DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 51, December 02, 1937
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Editorial Offie** Night - PR - 4776 Rl - 4111 Sta 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN PfMi World Wide News Service Z-4I Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Thursday, December 2, 1937 Number 51 Colony Pool' Proposed British Cabinet Orders Dominions To Open Negotiations HOMECOMING Remaining Program of Week With the University of Southern California's 1937 Homecoming week drawing to a close, the following events are still scheduled to take place: Today 12:15 p.m.—Pharmacy alumni luncheon. Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. Judge William R. McKay, speaker. London. Dec l—<U.P>—'The Brit- 3:00 p.m.—College of Architecture tea. Exhibition hall, Archi-lsh cabinet today ordered immediate tecture building. negotiations with the far-flung 4:00 p.m.—Annual Homecoming tea under the auspices of dominions on the Anglo-French the Department of English and Comparative Literature, j plan for a colonies poor to be Foyer of Town and Gown. Lionel Stevenson, speaker, j held out to Fuehrer Adolf Hitler as g;15 pm—College of Architecture Stag dinner. Life class j room, Architecture building. 6:30 p.m.—Comparative Literature Homecoming dinner. Social hall of Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. Dr. Mildred C. Struble, speaker. 6:30 p.m.—Men’s Council alumni dinner. 418 Student Union, the-scenes decisions' of the British 6:30 p.m.—School of Social Work dinner. Foyer of Town and a reward for German disarmament and peaceful collaboration. Dominions Secretary Malcolm MacDonald was given full details of the colonial question as it affects the empire, including behind Gown. Speaker, John L. Matthews, chairman of commissioners of California Unemployment Reserve commission: “Why Insurance, Not Relief?” 7:30 p.m.—Homecoming Carnival night in the School of Music. School of Music building. and French government heads in tbeir London conversations which ended yesterday. COLONIES HOLD MANDATES He was instructed to undertake discussions with the governments of Australia. South Africa and New ^OmOTTOW Zealand, which hold league of nations mandates over large areas 3:00 p.m.—Law school Homecoming tea. Law school lobby, that were taken from Germany in 4:00 p.m.—University Religious conference tea for alumni, the post-war settiemens. Social hall, Student Union. They will be asked to endorse the 6:00 p.m.—Men’s football banquet. Men’s gymnasium, decision of the British and French 6:00 p.m.—Women’s football banquet. “Early California premiers and foreign ministers that Hitlers colonial claims will be recognized “in principle.” providing he abandons his policy of defiance and isolation from international collaboration. ANALYSIS GIVEN Prime Minister Neville Chamber-lain, presiding over today’s cabinet J meeting, gave an analysis of his two-days' conversation with Premier 'Camill? Chautemps and Foreign Minister Yvon Delbos This program was understood to | envisage: 1. An attempt to meet “in principle" Hitler's colonial claims through a joint pooling of former ! German colonies for German exploitation. ASK HITLER TO COOPERATE 2. Efforts to induce Hitler, in return. to Join a European peace agreement including provisions for limitation of armaments. Fiesta,” Foyer of Town and Gown. 669 W. 36th Place. (Informal.) This dinner will honor the mothers of the senior varsity players. Music and entertainment. Tickets for the Fiesta dinner are $1.00. These annual banquets climax Homecoming week. Saturday 1:00 p.m.—Freshman-sophomore fracas. Las Angeles Memorial coliseum. . I 2:00 p.m.—Football game, U.C.L.A. vs. Southern California. I 9:00 p.m.