DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 57, December 07, 1939
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United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service MAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAILY! CALIFORNIA ROJAN Editorial Offices RI-4111 Sta. 227 Night---R1-3606 VOL'UME XXXI LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1939 NUMBER 57 nstitute heme elected European, Asiatic Problems Studied At IR Conclave Current problems of Europe id Asia will be the topic of e World Affairs institute at s five-day meeting at the ission Inn, Riverside, from ecember 10 to 15. The institute, sponsored by e Los Angeles University of ternational Relations, is pri-arily an educational agency at adopts no resolutions and in other way takes sides on any roblems discussed. Its basic ob-itive is the education of the Arnica n people and other peoples of e globe in world affairs prob-ms. IRST GATHERING The first meeting of the insti-te convened December 5, 1926. was organized under the leader-ip of Frank A. Miller, then mas-r of the Mission Inn. His purpose as the better understanding of ternational relationships by the ucators ol the youth of America. This original international con-?ntion received wide-spread at-ntion, being commented upon in e press by such people as Andrew ellon. then secretary of the leasury; Frank B. Kellogg, for-er ambassador to Great Britain; d James Scott Brown, secretary the Carnegie Institute. ESIDES AT INSTITUTE Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid will -eside as chancellor of the insti-te, a position he has held since e organization of the assembly. W. Bailentine Henley, director of rdination, serves as executive .retary of the group. Members of ti»r institute are col-7e professors, teachers, students world affairs, and interested iaens. Universities, colleges, med societies, and other select anizations have been invited to d delegates to the conclave, ac-rding to the executive commitheaded by Dr. von KleinSmid. SSION OPENS ie session will open Sunday, member 10, with an address on he Nature of the Present Con-:t” by Dr. Everett Dean Martin. Claremont college. Each day of the assembly will :lude a discussion of a separate ic and will be divided into three rts: general discussion, round-bie discussions, and evening lec-Ires which are open to the pub- •Economic Factors in World Afire" will be Monday's topic and 111 feature Dr. Yu-han Han. for-;rly of St. John’s university, jmghai. China, as the speaker | the evening meeting. 3DDY TO SPEAK Manchester Boddy. editor and iblisher of the Daily News and ’ening News, will speak on Tues-under the topic, ‘ Educational i.d Propagandistic Factors in :rld Affairs.” Vlastimil Kybal, former ,hoslovak:an minister to Italy, Continued on Page Four Honorary * To Induct « Six Men Beta Gamma Sigma To Hear Berkes At Initiation Dinner SC NEWSREEL TO REVIEW EVENTS OF PAST WEEK Dance Pictures in Color, Taxi Day Shots Included in Issue To Be Shown Tomorrow Presenting a Trojan Review of campus events, the SC newsreel will be released tomorrow in Bovard auditorium at 12 M. The Panhellenic formal dance, filmed in natural color, will be one of the many novel sequences of the forthcoming picture. I ~ . . ,---— Unusual earner, angle, ot Ray «» «*“J « th« Noble's orchestra and the Panhel st*nf°r<i 33-0 defeat Addition* subjects are the giant pre-game Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid . . . will preside as chancellor Music Students To Present Program Today Recitals Include Voice, Violin, Organ Selections Voice, violin, and organ selections will be included on the program to be presented by the students of the School of Music today at 12:05 p.m. in Bovard auditorium. “The Unforseen" by Cyril Scott; “Listen Mary” by May E. Brahe; and “Into the Night" by Clare Edwards will be sung by Merlyn Crew. Janet Grant, violinist, who is making her initial appearance at student recitals, will play the first movement of “Concerto Roman-tique” by Benjamin Godard. “Die Forelle" and “Wohin" by Schubert will be sung by Martha Day. Voice selections to be offered by Kathleen Slack are “Musetta's Aria" from “La Boheme" by Puccini and “O Del Mio Amato Ben" by Donaudy. Lee Severy will sing “The Blind Plowman" by Robert C. Clarke, and “The Bell Man" by Cecil Forsythe. The program will close with organ selections played by Darlene Carpenter and include “Adagio in A Minor” by Bach and “Allegro from Second Sonata” by Mendelssohn. Music students have been re-1 quested to attend. Drive for Needy Starts Today Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, will begin its annual old clothing drive for the needy today. Gene Zechmeister, president, urges fraternities and sororities to appoint members in their house to care for clothing collected. Contributions