DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 18, October 08, 1940
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LY&TROJAN ol. XXXII NAS—Z-42 Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, October 8, 1940 No. 18 arley Opens ecture Series ■\ gnificance of Mexican Election to U.S. Be Discussed in First Wednesday Talk he Presidential Election in Mexico and Its Significance e United States” will be Dr J. Eugene Harley’s topic for ssion tomorrow afternodn as he gives the initial ad-of the 1940-41 Wednesday lecture series, presented by liege of Letters. Arts, and Sciences. The lecture will at 4:15 o'clock in the art and lecture room of Doheny Nazis Move to Protect Rumanian Oil Harley was m Mexico during otous and bloody election of uly and will point out the eance of that election to this T- The results of the Mexi-rlection are not yet known ave caused world-wide ccn-:ver their outcome. )IC INVITED sorrow's lecture is open to ts. faculty members, and the public as are all the lec-to follow on succeeding Wed-Subjects of social, poll- week’s lecture will be given O. Mendez Pereira, visiting r of Spanish language and re. who will present an s of the differences between Uc and totalitarian view-the Monroe doctrine. E SPEAKERS BUCHAREST. Oct. 8 — <f.P> — A German expeditionary force has nd artistic nature are to be started moving into Rumania, es- ach week b> rep-esema.nc tablLshing various headquarters as members. i , far eastward as the Black Sea, to instruct the Rumanian army in "the Nazi style of warfare.” reliable German quarters said early today. The number of German troops established on Rumanian soil may ig the speakers scheduled to reach a total of nearly 50.000 to on this seminter's series are protect Rumania’s vital oil fields E. Nordskog. associate pro- against British sabotage plots, well-of sociology; Dr. Milton F. informed Rumanian sources said. el. Mt profesor 0[ PROTECTED Dr. Rene Belle, as-professor of French. j official Rumanian radio ax T. Krone, assistant di- 581(1 rhat 1,0111 German and Ru f the School of Music: and maman troops were taking up posi-arles Copeland, assistant tions alongside each other in cer r of chemistry. tain industrial areas of the -1_ country 'presumably the oil fields and the Black Sea port of Con-stanza). Draft Boards to Consider Deferments WASHINGTON, Oct. 7 — (U.P.)—Local draft boards today were instructed to give “sympathetic regard” to all claims for deferment because of dependents and to decide all doubtful cases in favor of deferment. Occupation deferment, it said, “is left largely to the discretion of the local boards, the rules and regulations being very broad, but requiring that the determination in each case be based on the individual status of the registrant and that no deferment be by occupation or group.” In this connection, officials said that income from WPA jobs would be considered as stemming from “a business, occupation or employment” but that income from CCC or NYA job? would not be so considered. In other words, persons on WPA rolls could claim deferment for dependents but those on CCC and NYA rolls could not. Dr. Searles to Speak at Philosophy Forum “Secularism in the Modern Age” is the topic of the second of the philosophy forum sessions which will be presented by Dr. Herbert L. Searles, associate professor of philosophy, today at 4:15 p.m. in Bowne hall. According to Dr. Searles, the lec- ernity Invites nical Majors ag Party German quarters confirmed that one mixed Nazi division—about 15.000 troops—has been assigned to Rumania to begin immediate instruction of eight Rumanian army divisions in the German method of warfare. The first contingent of this division is on Rumanian lbda Upsilon. honorary soil, it was reported, fraternity, invites all PREMIER APPROVES Unofficial report* circulated in Bucharest that a total of three German divisions might be sent into * the country, with full approval of Premier Ion Antonescu and his new totalitarian regime. Well-informed German quarters sor of chemistry, will show quarters confirmed that an agree- that you could chop the world up i motion pictures of the trip ment nad been reached and already into sections, allowing foree-poli-made this summer through was operating between Germany tics to dominate one section while tional parks. and Rumania providing for Ger- other sections followed the co- member of the chemistry man training of the Rumanian army. iical and chemical engi-ajors 'both undergradu-graduatesl to a free get-stag tomorrow evening o'clock in 107 Science. jfRoy S. Weatherby, proof chemistry, and Dr. es S. Copeland, assistant Berle Advises Cooperation Force Ready to Defend Cause CHAPEL HILL. N. C., Oct. 7— <r.E>—Assistant Secretary of State Adolf A. Berle said tonight that the United States and her sister American republics stand for cooperative peace based on law—as against force—but may be compelled to use force to defend it. He added he was confident that cooperation