—Homecoming football dance. Sponsored by the Inter-fraternity council. (Semi-formal.) Hal Kemp’s orchestra will furnish music and entertainment. Members of both teams will participate. Alumni will mingle with students at this event. For information and bids phone the Alumni office, Richmond 4111, Station 306. Nazis To Die For Sabotage SERVICE CROUPS TO CHAUFFEUR TAXIS PARIS, Thursday. Dec. 2—<U.E1 he moderate Leftist newspaper of Knights and Squires may be in great demand today when I they chauffeur Trojans about in ancient vehicles representative of the annual Taxi day. Stationed in the “Tote a Trojan” zone at the comer of; ir said todav in a disoatch from 28th street and University, the taxis will transport students iel. Germany, that six workers — the campus at 7:45 a.m.. 8:45 j ere condemned to death for sabot- n • \ A # • I I am*’ and 1:15 pm RideS WlU alE° e when the Nasi warship Gnei- np ryi I C "t C \Af ill be available to 28th street and vicinity at 12:15 p.m. When the ticket sale ends at 3 | o’clock this afternoon, a prize will be awarded to the girl selling the ;enau was seriously damaged during launching. The men worked in the Deutsche 'erke naval dockyards, the paper id. A people's tribunal found hem guilty and the sentence was arried out immediately, it added. Chemists Will Have Reunion usic School o Celebrate What does the scientist think of most tickets and a Taxi day plaque economic conditions? will be presented to the sorority Following the topic “A Scientist comes out *irst in *he sa^es' Looks at His World,” Dr. Robert manship contest. E. Vivian, associate professor of Each sorority on campus is con- chemical engineering, will express tributing some sort of “taxi” for his views and experiences on eco- today’s festivities, according to the nomic conditions before the chem- chairman. She assures Trojans that Dancing, skits, and music will .welcome old giads and alums hen the School of Music presents istry Homecoming reunion tonight in the men's grill. Although new as a faculty member at U.S.C., Dr. Vivian received ts carnival as a part of Homecom-! his B.S. degree here in 1917. From ng week, tonight, in the musical ; here, he worked as a teacher, as-rganizations building. 837 West sayer, chemist, and research work-Wth place. er. In 1929 he took his Ph.D. in Original refreshments, and a skit , chemical engineering at Columbia y Phi Beta, national professional • university. usic and dramatic ^ art sorority, i the past two years, he has It Pays to Advertise, are features director of research for the f the evenings entertainment. Metal Disintegrating company, of Between dances entertainment Elizabeth, New Jersey in the com- R th M .. . . ... , mhp furnuihwi bv a vocal ouar- , .. . , . ., B6tn Moon, Alpha Delta Pi, Vir* oe xu.nisnec a vocai quar parativelv new field of the manu- _inin including Walter Slike. Charles factur„ and utilization of metal Sf Scnre>. Kappa Delta, Jean -Phin Hueh Miller and Allen Y , utmzation ot metai Zeta Tau A] h M p iin. Hugn Miner, ana Alien powers. Before this he was super- j navi? -sdngt. undertfae *««***» of Phi >ifior of researCh with the General Cecil Hallingby _ “ Chemical company.. Theta. Dr. Vivian favors a middle system, j_ where the employers and the em- j - j , ___ployees meet each other half-way. w 1 _* * •» . n I ^ ,L !ri-___The present trouble he attributes to Nativity Play ; neither side wanting to effect a j compromise. trucks, hearses, taxis, and cars of ancient vintage will be included in the assortment. The following girls are selling tickets for the various sororities: j Muriel Faeder, non-org; Betty Jane Bartholomew. Delta Delta Delta;: Virginia Conzelman, Pi Beta Phi;: Ruth Bennison. Delta Gamma; Lor-1 ine English. Phi Mu; Betsy Ann Moss. Alpha Delta Theta. Mary Lou Braun, Alpha Chi Omega; Barbara Coy. Delta Zeta; u Alpha; a skit by Beatrice Gran-and Joan Br ties, featured in womans Hi-Jinks; a “tap mill-ire" also from the Hi-Jinks by :on pictures of the Olympic games; nd lastly an auction. Kappa Alpha From the Office Of the President In view of the conditions existing in the world today it is timely that college students pause and consider wav* of preserving international law and order. Miss Set for Tuesday ~jJl£ r] — / I Bovard auditorium will'be transformed into a cathedral for two performances of the Christmas nativity play, directed by Miss Florence B. Hubbard, supervising director of Play Productions. Tuesday, December 7. at 2:30 p.m. , the first presentation will be eiven will be marked bv some innovations !. . _ B win De marten l before Town and Gown in honor NEW STUNTS ANNOUNCED * Saturday s U.S.C.