will be gathered Friday afternoon and will be taken to the office of Dr. Francis Bacon for distribution to the needy by the Interfratemity Mother's club. Ray Sanford, Pi Kappa Alpha, is chairman of the drive. “There are a great many opportunities for students in research in commercial lines abroad and in many institutions and organizations in this country and abroad,” says Ross Berkes, former Carnegie Foundation scholarship student, who will speak at the Beta Gamma Sigma initiation dinner tonight at 6:30 o’clock in the Chancellor hotel.' He has chosen as his subject “Commercial Research Scholarships.” Beta Gamma Sigma is a scholastic honorary fraternity of business schools throughout the United States and is recognized by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. BETA GAMMA SIGMA Berkes, a member of Beta Gamma Sigma, was a student of the Carnegie Academy of International Law at the Hague, Holland, this summer when he left on the eve of the present war. From 1934 to 1936 Berkes was an international correspondent for the Thompson news bureau. As an authority on European commerce he said the war will affect students of commercial research considerably. NATION ADJUSTMENTS “At the conclusion of the present war, attempts will be made toward a serious study of the commercial adjustments between nations, and we can anticipate quite a bit of scholastic research as a result of this war,” he said. “Because of this situation it is well worth a student's time to seriously consider the subject of commercial research scholarships after the attainment of his A.B. degree,” Berkes concluded. Sharing the speakers’ stand will be Dr. Reid L. McClung, dean of the College of Commerce, who will speak on "Scholarship and Leadership.” INITIATION The purpose of the banquet is the initiation of six new members into the honorary organization. Requirements for admittance to the fraternity are a full academic record of a 2.0 or better average for three years. Students are ndt elibi-ble until their senior year. Those to be initiated at the ceremonies tonight at 5:30 o'clock are: Phil Gaspar, Wilbert W. Stein, Wilter Siler, Alfred Gerisch, John Mobus, and Sam Schwartz. Philosopher To Speak “The Aspects of Greek Philosophy” will be the topic of Dr. Thomas Greenwood of the University of London when he addresses the Argonauts, philosophy club. Tuesday, at 7:30 p.m., in Mudd hall. lenic dancers were filmed. Featured in this section of the newsreel are: Lona Romano, president of the Panhel council; June Schu-macker. Alpha Gamma; and Zuma Palmer, Phi Mu. “An unexpected feature of tomorrow's film will be a pictorial essay of Taxi day—reproduced with all the lure of the gay 90’s,” announces Don Duke, producer. Risking “life and limb” to take shots of the freshman-sophomore brawl, John Norwood, camera man, has contributed pictures to round out last month’s headline activities. This second edition of the Trojan Review will also include the allcolor ( photographic record of the homecoming decorations, the president’s dinner, the alumni rally, the interfratemity sing, and the Homecoming dance with shots of bonfire, and the . varsity dance celebrating the Trojan victory. Modeling a complete set of 60 styles for coeds, SC sorority women will display the 1940 fashion trends from fur coats to lingerie. Selected from each of Troy’s sororities because of their beauty, poise, and knowledge of women's apparel are the following Tro-janes: Hertha Bear, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Merrell Barber, Kappa Alpha Theta; Dixie Taylor, Alpha Gamma Delta; Margaret Crosby, Delta Delta Delta; Lesley MacLerie, Delta Zeta; Mary Lee Perry, women’s residence hall; Doris Mae Huck, Pi Beta Pi. Helen Almond, Delta Gamma; Sally Baggott, Phi Mu; Betty Tron-sen, Zeta Tau Alpha; Betty Wag- Southland Radio Men Attend InstituteToday Educators, Technicians To Discuss Social, Professional Problems in Section Meetings W. Bailentine Henley ... to greet radio men the cup presentations for house ner Alpha Delta Pi; Loraine Wilhite, Beta Sigma Omicron; Mary Carpenter, Gamma Phi Beta; and Jane Wessel, Alpna Chi Omega. decorations. “Of special interest will be the slow motion action shots of the Washington-Trojan 9-7 thriller,” said Duke. “The student body will clearly be able to judge the ‘dis- Because of better seating facilities in Bovard auditorium, the newsreel will be shown there in- Wampus Issues Holiday Edition Next Week Magazine To Include Homecoming, Panhel Photos, Short Articles “Send a Wampus home for Christmas!” As a special feature to highlight j pr‘0duct7o" a'nd~~D'lrec~Uon. the appearance of the Yuletide Five hundred persons are expected to attend the second annual Institute of Radio which takes place on the SC campus today from 1:15 p.m. to 10 o’clock this evening. The meeting, the