DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 31, October 25, 1940
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LY ^TROJAN pi XXXII NAS—Z-42 Los Angeles, California, Friday, October 25, 1940 No. 31 rst Films lown Today jwsreel Presents Natural-Color jtures, Highlights of Grid Games that students who participate in Troy's nationally-s card stunts may actually see the fruits of their weeic->rs, the first edition of the Trojan newsreel will feature 1 color photographs of SC's half-time activities in i auditorium at 10:10 a.m. and 12 M. today. “In answer to thousands of re-# quests from the student body for ■ Ithus special newsreel feature." says UUUI^D Herb Farmer, student producer, “we ^ ^ have used the finest color film and on-the-spot sound recordings to produce this sequence." HELPS GAME SPIRIT This photographic essay, showing the gleaming metallic-card patterns of the rooting section with the actual Trojan band music, is expected j to add to the pre-game spirit of the Stanford game tomorrow. Rounding out the sports section of the monthly campus movie will be highlight pictures of the Washington State. Oregon State, and Oregon university football games I College of Pharmacy, in which were played recently in the ists ibrate tional Event igner Discusses b Opportunities Assembly Polyzoides Will Analyze Present War Herb Farmer—presents first issue of newsreel. Adamantios Th. Polyzoides, lecturer in international relations and journalism, will be the guest speaker at the International Relations club coliseum. Sequences of all the SC football rallies held thus far this semester will also be included in this section of the film. INTRODUCES PLEDGES Since newcomers should have an official introduction, the Trojan 1 mformed Japanese said today it newsreel will observe Emily Post's was entirely probable that Tokyo and present the recently will make a new and vigorous ef- Japanese May Seek Peace Terms Chiang May Lose Russian Support With Peace Talk SHANGHAI. Oct. 25— <r.E>—Well- ion of National Pharmacy ield open house yesterday, g an exhibit of pharmaceu-chniques and special as-it 10 a.m. in 306 Science. W'agner. Long Beach, presi-the Calilomia State Phar-pal association, gave a talk edicts ng the opportunities exist- ] pledged sorority women. Acting in \ * . the field of pharmacv their own version of "Trojan Wo- j f°rt l° make peace Wlth Generalis claimed that these oppor- men.” the 200 starlets from 28th simo Chiang Kai-Shek as soon as * is a strong chance of an alliance, exist in three main lines street will be seen today in various negotiations are completed in Mos- Polyzoides said that after the working in retail drug- scenes of college life. cow for a Russo-Japanese non-ag- Presidential election on November becoming salesmen for “If any of the students miss the 3reSsion treatv 5’ there wU1 156 a mCre definite e druggist supply com- two showings in Bovard auditorium , stand on the foreign policy of our and doing pharmaceutical today because of preparations for Russia wil1 agree to cease all nation. German occupation of Ruin manufacturing labora- the northern trek to Palo Alto, they suPP<>rt of Generalissmo Chiang as mania, which was predicted by the may request a special showing of part of the impending Russo- spe^er on^y recently, was declared Lso explained that phar- the newsreel at any time," reminds Japanese accord, they believed, and to be a move toward the Ukraine luncheon next Monday at 12 M. in the dining room of Elisabeth von KieinSmid social hall. The title of his lecture will be "The Present War and the Possibilities of Peace." Polyzoides will give an analysis of the present European war and the Far Eastern situation. He will discuss the rumors of peace and survey the present position of the United States. COMMENTS ON WAR Commenting on the European war in relation to the British position with the United States, the speaker said in a brief preview of his coming lecture: “I discount the possibility of a union between the British Empire and the United States, but there Students! Take Identification Cards to Game! Tickets for the rootihg section of the Stanford game are not valid unless accompanied by student ASSC identification cards, Arnold Eddy, general manager of the associated students, announced yesterday. Absolutely no one will be admitted to the rooting section unless he first presents his identification car** at the gat-3, Eddy said. A friend’s vouch, a social security card, or a credit book will not suffice. Students must present SC identification cards. American Art Exhibit Viewed by Students Rooters, Team Leave for Stanford Came Luck Charms Go to Palo Alto With Trojans By Fred Nicholas Horseshoes, rabbit - foot charms, and four-leaf clovers were hauled out of fraternity trunks this morning as the Trojan special pulled out from the Union station at 8:15 o’clock carrying 36 varsity football players to Palo Alto and the Stanford game. Purpose of the good-luck pieces is to offset the morbid predictions of grid