-U.C.L.A. game, final football contest of the season, in card stunts. Bob Myer. yell leader, announced. Students are urged by the book- national law and order. Miss auiacms are ui^u ^ vjJgd fQr 8;30 Q.clock Tuesday eve- Fnainporc Honor Muriel Lester comes to America store ticket office to reaeem ir ning according to Ted Ball, director of Mrs. von KleinSmid. A special student performance is also sched-; uled for 8:30 o’clock Tuesday eve Rally To Honor Seniors Bruin Students Invited For Trojan Assembly Tomorrow in Bovard Senior members of the Trojan football team will be honored at the pre-U.C.L.A. game rally at 9:55 tomorrow morning in Bovard auditorium. Don Ferguson, president of the Bruin student body, and one of the U.C.L.A. football stars have been invited to speak at the pep assembly. Although no definite reply has been received from the Westwood campus as yet. Coalson Morris, rally chairman, expected to receive a favorable reply today. BAND WILL PLAY Pete Conn will lead the Trojan band in several of the Southern California fight songs and a special arrangement of Star Dust.” The seniors to be honored will include Captain Chuck Williams, Owen Hansen, Bill Radovich, Gene Hibbs, Miles Norton, Oliver Day, John De Hetre, Nick Pappas, John Jesse, and Bob Reed. Williams will be given a chance to speak and give his opinion on the outcome of Saturday’s game. MYER TAKES CHARGE Bob Myer. yell king, will be in charge of the program. He will be assisted in leading yells by Ron Cooley and Eddie Davis. Because of the large rooting section expected for the U.C.L.A. game Myer has decided to have Elwood Morgan stand on a platform halfway up in t.he section. Morgan wlil be used mainly as a song leader. TWo of the Trojan yell leaders and two Bruin leaders will alternate in leading cheers at the kid” section. Experiments with this section two weeks ago proved very successful. TROY SEEKS HORSE Myer and Morris are also seeking permission to have the Alpha Rho Chi wooden horse completed and brought to the campus tomorrow. They also hope to drive it on the field with the Trojan band between halves of the football game. The horse was judged most symbolic of the Homecoming theme in interfratemity competition last Tuesday. The architects plan to paint the horse and put slats on one side which was left unfinished during the Homecoming competition. Final decision as to whether or not the horse will be used will be made by Oardiner Pollich. ASUSC president, and Arnold Eddy, ASUSC manager, this morning. HockeyCoach Will Lecture Miss Constance M. K. Applebee, the woman who introduced the game of women’s field hockey in the United States, will relate the theory and technique of hockey at a lecture in 205 Physical Education tomorrow at 1:30 p.m. Miss Applebee first came to the United States in 1901 when she met the head of the physical education department at Vassar college, who asked her to come to this college to start the game of hockey. The game was entirely unknowrn in this country at the time. Other colleges heard of Miss Applebee and of her coaching of this new sport, and it wasn’t long before she was traveling from one college to another; mainly, Smith. Bryn Mawr, Mt. Holyoke, Radcliffe, and Wellesley. Spalding Athletic Supply company made 22 sticks for the hockey coach, and she had a complete monoply. Miss Applebee started a hockey camp at Mt. Pocono in 1922. and last year over 500 people attended. She is an honorary member of the United States Field Hockey association and was the first editor of the “Sportswoman” magazine. At the present time she is coaching the members of the hockey league at Griffith park. The organization recently played with other Pacific Coast teams in a tournament. \\ CALLING ALL KNIGHTS-- ft Tommy Trojan Takes Tattooing! Wary Trojans patrolled 28th street Tuesday night, but they apparently overlooked the vulnerability of the U.S.C. campus. And while cautious "guards" kept well-peeled eyes on fraternity row, some rapscallion inked the mysterious letters "U.C.L.A." boldly on the very base of Troy’s symbol of impregnability—the statue of Tommy Trojan. The above students, Clementine Cas-mire and Jack Naye are pointing with alarm. —Courtesy L.A. Herald-Express AUDIENCE ACCLAIMS STAC AS BEST YET' By Clifford Bronson “That’s the best program I