Daily Trojan, Vol. 29, No. 9, September 29, 1937
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fditorial Offices Night — PR - 4776 RI - 4111 Sta. 227 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TROJAN World Wide News Service Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, September 29, 1937 Number 9 Ch inese Attack Flagship Idzumo Torpedoed by Suicide Destroyer During Bombardment TOKYO, Wednesday. Sept. 29— <U.R> — Japan today indignantly charged the League of Nations with “irresponsible” conduct because of the leagrue assembly’s censure of Japanese aerial bombings of Chinese civilian areas. Copyright, 1937, by Unittd P. tss. SHANGHAI. Wednesday, Sept. 29 —(L'.P)—Chinese today again made a i desperate attempt to torpedo the 'Japanese flagship Idzumo and the whoie international settlement was jarred by a powerful explosive near the Japanese cruiser. A spokesman for Admiral Kiyoshi Hasegawa, commander of the Japanese third battle fleet, said the Idzumo was not damaged. It was believed the torpedo was fired from a British-built “suicide destroyer” similar to that which Ithe Chinese used in another attack |on the Idzumo a month ago. The torpedo exploded near the cruiser Augusta, flagship of Admiral H. E. Yarnell of the U. S. Asiatic fleet. Force of the explosion broke window*; in the Anglo-American area and knocked down sandbag barricades. The attack came during an ear-pplitting'bombardment of the Chinese lines by Japanese land batteries and warships. Foreign military observers believed today that Japan has completed plane for her long-delayed major offensive on the Shanghai front and that it will be launched within 72 hours. FORECASTER In order to save itself from Bolshevism, the Europe of tomorrow will turn Fascist claimed Benito Mussolini as he told his people of Nazi-Fascist peace plans yesterday. Elections To Be Held Graduate Students Will Choose Leaders, Dean Hunt Announces Associated graduate students of U.S.C. will pick a staff of four officers at a meeting in 206 Administration building at 12:15 p.m. Tues-Ambassador Flys Home; day, October 5, Dr. Rockwell Dennis Hunt, dean of the Graduate School, Discusses War NANKING. Wednesday Sept. 29— 0\F>—Soviet Ambassador Dimitri V. Bcpomolov was flying to Moscow in a specially chartered airplane today announced today. Graduates aspiring for the offices of president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer must file their qualifications in the graduate of- Fascisms Spread Predicted Rome-Berlin Accord Declared Best Move For Peace BERLIN, Sept. 28—Premier Benito Mussolini of Italy, joining Fuehrer Adolf Hitler in assurances of Nazi-Fascist desires for peace, told a rain-drenched throng tonight that “the Europe of tomorrow” will turn to Fascism to save itself from Bolshevism. The two dictators said their Rome-Berlin axis, whose policies of militarized security have contributed to the greatest armament race in history, represented the storng-est assurance of peace in Europe today. LOGIC TO CAUSE CHANGE “The Europe of tomorrow,” said II Duce, "will be Fascist because of the logic of events, not becarse of propaganda. I do not know when Europe will awaken. . . . Secret but well-armed forces are engaged in turning a civil war into a world war.” The one-time Austrian paper-hanger and the son of an Italian blacksmith, now rulers of 115,000,000 people, appeared together on the stage of Berlin's Olympic stadium in a demonstration climaxing Mussolini's triumphal visit to Hitler. PROMISES PEACE Mussolini, with brandished fist, shouted: “The Nazis and the Fascists want peace and are determined always to work together for peace. . . .If we are asked whether the result of this visit will be peace or war. I and Der Fuehrer can answer in loud vfiice—peace! peace! peace!” Hitler, above a burst of heHs, added: “This is no mere meeting, but a manifestation whose aim is to assure peace, peace for nations which are proud of . .. activity and determination.” Mussolini’s speech was the more ROOSEVELT EXPECTS TO BALANCE BUDGET BY JULY, 1938 WITH PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT. ENROUTE TO SEATTLE. Sept. 28—(U.P.)