DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 25, No. 50, December 05, 1933
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phone RI 4111 Editor, Sta. 227 Mgr.. Sta. 226 ol. XX V____________ d Banquet 0 Honor S.C. Team, Alumni Dinner Will Fete Fathers of Players, Coast Coaches [Roberts. Jay Whidden tyill Present Music, | Entertainment mni and students will ban- j Fridav night tn honor ot j -m California's football team, (.then, of Trojan warriors. I joaches. and second gener-Trojans as guest*, iressman John Dockweiler, 1 chairman and Sherman student chairman, have ar-■ a program including talks ch Jimmy Phelan, of the I ■-tty of Washington; Coach ,‘rd Jones, head football coach i iC • Dr. Rufus B. von Kiein- r president ; Bryan Bell, sports ‘ (or the Associated Press; iC&rl Wirsching, president of i«lumni association and head ' Los Angeles harbor com- SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFOR NIA TROJAN United Pre** World Wide New* Service Los Angeles. California. Monday December 5, 1933 No. 50 Fraternity Men Assemble In Library Forecourt To Present First Greek Sing By Bill Rose With the strains of “Alma Mater” ringing out of the crisp night air, 450 fraternity men last night blended their voices to bring to an impressive conclusion the first annual fraternity sing. Fiaternity after fraternity followed each other ln song for an auspicious beginning Tomlinson Will Talk Thursday Blue Key Sponsors Speech On South America To Be Given at S.C. Roberts' Trojan Band -Id William Roberts with the n band and male chorus will it Trojan songs, and as 3 of the Pacific coast con-teams are introduced, will the fight song of that uni-Jay Whidden will furnish music and entertainment I the banquet. W guests at the banquet will eriff Eugene Biscailuz. gen-omecoming chairman, Watson general student chairman, ;nce Pritchard, student body jent, Mayor Prank L. Shaw of -geles. and all of Troy’s for-H»l!-Americans. :lting Coaches To Appear orations carrying out the L11 theme of the banquet will according to Jensen, stu-chairman. Visiting coaches "elude “Slip" Madigan of St. ft, Tom Lieb of Loyola, Bill jding of U.C.L.A., "Tiny" hill of Stanford. "Clipper" of Santa Clara, and Bill In-of the University of Cali- program will be broadcast dio station KNX, it has been L,J)ced. neth Olson is in charge of s, which may be purchased University Book store, from general ticket office in the it Union, or from the mem-f the ticket committee. Tick-^lesmen are Bob Haugh, Rod mt, Dick Parker. B. W. Bix-ohn Leach. Bob Van Lanin, Frank Carter, Bob Cho-l Madrid, Paul Rousso, Bud , Cha'les Gardner, Park Oeorge Peale, and Leo bers of the student commit-winging the banquet, are: in Jensen, chairman; Ken-Olson, tickets; Francis Cls-jUstc; Bob Van Landingham, tions; Bob Haugh. programs; ‘rles Gardner, contacts. king Ban To Be ff for Taxi Day ' the police department has Parking on University ave-“ Taxi day, tomorrow, bene oclock in the morning ee oclock in tiie afternoon announcement issued yes-mJaXl day is an annual sponsored by the W.S.G.A. Purpose of adding to the iat™n ,?nd by whlch lhe &„f dS S'C' StUdents' HM ! i4,”’ ran8ing from tS ,‘?od1eU’ as well as five I W a„ , °aned lor the day 1 Wil t ! Ulxi cab “">• !£“> by s.c. wo- chlro !.a on’ wlth a XTln-fl? 10 cents’ will be ' r,‘lutients to and from , *n
Present '*‘rSOn8 Who atla*r wui ae Ywn? trom Sc- pid at fu. . conference Dec. aj Asilomar hotel ‘ South American — Wonderland'' will be Edward Tomlinson’s topic for the second of the series of lectures being given under the auspices of the Blue Key, national honorary men's service organization, in Bovard auditorium, Thursday evening, Dec. 7, beginning at 8:15 o'clock. Mr. Tomlinson will draw from his wide knowledge of current South American political and economic conditions to give a true picture of South America as It Is today. 