DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 34, No. 16, October 09, 1942
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA AILY Balked Germans Turn TROJAN Stalingrad Offensive Vol. XXXIV NAS—Z-42 Night Phone: Ri. 5471 Los Angeles, Cal., Friday, Oct. 9, 1942 No. 16 ired Trojans Navy Gets Allied Heroes Say Buckeyes Billions for Planes Over to Artillerymen Talk Monday Tho Trojan grid cavalcade rolled into Columbus this morn-g and set up training quarters in University stadium in paiation for tomorrow’s game with the Buckeyes of Ohio ate. More than two-thirds of the way across the country, e weary team will work out this afternoon after six tiresome ys ea route from the west coast. Just 10 days ago the men of Troy left Union station to ,e the Washington Huskies, and now, two Saturdays later, e SC varsity is clashing in what will probably be one of the jor intersectional tilts of the day. On its outcome rests uch of the future of both teams, for an SC win will make e Trojans a heavy contender for Pasadena and at the same e end the powerful rule of the Buckeyes in the middle st. If the favored Ohioans emerge victorious, it will finish actically any hope of a Rose bowl invitation for the undering Herd, and will definitely put Ohio State at the of the gridiron ratings. On their way east from Washington, the Trojan squad pped frequently to hold short drills. In Evanston, 111., Cra-ith put the boys through signal and pass practice, and then rked on some Ohio plays that George Levison brought ck from Columbus. Levison is the former Northwestern arterback who scouts all the mid-western teams for the ojans. The reserves that are traveling with the varsity it through some of the plays and the first stringers showed client promise of breaking up many of the IJuckeye threats. (Continued on Page Three) avy Announces olomon Successes WASHINGTON, Oct. 8—(U.P.)—American fliers, in a co-nated attack by carrier-based navy planes and Gen. Doug-Mac Arthur’s long-range bombers, have smashed at a Jap-e ship concentration and shore bases in the Solomons, aging five vessels and destroying eight aircraft, the navy _ounc«i tonight. I-- c&rrier-based planes, from a following damage on enemy ships fore under Vice-Admiral R. and installations: hormley, damaged the five en- (a) 0ne heavy cruiser damaged by ships, strafed two others, de- j heavy bombs Pl«n« anddam- transport damaged by an airfield. This attack Wok h<.ayy (c) One seaplane tender damaged by light bombs. <d) Two cargo ships damaged by light bombs. (e) One cruiser and one destroy-It of ‘hese. asserting “these lat- | er strafed in the harbor at Short-raids have been announced by land island. (f) Pour four-engined flying boats destroyed on the waters at Fraisi and six damaged by strafing. tg) Two seaplanes and two bombers destroyed in the Shortland House Appropriation Strengthens Air Arm, Ignores Battleships WASHINGTON, Oct. 8 — (U.P.)—The house, acknowledging that air power is a I prime requisite for victory, to- j day passed by voice vote a $15,747,000,000 war bill carry-ing funds for 14,611 navy planes and authorization for 5000.000 tons of new aircraft carriers, but not one cent for battleships. All but $641,295,293 is earmarked for the naval expansion program and would provide the United States with the most formidable fleet in world history. In all. the navy gets $15,105,388.-308 in actual funds and authorizations—a large segment of it for aviation. RAISES EXISTING FUNDS It raises to $30,835,000,000 the appropriations and contractual authority voted the navy thus far in the current fiscal year. It also w'ould raise to $222,000,- tions of the city have been compiled. :e Oct. 5 Solomons time. iultr.neously. long-range bomb-under Mac Arthur's command rdinated in the attack plan,” raics of their own. the navy The navy did not disclose the Mai Arthur.” communique from Gen. Doug-Mac Arthur's headquarters on esdfy reported that allied es had bombed Buin, at the jhem tip of Bougainville island. Buka island, north of Bougain-and northernmost of the Solo-is. Tne attack on Buin was e at night and was directed