—President Roosevelt said today that he expected a balanced budget by the next fiscal year, which begins Juiy 1, 1938. He mr.de this remark, almost casually, in an address be- -+ fore he pressed a button which started first production of power Grid Rally Planned Jimmy Phelan, Jones Will Speak In Assembly Friday Washington versus Southern California will be the theme of the i second rally of the year which is , scheduled Friday at 9:55 a.m. in Bovard auditorium. Plans made by Coalson Morris, j rally chairman, and Bob Myers, yell king, call for short talks from both of the rival coaches. Howard Jones and Jimmy Phelan. The Huskies are expected to arrive in Los Angeles on Thursday so that Phelan can be contacted in sufficient time to make the rally date. The captains of both squads may also be presented. Negotiations are now under way Music Hour To Present Beethoven Alderman Will Direct Second Concert Of Weekly Series Received with interest and appreciation on the part of students from auxiliary equipment of the j and faculty alike, the Listening still incomplete $51,000,000 Bonne- Hour programs in Bovard auditor -ville dam project on the Columbia j *um promise to bccome an import-river in Orego.n ant part of the cultural life on CHEAP ELECTRICITY ! campus. The second of the weekly Baxter Poetry Series Begins -* Economist Sandburg Speaks Today Works To Be Read Looking into the future with 10,- | concerts is scheduled to begin 000 persons gathered in a natural PlcmPtly at 3.30 tomorrow afteramphitheatre of jagged hills, the noon- president proposed vision of the Miss Pauline Alderman, professor Wilford White To Address Commerce Students in Assembly How does planned economy affect Reading from the works of fh* contemporary American poet Cfirl Sandburg. Dr. Frank Baxter. U.S.C. country into TVA-like authorities of music and director of the pro- present business conditions? What Engllsh professor, opens his 1937- for development of cheap electricity gram, hopes that a large number of and other natural resources. He students may take advantage of saw a nation of thriving cities, moderate in size, turning their industrial machinery on power derived from such achievements as Bonneville. He declared the long range federal local planning program would this opportunity to hear the outstanding compositions in the field of classical and modem music. Because of the interest shown in the Listening Hour series las;; year, a new Scott radio phonograph is available for improved transmission is this conflict between property right and individual right? Upon these questions. Dr. Wilford L. White, business authority from the department of commerce, 1938 series of poetry readings at assembly period this morning in Bovard auditorium. The semi-monthly series, which was instituted by Dr. Baxter tast year, tend to decentralize big industrial of Lhe recorded ^nceris. will this semester include se-Washington, D. C., will discuss lections from the poptry of w B presen*. da> business conditions yeats, Alfred Noyes, Emily Dickm- when he addresses the students of cities by the “widest use” of the low cost current in rural sections. son, Stephen Vinccnt Benet, and POLICY CONTINUED | the College of Commerce today at I others yet t0 ^ chosen ^ poems Repeating the policy followed last a m- *n the Touchstone In this respect he outlined the bill week the Listening Horn- tomorrow j Theatre. introduced before the last session will feature compositions of musi- Changing his topic from "Present of congress by Senator George W. cians selected to represent the Day Trends in Marketing-’ to Dr. Baxter is planning to give hi* Norris of Nebraska, which would, eighteenth nineteenth, and twen- “Trends in Economic Thinking.” hall-hour readings on the first and of one writer are featured at each | reading. to procure one of three major or- , split the nation along geographical tieth centUries. Handel, a German Dr. White has planned not to re- third Wednesdays of each month. gagement at the Palomar. Kay played in the - Catalina casino during the latter part of the summer. The program will be opened with strict his talk on one field, market- The readings are intended solely ing, in which he is recognized by for the pleasure of those who enjoy business critics as the country’s, listening to poetry, Dr. Baxter leading authority. In addition to stated. All members of the univer-the discussion on planned econ- Eity community are invited to atomy, property, and individual rights, itend the series and there is no chestras. The bands of Hal Kemp, lines into “seven or eight” regions | composer who won acclaim in Eng-Ted Fio Rito, and Herbie Kay are | for development of power, naviga- ]and uncjer the reign of George I, now being considered. Kemp is now j tion, irrigation, and flood control wrote a series of light tunes which playing at the Cocoanut Grove dam’s. I became kn0Wn as “Water Music” while Fio Rito played a recent en-* PLANS DESCRIBED because of the circumstances in By decentralizing, as I have pro- whiCh jt was first played. The reposed, the chief executive, the var- I corc}ing 0f this music which may be, Dr. White will also reveal the latest j charge. ,hea? “tt was made tj™:business cycus in the variou3 sec_ ^ ca^g. m..