Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 41, November 19, 1935
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Editorial Offices Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide New* Service Volume XXVII Japan Orders Autonomy for China Province Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, November 19, 1935 Number 40 Old Gospel Found * * « * Hidden for Centuries * * + Written in 2 A.D. Troops Will Invade Area At Dawn if Demands Meet Rejection Resistance Is Said Useless New State To Depend On Army for Existence; Council To Rule By F. M. Fisher Copyright, 1935. hy United Press. PEIPING, Tuesday, Nov. 19—(T.E) —The Japanese army has threatened to move 11 divisions of troops into North China at dawn tomorrow unless Chinese leaders in the north declare an autonomous state. Hsiao Cheng-Ying, governor of Chahar. said today. Hsiao is a spokesman for Gen. 8ung Cheh-Yuan, commander of the Peiping-Tientsin military area. General Voices Threats The Japanese threats were voiced by Maj. Gen. Kenji Doihara. political expert of the Japanese army in China. Hsiao said. He intimated that Gen. Sung will obey the Japanese army’s orders “since resistance Would be useless.” Hsiao revealed that Gen. Doihara since Nov. 7 has been pressing Gen. Sung to form a completely autonomous government including the provinces of Hopei, Shantung, Chahar. Shansi and Suiyuan —an area estimated to be nearly one third as large as the United States. Nanking Government Involved The autonomous regime nominally would be connected with the central Chinese government of Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek in Nanking but in reality would be independent and would depend on the Japanese army for its existence. Japanese advisers would be appointed to assist each Chinese official as in Manchukuo. which was severed from China and made into LONDON, Nov. 18 — <ILE> — What was described officially as the oldest manuscript of any part of the Bible in any language was found today in an old collection of papri in the Rvlands library at Manchester. It consists of part of the Greek manuscript of the Gospel of St. John written 200 years before the Codex Sinaiticus. The document was lost for centuries in a rubbish heap of Egyptian material in the library. “It was probably written before the ink of the original dried in the early part of the second century ” said Dr. Henry Guppy, librarian. “Or even in the last part of the first century. Hitherto scholars thought St. John’s Gospel was one of the last written Troy Debaters To Begin Year Against Indians Groman, Bell Will Engage Stanford in Opening Tilt of Season Pair To Leave Tomorrow St. Mary’s, California Will Be Opponents; Return Will Be Monday Opening a forensic season which should bring out a wealth of material on national and international questions, and which they hope will result in continued victories for the school, Arthur Gromaa and Homer _. . „ , Bell, first team of the varsity de- Thte.proves it was one of the bate squad, leave tomorrow evening for the north where they will Trojan Squires Will Meet At 12:15 p.m* Byron Cavaney, president of the Trojan Squires, yesterday called a special meeting of the organization for today at 12:25 pjn., in 206 Administration. This meeting was called in order that last minute plans for the formal dance, to be given by the group next Friday night, may be discussed. “A special assessment will be made and this money will have to be collected today," was the statement made by Bob Wood, treasurer of the group. first.' The Codex Sinaiticus. a fourth century manuscript purchased from Russia by the British museum in 1933. together with the Codex Vaticanus is regarded as final authority on the true text of the Bible. Fascists Fear U.S. Neutrality Italians Believe Roosevelt Will Put Country on Side of League ROME. Nov. 18—(Ui?) — Government officials are becoming gravely concerned about the United States neutrality moves, reliable Fascist quarters told the United Press tonight. Island Tragedy To Be Explained Film Record of Galapagos Drama To Be Shown S.C Tomorrow meet representatives of the principal universities in the state. Thursday evening they will engage a team from Stanford which has in the past offered formidable Almost a year ago this week, opposition in thc persons of the newspapers from Los Angeles to brothers MeUinkoff, Shibley, Will j Vienna were proclaiming the mys-Rogers Jr, and others. i terious deaths, disappearances, and The question which is absorbing ! Possible murders m far-flung Oa- 6' lapagos’ famed Garden of Eden. the attention of all college debaters this year and which will be discussed by the Trojan pair on their trip is the Pi Kappa Sigma subject, “Resolved! that congress should have the power by a two-thirds majority vote to override decisions of the supreme court which declare legislation unconstitutional.