Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 53, December 07, 1936
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jtori.1 Office. 4111, Sta. 227 ight - PR'4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service jlume XXVIII Los Angeles, California, Monday, December 7, 1936 .0 yal Sure Family Is King Will Number 53 Renounce Crown ler To Leave Plane Today Court Fear e of York Is Reported [eady Now 1 o 1 ake British Throne Flash J a.m. (PST) (DON, Der 7 —(I ,P>—It was M to the United Press early m reliable sources that King rd has decided to make a last-» flight to Cannes to discuss ■fllct between himself and his Kn with Mrs. Ernest Simpson t he decides finally either to ,;e or abandon his plan to f her. Bulletin )NDOX. Deo. 6—-<U.R^— Queen j It close U> a nervous break-B because of the crisis over i Wallis Simpson, persons close Unj Edward s mother said loll lit? said she had aged notice-I in the last few days, but she "(in* the facts with the cour-for which she ta famous. By Webb Miller )NDON, Monday, Dec. 7.— |—The struggle between ! Edward and his govern-1 over Mrs. Wallis Simp- Ready To Quit Despite government opposition and rumors of abdication, King Eduard VIII remains firm in his intention to wed Mrs. Wallis Simpson, American beauty. A show-doun loems today uhen the House of Commons meets. ‘Y’ Conference To Meet at Asilomar Chinese Author, Columbia University Alumnus, ls Principal Speaker ake the issue before the ie of commons later today. i royal family was reported if to be convinced that Ed-will abdicate and marry thc ■haired American divorcee, who d for him today 1,000 miles to a pink-tinted villa at M, Prance. United Press learned that » Mary and Edward held a conversation in which she (Continued on pah'f four) oadcast Studio iuilt in Auditorium Y. T. Wu, widelv-read Chinese ipproached a show-down “u'^0Ar-^'‘^ “ at u'e„fa""“aJ j ... _ , .,, | YMCA-YWCA Asilomar conference morning, with Prime Min- i10 ijg held December 26 to January Stanley Baldwin ready j. After his graduation from Columbia university in 1927. wlure he received his A. M. degree in philosophy. he returned to China. There he has been active on the National committee of the Shanghai YMCA. Wu will be able to give the students first-hand information upon Chinese topics of interest. Recreation for the 500 students that are expected to attend, will include hiking and dancing. These students are to come from Arizona, California, Hawaii, Nevada, New Mexico, and Texas. Asilomar is located on Monterey bay, about 350 miles from Los Angeles. This location makes it possible for such universities as Stanford. California at Berkeley, and U. S. C. to have large representa-— j tion. "»01 the nped for Improved Under the direction of Arthur ■w m university broadcasting, I Casaday, southern California dlrect-* i VOn KleinSmld gave or of the emergency peace cam-wval for construction of the paign. the students will discuss the JM-proof radio booth which ! causes of war and war prevention W. O Mendenhall, president of Whittier college, and Morgan Odell, associate professor of religion, at Occidental college, will give several lectures. Professor Odell is scheduled to speak upon the topic. "What Does Christianity Demand?” Notre Dame Is Tied by U.S.C. In Dizzy Game Langley Gallops 99 Yards On Intercepted Pass; Score Is 13-13 Breaks Favor Jones Team 75,000 Watch Irish Display Great Attack Against Fighting Trojans By Clark Jones Entertaining 75,000 hysterical spectators with one of the dizziest afternoons in football history, a spirited Trojan eleven, fighting in the face of superhuman odds, capitalized on an intercepted forward pass and a picked-up fumble, and battled a crushing Notre Dame football team to a 13-13 tie Saturday in the Los Angeles coliseum. Standing two yards behind his own goal line, late in the second quarter, Lawrence "Bud” Langley, substitute halfback from Riverside, Calif., moved forward with a rush, intercepted a Notre Dame pass on his own one-yard line and raced 99 yards down the sidelines for the longest touchdown gallop ever made by a U. S. C. football player. But Langley’s spectacular run was only one of the numberless thrills in Saturday’s giddy football game which saw a bone-crushing Notre Dame eleven march to 18 first downs in a futile attempt to humble a fiercely fighting U. S. C. team that failed to make a single first down from scrimmage all