Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 52, November 25, 1930
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AND ENGLISH TEAMS MEET IN INTERNATIONAL DEBATE 5,' student Union. *rta„t that ev.ry--ese"«- SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILYKTROJAN RALLY COMMITTEE Rally committee meeting at noon today In 202 Student Union to discuss final plans for Washington rally. All members must be present. 40. XXII. Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, November 25, 1930. No. 52 BS’ PRICE RESIGNS CALIFORNIA POST iors Present Annual Play Tonight IS 0 H Activity Books ErsG I under in the Air.” iiini tn oriei Mali ed In I at tlth tbe theory that we life only in the I it our friends, the an-class play R l11 bp Pre‘ feovard auditorium to I (or which hr.*> R LIFE THEME ' DRAMA tivlty books may be dssion to the products under the direction MacDonald, university Other tlrkets may r;Ad at the door. AFTER WAR Is the author of ^■itch tells what happens lie Vexted, who had ■ i in the war, returns ^Batrr In several differ-|»ppearing differently to father, sweetheart, _id friends. racier who has known tie spirit and is influ-'hat he says, so that ln the plST" 'hey are all *nt than they w ere in IN ENGLAND ■ in s laid ln an English hand ie set and furniture ■t been secured .should of the most effective Ier seen on ■ is composed of seniors II bad considerable dra-either here or at oth-William Miller plays 1 Bias Pamela, the girl he him. [Rienced cast of the mother and ■ HI taken bv .Miriam Browu- ■ l Merrill Milter, while Plays Miss Newton, Man. I'arenteau lnr-s and Thomas Gra-husband, *j. minister. 11 • who was in the ■ * take* p* j ’ Harding, an i s soldier H Povp wiiti inf la. les are i>. <1 by Mary 1 1 and Howard BmB iht- butWr, whilf Henry ■ in a br» f sn-nt- as loniiic. ■ °d"r'",n and !ns **« Cevi 11,i |„ m„lPi A) b1'. Ha.,,i:,) , an<1 ■ laser. SMOKER IED SUCCESS ““I fraternities display-^Interest in the smokers t-he lnterfraternlty i they appeared nearly the third smoker of •*l Bl*ht. held at the 'Tau house. Won of the professional 1 *BP6clally gratifying in difficult schedules of ■ 100 the Phi Kappa Tau * larg* My of profes [j ^ 1060 °& the camp-attendance at the ^_*re»tly apprecla: ■ rnl'y C0UQC1L ^ ^’hu.iasric lntei J, »««> i* one of the results of the \Squadron to Sell Tickets For English Debate Members of the Flying Squadron will visit all fraternity and sorority houses and campus residence halls this noon for the purpose of advertising the Eng llsh-8. C. debate on democracy in Bovard auditorium on Wed nesday evening. The Squadron will also sell tickets for the debate on its tour this uoon. Hyrum White, chairman of the Flying Squadron, requests that the following men, members of the Squadron, attend an Important meeting to be held in room 234 Student Union during chapel period tlii3 morning: Ames Crawford, Dick Cr<fgh-ton, Dan Drown, Bud Fetterly, Robert Gardener, Walter Har-bert, Irving Harris, Walter Hewitt, Bill Horton, Bud Medbery, Dick Miller, Wilmer Morby, Clarence Stringer, Randall Swanberg, Van Tanner, and Karl Waegele. Viereck Will Make Speech For Rally Washington’s Student Body President Will be Featured Speaker. Oerton Viereck, president of the associated students of the University of Washington, will speak at the rally on Friday. He has ac-campanied the team south and has consented to talk on Washington's hopes for victory In the game on Thanksgiving. This rally is not to be confused with the exchange good-will assemblies held between the University of California, Stanford, and Southern California. This speech is an added feature to the regular football rally. Viereck acted as host at. the annual convention which was held In Seattle on the University of Washington campus. Lewis Gough, president of the associated students, became very well acquainted with him at that time and issued the invitation for him to address the student body at this assembly. "He Is indeed a good fellow, a fine speaker, and well worth hearing." stated Oough. Several Injured In Student Riot LIMA, Peru, Nov. 24.—(UP)— Several persons were wounded to-night when students and workers attacked a group of Social I nion (Fascist) members holding a demonstration In the Plaza San Mai-tin. DEMOCRACY UNDER FIRE IN CONTEST Contest Tomorrow Night in Bovard to be Outstanding Affair. In a debate ln which the audience will make the decision by ballot, Southern California’s forensic team, Gregson Bautzer and Ames Crawford, will oppose a debate squad sent from England to uphold tbe affirmative of the question, "Resolved, "That democracy has been tried and found wanl-ing." The contest will be staged at 8:15 p. m. tomorrow in Bovard auditorium. Tickets may be secured by students for 25 cents upon the presentation of an activity book at the 8tudent Union office. Tickets for the general public are fifty cents and may be secured at the door. WITTY SPEECHES EXPECTED An attack characterized by much wit and repartee is expected from the English representatives, D. Hope Elleston of Oxford university and B. J. Crehan of the University of Liverpool, said debate manager Harris Robinson; but the S. C. defense of democracy, under the direction of Coach Bates (ConUnued on Page Two) Earl Burtnett To Feature U. of Washington Assembly 80 Towns Face Rising Rivers in Belgium, France BRUSSELS, Nov. 24.