DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 25, No. 48, November 29, 1933
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Phone Rl 4111 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA United Press Editor, Sta. 227 A T T V SlTD A T A \T World Wide Mgr., Sta. 226 DAI L1 HP 1KOJAJN News Service | Vol. XXV Los Angeles, California. Wednesday, November 29. 1933 No. 48 teran Bulldog Eleven Will Enter Battle in Comeback Try Bulletin Il'CSON, Ariz.. Nov. **.—<U.R> I'nlversity of Georgia in outstanding football of the Sooth this year, en-ln a two hour scrimmage thr VniversHy of Arliona field t Bv Day Hodge* -pared to eat their turkey dln-n the run tomorrow and the __ in the same manner Satur-Coech Harry Mehre and the reitity of Oeorgia gridders are route to Los Angeles for a late-|ntersect.ionftl game with the in* Herd, which is bouy-!rom a decisive victory- at fc Bend in another regional j la*t week. Gentlemen from the South oo the coniback trail following VII ipanking at the hands of that Interrupted an undeletion two weeks ago. In titanic with Georgia Tech lhe Bulldogs undermined Inglneers' six-point margin a touchdown and conversion in the contest. previous encounters this year Qeorglans were victors over Carolina State and North -ltna. 10-10 and 30-0 respective-Tulane gave the Crackers a between the Carolina games Oeorgia finally submerged the Wavs, 25-14, in a hectic Ymran Oeorgia Lineup coUege fell, 13-12, before 'l eleven shut out N.Y.U.. 25-ida. 14-0; and Yale, 7-0. veteran Georgia eleven will the field Saturday, but it will mtly different from the out-tlmt wat drubbed. 60-0, in 1931 the Trojans. All but Johnny played on their varsity last :udt Turbeyville and Graham lor are the ends. West and ley Opper occupy the tackles, Butch McCollougb and Leroy «d guarding Tom Perk-»t center. Perklnson, Moore-and Batchelor tip the Fair-well over 200 pounds. Griffith of Georgia invaders’ backfield quartet be lack Griffith, quarter; *f Key and Oy Grant, halves; Buck Chapman, full, at game Trojan lineup will be vlr-the si.me as performed ln fracas st south Bend. In a : that would snap one's garter varsity streaked through a scrimmage last night as “»k ’ip preparation for the replaced Hueston Har-® the first string as the lat-iwalned out of uniform with wilder hurt. Palmer, Stevens, »• «««nberg. Bright, Bescos. ■ Clemens, McNeish. and performed on the team warburton alternating with ta Planned by Tertulia Group son8s. (fames, mus-a refreshment planned to ni08phere of old spam, bv ri Navidad" will be IW-\Thurdav eve-be ni,, Glft® ior 8)1 guests . ®*trlbuted after the “la . been broken. An es-tion ii ,e*ture of the ' *ith W be “el nacl-*TOOUt Which no Spanish flestl f 15 comPlele. 'esu Is to be held at the near £* Pllllay’ 3013 Hal>-M,rrK0nnandle ftnd 30th -nkh h^r‘ of SlRIna Delta en hn lri,ry and ^e Ut-tar" C'Uth w,1> a‘*> Pa rile- ne entertainment, which inuh ,t>crsuns biterested ln «* at .£Uguage and customs. In tnp’fjCen’is each are now be boughfPo:i h °”lce Thly 8em il campus fr0m y r fc*11® Kr0«- CIara ^Harmon Mayo. Worker* r red To Report 10 Mudd'18* n1611 wil1 rePort to ^nh!\8aturday. Dec. R^hards, for ?,1D *.m ^ck“ThaUU>parks: ** noon n 1 horpe. % Sexon rtn“m Berr>’ Geo eorgiaWillMeet 18,000 Will Be Trojans Saturday I" Homecoming othern Team """"" ™n" 1 Adve"110 Tf0y n Route for Regional Game Massachusetts Scientist Develops Huge Generator Producing 7,000,000 Volts Rooters May Still Buy Georgia Ducats “Today and Priday are the deadlines for students to purchase rosters tickets for the Georgia game," Miss Marie Poetker, University Book store cashier said The cashier reported that many students had neglected to buy their tickets, making an extension in the time unavoidable The book store will be open for regular hours on Priday for those who wait until the last day . Coupon 11 in the associated student book and $1.10 buys a rooter's ticket. Public tickets are still one sale for *1.65 and *2.75. Public tickets for the Washington game are selling in the cashier’s cage for $1.65 and (2.20. « Lawrence Uorru w,.!?6 Jack L»mbie ^ Mwa?11 Morls' Martin Mar8hall Wells. Missouri Lynches Mob Negro Seizure Follows Spirited Defense of Jail by National Guard ST. JOSEPH. Mo., Nov. 28 — (P.B) —A mob of 7,000 Missourians broke into the Buchanan Jail shortly before midnight, seized cused of