«m* the organist playing Trojan songs, get from each region a carefully und,r "he direction o" Sir HamUton “0nS 01 coun''ry' Sandburg worked during his boy- Throughout the rally the students ! worked out plan each year—a plan Harty At the faculty luncheon in coun- hood at varied jobs in unskilled be led In songs and yells by based on future needs, a plan , j cil room. Student Union, at 12:15 labor. He served in the Spanish Beethovens Seventh sympnony, pm he wjjj Speak before instruct- American war in 1898. In 1914 hc as interpreted by the New York Qrs Qf the Co|]ege of commerce on joined the staff of the Chicago Philharmonic orchestra led by Ar- ..What-S Going on in Washington.” Daily News, and in that year nis the to discuss "urgent diplomatic mat- fice- 106 Administration, not later stirring and forthright of the two terc” with his government. Reports were widely circulated that China has offered Russia widespread concessions in return for Soviet military assistance in her war wiin Japan. The ambassador left the airport t Wuhu, 50 miles southwest of this capital, shortly before it was bombed by Japanese planes which raid-Ccntinued on Page Four arsity Club ance Set or October 9 nnouncement that the Varsity |b’s second annual all-university pee will be he'd Saturday even-October 9. was made yesterday Owen Hansen, president of the iamzation. ihe affair will take place fol-.ng the U.S.C.-Ohio State foot-game at the coliseum, and bids be priced at $1.75 this year, (sen stated. ns for the dance are under (direction of Morris Smith, V«r-club member, who predicts an larger attendance at this party than at the affair was held last year at the del Arroyo hotel in Pasa- than 5 p.m. tomorrow. Appointed by Frank H. Sparks, president last year, as a nominat- I ing committee. Chairman /riel | Ballif A.B.. Brigham Young; £mil Sady, A.B., U.S.C.; Margaret Laton,1 A.B., U.C.L.A.; Florence Byren*, A.B., U.C.L.A.; and Robert Utter, A.B.. Williamette, are scheduled to j report at the October 5th session. A preliminary, organization meeting of the Associated Graduate Students was held yesterday, called to order by Dr. Hunt and presided over by Sparks, who chose his nominating body. Graduate students were told their memberships were desired to further cooperativeness and friendship among their numbers. Stretching toward this goal are lectures by noted persons, semi-monthly luncheons. and other social events, all sponsored by the Associated Graduate Students organization. for foreign diplomats in the crowd, II Duce, speaking rapidly in German, began w’ith an assertion that the Rome-Berlin axis was not directed against any other nation. “The Nazis and the Fascists want peace and are determined to always work together for peace, real fruitful peace.” CAMPUS CLUBS MUST OBTAIN DATE APPROVAL will Bob Myers and his assistants Cooley and Ed Davis. Myers also announced that women with white middies and pom poms will be admitted to the rooting section for Saturday's game. “The success of the new plan in the Pacific games assures the women of a place in the rooting section in the rest of the garnet this season,” Myers said. which will seek primarily to help all the people in the region without unduly favoring any one locality or discriminating against any other.” Later, in an address at Timber-line lodge, built by the WPA on Mt. Hood, he spoke of the constant- turo Toscanini, will represent uie Washingtonian will disclose poem "Chicago,” with a group o' music of the nineteenth century. thg efforts which the United States his other poems won a prize offered Caroline Everington, vice-presi-dent of associated students, today made a plea to all social organiza- Mario Chamlee, Ex-Trojan, Will Sing at Came Returning to the gridiron in an entirely different role, Mario Chamlee, noted Metropolitan Opera company tenor, and former U.S.C. student and varsity football player, will sing at halftime of the University of Washington game in the coliseum. Saturday, October 2..... Accompanied by the Trojan band, This composition which is consider- g0vernment has made in business by a poetry magazine, ed by many to be the best of . ....f vpars 1 last semester who urge that all m the recent y Published works include “Chi- Beethoven's works was