Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 30, October 23, 1930
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Lui) Cough »»k* *° r nick B • X fc, K.nn.th Stonl.r, t rwfnsr Dick D**r’ EsrsJta’..s SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILY ^TROJAN STANFORD TICKETS According to Arnold Eddy, General Manager of the Associated Student*, there are etlll approximately 200 Stanford tickets for th* stanford-8ouMiem California game. NO. XXII. Los Angeles, California, Thursday, October 23, 1930. No. 30 LLY TO PRECEDE STANFORD SEND-OFF . SPROUL TALLED U. OF C. Of California ident Heralds Ad-of Educational Era ~xv Calif., Oct. 22 (UP) 'dress that may be rein future /ear* as her-f advent of a new era education was delivered y by Robert Gordon his Inauguration as of the University of we need Is men outside ments of education, as who will think not in their department but in the university, and who w the scientific method Jon as they do in their ject, never thinking of ig theories without pains-ell-grounded study, and nkinn of putting those into practice without lttlng them to the acid controlled experlmenta-~oui said. attitude of mind toward j, as toward every other university life, I hope to and encourage during my take me seriously when ,se things and jolt them-;t of the ruts that have smooth and deep by 'ecessors, we can to-the next twenty years, entire aspect of edu-th's university, rofessors overemphasize :ral" and tend to defer ~uaintance with the 'par-Sproul said. “They en-ie habit of passive re-on the part of the student lnued repetition on the je teacher; they repress by creating the impres-the subject dealt with <te and that nothing re-be done; worst of all, as so many things ln _ot system do, to the con-j»t the end of knowledge examination and may best be done by re-| verbatim if possible, the the professor or text-(nder this system the stu-‘ng from high school to rsity Is likely to lose his j learning." ;»t Rufus B. von Klein-i University of Southern attended the inaugural es of Dr. Sproul as the Diversity’s official repre- L. A. S. Committee Will Meet Today at 9:50 There will be an Important meeting of the Liberal Arts dance committee heads at 9:50 this morning in the debate office. IP is of utmost Importance that everyone be present, as work must be started at opce. Randall Swanberg, chairman, asks the following committee heads to be present: Jane Ellis, Phyllis Doran, Pat Vigne, Bill Baxter, Dinnette Zimmerman, Gretchen Mayer, and Fred Goss. h Recital eduled for riday Morning stations of modern writ-I* the theme of the Speech recital which *>eld in Athena hall at [tomorrow. Pearle Aikin •Istant dean of women, [* following program; fi by Katherine Mans ti read by Margaret wlyn Bate* will read J. (*"■'* “Mat Hat*"; -San > by Vachel Lindsey and fk by Kira Pound will y Laura Mae Hamilton, “fetchea Hentchell Coop-duate of the School of 1 speak on “Interesting the Pacific Repertoire Equipment Been Donated Physica-Qptics 1 Waetrlc equipment ,***“ $2,600 have , * b* ‘be phy*lcs-op-the University ^Califomi^ by Dr. E. • chairman of the . announce. The Am comMny of South the donor. Senior Play Is Selected By Director “Thunder in Air” Title of Upperclass Drama; Tryouts Announced.. “Thunder in the Air,” a three-act drama by Robins Millar, has been chosen by W. Ray MacDonald, university play director, as the annual senior class play. It will be given ln November, before Thanksgiving. The play is a serious production, which concerns an Englishman who has been killed in the war. He returns several years after his death in many different guises, appearing to each of his friends and relatives as they remembered him. Thus to his mother, he is still a little boy; to his father he ls a waster and a blackguard; while to the girl who loves him, he is the handsome youth to whom she is engaged; and to others he is still as they knew him. The arrival of a man who had known Ronald’s true,self in the war complicates matters, particularly as the man is In love with Pamela, the girl. Tryouts for the play have been held each afternoon this week and the cast will undoubtedly be announced the early part of the week. Each year the senior class presents a play which is rather serious in nature and which necessitates more ability than does a light comedy. Last year the production given was “Craig's Wife," George Kelly’s domestic drama, with Catherine Stone and William Kauffman in the leading roles. Professor MacDonald will direct “Thunder in the Air” which will go into rehearsal immediately. SPEECH CONTEST FINALS SLATED TONIGHT AT 8:15 Twelve Orators Compete for Cups This Evening in Law Auditorium. Assistant Annual Editors Approved Announcement of three new editorial members of the 1931 El Rodeo staff was made yesterday by Mort Morehouse, editor. Ap proved by the student board of publications, they are John Morley and Walter Roberts, assistant editors, and Ruth Anne Byerley, women’s editor. Morley is a