DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 25, No. 41, November 20, 1933
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phone RI 4111 Editor. Sta. 227 Mgr., Sta. 226 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN il. xxv____ ijans Ruin ,regon, 26-0, In Comeback Lessive S. C. Attack Sds Duck Title Bid [" Rose Bowl Hope Scores Four Times [s Quartet of Backs j Cross Goal Line Br Dav Hodge* lOreeon Duck quacked south-booking for a bid to the Rose Now Mr Tommy Trojan ls p for « gowl to put the Duck I is'for a bowl to put the Duck l snd Co. Parke id> tn the if 0f Oregon U. and Frye <d* ful' with O'lice. 26-0. The Et quarterback. Bob Parke. k( ]one invader to withstand Cuing stew for the full 60 Et while S.C. was parading its Wck concoction after the jrd letdown. I naiftime S.C. had been un-^ jink the Ducks although held a 6-0 margin by virtue Bf Propst's touchdown fol-; Clark's pass to Cotton and •ooter's dash to a scoring po-Bob Erskine had failed to the converflon. Tempi* Star* the first period Print: tn's men could display not!-.-f match Wnrburton s well ditouchdown, but in the 9cc-Ljod Co-captain Mark Tem-losely rivaled Cotton’s perfect with timely running and Eg. Parkcs punting riled Cal fe* to great ends to match the pi boo'- it unexpected thc second half i to be tbe downfall of thc [touted halfback. Temple. 1 wm unable to get moving j the Mighty Mike Mikulak jilted to a defensive figure. 1 Wotkrna Scores [ two outfits exchanged punts j on even terms, and then irton opened the sack of [to gamer another tally. Cot-[12 yard gain. Clemens’ pass, leven line plays terminated «t Wotkyns’ trek to a touch -I advanced the little pig *1 I plays after Stevens had fall- I convert. S.C. took the oval k M yard line. Two tries lominued on paje three' Los Angeles, California, Monday. November 20, 1933 History of S. C. Student Publications Will Be Told In Doheny Library Exhibit Showing the history of student publications at the Unl- r»nw»H ? ®?ut*iern California, a special exhibit has been ar- th* nL » l , *UIie room of Doheny Memorial library by ISrnS w°J Hn,foW- ThS dlsplay wU1 °Pen tomorrow according to Wendell Sether, editor. * Included will be an exhibit show'll 1 1 fl * 'ng the various steps in the pro- rannel Formal Monographs te Being Printed fess in the publication of a ■ms of four F,ducatlon Mono-1 to appear this year ls re-liy H. w. Hill, university j who announces that the j number is now on press. la Graham, assistant profes-I commerce at the State |rs college, San Jose, is au-the work, "The Evolution ess Education ln the Unites and Its Implications for i-Teachers’ Education she has submitted as her thesis. hundred copies of the book, umbers over 240 pages, will to the library, and addl-“ies will be on sale at the Ity Book store. number of the series, a non by Dr. Merritt Moore associate professor of on "Educational Phll-01 Gentile,” Is now ln page ta Sigma Phi Name Pledges Of Theta Bigma Phi, na-Journalism aor-*“l be announced this a meeting of M the sorority to be held ludent Union at 2:15 p.m. h^nthe.,aimouncement of “> Dorothy wiesinger. pres- -LP &n* wi“ be m«*« tor tohi Initiation cere-CM,he‘d.Thursday after-Te in n dinner to be held ; th. m unatOWI) WlU ^ ««.^■ber* ln hon°r <>f ■-tL nltlat*S following tlon ceremonies. To Hear Talk ^mmeni Today I8*"1"*" of Loma Linda *th Si! P™*™" of Union # <lv*ntisu ln to- i mLI'TT’ 10 ** heW m°r!al hall at 4 pm. °lReiiri “en*ral thea|e, "Or- ^merlca*ntdh 7^ lu Ihi.i th* ^orum, by M’ u b#ln« JlL h001 of **«“*- representatives of 'ornia*** grOUp' of *°u- S Ih^' * lh* *>'- th lh* Program of cess by which data are complied into news stories and published ln the paper. This feature ts called "the Story of a Story,” and follows a news story from reporters’ notes through rewrites, proofs, and the finished paper. First Student Paper Type, mats, and an actual cylinder from which the Dally Trojan Is printed will also be shown. Another display consists for representative coUege papers from American and Canadian universities. This historical exhibit shows the Band Is Named Dave Chudnow and Hotel El Mirador Orchestra To Play for Hop Dave Chudnow and his Hotel El Mirador Palm Springs orchestra is to play for the , anhellenlc formal Wednesday night, Nov. 29. Besides giving entertainment during the winter season at the southern resort, Chudnow plays regularly for