DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 21, October 07, 1932
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.... ..... ' . Phone RI 4111 Editor, Sta. 15 Manager, Sta. 9 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA T RO JAN United Prei World Wide News Service Vol. XXIV Los Angeles, California, Friday, October 7, 1932. No. 21 Students Will Vote in Straw Election Today Daily Trojan To Conduct Poll for President, U. S. Senator All-University Balloting To Pick S. C. Choices For Two Offices Expressing college opinion on the current presidential and California senatorial contests. Southern California students will go to the polls today to cast a straw vote in th© Daily Trojan's part of a national campaign to test the sentiment and interest of unlver-fcltj students on the present political situation. Regular polling stations under the supervision of Francis Cislini. elections commissioner, will be open od the rampus today from 10 till 1 o'clock. Ballot boxes vill be placed in front of the Administration building, in the lobby or the Student fountain, in the lobby of the law building, ln the College of Music, and at the junior and senior dental buildings BALLOTS IN TROJAN The procedure for voting will be the same as in regular all-I university elections, with the ex-I ception that the ballots will be I found at the bottom of th© first I page of the Dally Trojan today. ■ Students will tear the test ballot lout* of the paper, mark their [choices for United States presi-|<it-nt and California senator, and Iplace it in the ballot box. Identification cards must be submitted Ito nake the vote valid. I On the presidential ballot the luam^s of Herbert Hoover, Republican; Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt, ■Democrat; and Norman Thomas. [Socialist, will be printed. The Inures of William G. McAdoo, ■Democrat; Rev. Robert Shuler, ■Prohibitionist; and Tallant Tubbs, ■Republican, will appear on the It’alifornia senatorial ballot. Stu-Idents are also asked to state Iwbether they are registered rollers. G»VE WORKING HOL'RS In announcing the election pro-Icedure Cislini has fixed the foi llo’vinp schedule for poll workers: In front of Bovard auditorium: 10 to 11:15—Kathleen Murphy and Betty DeKruif; 11:15 to 12:25— Aileen O’Conner and Jane Essick; j 12:25 to 1—Betty Hanna and Eileen Gannon. In lobby of Student Fountain: 10 to 11:15—May Kroeger and Jennie Bevis; 11:15 to 12:25—May Kroeger and Virginia Weatherby; 12:23 to 1—Frances Reed and Murrieta Bergery. In lobby of Law building; 10 to 11:15—Helen Morgan and Barbara Gerardi; 11:15 to 12:25—Audrey Stan wood and Jean Jobant-gcn; 12:25 to 1—Gretchen Mars-cen and Ellouise Steckel. DENTAL OFFICIALS Women who are to work at the polls in the two dental buildings v ill meet Cislini for a few minutes before the rally at S:55 this morning in 235 Student Union for instructions. Tbe following co-eds are asked to report: Virginia Perry. Edna Pauli, Allien O'Conner, Jane Barwick. Eugenia Richards, Janet King, Elisabeth Bastenchurv, Eugenia Ford. Elsie Jardh, Mary Todd, and Mary Funk. The dental polls will be open from 11 till 1 o'clock. The results of the straw vote will be announced in the Daily Trojan on Monday morning. Chest Speakers To Meet In Touehstone Student Chest speakers who have not yet appeared before Coach Bates Booth for criticism and assistance in improving their speeches will meet with the coach today at 3 p.m. in Touchstone theater. Professor Booth announced last night that he will select several men from among those appearing this afternoon for appearances before industrial groups during the chest campaign.. Though women may tryout this afternoon, also, he ls particularly anxious to meet men who desire this speaking experience. Speeches should be five minutes in length. Frosh, Sophs Mix Today in Annual Brawl Trojans Urged To Buy Ducats Deadline for Notre Dame Tickets Is Set for November 10 Both Sides Hurl Threats On Eve of Bovard Field Contest With the usual ticket buying onslaught accompanying the major football games of the season, students are urged to make ticket reservations this week at the cashier’s window in the University Book store by Marie Poetker of the ticket office. Time for reservations for the two extra tickets to the California-S. C. game allotted on student activity books has been extended till tomorrow to benefit those students who have failed to put in their