attacking a white girl, and hanged him . The victim of the mob’s fury was Lloyd Warner, 19-year-old negro, who confessed earlier tonight to attacking a young girl member of a prominent St. Joseph family. Mob Totals 10,000 When the size of the mob swelled to near 10.000, Sheriff Otto Theisen surrendered the negro rather than engage tn a pitched battle. The mob seized him, hurried to a tree a block from the Jail. A rope was thrown around his neck and he was hoisted up over a limb. Then the body was cut down, saturated in kerosene and burned. A huge bonfire had been prepared. The lurid flames leaped up over him within a second and cast an eerie glow over the scene. Follows Defense His seizure by the mob followed a spirited defense of the jail by a troop of the 35th division tank corps of the Missouri national guard. During the skirmish doors and windows of the Jail were smashed. For more than an hour Lhe mob was held at bay by a tear gas barrage. The mob gathered suddenly shortly after news of the alleged confession became known. The crowd was sullen when lt first gathered in front of the jail. Within half an hour the street was filled with men and boys. The name cf the asserted victim’s attack was not disclosed by officers. Hamlin Garland To Attend Luncheon of Men’s Faculty Club With Hamlin Oariand, noted American author, as a special guest, the Men’s Faculty club will hold a pre-Thanksgivlng luncheon meeting at 12:15 p.m. today ln the Women's Residence hall. Dr. Owen C. Coy, professor of history, will discuss the California exhibit now on display at the Huntington library ln Pasadena. During the meeting, Prof. Hardesty Johnson, new member of the Irstructlonal staff of the School of Music will be introduced Biscailuz, Dockwgiler Are i Alumni Group Heads Of Yearly Event All-Fraternity Sing Will Start Festivities of 1933 Program j Approximately 18.000 former Trojans will re-enter the gates of Troy | ! Monday to relive campus days and ! j paiticipate ln the week of enter-I tainment from Dec. 4 to 9. the ; I cnnual S.C. homecoming celebration. j Climaxed by the S.C.-Washington l ! U. grid battle, a fast-moving pro- | | gram is scheduled with social, en-i tertalnment, and cultural features honoring "old grads” during their i visit. Chairmen Named i Heading the alumni committee I in charge of events, Eugene Btscal-lus, sheriff of Los Angeles county, is general chairman, assisted by Congressman John Dockweiler, men's football dinner chairman; Burdette Henney, in charge of the elumnl homecoming rally; Christy Welch, chaitman of the women's fcotball dinner: Howard Earl, homecoming parade chairman, and Ralph O. Chick, in charge of the alumni Arrangements for the homecoming dance which follows the Trojan-Husky contest. Student chairmen of the committees in charge of homecoming events are Sherman Jensen, men’s football dinner; Christy Pox and Betty Jones, women's football dinner; Ralpn Acton homecoming rally; Jane Reynolds, Hi-jinks; Bob negro ac- ] Lindsay, parade; Elwood Jones, fraternity contacts; Eleanor Berls, sorority contacts: John Leach, homecoming dance; Gareth B. Muchmore, publcity; Stanley Levine, street decorations; Jay Orem, cups and awards, and Nelson Cullenward. promotion. Watson Rose is general student chairman. Fraternity Sin* An all-fraternity sing, first of its kind on thc S.C. campus, will open the week's program, with Greet; letter houses throwing open their doors for returning alumni. The annual Hl-jinks, with the theme "Shapespearean Women,” a homecoming rally for all alumni, and organization get-together meetings are set for the first part of the week. Fraternity and sorority house decorations will be judged Tuesday, and awards will be announced. Furnishing a cultural touch to the week's events, Edward Tomlinson, noted traveler, will lecture in Bovard auditorium on “South America—Wonderland." College and group functions are planned by the English Journal club, the department of botany, the College of Engineering, the School of Social Welfare, and the College of Architecture, for Thursday. Football Dinners Men and women alumni will gather FrldsT fKnrti 1tor separate football dinners, honoring parents of Troja* warriors, and coaches of rival football teams. Special proup gatherings wlll be high-liphts of this meeting, including special recognition of former Trojans who have children now attending the university. Saturday s grogram Includes the S.C.