nst an airfield with unknown Its. A: Bukr an airdrome was and hits were scored on runway, dispersal bays, adja-buildings and anti-aircraft po-«, causing fires and explosions ) ie na ry communique said that ite unfavorable weather, our er-ba ^ed aircraft inflicted the ed by Undersecretary of the Navy James V. Forrestal during testimony before the house appropriations committee which handled the bill. He said in effect that the naval phase of ,the war is one of aircraft carriers and “we must put every possible effort we can” upon them. 14.611 NEW PLANES The house backed up this viewpoint by voting: $2,862,000,000 for 14,611 new navy planes. $960,000,000 for other naval aviation expenses, including non-rigid airships which have been used “with highly satisfactory results” to combat the submarine menace. $9,510,000,000 in contractual authority for .the navy to start work on 500.000 tons of aircraft carriers, island area. 500.000 tons of cruisers, 900.000 tons (h) Airfield at Kieta damaged of destroyers. 200.000 tons of auxili-by bombs. j aries and 1000 smaller ships. 000.000 total war appropriations and ] names of drivers from various sec-authorizations voted by congress since June, 1940. The measure now goes to the states that over 750 people senate. It recognizes .that air pow- . have registered to date. The share-er is the dominant lactor in wag- a_car committee has prepared a ing a winning war-an issue stress- I large_scale map of ^ Angeles and Four fighting representatives of the united nations, straight from the flaming battlelines of the world, will invade Troy Monday to speak in Bovard auditorium on student leadership after the war at an all-university assembly at 10:45 a.m. • | from Oxford university, is on temporary leave from the battlefronts and are in southern California for a five-day series of addresses before university and college student bodies. ARRIVE TODAY The four young heroes arrive at 8:30 a.m. today and will be met by student leaders from ^ive universities. Charlotte Quinn, vice-president of ASSC, is the representative from SC. The assembly on Monday which will be presided over by 'Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, will be followed by a reception by student and faculty groups. Lt. Johannes Woltjer, who was appointed by Queen Wilhelmina to represent the Netherlands on the war heroes tour of the United States, was in Rotterdam during the nazi invasion and escaped to England where he joined the Dutch navy. At Surabaya naval base last March he was again forced to flee as the Japanese overran the Indies. BRITISH PILOT Wing Cmdr. Scott Malden, representing Great Britain, is credited with having piloted his Spitfire to six victories over enemy planes. He is a graduate of Cambridge and holds a distinguished service cross. Sub-Lt. Richard Miles has served in Britain's navy since 1940, and is former secretary of the Oxford University liberal club. Russian sniper Sr. Lt. Liudmila Pavlichenko, since the beginning of the war, has fought in the Soviet front lines and possesses the order of Lenin for her feat of killing 309 enemy officers and men, more than any other Russian sniper. She fought at Odessa and later at Sevastopol, where she remained until the fall of that city. The quartet, Sr. Lt. Liudmila Pavlichenko, Russia's famous girl sniper, Lt. Johannes Woltjer, who has been with the Dutch navy in the Indies, Wing Cmdr. Scott Malden, a commando at Dieppe, and Sub-Lt. Richard Miles, member of the royal navy volunteer reserve More Trojans List Names for Car Plan Ride-Sharing Scheme te Help Commuters Solve Tire Problem SC’s program to beat gas rationing by doubling up on automobile transportation rolled forward yesterday with the announcement by Lael Lee, director of the car-sharing plan, that additional vicinity which is divided into six 1 districts. Each district is broken j down into several groups accord- j ing to streets and addresses. Students can in this manner locate the driver nearest their homes. Lee said that the success or failure of the entire program now rests with the students. Students wishing to secure rides may do so | by contacting the listed drivers. An earlier system of ride-sharing bogged down because of student apathy toward signing up for rides. Under the new system the committee will post a complete list of drivers with names and addresses on the bulletin board in the Student Union early next week. SC Musicians Play Classics LONDON, Oct. 8—(U.P.)