afternoon, but again proved to the gridiron world that a team that won't be licked can’t be licked. The fighting Irish rolled up enough yardage from scrimmage to gain the four-touchdown margin which many pre-game dopesters had given them, but destiny smiled on the Trojan gridders for the first time this season, and Coach Jones' pigskin warriors were smart enough to take advantage of the fact. Both teams tackled with a ferocity that resounded throughout the stadium, particularly in that hectic final quarter when an inspired U. S. C. forward wall swarmed through the line of scrimmage to smash down the Notre Dame ball carriers and rush Bob Wilke. Elmer Lay- (Contlnued on page three) Pope Pius XI Is Toys Improved, Says 'J’q Official Report ir Yes, they tailed Bud Langley a kicker—that’s why he was in there against Notre Dame Saturday. Yet it uas he who intercepted Wilke's pass just before the first half ended and lumbered 99 yards to U.S.C.’s second touchdown. The game ended in a surprise 13-15 score. His Holiness Proves To Be Obstinate Patient in Taking His Rest Pontiff Desires To Work Visitors Received During Day; State Affairs Are Discussed VATICAN CITY, Dec. S.— (UP)—Pope Piu. XI, suffering from a leg ailment which has threatened to cripple him permanently, was “notably improved” tonight. His holiness’ condition, lt was announced, was “gener- | (UP)—The fate of one phase ally good, he is resting well of the New Deal power pro-and his blood circulation is gram and of administration notably improved.” J strategy in seeking to beat The enfeebled pontiff, who j back attacks by utilities will yesterday proved an obstinate be at stake today when the Will Admit Junior Class Women’s Gym Supreme Court To Open Today After Recess Utilities’ Power Program Will Be Considered by U.S. Judicial Body WASHINGTON, Dec. 7.— twently completed buckstage ward auditorium. '!rtl Programs are offered by »^vv01 every week through “ x which has recently be-'»Part of the Columbia Broad-"* •ystem. and direct wires statlon W>11 lead into the Noon the U. s C. campus ittticipated that a number of wn L ?'date technical equip- i P® be installed here soon. Pi this recent addition, U. S 1 !romr0gth?Vre now or‘Kinat-,k~ Umversity College * in the Transportation build- ftth?AHUXUlary booth on wJ5ulld: Planetarium To Be Visited by U.S.C. Students Continuing its monthly visit to the Griffith park planetarium, Prof. Clarence H. Cleminshaw's astronomy class will attend special lectures Wednesday night. Professor Cleminshaw. who is assistant director at the municipally-owned observatory, arranges programs for the students each month. These programs act to clarify various astronomical phenomena for the group, the members for the most bratinc tiu. m ! Part being novices in the field of • Attains hoW*y | astronomy. “ton. will hniri service i Next month, according to the pro-11 the homo 7,1 a Christmas I fessor, the class will travel to Mount Wednesday evpnt y Jane Wilson to look through the 100-inch f tarries uu.ti.lll?’ telescope located there Next to the .S* Christmas tr» n,,nn? 8 telesc°pe at the Palomar mountain j* *cene. Th#» n »•♦ 2ec’ ■ observatory, now under construc- * tonna) 1* h^inJvJi ’ tion- *he Mount Wilson instrument LR^ “nd her Committ*ee^ * i15 the lalgest in California. ^or^1 indulge in such in- ‘j1* main studios of ^wamerclal stations IP^Tcef.'h5 °Wn dlVlSion 01 I PTCdyes these programs. ^zons Plan holiday Party High Schools To Be Guests at Tourney U.S.C.’s varsity debate team will be host to about a dozen Los Angeles city and county high school forensic squads December 11 and 12 when the Trojans hold an interscholastic debate tournament. Competition in the tourney will be divided into four divisions: debate. extemporaneous speaking, oratory. and oratorical declamation. The difference between oratory and oratorical declamation is in the style and manner of presentation. In oratory, the speaker uses an original subject while in declamation the topic is selected by the judges. The evening of December 11. the university will hold a banquet in honor of the high school debaters in thc social hall of Elis^eth von KleinSmid hall. Lancers Arrange Bovard Assembly Non-Orgs Discuss Christmas Festival at Meeting Tomorrow A Trojan Lancer assembly for discussion of social and Christmas festival plans has been called by Foy Draper, president of the organization, for assembly period