purpose of which is to discuss the professional and social problems of broadcasting, will feature professional and social problems of--- broadcasting, professional section gatherings and a general assembly j in the afternoon, and a dinner and program in the evening. j Eighteen speakers are scheduled for the group and dinner meetings. and panel discussions will constitute the general assembly program. Demonstrations and dls-! cussions are also Included on the sectional schedule. HENLEY TO SPEAK General chairman for both the assembly and the dinner meeting j is Lewis Allen Weiss, general manager, Don Lee Broadcasting company. The welcome address will be given by Dr. Bailentine Henley, director of coordination. Sectional meetings are scheduled for the following subjects: Commercial Problems and Audience Studies. Engineering Problems, How to Use the Radio in the Classroom, Legal Problems, Library, Listener and Reader, and Writing. Riverside Will Be Host To Instructors College Association Plans Discussion Ot Teacher Education puted’ safety and view the last- stead of the new auditorium of minute Lansdell to Stonebraker touchdown.” Flash film shots will bring the Harris hall in the Fine Arts build- j ing. The new auditorium is an ideal theater for moving pictures Monday night UCLA football rally I but it cannot accomodate the large to the screen. Concluding the sport number of students who wish to section of the newsreel will be see film at once. Student Health Discussed At Wednesday Lecture “Phi Beta Kappa students have a lower death rate than any other class of students in the various universities.” This statement was advanced as proof of the value of education to health by Lloyd E. Webster, associate professor of physical education, when he spoke at the Wednesday lecture yesterday afternoon. Profes- - Newman Club Formal Initiation To Be Tonight Initiation ceremonies for new members of the Newman club will be conducted *4 7:30 o'clock tonight in St. Vincent's auditorium, Adams and Flower streets. sor Webster obtained this fact in a survey of 24 different universities. During the course of his lecture, Professor Webster reported on several surveys he had made relative to the environment at the University of Southern California and the health of the students. EYES DEFECTIVE “Fify percent of the students entering the university have eye defects which influence the efficiency of the methods the student uses in studying,” Professor Webster said. Tony Boland, president, asks the initiation team to come not later He pointed out that' some of the than 7 p.m. Dickie von der Ahe. out Leader Discuss ollege Religion Religion at the College Level” 11 be the topic of a speech to be en at a luncheon meeting of Deseret club today by Oscar Kirkham, national Boy Scout der and executive secretary of Young People’s organization of Mormon church, e luncheon meeting win be at 10 pm. at the University Meth-'st church and the price wiU be cents. Plans for the formal nee to be held Friday night at Latter Day Saint’s recreation 11, 1209 South Manhattan will made. The affair will be the nual intercollegiate banquet for tter Day Saints. Six collegiate | clubs will attend, cial music will be songs by arles Hunter, SC student. stern Rides Offered Vacation Travelers udents desiring rides during tmas vacation from Fresno to ton, through Salt Lake city, ver, Lincoln, Chicago, Buffalo, Carlisle, Penn., are requested to up in the offioe of Dr. Francis Bacon. 325 Student Union build- YWCA Group Sponsors Sale Of Chinese Goods Today Glamour from the Orient. Dusky, hand-carved cinnibar rings . . . brightly colored Mandarin coats . . . black lacquer cigarette cases . intricately designed tapestries . . . fine woven organdy. All these and more will be sold when the World Friendship club of the YWCA begins a French Group To Meet Today two-dav sale of Chinese goods at 8:30 a m. today. The sale, which will be in the patio of the Student Union, will last untU 2:30 p.m., and will be continued tomorrow from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. These Oriental goods were ship- | ped to America by relatives of SC Tw° F^nch professors from Los students, who sell them here be- Angeles City college, will speak fco-cause of the difference between ^ay at the luncheon meeting of the rate of monetary exchange be- ^ cercle Francais, organization for tween the United States and China. “Students at SC will have an French students, in Elisabeth von opportunity to purchase goods KleinSmid social haU. which they could probably not pur- ^ dance in celebration of Epiph-chase fiom public distributors at any, a French holiday, has been twice the price.” Betty Jo King, scheduled by the group for January chairman of the sale, said \ester- g jn Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. Bernard