Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 40, November 05, 1931
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ANO SPOKES .li SPOk** rc°nz room of the SOUTHERN A L 1 F O R N I A DAILY W TROJAN HOMECOMING GROUP All workers o n Mom«» coming committees jrs Asked to meet at the Trojan shrine today at chapel period for pictures. Ill- Los Angeles. California. Thursday. November 5, 1931. No. 40 RADE, DANCE OK’D WITH BONFIRE FUNDS NEARS )00 MARK Pushes Upward porkers Continue Under Garrett. Hiro-dsy drive on the ■pnll. ia w effort to H • thi 111.000 Cwn-^■und a check 'JP ^Ld that lhe sum tota' King the |3,<H)n mark. ■re concentrated on the I* and sororities laat ■ht and the faculty and J,es of the university ^ftecn contacted so that ■ nearing the height Mtdministration for this tiie campaign Stonier Asks For Signatures Of Pigskin Crew Pigskin Review talecmtn for the Stanford game Saturday must sign up today or tomorrow in room 215, Student Union, it was announced yesterday by Kenneth K. Stonier, manager of Student Publication*. They are further required to get their sale* badges tomorrow at the same places. 1932 VARSITY DEBATESQUAD IS ANNOUNCED NEW BY-LINERS WILL ISSUE RAZZ JOURNAL NOV. 16 Professional Writers Choose 13 Neophytes; Reger To Edit Funny Paper. i Glenn Jones Leads Group; Six Bowen Cup Winners Chosen. Lockwood Miller, Trojan debate manager, last night announced Coach Alan Nichols' selection of the varsity debate squad for 1931-32 season. ' Membeis of the squad are as follows: Glenn Jone*. captain; Lockwood Miller, manager; Worth Bernard, Ralph Boners, Ames Crawford, Burton Field, Morris Fromson, Arthur Livingston, Lawrence Pritchard, Donald Prosser, John Raymond, Lloyd Saunders, Trojan Knights Elect Two New Members At a meeting of the Trojan Knights last night two men were elected to memberthip in that organization to fill vacan-ciet left open by Web Caldwell and Bob Gorton who did not return to (chool thi* fall They are Robert Boyle and Frank Carter. Boyle i* a member of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity, member of men'* council, National Collegiate player*, and preiident of the College of Architecture. Carter's aocial fraternity i* Phi Sigma Kappa. Both men were Squire* la*t year. THREE PLAYS MARK DRAMA SHOP OPENING Thirteen future workers In the 1 Kmll Steck Jr., Haskell Tidwell, il be an opportunity j Fourth Kstate became pledges of Richard T. Tilden, and Hyrum mU who have not as | By-Liners, professional journal* th^ r ubscrlp'lons to j Ism fraternity, at a meeting held White. DEMOCRATS VIEW TAMMANY CHIEF AS FLOOR LEADER ■porting to the Campus 1 last night In the Metropole cafe, i Pacific Foernsic league oratorical Captain Jones, winner of the O’Connor. New York: Rainey, urter. 9.U. 326 today g there they m«J °b; necessary material, L Garrett, general cam-U yesterday. I ,nd sorority repre-asked by Kenneth Hum rer of the Xtdg* cards and money V been collected from Mttlve groups today not |4 P-m- |the larger gif'" which sccepted by the ad-Include a check, for Ur. and Mrs. Frank * check for $100.00 Ir B. 'on KleinSmld. 1 lor $100.00 from Dr. I. Carruthers. of the t University of Inter-^Utions. i and individual heads been responsible for ' ■ Alton Garrett; sororl-Hria Ed'ck'. fraternities, ■■ea; dormitories, Joe organizations, Billie ^■roeriil campu*, Charles •I, Gordon Klme; pub-Bllii Doran; secretary, Tee; and treasurer, Ken * IVomcn I Debate m\ Divorce ^^kkg ail pirvloua records ^pdldates turned out for debate squad to make group ti ■ kurpose. Tne question is: Resolved "That iawg of the stale of ^Biould be condemned.” ^|pct, which was picked klilornla Forensic asso-| particularly timely, tor Bvorce laws were passed !