Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 53, November 26, 1930
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
rE-WASHINGTON RALLY WILL REPLACE 9 A. M. CLASSES i KaPPa Siflma ac* 1 pledges are re-■ t0 meet promptly U today *h* ^ . room, Student AMrt. Niedig. na-(president, will meet. Sw- NO. XXII. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILYFTROJAN PI DELT PLEDGES All pledges of Pi Delta Epsilon are requested to meet in the Daily Trojan editor’s office at 1 p.m. today. Plans for the Razz-berry will be discussed. Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, November 26, 1930. No. 53 IC. WILL DEBATE BRITISH HERE TONIGHT ♦ + * * ojans Face Huskies On Grid 1 omorrou) ■r__„__T_ ____ * S.C. FAVORED NETT'S ID 10 BE Student Presi-^Bftll Speak; Men’s ^£lub to Sing. knett'a Biltmore hotel lad trio will open the the Thanksgiving day __ University of Wash-30 minutes of pep and |S rally is scheduled to fclock, all classes sched-time to be dismissed. Hereck, student body the northern institu-, will [bring a greeting from Id a brief talk. Viei-host at the annual ^^■ofthi' I’ai Coast Stu-Pr. » ion H Id last May In Seattle. Introduced by Lewis ^^ftiiilent of the Associated klip met him at the con-Issued him aa invlia-today. H- ustit&j IB/ the daily chapel (ram of the university. Ii first appearance at a so far this season, the ’s glee club will sing, to Washington.” the I'erslty song. Several longs will be presented club, under the direc-irthur Lewis, including :hlng Song.” 15 minutes of the rally to 10:05 will be broad-ie regular KMPC chapel >rlod. The broadcast Dr. Baxter's flght talk, His led by Fill Marvin, the singing of “All itudent body. Bovard auditorium will *t 8:50 as the war flag raised. OF MUSIC WSENTSKm * by Kay MacDonald, C* ot "Mu„. tc ,, ,bt *"1,1 J’ue8li‘iy SkHs “t,th° Co,,P*e cluri at> “I’ecialties e In the program • given Wednesday, m K*, -«»ik i| K,ria"'"an; <;iaUy!1 ■ Castrich. “Synard Meader. £ plhskev?lns wln be O'Donnell »■ 0la^ \ iveT''6 ie J" Very 0r' Weildent „ ?N 13111 ?'8 will k student Coa* by the T. i UUy orm&oce h T,OJan trio, ^5^5 2*PWMu grin, be Included 1 °®ciai a' dne»<Uy)— fosses: ."“-ass: 22 Lake Arrowhead Orchestra Plays At Annual Affair Annual dance of the College of Engineering will be held In the social hall of the Student Union this evening at 8 o’clock. Don Rice and his Lake Arrowhead orchestra will furnish the music for tho occasion. Specialty numbers will be presented between dances by several ofT-campus entertainers. Tickets for the affair are still available nnd may be obtained from any student salesman, from Bill Capp, College of Engineering treasurer. General admission ls $1.50. Engineering students may obtain bids for $1. HOMECOMNIG DECORATIONS TO STAY UP Fraternity Decora tions will Remain During Entire Week. Athena Literary Society Installs Ten S.C. Women Climaxing a week-end of informal initiation held at Manhattan beach, Athena literary society conducted formal initiation services for teD campus women ou Sunday evening, Nov. 23, at the Beverly Hills hotel. Roliowiug tho ceremony a banquet was served in the Green room. Speakers and guests of honor Included Mrs. Allison Gaw, Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, Margaret French, alumna and past national president of the organization, Frances Schulte, this year’s chapter president, and Dorothy Jones, representing the new initiates. Dinette Zimmerman, vice-president, was toast mistress, and acted ln charge of both initiation parties. Decorations of polnsetlias and pine sprigs, cardinal, gold, and white programs, and corsages of white sweet peas and yellow roses combined to typify the holiday season as well as the colors of both the organization and the University of Southern California. Snowy Thanksgiving Promised for East CHICAGO, ~~No7 25.—(UP)—A blizzard ln time for Thanksgiving day spread across the entire eastern half of the United States tonight. Hy Thursday snow and subnormal temperatures will congeal most of the nation from tho Mississippi river to the Atlantic coast, the weather bureau predicted. SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 25 .