4000 Feet of Film Supplementing the lecture are 4000 feet of moving picture film showing many scenes of South America. The prospect of Rio de Janeiro becoming a greater world trade center will be discussed by Mr. Tomlinson, who has spent many of the last 20 years ln South America. | Contrasting the A.B.C. nations, | Argentina, Brazil, and Chile, ln regard to the economic potentialities, composition of the popula-i tion and possibilities of more ln-! tensive cultivation of natural re-j sources, Mr. Tomlinson will give his views concerning the future de-J velopment of these countries. A.B.C. Nations Contrasted j The uniqueness of the modern large city in the three A.B.C. na-i tions will be shown by Mr. Tomlin-(son, comprising the modem methods j with the ancient native ways, still to be viewed on a journey through the continent. | Mr. Tomlinson is the second speaker to be presented on the Blue I Key series. Season tickets for the remaining five lectures are still available at . $2.50 for the general public and ! $1.75 for students. General admission for Thursday’s lecture will be $1, while student | tickets will sell for 40 and 65 cents. Tickets are on sale ln the ticket j office or may be obtained from Grid Dance To Climax Week Of Festivities S.C. Blanket, Autographed Football Are To Be Awards at Door what Dr. Francis Bacon described Sid Lippman's Orchestra venture that will go down throughout the years as one of the greatest traditions of any university ln the nation.” Grouping themselves on the forecourt of Edward L. Doheny Jr. Memorial library at the sound ol a trumpet call, thc assembled men opened the first songfest with "Alma Mater,” led by J. Arthur Lewis. It was an impressive beginning for what may be destined to become one of the greatest traditions on the Trojan campus. Huddleston Announces With Dick Huddleston announcing the fraternities, the Greek men were escorted ln turn to a position in front of the loud speaker system where they chorused their house songs. Each group was led by the house president, song leader, and a Trojan Knight as honorary usher. Halfway through the songfest, congratulatory messages were delivered by Dean Bacon, Lawrence Pritchard, and Burdette Henning, homecoming rally chairman. All fraternities then joined in singing the stirring "Fight, On." The Phi Mu Alpha professional music fraternity quartet was also featured during the sing and in Will Furnish Music At Gala Affair An S.C. blanket and a football autographed by members of the Trojan and Husky football teams will be the door prizes given to the holders of the lucky ticket stubs at the first annual homecoming football dance to be held next Saturday evening at 9 o'clock In the Biltmore Sala d’Oro. This semi-formal event, sponsored by the interfraternity council and alumni, ls the last event of the week. Although no definite arrangement lias been completed, the sponsors hope to obtain a popular motion picture actress to make the drawing. Coaching Staff Guests As it is the last event of homecoming week, football and Christmas will be stressed in the decorations. while members of the Trojan football squad and coaching staff will be honorjd guests. Eugene W. Biscailuz, general chairman of homecoming, and Watson Rose, student chairman, wUl also be guests of honor. Sid Llppmann, his orchestra and entertainers, will furnish the music. the impromptu program given for j The Lippmann organization, con-the benefit of the radio audience, sisting of 15 musicians and three Sing Is Colorful Replete with color, this stirring presentation of college atmosphere was met with enthusiastic applause from the assembled alumni. Seventeen houses took part ln the initial songfest.. Fraternities who joined ln song to make the singing event an initial success sang ln the following order: Xi Phi Psi. Sigma Alpha fcpsilon. Sigma Nu, Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Tau Epsilon Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Psi. Delta Chi, Phi Sigma Kappa, Delta Sigma Pi, Delta Sigma Phi. Phi Kappa Tau, Chi hi. Theta Psi, Beta Kappa, and Alpha Rho Chi. Drama Shop To Discuss Choice Of Three Plays \$ zatlon. Meeting as a group for the last time this year, Drama shop will discuss the selection of three one- ________ ______ act plays when officers and mem- members of the Blue Key organi- i bers convene ln Touchstone theater today at 12:15 p.m. Although a part of the School of Speech, the Drama Wont shop lit not limited to speech students, but is an all-university organization, soliciting interest and support from the entire student body. The School of Speech is connected with Drama shop in that it supervises the work. Students interested ln play producing, acting, or any other phase of dramatics are invited to attend today's meeting. In issuing the invitation. Mae Hendricks, president, ‘It ls imperative that all Speech Banquet To Honor Grads ' As a part of the homccomlag program, the School of Speech wlll have an annual alumni banquet this evening at 6 o’clock ln Old College. Mrs. Velma Gribben McGinnis, president, has announced that members of classes from 1906 : stated. Containing several humorous features and expressive of the new editorial policy ln