Sigma Alpha Ep sllon. He is in his junior year in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences where he is majoring In journalism. Finals of the all-university Bowen cup extemporaneous speaking contest will be held this evening at 8:15 ln Porter hall, 302 Law school building. Twelve winners in the preliminaries that were held on Wednesday will compete for the six cups to be awarded. Those who will speak are U. S. Mitchell, Ames Crawford, Thomas Kuchel, Irving Shore, Emil Steck, Dick Creighton, Marion Richardson, Cecilly Hilton, Richard Tilden, Myron Sunde, Worth Bernard and George Gettelson, all survivors of the original 47. If the speeches delivered ln the preliminaries may be taken as a criterion, 12 very interesting talks may be predicted. A great deal of interest has been shown in this year’s contest as is evident from the fact that twice as many students entered the preliminaries than in any previous year. The topics for the finals will be given the contestants just two hours befefre they take their place on the platform. The topics, as before, will range from our next president to subsidising of football players, from prohibition to unemployment and communism. In fact, they may be on any phase of current event that Is uppermost ln the minds of the people today. BRAZILIAN REBELS REE IN DISORDER 1TAKARE, Sao Paulo-Parana Frontier, Oct. 22.(UP)—Strengthened by reinforcements, the Sao I>aulo troops occupying this sector, drove the rebel forces back Into Parana state In disord?r ln a bat tie near here today, tie government reported. The federals, the government communique reported, continued their pursuit of the rebel units, marching toward Jaguariahyba, an important railway center on the way to Arltyba, capital of Parana. The civil population of Parana was reported in a grave situation as the food supplies are reported diminishing In the rebel controlled zoues. The government also reported the rebels were having severe difficulties transporting troops. Hon. Adrian Hartcg, Los Angeles consul for the Netherland*, who •viil speak in Bridge hall tonight. MYSTERY SHOOTING SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 23 (UP) —A bullet crashed through a window In the office of Juan An-ino, consul for Guatemala, here tonight and narrowly missed the diplomat. Anino declared that he believed an attempt had been made to assasinate him. GLORIA SWANSON SUIT HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 22 (UP)— The divorce action brought against Marqui Henri De La Falaise De La Coudray by Gloria Swanson, film star, will not be opposed by the nobleman, he said today. First Y.W.C.A. Open Meeting Held Yesterday In Social Hall Foreign Consul To Lecture on Duties of Office Duties and responsibilities of foreign representatives at consulates, legations, and embassies will be discussed in a lecture by the Honorable Adrian Hartog, consul for the Netherlands in Ix>s Angeles, in a public lecture in Bridge hall tonight at 7 p.m. All Trojan students, their families, and friends are invited to attend. Diplomatic and consular activities and other phases of foreign service will be the subject of a lecture, given under the auspices of the Los Aageles University of la national Relations, of which Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid is chancellor. Consul Hartog, who speaks the Malayan language as well as French, German, and English, will also describe his experiences in Java, Borneo, and other Dutch possessions in the Far East. Consul Henry Niese of Argentina will introduce the speaker, and special members of the audience will include Dr. Niese’s class in consular practice and procedure. SOPHS SQUELCH PEAGREENERS IN CLASS CONTEST Knights Award All Three Events to Second-Year Men After Violent Fighting. Sophomores were victors yesterday afternoon In the annual fresh-men-sophomore tie-up In Ihe Dental fleld at the rear of Mudd Memorial hall. Men from the two classes battled from 2:30 to 4 p. m. to determine the athletic supremacy for the year. All three events, the tug o' war, the push ball contest, and the traditional tie-up, were won by the class of ’33, according to Trojan Knights who judged the contest, although the freshmen struggled hard before admitting defeat. “The freshmen put up a great fight and showed real Trojan Hpir-It,” said Dick Tilden, president of the sophomore class. “The sophomores, however, could not be defeated in upholding S. C. traditions.” “Next year," announced Otto Christensen, president of the freshman class, “we'll show the new freshman how It’s done." I Industry Heads Predict Gain In Business CHICAGO, Oct. 22 (UP) — Ailments of business are minor; Its inherent strength Is unimpaired, and its further advance is certain, executives ot America’s many billion dollar Industries agreed today at the Seventh Annual Conference of Major Industries. The railroads, electricity, oil, the radio, steel, agriculture, rubber and merchandising all were represented, dissected and defended by the nation's most prominent business men who jammed Mandell hall at the University of Chicago. The flrst open meeting of the Y. W. C. A. was held yesterday in the Student Union social hall. A record crowd of girls attended the dinner. Interesting entertainment featured the program and included a vocal duet by Ruth Ann Byerly and Betty Henderson, a piano nolo by Jane Gorbam, and two selections by the Trio of Troy. Announcements were made by Helen Peterson concerning the Hi-Jinks, while Marjorie Edick urged girl* to help with the Community chest campaign, and Juanita Wagner announced the all-University Sing to be held on Nov. 3. Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, and Mrs. Pearl Aiken-Smith were introduced by Beth Tibbot, and gave messages to the students. Mrs Hubert J. Burdette was form ally Introduced by Mrs. von KleinSmid. Mrs. Burdette spoke on “What are You Thinking About?” Her message began with that question, and ended with an answer which was sincere and enthusiastic in it* very simplicity. Mrs. Burdette has throughout her life been interested in women's affairs, and her answer to the vital question of the day was that moderif girls are fighting to keep clean minded and are attempting to understand how to safeguard the coming generations. Her trust of youth was a tribute paid to the college girl of today by the college girl of 1872. Mra. Smith and Beth Tibbot wish to thank all faculty members and girls who attended the supper meeUng for their cooperation which made possible tills meeting. Goal of 25 New Members Daily Set for Drive Twenty-five new members a day has been the record set by the Y. W. C. A- *n the first week of its annual membership drive. Sororities have responded with nearly 100 percent average in addition to the large number of "barbs” already canvassed. Since the “Y" provides a social forum for all Trojan women, a particular effort is being made to reach all non-sorority girls. The entire cabinet ls cooperating with tbe membership committee and has applications for all girls who are not contacted through the organized societies. Marjorie Ham man, Phyllis Franklin, Virginia Greelis, and Jane Abberley are directing the drive. Membership cards can be obtained from the Y. W. C. A. office. Meeting to Complete Womens Sing Plans TerminaUng tne organization of the annual sing for women, a meeting of all those interested will be held at 9:50 this morning in the W. S. G. A. hall. All college women who Intend to participate are urged to attend by Juanita Wagner, seeing that thi* will be the last chance to be represented. STUDENTS TO MEET The following students have been requested to meet Dick Mil ler this morning at 9:50 in the BI Rodeo room, 221 Student Union: Paul Bodenhamer, Walter Fritz, Heart Izant, Dick Hastings, Ray Brooks, Marc Ellsworth, Norman Cowan, Claudis Shirley, George Coverdale, Dick Templeton, Paul Van Riper, Don Adams, Gene Handaaker, Kenneth Pulver, and Klchard Liudgreu. DENTISTS TO SEE MOVING PICTURES Featuring moving pictures taken at the College of Dentistry Field Day, Oct. 2, the student body of the college met for a send-off rally in the Clinical building, 16th and Loa Angeles streets, this morning at 8:30. As more than two-thirds of the young dentists are going north for the Stanford game, a crowd was present to join In yells and school songs led by Gordon Pace, former head yell king. Frank Connelly, president of the student body, gave a short pep talk. Dr. A. C. LaTouche showed pictures of a recent trip north, a travelogue which covered some of the same ground the travelling students will see this week-end. Dean Lewis Eugene Ford also gave a short talk. Bob Labriola, rally chairman for the College of Dentistry, was In charge of the program, and arranged for the showing of the pictures taken at the fleld day, Oct. 2, at Brookside park. As most of those present were In the pictures, they were of Interest to the students. Medico Library Open More^Hours Because of the Increasing demand on the part of medical students, the medical library will be open every Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 7 to 10 p.m. 'it is a general rule for medical libraries to be open for two or three hours at night, because of the extensive reading required of students of medicine,” Miss M. E. Campbell, librarian said. A close record of the attendance for the ensuing month will be kept, and If the checkup shows a favorable attendance we will continue the practice of keeping open at night, lf, on the other hand, the results prove that the demand for evening hours is not great enough, the new hourB will be discontinued." Attendance to the library will be strictly limited to students majoring ln medicine. 