— (UP)—The University of Oregon football team will reach here tomorrow and go through a brief drill preparatory to its game with St. Mary’s at Kezar stadium Thursday. Fraternity and sorority decora tlons for the 1930 Homecoming week must be up on Monday, Dec. 7, and must remain during the entire week until Saturday, Dec. 6. This ls the announcement made by Josephine Sprague, sororit) decorations chairman, and Dick Blackman, chairman of the corresponding committee for fraternities. The judging of decorations will take place on the flrst day, Monday, Dec. 1. Two judgings are scheduled, one ln the afternoon, and the other in the evening. The evening review Is for the benefit of those houses which are plan ning night displays set off by various systems of flood lighting. Three judges will make the decisions. Prizes for the displays will be awarded at the Notre Dame rally Thursday, Dec. 4. COMMERCE D£AN TALKS TO GRADS Emphasizing the necessity of teaching students the proper attitude toward education and a respect for social Institutions, Dean Reid L. McClung of the College of Commerce spoke to the mem bers of tho Graduate School at their bl-weekly luncheon held yesterday In the Student Union. “It is necessary in college to teach more than methods of making money,” stated Dean McClung. He defined an educated person as “one who can go ofT by himself and enjoy himself with his own thoughts.” As members of the raculty lu the College of Commerce were! honored at the lunc heon meeting, Dean McClung Introduced them to the graduates. Those present were: Professors William H Brown. George J. Eberle, Rockwell D. Hunt, I’aul W. Ivey, J. L. Leonard, Oliver J. Marston, William D. Mor-iarty, director of the School of Merchandising; Mrs. Florence M Morse, Thurston H. Ross, J. Harry Tregoe, Frederick W. Woodbrldge, Clayton D. Carus, Mrs. Ada Collins Holme, William E. Kich, Emery E. Olson, A. Bruce Antlione, H. Dean Campbell, Benjamin R. Haynes, Frank A. Nagley. RHYTHM BOYS FEATURED AT LEGAL DANCE Southlanders Also Signed for Semi-Formal at Embassy Club Tonight. Final arrangements have been completed for tho School of Law’s annual bar dance, w hich will begin at it tonight at the Embassy club In Hollywood. With music furnished by Bob Brown’s Southlanders and novel bids, programs, and decorations all in keeping with the holiday spirit, a gala time ls promised to all those attending the sem-formal affair, according to Wallie Trau, president of the freshman class. The programs are to be novel, carrying out a futuristic motif In their design, and in place of the usual straight dance idea, "charges” have been adopted which are made up of various maxims of law, attributed to several members of the faculty. One of the main attractions of the evening's entertainment will be tho appearance of the Rhythm Boys from the Cocoanut Grove. They will present an Interpretation of many popular musical numbers. The freshman law class is sponsoring the dance. Dean and Mrs. W. G. Hale will be guests of honor, together with several other members of the faculty. Bids, at $2, may still be obtained from either the committee members or In practice court room, 203A of the School of Law. Bids p'so will be on sale at the door. Dec. 1 Is Announced as Deadline For Extravaganza Manuscripts Deadline for the Extravaganza manuscripts is Monday, Dec. 1, according to Fred Phleger, play productions manager. Scripts must be turned in to Lewis Gogh, accompanied by a sealed envelope bearing tbe real name and pen name of the author or authors. - - • , n--1. 1VI Each year a contest is held to determine the winning script to be produced as the annual musical comedy, and a prize of $100 Is awarded the winner. The contest which closes Dec. 1 is for book and lyrics only — music is to be submitted at a later date. Following are the rules which must be observed by contestants: All scripts must be typewritten on one side of tbe paper, and must be securely bound together by means of a suitable cover. On tbe fly-leaf of all scripts must appear the pen name of the author or authors. Scripts must be in the hands of the itudent body president not later than 5 p.m., Dec. 1. Book and lyrics must be original and must never have been present-e d any where else in any form. The university play productions department reserves the right to copyright the winning manuscript, and stipulates that where, with its permission, the script ls produced elsewhere, ail credit be given the University of Southern California. The university play productions department ls to have complete and j exclusive campus rights to tbe book and to any lyrics used. The play productions department shall have tbe final word in all matters of casting and production of the successful manuscript. Asilomar Parley Set for Holidays From Dec. 26 to Jan. 3 the annual Y. M. C. A. convention will be held at Asllomar camp. Galo Seaman, national secretary of the Y. M. C. A., again will be in charge of the conference. Seaman has arranged every conference for the past 20 years. * Conferences of the Y. M. C. A. have been held on the Pacific Coast for 35 years'. During the flrst years the Pacific Grove was the location of the camp, but 18 years ago it was moved to