—The Germans will abandon their / I l C* A A S"* ^ron^a^ assaults on Stalingrad and destroy what is left of the Dcits for U5MC city artillery, the Berlin radio said tonight, raising the ' possibility that Hitler may swing his armies south ahead of I the Russan snows and try to break through the Caucasus dur- | -—-| ing the winter. British experts also saw the pos sibility that Hitler, faced with defeat in the greatest battle of the war, was pulling his badly mauled forces back to winter quarters on the Don river. They could ill survive the winter on the Stalingrad steppes, a shelterless region of howl-in? blizzards. CHANGE ASSERTED f The Berlin radio said there has been “an important change in the character of the battle” (for Stalingrad). German objectives there have been “achieved,” it said, and there is' no further purpose in German troops trying to storm “the rest" of the city. It warned, however, that the districts still standing will be destroyed by the heaviest artillery, which is already in place at the front. This announcement was in stark contrast to Hitler's winter relief speech last Wednesday saying that “Stalingrad will be taken—you can be sure of that.” OFFENSE COLLAPSING There have been indications for several days that Hitler’s whole 1942 plan for the conquest of Stalingrad, the lower Volga and the Caucasus was collapsing in the face of ferocious Russian resistance, and some informants here regarded the radio statement as an admission of the failure of the 48-day siege. “It may be his (Hitler’s) first step toward abandoning the bloody slaughter and preparing the way for a get-out,” one observer said. CITY BATTERED Stalingrad is believed to have been so badly battered already that it would be uninhabitable by either side this winter. A German withdrawal would bear a striking similarity to the retreat from Rostov last winter. There, after announcing that they had captured the Don river port on Nov. 22, the Germans announced Nov. 29 that they were withdrawing for “strategic’’ reasons and would reduce Rostov with long range artillery. A savage offensive by Marshal Semyon Timoshenko, present defender of Stalingrad and continued resistance by Rostov's inhabitants Great music of all ages will be played by five advanced students Kay Armstrong, Renee Overell, , 0f the School of Music in a special Men Wanted story Society nors Cabrilio ert at San Diego! Unidentified craft forces entrance to har-Armed defenders called to ions lrimediatelyl ese vords didn't issue from office of the fourth intercept-omma id, but they might have rtitutec: the message sent ughout California in Septem-1542. v/hen Juan Rodriguez Ca-o landed, commemorating this voyage of very, the California State His-1 association has scheduled a er ga hering. Dr. Herbert E. n, authority on Spanish Cali-ia history, will give the chief ress. “Cabrilio in Perspective." ler will be held at the Uni-ity club. 614 South Hope street, orrow it 6:30 p.m. Tickets at plate nay be reserved by writ-the Cabrilio anniversary dinner ittee, 910 Black building. A ial reception will be held be-dinner in the club lounge. esident's co Notice Morday, Oct 12. a special bly will be held at 10:45 or that day the following schedule will prevail: £:00-8 50 «:55-9 45 9:50-10 40 0:45-11:25 Assembly ;3«-12:80 R. B. von KleinSmid President Government Asks Aid in Saving Tomato Crop Two hundred and fifty SC men and women are needed immediately to help save the tomato crop in this area, according to the United States employment service and the state department of agriculture. Issuing a call yesterday, Frank M. Kramer of the department said that workers are want- I--- " ed for both tomorrow and Sunday. Pay is based on the rate of 15 cents a field box. Kramer