>'■ . weeks ago. ^ .1 is the women's de-uer, dartha Sherwln S&t and Alan Nichols Ith. ' Meetings are held Miss Arnold states, B each succeeding time ^Mtdalea appear.” Two be earnetl for contest anility points may As part of their duties these championship for 1931, aud Bowen pledges will gather the material j cup winner, is a squad member for and edit the 1931 fall razz for the third year. Steck sad sheet, the name for which will be White are also on the team for divulged at a future date. Foi- . the third time. Crawford, Bowers, lowing the meeting last night the and Livingston, all Bowen cup pledges Darned Quentin Reger as winner*, have each had one year's editor of the razz aheet, which experience with the varsity. Tll-wlll appear Monday, Nov. IS. 'gan his second year as a member Accompanying th* pledging was of the team . a talk by Lee Shlppey columnist Pritchard, winner of the Ames on the Los Angele* Times, who cup for freshmen last year, will told of his experiences as anew*- debate as a member of the var paper reporter, editor, and free slty for the first time. Other new-lance writer. Getting hi* flrst ex- comers are Prosser, Bernard, perlence on a Missouri weekly, ' Fromson, Saunders, and TUdwell. ■” Invited To Qs Open House 10 the university are n<l th* second Cl r" °n Sunday. Nov. g, ' o clock. Francis ; 01 °f men, who re Shlppey has rambled all over the world, working on the Kansas City Star, in France, Mexico, and the West. The journalists pledged by By-Llners were Quentin Reger, Tom Patterson, Ted Magee, Carlos Escudero, Max Plake, Hal Roach, John Morley, Morton Morehouse, Lowell Redelings, John Dunlap, Harvey Durkee, William Baxter, and Charles Van Landingham. HULLINGER WLL PLAY IN CHAPE Flute solos by William Hullinger, instructor tn the College of Music, will comprise today's chapel program. Mr. Hullinger will be accompanied by Miss Margery Wright. The soloist ls well-known In Los Angeles as a former member of the local symphony orechestra and Is considered by experts one of the foremost flutists on the coast. His program will consist of the following numbers: Pensee Fugitive, by Slnsolliez; and Bolero, Spanish Dance, by Pessoid. CAMPUS CHEST MATERIAL Fraternity and sorority repre-lentativee are asked to check campus chest material today with Kenneth Callow In S.U. 326 before 4 o’clock. Manager Lockwood Miller has been a member of the team for the last two years, is president of Delta Slgma Rho, honorary forensic fraternity, aud is a winner of both Senior and Bowen cups. Gardiner, Navy League Leader, Plans Defense WASHINGTON, Nov. (UP) —President William Howard Gard iner of the Navy league today worked out his defense ln preparation tor the flrst meetirife tomorrow et President Hoover's Board of ffesuiry which will Investigate Gardiner’s caustic attack on Mr. Hoover and his naval policies. Gardiner will go before hi* own executive committee at a confer-enec called to consider the sensational controversy. He arrived here last night and spent most of today in his ofHce preparing a final defense of his assertions. William Galvin, executive secretary of the league, said Gardiner may not remain here for the duration of the InvesUgation . The league president may find lt necessary to be in Washington ‘‘only a few days,” until he determines the direction the Inquiry may take Calvin said. Duties of Campus Pan-Hellenics Omlined At National Congress Illinois; Leading Contenders ; Garner Probable Speaker WASHINGTON, Nov. 4.—(UP)— An overturn of political machinery, promising new jobs for many democrats and unemployment for some republicans, cast Its shadow over the capitol today. Democrats and republicans discussed expected organization of the House of Representatives by the Democrats next month, on the basis of strength gained in elections yesterday. Republican* clung tenaciously to the hope that a Republlcn could be elected speaker. In the body of 435 men and women, Democrats now have 217 seats and Republicans 716. Democrat*, confident that their leader, John N. Garner of Texas, would be elected