Carrascoso. vice-president Goods of all iypes and all prices cju^ wjjj ^ assisted by can be obtained for prices ranging Qarjos Munoz jn planning the pro-from 35 cents to $15. things which were essential to the well-being of the students were a well-equipped medical building, a full-time medical staff trained to do minor surgical operations, thorough physical examinations for the entering student, and a health coordinator. DANGEROUS CROSSINGS “University avenue is one of the danger spots of the campus, and I believe that it should be eliminated in favor of a more unified campus,” Professor Webster said. He added that “the crossing between Doheny library and the administration is especially dangerous, for here a student crossing the street is not even afforded the protection Qf the law, due to the fact that he is crossing in the middle of a block in a place not marked by a safety zone.” “University avenue also provides other hazards besides that of traffic,” Mr. Webster commented. He cited noise, and gaseous fumes as other bad health practices which were caused by the fact that the avenue runs through the center of the campus. social chairman, suggests that old clothes be worn, and that the women wear slacks. Initiation will be followed by an address upon “The Ends and Purposes of the Newman Club." and a supper-dance. Copies of the first edition of the “Southern California Newman-ite,” edited by Gene Zechmeister, will be distributed at the meeting. The paper is devoted to Newman news. Club members will attend a com-munion-breakfast Sunday. SC-UCLA Clubs To Attend Party As examples she stated that there would be lace handkerchiefs priced at 35 cents; hand-carved cinnibar rings from 75 cents to $1; mandarm coats from $9 to $12; turquoise rings for 50 cents and over; and black lacquer sets for $6. gram. Members of the club will present “L'Anglais tel Qu'on Parle,” a one-act French comedy, at the North Hollywood high school January 18. Nicholas Gleboff, Ilda Gerber, and coffee Jane Eccies wiU play the leading i roles. Olson Leaves For Chicago Dr. Emory Evans Olson, dean of the School of Government, left last night for Chicago to preside at the executive council meeting of the Civil Service assembly of the United States and Canada. Dr. Olson was recently elected president of the organization at its convention in San Francisco. The assembly is a professional body of civil administrators, technicians, and commissioners organized to serve as a clearing house for public and personal administration. From Chicago, Dr. Olson goes to New York on official business for the university. Returning v i a Washington, D.C., he will attend a meeting of the American Political Science association on Decem- issue of the Wampus on the campus Wednesday, Editor Lee Goodman has arranged with the business office to have a copy of the magazine mailed to any section of the country at no increase in price. Goodman asks that those who want to send a Christmas Wampus to some friend or relative leave their names and addresses in El Rodeo office, 217 Student Union, before publication. SEND ISS* Z HOME The purpose of this service, the editor explains, is to allow students who are not able to go home for the holidays to give their parents or acquaintances a glimpse of college activities. The holly-tinted Wampus will feature on its cover a bevy of Pi Phis dreaming of activities that will fill their days when they leave text books on the shelf for 17 da vs. PICTURES INCLUDED Pictures of the Pan-Hellenic formal dance that was held at the Beverly - Wilshire hotel, “shots” from Homecoming week festivities and other photos will highlight the visual section of the magazine. Sorority girls who will sell the magazine on the publication day, December 13, are asked by Goodman to see him in the Wampus office before Wednesday concerning a change in the rules governing the sorority winner for this issue. SC Junior Council To Visit UCLA Gathering for an informal meeting and party with the UCLA junior class council, the SC junior council will visit the Bruin campus tonight. The meeting, scheduled for 7 o’clock, will be at the Theta Delta Chi house. The SC members will meet at the Delta Chi bouse at 6:30 p.m. before leaving for UCLA, according to John Gripman, president of the I attend the section for writing, pro- The Association of Colleges and Universities of the Pacific Southwest has scheduled its next meeting on December 15 at the Mission Inn in Riverside. The theme of the meeting will be “Teacher Education in Colleges and Universi-ties.