tomorrow in Bovard auditorium. Details concerning an informal non-org dance to be given Thursday night will be told at the meeting. Phyllis Hight and Louis Tarleton, administrative board members, are in charge of this holiday celebration. Bud Parks and his orchestra will play for the Lancer dance, which will take place in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Tarleton is directing arrangements for a floor show. Latest reports from the Los Angeles county coordinating council say that 2300 children of mixed races plan to attend the Trojan Christmas festival, details of which will be discussed at tomorrow's assembly. The coordinating council has chosen the groups of boys and girls that will come to the yuletide program in Bovard auditorium Friday. Various newsreel cameramen expect to photograph the presentation ef the festival, states Harry Wilson, president of the county coordinating council. patient and refused to go to bed, consented to obey his doctors’ orders today. Prof. Arminta Milani, hi* personal physician, visited him this evening and found that traces of asthma disappeared. Pope Eats Meal The pontiff ate a hearty breakfast of orange juice, hot milk, bread and butter and marmalade and then insisted on getting back to work. Secretary of State Cardinal Pacelli discussed state matters for an hour | with the pontiff, who remained ln Dance ' ^d while the cardinal sat in an arm chair. Later Pacelli said that “the holy father is improving. He is in a fine mood today.” The pontiff spent a quiet afternoon ln bed. His sister again visited him and later told friends that he was “Improving steadily." Doctor Attends Dr. Milani also visited the sick man but refused to comment on his condition. His holiness had a bowl of clear soup at 7 p. m. and recalled that the first advent sermon will be celebrated in the throne room of the Papal building at 11 a. m. Monday. He at first Insisted that he must attend this service with his cardinals and prelates but later agreed to remain abed if his doctors so ordered. Although all audiences have been ‘indefinitely suspended" and most of his regular'routine cancelled, the Pope received several visitors during the day. Harley To Address supreme court convenes. Most Important on which decisions are expected are two power suits. Power Suits Schedule*! In one the Duke Power Co. te challenging constitutionality of a $2,852,000 loan and grant to Greenwood county, S. C„ for a power plant at Buzzard's Roost on thc Saluda river. The other represents an attempt by the North American Co. and the American Water Works and Electric Co. to force the government to defend suits challenging validity of the Utility Holding company act of 1938. A decision against the government would force it to defend itself against about 40 such suits now pending. The New Deal administration wants to seleot It* own suit for a constitutional test. It has sued the Electric bond and Share Co., vast holding concern, in the New York federal courts seeking to compel compliance with the act. Importance I* Told The tests are not of such sweeping importance as the NRA. AAA, gold, and similar cases of the last two terms. But a number of New Deal laws already have been argued and later there will be a series of tests covering administration labor organization. Among other cases on which there may be decisions tomorrow are: 1. A test of neutrality law principals. 3. A test Involving part of the present monetary policies. 3. A test of state fair trade practice acts. 4 Determination of the validity | of the Ashurst-Sumners bill regu- r\ n 1 l j latlng interstate transportation of bovernment bchool pr‘son made goods Graduates Will Hold Luncheon Meeting Today Will Present 0 *r,n8 P°n8’ bridge, T _ , , _ , KiJT Knights, Squires ■tSTS'v”".St To Attend ■nuiar y Mouse dolls „ , S®; Funeral Rues 'uat to Chairman Joyce _ Knights and Squires will meet at 9 o'clock this morning to attend the funeral of Dale Blue, University of Southern California Itamn i D i sophomore, who died last week "‘O ai r arty from injuries received when he *** ot 34 siTh— I was struck by an automobile on l8.C. Oern rePresenting | Los Feliz boulevard, tap, in department will Gathering at the Trojan shrine, J? be DtIa,Ulual Christmas members of the two men's service ■ 11 It?'