248 Bodies Removed I?i Mine Blast 17 Dead Added to Yester day’s Total of 231; Rescuers Exhausted. TED WEEMS AND BAND WILL PLAY AT HOUR ASSEMBLY IN BOVARD Harry Silke, Former Student Body President, To Give Pep Talk For Stanford Game; 11:10 Classes Will be Dismissed Beginning the send-off program planned for the Trojan varsity, which will leave for Palo Alto this evening, an hour rally will be held this morning at 11 o’clock in Bovard audi toriuni. The 11:10 classes will be dismissed so that all students may attend. The send-off will be climaxed with an automobile parade and a rally at the Southern Pacific station which will take place at 6:45 this evening, Ted Weems and his orchestra - • -------------------------- from the Hotel Roosevelt will be ALSDORF, Germany, Oct. 23 (Thursday) (UP) — Two hundred and forty-eight bodies had been removed from the shafts and galleries of the Wilhelm coa! mine here, authorities reported at 1 a. m. today. Seventeen bodies had been taken from the shattered tunnels since yesterday afternoon, when the toll of known dead stood at 231. Exhausted bands of rescue workers, near collapse from their incessant and dangerous work underground since the frightful explosion of Tuesday that entombed hundreds of miners, were forced to abandon their labors temporarily during the evening, owing to the difficulty of reaching some of the chamber* where the remainder of the Imprisoned men are believed to be. It wa* believed that 61 men were still trapped tii Uie black Inferno. The possibility for rescuing the entombed miner* seemed remote. In nearby hospitals 104 work-i men lay fighting for their lives. There 1* hardly a family within miles that has not been affected by the explosion, which ls regarded as the worst mine disaster In many years ln Germany. COMMUNITY CHEST Following Community Chest chairmen will meet at 9:50 today in 234 Student Union; Karl Waegele, Helen Bernau, Stoddard Gess, Jack Rendler, Jack Goble, Mary Itarnsberger, Bud Fet-teriy. Jack Gage, Hazel Redfleld, Josephine Pelphery. and Maxine Frank. A special meeting of fraternity representatives for the Community Chest drive will be held in 236 Student Union at 1 o'clock this afternoon. All houses are asked to send men .to represent them at this important meeUng. ‘Ghosts’ Disappear as Police Raid Seance OAKLAND. Cal., Oct. 22.(111*) — Just a* a “shadowy body" was moving behind some drapes, calling "I am Minnie," and the awed congregation gasped "my goodness," police broke in and halted services at the Spiritualists Church Inc. The Reverend Janies J. Dickson was captured as he Jumped from a window, and two other persons also were arrested. The trio was charged today with violating an ordinance prohibiting tbe holding of spiritualist meetings at which fee* are collected. ABANDON SEA FLIGHT LONDON, Oct. 22.(UP)—Pres sure brought by U. S. ambassador Charles G. Daws, tho Canadian authorities and others resulted in a decision today by Capt. J. Errol lloyd and Lieutenant Harry Con nor, transatlantic aviators, to abandon their plan to fly the monoplane Columbia hack to the North American continent. featured on the assembly program and will play several popular numbers, Including arrangements recorded in the past few months for Victor. The music will begin promptly ot 11 o'clock, and Lewis Gough, student body president, urges all students to plan to be in the auditorium Immediately after the 10 o'clock classes are dismissed. SILKE TO SPEAK Harry Silke, former S. C. student body president and prominent alumnus, will deliver the pep talk. He will be remembered by Trojan students for previous speeches made before the student body at other big game rallies. The honored guests of the rally will be the Trojan varsity, which will occupy the flr*t two rows of the center section in the auditorium. As the rally near* Its close, the Trojan band will appear on the stage and play the stirring Trojan battle songs and also accompany the student* in singing the songs. 8END-OFF PARADE To escort the team to the Southern Pacific station, a parade will form along University avenue, starting at Jefferson avenue, promptly at 6:45 this evening. Free decorations for automobiles are being furnished by Dean Flake and may be obtained ln the Students Store. Kenneth Callow, Trojan Knight president, requests all students driving car* to make use of this opportunity to decorate their machines. The usual police escort will accompany the parade to the station. All stop signals will be closed to assure safety to students along the route. Fill Marvin, yell king, will be In charge of the rally in the lobby of the Southern Pacific station, where he will lead several cheers and songs. As a final send-off, students will gather around the platform of the observation car and give yells for the varsity squad. Pi Delt Pledges To Be Selected Pledges for PI Delta Epsilon, honorary journalistic fraternity, will be selected shortly after the California game. The annual Pi Delt Razzberry will appear soon after. It is traditional for pledges to edit a scandal sheet sometime late in November, which publishes all available scandal and gossip concerning campus celebrities. Tryouts Are Set for Debates With California and England 60,000 Die In Chinese Bandit Raid Rivers Run Red as Communists Terrorize Province of Kiangsi. SHANGHAI. China, Oct. 22 (UP) —Reports of the massacre of 60.