favor of shorter articles and pokes, the December edition of the Wampus will be sold on campus tomorrow by W.S.G.A. members for 15 cents a copy. “The publication of this issue on time brings up back to our previously announced schedule of appearance dates." stated Albert Madsen, business manager, last night. "We are quite confident of being able to publish all the remaining editions until May no later than the middle of each month." “Selly Symphony" The featured opus ln the forthcoming edition, according to Les Koritz, editor, is a two-page poem in the form of varied choruses, extolling the career of salesmen and | urging all college students to forsake their professional goals and | set their hearts and consciences on I the road to wealth via high-pressure. The work is called ‘‘Selly j Symphony," and was written by Paul E. Kiepe, with Illustrations by Tom Goble, Wampus art editor. Frank Breese, Daily Trojan sports editor, and writer of sports features for the previous two Wampuses this year, contributes an article on thc human side of training tables, “Victuals for the Varsity." Bill Roberts, well known to Wampus readers of the past three years, has written the tragic tale of a young man who was so rash as to use the telephone to get a message to hij lady friend in a sorority house. Cartoons and Shorts Short articles, verse, and original jokes will comprise much of the magazine. Bin Whitney, Max Knepper, Sidney Goldman, Koritz, the guests of the Trojan theater I a"d °'he™ Jhe chlef contrlb-tomonw afternoon from 1:30 to ut9rl “\thto new. In addition to the illustrations vocalists, is the same group which preceded Ted Fio Rito at the Cocoanut Grove. Of late lt has been appearing in motion pictures. Tickets On Sale Tickets for the ball, which cost $1.50. are being sold by members of the fraternities, and each house has taken the responsibility of selling one-third its membership ln bid to insure the success of the affair, John Leach, student chairman and president of the Interfraternity council, stated. Tickets may be secured from Pete Cava-ney. They are also on sale at the Student store, and Bullock's downtown store. Programs and tickets are exact replicas of footballs in the miniature. Thc programs will make attractive souvenirs as they are to be gold in color with the names of j the S.C. players etched on them j in gold. Patrons and patronesses for the dance are Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. on KleinSmtd, Mr. and Mrs. Carl B. Wirsching, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford E. Hughes, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bruce, Dr. and Mrs. Frank W. Otto, and Lewis Gough. Pan-American Confab Raises Silver Queries Mexico Asks Adoption Of ‘Symmetalism’ To Revitalize Metal Seven Points Contained in Reform Plan To Swell Purchasing Power MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay. Dec. 4. —(I’D—The 40-year old problem of the Americas—rehabilitation of silver—was brought into the foreground today by Mexico's demand at the Pan-American conference I here that the financial and eco- | nomlc agenda be revised to include j silver. The Mexican silver recommenda- I tlons were postponed until tonior- 1 row, when formal action will be taken on them by the parley. ■ However, the suggestion that silver j be given primary consideration met with wide approval among the var- j ous Latln-Amerlcan delegations, j Reshuffling the agenda as dc-i manded by the Mexicans was sug-ecember Magazine Will *f»ted by thetr chief delegate, For-_ _ & _ eign Minister Manuel Puig Casa- uranc. The move was seen as part of a carefully planned drive toward the revitalization of silver through the adoption of a policy known as "syniinetallsm." Mexican Suggestions j The currency and credit points recommended by Mexico include: 1. Monetary stabilization through bl-metalisrti also. 2. Basing monetary policies on internal price levels. 3. Uniformity of central banking 4. Creation of an inter-American clearing compensation chamber obviating unnecessary gold movements. Plans Made for Two Days Of Reunion Homecoming alumni will review house decorations of lrat-emlty and sorority houses today. judging to be done by Profs C. Raymond Johnson. Mildred Bateson, and Dan Lutz of the College of Architecture. The Judges will revisit this evening to make decisions on lighting effects. Medical and pharmacy alumni will meet tonight for reunions, while the highlight of the day is the women's Hi-Jlnks in Bovard auditorium, beginning at 7:30 o'clock. Tomorrow the annual homecoming rally will be held ln Bovard. the lower floor reserved for alumni, and the balcony open to students. A Y.M.C.A. dinner is scheduled tomorrow at 6 p.m. Elizabeth’s Court To Be Revived in Hi-jinks Tonight !g Wampus Edition Due Tomorrow Contain More Short Humor, Cartoons luests To Historic At All-U Don Garb Event S.C. Students Will See Free Preview S.C. alumni and students will be I 5. Inclusion of silver among bank I j reserves. fl. Control of curi-ency markets. 