stated that a good picker can do from 40 to 50 boxes a day. “Not only is this a paying proposition but it is a patriotic service for folk who have been asking for something definite to do in the war effort,” said Kramer. “We are attempting to save food for our soldiers, as the tomatoes I will go to army and navy needs which are becoming increasingly urgent.” Instructions for students who wish to help in picking are (1) file your name with Mrs. Iva Custer of the SC employment bureau, room 228 6tudent Union, before 3 p.m. today; <2) transportation will be provided for those without cars; (3) cars will leave from the San Fernando headquarters of the United States employment service at 132 North Maclay street at 7:30 a.m. Saturday and Sunday; (4) Scrap Pile Grows With Troy Yield Old radio parts, wires and metal —anything the campus can manage without—can now be found on the east side of Bovard field. These parts may eventually go into another plane for MacArthur or another jeep for Private Johnny Jones. Every building on campus has been cleared of scrap, everything from a piece of wire to an iron plaque, so that SC's contribution to the scrap drive now weighs almost 5000 pounds compared with Thursday's total of little more than 200 pounds. The morning’s collection totaled only 307 pounds, but by afternoon the addition of 1800 pounds made the heap a respectable size. wear old clothes and take a hat to Fourteen Men Receive avoid sunburn; (5) bring a bucket or dishpan and take your lunch; (6) include a bottle of drinking water. Debaters . . . will all give 5-minute speeches Monday in the squad room. 401 Student Union, for the purpose of classification prior to pairing of .teams. The talks, which are to be on the debate question, establishment of a federal union of united nations, will start at 2 pjn. Call for Parking Work Fourteen parking lot men will report to Ted Gossard Saturday morning at ll behind Bridge hall. Each man should wear a rooter’s cap and white shirt. T-shirts are acceptable if they are clean. Following are the students selected to i report: W. Martin, J. Seminoff, M. Harris, D. Bailey, E. McGill, D. Perkins, R. Maley, G. Rock. A. Omalev, R Foster, V. Fornas, M. Robinson, i H. Eschen, J. Wagnet Carol Brinkerhoff and Pat Ulery are the students who have assisted Lee with the sorting, alphabetizing, and cataloging of the 750 register» ed names. MORTEREY PARK Madeliene Sflf.fr—218 S. Russell Arf. LA CRESCENT A Fiord Kellej—S130 Evelyn St.—CH. 9-3658. SO. PASADEXA Robert Mrllvenna—1115 Oak — RT.. 71090; Gloria Hnwaclii, 501 (irand Ave. —PY. 1-2088: Coaeh Charles Graves—1529 Ramona Ave.—PY. 12380. PACOIMA Ruth Taylor—lOOOI Haridon. TEMPLE CITY Harold Davidson—1510 Live Ook—AT. 1-6738. MONROVIA Chas. Creeelins—520 S. Calif. Ave. ARCADIA Fred Zieske—1421 So. 8th Ave. Eli MONTE Thomas f'iocca—548 Siphon St.—Whittier 6208S. Ht'RBANK Wm. Martin-451 E. Angeleno Ave.— Apt. E: Harry Sehmidt—124 W. Valencia St.—CH. 68786: Edwin Holley—838 Walnut—CH. 6-1669. SAN GABRIEL Wm. Ferris—422 W. Roses Rd.—AT. 1-8389: Glen Gaurner—908 E. Broadway —AT. 1-4259. EAGLE ROCK Ruth Day—522S Maywood Ave.—AT. 4440: Mary Campbell—5245 El Rio Ave. —AL. 1002; Helen McEwen—5007 College View—CL. 61382. ALTADENA Stanley Miller—1715 Brae Burn—SY. 7-4365; Richard Lvion—2021 N. Craig— SY. 7-4738: Anthony I-e Yerque—393 W. Marigold—SY. 7-5638; Kathleen McCon-aghy—1796 I.a Ray Rd.—S\, 77576. SAN MARINO Bill Herron—2112 El Molino—SY. 9-5158; Merle Tracey—1295 Lombardy Rd. —SY. 33540; Marie Rllis—2744 Fleur Dr. —SY. 9-3797; Clotilde Castrucleo—930 Afton—CC. 31694. PASADENA Garrett Wynkoop—763 S. Oakland—SY. 6-8515: Doreen Howes—1230 8. El Molino—SY. 6-5775; .Margaret Cressaty—1963 Rose Villa—SY. 6-7519; Frank Dische— 1430 Breese—SY. 75825: Milton Wege-forth—503 I.os Robles: Virginia Strub— 1199 Chateau Way—RY. 16429; Kmily I.ehan—704 S. lJike—SY. 6-1914; Eugene Howard—520 S. Oakland—SY. 3-6410; Ross Thomas—1709 I.as Lunas St.