speaker, turned to consider candidates for the post of floor-leader. Due to the number of committee chairmanships which will go to southern Democrats, if Garner wins, northern Democrats are receiving the most attention for the leadership. John O’Connor, New York, Tammany leader and Henry T. Rainey, Illinois, are believed to have the best chances. Rep. Joseph W. Byrns, Tenn., Is In line for chalrmanshp of the Appropriations committee. DEAN SMITH AIDS NEW JEWISH CLUB Offering a social club to Jewisn girls of the campus not affiliated with any sororities, a new organization will be formed under the sponsorship of Dean Pearle Aiken-Smith ln the Y.W.C.A. rooms at 12 today. Norma LevinBon, Instigator of the society, invites all girls interested to attend this flrst meeting, and states that the primary purpose of tne club is to offer non-sorority Jewish girls the advantages of a fraternal group without the great expense. Out of the National Pan-Hel-lenlc congress held last week ln St. Louis came two definitions: obligations of Panh^ to the individual sororities and the dis tinction between open and closed rushing. Genevieve Plagman, president of | the S.C. Pan-Hellenic society, returned recently from the convention with a host of ideas for the improvement of the local chapter and a knowledge that the local chapter I* one of the ranking groups in the United States Tl Witting. * Hlue flrat one to which delegates from W program various colleges were invited, and boon's eml‘lanne(l J the precedent thus established will ,l' »'1U h.. el lailiment.; hold good at the next congress I .. !, **rved. ‘ • ---- Cr«um. i Elites rtDay COm* Mid n! r,‘m*ln lh* ‘“a D«an Bacon. * host vitk *•. This year’s congress was the in 1933. DUTIES OF PAN-HEL Obligations of the organization •to the Individual groups were Flr»t, to grow out of the collegiate atmosphere and put rushing rule* into the heart; second, to guard against growing too soft in too luxurious quarter*; third, to develop and create Individual personalities, and not to turn out girls too much alike; fourth, to consider hazing of freshmen a blot on sororities, and to regard upperclassmen as models, not masters. Other subjects discussed were the fleld of education, summer ruahing, the preference *y*tem of bidding, housing problems, and the relation* of college Pan-Hellenics and the administration. S.C. RANKS HIGH S.C. was one of the three western colleges represented, according lo Miss Plagman. She noted with pleasure that the local Pan-Hellenic has more acUviUes than listed by the congress as follows: many campl. Education Thesis To Be Published •'Teaching History Through Biography" ls the title of an article by Miss Annie A. Kartozian, mem ber of the faculty of the Laid hall intermediate and grade school, Hollywood, which has been accepted for early publication In the Historical Outlook, monthly periodical. The study on teaching procedure summarizes the work com pleted by Miss Kartozian for a master of arts degree at the University of Southern California last June under the direction of Dr. C. C. Crawford of the S.C. School of Education. Alan Mowbray Honor Guest At Group’s First Productions Tonight. Making their Initial appearance of the year this evening, the members of the Drama Shop will present three one-act plays In Touchstone theatre at 8 p.m. The flrst of the play*, "Bird In Hand,” by E. B. Heath, I* a farce and Is directed by Regina Kahn. ‘'Ulterior Motives,” a war play by Alan Mowbray, Is the second; the third I* "The Gate a humorous play by Matthew O’. Connor. MOWBRAY HONOR QUEST A* guest of honor at the pre-sentatlons, Drama Shop will have Alan Mowbray, noted character actor, and Mr*. Mowbray. Mowbray’s fame rests on his portrayal of the king of England In the Civic Repertoire theatre'* production of “The Apple Cart” by G. B. Shaw, and on his more recent role of George Washington in the Arliss