!"1 Wednesday organizations will travel to NeW-hotei a«/, o m the Royal J Port Beach, Blue’s home, where South Westlake I the services will be held. The funeral will be conducted from the Christ church, 15th street at Central, Newport, at 11 a m. Westlake celeh^ !fnpt ^ed in tra- of QeWn ftuei J i>.' * U1 deal with ■ the bitih qi ohrm. Advertisers To Support Survey Four hundred dollars has been alloted the U. S. C. chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional advertising fraternity, by a Los Angeles firm of accountants to defray expenses in the organization’s coming advertising survey, it was learned last night. About 6000 homes in metropolitan Los Angeles will be visited by j pledges of the fraternity, according to Bill Ross, president. Former plans to cover outlying residential districts have been abandoned. Members of the group will meet in the men's lounge of the Student Union today at 1 p. m. for assignment of districts to workers Prof. Frank A. Nagley, adviser, last night announced that men who do not attend this meeting will not work in the survey. The pledges must finish their part of this project before they are initiated in January. New Editor Selected for University College Owl Succeeding Miss Dorothy Huff, who announced her marriage early this month. James Fullerton, former L A J. C. student, recently was chosen editor of the University College Owl, student publication at the downtown division of the University of Southern California. Miss Huff, who proffered her resignation following her betrothal to John A Beekman, approved the choic* of the student oouncil. whooe duty It was to choos* her successor. Associated Graduate students will meet in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall today at 12:30 p. m. for another of their Graduate School luncheons. Attempts have been made to obtain Dr. A, Th. Polyzoides, international relations Instructor, to substitute for Chester Harvey Rowell, San Francisco editor, who was forced to cancel his sneaking engagement. Dr. Polyzoides. who has been at U S. C. two years, was at one time a newspaper publisher in Greece Plans for the regular School ol Government meeting, to which U. S C. organizations have been invited, were completed Friday when Emil Sady, government school secretary, announced that Prof. John E. Harley, of the political science department, had been obtained as guest I speaker. The meeting ls scheduled I for tomorrow evening in the Stu-! dent Union social hall, beginning at ] 7:30 o'clock. Invitations to the affair have been sent to the International Relations students, Pi Sigma Alpha, political science honorary fraternity, and Blackstonians. pre-legal fraternity, Sady revealed. Using motion pictures to illustrate his lecture, Professor Hailey will speak about his trip through Europe last summer, when he made a political survey of European governmental conditions and attended several league of nations sessions. 5. An order of the federal communications commission regulating accounting methods of telephone companies. Geology Forum Plans Meeting For Tomorrow Chri\tmas cheer uill be spread among hundreds of chldren as a result of the efforts of the junior class council which is sponsoring a Yule-tide dig, with toys sen ing as admission tickets. Mary Moore, above, is general chairman. U.S.C. Senior Hurt In Auto Accident I Everett Rose Confined to Hospital After Mishap Saturday Evening Everett Rose, graduating senior and member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, ls in the Good 8amaritan hospital today suffering from a severe scalp wound received ln an automobile accident Saturday night at the corner of Wilton place and Venice boulevard, in which one man was killed and a woman seriously Injured. Ed Thompson. 21S1 San Fernando road, driver of the other car, was fatally injured and died Sunday morning at the receiving hospital. Intersection ('rash Rose, at the time of the accident, was proceeding west on Venice boulevard when the other car came from the intersection at Wilton place, striking his vehicle near the front end. Though his condition is apparently normal, doctors announced last night that the full extent of his injuries cannot be determined until x-ray pictures of his wound are checked. News of Thompson's death Is being withheld from the boy, and only members of his immediate family are permitted to see him. Football Player Rose is a student ln the College of Commerce and a leader ln activities of thc U.S.C. Cinematography club. He has been