-Washlnpton game, preceded by the annual homecoming parade of floats built by various campus organizations and followed by a homecoming ball in the Sala d'Oro of "the Biltmore hotel, sponsored by alumni and students. DARTMOUTH, Mass . Nov. 28 — fli.Pl—For the first time in history' an electric output of 7,000.000 volts of continuous current was attained tonight when a machine designed by Dr. Robert J. Van de Graaff. physics research associaU at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, was put through its first test. A rope of yellow lightning. 40 feet long, cracked with rifle-llke reports between two electrodes ln the form of aluminum spheres 15 feet tn diameter. It was the longest spark ever attained from direct current. The voltage was approximately 3‘s times the output of any previous direct current voltage equipment. The experiment took place in a huge metal shed, formerly used to house a blimp, at the Round Hill itsearch station of M.I.T. It was the climax, to date, of the search by electrical scientists for a maximum, dependable, useful voltage. Immense voltages have been achieved before but they were not S.C. School of Journalism To S'age Reunion Informal Dinner Will Be Held Saturday Night After Grid Game Graduates, Students, and Faculty Will Attend Annual Occasion Issuing an Invitation to all graduates, undergraduates, and faculty In publications work, the School of Journalism will hold its annual universe’s energy, was the specific j reunion after the Georgia-Southern alternating current, which, as explained by Dr. Karl T. Compton. M 1. T. president, have had the drawback .hat, in proportion to the voltage increase there was a decease In useful output. There ls a limit to the voltage attainable by alternating current but Van De Fraaff’s device is limited only by the size of the electrode spheres. The immediate objective ln the use of these controllable lightning shafts Is to aim them at targets of atoms for the purpose of separating the atom and learning how It is put top tiller. The bombardment ol atoms, which are known to contain the major portion of the purpose of the device but, in addition to atomic research, some of the scientific problems which are expected to be Investigated with science’s latest tool are the production and study of x-rays of many million volts, which may be useful In the treatment of disease and the transmutation of one chemical substance into another. Belle Will Give S.C. Committee Talk on Monday Discloses Plan Guest To Discuss Politics Homecoming Program Is In France at Meet • Of Campus Clubs Dr. Rene Belle, who has just returned from * 15 months visit in Europe where he discussed political and world trends wtth statesmen and parliament representatives, will speak Monday afternoon in the Women's Residence hall at 3:15 o’clock. His topic will be “The Evolution of the French Political Parties During the Last Year.” The meeting ls under the auspices of the Internationa! Relations club. Dr. Belle, associate professor of French, studied at the University of Paris and Marsailles this summer. He has the degrees of ltcen-cie es lettres and docteur en droit. During his visit Dr. Belle spoke with former Premier Herriot at Nice, and with several members of parliament, one of whom was Andre Marie, a schoolmate of the professor’s. Following Dr Belle’s talk, which will be given at 3:15 p.m., tea will be served. To give those students who have three o’clock classes the opportunity cf attending the meeting an informal discussion hour will begin at 4 o'clock. George Millikan, president of the club, has extended an Invitation to all members of Pi Sigma Alpha, the French club, the political science and international relations departments, and the Graduate school. A charge of 10 cents will be made Told at Meeting of Troy’s Chairmen Complete plans for homecoming week were revealed last night at a general dinner meeting of the committee chairmen and members in the Men’s Grill. Presided over oy Sheriff Eugene Biscailuz, final reports were handed in by chairmen. Prizes donated by 10 local merchants and business organizations fur the winners ln the parade and house decorations were announced by Jay Orem. Among the fraternities, 20 houses will be decorated, according to Elwood Jones, while most