Asilomar and lias been conducted there ever since. Asilomar camp is the national conference camp of the Y. W. C. A. Several prominent alumni of S. C. have been connected with the annual Y. M. C. A. conventions at Asilomar camp. Dr. Tully Knowles, now presideut of the College of the Pacific at Stockton, Dr. Roy Malcolm, head of the political science department, and Herb Dennis, now living in China, have all beer interested in these yearly gatherings. Alpha Delta Sigma Will Hold Regular Pledging At Noon Alpha Delta Sigma, professional advertising fraternity, will hold its semi-annual pledging today noon in a special luncheon meeting to be held In room 321, Student Union. Delmont Reese, president of the local chapter, will preside at the meeting, and together with Dr. W. D. Moriarlty, director of the School of Merchandising, after whom the chapter Is named, will conduct the installation of the pledges. Only students who have done sufficient work in the University Advertising club are eligible to membership. Among those who are to be pledged today are men who have been outstanding in tbe advertising departments of tbe college publications. Pigskin Review To Contain More Reading Material An innovation — a Pigskin Revlow without ads — will appear at the Washington game tomorrow, at the Coliseum. It will be the usual 16 pages in length, but due to the dearth of advertising matter, will contain more than the usual amount of reading material. The four Trojans who are playing their last conference gamo for S. C. will be told about In a story by Joseph Michael Angelo De Medici Mlcciche. Hal Matthews has written a story on this, the next to last, football appearance of the Trojan band. Norman Cowan, editor of the I’lg-Bkln, will tell about Jimmy Phelan, Washington’s now mentor, in tho first story In thot book, called "Introducing One James Phelan.” SPECIAL FAVORS TO BE PRESENTED AT HOMECOMING Celebrities of the Stage And Movie World Will Attend Annual Formal. Attractive favors havo been cIiob-en by Ihe Boclal committee to be presented at the Homecoming formal which will be held In the Social hall, Dec. 8, according to Janet McCoy, head of the committee. This Is the flrst time In tho history of Homecoming dances that favors ^ave been given. Music will be furnished by Bob Brown's orchestra. Celebrities of the stnge and movie world accepted Invitations to attend the affair. Decorations will carry out the modern methods of travel. A miniature Zeppelin will hang In tho center of the hall while suspended from the ceiling will be airplanes in other parts of the room. Special features between dances have not yet been divulged. However the committee claims that some of the best campus talent along with some professional talent will give special numbers. Bids for the dance consist of bid and dance program in one. S. C. and Notre Dame colors and school Insignia carry out the theme of the week’s football game. Bids may be purchased from members of the ticket committee and the Student Store at the price of $2 a couple. Inasmuch as this is au all-university affair and that there Is a very limited number of tickets going on sale, it is important that the bids be secured at an early date. Councilman Ingram Secures Stop Signs E. Snapper Ingram, city councilman for the district In which the university Is located. Is responsible for the boulevard Btop signs recently Installed at 36th street and 36th place. A graduate of Southern California, Ingram has worked for many university projects in the past. He Is now attempting to get a hand-controlled stop signal for the corner of University park and 36th place. RECORD DIVIDENDS NEW YOHK, Nqv. 25— (UP) — In spite of the general business depression, cash dividend payments of the Standard Oil group of companies for the current year will reach a new hlgt record of $286,666,728, au increase of $17.-020,801 over 1929, according to figures announced today by Carl H. Pforzhelmer and company. Will Preside TO WIN OVER PURPLE TEAM Phelan Presents Aerial Threat; Wilcox out of | Game. In the grand conference finale of tho 1930 football season, the Thundering Herd of Troy will clash with Coach Jimmy Phelan’s Washington Huskies tomorrow afternoon at the coliseum In the annual Thanksgiving football game. Although favored to win by from one to two touchdowns. Coach Howard Jones will take no chances of a possible game upset and will start hla first string against the Husky team. As the result of new developments during the past two weeks the game ls expected to take on championship aspects. IMPROVEMENT SHOWN Apparently snapping out of Its Inferiority complex, the Washing ton contingent has shown worlds of Improvement especially