DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 54, November 29, 1932
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r Editor, Manager Station 221 Phone RI 4111 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United World Wide New* Service Vol. XXIV Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, November 29, 1932. No. 54 Karris To Play ! In Homecoming Entertainment Varied Program Will Be Feature of Annual Football Dinner Chairman Lists Schedule Of Events To Take Place Next Week That Phil Harris, entertainer at the Cocoanut grove, will play at the men's homecoming football banquet on Friday, D»c. 9, was the announcement last, night of Otis Blasiugham. student chairman of the aflair. The dinner will be held in the Physical Education building. Speakers at the banquet will be “Hunt” Anderson, Notre Dame coach. Howard Jones. P.O. head man, and l>r. R. B. von KleinSmid. Pacific roast football coach e.«. not**d shorts writers, and parent of Trojan football players will l'e guests of honor. Week's Program Given First release of ihe complete program for Homecoming: week. Dec. ft to 3inclusive, was made la. t night by the executive com-raiiue. Under the direction of Frank Hadlock. executive secretary of ibe S.C. Alumni association. Franklin S. Wade, hotnecom-Si'iy. alumni chairman, and -lack *miih. student chairman, plans hv. c be^n made io fill every day v. ith event- for returning alumni. Briefly summarized t.ie program f.ti'ov. s; Monday, Dec. 5—Fraternity and so.ority night. Stag Rally Wednesday Tuesday, De-. 6- Annual co-eds’ Hi .links in Bovard auditorium; medicnl alumni banquet. University club; pharmacy alumni ban-ouet, Mayfair hotel; philosophy (•inner. Mudd ball; School of Sr>cecii buffet supper, in Old College. Wednesday. Dec. f-Stag ral»/ Bovard auditorium; law alumni 1> ncheon. University club; Y.M.C A. reunion. Student Union; Gra duat ? school reunion, president's pallors. Yhursday. D^c. 8—Epsilon Phi ■' 111 » -e.sent Dr. Carl Van Doren in lecture. Bovard auditorium; English d' -lartm^nt tea. Women's Residence hall; combined university lit-rary clubs dinner. Y.M.C.A. In; class of 1922 reunion. Wo men’s Residence hall; engineering dinner. Physical Educaiion build-in.; College of Architecture din-i h;. pro W. ."6th street; pliycholo gy reunion, Old College; College of Music reception. Grand at Auamf'. Homecoming Parade Friday, Dec. 9—Men’s and worn-ns annual homecoming foot bal. uinner. Physical Education building; botany department reunion, N i\- Science building; School of Education buffet luncheon. Women's Residence hall. Saturday, Dec. 10—Annual home-coming parade, coliseum; football eame, S.C. vs. Notre Dame, coliseum. Throughout the * eek there will ne an exhibit of the best work Ion* by S.C. students in the past rear at the College of Architecture. 6f.9 W. nst-h place. In tbe »rt lecture room of t;ie Doheny Memorial library w ill be an ex- t tibit of historical California mission relics and a display of phonographs. In addition, sorority *nd fraternity houses will be decorated and lighted for the Home-"oming week celebration. Doctor Believes Depression May Bring Diseases HOUSTON. Tex., Nov. 28—<UJ!>— Full efTect of the economic depression upon the health of America will startle the country several prelfdent^of "he" america^Medk-ai Democratic Forces Pledge having been down at one time during the day to $3.17?4* Bourbons To Stress Beer, Farm Relief Pound Sterling Sells at Lowest Price in History While Debt Delay Sought LONDON, Nov. 28—(’UP)—The pound sterling sold today at its lowest price in history and closed at $3.18*4 after To Follow Policies of President-Elect Executive Appointments Not Indicated During Short Session association, predicted here today. “Thn effects of the depression will be s*en in the increase of rhronic diseases and will not be evident for several years,” Dr. Cary said. “It will come in such disease? as tuberculosis, w here lack of proper nourishment and care will j _ take its toll. ! WARM SPRINGS, Ga., Nov. 28— “In a few more years the mortal- fU-E)—Earm relief and beer will be ity rate will increase terribly. Un j tbe Democratic program at the less we mak<' every effort to care short session of congress, Senator for the bodily needs and give med- Joseph T. Robinson, minority lead-ical attention, the reaction will go sa^d tonight after a lengthy con-very far in the wrong direction.” ference with President-elect Roose-“The depression may be one of Telt« nature’s ways of enforcing the law Anticipating a battle on the first of the survival of the fittest,” Dr. iSSUe, Robinson said that most other Cary added. matters, including the important ------; one of disposition of federal appointments contingent upon senatorial approval, would be sidetracked. While sterling was selling at