of the sororities have signified their intention to do likewise, it was stated by Eleanor Berls. Only 60 per cent of the organizations have submitted their ideas, and the rest should have them ln by the end of the week, stated Bob Lindsey, chairman. The rally Wednesday night, under the direction of Burdette Henney and Ralph Acton will be held either in the Shrine or Bovard auditoriums, lt was announced. Hi-Jinks Dinner Will Be Given Next Week Ait women stud&utf and members of the faculty ar» Invited to attend the Hi-Jinks dinner, Tuesday at 5:30 p.m., in the Y.W.C.A. house. Cabinet members. Amazons, Junior college transfers, and members of Mortar Board will be the hostesses. The dinner is an all university affair, and Is being planned for the purpose of helping women who live off-campus to become acquainted. Reservations for the dinner, which will cost 25 cents, should be made by Monday at the Y.W. Proceeds from the affair wlll be used to send a delegate to Asilomar. Hi-Jinks Will Stage Dress Rehearsal in Bovard Auditorium Dress rehearsal for the annual women's Hl-Jlnlts, to be held in Bovard auditorium, Dec. 5. will LitlLt phuia ali Monday evening, Dec. 4, In Bovard, beginning promptly at 7 o'clock, according to Jane Reynolds, general chairman and this year's Helen of Troy. Organization chairmen are reminded by Miss Reynolds that all of the cast must be dressed in the costume which will be worn Tuesday evening, and that all properties and arrangements for lighting must be cared for prevolus to the time scheduled for the rehearsal. Val Jean McCoy, stage manager for the Hl-Jlnks, wlll be assisted by George Pierce and Bob Monosmith as chief electricians. Calif ornia game. Saturday, Dec. 3. The affair will take the form of an informal dinner at. 6 p.m, ln th< Men's Grill of the Student Union. Informality will be the keynote of the meeting, for there will be no definite program planned. Instead. the evening wlll be spent ln renewing old friendships and ln reviewing the experiences of former students since their graduation. Reminiscences of the “good old days” ln the Journalistic work at S.C. as well as discussion of the progress which has been made will be enjoyed by both past and present journalists. Prominent Alumni Many prominent Trojan alumni were formerly connected with work in journalism, and it is hoped that a good representation of these graduates will be present. Some ol these have continued ln tile field of journalism, while others have turned to other careers for their life work. Among the ex-journalists of Troy who are expected to attend Include several members of the faculty of S.C. These are Miss Julia N. McCorkle, professor in English; Prof. William Ralph La Porte, of the department of physical education, and Dr. Roy Malcolm, of the political science department. Plans Being Completed Continuing ln Journalism, O. Henry King joined the staff of the Progress-Bulletln of Pomona; Telford Work became the editor of the Palisadian, at Pacific Palisades; Charlie Paddock Is now managing editor of the Long Beach Frcss-Telegram, and Lowell Jpssen has been connecled with the Anaheim Gazette. Cecil Carle steered his journalistic Interests to work ln the publicity department of Paramount studios, while the editor of the Southern California sports news bureau ls Al Wesson. Flans arc now being completed for the get-together, and lt ls urged that all students who Intend to be present should Indicate their reservations ai once. A charge of 50 cents per plate ls being made for the dinner Director Roy L, French, Ivan Benson, Marc N. Ooodnow, and Elizabeth Hnwklns Jones of the journalism staff, and Wendell Sc-ther, editor of the Daily Trojan, are in charge of all arrangements. Scientist Will Talk At Religion Forum “The Christian Science Program" wlll be the subject of a talk to be delivered by Albert E I/jmbard at the religion forum to be held In Mudd Memorial hall Monday at 4 p.m. Lombard Is a member of the Christian Science committee on publications. Based on the general theme of “Organized Religion and Present Trends ln America,”' the forum ls being presented for the third successive year this semester under the direction on the School of Religion. Assembly Assembly today at chapel hour will feature Willard O. Smith at the console, playing "Concert Overture,” by Faulks, "Japanese Bun-set” by