7. Standardization of credit mediums. This seven-plank monetary reform platform tallies with the so-called "Marshallian symmetalllc plan" which was partially adopted by the India government in 1922. Purchasing Power Experts claimed that adoption of the plan would mean buttressing of tbe purchasing power of the silver standard countries—the customer value of China, for example, has been halved ln recent years through the silver slump—besides re-implantlng stable, though flexible, money in countries where the absolute gold standard has been abandoned. Under symmetalism. central banks adopt a common policy on the change of gold prices, adlust-lng the international value of currency to long term variations in relation to the internal price systems of each separate country. Miss Jane Reynolds, who will preside at the annual Women's Hl-Jlnks In Bovard auditorium as "Helen of Troy." Miss Reynolds, member of PI Beta Phl social sorority, Is active In campus organ- isations. —Cut Courtesy L. A. Times Pi Sigma Alpha To Hold Dinner Chief of Police Davis To Be Main Speaker at Luncheon Today to 1933 will be present. Guests of honor will be President and Mrs. Rufus B. von KlelnSmid, Mr. and Mrs. William Comstock, Miss Elizabeth Yoder, Louise Dresser, and Dean and Mrs. Ray Kees-lar Immel, director of the School of Speech. Mrs. Irene Phillips Kuhlburger is the hostess, and during the dinner, Mrs Mildred Voorhees Hall will preside over a program directed by Mrs. Carella Gear Draper. members be present as a decision must be reached ln the choice of the play*, and casting begun as the group of plays is scheduled to be presented Jan. 17.” War On Huey Start* NEW ORLEANS, La., Dec. 4--tl'.FI —First shots were fired tonight in an uprising against Senator Huey P. Long and his political regime. Today Ticket Deadline Today closes the sale of rooters tickets for the Washington football game according to a deadline set by Miss Marie Poetker. cashier tn ti^e University Book store. Tickets are 55 cents ln addition to coupon 12 from the associated student body book. Miss Poetker also reports that good public seats are available for the Washington game with tickets selling at both $1.65 and $2.20. 5:30 at a showing of Universal studios' newest picture which ls to have Its first public showing tomorrow. Admission to the show ls free to all alumni and students of Southern California. In order to accommodate the large number that ls expected to attend the picture, two shows are being presented. The first showing of the picture will be at 1:30, and the second show will begin at 5:30. In addition to the preview a major feature and several short subjects will be shown. by Goble, the work of Whit Smith, assistant art editor, and Ellert Richsteln, associate editor, wlll comprise most of the art content of the December Wampus. John Barleycorn Returns After More Than Decade NEW YORK, Dec. 4.—«LT.F»—Old John Barleycorn, burled back ln 1920. wlll be brought back to Ufe legally ln 20 states tomorrow. The action of Utah, where a state convention is expected to | ratify repeal tomorrow afternoon, I will be the means of ending the 13-year experiment in curbing the I liquor traffic Conditions under which liquor will be sold at. the beginning are somewhat confused. Most of the "wet” states have some torm of regulation but ln not all has lt reached a final form. The regulations vary widely. In the majority of instances sale of liquor is restricted to hotels, restaurants, taverns, and wholesale stores. It Daniel* To Award 12 Team Member* Football Blanket* Carrying forward a custom established four or five years ago. Chris Daniels, manager of the University Book store, wlll present 12 blankets bearing the official Trojan seal to Troy President To Be Speaker At High School Despite a threatened attack of Influenza. President Rufus B. von KlelnSmld will seek to fulfill his numerous speaking engagements for this week. In addition to taking part tn the many homecoming activities. President von KlelnSmid will speak before the student body of I/>s Angeles