history-making prices, political and financial leaders of Great Britain worked feverishly to win postponement of the ?95,000,-¥———--- 000 debt payment due the United | famous authority on commercial Foreign Drama Club Will Meet Beer Chances Good Robinson added his party had no intention of organizing the senate with the help of Republican pro- *--gressives. He indicated, however, MacDonald To Address his forces would work as a majority with the other wing in an effort to push through the legislation both favorable and in line with the campaign pledges of Roosevelt. “What do you think of the chances of a beer bill?” he was asked. “Good," was the reply. “There is International Group At Noon Today The organization of a dramatic dub for foreign students will be 1 the purpose of a meeting to be ' j held at noon today in Touchstone i theater. W. Ray McDonald, direc- j , . . . tor of dramatics in the School of a dan*er of a senate «lll>uster but , Speech, who has indorsed the pro- ! 1 don t kno* who *OU,d Iead iU posal that there be an interna- Mu*t Psss Measures tionai dramatic club at S.C., will Asked if he would seek aid from address the meeting in an advi- others in pressing for the enact-sory capacity, offering suggestions ment of his program, he said: for the permanent structure of “We will advise with anyone in the group and assisting in the se- sympathy with our program. It is lection of plays. imperative that certain measures Tryouts for the first three plays 1 be passed. If they are not, you will be held before ihe Christmas know the consequences.” i vacation begins, and in order to -* facilitate the choosing of these : drama?, it is desired that the leaders of the various foreign groups be prepared to present at today’s meeting the names of plays j which they would like to give as , representative of the drama of j their respective countries. No dramatic skill or training is required. All foreign students are eligible to join the club and enter States Dec. 15. King George interviewed Chancellor of the Exchequer Neville Chamberlain at Buckingham palace. Leaders in the house of commons questioned Prime Minister J. Ramsay MacDonald and members of his cabinet, Montagu Norman, governor of the Bank of England, was in conference with treasury officials. Bank of England officials told treasury officials, the Daily Mail said it learned, that if Britain defaults on the payment, the empire’s credit will be ruined. Prime Minister MacDonald indicated that his government will make its decision on the debt payment without consulting parliament. Among those who foresee a trade loss to the United States in the event the demand for payment is continued, is Sir Arthur Michael Samuel. He is a former financial secretary to the treasury, former minister of overseas trade, and a matters. In a statement to the United Press Sir Arthur said that the present drop in sterling undoubtedly will “increase United States unemployment and breadlines.” Furthermore, he said, it is also likely to decrease Britain’s foreign purchases, "for the fall in sterling makes it less possible for Britain to buy American food, primary materials and ma-nufactured merchandise.” “It is equally difficult, Sir Arthur added, “for many other European nations to buy United States commodities.” His opinion was echoed by other leading economists. Members of the cabinet conferred frequently, framing a new note to be sent to Washington. The Evening News political writer said today that the new note w-ill point out that if Britain meets the December payment, the nation will be compelled by “hard circumstances” to restrict United States purchases as much as possible. S.C. Student Crash Victim Harwick Lists Delinquencies Payments Due from Law Groups for Pages In El Rodeo Announcing senior picture dead- Court of Appeals Denies Shuler Plea WASHINGTON, Nov. 28—0)— An order by the federal radio commission removing from the air station KGEF operated by the Rev. the tryouts the latter part of next Bob ShuW, colorful Los Angeles week. 1'he club will endeavor to pastor-politician, because programs definitely assign roles at that time I broadcast were “sensational in in order that those taking part ! character,” was upheld in District may memorize their lines during 0f Columbia court of appeals here the vacation and be prepared to ' today, commence rehearsing immediately ! after the Christmas holidays. Joe B. Cook Succumbs to Injuries Sustained in Auto Accident Funeral services will be held tomorrowr in Whittier for Joe ! line dates and delinquency in pay-Cook, Daily Trojan day editor, ; ments by five School of Law or-and senior in journalism, who died ' ganizations, Paul Harwick, bus-yesterday morning at 1 o'clock at | iness manager of El Rodeo, stated Temple Memorial hospital in Whit- i that this