In Its game with the champion Washing ton Stato Cougars, who finally resorted to a fleld goal io' emerge victorious. This powerful eleven from the north Is not optimistic of the final outcome but it has plenty of hope that a big conference game upset can not be denied If It plays the brand of ball lt demonstrated against the Cougars. An overwhelming defeat at the hands of the Thundering Herd last year has not been forgotten by the members of the Purple and Gold eleven and memories of that disastrous defeat may spur the northern tide to play harder than ever In an attempt to win. WILCOX OUT Jones will be handicapped somewhat with the loss of Dutch Wilcox, one of the best ends on the coast and incidently a man who the head mentor had relied upon a great deal on breaking up the Washington aerial attack. Sparling has sufficiently recovered from his Injuries toi start tomorrows game in place of Wilcox. Unless It becomes necessary the Trojans will rely ou their powerful running plays, Intorinlngled with a few specialties in the line of lateral and forward passes to cinch the ball game, thus saving any new trick plays for Notre Dame. Pliulan, a proponent of the fa mous Notre Dame system, lias developed a dangerous aerial combination In Marsh aud Hufford. Marsh does the passing while Hufford seems to possess remarkable ability when it comes to snagging passes out of the ozone. LAWRENCE GRANT Mr. Grant will officiate tonight in Bovard auditorium at the debate betwen S. C. students and stu-dents from two English unlversi ties. S. C. HOMECOMING BANQUETHONORS TEAM’S MOTHERS Tickets For Affair Go on Sale Next Week; Price Is $1.50 Each. Zeta Plil Eta's skit, which was presented at HI Jinks and placed flrst will be featured at the Women’s Homecoming football banquet on Friday evening, Dec. 5 at 6:30 In the Social liall of tho Student Union. This will be changed to fit thn theme of Homecoming which ls featured in the Trojan shrine. The toastmlstress will be Mrs. Beulah Wright. Comstock who will Introduce the speakers and present the mothers of tho football tonni who are to be the honored guests. Many of the mothers have already accepted their Invitations. Mrs. A. Duflleld will represent them with a short talk. The speakers will talk on ono of the ndjectlves at tho foot of tbe Trojan shrine; Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, scholarship; Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid, faithful; Mra. Sarah Muller, courageous; Miss Catherine Caldwell, ambition, and Lucille Huebner, skillful. Knute Rockne aud Howard Jones will make a brief appearance and each give short talks. The Trio of Troy will sing a group of popular songs. Members of the trio include Pauline Foster, Margaret Swan, Marjorie Wright, and the accompanist, Margaret Huse. Tickets will go on sale next week at the cashier’s window In the Student Store for $1.50. The dinner (Continued on Page Three) AUDIENCE TO MAKE CHOICE OF WINNERS Gregson Bautzer and Ames Crawford to Defend Democracy. Democracy — Has lt boen weigh ed In the balance and found want IngT Four young men, two representing English universities and two representing S. C., will attempt to answer this question In a debate beginning al 8:10 this evening ln Bovard auditorium. The audience, which it is predicted will fill the auditorium to capacity, will choose, by means of ballots, tho winning team of two speakers. That democracy Is a falluro will be the contention of tbe English team. The S. C. speakers will de fend tho Institution of democracy ugainst the onslaughts of the visitors. “We aro very fortunate ln having he lOngllsh team with us this evening and we sincerely hope we eon give them an interesting debate,” Jeclared Ames Crawford, one of the two Southern California contestants. His team partner, Greg son Bautzer, was one of the three California debaters who represented thn United States ln England ln debate last year. "I think the English team is the strongest one that S. C. will meet this forensic season,” said Bautzer, who added: "1 met Mr. Crehaii, one of the members of the English team, while In England last year. He Is a very e ft e c 11 v o speaker. Incidentally, Soutliorn California students wlU have to go a long, long way to (Continued on Page Four) Coliseum Workers Will Report At Their Tunnels Thursday at 9 Coliseum workers for tho Washington game have been chosen and are to report at their tunnels at 9 o'clock Thursday morning. The following must report to Charles Jackson, 9 a.m., at the peristyle: Hauser, Rind, Welsh, Woodruff, Hunter, Halstead, Llnkmeyer, S. Josepha, Humphries, L. A. Lut-tle, Ii. Hoblnson, Jenkins, Stilphen, Nay, Bolger, Carney. Gillespie, Emmons, Starr, Rogers, Thompson, L. S. King, E. Payne, Mcltam, Hardy, Pete