** St. Mary’s will follow Stanford on Friday evening, and Saturday the S.C. team will be at Berkeley to meet the University of California squad. Monday the University of San Francisco match will conclude : the series. Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes-i day, Groman and Bell, with two They fear President Roosevelt! and Secretary of State Cordell Hull; Q“ f o n ----------- inadvertently are placing United __Association of College an independent state following the States force behind the Leaeue of p h Teachers, along with other Nations’ “unjust and ignoble” meas- teams Pacific c°ast. Fred ures against Italy. fighting of 1932. Kwantung Army Ready The KWantung army tas the Japanese army in China is called) is ready to move five divisions into Hopei and six divisions into Shantung. Hsiao said. If Chinese leaders reject the Japanese advice Gen. Doihara is prepared to annex North China to Manchukuo and move peror Kang Teh (the former hinese boy emperor Henry Pu Yi) rom Hsinking to Peiping, Hsiao id. The Chinese leaders must act to-orrow or the Japanese army will, :e governor continued, adding that had been barely able to avert an ediate Japanese invasion. Concentrate Troops "The Japanese already had con-=ntrated troops at Shanhaikwan •ateway into North China from anchukuo) and were prepared to arch on Tientsin and Peiping last ight,” Hsiao said. “We managed avert this by last minute nego-iations with Gen. Doihara and Gen. Hayao Tada, the Jap-lese commander.” The new state will be governed ’v the “autonomous council of the public of China,” Hsiao said. (Con tinned On Tafr Four) anhel Formal To Take Place Nov. 27 Burrill and Robert Feder, Marian Lovelady and Walter Roedder have been selected as the other teams to represent S.C. Requirements Overstepped The American * arms embargo against Italy and Ethiopia caused no worry here because Italy does not need U. S. arms, stern warnings by President velt and Secretary Hull to Ameri can exporters against trading with the belligerents ill oil, copper, iron, steel, trucks, tractors, etc., have aroused alarm in some quarters. Some authorities believe this action goes beyond the require- Latest fashions for evening and SSSL2 campus wear will be featured by the aiy does “ Latest Styles To Be Modeled At Fashion Tea Hoping to make the affair one of most elaborate of the season, e Panhellenic association will *nsor a formal dance at the uville Beach club November 27. \isic for dancing will be supplied y Carol Lofner and his band. Contrary to tradition, the affair 11 be a formal dinner dance and be limited almost entirely to srity members and their guests only a few bids will be placed on e. “The council is looking forward a very successful evening as it is first time Panhellenic has spon-d a dinner dance,” said Kath-n Murphy. Panhellenic president, night. Tlie bids will be limited so that will be ample room for danc-> Each sorority will be seated at own table, thus assuring the este of meeting with their par-ular friends. Tables will also be ved for non-organization wo-n and Stray Greeks.” she stated, ids, which will be 14 each, will placed on public sale with Marie itker. cashier. Thursday. Sorority ial chairmen may obtain their of bids from the Panhellenic ial chairman late Wednesday. reinforces the campaign of the league, led by Great Britain, to throttle Italy economically. Italy Depends on U. S. Italy has been depending upon the United States to furnish the bulk of oil, gasoline, metals and other necessities which the league began withholding today, when the sanctions program took effect. Officials fear, according to Fascist authorities, that when the present American neutrality legislation expires in February, Secretary Hull will seek more drastic measures from congress, making it| even more difficult for Italy to obtain materials needed to continue her war in Ethiopia. “Disorder Will Result” “The United States will only contribute to political and economic disorders if she aids Great Britain in this unjust and illegal attempt to crush Italy,” the United Press informant