—SY. 6-8488; Robt. Fraser—223 Glen Summer Rd.; Helen Bohri—635 N. .Marengo—SY. 3-9517; Robt. Thorpe—1572 Valencia— SY. 77340: Elizabeth Robinson—129 £. Washington—SY. 7-8274. recital today at 1:15 in Bovard auditorium. Mulet’s Toccata for organ “Tu as Petrus” will open the program. The five student performers and the pieces they will play are as follows: Jerold Shepherd, vocalist, will sing “Alma Mia” by Handel and “Old Mother Hubbard” by Hutchinson. Lena Kanellos, pianist, will play Lecouna’s “Malaguena,” Gu-ion’s “The Harmonica Player,” and Johensen’s “The Reindeer.” “Serenade from the “Student Prince” by Romberg, and “Un bel di” from “Madame Butterfly” by Puccini will be sung by Elizabeth Muir, vocalist. Agnes Niehaus, pianist, will play Chopin's Nocturne in C minor, his Etude in E major Opus 10, two preludes by Shostakovich, Russian soviet composer, and Maurice Ravel's Toccata. Antoinette Carlson will conclude the program by playing Brahm s Rhapsody in B minor, Opus 79, Number 1 for piano. Attendance of music majors at the, recital is required, announced Max van Lewen Swarthout, director of the School of Music. Exam Changed to Thursday Trojan men interested in becoming applicants to the candidates’ class of the United States marine corps reserve should appear before the marine medical examiners on Thursday. Prospective marine reserve men will be examined at 9 a.m. in the varsity lounge in the basement of the Physical Education building. Date of the appearance of the examiners has been changed to Oct. 15 instead of Oct. 12 as announced at the war assembly last Tuesday. Letters of recommendation and transcript of academic record will not be required by the medical examining board. Hall Describes Drug Shortage Speech Scheduled Tonight at Hancock The growing shortage of herbs and pharmaceuticals and the work of the United States to find new sources will be the topic of a lecture by Dr. Alvah G. Hall, acting dean of the College of Pharmacy, this evening at 8 in 145 Hancock hall. Because many of the drugs and herbs used in pharmacy and medicine are shipped from the Orient, supplies have stopped completely. To prevent this shortage, the United States is experimenting with its natural and synthetic production. NEW FIELDS STARTED In California and Washington fields of belladonna, a deadly drug, have already been cultivated. Anthony Amatuzio, SC alumni, is now experimenting in this field .in this state. Recent fieds of quilnine, which is shipped from India, have been discovered in Columbia, South America. These new fields will eliminate the growin gshortage of this widely used drug. CEILINGS PLACED Price ceilings have already been put on drugs and herbs and the sale of many has been frozen. The sale of agar, a Japanese product, has been restricted to use on bacteria slides only. The supply of opiates, which come from China and India, has been checked over, and although no new shipments can come in, there probably will be no shortage. Joe E. Brown s Older Son Dies in Plane Crash Comedian Travels by Plane to Scene of Desert Disaster DETROIT. Oct. 8. — (U.P) — The ear-to-ear smile that for years has characterized the face of Joe E. Brown was gone tonight as the comedian planned to board a plane for Palm Springs, Calif., where his son, Capt. Done E. Brown, was killed in an army airplane crash today. Brown could not be reached for a statement, but his manager, Richard Marshall, said he would board an American Airlines plane shortly after midnight. Tonight’s performance of “The Show-off,” in which Brown was starred for the past month, was called off. PLUMMETED TO EARTH Manager David Nederland of the Shubert-Lafayette theater said he was unable to say when the comedian will resume his run here. The young pilot was engaged in a routine operation when the plane plummeted to the ground near the JOE E. BROWN . . . flies south desert resort, superior officers said. Reports from the scene of the crash said that both motors of the attack bomber apparently went out and the plane nosed into the ground. Brown was flying alone , .. .. , ., . : were the ‘ strategic ’ reasons, at the time of the crash. SURVIVORS NOTIFIED Ferry command officers indicated i the flyer was killed immediately and that his family was notified