Beppin. and "Prelude from Gothic Suite,” by Boellmann. President Von KleinSmid Pleads for Temperance, Law Observance in Special All-U Assembly Address Panhel Formal To Be Given Tonight Orville Knapp’s Orchestra Will Play at Dance Decorations on Houses Must Be up Monday Fraternity and sorority house decorations for homecoming week must be up by Monday, the first day of the reunion festivities. The deadline has been set for noon Monday in order that the decorations will be ready for early arrivals among the alumni Tuesday the judging of the various fraternities and sororities will begin. The first analysis by the Judges will be at 3 p.m. and a second Inspection will be mrdp at 8 p.m. for the purpose of viewing the decorations with the additional factor of lighting effects. Announcement of fraternity winners and presentation of cups wlll take place at the stag rally. Wednesday night. The sorority awards wlll be made at the Hl-jinks program, Tuesday night. By Wendell Sether “If ever a generation asked for a challenge, you have it now." Thus did President Rufus B von KlelnSmld refer to the problems arising from the repeal of the 18th amend-i.ient In his special assembly address yesterday morning Dr von KlelnSmid made his ad-uress to the student body preceding a welcome rally for the football team, which returned victorious from South Bend. Ind.. yesterday morning after defeating Notre Dame 19-0 last Saturday Leo A dams Announces Workers For Football Carnival Tomorrow I^eo Adams yesterday announced the men who are to work at the high school game in the coliseum tomorrow. All men are to wear white shirts and rooters’ caps. Those who are to report to Warde Ogden at tunnel 8. at 12 M. are: Homer Beatty, Olen Gill. Kenneth Peters Herb Brayer, Ed Pierce, Curtis McFadden, J. Gracln, C Hanshaw, T. Rafolovlch. E. Meadows Joe Kelly, K. Bernard, L. Thurlow. Al Fitch, J Gooch, J, Owens, P. Hardeman. H Williams F Jen-ll.lngt, B Van Osdel, D Gilbert. p. Jungkeit, H. Tompkins, N Paul, N. Cullenward B. McMoore D Hesslck, J. De I ara, H. Fish. H. Karsteds, R. Heinz, W Brannon. R. Applegate. B Thomas, E. Stewart, F Benavedlz, C Moon, J Raymond. D Yeamans. Ed Holston, Bill Hanlon. M Glooschoff. O. Baker, C. Cascales, D. Rip-pcy, T Keller, K Carpenter, P t’hlentios. W. Burgess, M. Norman, H Perry, Leo Zager, M. Belko. W. Monroe, B Dunbayer, A. Aimer. N. Smith, D. Nlnsky, A. Kitter. H Kelso. J Rorison P. Wing. R T.'V-r. and B Radovich. "No group of young people have been asked io face such a fight as you have," he said. "If the enemy were marching over Concord bridge, we would .send minute men; lf the enemy threatened invasion we could defend. B> v when we face an Internal foe, such as we do, It’s ourselves against ourselves." Repeal should not mean anything for the college student, Dr. von KielnSmid stated "The abolishment of the prohibition law should not affect .he standards of respectability that we have been 150 years in making. We should adhere to the same standards that befit us as intelligent men snd women, both now and after repeal." The president said he saw no need for any further rules regarding liquor and students' drinking. "On the campus there ls almost an absence of regulation because we have learned to regulate ourselves. We have our high level and wt- are going to maintain It. “I am not talking about personal liberty, but social responsibility. As good citizens und meml>ers of society, we are the ones who must no* shirk 3ur obligations." The cooperation of every student In safeguarding lives ln traffic was also asked by Dr. von KlelnSmld, who pointed out that two B.C. undergraduates lie in hospitals, the victims of automobile accidents. “We should exercise care beyond that which it is our habit to ex- ercise. We should have the intelll- I the season the student spirit has gence to operate automobiles with safety.” "This means law observance, a term which we dislike," he continued, “yet the responsibility for keeping the laws rests with the citizens who, after all. are the law makers as well as the law breakers. "The Individual citizen is the sovereign nrler, and If we cannot observe the laws, then democracy bas broken down. We should be proud of the fact that we can observe the law as well as break It." A tremendous ovation was given the Trojan football team on their entrance into the auditorium. They