asserted. He indicated officials found it hard to reconcile the U. S. neutrality policy, as extended by Mr. Roosevelt and Secretary Hull, with the years of friendly relations between the U. S. and Italy. Sophomore club at a fashion tea Wednesday, November 20. from 3 to 5 pjn., at the Pi Beta Phi sorority house. With the holidays coming on. the question of what to wear is a vital one to all Trojan women. The Campus Lounge, located on campus, will display the very newest attire to be wom at these mid-winter dances. In addition, novelty scarfs, small hats, bags, gloves and clever pins will be shown in order to give a few helpful hints for Christmas gifts. At a meeting of the club yesterday, 13 girls were chosen to model for the tea. They are as follows: Bucky Buchanan, Glorya Curran Virginia Evans, Shout Off Clothes Virginia Coll ins, Glorya Curran, Ann Richards, Louise Cooley. Helen James, Alice Joy, Mary Louise Michel, Roberta Gist, Louise Kriewitz, Vaughn Sail, and Eugenia Roland. Tomorrow S.C. students, faculty, and alumni will see motion pictures of the tragedy and people who figured in the sensational drama. This exclusive film record of the colonists and scenes from the disaster which overtook them is included in Capt. G. Allan Hancock’s movie of his Galapagos travels and research, to be shown in Bovard auditorium as a feaure of the Graduate school quarter-centennial. The expedition’s part in unravelling the island mystery included positive identification of the bodies of three known victims, and taking another of the colonists back to civilization. Garden Is Divided The so-called Garden of Eden was divided into three camps of the Elysians. But of the three, only one group now remains. Heinrich Wittmer and his son are living there alone and waiting for Mrs. Wittmer and her baby, now returning to the islands from Germany. Dr. Frederick Ritter, self-exiled Berlin physician, and, with Dore Koerwin, first to live on the island, is dead from heart attack. His com-mon-law wife, Dore, was taken hy the expedition to Guayaquil. Ecuador, where she embarked for her native Germany. The two men who, according to Captain Hancock, met death from thirst and starvation under a blaz ing sun on the bleak shores of Marchena island, were Rudolph Lorenze, Parisian soldier of for tune, and a Norwegian seaman, Nuggeruud. Pair Disappears The legendary Baroness Wagner Bosquet, self-styled “empress” of the mid-Pacific Utopia, and a companion, Robert Phillipson, disappeared forever. Fellow colonists declared that the baroness and Phillipson drove Lo-renzez and Nuggeruud from their mutual home on Charles island, and that the two were attempting the almost impossible trip to Ecuador. Religion Heads Will Take Part In Anniversary Famed Southland Pastors To Be Present at S. C. Graduate Program Three-Day Fete Scheduled Columbia’s Coe, Authority On Church Affairs, To Address Assembly Taking part in the extensive three-day celebration of the silver anniversary of the founding of graduate studies at S.C., beginning Thursday, will be 28 prominent southern California pastors, representing many religious denominations, and leading authorities on biblical literature and religious education. Leaders and directors of various religious organizations in the southland will be present to take part in the series of conferences and panel discusions comprising the program. The church end of the commemorative celebration is under the leadership of two Trojan professors, Dr. John G. Hill, and Dr. Robert J. Taylor. Coe To Speak From the teachers’ college of Columbia university will come Dr. George A. Coe, professor emeritus and a leading authority on religious education in the United States, to address the assembly of college presidents, educational leaders, and prominent city, state, and national figures. Senator Elbert D. Thomas of Utah will arrive in Los Angeles Thursday to take part in the celebration. He will speak in Bovard auditorium, at 10:30 Friday morning, on the subject of "Developing a World Wide Object in Education.” Senator Thomas will be heard again on Saturday, when he presents a paper on “The History of International Relations" in a round-table conference, under the chairmanship of Dr. Ernest J. Jaqua. president of Scripps college, and under the leadership of Dr. J. Eugene Harley, Trojan professor. Thomas To Speak 8enator Thomas is a graduate of the University of Utah and holds ft Ph.D. degree from the University of California. His experiences have