business must be com-tier, from injuries sustained in an ! pleted. automobile accident early- Sun j The delinquent groups in Law, day. ; each of which owes $30, must pay According to reports. Cook was j this amount by Dec. 1 or page returning to Whittier from Puente • reservations will be cancelled. Fra-Saturday night with three com- ternities that owe are; Phi Alpha, panions when the driver of the ' Gamma Eta Gamma, Phi Delta car in which he was riding fell asleep at the wheel, and the car left the road, crashing into a tree. Although he was riding in the back seat Cook was thrown through the windshield and suffered severe cuts. He was taken to the Whittier hospital w-here a Shuler's station was ordered off I blood transfusion failed to save the air in November, 1931. The 1 lie middle or latter part of commission reported that KGEF, Januarj lias been tentatively set , lioensed in the name of Trinity as in date for the first produc- Methodist church, South, had been tion. which is to consist of three him and he died there early yesterday. Joe Cook was a major in journalism, and a member of By- short dramas given by three different foreign groups as representative of the dramatic art of their several nationalities. i used to “attack a religious organi- j LinerS) honorary journalism fra- Premiership May Go to Scheicher BERLIN. Nov. 28. —CE) —Gen. Kurt von Schleicher, political overlord of the junker and military group that has ruled Germany for the last six months, continued negotiations today which may result in his being appointed chancellor ^y President Paul von Hindenburg. General von Schleicher is wiling to accept the chancellorship, t was understood, only in case i majority in the new Reichstag «groes to a parliamentary truce luring the winter. The Socialist pany was included or tbe first time in recent negotiations w hen von Schleicher conferred with its leaders, seeking cooperation in such a parliamentary truce, which would postpone :be Reichstag opening until next March. Dec. 5 Last Day For Notre Dame Rooters’ Tickets Rooters’ tickets Tor the Notre Dame game are still on sale for $1.10 plus coupon No. 10 of associated student book. The sale of rooters’ tickets closes Dec. 6. Marie Poetker, of the cashier’s office, urges that all students get their tickets as soon as possible. Some seats in the east end are still on sale for 12.20. The remaining tickets are available in the end zones are selling for 14.40. zation” and “served to promote religious strife and antagonism.” The clergyman promptly appealed, holding the action violated the constitutional provision guaranteeing free speech. In upholding the radio commission's action, the court's decision today, however, said Shuler “may just as freely as ever criticize religious practices of which he does not approve. He may even indulge private malice or personal slander —subject of course, to be required to answer for the abuse thereof— but he may not, as we think, demand, of right, the continued use of an instrumentality of commerce for such purposes.” ternity, Alpha Delta Sigma, professional advertising fraternity, and Phi Sigma Kappa, social fraternity. He had served as a Daily Trojan day editor since September. He was born Jan. 18, 1911 in Georgetown. 111., and was graduat- Phi, Delta Theta Pi, Kappa Beta Pi. Payments may be made either to Harwick in Student Union 221 or at the business office in the Administration building. The quota of 600 senior pictures must be filled by Christmas vacation, and these will be the only ones to appear in El Rodeo, since all the time after vacation will be devoted to junior and underclass pictures. The following seniors must have their pictures taken this week, according to the Gibbon-Alien studio. Broken appointments cannot be made over again as the time alloted for these pictures is too short. Appointments are to be made in the El Rodeo office, room 235 Student Union. Eaker, Earlich, Ellis, Fay, Feed- ed from Whittier high school In j meier, Field, Fink, Fischer, Fiske, 1928. In 1932 he was graduated from Fullerton junior college, and attended S.C. last year. Cook is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Horace O. Cook. 305 N. Pickering street, Whittier. Chile Feels Quake SANTIAGO, Chile, Nov. 29—(U.P) —A strong earth shock which lasted for several minutes was felt here at 1:22 a.m. today. Troj I Leonard To Speak Dr. Joy L. Leonard, professor t>f economics at S.C., will be the featured speaker at the luncheon of the Southwest Optimists club this noon at Casa de Rosas inn. talking on "Currents in Currency.” jail Staff Will Relax As Women Turn Editors Dtead premonition stalks the . sel won’t slip while hacking away Dally Trojan office today. Editor- i lt hls statuteltes. in-chief Quentin Reger, gazes . . fearfully through the glass door 1 vGIeeful W ar* fastened on Prof. Roy French peers cautious ! Spol'ts desk where Ph>llls ly from the journalism office a- j °ran 0VS The cubs how to cross the hall. “Skv” Dunlap and te sports- Art Gierlich tries to Wendell Sether. the mighty sub- ! S£Pe*r noDchalant 45 she rattles lieutn&nts, sharpen their red pen- j » . 