b ythe Americas “will prove quite capable” of repelling any aggressor. Berle discussed fundamental values in American foreign policy in ture will cover “A discussion of the modern trend in civilization toward secularism and how the present era differs from other predominantly secular periods. “It will also include an estimate of the extent of secularism as revealed in the pro-occupation of people with the material aspect of civilization, as reflected in literature. and in the conflicts and tensions in society. RELIGION DISCUSSED “Some criticism will be made of the ethical basis of secularism, und suggestions offered as to ths kind of religion which is needed to give life significance in a secular age.” This is the 21st meeting sponsored by the School of Philosophy. "Moral Problems in Modem Times” is the general subject of these weekly meetings. SPEAKERS LISTED The speakers and their subjects for the rest of the forums are: October 15, Dr. B. A. G. Fuller will discuss “Culture and the Man;" October 22. Dr. Wilber Long will speak on “The Conflict of Values;” October 29. Dr. Heinrich Gomperz’s topic will be “The Meaning of Freedom.” November 5. Dr. Walter Muelder will discuss “The Cosmic Basis of the Moral Order;” November 12, Dr. Louis Wann will lecture on “Puritan and Philistine in American Life:” and on November 19, Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewelling's subject will be “The Person in a Time of Change.” Admission to these lectures is free, and they are open to the public. 'Sj Eddie Davii—leads rooters. *an address before the International Relations club of the University of North Carolina. “We have never had the illusion Nazi, British Trade Bombs New Students Welcomed at Reception Preparations Made for International Relations Conference New and old students were welcomed at the Los Angeles University of International Relations reception yesterday afternoon in the Hall of Nations. Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid delivered the opening address which was followed by short speeches by Dr. Claude A. Buss and Dr. J. Eugene Harley, advisers for the SC International Relations club. During the reception Fred May. past president of the club, turned the meeting over to the new president, Harned Hoose. who reported on plans for the coming year. Preparations for the annual southwestern conference of international relations were begun. This conference will include representatives from colleges of Arizona and southern California and will be held at UCLA November 8 and 9. Round-table discussions are being arranged for the conference and ( have been made into five divisions: j "The East,” “Europe,” "The Ameri-1 cas.” “Economic Questions of World- Significance,” and “Post- War Reconstruction for Peace.” dispersion of the Mongoloids, SC has been appointed to take Caucasoids, and Negroids over the charge of the last division. area bathed by the Pacific. Eski- Chinese, American Indians, Trojans Plan Grid Send-off Songfest, Motorcade to Carry out Theme of ‘On to Illinois’ as Team Leaves for East SC students will gather on University avenue tonight at 6:30 o’clock for a songfest to give the Trojan football team a rousing send-off for their football game next Saturday with the University of Illinois at Champaign, Illinois. ---! Following the rally, a motorcade Generations Students Honored Today Art Plates Depict History Second and third generation students newly enrolled at SC will be honored by Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid at an informal luncheon in the Foyer of Town and Gown at noon today. In addition to the 125 new students whose parents or grandparents previously attended the university, the number of upperclassmen who are generation students swells the total to 376. will be formed to escort the players through Los Angeles to che Union station from where the team will leave by special train for the East. A red convertible car will lead the motorcade down Jefferson to Flower, from Flower to Washington. then from Washington to Alameda to the station with the new Trojan horn blaring the first bar of “Fight On.” DECORATIONS FREE After 3:30 p.m. today the bookstore will supply free crimson and gold crepe paper to students for decorating their cars, according to the rally chairman. Tom Eddy. Plenty of parking space will be available at the Union station, Eddy said. Upon arriving at the station, Yell King Eddy Davis will lead the group in the singing of college songs and yells from the observa- tion platform of the special train. GRANDDAUGHTER OF BOVARD Tom Eddy will introduce Captain Copies of Murals Lent by Fraternity the Americas and the Pacific now on display in the Harris Hall of Architecture and Fine Arts, were lent by Delta Phi Delta, honorary art fraternity, and are copies of a set of map murals painted by-Miguel Covarrubias for the San Francisco Bay Exposition company. “Peoples of the Pacific,” the title of the first plate, depicts the ent faculty will give a short the work that he is doing, shments of cider and dough-nll be served. operative virtues of good faith, respect for the pledged word, hon- ncock Group 11 Present sic Series e Hancock ensemble, r the direction of Capt. Hancock, president of SC board of trustees, present a series of y programs under the ices of the music ap-ation classes. These :rts will be 45 minutes .ngth, and. "are com-ry for members of the appreciation classes, ugh they are open to eneral public as well,” Pauline Alderman, iate professor of music. concerts will be held e Allen Hancock audi-jm. schedule of these rts for October is as ts: ursday. October 10. 