written to All students in the College oi cago Poems, published in 1916, ly increasing opportunity for use if celebrate tne victory at Waterloo Commerce classes will be excused to “Comhuskers,” 1918; "Smoke and the national forests as recreational | ! attend the assembly, Dean Reid L. Steel,” 1920; “Slabs of the Sun- centers. BEETHOVEN INCLUDED McClung announced yesterday, burnt West,” 1922; "Rootabaga FUTURE AMERICA “The Afternoon of a Faun” by commerce students taking courses Stories,” 1922; and “Rootabago Pig- But at Bonneville the president Debussy has been chosen by Miss in other departments at the as- eons,” 1923. “The People, Yes," a revealed in broad outline his vision Alderman as typical of the mod- sembly time, however, must remain recently published work was written of a future America, in which, he ern mUsic, and will form the third in class, unless they are excused by after a tour of the United States. said, his ‘ conception of liberty does part of the program. Leopold Sto- their instructors, he said. !____ not permit an individual citizen or kowski directs the Philharmonic j____________| group of citizens to commit acts of symphony orchestra for this depredation against nature in such a way as to harm their neighbors, and especially to harm the future generations of Americans.” Activity Book Scenario Writer Talks To Morkovins Class cording. Students and faculty are asiced not to enter Bovard auditorium £ ■ q • during the playing of the selections. j3I0S KlS© The program will begin at 3:30 p. m. and the audience is requested to be on time. Frosh Debating Positions Still Open Russian Airmen May Be Alive Motion picture writing as a voca- I Chamlee will sing from the center tion will be the topic used by Miss tions on campus to send their lead- of the fi^ld. Although no selection Helen Meinardi of RKO studios ers to her office, 201 Student Un- has been announced, it will prob- when she addresses Dr. Boris Mork- j ion, to file tentative dates for any ably be “All Hail.” | ovin’s class in cinematography at social functions they plan to spon- j While at U.S.C., Chamlee was a 10:25 tomorrow morning in 220 Old sor, in order that a master calen- member of the Glee club and College. “On to Berkeley.” is the cry dar can be made out this week. gained the distinction of being one ! Miss Meinardi comes to the uni- which again hit the Trojan campus Much disappointment can be of the few School of Music students versity as the guest of Dr. George yesterday as the Southern Pacific ESPEE OFFERS SPECIAL TRAIN FOR CAME Despite an early week lull in I ASUSC activity book sales, Gard-1 Calling attention to the fact that iner Pollich, president of the asso- applications will not be accepted ciated students, announced yester- after the annual debate smoker, day that he is still confident that Coach Homer Bell announced last the goal of 3.000 will be reached by night that positions are stiH open the time of the close of the drive! for freshmen desiring to take parr on Friday. Sales this year have already surpassed last year's record of 2,600 and now near the 2.800 mark. Most of the fraternities and sor on the squad this year. Twelve students have spread-signed in, with many more expected before the end of the week. Not only are applications being accept - SALT LAKE CITY. Sept. 28—(U.P) —Sir Hubert Wilkins said today, “there is a good chance the six Russian airmen, lost in the Arctic wastes, might still be alive.” I “The time for flying boats in the place and orchestra chosen north has expired,” Wilkins said, le dance will be announced j “I am going to San Francisco and his week, and bids will go on Los Angeles to arrange to get skis n the bookstore Monday, j for a searching plane.” said. avoided if, instead of engaging the orchestra and the ballroom for a special date, a representative of the organization would first come to the office of Miss Everington. and consult with her about which are closed nights. The confusion of having several organizatoins make plans for the same night is thus avoided, said Miss Everington. ever to play on a Trojan football team. In addition to Chamlee's selection, the Trojan band, under the direction of P. C. Conn. will present several numbers and stunts between the halves. Curti of the department of inter- railroad took over one of the cash national relations. She is the ier’s windows in the Student Union, author of the original screen story Reservations for the trip on special for the recent picture, “I Met Him trains to the California game can in Paris, is working on orities are seeking to have all of ed for positions on the squad itself, their members buy books, and many but for the position of manager as are reported to be nearing 100 per well. cent. “Those desirous of securing the Pollich expressed confidence in At the present time she now be secured from J. E. Richard- : the chairman of the drive, Henry another scenario, son. ! Flynn, and stated that a rush for ' ‘ and “Hubert’s Follies,” for RKO. position of manager should not contemplate taking an active in debating. as the two positions will frequently conflict,’- Bell said. Tryouts are scheduled to take Stray Creeks Organize Today om the Office the > esident day. October 4. 