** The morning session at the association will include reports from Dr. Dinsmore Alter, director of the Griffith observatory; Charles K. Edmunds, president of Pomona college; Arthur Gould, deputy superintendent of Los Angeles schools; sur” Dr. John A. Sexson. superintendent of Pasadena schools; A. R. Clifton, Los Angeles county superintendent of schools; and Dr. Claud C. Wooton, associate professor of education, Claremont colleges. The afternoon session will include two discussion groups. The first will be presided over by Mrs. Gladys L. Potter of the department of elementary education. Long Beach city schools. The second discussion group will be headed by Dr. Aubrey A. Douglass, assistant state superintendent of public instruction and superintendent of secondary education. Following the discussion groups, summaries of the two discussions will be given at a plenary session to be presided over by Mrs. Potter and Dr. Douglass. COMMERCIAL SECTION The commercial section will feature audience ratings, rating of programs in terms of client sales, and an analysis of Hooper veys. Charles Brown, sales promotion manager, NBC, chairman; Sydney Gaynor, sales manager. KHJ; Sydney Dixon, sales manager, NBC; and Jack Smalley, manager of Batten, Barton. Durstine, and Osborn, Hollywood office. Chairman of the engineering section is C. M. Hugler, acoustical engineer. The subjects will deal with the technical aspects of radio, including equipment, field stations, studio mixing, acoustics, and recording. Speakers will be George Curran, en*ineer; Robert Moody, technician; Harry Spears, audio expert; John Hilliard, transmission engineer; Michael Rettinger, acoustical engineer; and Robert Callen. studio engineer. EDUCATION DISCUSSED Students of education and future teachers will hear an address, a demonstration, and a panel discussion of radio's use in education. Mrs. Elizabeth Goudy, county school radio director, is chairman. The demonstration will include use of radio in the classroom shown by the use of electrical transcriptions. Current decisions will be reviewed in the legal meeting, with responsibility for libel, copyright infringements, and other examples given. Speakers will be William R. James, Jacob H. Karp, Frederick Leuschner, Robert Kopp, Louis Swarts, and Samuel S. Zagon, attorneys; and Dr. Robert Kingsley and Dr. Shelden Elliott, professors of law at SC. Chairman is Louis E. Swarts. CARTER IS CHAIRMAN Mary Duncan Carter is to be . chairman of the library forum. incluclme a large Christmas tree. This section was added this year because of the interest of libraries | in radio. Persons interested in writing scripts, stories, and plays either for the movies or for radio may Santa To Appear At Reindeer Party Of Sociologists Santa Claus will appear in person tomorrow night, December 8. at the annual reindeer party of Alpha Kappa Delta, national honorary sociology society. The party, a pre-holiday festivity, wiU be held at 7:45 p.m. at the Adams Ward house. Latter Day Saints, 153 West Adams boulevard. In keeping with the Yuletide spirit, the ball will be trimmed with all the Christmas festoons. SC junior class. Continued on Page Foot Gandhi Follower To Speak On Passive Resistance “Non-violence and Passive Resistance” will be the subject of Dr. Haridas T. Muzumdar, semi-official representative of the Indian National movement in America, when he addresses SC students today at the second inter-denominational forum of the semester at 2:15 p.m., in the Student Union social hall. Santa will not be the only at-for an amusing skit “Munich Parlez-Vous” will be a feature of the program. Written and directed by Dr. M. J. Vincent, it will star several members of the faculty. Rivalries of the UCLA-SC foot-baU contest will be forgotten when members of the Westminster club participate in a progressive dinner party with the UCLA Westminster her 26. club. ! ~ Both groups will meet at the SC-UCLA Amity Boosted Angelus Mesa Presbyterian church, Mullen avenue and 54th street, at Intercollegiate friendship between 5:30 o'clock tonight. Homes of Win- SC and UCLA students received a field Nagley and Dorothy Hepp. boost last night when the Bruin Dr. Muzumdar, who will speak under the sponsorship of the Student Council on Religion, is a recognized authority on the present struggle in India for her freedom, being a personal friend of Mahatma Gandhi, and a supporter of the Gandhi principle of non-vio-lent revolution. The meeting under the direction of Dr. Carl Sumner sociology at Howard university, Washington, D.C., in 1937. In addition to his many speaking activities conducted throughout the country, Dr. Muzumdar has written extensively on Gandhi and India. He is the editor of “India Today and Tomorrow” and has written five books of the series. Dr. Muzumdar in 1930 was one Knopf, will be followed by a for- of the Mahatma's party of 78 vol-um discussion which will give stu- unteers which made a 240-mile dents an opportunity to question “march to the sea.” It was this Allan Brown, June and Mary Lou Wittenberg, SC Westminster members. will be visited. student council entertained