterloo. It wa* th* perfected Interference and blocking by Baker, Mallory, Pinckert. Shaver, Mohler, Mualck, Rosenberg, and Sparling, and the per* lection of the functions of ths Wall of Troy. If there was any doubt In th* minds of any of the grid critics and enthusiasts as to whether or (Continued on Page Three) Fourteen aucceasfui candidates for membership in Quill club were pledged last week by ceremonies held at tbe home of Rosemary Lick in Beverly Hills. The new pledges are; Edith Bell, Jessie Bromllow, Jean Car-nine, Ellora Fogle, John C. Hlg-gens, Robert Lee Hodgeson, Aaron Larson, Grant Laughltn, Leonard L Mendelsohn, Helen Neal, Margaret Pyle, Lyda-Blythi! Richman, Lytton Taylor, and Paul P. Wilhelm. Quill club’a next meeting will be held Nov. 18, and plana are being formulated to make thla a dinner meeting. MORLEY WILL LECTURE PHILA DKLPH1A —(UP)— Christopher Moiley, author ami essayist, who hold* Ibe ilostnbacii Lecture f • I lo w sli i p in Bibliography al tiie I Diversity of Pennsylvania, will deliver five lectures tor the general public during the winter stasun. Hail New Plans Of Independence For Phillipines MANILA, P.J., Nov. 8 —(UP) — Unanimous approval of Manuel Quezon’s plan, which will change the approach of Independence workers In their efforts to gain freedom for the islands, was given by the Nationaliata party caucas today. Queson's report, which will be presented to tbe legislature Monday, outlined two plans. One would seek immediate independence with a provision for 10 yearB of free trade. United StateB Senators King and Hawes, and other prominent legislator* are said to oppose this, claiming free trade would cease with Independence. The other plan i* somewhat similar to tbe Ha»*-Cutting bill eirepl that it would apeclfy It j cara' completion inatead of five SCRIBES HOLD MEET Theta Sigma Phi, national professional journalism sorority, held its regular meeting at noon Thursday. Discussion of business will be continued at a special meeting of the society on Frldsj, Hm. 13.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 42, November 09, 1931|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 42, November 09, 1931.|
LhO? »Vu “ at 3:15 in S u ' mvitlon P,an* ippletcd III. SOUTHERN C A L IF O R N I A DAI LYITROJAN 9ftr PROOFS Sorority proof* for El Rodeo must be returned to the yearbook office thi* week. Los Angeles, California, Monday. November 9, 1931. No. 42 OJANS LEAP RED HURDLE IN COAST RACE i HISTORY ■ Ines Gives Stir-B'alk At Huge Bentin REGER ■ glart nf thr bonllie E on Friday .veninc Brti/rj' rain boarrh*’