motion picture, ‘‘Alexander Hamilton.” He Is also a writer and producer. •'Bird in Hand" is a Writers’ club play. The cast Includes: the young wife, portrayed by Thalia Wilson; the husband and chauffeur, Dot land Dryer; his employer, the Mr*. Watts Mumford. by Velma Devine; and the role of Oliver Watts by Jack Hansford. WAR PLAY Alan Mowbray’* war play, ‘‘Ul-tier Motives,” Includes ln Its cast four soldier*, played by Sterling Kincaid, Francis Van Dusen, Russell Spelrs ,and M. Jacobsin. The action takes place In a dugout during the World War. The story of a precocious newspaper boy is tiie last presentation, "The Gate.” The leading character of the office boy who takes the responsibilities and affairs of entire newspaper on his shoulders is played by Larry Smith, supported by a cast of flve other players. PARTY AFTERWARDS Following the program tonight there will be an entertainment at the Phi Beta studio, 933 W .30tli street, ln honor of the three casts and Mr. and Mrs. Mowbray. There will be dancing and refreshment*. Tickets for the party may be secured at Touchstone theatre immediately after the play*. Tickets for the Drama Shop productions sell for 26 cents and may be secured at the cashier's office ln the Student store, or at the Drama Shop office, O.C. 241. FRIDAY’S TROJAN FEATURES INDIANS In celebration of the S.C.-Stanford game to be held Saturday, a special Trojan-Stanford edition will be Issued tomorrow Instead of the regular Daily Trojan. This paper will be ten page* in place of the usual four. There will be a larger sports section which will Include varsity line-ups of Stanford and S. C. An entertainment section will be devoted to festivities that will take place In honor of the occasion. About 25,000 copies of this paper will be issued instead of the usual 5,000. Many of these will be distributed to the Stanford rooting section before the game. Non-Org. Girls May Buy Pan-Hel Tickets Cardinal Stars Prophesy Gridiron Triumph (Special to the Dally Trojan) STANFORD UNIV., Nov. 4.-Tluee thousand sons of th' Stanford Red tonighl gave the Cardinal football team a thun derous assurance that they are hacking It to win over the Trojans of S.C. In Ijos Angeles Saturday. Gathered In the annual S.C. game rally, the Indians heard captains and stars of past and present, Ernie Nevers, Mike Murphy, Dud DeGroot. Biff Hoffman, Hal McCreery, 8cotchy Campbell, and Captain Harry Hillman all predict that Stan ford flght would carry the boys from the farm to victory In Saturday's contest. Coach Pop Warner recalled the fact that his talk In last year’* rally was reported In such a way as to make a pep talk for Coach Howard Jones to give his Trojans, and In consequ-nce refused to make any predictions for tbe coming game. 20 DEPUTIES WILL GUARD SITE OF PEP MEETING TO PREVENT RAIDS TONIGHT A K'Han,ic parade starting from the S. C. campus at 7;(JQ p.m. and a street dance on fraternity row alter the pep session were announced la>t night by Dean Harrell, chairman of tha Stanford rally committee, as final plans were completed for a mammoth bonfire rally in Baldwin Hills Friday night. At the same time It was an *- - ■ 4 nounced that the honflre pillar | will be guarded in the hills tonight by 20 undersherlffs hired by tne university for the occasion Thc action was taken by the wel fare committee which met in spe clal session yesterday afternoon. STREET DANCE LEADERS’ HOPES RISE AS HOOVER STUDIES FINANCES President Consider* Frozen Realty Credita, Government Building Program. WASHINGTON. Nov. 4.