the Cosmopolitan Dinner club at the Biltmore, and the Pasadena and I/>s Angeles country clubs. Panhellenic sponsors a dance semi-annually and the one in the fall season ls always formal. This year it ls to be held in the Fiesta room of the Ambassador hotel. The purpose back of the dance ls to raise money for the support of the upperclass-women’s scholarship fund. Dane** Are Public For this reason, the dances are iiv thrown open to tht public for $1.50 j jt came out four times a week, Der counle Bids may be procured ; and later twice a week, but it was Nation’s Chief Orders Welles To Washington Cuban Ambassador Will Tell State Department Of Grau's Politics Action Taken After Five Hour Conference on Island Affairs WARM SPRINGS, On.. Nov. 10. —(U.P)—T’resident Roosevelt tonight ordered Ambassador Sumner Welles to proceed Immediately to Washington and to lay before the state department the complete picture of the Cuban political situation. Mr. Roosevelt's action was taken after a five hour conference report affairs In the Island republic. first student newspaper at South- ' At the same time, tt was learned, em California, which was thc Ros- j Welles was instructed to return to trum, published Nov. 26, 189”. This his post ln Havana. Y. W. Cabinet Meeting To Be Today "Every member of the Y W.C. A. cabinet must be present at a special meeting which wlll be held today »t, 12 30 p.m. ln the Y.W.C.A. house," announced Edith Olbbs, president of the organisation. "No excuses will be accepted and it Is Imperative that every member attend,” stated the president. "Very Important business wtll be discussed, necessitating the attendance of each member of the cabinet,” she added. was a small 4-column, 4-page paper, written In a familiar style. There were few headlines, fcnd college activities were run under headings such as "Athletics,” and "Oratory." Other S.C. Papers Shown Following this there was the University Courier, in 1905. the Daily Southern Californian ln 1912. the Southern California Trojan in 1915, and the Daily Trojan ln 1925. The Dally Southern Californian was a small dally, that existed only for three years. When the paper became the Trojan ln 1915, per couple, from Marie Poetker, cashier in the Student Union. Sorority representatives who have not paid for their house bids are requested to do so at panhellenic meeting this noon ln the legislative council room. These include; Alpha Delta Theta. $4 50; Beta 3lgma Omicron. $16.50: and Zeta Tau Alpha, $42.op Those members not mentioned have paid any may pro-curt their bids from Mickey Chatburn In the ticket office in the Student Union. Committees Are Named . Committees in charge of the dance are as follows: programs, Audrey Austin; orchestra. Kitty Kleiber; location, Rowena Ingold; transportation, Virginia Daniels; invitations, Mary Todd; refreshments. Margaret Ellis; lighting, Virginia Christie; flowers, Betty de Kruif; tickets, Eloise Steckel; and bids. Kathryn Moss. According to original plans, the panhellenic formsl was scheduled to take place last Saturday night, Nov. 18; but because of the dinner honoring Oeorge I. Cochran given by Dr. and Mrs. R. B. von KlelnSmld, lt was postponed to Nov. 29 Issued In a larger size than the Daily. Since 1925, when the name Dally Trojan was adopted, the paper has undergone several changes ln makeup, and these are shown ln the exhibit. Exhibit Open Daily The exhibit was planned by Wendell Sether. Ernest Foster, managing editor; Jack Frankish, assistant editor; Bill Piguet. iJale Fra-i dy, and George Robert of the i Daily Trojan aided ln collecting 1 and arranging the displays. Most 1 of the old copies of the papers were taken from files ln the Doheny Memorial library. After tomorrow, the exhibit will be open every day until after Homecoming in December. French Faced With Revision of Tariff Fall Frock Show Will Be Feature Of Affair Today France was reluctant to take the --; step, for fear of alienating the With “Fashion Flares for Fall” j prospective American wine trade, as the theme, the members of the j Franco's protective policy on Sophomore club are presenting a ! raeats, cheese, fruits, vegetables, PARIS, Nov. 19. — (U.E> — Prance was faced today with an economic dilemma, the only solution of which appeared to be drastic revision of her protective policy on foodstuffs. The situation was made graver by England's Insistence