'ernacu,ar in A style be-cils and chuckle fiendishly. The 1 . raven D*'er-whole male staff of the office mut- ■ Sitting in the center of the ter “those newspaper women,” yet horse shoe (the desk to you> is there is fear in their voices. The L»°u*se Denny, parading her skill mighty Theta Sigma Phis are put- for the b*nefit of all male editing out tomorrow's edition! tors- The men look hopefully at the Guiding it all with a Mona Lisa i “sob sisters,” but all their offers j smile of experience on her face is of help are smilingly refused. And Dorothy Wiesinger. She even has Marie Drake at the feature desk the Quentin Reger scowl practiced calmly guides the feature page just for the big occasion, through the storm of Ernest Fos- i Jimmy Ashbaugh wears his ter’s jibes. Foster, you know, is ' crow n at a cocky angle for he is regular editor for this section, the ony male represented on the That gruff voice outside the door staff. No one could draw those ls Ted Magee, hoping M&iie's chi-j cartoons just like Ashbaugh! Fitzzimmons. Foley, Foo, Foote, Forster, Foster, Fowler, Franzen, Freiden, Fredericks, Fluenwider, Funai, Gammon, Gardner, Garfield, Gates, Gerard, Ginsberg, Girola, Glanz, Goddard, Gorman, Gould, Gransell, Grant, Green, Gregersen, Gunn. Halberg, Hagen, Haigazian, Hamilton, Hammack, Hammond, Hard, Harkness, Harmon, Harris, G. Harris, Harrison. Hartley, Harvey, Harwood, Hass, Hawkes, Head, Haggen, Heilman, Henlog, Hermann, Hickson, Heldebrand, Hiles, Heppur, Hirshberg, Horton, Houser, Howell, Hutchins. Foreigners Will Be Entertained By Fraternities All fraternities that have not already made contacts with the foreign students who are to be their guests on International Relations day on Wednesday, are requested to do so immediately by Jim Rickard, chairman of international relations. Each fraternity will call for its guests, about 5:30 p.m., and bring them to the chapter house for dinner.’ After dinner the foreign students are to be entertained until 7:30 or 7:45 p.m. and then brought to the Student Union. Rickard stated that all fraterni- , ties which have not received guest ^ ida Lstudiante en Mex- lists as well as those who may ic0-” Senor Lascurain did his pre- La Tertulia Group Will Listen to Talk On Life in Mexico Student Wears Feminine Attire Cinema Group Will Present j To Fulfill Wag Novel Exhibit S. C. Campus Club Gets Unique Display From Cecil De Mille College of Architecture Scene for Showing Of Movie Art COLUMBIA, Mo.. Nov. 28.—(U.P) —Bertram Johnson, University of Missouri engineering student, tonight fulfilled one-half of a football bet he lost. Johnson attended classes today garbed in a green crepe de chin dress, the coat and vest of his Sunday suit, green golf hose, and gray knickers. Over the ensemble he wore his overcoat. Johnson bet Lawrence Ely, center on the Nebraska eleven, that Missouri would defeat Nebraska. The wager stipulated a two-day appearance in feminine garb. Missouri lost. World Goodwill To Prevail at S. C. Tomorrow The first exhibit of its kind to be loaned to any university, the showing of art work from the Cecil B. De Mille production, “Sign of the Cross,” will be displayed ; from 2:30 this afternoon until Sat- “Guess I’ll sleep in this outfit urday night, in the College of ; tonight,” Johnson said. “I had to La Tertulia, campus Spanish club will hold a luncheon at 12:15 p.m. today at El Caballito de Tro-ya at 3311 South Hoover boulevard. The guest speaker will be Manuel de Lascurain and his topic have lost them, may obtain duplicate copies from him at the Sigma Nu house. Dr. Long To Explain Personalism Today paratory work in Mexico City and is now an engineering student at S.C. He will tell of life, costumes, and interests of Mexican students. Dr. Wilbur K. Long, associate professor in the School of Philosophy. will address this afternoon’s session of the weekly Philosophy forum at 4:30 in Bowne hall. His subject is “Metaphysical Personalism.” The talk will be free and win be broadcast over station KFAC. Assembly Architecture, under the auspices of the department of cinematography and the Cinema league. Musical instruments, deadly weapons, and costumes of the era of Nero, 64 A. D., are Included In the showing, as well as miniature sets, sketches, and still pictures explaining the uses of the “props.” Development of Picture* Art work explains the development of the picture from the original sketch, through the sets, to the completed action picture. Correct detail in