—(UP)— The people of 80 villages throughout Belgium were fleeing before rising floods tonight as rivers in western Europe continued to swell and many overflowed their banks. Belgium. Holland and low-lying sections of western France were in the path of storms over the week-end which took high toll of lives and did great dam .ge. Shipping at Amsterdam, Holland. was practically at a standstill.!* „ . , „ia their identification Reports from Rotterdam said tne ^ ^ _____ o- city’s streets were flooded, with considerable damage. Opening with a half hour program of music by Earl Burnett and his Hotel Biltmore orchestra, the rally for the Thanksgiving day game with the University of Washington will be held In Bovard auditorium tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock. The bank of classes will be dismissed at that time for the assembly. Dr. Bruce Baxter, university chaplain and assistant to the president, will deliver the flght talk of the morning. Dr. Baxter conducts the daily chapel period program of the university, and Is well qualified to give the pep talk for the coming game. Presenting the northern university’s song, "Bow Down to Wash Ington,” the Trojan men’s glee club will make Its flrst appear- ance at a football rally so far this season. The glee club, which will be under the direction of J. Arthur Lewis, will also present several new Trojan songs on the pro gram. Gerton Viereck, student body president of the University of Washington, will make a short talk at the rally. He will be introduced by Lewis Gough, Trojan student body head, and will give the views of his school on the football game which will be played between the two universities on Thanksgiving day. The last 15 minutes of the rally will be broadcast over the regular KMPC chapel period program. The broadcast will Include Dr. Baxter's flght talk, and the singing of "All Hail’* by the student body. All'U• Dance Opens Gym Schmit’s Melody Boys Furnish Music for Affair Dec. 1. POSTER COMMITTEE Will the following girls please see Marjorie Grewell In Studeut Union 235 at »:6" today: Dorothea Holt, Myra Bush. Mary McKinley, Gladys Goodsell, Irene Bronals, F.loise Emrich. Dorothy Howker. Mary Harnsberger, and Norma Jones. It Is very important that all attend, according to the chairman. Schmidt's Trojan Melody Boys are to furnish music for the informal all-unlverslty dance, which will take place in the new gymnasium Monday evening, Dec. 1. These players have been much ln demand of late at various campus affairs. Although taking the place of the usual monthly dig. this dance will keep the spirit of Informality which has prevailed at the preceding dances. Sport clothes, no dates, and cutting ln on the dance floor will be appropriate. Punch will be served during the evening and the dance will last until 10 o'clock. Students and alumni of S. C. will have an opportunity to go through the recently completed gymnasium. Physical education majors will act as guides. Alumni are w’elcome, but will be asked to identify themselves by showing tbeir alumni association cards. All students now attending S. C. will be requested to show aids. Men will be charged 25 cents, and wo men will be admitted free. Head of Boston Public Library Posts List of S. C. Requirements Requirements of -he specifications for the Doheny Memorial horary of the University of Southern California which have been compiled by Miss Charlotte M. Brown, head librarian, have *t' acted the attention of Charles B«lden, director of the Boston Public Library and chairman of the Board of Free Public library Commissioners of the Commonwealth, according to a letter received by President RB von KleinSmid, recently. Mr. Belden wishes to place a copy of the requirements in the Boston Library. He Btated in his letter that they "are helpful In tbe planning and the organization of the new library buildings. ' He “wished permission to submit the requirements to the secretary of the American Library association with the hopes of printing them “They are a composite of all the requirements,’’ stated Miss Brown, yesterday, "of al) the built during the past ten years However, they will not be printed until plans for the memorial library are completed. When finished, the Doheny Memorial Library will be the most Ideal in the country and envied by all the universities." Two features in the building are the cubicals