that Prance impose a surtax on American lm- C'llated to cause a change ln the ports, to equalize the additional Roosevelt administration's policy British goods. And toward Cuba Formal Statement In a formal statement, the president said: “Ambassador Welles has conferred with the president. At the president's request he will proceed to Washington tonight to spend a few days before returning to Havana. While in Washington he will confer with Acting Secretary Phillips on the staff of the state department.” The promptness with which Welles was dispatched to the capltol to communicate his views gave rise to further speculation concerning the Cuban situation, particularly as lt affects resident Americans. No Comment Made The administration, however, declined to comment on the comprehensive outline furnished the president by Welles In his talk, or even to Indicate what reaction was had from his remarks. The announcement that the ambassador was to return to his Havana assignment caused a flurry of surprise among observers who generally looked upon his visit to the "little white house" as for the purpose of asking that he be withdrawn. Withdrawal Unlikely In this connection, however, friends of the administration pointed out that there was little likelihood of Welles being withdrawn while he is under flre and a new man sent to take his place. Welles has heen subject to the criticism of leaders in the government of President Orau San Martin and also from certain American quarters. Recently Senator William King, Utah Democrat, asked that he be recalled. Believe Policy Unchanged Authoritative sources at the conclusion of the five-hour conference, were of the opinion that the developments as presented by the ambassador were not of a nature cal- That policy ha* been one of nonintervention, although American warships have been rushed to strategic points from time to time since the ousting of the government of fashion tea this afternoon from 3 and even flowers, has boosted re- ° * Machado several months to 5 o’clock In the gardens of the tail prj<vg throughout the republic. J g Alpha Delta PI house, 919 West | an(j the cost of living has Increased Adams boulevard. | alarmingly. Sport, street, afternoon, dinner, | Brea(j prices are controlled by I and evening dresses of the latest | dorr„c M that the wheat must s„yles and fabrics will be modeled | brin(? the farmer 115 franks (about by attractive members of the so- | $990 at current exchange rates) a J phomore group. A complete ward- | qulntai. The quintal Is approx- I robe Including correct clothes for I jmately 3',4 bushels and thus the off-campus affairs, as well as farmer gets the highest wheat price school, and all of the wanted ac- | t|ie world, cessorles of the newest type wiil 1 Farm Strike’s End Predicted Actual Close Expected on Tuesday by Leaders Of Two Groups CHICAGO, Nov. 18.—(l’.P) — The "national" farm strike fell toi\y Into a state of practical collagse after one month of sporadic fighting and properly destruction. The practical end of the strike came last night »t Madison. Wis., when the Wisconsin farm holiday association and the Wisconsin cooperative milk pool voted at a Joint meeting to give up the movement. Leaders of both groups expressed a belief the actual end of the strike will be declared Tuesday at a meeting of farm holiday association delegates ln Omaha, Neb. Called October II “Why should we fight out the battle to win higher prices for those who refuse to Join with us,” said Wnlter M. Slngler, head of the Wisconsin milk pool. The farm strike was called by thc national holiday association Oct. 21, for the purpose of calling attention to the plight of mid-western agriculturists and forcing the government to fix produce prices. Five Governor* Met The association, led by Milo Reno of Des Moines, Ia., urged all farmers to buy nothing, sell nothing and pay no debts or taxes until farm produce prices were fixed to guarantee price of production After the strike was called, governors of five midwestern states met at Des Moines, heard 100 witnesses, went to Washington and were refused government promise of price fixing. Dairy Plant* Blasted During the weeks that followed, 12 dairy plants were dynamited ln Wisconsin, two men met death because of picketing, many men were wounded ln sporadic fighting, and thousands of dollars worth of property were destroyed. Despite