costumes and settings of this period have been made possible by the encyclopedic work of the Paramount research department. Stars in the film are Fredric March, Elissa Landi, Claudette Colbert, and Charles Laughton. Students To Explain Different phases of the work will be explained by students in the department of cinematography of which Dr. Boris V. Morkovin, who secured the exhibit, is chairman. Future displays along similar lines are planned by the department according to Dr. Morkovin. Arrangement of the display was directed by Paul Bowles, student assistant to Dr. Morkovin. Admission to the presentation is free. use a slide rule to figure out howto get into it, and I don’t want to go through all that trouble again tomorrow.” League of Nations To Adjudge Dispute GENEVA, Nov. 28—Confronted with a situation that probably will bring the mo6t momentous debate in its history, the League of Nations assembly will meet next Tuesday in extraordinary session to consider the dispute between Japan and China over establishment of the state of Man-choukuo. The league council, under the chairmanship of Eamon de \ alera, president of the Irish republic, officially turned over the Lytton commission’s report on the far eastern crisis to the assembly today. Shortly thereafter the day for the flrst session was decided upon. The smaller powers already are framing their speeches, mainly attacking Japan’s virtual rejection of the Lytton report by insisting that a general recognition of Manchou-kuo as an independent state is the only acceptable solution. Japan is objecting that the assembly is not competent to discuss the Lytton report under article 15 of the covenant, and is opposing the continued existence of the Lj’t-ton commission. Cinch Notice Advic« Dr. R. Crutcher is available for consultation and assistance to any women student who have received cinch notices. Students wishing help are asked to call for an appointment in Dean Crawford’s office, 254 Administration. Junior Players Practice Daily ‘Minick’ Cast Adds Final Touches for Showing Friday Evening When "Minick,” the annual junior class play, is given in Bovard auditorium on Friday, Dec. 2, a fine aggregation of campus talent will be seen, in the belief of W. Ray McDonald, all-U play director. The cast, headed by Norman Wright in the title role of the father-in-law, has been practicing daily under the direction of Mary Cianfoni, student director. Only one dress rehearsal will be held before the play is put on for the campus, on Thursday evening. Maxine Adams and Jack Swarthout will play the leading juvenile roles as the son and daughter-in-law of Minick, who are confronted with the problem of taking care of an old man who just won’t be old. Mary Hendricks, Bert Sherman, Richard Phares, and Peggy Barton, aa their friends, lend a helping hand. George Ordansky and Charles Kipp, two pals from the country home, aid in complicating the plot and add humor. Kay McBride, Dorothy Davis, Nannette Rittler, and Roberta von KleinSmid, act as members of the local woman’s club. Helen Houghen plays the maid, and Margaret Halff is holding the script for the play. “Minick.” from which “The Expert” was adapted, is being produced writh only three weeks of rehearsal. “It would be impossible to put on a play of this type ln so short a time,” Miss Cianfoni stated, "if it were not for the unusual amount of stage experience of the individuals in the play.” Engineers Will Hold Assembly Next Thursday T. G. Philo, superintendent of steam generation at ths Southern California Edison company. Long Beach, will speak at the engineer* ing assembly Thursday, Dec. 1, on “The Design and Operation of the Long Beach Steam Plant.” Students in all branches of engineering are invited. A trip to the Long Beach steam plant is scheduled for Dec. 9 for engineering students. Bovard Field To Be Scene Of ‘Pansy'Canary’ Battle Dr. Bruce R. Baxter will address this morning's assembly on “The Forty-Niners.” Willard G. Smith will play two organ selections: “The Old Refrain,” by Kreisler, as prelude; and “Will O’ the Wisp,” by Nevln, as postlude. Trojan football fans will be given a rare treat Saturday afternoon when the “Pansies” and “Canaries,” squads of the band and male chorus, clash on Bovard field. The band will appear in a type of uniform that has never been used on Bovard field while the chorus’ uniforms will be equally unusual. Balloons, thousands of them, are promised the rooters during the half. Barkan Rosinoff. former Trojan magician, will present card stunts. The remnants of the band after the team is chosen will present a program during the half under the direction of Dave Rosenthal, with Carl Humphrey as yell leader. With a backfield composed of Lee Donley, Sigma Nu warbler, at full; Bob Haugh and Marvin Davis at half and Earle