and the carrels. A cubical is a small room with a window, a book shelf, a typewriter shelf, a desk, and a locked door. These rooms, 100 In number, will be assigned to Btudents who are libraries | d0ing research work and can be j when he defeated Gene Sara*tu retained for a specitied Ume. New York, 69-72. Alf)ha Delta Sigma Name Pledges To Pledging of candidates lo mem bership in Alpha Delta Sigma, pro fesslonal advertising fraternity, will occur at a special luncheon meeting of the local chapter tomorrow noon ln 321 Student Un Ion, according to Delmont Reese, president. Alpha Delta Sigma, a national organization, has as Its primary purpose to promote Interest tn ad vertising work and to afford student contact with business men, and only men who show a marked Interest in advertising and have done a sufficient amount of work-in tbe University Advertising club are eligible to Its membership. Several men prominent In campus advertising and student activities are now included ou tbe club roster, and many executives in the field of advertising are numbered among the fraternity’s associate members. GOLFER WINS TITLE PORTLAND, Ore.. Nov. 24 (UP) _Leo Delgel. Agua Callente, Mexico, professional golfer, won tbe second annual Oregon State Golf championship on the Columbia Country club links here today. Engineers in Fall Frolic Annual Semi-Formal Slated for Tomorrow Evening. _ The College of Engineering will climax the festivities for the com Ing Thanksgiving social season with its annual dance to be held tomorrow evening lu the social hall of the Student Union. That Don Rice and his Lake Arrowhead orchestra will be a feature of the dance was announced yesterday by Gene Roberts, com mittee chairman In charge of the orchestra and entertainment. The engineering group and the orchestra are planning to arrange their lighting effects and hall decorations to correspond with the Thanksgiving mode. It was also announced that a prominent soloist has been engaged for the evening. Tickets for the affair are on sale in the engineering office and can be procured from Bill Capp, college of engineering treasurer, and from student salesmen. Members of the College of Engineering can procure bids for $1 and S. C. students can gain admission for 11.50 per couple. Several numbers will be presented during the dance by a group of off-campus entertainers that promise to be a feature of the evening. The dance will be seml-formal, according to George Shanahan, who Is general committee chairman In charge of the dance. Shanahan has also announced that the dance will bear directly on the spirit of Homecoming aB a welcome, to the S. C. alumni. The University colors, cardinal and gold, are also to be featured in the decorations and Indirect lighting system arranged by Joseph Cummings. Relations Institute Announces Officers Officers and directors for the seventh session of the Internation al Relations Institute, Dec. 7-12, which will be held at Riverside, have been announced as follows: Officers, Dr. R B von KleinSmid, chancellor; Dr. Henry F Grady, dean of College of Commerce. U. C., Berkeley, director; Warren B Bovard, treasurer. The exeeuUve committee Includes Dr. Charles E Martin, professor of political science, University of Washington, chairman; Dr. Arnold Bennett Hall, president of University of Oregon, member; and Dr. Elolt G. Mears, professor of International trade. University. TROY DONS GLAD RAGS NEXT WEEK Decision Near on Bids for Campus Decorations For Homecoming. Definite decision on the amount to be spent for decorations will be made tonight at the general Homecoming committee meeting, announced Bud Medbery, chairman. The Ideas and bids of ten companies are now being consld ered. These estimates range In price from $90 to $250. ‘ideas of a new character are being given more consideration than the usual pennant and ban ner method of decorating which has been used so much in pieced Ing years,*’ stated Medbery. "This year we are trying to differentiate ln our decorations between the strict Homecoming Idea and the Homecoming football game Idea, lf we use the latter we hope to establish a balance be tween the two,” Medbery added. Among the Interesting Ideas sub milted, are the decoration of tele graph poles with palm fronds, the display of red and gold pampas grass, and the placing of cedar (Continued on Page Four) Medbery Named As Chairman of New Committee Taking the Initiative toward solving the problem of how can “protests" arising during lnter-fraternity athletic contests be quickly and satisfactorily settled, the lnterfraternlty council at Its last regular meeting appointed Bud Medbery chairman of a new group to be known as the “Inter-Fraternity Athletic Committee.” "This committee will handle all matters pertaining to Intramural athletics of the fraternities." stat ed Medbery, "and Its decisions ln ail cases will be final.'