9 For members of the c appreciation 1 B ursday. October 17, 10 For members of music eciation 2 and the class rmula and analysis, inesday. October 23, 0. For the listening lr. hursday. Oct. 31. 1:15 For music apprecia-1, section e. ork of the classes will correlated with the pro- 1S. These sources said that “German est dealin8' and/air and generous training companies" had been assigned to Rumania and that Rumania also would send non-com- missioned officers to Germanv attempts to settle controversies in a spirit of give and take.” The Americas, he said, have given tangible proof that “the where they would receive training, fabric of cooperative living in in- FULLY EQUIPPED The German army units arriving in Rumania were said to carry full motorized equipment. The remainder of the first division of German troops will enter Rumania shortly, it was stated in the German circles. The official Rumanian radio Monday night again denied that | there was any intention of a German "occupation" of Rumania and ternational affairs means abiding by law and respecting national and human interests.” Pi Epsilon Theta to Hear Dr. Li Dr. Tein-lu Li. of Nanking Theological seminary, will address the Argonaut chapter of Pi Epsilon added that the most cordial re- Theta. national honorary philos-lations exist between the German and Rumanian soldiers. Music Sorority to Pledge Seven ophy organization, at a dinner today at 6 p.m. in Mudd Hall of Philosophy. The admission to the dinner is 60 cents All students are inv.’ted to attend but reservations must be made by 10 a.m. today at the office of the School of Philosophy, according to Albert W. Fenske Seven coeds will pledge themselves to Siema Tau chapter of ._ ______ , “ ,. ; president of the Argonaut. Sigma Alpha Iota, national music sorority, tonight at 7:30 o'clock Dr. Li. who is an sabbatical leave, in the chapter house. 615 West 35th is doing research work at SC. "The street. Naturalistic Philosophy of Life” is Pledges will be Ardith Larson, i the topic of Dr. Li's discussion. Dorothy Patterson. Rebecca Porter, j-- Alice Irving. Alice Mae Smith Lucille Peterson, and Marie Bailey, j They expressed their desire for membership at the preference dinner Saturday night in the Nik-A-Bob tea room. By United Press The British and German air forces struck mighty blows Monday night at Berlin and London, respectively. The German capital was under an alarm of four hours. 45 minutes —a few minutes less than the longest alarm there but all indications were that the raid was the most intense the city has suffered. London was subjected to its dent Frank Swirles presiding, longest raid of the war after a Dr. Reid McClung. who was pre-one-night respite. German planes sented oy Swirles, gave a short came over early Monday evening talk on ihe educational and social and still were drawing anti-aircraft I activities planned for the school fire after dawn. New destruction in the .coming year. Dr. McClung McClung Greets First Commerce Assembly Students of the College of Commerce met yesterday morning in Toucnstone theater for their first gathering of the year with Presi- Included in the group of third generation enrollees is Mary Emma Malcom. whose father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Jack S. Malcom, were members of the class of ’12; and [ whose grandfather, Dr. George Four plates telling the story of Finley Bovard. '84. was the university’s fourth president. Freshman Robert Paul Elliott is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Paul Elliott and the grandson of J. C. Elliott. . who were all former SC students. Another third-generation ’ title is claimed by Betty M. Mor- j ton whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. Morton, and whose ! grandmother. Mrs. Mary Smith, at- j tended the university. 