Immel at quarter, the male chorus expects to win. The line consists of Bob Heinman and Dick Parker, guards; Gil Coon, center; Schumann and Fraser, tackles; and Goldman and Dumpf, ends. Substitutes will be Van Patten, Slonaker, Fulton, and Al Schmidt “Our team looks mighty good. The tackles especially are powerful,” explained Aubrey Fraser, manager of the chorus. “Even though the glee club will lose by at least two touchdowns the boys will fight hard.” Fred Robinson, manager and full back of the band varsity, will be the hero of the game, according to predictions. Assisting him in the back field will be Dick Weber, quarter; Les Harris and Charles Plummer, halves. Plummer is a former Oregon star. Davis, center; Al Rosen and Harvey Snider, guards; Morrie Parness and Robert Burnight, tackles; Russel Johnson, and Tommy Wright, ends, will complete the band squad. Faculty, Students To Join In Celebrating First International Day Dr. von KleinSmid Opens Program With Talk In Assembly international good-will as typified by the Christmas spirit will be the keynote on the Trojan campus tomorrow when students and faculty join in observing th* first International day. An exten* sive program, intended to creato a new feeling of fellowship and understanding between foreign and native-born students, has been ai* ranged by the student committee on international relations. Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid, who is internationally recognized aa a leader in world cooperation move* ments, will open the program officially when he addresses the assembly at 9:55 on the subject "Intellectual Cooperation.” Social Houses Ho»t« Faculty members are expected to make some special contribution in honor of the general theme by relating the necessity for international coopration and understanding with phases of their own wrork. Preceding the informal reception in the social hall, which Is to climax the day’s events, social houses will act as hosts to foreign students at special dinners arranged in their honor. At least two students of different nationality will be entertained by eac'.i sorority and fraternity on the campus. Invitations were issued last week and transportation plans for the guests have been completed. Holiday Air To Reign Christmas decorations, including a Christmas tree, will lend a holiday air to the lounge of the social hall where a committee headed by Mrs. Elsa von Sendenhorst-Bau-wens will welcome foreign gue?n and social houses representatives to an informal get-together from 8 until 10 p.m. "We will not have a receiving line,” Mrs. von Sendenhorst-Bau-w-ens announced last night. “We want everyone to be friendly, informal, and gay in keeping with the holiday season.” Foreign Christmas Carols As a specialty of the evening, different national groups will sing Christmas carols in their own languages. The assembled guests, according to the committee, will be welcome to Join ln if they can* English, German, Spanish, and Italian groups have already been contacted by committee members. Assisting Mrs. von Sendenhorst* Bauwens in arranging for the re- I ceptlon are Betty Sargent, Ruth Frankel, Jim Madden, and Harold I Roach, all of whom will assist in receiving guests. The Los Angeles j University of International Rel»* tions is sponsoring the reception, Jim Rickard and Roberta vo« KleinSmid have arranged for tha social house dinners and for tor-ority-fraternity representative# attend the evening affair. Dramatics Group Plans All-U.S«ciai Invi pus to attend the Drama shop party that will be held Sunday evening. Dec. 4, was issued yeserday bf Louise Johnson, vice-president of the dramatic organization. The gathering will be the flrst in a series of regular socials planned for members, friends, and guests. Its location is 356 North McCadden place, Hollywood. Plans for the affair inc'ude numerous blackout skits and sketches* now being prepared by groups ot members, dancing, and refresh ments. The tickets, on sale by a ticket committee headed by Margaret Barton, are 35 cents. Social gatherings are the second new feature added to the Drama shop program this year. Under the direction of Norman Wright, a class in stage makeup was recently started that offers the only intensive study of that, art on the campus. Non-members are also welcome to join this group, according to Wright. Scholarship Candidates All candidates for the scholarship offered by the Manchester branch of the English-Speaking union are asked to call at the Graduate school office in room 160, Administration building, at once, Dean Rockwell Hunt of ths Graduate school announced jesterdajt.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 54, November 29, 1932|
Editor, Manager Station 221 Phone RI 4111
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, November 29, 1932.