Polytechnic high school Thursday morning, and will speak at the football dinner Friday evening. Friday afternoon he will at- Sirls Wanted To Help Build Float Twenty girls are needed by the Amazons this afternoon at 2:30 to assist in assembling the float of the Trojan Amazons for the homecoming parade. Girls coming to help will be awarded activity points under the W.S.G.A. system. The Amazons will supervise the work which will consist of cutting paper letters, crinkling crepe paper, and sewing on letters. Material wlll be provided. “This is a chance for coeds desirous of becoming Amazons to earn activity points as well as meeting Amazon members," stated Vera pppovsky, who with Florence Rlchert will be ln charge of the work this afternoon. Those who desire to help the Amazons assemble their float and who want to earn activity points, are requested to report to Vera Popovsky and Florence Rlchert at 2:30 p.m. today ln the women's lounge on the third floor of the Student Union Chief of Police James E. Davis will be the guest or honor and speaker at a luncheon today at 12:15 p.m., 323 Student Union. Pi Sigma Alpha, national honorary political science fraternity, and Blackstonian, national honorary legal organization, are having the luncheon and meeting together. Among other things, the police chief will discuss some new policies which he is inaugurating ln the Los Angeles police department. •‘In view of the paramount importance of problems of law enforcement at this time, the address by Chief Davis should prove timely and significant,” stated Prof. John Eugene Harley of the department of political science, ln announcing the luncheon. Davis will wear the latest chief of police uniform. According to Prof. Harley, Davis ls one of the leading pistol marksmen on the police force and in the country. Anyone on the campu* who is interested in hearing the speaker may attend the luncheon. All faculty members and students who Intend to be present should sign on the bulletin board outside the political science office, 210 Bridge, this morning. Arrangements for the luncheon are ln charge of Grace I .aye. Cooperating with her are Willis Ken-eally, president of Blackstonian, and William Wlttman, president of Pi Sigma Alpha. This is the first luncheon meeting with a speaker sponsored this year by the two organizations. Jane Reynolds as Helen Of Troy To Be Lead Of Program Helen of Troy, Queen Elizabeth, nnd Willlnm Shakespeare ln tha ! person of Jane Reynolds. Edith Gibbs, and Roberta von KlelnSmld, respectively, will make their bow this evening at 7:30 in Bovard auditorium, when the annual all-unlverslty women's Hi-Jlnks, based on the theme "Shakespearean Women” ts presented by the Y.W.C.A. of the university. Buckingham palace, the court of Queen Elizabeth, will bo the scene of the huge prolog which will feature women officers of the Associated Students. W.S.G.A., W.A.A.. Mortar Board, and member* of Amazons. A fanfare of trumpet* will be played by students from the Page Military academy, as the curtain rises. Queen Elizabeth will preside, and wlll present Jane Reynolds as Helen of Trey, to the audience. Miss Reynolds wlll then give the traditional Trojan oath recited each year by Helen of Troy. President To Greel President Rufus B. von KlelnSmid will bring greetings to the assembled guests in the famous speech from Othello, "It ls the cause . . ” R. D. McClean, well-known Shakespearean tragedian, will honor Edwin Booth, whose centenary is being celebrated this year. Beauty, originality, and humor In the 10 skits and specialty numbers. and ln the costume* wom by the audience will be rewarded with 23 beautiful prizes donated by campus and downtown merchant* and friends of the university. The two major prizes will be the $50 scholarship award offered by tha advisory board of the Y.W.C.A, and the $50 scholarship ottered by the Town and Gown guild. Miss Peggy Hamilton will be chairman of tha costume Judges. Distinguished Gueala Distinguished guests front both educational and social circles will be present, together with larga groups from various local preparatory and high school*. All of the former Helen* of Troy plan to attend. Everyone ls tnvlted to attend thla evening's frolic and to Join ln tha merrymaking. An Innovation for this year will be the Shakespearean costumes to be worn by tha audience. There is no admission charge for the entertainment. Jane Reynolds will wear the new Helen of Troy gown, recently created by J. W. Robinson’s, which will be kept to be handed down to successive Helens as the