cash applications. Blanks which are still available at the store entitle students to reserve these tickets at the regular price of $3.30. Applications for the Stanford game at Palo Alto, Get 22, will not be necessary as additional tickets may be purchased at the ticket window on Monday. Stanford rooters’ tickets are now available for $1.10 plus coupon No. 6 from the activity book. The closing date of applications for the Notre Dame game has been set for Monday, Nov. 10. Rooters’ tickets can not be purchased yet. Oregon State and Loyola reserved tickets can now be bought at the bookstore. Walker Declines Nomination for N.Y. Mayor Job NEW YORK. Oct. (UP)— James J. Walker, in a radiogram from aboard the S. S. Europa in midocean, tonight declined an offer by Tammany hall leaders to place his name in nomination for mayor at the city-wide convention of the Democratic party at Madison Square Garden. Following receipt of the former mayor’s message, Surrogate John P. O’Brien, high in the councils of Tammany hall, was nominated by New York Democracy to complete the unexpired term of former Mayor James J. Walker who resigned under fire. O'Brien, direct opposite of the flashy Walker, who dominated New York’s city hall for nearly seven years, was a compromise candidate agreed upon by John F. Curry, leader of Tammany hall, John H. McCooev of Brooklyn, and minor leaders in the Kings and Staten Island districts after Walker had asked that his name be withheld from the convention. Peagreeners Will Attempt To Repeat Victory Won in Hazing With challenges and threats being hurled indiscriminately, sophomore and freshmen men busied themselves today with preparations for the annual frosh-soph brawl this afternoon at 1:30 on Bovard field. Seeking to continue their hazing day triumph, the freshmen will throw their strongest forces on the field. The peagreenrs will be allowed to discard their green dinks if they succeed In overcoming the sophomore defense. Otherwise they must wear them until Homecoming in December. Freshmen have been organized by Richard Parker, all-U frosh president, while the sophomores are working with President Bob Lindsay. Roy Johnson, of the Trojan Knights, is in charge of arrangements for the tussle, and will be on hand to preserve the peace. PARKER LEADS FROSH The frosh made a field day of hazing two weeks ago %nd came off with a pair of Squire trousers. Not content with that, they ducked Knights and Squires alike into the waters of the newly erected fish pond in front of Doheny Jr. Memorial library. In these outrages, however, they had the cheers and support of an assembly time crowd, and will undoubtedly have many upperclassmen behind them this afternoon when they attempt to roll the 10-ton pushball over the squirming bodies of the Squires. TO MAKE NEWSREELS The hazing day’s activities were said to have been instigated by the anonymous kidnapping of kidnapping of Nelson Cullenward, freshman football player, and sophomores took care last night that no frosh were abducted; that is no big frosh. Newsreel men will probably be as thick as freshmen on Bovard field this afternoon. The annual affair always seems to be of as much importance as Mussolini’s review of motorcycle cops or the take-off of a trans-Atlantic flyer. Bowen Oratory Cups Now On Exhibition Five of the Bowen cups won by Trojan extemporaneous speakers a year ago are now on display in the lobby of the student fountain, according to Debate Manager Worth Bernard. Made possible by the Bowen foundation for debating prizes, these cups will be presented to their winners at the finals of this semester’s contest, Oct. 20. Started in 1917, the contest is now in its 16th year. Each year the foundation has presented the six best extemporaneous speakers on the campus with one of these 13-inch cups as the platform artist’s permanent possession. With the only provision being that no person may receive more than one cup, every under graduate man and woman is eligible to compete. Commerce To Hold Pitchfork Prom Tonight Trojans To Wear Rustic Clothes in Dance at Whiting’s Ranch Students May Buy Bids Tonight at Gateway To Farm Affair Rally Today Will Arouse Trojan Spirit for Football With Oregon State Law Nominates Class Officers Daily Trojan Straw Ballot PRESIDENT Vote for One HERBERT HOOVER FRANKLIN ROOSEVELT NORMAN THOMAS U. S. SENATOR Vote for One WILLIAM G. McADOO ROBERT SHULER TALLANT TUBBS Are You a Registered