Karris To Play ! In Homecoming Entertainment
Varied Program Will Be Feature of Annual Football Dinner
Chairman Lists Schedule Of Events To Take Place Next Week
That Phil Harris, entertainer at the Cocoanut grove, will play at the men's homecoming football banquet on Friday, D»c. 9, was the announcement last, night of Otis Blasiugham. student chairman of the aflair. The dinner will be held in the Physical Education building.
Speakers at the banquet will be “Hunt” Anderson, Notre Dame coach. Howard Jones. P.O. head man, and l>r. R. B. von KleinSmid. Pacific roast football coach
e.«. not**d shorts writers, and parent of Trojan football players will l'e guests of honor.
Week's Program Given
First release of ihe complete program for Homecoming: week. Dec. ft to 3inclusive, was made la. t night by the executive com-raiiue. Under the direction of Frank Hadlock. executive secretary of ibe S.C. Alumni association. Franklin S. Wade, hotnecom-Si'iy. alumni chairman, and -lack *miih. student chairman, plans hv. c be^n made io fill every day v. ith event- for returning alumni.
Briefly summarized t.ie program
Monday, Dec. 5—Fraternity and so.ority night.
Stag Rally Wednesday
Tuesday, De-. 6- Annual co-eds’ Hi .links in Bovard auditorium; medicnl alumni banquet. University club; pharmacy alumni ban-ouet, Mayfair hotel; philosophy (•inner. Mudd ball; School of Sr>cecii buffet supper, in Old College.
Wednesday. Dec. f-Stag ral»/ Bovard auditorium; law alumni 1> ncheon. University club; Y.M.C A. reunion. Student Union; Gra duat ? school reunion, president's pallors.
Yhursday. D^c. 8—Epsilon Phi ■' 111 » -e.sent Dr. Carl Van Doren in lecture. Bovard auditorium; English d' -lartm^nt tea. Women's Residence hall; combined university lit-rary clubs dinner. Y.M.C.A. In; class of 1922 reunion. Wo men’s Residence hall; engineering dinner. Physical Educaiion build-in.; College of Architecture din-i h;. pro W. ."6th street; pliycholo gy reunion, Old College; College of Music reception. Grand at Auamf'.
Friday, Dec. 9—Men’s and worn-ns annual homecoming foot bal. uinner. Physical Education building; botany department reunion, N i\- Science building; School of Education buffet luncheon. Women's Residence hall.
Saturday, Dec. 10—Annual home-coming parade, coliseum; football eame, S.C. vs. Notre Dame, coliseum.
Throughout the * eek there will ne an exhibit of the best work Ion* by S.C. students in the past rear at the College of Architecture. 6f.9 W. nst-h place. In tbe »rt lecture room of t;ie Doheny Memorial library w ill be an ex- t tibit of historical California mission relics and a display of phonographs. In addition, sorority *nd fraternity houses will be decorated and lighted for the Home-"oming week celebration.
Doctor Believes Depression May Bring Diseases
HOUSTON. Tex., Nov. 28—