these developments, reports shbv/ed that business Increased ln sections where there was no picketing.' Claims were made that only a small percent of the farmers Joined ln the activities. The mo't ;r“ctacular developments were reported ln Wisconsin. be shown by the mannikins. All of the clothes modeled are shown through the courtesy of J. W. Robinson’s College shop. “The Sophomore club is giving this tea in an effort to raise sufficient funds to aecure drapes for the house of the campus Y.W.C.A.,’ stated Betty de Kruif. president of the organization. "This 1* a continuation of the project started last year by members of the Freshman club, who are now active members of our second-year group," she added. Virginia Huffine, adviser for the club, is supervising arrangements for this afternoon’s affair, which is said to be one of the outstanding campus social events. Tickets for the tea, which sell for 15 cents, may be secured at the garden* or from any member of the Sophomore club. Hostesses for the event Include members of the club, while the of-(Continued on Page Four) Staff Calis for Wampus Saleswomen “All women who did not sign up to sell the Wampus last month, and wish to work Wednesday, may turn ln their names today tn the W.S.GA. office’ stated Barbara Oerardl. The schedule will be arranged, and an announcement of the names of girls who are u> work will appear ln the Dally Trojan tomorrow. Filipinos Make Exodus in 1932 WASHINOTON, Nov. 19.—<1 Pi— For the first time since the Philippine Islands came under American sovereignty, more Filipinos left the United States ln 1932 than entered It. Brigadier Oeneral F. J. Parker, chief of the war department Insular affairs bureau revealed today ln his annual report. Parker said that 12.541 Filipinos arrived ln their homeland from the United Slates and Its possessions ln 1932, as compared with 3 088 Filipinos who left the islands for the United States or Hawaii. Philippine foreign trade continued to decline last year, dropping by $28,417,627, or 13.9 per cent under 1931. Trade with the United States, however, decreased only 8 per cent, being valued at $133 945 -617, and representing 77 per cent of the total external trade of the Islands. Faculty Gives War Views **** * * * * » + »» *»* * Educated Youth Would Bring Peace Geraldine Carr Will Talk on Philosophy Geraldine Carr, lecturer ln philosophy, will speak on "Pascal, the Mystic,” tomorrow ln the eighth meeting of the seventh seml-an-nual philosophy forum to Mudd hall. The lecture start* at 4:15 p.m., and will be given In Bowne room. Although admission is free, tickets must be obtained at the office in the School of Philosophy. The genera! public as well a* students are Invited Placing their faith in the prevention of war by means ol educating the youth of each country ln a proper understanding of the people of other countries and thus lessening antagonism, several S.C. faculty members have given their views on world friendship. “Education for world friendship among the youth of the world ls the only practical solution to prevent the impending threat of war which hangs over all Europe today,” declared Dean Mary Crawford ln a special Interview regarding her tour of European and Mediterranean countries during the past summer. Dean Crawford was astounded to see the vast military preparations which most European nations are making today. "On top of these preparations Is the growing antagonism of the youth of one country toward the people ol another nation, making the immlnency of war very near,” she declared. "For this reason, the need for education for world friendship was never more important than tt 1* today.” "Student movements lor peace are the only method to prevent war,' she said. "Youth movements are very strong in many countries. especially ln Germany and China, but the United States ls very backward ln this respect. Such movements as the Boy Scouts are of very first importance, for their recent world Jamboree at which 30.000 boys from 57 nations gathered at Budapest, Hungary, made possible many world friendships “To send young people abroad.’ Dean Crawford stated, “is more important than to send middle-aged people World understanding by youth ls the greatest investment ln the world today, as It ls protecting the future of nations.” "Men desire to leave money security to their children, but ths real security they ought to leave ls peace,” she concluded. "Personal relations with people of foreign countries can build up an understanding which may go far to counteract war hysteria, wlien that conies." Thus spoke Dr. Ixnila Wann of the English department ln commenting upon the building of world frlendihlp as one of the most useful means of preventing war, an opinion based upon his experiences In Europe last summer. War ls threatening to occur ln Europe at almost any moment, Dr. Wann believe*. "The tension ls so great that almost any Incident such as the assassination of the Archduke of Austria, which precipitated the World war, Is likely to cause a conflict at the present time,” Dr. Wann stated. "Through travel ln foreign lands and exchange of correspondence with people of other countries, students can do much toward the building of world friendship which will have a useful effect ln counteracting the hysteria of war," emphasized Dr. Wann. Though regarding the principle S. C. Women’s Debate Head Wins Contest Celeste Strack la Given Cup Held by U.C.L.A. For Two Year* Trojan Speaker Upsets Bruins' Opportunity To Keep Trophy Celeste SI rack, captain of women's debate and one of the outstanding women speakers on campus, added another victory to the annals of 8.C. debate history, by winning first place at the extemporaneous contest of the women’s forsenslc league at Whittier, Thursday night. Second place went to the representative of Whittier, and third honors were won by Occidental college. Other schools contesting were: U.C.L.A.. Redlands university, California Christian college, Pomona college, Pasadena Junior college, and LaVerne. Cup Stay* UntU Next Year The large silver loving cup that represents Miss Strack's victory, ls a rotating cup which will be kept by Southern California until the contest next year. This year ls thc first time that 8.0. has won first place ln this league, although the Trojan squad became members only last year. The cup has been ln the possession of U.C.U.A. women debaters for the past two year*, the Tro-pan speaker upsetting their chance for permanent possession of the trophy. Miss Strack’s name with Southern California will be engraved on the cup. 10-Mlnute Speeches One hour of preparation after the topics were drawn was allowed for the 10 minute speech. "The Oerman Revolt Against Civilisation,” was the topic that fell to Mis* Strack. Following the women’* fo«-en*lc league contest, the men participated ln extemporaneous bouts on current topics. No Trojan men competed, however. Coach Alan Nichols was one of the Judges for the men’s contest. He wa* the organizer of the southern California league for men and women about 10 years ago. at which ttme the Trojan men were members of the league. Celeste 8track, who ls a Junior at SC., represent* the university In the women's forensic league as vice-president. Russia Delegates U. S. Ambassador WASHINGTON, Nov. 1».—<UK»— Alexander Troyanovsky haa been officially proposed by the Soviet government aa It* first ambassador to the United States, and has been accepted by the state department as persona grata, the United Press learned tonight. The state department notified Soviet Foreign Commlssor Maxim Litvinov this afternoon that Troyanovsky was entirely acceptable to the United States. It had been authoritatively reported that he would be the Bovlet selection. Designation of Troyanovsky Is a broad Soviet wink ln the direction of Japan. The new Russian ambassador has occupied only one diplomatic poet and that was Tokio. He Is an expert on Far Eastern, particularly Japanese, affairs. By choosing him aa their first envoy to the United States, the Soviet leaders made lt clear to the world that they regard Japan as the most burning problem confronting Soviet and American foreign policy and that it will be Troyanovaky’s task to effect unstinted cooperation with America ln the orlenl. Presenting Janies R Douglas, who will speak this morning In the College •( Commerce all-unlvendty assembly. Dr. Douglas Is viee-preeldent of the Rerurlty-Firsf National hank of Angeles. He will speak on "Current Developments In Banking.” Wampus To Be Out Wednesday Augmented Edition Will Contain More Short Humor, Cartoon^ Containing more Jokes, cartoons, and short humor than Its predecessor of last month, the Wampus for November wlll be published Wednesday of this week. "The success of