carried him to many foreign lands, as a student traveler in Europe, Asia, and Africa; and as a ipission-ary to Japan. He has served as an instructor in classical languages in the University of Utah and as a professor of political science at the same institution. In the senate he is a member of five major house committees. The celebration of the 25th birthday of the foundation of graduate studies at S.C. is in charge of Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt. More than 5000 invitations have been issued for the affair, which will be the greatest gathering of educational leaders ever to convene on the Trojan campus, Dr. Hunt said. Motorcade, Station Rally Tonight To Cheer Team Leaving for South Bend • “ Fighting Horde To Depart for Rambler Game 32 Players Are Chosen To Represent Trojans in Intersectional Tilt Determined that the “Sons of Erin’* shall crumble before the might of the Trojan sword, a fighting band of 32 S.C. gridders will entrain tonight for South Bend. Indiana, where Southern California and Notre Dame will battle Saturday afternoon in their 10th intersectional football classic. The S.C. contingent will leave this evening on the Trojan special which pulls out of the Southern Pacific depot at 7:30. 32 Men Named The following 32 men were named last night by Coach Howard H. Jones to make the trip east: Ends: BiU Gaisford, Chuck Williams, Gene Hibbs. Leavitt Thurlow, George Bettinger, and Jim Henderson. Tackles: Max Belko, Bruce Hull. Gene Roberts, and Art Dittbemer. Guards: Ed Shuey, Butch Bros-seau, Joe Wilenski, Pinky MacMoore, Joe Preininger, and Bob Sanders. Three Centers Listed Centers: Gil Kuhn, Joe Radovich, and George McNeish. Quarterbacks: Nick Pappas and Davie Davis. Halfbacks: Owen Hansen. Bud Langley, Homer Beatty, Suds Sutherland, Allen Kidder, and Jack Clark. Fullbacks: Cliff Propst. Ford Lynch, Bill Ho^ird, and Theron Keller. Every man on the team is re- (Contlnued On Face Three) Set for Irish * Trov Students Will Take Part In Huge Parade Cars Will Form in Line at 6 O’Clock: Streamers To Be Donated Following in the footsteps of his all-American brother Jess is young Gene Hibb6, sophomore and star end on the present Trojan football team. He will be seen in action against Notre Dame at South Bend this Saturday. Mooney Aides Seeks Evidence Defense Pursues Missing Documents As Trial Is Carried On Committee Reports for Homecoming Due Today That all homecoming committee reports must be turned in by this afternoon was the announcement which came last night from Dick Parker, student chairman of the twelfth annual S.C. homecoming. “Each report, submitted by the committee chairman, *shoud contain the names of stu- Welfare Committee To Aid Trojan Students in Entering S.C. Activities Men and women desiring to be placed In extra-curricular activities are being assisted in finding the most suitable types by a group of b Olson, S.C. Runner. students operating under the wel-I r r j ii * i f&re committee, according to an an- IS Confined to Hospital nouncement from Milton Bovee, __I chairman. -icken with appendicitis. Bob Blanks may be filled out in the S.C. track star, was rushed I offices of Mary Sinclair Crawford, the Good Samaritan hospital dean of women, and Dr. Francis M. ly yesterday afternoon. A report I Bacon, counselor of men. Bovee and m the hospital late last night his assistants plan to examine the ted that Olson would not be , applications to try placing the stu-rated on immediately. dents in the type of activity to senior, Olson has been a mem-of the track team for two •ompeting in the 880-yard which they are best suited. Working with Bovee are Virginia Holbrook, Marjorie English, and Mary Jans Sturgeon. dents working on the committee and any preliminary plans which have been made to date,” Parker stated. The following committee heads have been requested to turn re ports into the alumni office not later than 3 o’clock this afternoon: Ben Franklin, Henry Flynn, Leonard Finch, Jim Kruger, Arthur Groman, and Harold NeWelL Committee chairmen who have not yet had their pictures taken and are asked to do so sometime today Include: Draxy Trengove, Jim Kruger, Lionel Van Deerlin. Henry Flynn, Jack Golay. and Hal Newell. Faculty Meeting Is Called “All members of the faculty are requested to attend a faculty meeting to be held at 3:30 p.m., this afternoon in 206 Administration,” Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, president of the university, announced last night. Annual T axi