have ever seen anywhere!” This statement was made by numerous grey-haired alumni as they came out of the stag rally in Bovard auditorium last night after witnessing a Trojan “bank night” of entertainment. *- Spirit was at enthusiastic heights, j were a high spot in the program as students and alumni paid tribute with a rendition of “Skeleton in the to Headman Jones with a five min- Closet,” wherein the famous trump-ute deluge of applause. Yells led by eter slid down the groove with a Bob Myer, yell king, were the loud- high note that put the house in a est to be heard in this locale in thunder of approval, many moons. Martha Raye begged off, at first, from singing, because of d throat inflammation, but repeated calls by the audience for “Raye” were ir-xiumor was added to the show | resistable_ The famous entertainer Every entertainer who promised to attend the Stag managed to be there and do his part. unexpectedly when Morrey Amsterdam. who served as one of the mas- i was cheered loudly at the end of | her song and dance act. Roscoe Karns of the movies shar- ters of ceremonies, quelled a lone bit of heckling with some razzing of his own that put the instigators in ed the duties of master of cere-the second balcony to shame. monies with Mr- Armstrong. They Bud Parke's orchestra got the held the Program well in control rally off to an early start, and from wit* little effort the audience then on the pace of the evening, was enthusiastically cooperative, was fast and sure. I Among persons who entertained AI Gordon, chairman of the the graduates and undergraduates Homecoming entertainment com- were Johnny “Scat” Davis, Judy mittee, deserves full credit for pro- Garland, Dixie Dunbar, Johnny moting a fine show. The audi^ce Downs, Eddie Eben and his electric showed its appreciation by ,‘(g- organ, and Tommy Wonder, ular” conduct. Applause and rous- Well liked by the audience was a ing cheers greeted every performer pantomime act by a Negro enter -and made them feel like their ef- tainer. The act depicted a poker forts were appreciated. 1 game in which the actor lost his Louis Armstrong and his bandj weekly salary. Bank Official To Speak Here Friday morning at 11:25 o'clock in 302 Law building. R. L. Gordon, ; credit manager of the Bank of America of Los Angeles, will speak i to accounting students on “Ac-' counting in Banking.” giving partic-! ular emphasis on the credit man-' ager’s analysis of loans, deposits, and interpretation of the balance I sheet. Bordon has been with the Bank of America for several years and is a well-known speaker on the subject of banking activities. The lecture Is one of a series sponsored by Beta Alpha Psi, honorary accounting fraternity. The purpose of the lectures is to acquaint students with the business man and his point of view on subjects of interest to accounting students. with an important message. An All-University Assembly is called lor 10:45 a.m„ Tuesday. December 7. at which time Miss Lester cheering section, will be presented to the student 1 Bob Myer. head yell king, stated body. The following schedule will ! last night that many new and dif- activity books :or rooter, tickets j ^ publicity for Play Productions, j Scholars Today govern classes: 8:00- 8:45 8:50- 9:35 »:45-10:40 10:48-11:1®. AasemWy H:35-12:2© ft. B. TOW KUHNVMID. as soon as possible, as <xij\ a " There will be no admission charge., more seats are available m the ; The play ^ to folloW 15th century j cathedral presentations as closely! as possible. Vocal chants will be provided by 25 members of A Capella choir, directed by John Smallman. ferent stunts are planned for the jam*. Some of the new methods of presentation will include fade-outs and moving or swaying tricks. In order to add color to the section, cardinal and gold leis will be •old to tbs women th« rwt Of the Week br ths Mortar Board under tbs dbvollac ot Muv Moot*. REVIEW PUBLISHED The call “reinforce the Trojan horse” was amplified thifc week when U.8.O. graduates received the Bomeooming edition at tbs Southern California Alumni Retiem Four engineering students having the highest grades in their freshman year will be honored with handbooks to be presented by the U.S.C. Chemical Engineering society, Chi