were seated on the stage, accompanied by Coach Howard Jones, and the Trojan band. "I cannot praise one man, they all played -.veil," was Coach Jones’ statement. “It was our best game, and we were all a little disappointed about the Rose bowl game being awarded to Stanford so suddenly, but we are proud of the fact that whoever plays In the Rose bowl al-■vi ys has lo beat the Trojans to do it.” Cotton Warburton, called on to speak, said ills greatest thrill was "to be behind a team that fought so hard to get me through.” Never before has the Southern California student body shown such good spoitsmanship or such fine ti-lrlt said Lawrence Pritchard, A. RUSC orooldent. " All through been something to be proud of.” “We have brought praise and honor to the university for the splendid way in which we have shown, especially after the Stanford game, that we can take victory or defeat ln the same spirit of fine sportsmanship. “There is nothing more fitting we could have done to express the attitude of the student body than tne applause we gave to the Stanford rooters when they came across j emutography the field after their victory.” | be present. Y.M.C.A. To Hold Dinner Tonight Mrs. von KleinSmid To Be Honored, Dr. Baxter To Give Invocation Mrs. Rufus B. von KlelnSmld wlll be the guest of honor at the Thanksgiving dinner to be held by the Trojan YM.C A. tonight in the Women’* Residence hall at 8 p.m. Dr. Bruce Baxter, dean of the School ot Religion, will give the invocation, and the dinner will be followed by a student symposium, with Dorland Dryer, president of the Y.M.C.A., speaking on “What We Do Have to Be Thankful For,” while Fran* Smith will talk on "What We Don't Have to Be Thankful For.” Series of Slide* "Thanksgiving: Then and Now" will be the subject of a talk by Dr. Glen Moore .director of young people's work ln the Presbyterian churches of southern California, and adviser of the Presbyterian group on the Trojan campus. A series of slides on the subject of the World war will be presented by Dr. Arthur Cotter, who was an Intelligence officer working for the British government during the war. Girls living In the Women's Residence hall are to be hostesses for the affair. Musical Entertainment Musical entertainment will be furnished by Mexican girls from the Frances de Pauw school for girls, who will sing Mexican songs, and several solos by Evelyn Kendrick, featured soloist tn last year’s Glee club. “I particularly want to stress the fact," stated Dryer yesterday, "that, this dinner will not conflict with the panhel formal. Those who are eolng to thc dance will have plenty of time for both events." For those v/ho are not attending thc formal, there will be a social hour following the dinner, ln the basement of the Residence hall. Miss Roanna W. Hill Will Address Class In Cinematography Miss Roanna W. Hill, former associate editor of the Eastman T( aching Films, Inc., wlll speak on “Production and Use of Classroom Films" from 1 to 3 p.m. today ln 214 Bridge lull. After the lecture, thc classroom films, “Tree to Newspaper.” "Irrigation.” “Iron Or* to Pig Iron,” will be shown. Following these, the group wlll engage ln discussion of practical problems related to the production and use of educational and scientific films at S.C. All members of the class ln cln-126 are required to ‘Reign of Fergusons’ in Texas Is Nearly Ended, Believes ‘Ma’ AUSTIN, Texas.. Nov. 28 -K'Pi— Tiie “House of Ferguson’s" reign ln the Texas governor’s mansion tonight apparently neared an end. Gov. Miriam A. Ferguson's announcement that seven years ln the governor’s mansion is “enough honor for one family” was taken as an indication that her husband, Jr.mes E. Ferguson, “Farmer Jim” to Texas, ultc has given up any idea of further office holding He has been considered, however, as a possible candidate for the United Stai-ts senate, an office not Ted Fio Rito To Present Numbers for Guests At Trojan Affair Tonight brings ln the occasion sponsored semi-annually by S.O. sorority coeds. Panhellenic formal is scheduled to start al 9 o'clock In the Fiesta room of the Ambassador, and the dance wtll commence to the strains of Orvllla Knapp's 12-plece orchestra. Shortly after 9:30 p.m., Ted Flo Rito wlll come ln from the Cocoa-nut Grove and plcy a group of numbers Cor guests of panhellenic. Accompanying him and his orchestra