tradl* tional garment of honor. Trtijan football team members. ten(j the reception in the law "The blankets." Mr. Daniels said, school. Last night the Trojan “are given because the boys did president addressed the Parent-such good work this year.” The Teacher association of Beverly Hill* original promise was that the gift on -Education For a New Day." would be made for a Stanford vie- on Saturday President von toT KlelnSmid will open the session of The athletes who will be presented i the world Affairs Institute at the , By the end ol the year or soon probably will requ're weeks how-j I thereafter as many as a half dozen ever, betore all the states with the all-wool blankets are the following: “Cotton” Warburton, Bob McNeish. Cal Clemens, Ford Palmer, I^arry Stevens Aaron Rosenberg, Curt Youel, Julie Bescos, Oordle Clark. Homer Griffith. Frank Williamson, and "Brick" Bright. Mission inn at Riverside. Dr. von KlelnSmld will be chancellor and host during the week of the session. Law School Establishes New Student Loan Fund more slates may Join the list of those where strong splr'ts may be purchased legally. It k, doubtful if for the immediate present, at least, more than half of the states will admit John Barleycorn to citizenship. In none of the states where legal sale ls permitted, has the oldfashioircd, wide open, licensed saloon been brought back into being. Some of the states have not yet legislated the saloon out ol business but thev are busy doing lt have their regulations in final form and in operation. States where hard liquor may be purchased legally as soon as the Utah convention acts Philosophy Society Will Meet Tonif?ht i With a dinner and a forum tomorrow | scheduled, Argonauts, honorary philosophy society, will celebrate “IC' I homecoming week tonight In Mudd Arizona, California. Colorado, hall. Following the dinner at 8 Connecticut, Delaware. Louisan*, o’clock, Louis Brown. ’30. will speak Maryland. Massachusetts Montana, on the "Relation of Philosophy to Nevada, New Jersey, New Mexi- Law." Brown, who graduated cum co, New York. Oregon Pennsyl- laude with a major in philosophy \anla. Rhode Island. Washington, i continued hi* work at the Harvard Wisconsin Illinois, and Indiana I Law school receivUig a degree Dr. von Koerber To Talk on Archaeology Dr. Hans N von Koerber will speak on archaeological improvements ln Chinese Turkestan tonight at 8 o'clock ln 4 Architecture, undet the auspices oi the anthropological society. Members and friends are Invited. With I B Muyers, president, discussing trips during Christmas vacation, members of the society will meet Wednesday noun at 12:15 ln 1 the Cottage Tea room. All those | Interested in making a field trip are asked to sign on the Latin or I sociological bulletin board A student loan fund has been established by the School of Ij»w for seniors and Juniors who lUid themselves financially pinched in the final years of their professional training, lt was disclosed yesterday by the dean's office. This move followed an unofficial investigation. John Houser, president of the S.C. Bar association, was tiie instigator of the move, along with the support of Dean William Greene Hale, of the School of Ijiw. it was said Houser accidentally came across several cases of students who were ln dire need of financial assistance. "A few of the seniors,” stated Houiier. “I found living on siarva-tlon rations. These student* had the fortitude to continue their school work ou half-filled stomachs, robbing themselves of the necessary food to buy books and la pay tuition. "If students were that unxious to complete their training, surely lt ought to be possible to find assistance for them,” he added. When Interviewed on the subject recently, Dean Hale said tliat Houser had brought the matter to his attention and through the office they were able to reach several alumni who have offered to help, with contributions, the task ot establishing the fund. Yesterday, Dean Hale posted the llrst notice of the exlstance of the loan fund for senior and some junior students ln law. Already several have availed thsmselves of the opportunity, but the money now on hand is not a large amoi'iit. although more U expected every day. It is said that the university will not loan i^oney lo atudenls af the School*.i Law Harpist Will Give Assembly Program Miss Julia Kellar, new faculty Instructor of harp, will present an Illustrated lecture, "The History of the Harp Through Pictures," at tha morning assembly tomorrow. Thia program is under the sponsorship of the