prominent during the past three years ln campus affairs and is well known along 28th street. He played freshman football ln his first year at the university, and as a sophomore was on the squad of the Spartan team. The geology forum, sponsored by Sigma Gamma Epsilon, national honorary petroleum geology frater-nlty, will gather for another of its IJnnr^|.K Au/aniPfl series of meetings tomorrow even- ^ 1U1IUI 3 * Cl 1 ing at the home of Dr. Thomas j Clements, 2171 Vista Del Mar, The meeting, which will be in the nature of a housewarming for Dr I and Mrs. Clements’ new home, will | begin at 8 p. m. Colored motion pictures of several of the national parks will be pre-Rcfreshments will be served by I sented, with students later discuss-the committee following the add- j ing geological formations shown in and is still a contributor to Euro- I ress, according to Sady. Tomorrow's the films. pean publications. In addition to ‘ gathering will be informal in na- Paul Elliott, president of Sigma his work at the university, he is j ture and takes the place of the i Gamma Epsilon and chairman of also a radio commentator, broad- monthly fireside meetings, an- I the forum, yesterday emphasized casting a regular program of com- ( nounces Fred Burrill, president of that the meeting ls open to all uni-ments on world affairs. > the government school student body. | versity students. Officials of Government, Educators, Business Leaders Will Participate in Riverside World Affairs Institute To Members of French Faculty Coeds Dig in Tonight Proceeds Will Be Distributed To Needy Tots Men Will Pay Customary 25-Cent Fee; Parks’ Band Will Play St. Nick will run up against some stiff competition tonight when coeds attending the alluniversity dig pay for their admission tickets to the women’s gym with children’s Christmas toys. Beginning at 7:30, the dance is under the sponsorship of the junior class council, which plans to present the toys thus gathered to some of the city’s less fortunate families during the holiday season. Toys will be on sale at 25 cents cach today In the Student Union, where women students planning to attend the dig are expected to purchase them. Men will be admitted to the dance for 25 cenls in cash, part of which will be used for the purchase of additional toys. For those coeds who fall to get. their toys during the day. there will be a special table at the door of the dance floor at which they may buy them. Under the general chairmanship nf Mary Moore, the dance will oarry out the Christmas theme ln decorations as well as purpose. Assisting her on the committee for the dig arc Junior council members: Dorothy McCune, Byron Cavaney. and Ralph Sharon. Gftrdiner Pollich is supervising the event. To furnish musical accompaniment for the dancers. Bud Parks’ orchestra will take the bandstand. Christmas decorations are being put up by the Squires, who will arrange red and green streamers on the celling and wulls, and hang silver bells and Santa Claus effigies from strategic points. African Missionary Will Be Discussed How a man may conduct a hospital for natives ln one of the most rugged and primitive regions of Africa us well us find time to achieve fame in the fields of theology, philosophy, science, research study, music, and literature, will be told today at 4:15 p. m. when the life of the famous German medical missionary, Albert Schweitzer, Is discussed before the religion forum by Dr. Douglas Stuart of the Grace Memorial Episcopal church. Devoted to the theme, “Some Living Prophets,” these lectures are held every Monday in Bowne room, Mudd Memorial hall. The German missionary's work has branched Into many fields since he graduated from the University of Strassburg in 1888. After receiving doctor's degrees ln theology, philosophy, and medicine, he went to French Equatorial Africa in 1913 where he established a hospital for natives on the banks of the Ogowe river. Dr. Lawrence Riddle and Prof Adele Jallade, University of Southern California French professors. | - have recently received recognition t for their work in language instruc- CjCOlOlliStS Ninety government officials, educators, and prominent business men will participate hr the 14th Institute of World Affairs, which convenes at the Riverside Mission inn one week from today. Included on the list of scheduled speakers, as announced by Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid. chancellor, will