1937. has designated by the board of as Founders’ day. In bf the fact that this year nation is celebrating the anniversary of the Con-atutional convention, we shall ve a dual purpose at our unders’ day celebration. At the assembly Monday. 10:45 .m., we shall pay our tribute co the founders of our university, nd be privileged to hear Dr. William B. Munro who will ad-us on the subject of our constitution. The foUowing schedule will overn morning classes: :W-8:45 0-9:35 *-10:40 -11:30, Ass«nW» -K:20 B. VON MLEINSMID President The famed Arctic explorer covered thousands of miles of the Arctic male students who have I searching for the six Russian flyers transferred from universities who disappeared on a trans-polar where they were members of a fra-i hop from Russia to the United REJUVENATED WAMPUS TO APPEAR TODAY AT 10 O CLOCK The special trains which have tickets is expected tomorrow been chartered by the associated | Friday because of the important students will leave the Southern gridiron tilt with the University of place right after the smoker some-Pacific station at 9:15 p.m. on Fri- Washington. The activity books time next month, when the team day October 22, arriving at the contain tickets or reservations for will be selected. Oakland pier at about 11 oclock all of the Trojan athletic contests, Saturday morning. Special electric | digs, and other student body ac-trains will then take the rooters to tivities. They also provide a free the Berkeley campus. The Trojan j subscription to El Rodeo, specials will leave San Francisco sells for $10. The book ternity not located on this campus j Stales August 13. If the Soviet orders continuation of the hunt. Sir Hubert said he would be ready with a specially equipped plane. He left here aboard a United Air I liner for San Francisco. Wampus Editor Ev Vilander’s “Dream Child” will reach the streets of Troy this morning during assembly period, will cost $9.00, and the price in are ^““STfST we^ when the assertedly rejuvenated monthly humor magazine standard is ^- Berths and luncheon of the Stray Greeks in the will be sold to a waiting student public by campus sorority compartments wiil be sold t men's grill of the Student Union girls along University avenue.*f°rd, and Bud Colegrove win ap- nn / Vilander’s ace-in-tne-noie, ac- today at 12:25 p.m. Plans will be made at today’s cording to these who have been meeting for group attendance at close to the Wampus office during the football games awell as the the past month, will be his cover Registrar Asks Removal Of Grade Deficiencies AiTangements for making up any j Iw or “ie” deficiency should be , . . „ made immediately at the office Qf! if1 the registrar. Theron Clark, the registrar, urges that this be done in order that a high scholastic average may be retained. If these incompletes” are not removed within the designated time, a grade of “F” will be course. Big Ten dance the evening of the U.S.C.-Ohio State gam.’. Officers for this semester will be elected, and a sports program will be outlined at the meeting. The luncheon meeting was called j by Bob Shannon and Roy Michaels, members of the organization who urge that all Stray Greeks who are acquainted with prospective members invite i them to the meeting. page. The cover of this month’s Wampus will present a picture of the typical Trojan student—ambi- All Wampus sales girls are to meet in the Wampus office, 420 Student Union building, at 9:55 a.m., in order to receive instructions and magazines. Members of the t^am wUl have an opportunity to debate with other universities and junior college according to plans made for the coming year. At the end of the debate seasor a tournament wiH take place in the freshman class in order to find the most outstanding debater. Th« winner is awarded a silver loving cup donated by Neal Ames. I worth rm tourist cars selling College of Commerce