Epsilon, honorary civil engineering fraternity, Eta Kappa Nu, nonorary electrical fraternity, and Beta Pi, afl-engineering honorary fraternity. The awards «U1 be mads to ■ngtnesrtng assembly In 15fl Msom tbk morning aft UJ6 o’clock. Roberts Asked To Conference Dr. Eugene L. Roberts, associate professor of the division of health and physical education, will leave Friday night for the University of Minnesota, where he will represent U.S.C. at the recreation conference to be given there December 8-12. Twenty-five persons, representing many of the leading educational institutions in the country, will attend the conference for the purpose of organising a recommended curriculum for colleges and universities designed to prepuv lwilMl to M-ttme pursuit. NOYES' WORKS ARE READ Dr. Frank Baxter of the English department read from the works of Alfred Noyes during the assembly period yesterday. Of the English poet. Dr. Baxter said: “He is a colorful lyricist who can ring charming tunes on our tired old language, so that he delights the senses even when his quantum of poetry seems inadequate and thin. “Some of his verses will reappear in anthologies,” said Dr. Baxter, “as long as men love the rhythms and cadences of our English tongue.” Some of the other works of Noyes are: critical studies. “The Sea in English Poetry” and “Some Aspects of Modern Poetry”; short stories, “Walking Shadows”; novels, “The Hidden Player,” and “The Sun Cure.” Buss Offers Two Policies United States' Way To Far Eastern Security Outlined Two possible foreign policies for the United States in the face of world and Far Eastern conflict were suggested to Wednesday lecture listeners by Dr. Claude A. Buss yesterday afternoon in a talk on “The Far Eastern Conflict and Collective Security.” “If a positive policy of collective security can be agreed upon by the strong nations of the world, then the United States has everything to gain by cooperation and participation as an equal,” Dr. Buss stated in describing one policy possibility, but added that sad state of world affairs almost prohibit this event. “Otherwise,” Dr. Buss declared. “The United States has the same recourse which other nations have, and that is to rely upon its neutrality policy or whatever substitute it adopts for the very real and immediate purpose of keeping itself out of war.” Tracing Far Eastern history of the past 50 years. Dr. Buss, who is associate professor of international relations, showed how Western nations forced open the trade doors of Japan and China, exploiting China for their oWn trade interests. He pointed out how Japan, adopting Western ways, won a war with Russia and became a strong power. In 1937 Dr. Buss told how a watchful Japan saw that China and Russia had become friendly, that a united China was becoming modernized and was building a big military machine. With Great Britain preoccupied in the Mediterranean and the United States “disposed to rave and do nothing about,” Japan made additions to its China garrisons with “the usual prattle about self-defense and anytime after July 1, 1937. war was a question of days.” Chapel of Silence Services Are Today The weekly Friday morning meditation will be conducted as usual at 7:30 in the Little Chapel of Silence tomorrow morning. The Meditation is a 20-minute religious devotional period. There is no sermon, but Carl Sumner Knopf, dean of the School of Religion, acting as chaplain, provides the group with some interesting and helpful items chosen fsom tbs leading writers of todays Dr. Struble Talks Tonight Dr. Mildred Struble will discuss observations of German and Austrian universities tonight at the comparative literature department dinner in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall at 6 p.m. Dr. Struble, who is head of the department, obtained the material for her speech during her visits to universities in Germany and Austria last summer. The price of the dinner is 65 cents. Reservations may be made in the comparative literature office. Came Pictures Here Reels oi U.S.C.