experts, who have rated j the Trojans underdogs against the i undefeated Indian eleven. If at game time the odds remain the same, it will be the first SC-Stan- j ford contest since 1935 in which the Indians have been the "people's choice. ’ The varsity ended its home training on Bovard field yesterday afternoon with a light practice ses- Identification Cards Required for Admittance Ed Dempsey—leads teammtes in Stanford tilt. Traveling by every imaginable means, more than 2000 SC students, alumni, and friends, will journey to Palo Alto to witness the annual SC-Stanford game to be held in the Stanford stadium at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow. Identification cards are necessary for admittance to the rooting section as well as tickets. Arnold Eddy, general manager of the associated students, said yesterday. MUST HAVE CARDS Campus art lovers gathered yesterday at a reception given by the College of Architecture and Fine Arts to view an exhibition of American art. Invitations were extended to students and faculty members of the s*on devoted to the execution of schools and departments of the Pass Plays- Bob Peoples and Jerry fine arts division. The reception 1 Bowman, alternating in the quart-was sponsored by Harry Harmon, erback spot, heaved several suc-president, and Mary Kane, vice- j cessful bosses to Ends Al Krueger, president, of the architecture and Jones, Tom McGarvin. and Sal fine arts student body. Mena. Mrs. Walter Harrison Fisher. | Trojan hopes for victory almost donor of the gallery, was present tottered in practice yesterday when to announce the gift to the uni- j Ben Sohn. Southern California can-versity of a full-length portrait by dldate for all-American guard hon- No one will be admitted at the gate without first presenting his SC identification card. By 9:15 o'clock tonight, when the last student special train leaves the Union str^ion. more than 1500 students will have started the 300-mile trip to Palo Alto. The Student Union ticket office report^ that 1000 Trojans are traveling by train. Realizing that over 500 will be driving up, Stanford university Navy day services will be ob- sent a letter last week to SC served by the SC Naval ROTC unit students warning them of the at the new armory in Chave^ strict speeding regulations that Ravine, Sunday, Capt. Reed M. the police department rigidly en- Knox to Speak on Navy Day Local NROTC Unit lo Observe Services are fit for almost any Farmer. will bring pressure to bear on the life. The additional fields With this new Trojan newsreel Chinese communist party—one of •y can enter are depart- process, the film can be presented the strongest elements in Genera’- if city chemistry and bac- with sound any place on campus issmo Chiang's "all-China anti- Kal In regard to the Far Eastern situation, he said that this country need not interfere. If there is a change in ownership of French research. Wagner said where adequate projection equip- Japanese front"—to withdraw its Indo-China or the Netherlands ment is available. Organizations representatives from Chung King. East Indies, however, then our and clubs may request the films as ' china UNDER CONTROL I vitai inter?st wil1 force us take (ere are now some openmgs irmacists in the army and 1 Commissions will be given ained in this field and who grams. Lther branch of the military j - part of their entertainment pro- >n pictures in cclor and K-ere presented by Marshall Jl. representative of the >wens glass company. These i presented a sv.rvey of the le process of ^.lass-making I is of special interest to cists berause of the impor-f glass in the form of bot-equipment to the profes- Librarians Review Books ; a definite stand. RESERVATIONS OPEN Reservations for the luncheon i The Communist “border govern-! ment" already has virtually complete control of northwest China, which Russia considers her sphere may be made by calling at the of influence, the informants said, office of Dean Francis Bacon .or and the Chinese Communists have Dean Mary S. Crawford. Forty maintained their former indepen- cents is the price, dent government throughout the Notification was received by entire period of the Chinese- Harned Hoose. president of the Japanese conflict. International Relations club, from Japan, the informants believed, the UCLA International Relation: The Film-Book Club of the Air. sponsored by the SC Graduate will agree to respect the autonomy group that the local organization School of library Science, will fea- of the Communist areas and Rus- will lead a round-table discussion ture a discussion of books which sia may tehe this region under at the International Relations club Rborslories were open for have served as 8 foundation for wing as she did Outer Mongolia conference to be held later this Ion and special showcases the motion Picture. “Escape. " to- in 1924 when an independent Com- year at UCLA. The theme of the ed dispb'-s that had been day at 1:30 pjn* over radio station munist state was formed there meet will be ‘Post-War Recon d by Skull and Mortar Lev service organization. under Russian protection. ACCEPTANCE DOUBTFUL KRKD. This picture, \\hich will be re-| leased soon. iar^ Norma Shearer. Robert Tay’or. and Nczimova. and Whether Generalissmo Chiang I is derived chiefly from the book, will accept Japan's overtures the "Escape." by Ethel Vance. Other informants did not profess to books serving as bases include "The know. If he does not, they said. Mortal Storm.' by Phyllis Bottome. his "elimination" should be com- struction for Peace.’’ \nkeys Visit \y Without gan Grinders truckload of monkeys not an organ-grinder Ight. . . . bdents coming out of T afternoon classes re-^y found themselves lering if they had lered into the city zoo, m front of the Science ling were two cages j--- ming so wild monkeys. Students May Get ore you scared? estigation disclosed. # 0 Legal Society Meets Tonight Sir Joshua Reynolds. This picture ors, sustained a bruised hand. An Fawell announced yesterday. forces. Last year not one accident will be shown in the gallery after X-ray examination by Di. Packard The program, which is open to was reported when the Trojans Christmas. She expressed the Thurber, 'lowever, revealed that the the public, includes a band con- hope that students had viewed her ! giant lineman will be able to play cert, a parade of naval and ma- personal collection of Sandwicii ! Saturday. The injury is not ex- rine reserve units, and a Navy day went north to the Berkeley game. ROOTERS WELCOMED glass, recently acquired in the East. The glcss takes its name from the little village near Boston where it was made 80 years ago. The Elizabeth Holmes Fisher pected to hamper Sohn's ability to j address. spill Indian runners. The nation will hear an address Except for other minor Lauries, , by Frank Knox, secretary of the the team appears to be in top phy- navy, who will speak from Chi-sical corlition. Bill Bundy, left cag0 over the Columbia broadcast-Gallery of Fine Arts is now show- halfback, limped slightly on a sore mg system from 7:30 to 8 p.m.. ing 40 loan paintings by American Continued on Page Three the commandant said, masters of the 18th and 19th centuries in addition to the permanent SC collection. Miss Natalie M. Bateson, profes- : sor of fine arts, stressed the importance of American art and pointed out the relationship among i the divisions of the fine arts. She t briefly introduced the gallery visi- ! tors to several outstanding works The Wesley club, SC Methodist on display. organization, has arranged two Meetings Set by Wesleyans According to the officer, * Knox, having recently flown to and from the Hawaiian scene of naval activity to inspect the fleet, is con- As the special student trains pull into the newly-built Southern Pacific depot, the Stanford Ind?ins will welcome the Trojans with songs and yells. Bruce Jessup, president of the Stanford student body, and Anne Townsend, vice-president. will head the welcoming committee. Saturday the SC rooting section will repeat the Red Cross stunt .. i that it presented at the Washing- sidered well equipped, on the eve . . .. - . “T , .. .... , , . .. . ton game in the Los Angeles coli- of th, 19th annual etlrtration of Navy day. to report to Americans ^ Wock ,n ffie midd]e whjch the readiness of their sea forces. After 16 days of inspection on will be a small red cross. The cross will grow until it fills the Refreshments were served in the meetings fcr this weekend, patio with Barbara Weiner pour- The first gathering tonight will ing tea, assisted by Mary Jean feature a roller skating Party. j Hciently manned as that of’ the Lloyd and Mary Kane. Hosts were Members of the club will meet at umted States Raymond Sanford and Gerald 7^30 p.m. at the University Metho-Bense. . 5 dist church, and the group will Miss Winifred Poingdestre, di- then proceed to a roller-rink. , . . rector of the gallery, announces that second on the program is the °Pmion- together with views on an the exhibition will be held over un- Sunday evening worship program exPansl0n Program designed to give til November 4. A display of alumni jn the University Methodist church the West coast and in the Hawai- section, except for a small white ian sector, Knox said he was con- background, vinced there is no other naval unit _ so completely organized and so ef- In the radio speech, the cabinet officer will give his basis for this work will follow. Baptist Club Hears Lecture by Muelder at 6:30. Guest speaker at this meeting will be Mrs. Marian Dawns, wife of the Rev. Earl Dawns, who is minister of the Scott Memorial Me-! thodist church of Pasadena. ; Mrs. Dawn will speak on "Negro telling the history of America a naVy "twice as large as any fleet which as ever existed.” Sigma Chis Victimized' by Impostor and "I Married a Nazi." by fade- paratively easy once Russian sup- Thp Cardozo club, legal society leine Kent. port is removed. , T . ^ 4. cr ^ I of Jewish students in the SC Be.ty Franrim. graduate student , Because cf the Russo-Japanese school of