Voter? Yes No Colored Band Will Entertain at Dig Finishing details of next Monday night’s big Hallowe’en dig in the women’s gym, Quentin Reger, Mac Morgenthau, and Max Plake, in charge of arrangements, announced today that they had completed plans for many surprises and a real program for the evening. ‘‘It will be a dark night dig,” Morganthau said, explaining that a colored orcehstra had been obtained to furnish dance music. The committee also hopes to get some regular colored entertainers to complete the program. During the evening vari-colored lights will play over the floor, adding to the effect of the Hallowe'en decorations. In the midst of one of the later dances a flood of bright colored balloons will be floated down on the dancers from the balcony, 10 or 15 of these balloons carrying with them cash prizes. A change in hours for the dig from 7-9 to 7:30-9:30 has also been effected for the convenience of sororities and fraternities on campus wishing to hold meetings before attending the dig. Heavy Vote Expected Due To New Regulation, . Says Trau Competition for the various class officers in the School of Law will be hot and furious this year, if the class office nominations held yesterday morning during 10 a.m. classes are to be taken as a criterion, according to President*Wal-ly Trau. The voting will be increased this year due to the new requirement that all law students must join the Southern California Bar association while in the previous years membership was optional. The freshmen nominations are as follows: Gregson Bautzer, Warren Shutz, Bill Wittman, Frank Eskanesay, president; Angelena Hannin, vice-president; Alfred Crossley, Maurice Hindon, Bob Gardner, Fred Corkill, secretary-treasurer; Irving Baum, Ray Brown, Ted Zukerman, Tony Isa-rel, governor. The junior nominations are as follows: John Houser, Herbert Mead. Pat McCormick, president; Kate Frost, Lillian Copeland, vice-president; Hyman Erlick, Howard Twitty, secretary-treasurer; Thomas Inch, Al McGuire, Paul Holland, governor. The senior nominations are as follows: Julius Klein, Robert Allen, Don Bent, Don Harwood, president; Fredricka Montgomery, vice-president; Abe Shapiro, secretary t-reasurer; Paul Eyman, Syl-man Coney, Earl Platt, governor. Democrat Club To Hold Initial Meeting Today Formulation of plans to elect officers and enrollment of new members will be the main business attended to by the Young Democratic club of S. C, when it holds its initial meeting today at 2 p.m. in room 422 of the Student Union. University orators with Democratic leanings will be given an opportunity to go "on the stump” according to local leaders of the Democratic party. The Young Democratic club6 of the United States is now the largest political organization of its kind in the country and promises to play a big part in the coming election. Climaxing weeks of intensive preparation for the "Pitchfork Prom,” some 250 couples will revel tonight in a spirit of hilarious informality at Whiting’s ranch when the annual College of Commerce barn dance opens the Trojan social calendar for the year. Guided by the map on the back of the bids, the merrymakers will find their way to the large barn in the foothills ln the west outskirts of Glendale. Dancers, attired in farm clothes and hardtime costumes, will enjoy the refinished floor while dancing to the syncopated strains of Roy Johnson's eight-piece band. PRIZES OFFERED Two of the new smart "Pigskin” wooly sweaters are being given as prizes by Phelps-Terkel and the University book store for the most unusual costumes worn by the men and women in keeping with the affair. Tickets are still on sale at the cashier’s window in the Student Union and also by the members of the committee. Those who are unable to obtain their bids before the time of the dance may purchase them at the gate upon entering the ranch. LOCATION IS GOOD Hayseed decorations of cornstalks, scare-crows, and farm implements will supplement the natural atmosphere offered by surrounding stables, hay-stacks, and deeply-wooded grounds. Doughnuts and cider will be provided in great quantities to satisfy the sharp appetites of the would-be farmers. Members of Johnson’s orchestra, dressed in costumes suitable for the affair, will entertain with novelty 3kits during intermission. Specialty numbers arranged by outside talent have also been planned. Arrangements for the hop have been under the supervision