School of Music director. Professor Max van Lewen Swart* hout. Recently added to the School of Music faculty. Miss Kellar ls interested in promoting ensemble playing on the harp and Interest tn the study of this Instrument. Sha ls an experienced teacher and at one time had a class of over 100 pupils. Miss Kellar has been connected with the music life Ui southern California and ls particularly noted for her harp ensemble organizations. She also has appeared ln many recitals, presenting talks before clubs and schools. Charles Wakefield Cadman states: "Mis* Kellar ls one harpist ln America to whom my publishers entrust the arrangement for harp of my batter-known songs." Available to students for lessons and practice hours at a nominal rental fee is a new harp Thi» harp U ln the recital hall. Carl Knopf To Give ‘Muinmy Club’ Talk The third of the "Mummy Club" series will go on the air this morning at the usual hour when Dr. Carl S. Knopf associate professor of biblical literature will speak on the topic of "Mayan Hieroglyphs— Can We Read Them?” Dr. Knopf conducts this program avary Tuesday from 11:30 tc ll:4t a.m.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 25, No. 50, December 05, 1933|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 25, No. 50, December 05, 1933.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
phone RI 4111 Editor, Sta. 227 Mgr.. Sta. 226 ol. XX V____________ d Banquet 0 Honor S.C. Team, Alumni Dinner Will Fete Fathers of Players, Coast Coaches [Roberts. Jay Whidden tyill Present Music, Entertainment mni and students will ban- j Fridav night tn honor ot j -m California's football team, (.then, of Trojan warriors. I joaches. and second gener-Trojans as guest*, iressman John Dockweiler, 1 chairman and Sherman student chairman, have ar-■ a program including talks ch Jimmy Phelan, of the I ■-tty of Washington; Coach ,‘rd Jones, head football coach i iC • Dr. Rufus B. von Kiein- r president ; Bryan Bell, sports ‘ (or the Associated Press; iC&rl Wirsching, president of i«lumni association and head ' Los Angeles harbor com- SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFOR NIA TROJAN United Pre** World Wide New* Service Los Angeles. California. Monday December 5, 1933 No. 50 Fraternity Men Assemble In Library Forecourt To Present First Greek Sing By Bill Rose With the strains of “Alma Mater” ringing out of the crisp night air, 450 fraternity men last night blended their voices to bring to an impressive conclusion the first annual fraternity sing. Fiaternity after fraternity followed each other ln song for an auspicious beginning Tomlinson Will Talk Thursday Blue Key Sponsors Speech On South America To Be Given at S.C. Roberts' Trojan Band -Id William Roberts with the n band and male chorus will it Trojan songs, and as 3 of the Pacific coast con-teams are introduced, will the fight song of that uni-Jay Whidden will furnish music and entertainment I the banquet. W guests at the banquet will eriff Eugene Biscailuz. gen-omecoming chairman, Watson general student chairman, ;nce Pritchard, student body jent, Mayor Prank L. Shaw of -geles. and all of Troy’s for-H»l!-Americans. :lting Coaches To Appear orations carrying out the L11 theme of the banquet will according to Jensen, stu-chairman. Visiting coaches "elude “Slip" Madigan of St. ft, Tom Lieb of Loyola, Bill jding of U.C.L.A., "Tiny" hill of Stanford. "Clipper" of Santa Clara, and Bill In-of the University of Cali- program will be broadcast dio station KNX, it has been L,J)ced. neth Olson is in charge of s, which may be purchased University Book store, from general ticket office in the it Union, or from the mem-f the ticket committee. Tick-^lesmen are Bob Haugh, Rod mt, Dick Parker. B. W. Bix-ohn Leach. Bob Van Lanin, Frank Carter, Bob Cho-l Madrid, Paul Rousso, Bud , Cha'les Gardner, Park Oeorge Peale, and Leo bers of the student commit-winging the banquet, are: in Jensen, chairman; Ken-Olson, tickets; Francis Cls-jUstc; Bob Van Landingham, tions; Bob Haugh. programs; ‘rles Gardner, contacts. king Ban To Be ff for Taxi Day ' the police department has Parking on University ave-“ Taxi day, tomorrow, bene oclock in the morning ee oclock in tiie afternoon announcement issued yes-mJaXl day is an annual sponsored by the W.S.G.A. Purpose of adding to the iat™n ,?nd by whlch lhe &„f dS S'C' StUdents' HM ! i4,”’ ran8ing from tS ,‘?od1eU’ as well as five I W a„ , °aned lor the day 1 Wil t ! Ulxi cab “">• !£“> by s.c. wo- chlro !.a on’ wlth a XTln-fl? 10 cents’ will be ' r,‘lutients to and from , *n