be Dean Vernon McKenzie of the University ol Washington, who has chosen for his subject “Can Britain ’Save Face'?”: Dr. G. Bernard Noble of Reed coUege. discussing, “The Relation of the Class Conflict to Future European Wars”; Dr. Earl Cranston of the University of Redlands telling of “Fortifications and Forces in the Pacific Area.” Gustav Riedlln of the Bank of America will touch on the field of finance and its relation to the theme of the Institute, in an address on “Money in World Affairs.” During one of the evening sessions. which are open to the general public free of charge, Senator El-bert D. Thomas of Utah will D». Robert Mllltkiw , in tttMe admte on "American Neutrality in the Light of Our Experience.’’ Dr. Geoffrey W Stafford of University temple, Seattle, will discuss “England as a Stabilizing Force for Peace.” Dr. Eliot C. Mears of Stanford university, director of the conclave, obtained Riedlln, Senator Thomas, and Leifur Magnusson. director of the Bureau of International Labor ----.----- at Washington, to lead in the round Viala decorated her with the Acad-table discussions. emic Palms, recently conferred up- Round tablas. convening two hours ! on her by the French minister of tion during past years. Dr. Riddle, who has been a member of the Modern Language association of America for 25 years, has been notified that he. with other 25-year members, will be honored at a triennial “Old Guard" dinner oi the organization The dinner will be held in Richmond. Va.. December 29 preceding the association's annual convention. Riddle is also assisting on a com. To Visit Mexico mittee of the association to arrange a discussion group on 18th and 17th . _ - century French literature. He ls an of Texas, where they will authority on this phase of the language, having written two college text books on the subject. Professor Jallade was honored by M. Jean Viala, French consul at Los Angeles with an informal reception at his home Friday night. ln the morning and two hours in the afternoon, will be held from Monday through Friday. The themes have been announced as follows: International Economic Relations. The Pacific Area, Changing Forms of Government, New European Alignments, and Methods and Procedures for Peace. A blanket schedule to be followed throughout the week presents general sessions, held ln the morning, at which time the round table leaden will give a brief survey of (ConUiMMt on pin lour) public Instruction for her work as an instructor at U. S. C. Freighter Burlington Is Rescued by Coast Guard HOLLAND, Mich., Dec. Capt. James Woods and his crew ol 34 were rescued by the United State; coast guard today When the freighter Burlington went aground at the entrance to theJlolland harbor and was battered furious gale. Geological study and recreation will be combined when three Phi Kappu Taus Journey through Mexico during the Christmas vacation. The trio is composed of Dr. Arthur J. Tieje, professor of geology. Bud Babcock, and Lee Hogan, U. S. C. students. They will follow the new highway into Mexico, going by the way ' study the Trans-Pecos oil fields. Then the trio will proceed to Laredo and Into the real Mexican country. This urea is of great interest to the geologist, as it contains great masses of limestone strata in which many varieties of fossils are found. Architecture School Will Exhibit New Block Prints Original block-prints by Olen Stirling will be on display this week ln the College of Architecture and Fine Aits Many of these prints have never before been exhibited. “Christina,” a print of a ship at sea, ls in the wood-block print collection of President Roosevelt. The original of this is on display. Stirling's “Lone Pine” is in tiu» collection of John H. Culley, who is a collector of print* from all over the world.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 53, December 07, 1936|
4111, Sta. 227
ight - PR'4776
United Press World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Monday, December 7, 1936
Family Is King Will
ler To Leave Plane Today Court Fear
e of York Is Reported [eady Now 1 o 1 ake British Throne
J a.m. (PST)
(DON, Der 7 —(I ,P>—It was M to the United Press early m reliable sources that King rd has decided to make a last-» flight to Cannes to discuss ■fllct between himself and his Kn with Mrs. Ernest Simpson t he decides finally either to ,;e or abandon his plan to f her.
Bulletin )NDOX. Deo. 6—-