of Charles Clay and Sherman Jensen who have devoted a large amount of time in an effort to outdo all previous dances of this nature. Bob Dubbell, ticket chairman, asks all ticket sellers to meet at noon today in room 234, Student Union. Annual Session Of A.B.A. Closes Trip to El Segundo Planned by Botany Classes Saturday Taking their second field trip of the semester, members of the botany classes will visit the El Segundo sand dunes tomorrow. Those taking the trip are to meet in room 269. Science building, tomorrow morning at 8:30 a.m. or join the group at the dune end of Mariposa street, El Segundo. at 9:30 a.m. The trip will last until 12 o'clock. The best route to the dunes according to Dr. Howard de Forest, who ls in charge of the trip, is south on Western avenue to El Segundo boulevard, turn right, and follow this street to El Seguntfo. Newman Groups Plan Breakfast Joining with members of the Newman club from U.C.L.A., members of the S.C. Catholic organization will hold a communion breakfast Sunday morning, it was revealed by John Raymond, president. Breakfast will be preceded by a mass at the Junior seminary, 241 Detroit avenue. The club members will then proceed to the Dyas-Carlton cafe for breakfast .Cyril Nigg, vice-president of the national federation of Newman clubs, will be an honored guest and will speak briefly. Announcement will be made at the breakfast of a card party and dance to be held by the S.C. club Friday, Oct. 14, at the Newman hall, 4665 Willowbrook avenue, adjacent to the campus of Los Ange-leg junior college. By UNITED PRESS Delegates to the American Bankers’ association convention closed their 58th annual meeting today with a plea for restored public confidence and an attack on excessive taxation. Taxation totaling practically the value of all property was pictured By Paul Shoup, executive of the Southern Pacific Railroad and a close advisor of President Hoover, in demanding relief for the "unforgotten man.” "Taxation,” he said, “is society’s assault on the pocketbook of the unforgotten man. This man is everybody, if he spends any money at all.” Francis H. Sisson of New York, newly elected A. B. A. president, told the convention in closing that the foremost problem of American bankers is to restore public confidence in banks and In the economic future of the nation. Among the guest speakers were President R. B. von KleinSmid of S.C. and Dr. Harold Stonier, former vice-president of the university. Choral Enthusiasts To Begin Rehearsal Faculty members and students interested in choral practice should meet for rehearsal tonight at 6:30 in the Student hall, on the 11th floor of the Transportation building. Alexander Stewart., of the College of Music faculty, will be the director. The first meeting is tonight and the hours are from 6:30 to 8 p.m. WASHINGTON, Oct. 6.—(UP) — President William Green of the American Federation of Labor tonight urged employers and laborers to cooperate in the movement to divide existing employment a-mong as many workers as possible. Clash S.C. Team To Face Powerful Beaver Squad Oregon Staters May Pull Upset Over Crippled Trojan Eleven By ED MADRID A badly crippled Trojan war-horse will limp out into the Olympic stadium tomorrow afternoon to face what supporters claim is the best Oregon State team that Coach Paul Schissler has ever turned out during his regime as Beaver coach. Beset by injuries on every side, presenting a weak defense against passes, an offense that has failed to function properly in the first two games, a forward wall that depends on two inexperienced men, the Trojans in their second conference encounter will battle a determined Beaver eleven that has a combination of speed, deception, power, and a veteran eleven, a combination that will prove troublesome and may be too large for the men of Troy to handle. BEAVERS THREATEN There have been other seasons when the Beavers weren’t supposed to give S. C. any competition at all, and yet they came mighty close to winning. But this year with everything in their favor . Oregon may accomplish w'hat it has been trying to do for a long time. Schissler has been pointing his men for Southern California all year and the Stanford defeat only served to make the players from the Northwest be all the more determined to break the Troy jinx and come out victorious. MOE OUTSTANDING One of the leading lights of the Oregon team will be Hal Moe, remembered for his