Bill, R. llolt. The following men must report to Hyrum White at the peristyle, at 9: Lieutenant, D. Petty; Section Chiefs: Dug Hanby, Neil McNeil, Dick Miller, Edison Lee, C. Hogo-pian, W. Harbert, Vincent, Bob Mc-Neish, J. De Lora, Floyd Benson, Ted Sharpe. Boxes: Wallie Trau, Assistant section chiefs: Paul Weisman, H. Gordon, G. Ohlman, Jefferson, Holland, A. Chadwick, R. B o k e r, H. lledgepath, Martin, Minch, J. Young; alternate chic's and assistants: S. Levine, V. Rosenberg, M. Padway, S. Jensen. Following men report to "Biff” Hoffman at tunnel 6 at 9 a.ui : Thompson, J. Moflit, Hopkins, Jones, Snoddy, Altig, W. Altig, Ar-mon, Aston, M Bauermelster, M. Beatty, D. Blackle, Bringhurst, Callahan, It. Close, I*. Clarldge, R. Creighton, B. Crooker, B. Douglas, D. Dyer, M. Ellsworth, M. Failing, A. Feller, Friedman, Golub, Gunn, L. Guttero, J. Haase, Harris, H. I lessee, D. Harrison, J. Ingels, H. Hayungs, H. Hoerl, Hopton, H. Johnson, W. Johnson, H. John, G. Jones, A. Kantor, C. Kinney, H. Keen, La Fetra, G. Lee, M. Lewln, (Continued on Page Three) DANCE WILL HONOR S. C.’S PRESIDENT President and Mrs. von KleinSmid will receive at the reception preceding the informal all-unlver-sity dance, which will be held la the new gymnasum next Monday evening. Others In the receiving line will be: Prof. William R. Lal'orte, Miss Germaine Guiot, and the student body officers: Lewis Gough, Janet McCoy, and Winifred Biegler. S. 0. students and alumni will be given the opportunity to Inspect the gymnasium. Immediately following the reception, an informal dance will be given upstairs la the women’s gym. Informal attire, and cutting ln on the dance floor will be correct. Punch will be served during the evening. A check room will be opened for the convenience of guests. Schmidt's Trojan Melody boys have been chosen to furnish music for the evening. They recently have played at other university functions. Alumni and students will be requested to show their Identification cards. Men will be charged 25 cents. Patrons and patronesses for the evening will be as follows: President and Mrs. von KleinSmid, Prof. and Mrs. Ralph LaPorte, Dean aud Mrs. Philip S. Biegler. Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, Dr. Francis Bacon, Miss Germaine Guiot, and Prof. John E. Nordskog. Botany Gathering Scheduled Monday The Botany department will hold a gathering from 4 to 5:30 Monday afternoon, Dec. 1, in the Herbarium, room 269, Science building, for botany graduates and all students in botany who are major* or minors or are taking advanced work. These may bring friends. Refreshments will bo served. Tber® will be special exhibitions In tbe ball cases and In the herbarium.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 53, November 26, 1930|
rE-WASHINGTON RALLY WILL REPLACE 9 A. M. CLASSES
i KaPPa Siflma ac* 1 pledges are re-■ t0 meet promptly
U today *h* ^
. room, Student AMrt. Niedig. na-(president, will meet.
PI DELT PLEDGES All pledges of Pi Delta Epsilon are requested to meet in the Daily Trojan editor’s office at 1 p.m. today. Plans for the Razz-berry will be discussed.
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, November 26, 1930.
IC. WILL DEBATE BRITISH HERE TONIGHT
♦ + * *
ojans Face Huskies On Grid 1 omorrou)
* S.C. FAVORED
NETT'S ID 10 BE
Student Presi-^Bftll Speak; Men’s ^£lub to Sing.
knett'a Biltmore hotel lad trio will open the the Thanksgiving day __ University of Wash-30 minutes of pep and |S rally is scheduled to fclock, all classes sched-time to be dismissed. Hereck, student body the northern institu-, will [bring a greeting from Id a brief talk. Viei-host at the annual ^^■ofthi' I’ai Coast Stu-Pr. » ion
H Id last May In Seattle.
Introduced by Lewis ^^ftiiilent of the Associated klip met him at the con-Issued him aa invlia-today.
the daily chapel (ram of the university.
Ii first appearance at a so far this season, the ’s glee club will sing, to Washington.” the I'erslty song. Several longs will be presented club, under the direc-irthur Lewis, including :hlng Song.”
15 minutes of the rally to 10:05 will be broad-ie regular KMPC chapel >rlod. The broadcast Dr. Baxter's flght talk, His led by Fill Marvin, the singing of “All itudent body.
Bovard auditorium will *t 8:50 as the war flag raised.
* by Kay MacDonald, C* ot "Mu„.
tc ,, ,bt *"1,1 J’ue8li‘iy
SkHs “t,th° Co,,P*e cluri at> “I’ecialties e In the program • given Wednesday,
K*, -«»ik i|
K,ria"'"an; <;iaUy!1 ■ Castrich.
£ plhskev?lns wln be O'Donnell »■ 0la^
\ iveT''6 ie J" Very 0r' Weildent „ ?N 13111 ?'8 will k student
Coa* by the T. i UUy orm&oce h T,OJan trio,
grin, be Included 1 °®ciai a' dne»|