i of the death. Members of the i Brown family who survive, in ad-dition to the numerous “adopted ! sons” whom the comedian helped j through school, are Joe, Jr., and i Mary Ann Elizabeth, son and Russians Knife German Flank ci toman . , . will pledge new members Tuesday at 5:45 p.m. in the Little Chapel of Silence. A dinner will follow the ceremony, the %,Toup adjourning to Carl’s restaurant at Vermont avenue and Crenshaw. All old MOSCOW, Friday. Oct. 9—U’.R)— Stalingrad’s defenders annihilated daughter, Mrs. Katheryn Frances f°ur German battalions (2000 men) McGraw Brown, wife of the comedian. Young Brown joined the army’s infantry reserve in January, 1939, and was commissioned a second lieutenant in the air corps on July 11, 1941. Only a few months ago bearing down on Stalingrad from and destroyed 18 tanks Thursday but were forced to fall back from .two street in a suburban community, the high command announced today. Meanwhile a Russian relief army he was raised- to the rank of captain. Brown attended University of California at Los Angeles where he was student body president and was a substitute on the UCLA foot- members are requested to turn in ball team, winning his letter al-the price of the meal, $1.25, to Mina though too light for a regular post Wheat today. on team. No Secret (Continued on Page Two) Management Club Votes The American Management association, under the faculty supervision of Thurston H. Ross, director of the School of Merchandising and of the bureau of business research, will elect officers this noon plete file of official publications on at their initial meeting in room the international relations of these | 222 Old Collaw states. Library Displays Latin Colors Flags of the South American republics will be on display tomorrow in honor of El Dia de la Raza, South American “Colombus Day” In the Von KleinSmid World Affairs library. Following the good neighbor policy the flags of these countries will form a permanent part of the flag collection. This is the second year they have been on display. President Rufus B. von KleinSmid established the World Affairs library in 1929. The South American collection contains books and a stamp album. Close contact has been kept with libraries of universities and societies in Mexico, Central America and South America. Through the exchange of books the Von KleinSmid library now contains a com- War Posts of Alumni in Service Revealed Slow and difficult is the process of obtaining information concerning the whereabouts of the alumni and former students of the university who are in the various branches of the armed forces. Students who have wondered where and when about many of their friends may have their i---“ ~~ questions answered by the latest Jack Banta, Sigma Nu, are both news which has filtered into this1 completing their training at the university. ; lighter than air craft schools in Tom Eddy is a member of the Lakehurst, N. J. Roy Engle is stationed at the preflight training school at St. Mary’s. Gene Bigler is located at the Los .Alamitos naval reserve base, Los Alamitos, Calif. Corp. Mickey Anderson is athletic director, camp headquart- j ers, Camp Grant, 111. Robert Blakeslee is ready for combat duty in the army air corps ; after winning his silver wings at [ the advanced flying schools of the Gulf Coast Training Center. The names of two women move into prominence as Miss Roberta KleinSmid, former student of the university and niece of President ____— ----------. „ , von KleinSmid, and Miss Betty school at Corpus Christi, Tex., re- Rae, daughter of Mrs. Nina Rae ceiving his ensign commission. [ secretary of the dean of School of j Paul Barthel, Kappa Sig, and I Law, Joined the WAVES. U.S. army air corps, stationed at the Mortor air academy, Blythe, Calif. David Westover, graduate of ’42, is now engaged in the indo<?trina-tion training course of the naval reserve at Notre Dame. Jack Bail'd, graduate of ’41, is stationed in Lakehurst N. J., completing training in lighter-than-air craft. Donald Brackejibury is a private In the army and is located at the 994th technical school