the SC student senate at a dinner on the Westwood campus. the speaker. Dr. Muzumdar came to the United States in 1920 to attend Northwestern university, where he secured his A.B. and A.M. degrees. He taught in the department of sociology at the University of Wisconsin in 1929, and was a visiting professor in the department of party which made salt in the defiance of the British salt laws. Chief among the interests of Dr. Muzumdar, is to brin^ about an understanding between the Orient and the Occident. Having a knowledge of the two widely differing cultures, he is well equipped to do this. IR Department To Meet All students who are interested in foreign affairs are invited to attend a luncheon sponsored by the International Relations department in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall today at 12 M., according to Fred May, president. Todays Organ Program Prof. Archibald Sessions will play the following selections In his organ recital today from 12:10 to 12:30 in Bovard auditorium: Unfinished Symphony f* B minor.... ________________________ Schmhert (first movement) Schubert left the world over one thousand musical compositions— among them, nine symphonies. This movement from the one in B minor is perhaps one of the best known and best loved of them all. finale in B flat ..........Cesar Franck This is the last of a set of six compositions for the organ by Franck, and is the most brilliant of all his works for the instrument, full of technical difficulties and unusual effects.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 57, December 07, 1939|
|Full text||United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service MAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAILY! CALIFORNIA ROJAN Editorial Offices RI-4111 Sta. 227 Night---R1-3606 VOL'UME XXXI LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1939 NUMBER 57 nstitute heme elected European, Asiatic Problems Studied At IR Conclave Current problems of Europe id Asia will be the topic of e World Affairs institute at s five-day meeting at the ission Inn, Riverside, from ecember 10 to 15. The institute, sponsored by e Los Angeles University of ternational Relations, is pri-arily an educational agency at adopts no resolutions and in other way takes sides on any roblems discussed. Its basic ob-itive is the education of the Arnica n people and other peoples of e globe in world affairs prob-ms. IRST GATHERING The first meeting of the insti-te convened December 5, 1926. was organized under the leader-ip of Frank A. Miller, then mas-r of the Mission Inn. His purpose as the better understanding of ternational relationships by the ucators ol the youth of America. This original international con-?ntion received wide-spread at-ntion, being commented upon in e press by such people as Andrew ellon. then secretary of the leasury; Frank B. Kellogg, for-er ambassador to Great Britain; d James Scott Brown, secretary the Carnegie Institute. ESIDES AT INSTITUTE Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid will -eside as chancellor of the insti-te, a position he has held since e organization of the assembly. W. Bailentine Henley, director of rdination, serves as executive .retary of the group. Members of ti»r institute are col-7e professors, teachers, students world affairs, and interested iaens. Universities, colleges, med societies, and other select anizations have been invited to d delegates to the conclave, ac-rding to the executive commitheaded by Dr. von KleinSmid. SSION OPENS ie session will open Sunday, member 10, with an address on he Nature of the Present Con-:t” by Dr. Everett Dean Martin. Claremont college. Each day of the assembly will :lude a discussion of a separate ic and will be divided into three rts: general discussion, round-bie discussions, and evening lec-Ires which are open to the pub- •Economic Factors in World Afire" will be Monday's topic and 111 feature Dr. Yu-han Han. for-;rly of St. John’s university, jmghai. China, as the speaker | the evening meeting. 3DDY TO SPEAK Manchester Boddy. editor and iblisher of the Daily News and ’ening News, will speak on Tues-under the topic, ‘ Educational i.d Propagandistic Factors in :rld Affairs.” Vlastimil Kybal, former ,hoslovak:an minister to Italy, Continued on Page Four Honorary * To Induct « Six Men Beta Gamma Sigma To Hear Berkes At Initiation Dinner SC NEWSREEL TO REVIEW EVENTS OF PAST WEEK Dance Pictures in Color, Taxi Day Shots Included in Issue To Be Shown Tomorrow Presenting a Trojan Review of campus events, the SC newsreel will be released tomorrow in Bovard auditorium at 12 M. The Panhellenic formal dance, filmed in natural color, will be one of the many novel sequences of the forthcoming picture. I ~ . . ,---— Unusual earner, angle, ot Ray «» «*“J « th« Noble's orchestra and the Panhel st*nf°r|