Day Will Be Novelty Striving for novelty and variety in vehicles, the W.S.G.A. committee on Taxi day. scheduled for December 4, is planning the use of antiquated autos, bucolic buggies, and curious carriages to convey students to their various destinations for a small service fee. The occasion occurs each year, and the proceeds are devoted to a revolving scholarship fund founded by the Women’s Self Government association to aid women students. The minimum charge made by Taxi day drivers is 10 cents, with any addition left to the discretion of the passenger. Two prizes are awarded annually. PI Beta Phi has retained the plaque for the sorority netting the greatest profits, for three consecutive years. An attractive article from the Student Store will be presented to the individual who accumulates more fares than any other. Mary Jane Sturgeon, W.S.GA. secretary and chairman of the committee, has announced her assistants as follows: Harriet Lembka, Mary Dyer. Betty Yungling. Sarah Stokely, and Mary Jane Booth. Architects Choose Latin Dance Theme Non-Orgs May Be Included in SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 18—OLE) —Court room pursuit of ‘ missing” | documents which the defense claims are of “profound importance” to | Tom Mooney’s case furnished an acrid reopening of Mooney’s habeas corpus hearing today. Chief Defense Attorney Frank P. Walsh engaged in one of the harshest legal battles of the pro- Old-time Trojan spirit will again manifest Itself tonight as Troy’a | students turn out en masse to give [ the fighting men of S.C.’s football I team a send off on their departure j for South Bend to meet the Irish of Notre Dame. A gigantic motorcade will tv* formed on University avenue and under police protection will escort the team to the Southern Pacific station^ Plans as divulged by Hal Newell, chairman of the rally committee, state that the parade will begin forming at 6 o’clock and will leave the campus by 6:30 pjn., led by the Trojan band. Students will nne their cars up along the east side of University avenue prior to the beginning of the parade. The first cars will head the lineup by waiting at 34th and University. Lines two abreast will be formed so as to allow the maximum number of students to place their cars on University. Streamers To Be Given Streamers will b? furnished by the University Book store so that students may decorate their automobiles. Cardinal and gold crepe paper cut to the right width for streamers has been obtained and will be given to S.C. students free of charge, according to the announce- , ment made last night by Chris Daniels, manager of the University Book store. Assistant Chief Roy Steokel of the Los Angeles police department, when * asked for the permit and the official escort, issued a few words of warning to student drivers. “The police department is willing to cooperate with the university tracted hearing as he sought to' when it undertakes a parade and force admission ot a large packet /-v qi f ^ of correspondence belonging to for- Uoen oongrest “er united States Senator Samuel * ° 1 Shortridge. Drama Shop Will Meet To Complete Plans for Play Plans for establishing a permanent property and costume roof will be one of the main features of the business meeting of the Drama Workshop this afternoon at 3:30 p. m., in Touchstone theater, Isabelle Hanawalt, president of the Drama Workshop, said yesterday. Plans will be discussed for the first Drama Workshop presentation “The Two Imposters.” written by Mrs. Tacie Hanna Rew, assistant professor of speech, to be given on Janua: r Making its first contribution to the social life of the school this year, the student body of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts will give a dance Saturday evening at 9 o’clock in the Life studio of the Architecture building. Phil Daniels, chairman of the affair, in speaking of the arrangements last night, promised an enjoyable evening for all who attend. The bids are priced at 70 cents and Chuck Cascales’ orchestra has been procured to furnish music. The typical atmosphere of the “art colony” in a large city will prevail at the dance, Daniels said, inasmuch as the theme is to be the “Latin quarter” and the dance will be patterned after Paris’ famous Beaux Arts ball. Costumes however will not be in order, Daniels indicated. Bids are on sale at the College of Architecture and also may be obtained at the bookstore ticket win- *”• 11 I School of Speech Reveals Date of Apolliad Contest