outstanding play against the Thundering Herd here last year. This triple threat right half completing his third varsity year, will probably demonstrate to all and sundry that he will be mighty hard to beat for the all-American team. Moe does everything that a good back is supposed to. He is a splendid passer, a fine kicker, and great ball carrier. Another man who bears watching will be red-headed Norm Franklin, the 9.9 second sprinter. Franklin is one of the most shiftiest open field runners ever turned out from a southern California high school and hails from Long Beach Poly. HONORARY CAPTAIN Trying to crack the Trojan line will be fullback Frank Little. Acting as honorary captain, Little will also be playing his last year of football. His line plunging is too well-knwn and it waa he and Moe who were responsible for the downfall of the Violets ot N. Y. U. ’ast year. In past years the Staters’ main difficulty when facing the Trojans has been lack of good reserve material, but Saturday they will bring a powerful reserve squad to throw Into the fray in case things get a little too hot. Faced with task of replacing the roving "Rosy” Rosenberg at running guard, Jones has been trying (Continued on page three) Beaver Coach Paul Schissler, fighting coach of the Oregon State squad, has brought together some outstanding men in the shape of a high-ealiber eleven that is conceded a fair chance of hobbling the crippled Trojan warhorse tomorrow. Council Will Greet Curtius International Relations Group To Entertain Eminent German Dr. Julius Curtius, former German minister of foreign affairs, artillery captain on the western front during the World war, wearer of the Iron Cross, and present member of the German Reichstag, will be the speaker at a dinner arranged in his honor tonight at 7 p.m. at the Elks club. ^ Dr. Curtius appears as the gue3t of the Council on International Relations which ia sponsoring the banquet. Special guests who will join in welcoming the speaker are Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Mayor John C. Porter, and Dr. Gustav Struve, the German consul in Los Angeles. Dr. J. Eugene Harley, president of the council, will introduce Dr. Curtius who will speak on “Germany and Disarmament” at 8 o’clock. Those desiring to attend the lecture may obtain tickets from the council headquarters or by telephoning TRinity 4751. Men To Crowd • Main Floor at Pep Assembly Singing Practice To Be Featured; Immel’s Band To Play Singing practice with men oo-cupying the lower floor and women in the balconies will feature this morning's rally in Bovard auditorium for the grid contest with the Oregon State Beavers tomorrow afternoon, it was announced last night by Joe Bushard. chairman of the rally committee. "More practice in the singing of Troy’s fight and victory songs is needed to put punch in rooting section stunts and forthcoming rallies.” Bushard said. MEN ON LOWER FLOOR “Because of the favorable r^ suits seen at the Utah pep fest, the men will again occupy the lower floor of the auditorium.” Music with modern syncopated rhythm will be played by Earl Immel’s campus orchestra. Popular numbers and Southern California songs will be the combined fare. Bushard also promised several novelty trio and quintet numbers. Singing practice will be under the directioD of Yell King Bailey Edgerton ar his assistants, Winston and Weston, the Doty twins. SONG SHEETS Sheets containing the words of the best known songs ot Troy will be passed out at the door by Trojan Squires . Edgerton and the Dotys will also lead the assembled group in a number of yells. Men arriving at the auditorium early are asked by Bushard to occupy the front row seats in order to facilitate rapid seating of the crowd. The doors of Bovard will be closed as soon as the program begins and for this reason, the rally chairman urged prompt attendance at the “assembly. Hough Elected Head Mills, Thomas and Curtis Air Views Crediting President Hoover with having prevented financial and business chaos in the United States, Secretary of the Treasury Ogden L. Mills last night declared in a campaign speech in San Francisco that a change from the Republican to the Democratic _ - _ _ i tariff policy would endanger a slow Ol Dental r reshmen business recovery he said was now under way. John S. Hough was elected president of the freshman class of the College of Dentistry at the election held Wednesday afternoon. Other