-Irisk Grid Contest Arrive* To Be Shown at Dinner Moving pictures of last Saturday’s Trojan-Notre Dame football game will be shown at the men’s Homecoming football banquet. J a y e Brower, banquet chairman , announced last night, in completing plans for the dinner tomorrow night in the men’s gymnasium at 8 o’clock. Pat O’Brien and Joe E. Brown will act as emissaries of goodwill for Troy and U.C.L.A. respectively. Much good-natured joshing is sa-pected to fly back and forth between the two film stars. Brower stated. A more serious note may be struck when they comment on the recent attempts to promote friendly feeling between the two universities. STARS INVITED Several past all-American football players who live in southern California will be presented at the dinner. Players invited include Thorp. Lukats, Capron, Frankien. Kaw, Thurman, Brown, Pierce. Morrell, Shipkey, Robeski, Swelgler, Coats, Cheshire, and Purvis. Southern California players so honored who will be present include Warburton, Hibbs. Drury, Tappaan, Mohler. Rosenberg, Shaver, Saunders. and Brown. The dinner will be under the supervision ot five leading sports Writers from the Los Angeles daily papers. with Judge Clarence Kincaid, alumni chairman of the banquet, presiding. TEAM TO BE NAMED The announcement of an aJl-tirr ^ afl-Trojan football team will be feature of the evening. This is t first such selection to receive 1 official approval of the U.f coaching staff, and was selected a poll 01 34 sports writers, offici coaches, and radio broadcasters Fathers of the varsity team me bers of the current season will individually introduced to “take t: * credit.’* A program at selections by Ode Nelson and his orchestra will supplement numbers by Trojan band. Reservations for the banquet may be made in 405 Student Union. *Tn the past many persons have been turned aWay at the annual banquet because of late reservations," states Lewis Gough, director of the General Alumni association, "and therefore you should make your* at once.” 1938 Captain May Bo Named at Dance Announcement of the 1938 Trojan football captain has been added to the growing list of possible feature events for the Homecoming dance in the Shrine auditorium Saturday evening. The U.S.C. and U.C.L.A. teams will be honored guests for the affair, which will climax Homecoming activities. Presentation of a cup to the winner of the freshman-sophomore brawl, introduction of queens of the two classes, and awarding of special prizes are promised by the dance committee. Hal Kemp’s orchestra will play for the dance. Bids selling for SI.95 may be obtained from fraternity men or thn university bookstore. DEWEY AFTER CROOKS NEW YORK. Dec. 1—<U.P)—Thomas E. Dewey, rackets prosecutor who made New York’s underworld sing a squealing falsetto, set his trap today for politico-racketeers stripped of their protective power in New York’s recent municipal election. JAPAN SILK BOYCOTTED COLUMBIA, Mo., Dec. 1—(U.E)— Students at Christian College for girls today pledged themselves to boycott Japanese silk stockings until Japan quits hs» Chinese invasion. Today's Organ Program Archibald Sessions, university organist, will present his semiweekly organ recital today at assembly period in Bovard auditorium. The program will be completed in time for students to reach their 10:25 classes, The program follows: Choral Prelude on the tune "St. Anne”_______Tertius Nobl Noble is the organist at St. Thomas church in New York. Fifth Symphony—.............Widor Allegro cantabile Toccata Widor, who died recently in Paris at the age of 93, composed ten symphonies for the organ. He succeeded Cesar Franck as professor of organ at the Paris Conservatoire and taught many o< the world** leading organist*.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 51, December 02, 1937|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 51, December 02, 1937.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Night - PR - 4776
Rl - 4111 Sta 227
News Service Z-4I
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, December 2, 1937
British Cabinet Orders Dominions To Open Negotiations
Remaining Program of Week
With the University of Southern California's 1937 Homecoming week drawing to a close, the following events are still scheduled to take place:
12:15 p.m.—Pharmacy alumni luncheon. Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. Judge William R. McKay, speaker.
London. Dec l—|