Posters announcing the 12th annual Apolliad contest will appear on campus this week. Contributions of poems, short stories, one-act plays, musical compositions, paintings, and drawings are submitted to a faculty group, the best in each category being selected for a program which is presented in Touchstone theater in May. Apolliad, a movement to stimulate creative arts on campus, has furnished an opportunity for many students and resulted In their recognition by outstanding critics. At every Apolliad a large group of outstanding writers, composers, dramatic critics are present — all looking for promising Heretofore limited to sororities, the songfest competition will possibly be open to five other organizations to be designated by the committee, in order to have a song from every social fraternity sung at the annual traditional gathering, December 9. Margaret King, chairman, urges all Greek letter houses to begin rehearsing for the event, in which a double quartet will represent each chapter. Ruth Sinclair and Louise Kriewitz have been appointed as awards committee members. Following are the fraternities assigned to the sororities: Alpha Chi Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Psi: Alpha Delta Theta, Delta Chi; Alpha Gamma Delta, Phi Kappa Tau; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Zeta Beta Tau; Beta Sigma Omicron. Sigma Phi Delta; ta Gamma, Chi Phi; Delta Delt* Delta, Sigma Chi; Delta Zeta, Delta Sigma Phi; Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Sigma: Kappa Delta. Sigma Nu; PI Beta Phi. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Mu. Sigma i Phi Epsilon; Zeta Tau Alpha, Kappa Alpha. Other organizations to be extended invitations for the competition are Elisabeth von KleinSmld hall, Athena, Clionian. Junior Transfers, and Stray Greeks. Shortridge Sustained Shortridge, dapper and dignified, was sustained by State Supreme Court Referee Addison E. Shaw, in charge of the hearing, in refusal to disclose contents of the letters and documents. He contended that the letters and a number of telegrams which passed between him and Frank C. Ox- the only thing that we ask in return is that the students obey an officer if he asks them to do something in connection with the parade,” he said in part. Steckel Advises Drivers “It has always been one of thr main troubles of motor caravans of this sort in the past that when thr busses and the official cars leave 36th and University and proceed uu the west side of University, students with cars in the parade on the east side of the street will iir- man, star witness against Mooney mediately leave their position in th' and Warren K. Billings when they lineup and cross at the intersec -were convicted of the San Fran- ( tions to try to sneak into the lead cisco Preparedness day bombing, j of the parade,” he continued, were not subject to defense de- The line of the parade will be mands that they be read into the the same as the one used for thc record of the current hearing. California rally parade. The cars “As I understand my duty I do will move up University to Jeffor-not think it would be proper for son. turn east on Jefferson to Flow-me to surrender this confidential er, north on Flower to Washington correspondence of my former cli- 1 east on Washington to Central, and ent,” Shortridge said. Penury Charged Walsh and other defense attorneys have painted Oxman as an unqualified perjurer. They sought to clinch their assertions by introducing testimony they hold indubitably proves Oxman’s part in the alleged "frame-up” of Mooney and Billings. In the correspondence with Shortridge, it was unofficially asserted. Oxman purportedly made north on Central to the station. Three Coeds Lead Campus Candy Sale With tlie team of Pat Reilly and Helen Os.?rhage leading individual statements and gave descriptions. £alesgirl Regina Levy by a margn completely at variance with these of thr 'e sa^s, the c; mpus candy he later offered when testifying in contest b?ln«; heid in conjunction the Mooney-Billings trial. Transfers To Inaugurate Series of Dinner Dances Transfer students will inaugurate the first of a serie* oJ annual dinner dances Thursday, November 21, in the Elizabeth von KleinSmid hall at 5:30. The affair, which is to b non-date, is sponsored by the Stray Greeks. Dean Francis Bacon stresses the fact that there are more than 500 transfer students in the^---- university, and that this occasion physical Education Club Will Hold Dinner Session To