* The committee will be composed of one athletic manager from each social fraternity and the chairman ap pointed by the lnterfraternlty Council. HELP NEEDED "Heretofore, all difficulties arls Ing from Inter-Fraternity athletics have been considered by the intramural director, but of late the duties of the director have become so burdensome, due to increased Interest in this activity, that. It (Continued on Page Two) Senior Photos For El Rodeo Start Monday Medicine, Optometry, and Re t llglon. Appointments for sit- 4 tings may be made at once, » Morehouse said. The cost Is J $1.50 for each sitting. ? “1 hope that these measures | will bring up the senior quota which Is now nearly four hundred behind last year's mark. I must ask tho earnest co-operation of every studeut concerned In the matter so lhat the year book will be a success." In an efTorl to bring up the quota of photographs of graduating seniors to appear In the 1931 El Rodeo, Mort Morehouse, editor, announced that seniors of the following schools and colleges will have cap-and-gowns taken beginning Monday In the Haskell Studios. Student Union basement: Letters, Arls, and Sciences, Commerce, Architecture, Engineering, Law. Music, Pharmacy. Law Class To Sponsor Bar Dance Social Will be Best of Its Kind, Says Freshman President, ALUMNI OF INSTITUTION GET ACTION Arlett Reinstated as Editor of Newspaper by Student Association. Upholding a tradition of long standing the law school's annual Bar dance will be presented again tomorrow evening. Ever since 1914 the freshman law class has been responsible for putting on the Bar dance, and this year’s affair, coming at such a favorable time Just before the Thanksgiving holidays, will be the best of its kind, according to Wal-lle Trau, president of the freshman class. As this ls the one and only social event held by the School of l,aw during the entire year, every possible effort Is being put forth, by those In charge, to make the Hffulr an outstanding success. The dance, which Is seml-formal, will be modernistic ln design and entertainment This morning, at 11:80. there Is to be an Important meeting of the Bid committee, In practice court, room 203 A. Naval Fliers Crash, Plunge Into Water SAN DIEGO, Calif., Nov. 24 (UP) One Navy aviator was killed and another was rescued from the sea near Point l^oma today after their seaplanes collided in midair during battle practice a short distance ofT shore. Ensign John Burkhart was drowned when his parachute opened too late. Lieutenant J. Pflng-Btag, who also leaped, was rescued. • Dean Reid L. McClung to Speak Today at Meeting of Graduates As the chief speaker at this noon's luncheon meeting of the Graduate school, to be held In 420 Student Union. Dean Reid L. McClung, head of the College of Commerce, has been engaged by those In charge of the bi-weekly affair*. He will discuss the “Meaning of Higher Education " t applications for scholarships at "Due to a change in the date I other universities or at Southern for the luncheon, there have been several cancellations of reservations." stated Bonnie Jean Lockwood, vice-president of the graduates. Students desiring to attend may come. If possible they are asked to notify someone In the Graduate office, 233 Student Union, this morning. As members of the College of Commerce faculty will be present, a special Invitation has been extended to all commerce Btudents. "Committees for the winter social of the graduates have been appointed and will be announced Stanlord till* noon," stated Miss Lockwood. i Student* interested la Ailing out California, are asked by Miss Lockwood to see her thlB noon or within a few days as the deadline for submitting appllcaUons to most colleges la either December or January. Although many students have already paid their dues, lt is necessary that others desiring to be-dong to the graduate association pay fees before the Christmas holidays so that a fairly accurate estimate can be made of the money on hand for the winter social affairs. They may be turned in to Waller Hewitt, treasurer, at the noon luncheons or paid at the gradual* cilice. BERKELEY, Calif., Nov. 24 (UP)—Clarence “Nibs” Price, football coach of the University of California submitted his unconditional resignation to the executive committee oi the Associated Studenta of the university here tonight. The resignation was accepted. "My resignation was due to my belief that It was the only way to prevent the dissension that was bound to follow the present unsuccessful football campaign," Price said. "The way Is morn open for discussion free of embarrassment due lo personality. ALUMNI POTENT "No coach can hope for success without the support of public opinion as represented by the alumni. Since lt has been made apparent that the support Is lacking In my case, no other course consistent with the uulverslty was open to me than to resign. "I