4TH GENERATION STUDENT A fourth generation Trojan is ; mos. uninese, American inaians. Mary Ruth Stagg, junior. Preceding Polynesians. Afro-Americans, and her as students of SC were her other racial types are represented parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel by figures emphasizing the char- stagg. ’23: her grandfather Wil-acteristic features of each. liam T. Stagg, '93; and her great Plates No. two, three, and four grandmother. Lucy H. Stagg. mem-deal respectively with the fauna ber of the class of '87. and flora, art forms, and the economy of the Pacific. Symbols and colors locate the animals, plants, mineral deposits, and types of industry or commerce in their proper geographical areas. Covarrubias was born in Mexico in 1902. but for some time has Ed Dempsey and players Bob Robertson. Jack Banta. and Bob Jones who will tell what chances they think the team has for • victory over Illinois. * ARRIVE THURSDAY The Trojan band under the direction of Pete Conn will play a few songs to conclude the program at the station as the train leaves. The party win arrive at Champaign on Thursday to give the football players plenty of time to get acclimated before game time. Student Body President Charles Johnston and Yell King Davis will accompany the squad. first achieved success with his illustrations and with his caricatures in black and white. was heaped upon already damaged sections of the city. Other sections of the British Isles were subjected to attacks throughout! the night. In Berlin huge fires were seen, the city rocked with the most intense inti-aircraft fire of the war. and the official communique ad- expressed his opinion that all students of commerce will benefit from their activities in the commerce club. An added attraction of the program yesterday was the interviewing of Orv Mohler. a Trojan football great of a few years ago. and mitted there were some fatalities Peoples, quarterback on this and that such objectives as ware- season's club. houses and railroads had been hit. j ~ - Informed Germans said that the Luftwaffe carried out the greatest raids on London since the aerial siege of the city started and that a greater number of German planes than usual participated. Pharmacy Exams Delay Assembly Americans Advised to Leave Japan Sport Recreational to Follow Grid Rally The phvsical education department is sponsoring a get-together for all new students in the dance studio the Physical Education building tonight at 7:30 o'clock. immediately after the football rally. Recreational games will serve as the source of entertainment. Th swimming pool will be open and MANILA, Tuesday. Oct. 8—TP*— The U. S. Department of State was reported today to have in-structed its consulates in the far students will be able to participate east to advise all Americans to evacuate the Japanese empire, including Korea, as soon as possible. in badminton, handball, and other sports. After the games there will be a The order was said to apply also talk by William Ralph Le Porte, to Manchukuo, China and Hong professor of physical education. Kong. j Refreshments will be served. Due to state pharmacy board examinations. the first assembly of the year for pharmacy students, originally scheduled for today at 10 a.m., has been indefinitely postponed. The examinations will be given in 306 Science. The pharmacy examinations, which will be given on the campus for the remainder of the week, are required of all prospective pharmacists who desire to obtain a license to practice in this state. About 45 candidates are expected to take the examinations. The assembly, planned for the purpose of introducing officers and faculty members to new students Martin Roth. Jeff Lyons. Claude 3>d acquainting the students with Theta Xi Initiates Eighteen Pledges Theta Xi. one of SC's youngest fraternities, had its first formal initiation last Sunday night at the Theta Xi chapter house at UCLA. Eight pledges and 10 alumni were initiated. A banquet was given afterwards in the Beverly Hills athletic club in honor of the new members. The following undergraduates were initiated: Don Duke. Malcolm Jones. Bob Packard. Al Robbins. SC Radio Group Marks Fire Week “The hardboiled editor sent the been living in this country. He green CUb reporter out on his first assignment, and the rookie scooped the town with the story of the Chicago fire.” Thus will the Trojan radio division reconstruct the great holocaust of October 11, 1871, in its special-events broadcast devoted to the promotion of National Fire Prevention week, today at 1:30 p.m. over station KRKD. Producer F. Martin Schwartz, Writer H. Spencer Sussan. and a cast of actors which have not been chosen will present the program. Campbell to Speak to Engineers The American Institute of Electrical Engineers. SC campus chapter, will hold its first luncheon-meeting of the season today at 12 M. in the basement of Elisabeth von KieinSmid hall. Marston Hill Campbell of the College of Commerce will be the guest speaker. His address “The Importance of Accounting in Industry” will be based on the present needs of modern methods of accounting. Special invitations are extended to freshmen and sophomores. The admission will be 35 cents. Extras to Be Ousted By United Press A joint standing committee of the Motion Picture Producers association and the Screen Actors guild recommended last night that almost 50 per cent of movie extras registered by the Central Casting corporation, be weeded out of the