Law. will meet for a din- ln library science, ana Mardie outlook, it was said. Japan has ner tonight at 6 o'clock at Carl's Discussing the personal and so- Bakjian. of the Polytechnic high abandoned, for the present at least. restaurant, 3760 South Figueroa cial aspects of the religious life of Spirituals, school „ rary, will discus; these her former plan to grant full street. a college student. Dr. Walter this type of music; she will then b°°lES ihj iiogram. The library diplomatic recrsmition to the Nan- Buron Fitts, district attorney of Muelder spoke at the weekly meet- sing a group of these songs and exh.bit on ’he mo'ion picture has j king regime headed by former loS Angeles county, and Adaman- ing of the Roger Williams club , will lead the club members in a been arr.i.v?ed by Ruth Fcascy. j Chinese Premier Wang Ching-Wei tios Th. Polyzoides. lecturer in in- yesterday noon. Gale Seamans, ad- rendition. student m lib.-arj scicnce. W-lg. however, will "be taken ternational relations and journal- visor of the organization, intro-;- The Film-Book Club of le Air care of~ in any final settlement, ism at SC. will be guest speakers duced the speaker, original" m 1938 under the direc- ; it was said and might be offered j at the dinner. The next meeting to be held the chairmanship of the autcnom- j The banquet is one of a series | Thursday noon in tior. ot M. rj Du! an Cruder, di- the chairmanship of the autcnom- The banquet is one of a series Thursday noon in 322 Student rectoi of^ the G:aauate School of 0Ufi north-China provinces which of meetings designed to acquaint Union will feature a talk by Dr. j Libian Srt^nct. Japan considers her vital sphere law students with men prominent Ivan Bell, pastor of the Whittier 1 First Bapt^t church. of influence. in the legal profession. Lindsey to Speak on Social Work Absentee Ballots Applications for absentee ballots are available at the office of Harry Silke. director cf .‘pecial foundations. 102 Administration. These forms are for out-of-state students who intend to vote in the coming presidential election on November 5. Arrangements made with the [ver, that the monks not for the zoo, nor they for hand-organ ;ians. They belonged Special research project conducted at the re-:h laboratories of the Lngeles County hospital r the auspices of the tal and the department acteriology of the SC ol of Medicine, e “little fellows" were eht all the way from ungles of India to aid >e study of the trans-on and immunity of rior poliomyelitis (in-le paralysis), e paralysis experiment*! >eing condurted under ^jr pQrce 5pjj| lirection of Dr. John F. J pi. professor of bacteri-r. Approximately $10.-is spent annually in aring monkeys for the fct. Vulture Reveals AIT Wednesday Nuf of this here foolin’ around! I ain’t gonna hide on the back page no more. From now on I’m gonna git down to real facts. You wonder what's gonna hap- registrars of 48 s‘^tes will permit Pen next Wednesday? Wal. Ill tell you right now. Yes sir! That rumpus-raisin’, revealing students to obtai;. any of the application forms from Silke's office. Residents from Maryland. New Mexico, and Pennsylvania need not make application for absentee ballots. These states restrict the use of the special ballot to soldiers and sailors. Wyoming requires a fee of 30 cents from all applicants. rag. the VULTURE is genna make its annual appearance on the campus. Even now you kin hear the flap of its homy wings, feel a cold draft of air as they near your head. Jist you wait ’till you hear its rasping screech as it swoops down on a bit of hir .^.en scandal and pulls it apart, right there in front of you. Gosh, sorta gives me the creeps too! Have you ever wondered at what WASHINGTON Oct. 24 — <U.P>— goes on in an upper berth on a The war department today split game train? Jist you wait till the army's air force into four Wednesday. districts as part of this nation's Have you wished you wuz at program to safeguard the entire least a break-man on the campus western hemisphere frcm invasion, gravey train? The VULTURE aims “Practical Aspects of Medical Social Work" is the topic for a discussion to be led by Miss Amcl-dine Lindsey, head of medical social service at the Los Angeles General hospital, at a luncheon-meeting of the Graduate School of to show you that it ain't really a Social Work in Elisabeth von healthy life at all. KieinSmid hall today at 12 M. Ever suspect what goes on Members of the executive board around 28th street? Watch the of the Graduate School of Social VULTURE blast the 10 p.m. cur- Work in charge of the luncheon few myth! are: Robert R. Miller, president; Want to know how and why the Emmy Lou Dell, vice-president; fair-haired boys get elected or ap- Vera Davis, secretary-treasurer' pointed? Who were the Lancers? Marilaton Stewart, first year Which coeds to bet on in the com- representative; and Richard Med-ing political races? The VULTURE hurst, second year representative, can tell you in less than six easy Faculty members and representa-lessons! tives of