Discuss Health Topic will be the big opportunity of the semester for them to get acquainted. All transfer students are invited, whether they entered the university this semester or any previous semester. The committee appointed by Tom Barnard, president of the Stray Greeks, to take charge of the affair consists of A. B. Culver, general chairman; Roy Michaels. Don Kemler, Marshall Crawshaw. Jeanette Mageson, chairman of all women junior transfers; and Margaret Millikan, chairman of the women Stray Greeks’ committee. An orchestra will be provided for the dancing, which will last until 8:30 in compliance with university rules. Tickets are 75 cents. Reservations, which should be made by Wednesday noon, may be arranged by phoning Dean Francis Bacon, A. B. Culver, or Tom Barnard. with the annual Mortar Bond 3»lc of sweets swings this morning into the second dny of. thc competition. L:.st night President Audrey Austin announced that Iviiss Levy hud sold vi 70 wor^h of candy, whila Mi -cs Belli.* and Osrerhngc had an even to , :ieir credit. Runners-up ri the cont; c were Kay Ahs and Jc: ii H-.’ ood with $3.40 and $3.30. S. I'- ri .* d’-?; auii r-.^rrhrr I1 - t>r'• 9»w»tmi». i.uu ’«>*: io'.iypop\ ant- v o.' i rhncolaK*-. b-'V;v < >• • • i'u continue " \ tr*»7. Chai--.: n r > . ’* *. R icsria BoerJ, r.i." “■ :> ' . v. - - ;-fd. We!’h'f rv. > - are fc?tajr us. i cxouuivt- u fcav.t ihe s le. ae* corcih; o ::.c. n:nt ct' the 0:-£an'.z.VilOK. The «” ’’ ty eendy mpti-* bv thi*, firm pr'-r '"^lly made in Vunccavei*. E.C.. bv;. that sold on camous this -.vcei lc * handmade” in the Los Angeles pitnt of the company. Following a ainner in the Elisf-beth von KleinSmid hall, at ft:30 pan., the Southern California Physical Administrators’ club will meet tonight in the student lounge on the third floor of the Student Union for a discussion on “What Consti- pion^iar:um T„ Rp tutes an Adequate Health Education , r,an um 1 O DC V lSIteO Program: Knowledge vs. Habits.” By S.C. DameS Saturday Lloyd Webster, professor of physical education, and Miss Elizabeth Kelly will be the principal speakers of the session, while panel speakers will include Miss Varhulst. director of women's physical education activities at Whittier college; John Burke, assistant spperintendent of the Los Angeles physical education department; The S.C. Dames will visit Griffith park planetarium on Saturday, November 23. All members who are planning to make the trip are requested by Mrs. Edward Northam. corresponding secretary, to meet at the Y.W.CA. house. 674 West 36th street, at 1 p.m. Private cars will furnish the transportation. f
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 41, November 19, 1935|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Offices Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227
United Press World Wide New* Service
Japan Orders Autonomy for China Province
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, November 19, 1935
Old Gospel Found * * « *
Hidden for Centuries
* * +
Written in 2 A.D.
Troops Will Invade Area At Dawn if Demands Meet Rejection
Resistance Is Said Useless
New State To Depend On Army for Existence; Council To Rule
By F. M. Fisher
Copyright, 1935. hy United Press.
PEIPING, Tuesday, Nov. 19—(T.E) —The Japanese army has threatened to move 11 divisions of troops into North China at dawn tomorrow unless Chinese leaders in the north declare an autonomous state. Hsiao Cheng-Ying, governor of Chahar. said today.
Hsiao is a spokesman for Gen. 8ung Cheh-Yuan, commander of the Peiping-Tientsin military area.
General Voices Threats
The Japanese threats were voiced by Maj. Gen. Kenji Doihara. political expert of the Japanese army in China. Hsiao said. He intimated that Gen. Sung will obey the Japanese army’s orders “since resistance Would be useless.”
Hsiao revealed that Gen. Doihara since Nov. 7 has been pressing Gen. Sung to form a completely autonomous government including the provinces of Hopei, Shantung, Chahar. Shansi and Suiyuan —an area estimated to be nearly one third as large as the United States.
Nanking Government Involved
The autonomous regime nominally would be connected with the central Chinese government of Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek in Nanking but in reality would be independent and would depend on the Japanese army for its existence.
Japanese advisers would be appointed to assist each Chinese official as in Manchukuo. which was severed from China and made into
LONDON, Nov. 18 —