squad, Chicago, I1L Douglas Badt recently graduated from the naval air corps training the northwest, pounded the exposed German left flank with artillery, routed the nazis from defensive trenches and destroyed 11 blockhouses and a company of infantry, the soviet Thursday midnight communique reported. (There still was nothing in official soviet dispatches to confirm a Berlin radio announcement that the Germans are abandoning frontal assaults on Stalingrad. A broadcast of DNB, official German news agency, sad said that since the major German objectives at Stalingrad had been "achieved,” it is “no longer necessary that ,the rest of the city be captured by storm.” Instead, Berlin said, the rest of Stalingrad will be destroyed by heavy artillery.) Although the communique reported only that the Russians were making a stonewall stand in Stalingrad, broken by ,the retreat in the outlying area, supplementary front dispatches indicated that the whole German plan for crushing Stalingrad was falling apart they reported steady progress in the Russian advance from the northwest and said that in one big battle outside the city, 45.000 Germans paced by elite Prussian shock troops were routed in disorders from a northwestern industrial district. Registrar's Office Notice All students desiring to take special examinations to complete courses in which they received a mark of “Ie’’ during the last two semesters are requested to make application at the Registrar’s of fice by October 16. Examinations will begin Saturday, October 31. C. R. Bergland, Associate Registrar
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 34, No. 16, October 09, 1942|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 34, No. 16, October 09, 1942.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Balked Germans Turn
TROJAN Stalingrad Offensive
Night Phone: Ri. 5471
Los Angeles, Cal., Friday, Oct. 9, 1942
ired Trojans Navy Gets Allied Heroes Say Buckeyes Billions
Over to Artillerymen
Tho Trojan grid cavalcade rolled into Columbus this morn-g and set up training quarters in University stadium in paiation for tomorrow’s game with the Buckeyes of Ohio ate. More than two-thirds of the way across the country, e weary team will work out this afternoon after six tiresome ys ea route from the west coast.
Just 10 days ago the men of Troy left Union station to ,e the Washington Huskies, and now, two Saturdays later, e SC varsity is clashing in what will probably be one of the jor intersectional tilts of the day. On its outcome rests uch of the future of both teams, for an SC win will make e Trojans a heavy contender for Pasadena and at the same e end the powerful rule of the Buckeyes in the middle st. If the favored Ohioans emerge victorious, it will finish actically any hope of a Rose bowl invitation for the undering Herd, and will definitely put Ohio State at the of the gridiron ratings.
On their way east from Washington, the Trojan squad pped frequently to hold short drills. In Evanston, 111., Cra-ith put the boys through signal and pass practice, and then rked on some Ohio plays that George Levison brought ck from Columbus. Levison is the former Northwestern arterback who scouts all the mid-western teams for the ojans. The reserves that are traveling with the varsity it through some of the plays and the first stringers showed client promise of breaking up many of the IJuckeye threats.
(Continued on Page Three)
avy Announces olomon Successes
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8—(U.P.)—American fliers, in a co-nated attack by carrier-based navy planes and Gen. Doug-Mac Arthur’s long-range bombers, have smashed at a Jap-e ship concentration and shore bases in the Solomons, aging five vessels and destroying eight aircraft, the navy
_ounc«i tonight. I--
c&rrier-based planes, from a following damage on enemy ships fore under Vice-Admiral R. and installations: hormley, damaged the five en- (a) 0ne heavy cruiser damaged by ships, strafed two others, de- j heavy bombs
Pl«n« anddam- transport damaged by
an airfield. This attack Wok h<.ayy
(c) One seaplane tender damaged by light bombs.