various social agencies Ever wonder who the three out- throughout Los /.ngeles have been standing coeds of the current year invited. are? Wait till you see the pic- ! -- tures and particulars in the VULTURE when it reveals its FOUR-3TAR Coed selections. And that ain't all. You’ll not only find out all about "extra- Four-Power Conference Held at Bucharest curricular” activities in ’Frisco this weekend, but choice bits about your profs, pals, and pet enemies. Don’t miss the VULTURE—out next Wednesday! MOSCOW, Oct. 24 — T.Ri — Germany, Italy, Rumania and Russia will meet in a four-power Danubian conference at Bucharest October 28, the foreign affairs commissariat announced tonight. Religious Group Plans Meeting for Monday The Episcopal club has planned a luncheon-meeting for Monday at 12 M. in the tea room adjoining the student lounge. Richard Hartley, president, announced yesterday. The feature will be an address by Ur. George Davidson. SC lecturer in religion, on "Highlights of the General Convention of the Protestant Episcopal Church." Dr. Davidson has just returned from the 53rd triennial convention of this sect. In his talk before the club he will discuss the factors that played a part in the convention. including, the question of changing the marriage and divorce canons; the adoption of a new church hymnal; and the policy of the United States Episcopal church in regard to that of England. "Everyone is welcome and we are anxious to have a large attendance. The Episcopal club has no dues, and its meetings are conducted purely for the benefit of students.” Hartley said. Secretarial Club to Hear Editor Miss Catherine Tuller. editor of The Secretary, will speak to members of the Secretarial club Wednesday evening in Elisabeth von KieinSmid social hall at 7:15, on the topic “Secretarial Work in the Field of Journalism.” . . so he packed up his two shirts and a tie and left.” Such was the description given by Ed Powers, Sigma Chi, of the departure last night of an impostor who had shared the brotherhood’s bed and board for two days. Using the name of Francis McHugh, the “guest” arrived at the fraternity house, posing as a Sigma Chi member from Colgate university. His father, he said, was an alumnus of Colgate and a “Sig” from the class of ’15. A bit of scientific research on the part of Trojan actives disclosed the fact that the Colgate chapter was not founded until' 1928. Further “investigation” proved that the boy was not acquainted with the ritual of the fraternity, and he admitted that he was not a Sigma Chi member. Powers said the impostor was about 5 feet 10 inches tall, weighed about 150 pounds, had dark hair and a dark complexion. A black scar discolored the right cheekbone. The boy appeared to be about 22 years old. During his stay at the chapter house. McHugh borrowed three dollars from his “brother” and was given a ticket to the Stanford game. He was to drive north with a group of Trojan rooters.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 31, October 25, 1940|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 31, October 25, 1940.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LY ^TROJAN pi XXXII NAS—Z-42 Los Angeles, California, Friday, October 25, 1940 No. 31 rst Films lown Today jwsreel Presents Natural-Color jtures, Highlights of Grid Games that students who participate in Troy's nationally-s card stunts may actually see the fruits of their weeic->rs, the first edition of the Trojan newsreel will feature 1 color photographs of SC's half-time activities in i auditorium at 10:10 a.m. and 12 M. today. “In answer to thousands of re-# quests from the student body for ■ Ithus special newsreel feature." says UUUI^D Herb Farmer, student producer, “we ^ ^ have used the finest color film and on-the-spot sound recordings to produce this sequence." HELPS GAME SPIRIT This photographic essay, showing the gleaming metallic-card patterns of the rooting section with the actual Trojan band music, is expected j to add to the pre-game spirit of the Stanford game tomorrow. Rounding out the sports section of the monthly campus movie will be highlight pictures of the Washington State. Oregon State, and Oregon university football games I College of Pharmacy, in which were played recently in the ists ibrate tional Event igner Discusses b Opportunities Assembly Polyzoides Will Analyze Present War Herb Farmer—presents first issue of newsreel. Adamantios Th. Polyzoides, lecturer in international relations and journalism, will be the guest speaker at the International Relations club coliseum. Sequences of all the SC football rallies held thus far this semester will also be included in this section of the film. INTRODUCES PLEDGES Since newcomers should have an official introduction, the Trojan 1 mformed Japanese said today it newsreel will observe Emily Post's was entirely probable that Tokyo and present the recently will make a new and vigorous ef- Japanese May Seek Peace Terms Chiang May Lose Russian Support With Peace Talk SHANGHAI. Oct. 25—