industry. Alpha Eta Rho to Hear Briegleb at Luncheon Today William G. Briegleb. president of the Briegleb Aircraft corporation, will address members of Alpha Eta Rho today on new gliders and sailplanes that he manufactures. Aviation fraternity luncheon will meet today at 12 M. In the social hall of Elisabeth von KieinSmid hall. The gliders that Mr. Briegleb manufactures are unique in that they are the only ones made under an approved type certificate. It is necessary to obtain an approved type certificate from the Civil Aeronautics administration before an aircraft can be built for commercial use. The significance of manufacturing gliders and sailplanes commercially in this country is that it makes this type of aircraft available for pilot training and commercial use. Previously this type of aircraft could not be used for training or commercial flying because it didn't have the necessary approval. beware Freddy! Parrish, and John Smith. Among the alumni who passed through the rituals were Art Kilex. SC graduate who recently returned from Honolulu, and Rufus Seegar. of Santa Ana. pharmacy organizations, held at a later date. will be Block Calls Players Frosh Debaters to Set Tryouts Dates for tryouts for the fresh-The following members of the man debate team will be set tome:-, ow when freshmen debaters play productions staff are requested by Morton Block, director, to report to Touchstone theater. Old College this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock: Hal Hoover. Edna Doty. Bill Krauss. Bill Boyer. Milton ■Weiner, and Harold Salisbury, stage manager. Set together for their second meeting at 3:30 p.m. in 401 Student Union. Dates for the tryouts from which teams will be selected will be set, according to Richard Richards, freshman debate coach. Students Offer Help to Stop Campus Thief Stray Creeks Honor Counseled Dr. Mary Sinclair Crawfor counselor of women, will be the guest of honor at the first meeting of the Stray Greeks, women’s organization for members of national social sororities not affiliated with campus organizations. The meeting, a luncheon, will be held at the Casa de Rosas inn. Hoover and Adams streets, at 12:15 p.m. tomorrow. “Fraternity Freddy” made a strong bid for top honors in “coke-time” topics yesterday following his Saturday morning social calls on 28th street. Some of the choice comments overheard were: Dentists Elect Matson Harold C. Breedon, non-org — They ought to catch the guy! Ed Bignell, graduate student and Kappa Sigma member from Nebraska—It is apparent that the burglar is someone who knows his way around, thing at home. Walter R. Lindersmith. Sigma Nu—Oh, he will make a slip sometime and then . . .! Bob McKay, Sigma Nu—The way to stop him is to lock the houses at night. George Groman, non-org — The fraternities and sororities ought to get together and offer a reward C. O. Matson was elected president of the sophomore class of tor him. the College of Dentistry. Although Dick Mulcahy Wampus editor- the election was conducted last Everyone ought to lock their in- Friday, the outcome was not an-dividual doors. This would .serve nounced until yesterday, a double purpose. Besides keeping Other officers includes Freddy out. it woud prevent a lot We had the same j of bickering over the return of borrowed clothing at the end >f the year. Jim Malone. Kappa Sigma—The fellows are too careless. They leave everything out in the open. They are too trusting. Mort Brigadier, self-styled humorist—In my seven years at SC I have picked up . . . What am I saying? Vice-president, Dick Hardys s*c-retarv-treasurer, Pete Tweed*, class editor. Les Christensen; athlette manager. Bill German. Spanish Club to Meet A special program followed by a tea will be presented by the Spanish club, La Tertulia, in Elisabeth von KieinSmid hall tomorrow fcow 3<30 to 5 p.m. I 4
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 18, October 08, 1940|
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, October 8, 1940
gnificance of Mexican Election to U.S.
Be Discussed in First Wednesday Talk
he Presidential Election in Mexico and Its Significance e United States” will be Dr J. Eugene Harley’s topic for ssion tomorrow afternodn as he gives the initial ad-of the 1940-41 Wednesday lecture series, presented by liege of Letters. Arts, and Sciences. The lecture will at 4:15 o'clock in the art and lecture room of Doheny
Nazis Move to Protect Rumanian Oil
Harley was m Mexico during otous and bloody election of uly and will point out the eance of that election to this T- The results of the Mexi-rlection are not yet known ave caused world-wide ccn-:ver their outcome.
sorrow's lecture is open to ts. faculty members, and the public as are all the lec-to follow on succeeding Wed-Subjects of social, poll-
week’s lecture will be given O. Mendez Pereira, visiting r of Spanish language and re. who will present an s of the differences between Uc and totalitarian view-the Monroe doctrine.
BUCHAREST. Oct. 8 —