student body, i Coach Bell can be found in tht pear in the book, tlong with con- upper berth on tourisn - announced yesterday that the an-' debate office during assembly per- about 2 a.m. Sunday morning and arrive in Los Angeles at 3 p.m. The round-trip in tourist cars Commerce Dance Date Changed to October 15 Sterling Smith, president of the tributions from various oth3r writ- for $2.40. ers cn tho U.S C. csmpus. nual commerce dance, originally scheduled in the freshman bible for October 8, has been changed to October 15. Decided by the newly-founded legislative council of the College of Commerce, the change will give the council more time to make plans for the dance and is made pur- given for the Complete registration is also requested by the registrar of all the students within seven days Test Flight for Army Bombers Planned WASHINGTON. D. C., Sept. 28— <U.P>—War department plans for a from long distance flight, possibly to the date of tuition payment. If this Hawaii or Alaska, as a test for the stipulation i« not fulfiUed. an extra new Boeing flying fortress bombers charge will be made against the being built in Seattle were pevea4- souctent. ed todajf. tious, loyal, and courageous, Vilander said yesterday. Also more or iess a secre* is the nature of the publication’s featured articles, of which there are thirteen, according to the editor. “Never before has the Wampus contained so much material.” Vilander stated last night. “As I have said for some time, variety will b:5 the keynote of this year's Wampvs,” he continued. Articles py F. K. Wright, Mort Brigadier, Sidney Wise, Bob Oraw- This year’s Wampus staff !s larg-1 # , er than other years, according to j $|00pinQ Beaiity Vilander. Enough contributions j r 9 have been accepted during the last Tal/gn bv Death two weeks to fill a number of edi- J • tions, he said. j CHICAGO, Sept. 28—(U.P>—Beau- “Dozens of beautiful sorority girls i tiful Patricia Maguire died at Preswill vend Wampuses for me,” the j byterian hospital tonight 5 years, , pocely ^cause the council wishes to doughty executive continued. “I ex- 7 months and 14 days after . wi“hhQld ^he announcement of the pect people to buy my magazine, falling into a deep, unending slum-not only for what splendid material i ber which physicians diagnosed as ! is incorporated in it, but merely for ! encephalitis lethargia. i the pleasure of delighting these j But it was bronchial pneumonia, not the encephalitis — or sleeping sickness as the laymen knew it— . , that brought death to the famous I O jtage bmoker Oak Park “sleeping beauty.” , A smoker an(j general get-to- gems of sales- pulchritudinous women.” Carefully balancing a typewriter on the end of his nose, Vilander said: type of dance, Smith said. Aeneas Hall Residents iod on Thursday and Friday of this week. Harold Weeks, varsity manager, will also be there to accept applications. Astronomy Students Will Co to Planetariuwi The first of a series ot special monthly lectures will be made tonight by Dr. Clarence H. Clemkv-shaw at 8 o’clock when the astronomy class makes its initial laboratory trip for the semester to th» Griffith park planetarium. At 8:30 pm., students will attend the September planetarium ! m. while her weeping mother and "And dont forget. Im not to be g^ter and other relatives stood at reported as eccentric this year, as have other Wampus editors. I’m as sane as you are.” And removing shoes and socks, he skipped down the Student Union hallway. She died in her sleep at 8:35 p. getjjer ^ scheduled at Aeneas hall lecture on “Comets and Meteors.” tonight at 7 o’clock, announced ; Dr. Cleminshaw, associate director Larry Slinn, president. ; of the planetarium, will also give . this talk. The smoker is to introduce the, first year men to each other and The purpose of the eany lecture to the upper classmen. Amateur movies will be shown and refreshments her bedside. “She slept peacefully away,” Dr. Raymond Cochrane said. “She was in a coma from 4 o’clock this afternoon. A smile was on her lipe as she passed away.” is to acquaint students with 'he mechanism of the projector and t» examine various exhibit#.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 29, No. 9, September 29, 1937|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 29, No. 9, September 29, 1937.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Night — PR - 4776
RI - 4111 Sta. 227
World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, September 29, 1937
Idzumo Torpedoed by Suicide Destroyer During Bombardment
TOKYO, Wednesday. Sept. 29—