desire to express my sincere appreciation for the loyalty of my staff and to the boys 1 have had the privilege of coaching. "To uiy successors 1 wish the utmost success." ARLETT BACK At the same meeting Arthur M. Arlett was reinstated aa editor of the Dally Californian. His editorial* following Sot,them California'* 74 to 0 victory over the Bear* teveral week* ago had cauaed hi* die-mitsal but petitions against th* action signed by 2200 student* caused the executive committee to reverse its decision. The meeting was a surprise. It had been understood It would bo held Wednesday night. In accepting Price's resignation, the executive committee aald: "It was agreed that coach Price's resignation be accepted with regret and that the committee extend to Mr. Price sincere thanks for the faithful and de ot-ed service he has rendered to the Associated Students. FULL SALARY “It was also agreed that the general manager be Instructed to pay n Mr. Price as a voluntary aot of the Associated Studenta and In recognition of the service Mr. Price has rendered the association, the full amount due Mr. Price ln event the contract waa fulfilled. "The matter of aecuring coaches for both basketball and football will be referred to the athletic council with the *ugge*tion that the athletic council seek the service* of Pric* a* basketball coach.” Under the second provision of tbls acceptance, Price will receive $12,000 in addition to hi* calary for coaching this year. His contract provides that be receive $8500 for his football work and $3500 for coaching the basketball team. AIDED ANDY Price graduated from California ln 1914 and went to San Diego high school as head football roach. In 1921 he returned here a* assistant to the late Andy Smith, coach of California'* “wonder teams." He became head coaob tn 1926 following Smith's deaih. The resignation of Price was expected when tbe I * tr* were trounced by U. 8 C. and rumor* to this effect gained more circulation when Stanford beat California Saturday, 41 to 0. Therefore there has already been much conjecture as to the (Continued from Page Two).
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 52, November 25, 1930|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 52, November 25, 1930.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
AND ENGLISH TEAMS MEET IN INTERNATIONAL DEBATE
5,' student Union.
*rta„t that ev.ry--ese"«-
Rally committee meeting at noon today In 202 Student Union to discuss final plans for Washington rally. All members must be present.
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, November 25, 1930.
BS’ PRICE RESIGNS CALIFORNIA POST
iors Present Annual Play Tonight
H Activity Books
I under in the Air.”
tlth tbe theory that we life only in the I it our friends, the an-class play R l11 bp Pre‘ feovard auditorium to
I (or which
R LIFE THEME ' DRAMA
tivlty books may be dssion to the products under the direction MacDonald, university Other tlrkets may r;Ad at the door.
AFTER WAR Is the author of ^■itch tells what happens lie Vexted, who had ■ i in the war, returns ^Batrr In several differ-|»ppearing differently to father, sweetheart,
racier who has known tie spirit and is influ-'hat he says, so that ln the plST" 'hey are all *nt than they w ere in
■ in s laid ln an English hand ie set and furniture ■t been secured .should
of the most effective Ier seen on ■
is composed of seniors II bad considerable dra-either here or at oth-William Miller plays
Bias Pamela, the girl he
of the mother and
■ HI taken bv .Miriam Browu-
■ l Merrill Milter, while
Plays Miss Newton, Man. I'arenteau lnr-s and Thomas Gra-husband, *j. minister. 11 • who was in the
■ * take*
p* j ’ Harding, an i s soldier H Povp wiiti inf la.
les are i>. <1 by Mary 1 1 and Howard
BmB iht- butWr, whilf Henry
■ in a br» f sn-nt- as loniiic.
■ °d"r'",n and !ns **« Cevi 11,i |„ m„lPi A)
b1'. Ha.,,i:,) , an<1
SMOKER IED SUCCESS
““I fraternities display-^Interest in the smokers t-he lnterfraternlty i they appeared nearly the third smoker of •*l Bl*ht. held at the 'Tau house.
Won of the professional 1 *BP6clally gratifying in difficult schedules of
100 the Phi Kappa Tau
* larg* My of profes [j ^ 1060 °& the camp-attendance at the ^_*re»tly apprecla:
■ rnl'y C0UQC1L ^
^’hu.iasric lntei J, »««> i* one of the
results of the
\Squadron to Sell Tickets For English Debate
Members of the Flying Squadron will visit all fraternity and sorority houses and campus residence halls this noon for the purpose of advertising the Eng llsh-8. C. debate on democracy in Bovard auditorium on Wed nesday evening. The Squadron will also sell tickets for the debate on its tour this uoon.
Hyrum White, chairman of the Flying Squadron, requests that the following men, members of the Squadron, attend an Important meeting to be held in room 234 Student Union during chapel period tlii3 morning: Ames Crawford, Dick Cr|