—(UP)— President Hoover'a concentration on economic problems continued today, while administration leaders looked hopefully for continuance of the current Improvement in conditions. Most Important of the problems under his Immediate consideration Is to find a means of releasing ♦ 1,600,000,000 (billion) of ''frozen” real estate credits, mostly mortgages on small homes. Mr. Hoover himself announced today the status of the government's building program. Fifty thousand men. he said, are employed now on public works, and 100,000 wll! be employed by Janu ary 1. S. C. Professors Speak in Annual Play Convention 8everal S.C. professors are featured speaker* at the second an nual Recreation and Play Leadership conference, being held at the Echo Community House, 1632 Bellevue avenue, on Monday evenings. "Why and How People Play” was the subject of the discussion last Monday led by Dr. M, H. Neumeyer, professor of sociology, under the general heading “The How of Play Leadership." Tiie dance, which will begin promptly at 9:00 p.m. on 28th street, will continue until 10:45 after which virtually every sorority wtll have open house for tlie hundreds of Trojans expected to attend. Open house will laat until midnight. Tho atreet danco will replace the student dig previous-iy scheduled for nexl Monday night. The Trojan band ln a big double-deck bu* will lead the parade from tho campus promptly at 7:00 p.m. Thc line of car* will go east on Jefferson to Figueroa, north to 28th itreet, w est to Hoover, north to Adams, west to Crenshaw, south to Jefferson, west to Mansfield-La Brea, and then aouth to the scene of thn big bonfire in the Baldwin Hills. The psrade will start exactly on iche-dule, Harrel announced. In order that studenis may be back on the campus for the street dance later. HAVE SHERIFFS Fearing a possible mishap that might reflect on the university, officials of the Institution decided to hire tbe underaheriffs lo guard tbe flre column tonight. Construction of the pillar wa* to begin this morning and continue through all through tomorrow. Previous bonfires by local unlveriltlea have been attended by surprise raid* and other dlfflcultle* . The scene of the mammoth fire la a prominent hUl Just east or La Brea. Trojan workera spent considerable time yesterday in preparing a side road from the paved highway to tho rally site. The entire pep rally program will take place In the hills, 11 was announced . Students under Forrest Hull are preparing the southland's largest bonfire for the occasion. Members of the fresh man class wll) take an Important part In the construction and guarding of the flre column. ARISTIDE BRIAND J SENDS NEW NOTE TO JAP LEADERS League Council President AskH Complete Evacuation Of Manchuria. WINS PRIZE Nan M. Comstock, a student of education in the Graduate school. won the flrst prise of *100 In a contest sponsored by the I/os Angeles Evening Herald for a letter the achievements of the paper since ita founding. GENEVA, Nov. 4—(UP)—Arl* tide llrinnd, in hla official capao* ity as president of the I.Hague at Nations council, tonight called ap* on Japan for a second tlm* to withdraw her troops from Man* churla, and demanded the lmm«* diate appointment of a board of Chlneso and Japanese officials tq complete tbe evacuation. Brland's note, calling attention to the fact that China has ao* cepted In principle all flve points laid down by Ihe Japanese, wu polite but firm. The document was delivered to Kenklchl Yoshl* Zawa, Japanese delegate, and st* multanoously to all members at the council. Despiio the fact, therefore, thai this resolution was not unanimous* ly accepted, Briand called atten* tion to the “predominant moral force” of the council's decision^ and once more recalled that Jap* an had agreed to ‘‘the speediest possible evacuation of troops." With the question of Japan’tf evacuation Involving the league In ite gravest problem of years* the Chinese today injected a nsvr. and troublesomo phase dealing with the financial aspects o( ths dispute. In a note to the council, Dr. Alfred Sze, the Chinese delegate, accused the Japanese of confiscating salt revenues ln Manchuria and “trying lo divert them l^o tbe hand.i of puppet governments.