officers elected are as follows* William Schmierer, vice-president; Nancy Nielson, secretary-treasurer; Ervin Watkins, athletic manager; Joe Wylie, class editor of the El Rodeo. The nominations and elections were conducted by Paul Standee, vice-president of the student body of the College of Dentistry. Stadium Workers for O.S.C. G ame Announced b yAdams W'orkers for the Oregon State game tomorrow in Olympic stadium have been announced by Leo Adams. All men are required to wear white shirts and rooters’ caps and must report at the time stated in order to work. The names of the student staff follow: HEAD GATEMEN Men report to Ward Ogden at 10:30 am. to Tunnel 24: George Hilty, David Bradbury, Marshall Beeman, Charles Stevens, Dick Yeamans, W. L. Hall, Herb Tatsch, Helmer Olsen, and Dan Strebel. GATEMEN Men report to Ward Ogden at 10:30 a.m. to Tunnel 24: Harold Forney, Arval Morris Rex Thomas, Hemie John, Herb Johnson, Ernest Anshutz. Hal Williams, Bob Getz, Howard Said, Charles Parsons, Howard Twitty, Eddie Bishop, Roy Stoebe, Fred Curry, Les Bonan, J. R. Foster, Stan Downie, Malcom Harris. GUARDS Men report to WTard Ogden at 10:30 a.m. to tunnel 24: Louis Terrile, Terrace Aston, Dale Norman, Harry Johnston, J. G. Ingels, Claude Coates, W. D. Burgess, Bill Howard, Warren Canfield, Wendell Sether, John J. Kaye, Elwood Lawless, Archie Cook, Glen Peters, James Ashbaugh, Adolphe Sharpe, Nate Bo-din, Frank Doig, Hy Klakoff, Ted Hohn, Bruce Kidder, Fred Schlm-andl. HEAD GATEMEN Men report to Chatburn at 10:30 a.m. to tunnel 6: Tommy Ryan, C. K. Parker, Jerry Nemer, Norman Smith, Neil • (Continued on page three) At the same time in San Francisco, complete socialization of the federal reserve system with compulsion on all commercial banks to join it was declared to be one of the aims of the Socialist party, by Norman M. Thomas, the party's candidate for president. In Omaha, the statement of Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt that farm troubles started March 1, 1921, with advent of the Harding administration was attacked tonight by Vice-President Charles Curtis in a Republican campaign speech here. Roosevelt Gains in Digest Poll NEW YORK. Oct. S.—(UP>— With nearly 800,000 votes counted in the straw poll conducted by tha Literary Digest. Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt increased his lead over President Hoover, gaining a clear majority over his rival in th« third week’s tabulation. Men Selected To Work in Parking Lots During Game Men who will work in the parking lots Saturday have been selected by Otis Blasingham, manager, and are to report to him be. hind Mudd hall at 10:30 a.m. to-morrow. The following men are asked to report promptly: Clarence Anderson. Ray Arbuthnot, Graham Berry, George Blewitt, George Buchanan. Sax Elliott, Hop Findley, Harold Foss. Jack Gardner, Thomas Kimble, William Knoles. Bob Mathews, Dick Phares, Charles Webber Marshall Wells, and Ever*tt Winn,
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 21, October 07, 1932|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 21, October 07, 1932.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
.... ..... ' .
Phone RI 4111 Editor, Sta. 15 Manager, Sta. 9
T RO JAN
Los Angeles, California, Friday, October 7, 1932.
Students Will Vote in Straw Election Today
Daily Trojan To Conduct Poll for President,
U. S. Senator
All-University Balloting To Pick S. C. Choices For Two Offices
Expressing college opinion on the current presidential and California senatorial contests. Southern California students will go to the polls today to cast a straw vote in th© Daily Trojan's part of a national campaign to test the sentiment and interest of unlver-fcltj students on the present political situation.
Regular polling stations under the supervision of Francis Cislini. elections commissioner, will be open od the rampus today from 10 till 1 o'clock. Ballot boxes vill be placed in front of the Administration building, in the lobby or the Student fountain, in the lobby of the law building, ln the College of Music, and at the junior and senior dental buildings
BALLOTS IN TROJAN
The procedure for voting will be the same as in regular all-I university elections, with the ex-I ception that the ballots will be I found at the bottom of th© first I page of the Dally Trojan today.
■ Students will tear the test ballot lout* of the paper, mark their [choices for United States presi-|