wlll be his featured entertainers: the Three Debutantes, Muzzy Marcelllno, Lief Erickson, i nd Bill Carey. In Receiving I.im The receiving Une will be composed of the patrons and pat ron-ess#*: Dr. and Mrs. von KlelnSmld, Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, Dean Francis Bacon, Mri Pearle Akln-Smlth, Dr. and Mrs. Allison O.aw, and Dr. and Mrs. Frank C. Touton. Sorority house presidents in the line wlll be: Harriet Louise* Touton, Alpha Chl Omega; Bettie Maas, Alpha Delta Pi; Charlotte K'mber, Alpha Delta Theta; Regina Wallenstein, Alpha Epsilon Phl; Alice Carter, Alpha Oamma Delta; Miriam Brown, Beta Sigma Omicron; Margaret Oannon, Delta Delta Delta; Harriet MeMartin, Deita Oamma; Lyda-Blithe Richman, Delta Zeta; Mary Louise Bouelle, Kappa Alpha Theta; Joy Camp, Kappa Delta; Marie Ramsey, Phl Mu; Jane Wall, PI Beta Phi; and Darla Charles, Zeta Tau Alplia. fluents, Hoctessea Special guests of honor for the evening will be the house mothers of the campua sororities: Mesdames Dorothy Rice, A. C. Fitzgerald, J. A. Helnman, A. E. Hutchinson, Kate Arthur, Alys Rasmussen, Harriet Geggie, Stella Logg, Lulu Bry-deu, Blanche Cowglll, Novell Du-Pen, Mary Farrar, and Mary Lawrence. The dance tonlglit ls a charity affair put on to benefit the panhellenic loan fund, the latter of which ls used to aid upperclnss women ln need of scholarships. Tho price of the bids are *1.50 apiece ard may be purchased from the cashter in the Student Union. Stray Greeks and girls not in sororities are cordially Invited by Mabel Allc* Hachten, vice-president of panheU lenlo, to attend the affair. Football Banquet To Honor Parents Honoring fathers and mothers of Tiojan grid warriors, men and women alumni wlll gather separately in the Physical Education building Friday night. Drc. 8, of the annual homecomlr.g celebration, for dinner und entertainment provided by student and alumni committees under the direction of Congressman John DocKweiler, alumus. and Sherman Jensen, student chairman. Bryan Bell, Associated Press representative m Los Angeles and noted sports official; Mayor Frank I*. Shaw of Los Angeles; Dr. Rufus B. von KlelnBmld; Carl Wirsching, president of the genera] alumni association end head of the Lo* Angeles harbor commission; Jimmie Phelan, Washington university head coach, and other visiting coaches will be Introduced by Congressman John Dockweiler, chairman and toastmaster, and will give brief talks. Larry Pritchard, student body president; Sheriff Eugene Biscailuz, and Sherman Jensen will be Introduced lor short talks. Additional guests wlll Include both S.C. ano Washington coaching staffs, all foimer Trojan grldmen of all-American Importance, parents of present squad members, and parents of second generation Trojans. Mrs. M. F. Palmer, mother of Foid Palmer present captain of the Trojan eleven, will preside at the women’s dinner. Deadline for News Contest Is Today On Jan. 19, 1915. James E. Ferguson, his wife and two small daughters entered the old Drlsklll hotel at Austin, ready for the “mad festivities” Incident to Ferguson’s Inauguration as governor of Texas. Two years later Ferguson was ) sophomore women journ elected again. Then Ills enemies dug up charges of misconduct in oflice. Impeachment charges were vi ted and Ferguson was put on trial lai-gely because he die' ’t explain, and never has, where he got *156.500 tliat was traced ln the Investigation, “Farmer Jim” was barred by the impeach mem verdict I ousted and deprived of tb« right ppainst him. | ever to hold state office. Today ls the deadline ln the news story contest lor freshman and lists, sponsored by Alpha Chl Alpha, honorary journalism sorority. Articles must be placed ln the box ou Margaret Lloyd's desk in the Daily Trojan otflce, Margaret Walters, president, announced today. A special meeting of all active* and pledges of the froup wlll be held Monday at 12 M. ln the office of Christy Fox, Associated Students vice-president.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 25, No. 48, November 29, 1933|
Phone Rl 4111 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA United Press
Editor, Sta. 227 A T T V SlTD A T A \T World Wide
Mgr., Sta. 226 DAI L1 HP 1KOJAJN News Service |
Los Angeles, California. Wednesday, November 29. 1933
teran Bulldog Eleven Will Enter Battle in Comeback Try
Il'CSON, Ariz.. Nov. **.—