** Conflict Breaks In Manchuria TOKIO, Nov. 6 —(UP)—Warlara between Chinese and Jaranew troop* In Manchuria reached alarming proportions today. Officially lt was announced tbat Japa^ nese casualltlea totaled 16, and thl* figure was apparently obtained short time after fighting began . UCLA—SC Frosh Game Workers To Assemble At Coliseum Friday Leo Adams, assistant manager, today announced the names of ihe men wbo are to work at the U.C.L.A.-S.C. freshmen game tomorrow afternoon. 4pgohnd Applegate, Bob M >noimuJi. Thomas Mai I.cod. Harry King, Julm Tliomai; !.«tlie Kigiint, Tummy Ryan, f’eiul Farr, Ned C.tooke, Stan Downie. Carl Pifthtl, H. VX jHldwrn. k E. WacJurit. Thoa. Flynn. B<»b Hauh, Fred Cu try, Gem Robrm, Mill Thompson, Fred aBII, t. Anshuu. Al Hilderbrsnd. John Rex; Phil MitihtJI, Bill Webster, Henry Hmm, Cuxcis MacFaden. B«rt Hunnuott, Roy Prebe. Joe Clark, Burt Ansyln, Buddy Drumm, Mi< key Riley, B'«b Motfit. Arnold Friedman, Roy Sioebc, Cieo. Hall, Dave Noider. Fred Tucktr, lum Young, and INTOXICATION LAWFUL NEW YORK, Nov. 4—(UP)—It Is not a crime to become Intoxicated ln public ln New York City. This game will be handled the same as all other games this season with all men reporiing at the Olympic Stadium at 11:16 Fri day morning The same rules will be enforced as at the varsity games with all men wearing rooter's caps. The list of workers: The following men will report to Otto Broesamle, tunnel 6, at 11:15 am.: GATEMEN Tliumt* Ted gilc> Oicl VUSUU. * K. 1‘iikei. and Maiiball Non organization women may obtain bids for the Pan Hellenic formal at the cashier’s window, John Muffii. Notman Paul, C Student l'nion, beglnulng today, nil"*,““' AfI Hu,> Evelyn Wells, chairman, an- GUARDS nounced. The bids are priced at ! C. L Kabicuuo, H To ' llareaic Stungcr. lunt Metialfe. Al 11.50. Re) reaentatlves from the sorortile* will call at the Delta Gamma bouse for their bids before the end ot tbls week. iuti. iiani Mi fiank VX*U«i> f i cu t«uM. »aeuain, Piul June. Olivei Chatbdin. Chaa. sascii, Che* Unruh; M ___ Al Lelebvre. Dave Bradbury. _ Vtmm** Brownr Meyer Fiecman, Howard Iwitiy, Hush Lionll. luha Thome*- Clark, Burr Ansyln. BucMy -----“jtfir, Arnold Friedman, Roy Siuebc, Gfo. Hall, Dave Nolder, “ ' — 1 - ** — C. E. * e TICKET SELLERS The following ticket sellers will report to Laurence Cole, section 29, at 11 a.m.: AJ>b«t C*iney. Pied Boiliingcr, Letlic \< jjjtit/, Kay Zeman. Fred Linkmeyer, Nat goiin. Leonard Turtle. Toiu Mill*. Morton Pate, and Mir Morgenthau. SECTION CHIEFS The following section chiefs will report lo Leo Adams at section 29 at 11 a.m.: w*‘u“ held last Jui> 4. Professors Breakfast November 11 With the sending out of 600 Invitations yesterday, plana are started for the all-unlverslty fv culty breakfast in Fern Dell, GrU-flth park. Armistice day. Faculty members and tbelr families will galher at 8:30 for a breakfast with every breakraat dish on the menu, and a morning ol entertain ment, with the Faculty Men's club. Faculty Women's club, and Faculty Wives' club as hosts. Dean Reid L. McClung ot tha College or Commerce ls general chairman ot the affair. He states that reservations should be mad* at the commerce office, and 31 cenia sent to help defray expen ses. Dean McClung was the Insti gator of ihe breakfasts when hs arranged one last year which wa* held in the same place. Ther* were present. A summer session faculty breakfaat was alsc
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 40, November 05, 1931|
ANO SPOKES .li SPOk**
room of the
A L 1 F O R N I A
DAILY W TROJAN
HOMECOMING GROUP All workers o n Mom«» coming committees jrs Asked to meet at the Trojan shrine today at chapel period for pictures.
Los Angeles. California. Thursday. November 5, 1931.
RADE, DANCE OK’D WITH BONFIRE
FUNDS NEARS )00 MARK
Pushes Upward porkers Continue Under Garrett.
Hiro-dsy drive on the
■pnll. ia w effort to H • thi 111.000 Cwn-^■und a check 'JP ^Ld that lhe sum tota' King the |3,