the October edition haa enabled us to Increase the size of the magazine,” Albert Madsen, business manager, stated yesterday. "Since the Wampus ls entirely a self-supporting enterprise this year, the circulation and advertising must determine the quantity, and to a large extent the quality, of each edition.” Contributors Numerous More students are listed among the contributors for this month, and some of the more prolific and harder-working of them have been added to the editorial staff, according to Las Koritz, editor. Th* staff as finally determined on for the coming edition ls as follows: associated editors, Bill Roberta. Frank Breese, and niert Richsteln; art editor, Tom Goble, assistant art editor, Whit Smith. Contributors to the Issue are: Sidney Ooldman, Eme*t Foster, Bill Wldney, Ellora Fogle, Henry Kline, Max Plake, Gary Oarshof-sky, Rot Reldsll. and John T. Carr. New Barfaeae Staff The amended business staff, as announced by Madsen, will be: assistant business manager, Simeon Baldwin; sales manager Barb*-a Oerardl; office manager, Ted Jack; advertising manager. Norm Park-exchange manager, Virginia Williams; circulation manager. Cliff Sandlan. The Wampus will be sold Wednesday by members of the A.W.8. for 15 cents a copy and will also be available at the magazine counter In the Student Fountain and In the University Book store. United Press World Wide News Service No. 41 All-U Assembly To Be Held in Bovard Today College of Commerce To Set Precedent With Lecture Program Banker, Author To Speak At First of Group’s Campus Affairs An all-unlverslty assembly will ba staged in Bovard auditorium dur« Ing chapel hour today by the Col« lege of Commerce. This assembly will establish a new precedent among colleges on the University | of Southern California campus, il was slated by Bherman Jensen, I College of Commerce president. J. R. Douglas, vice-president al the Security-First National bank, and Skipper Joseph Dixon, authot of several novels, will be eo-f**» tured ln this morning's assembly. Topie Named J. R. Douglas has chosen for td0 toplo •’Current Developments In Banking.” In addition to betnf vice-president of the Security* j First National bank, he has also served on the faculty of the Unis versity of California, from which Institution he graduated in mtf. with a master's degree ln polltiedl science and economics. During the war, Mr, served ln Washington cn tha trade board, the food admlni tlon and the statistics branch the general staff, United army, as first lieutenant. AftsO serving several years ln varlouf offices ln the 8ecurlties-Flrst Nm tional bank, he became vlce-preek Ident of the Institution. Dixon la Noted . "Sklppor Joseph Dixon ls a notet lecturer, yam spinner, adventur explorer, and author, and wa l< very honored in hls presenoe the campus,” stated Jensen. "Ha has appeared before the Jonathan Breakfast club several times, and only recently he gave a talk before the Loe Angelee Exchange club.” ‘Skipper Joe” Is the author ot "Marriage Drums,” which recently appeared ln Liberty magazine, "Black Adventure,” his most recent novel, "The Wanderer," and “Maxo Waro.” Award To Be Prsented Following tha appearance ot Mr. Dixon, autographed copies of his most recent book will be placed sala in tha University Book store. During the assembly Reid I*. Mo* Clung, dean of the CoUege of Oom* merce, will present the Lambda Oamma Phl award to tha Junior ln the College ot Commerce who j most outstanding in schoUwME and leadership. Desert Paintings WillBe Exhibited An exhibit of the painting* of H Arden Edwards, well known California painter of desert scenes, wlll be held in the exhibit room of the Architecture building throughout this week. The display ls being sponsored by the pledges of Delta Phl Delta, honorary art fraternity. H. Arden Edwards ls a former Pomona professor and ls known throughout California for his work ln both oils aud op. ques. The Coeds’ Hi-jinks Tryouts Slated For This Week Tryouts for thc annual women's Hl-Jlnks, to be presented Dec. 5, are to be held this week ln Bovard auditorium, according to an announcement made by Jane Reynold. chairman for the event. Each Individual or chairman and group must be present at the time set for her tryout, as it wlll be lmpoaslble to change the schedule because of Its length. Those expected to report to Judges In Bovard auditorium Tuesday. Nov. 21, Include: J p.m., Phyllis Norton and Celeste Strack; 3:18, Alplia Epallon Phl; 3:30, Clionian Literary society; 3:45, Ramona Shattuck; 3:58, Virginia Steere; 4, Rosemary Lick; 4:10, Betty de Kruif and Mary Hyatt Hudson; 4:20, Catherine Bushard; 4:30, Phl Mu; 4:45, Zeta Pill Eta; 8, Delta Zeta; 8:16, Kappa Alpha Theta; 8:30, Marjorie Oossard and Dorothy Brown. Upton Sinclair Te Talk at Luncheon Upton Blnclalr, internal known author and economic _ thorlty. Is to be the speaker at luncheon of the Graduate Scho_, Thursday, Nov. 23, at the Women' Residence hall. Mr. Sinclair noted for his Ideas and ----- concerning our economic structure The first book to put him in 4 prominent position among Ameria can authors was "The Jungle,?, which brought about the federal pure food reform. Hs is al§o ths power behind the throne film "Thunder Over Mexico," created so much comment this spring. . Reservations should not be mod# at the education office as was pre** vlously announced, but at the flee of the Graduate School, Administration. , . ,. . ,. .. . . . . scenes of his painting will be fam- of education of worto friendship UUr ^ mapy of the ,tUdenU since sound, Dr. E. T. Mohme,' proles- they represent neighboring land-I sor of German, believes that much ; stftt)(,B I of this education has been shallow | ________ [ and has stressed organization and superficial knowledge o foreign lands rather than building up a sympathetic understanding and a I spirit of friendship for foreign people. | “Many Americans know lorelgn lands, but fall to know foreign people," criticises Dr. Mohme, who spent considerable time ln Oermany last summer. "Only by personal contact and a proper sympa- M.A. Thesis Drafts Due Before Nov. 29 All candidates for a master's degree ln February must present the preliminary drafts of their thesis to the committee chairman be lore Nov. 29. according to an announcement made yesterday. November 29 Is also the final theUc attitude can one obtain tliat I date for the June candidate* for understanding o 'orelun 1 -voters’ degree* to file their the*l* which rtjfults r - _ . tea on special blanks provided U> war." • b* the Graduate School RightW ingW ins Victory at Spanish Polls MADRID, Spain, Monday, Nov. 20-(l.Pi—Unofficial returns completed early today Indicated that the right wing parties won an overwhelming victory al the polls ln Sunday’s general par-Uamentat elections Three persons were known to hava been killed ln election riots. The Interior ministry announced thst a second runofl election would probably be nec essary in over 30 provinces where candidates tailed to obtain a clear majority. ICUCIOI also th* of thal i," which] hls paw ES , Train Accident Delays Traffic CHEYENNE, Wyo , Nov. 19.—«I» —Transcontinental traffic over tha Union Pacific railroad line tracks was delayed five hours today by a costly freight train wreck IX miles west of here. A broken wheel on one of the cars of an eastbound freight caused 28 cars to leave the track and pile uu along the right-of-way. About 10 yards of double track were ripped up and most ot the cars. somS of them containing livestock, wera demolished. Seventy-five head of sheep, lt mules, and 13 cattle were lost. Other cars containing perishable foodstuffs were derailed and their contests emptied. Radio Dramatization Is Delayed Till 1934 Because the continuity of "Adam Bede" has lo be lengthened and cannot be completed before the Christmas vacations, the broadcasting of tlus dramatization of Oeorge Eliot’s famous novel, has been postponed until the first of next year. "Adam Bede" ls one of a seriea of dramatizations of well known novels being presented by the School of Speech over iue air this fall.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 25, No. 41, November 20, 1933|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 25, No. 41, November 20, 1933.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
phone RI 4111 Editor. Sta. 227 Mgr., Sta. 226 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN il. xxv____ ijans Ruin ,regon, 26-0, In Comeback Lessive S. C. Attack Sds Duck Title Bid [" Rose Bowl Hope Scores Four Times [s Quartet of Backs j Cross Goal Line Br Dav Hodge* lOreeon Duck quacked south-booking for a bid to the Rose Now Mr Tommy Trojan ls p for « gowl to put the Duck I is'for a bowl to put the Duck l snd Co. Parke id> tn the if 0f Oregon U. and Frye