-000 Chinese by Communist troops In th«» bnndlt-Communlst infested Province of Kiangsi reached Shanghai today. The reports said the massacre occurred Oct. #, when the 4th and Sth Red armies captured the city or Klan-fu, Kiangsi Province, South Central China Bodies were reported to have been piled high In the street*. The waters of the Kan river, on which Klan-fu U situated, were said to have been stained red with the blood of thousands of victims. The pro7inclal government authorities at Hankow, Central Chins, announced a loan of )3,000,-000 Chinese currency (about $900,-000 U. 8. currency at tho present rate of exchange) would be floated to finance an expedition against the Communists said to have per petrated the slaughter. Faculty7 Group_ Will HearlTalti On LegaYClinic Members of the Men's Faculty club will hold an Informal meet-in gin the club room at 8 pm tonight. All members of the club are Invited to attend and bring any other faculty members from their respective departments as their guests. The program is under the direction of Prof. Gilbert (findings Benjamin. The principal addreu of >he evening will be given by Prof. John S. Bradway of tbe School of Law, who will speak on : 'The Work of the Legal Clinic at the Un‘verslty of Southern Cal ifarala.” The legal clinic occupies a neutral field between the law student and the practicing attorney and renders a valuable service to persons for whom the regular fee* ot an attorney would be a serious burden. a Tryout* for the dual debate with the University of California on Dec. 2 have been scheduled for Oct. 29 at 3 p.m., ln 206 Hooae hall. Tryouts for the English debate have been set for the following day at the same Ume. Men Interested In competing in the try-outs are asked to sign as soon as possible in the debate ofl-flce, 427 Student Union. Those competing will be divided Into teams and will debate on only one side of one question. Students are asked not to plan to try out for both team* as the debatos will be only a week apart. Speeches for both the English and California question will be lim Ited to six minutes constructive talks, and three minute rebuttals. Tbe California question will be: Resolved, That the modern school of cynicism has done more harm than good to American civilisation. Both an affirmative and a negative team will be selected as this Is a dual debate. The debate with the English team will be on the question: Resolved, That the principle of Democracy has been tried aud found wanting. Drama Shop Picks Three Short Plays For Presentation Three one-act plays for tbe November program were chosen at the monthly meeting of the Drama Shop held ln Old College Tuesday. Canfield's "The Dutchess Says Her Prayers," directed by Genev* Langlols; Welderkind’s "The Master Singer,” by Renee Lambert; O’Neill's “Dreamy Kid," the only one with an all-colored cast, by Dorothy Carlson are the play* U> be presented. Members were told that Max Factor of the Max Factor studio* Hollywood, is to give, in the near future, a special demonstration in makeup. Thoy were also told of the possibility that the best production of tbe season ls to broadcast.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 30, October 23, 1930|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 30, October 23, 1930.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Lui) Cough »»k* *°
r nick B • X
fc, K.nn.th Stonl.r, t rwfnsr Dick D**r’
STANFORD TICKETS According to Arnold Eddy, General Manager of the Associated Student*, there are etlll approximately 200 Stanford tickets for th* stanford-8ouMiem California game.
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, October 23, 1930.
LLY TO PRECEDE STANFORD SEND-OFF
. SPROUL TALLED U. OF C.
Of California ident Heralds Ad-of Educational Era
~xv Calif., Oct. 22 (UP) 'dress that may be rein future /ear* as her-f advent of a new era education was delivered y by Robert Gordon his Inauguration as of the University of
we need Is men outside ments of education, as who will think not in their department but in the university, and who w the scientific method Jon as they do in their ject, never thinking of ig theories without pains-ell-grounded study, and nkinn of putting those into practice without lttlng them to the acid controlled experlmenta-~oui said.
attitude of mind toward j, as toward every other university life, I hope to and encourage during my
take me seriously when ,se things and jolt them-;t of the ruts that have smooth and deep by 'ecessors, we can to-the next twenty years, entire aspect of edu-th's university, rofessors overemphasize :ral" and tend to defer ~uaintance with the 'par-Sproul said. “They en-ie habit of passive re-on the part of the student lnued repetition on the je teacher; they repress by creating the impres-the subject dealt with