Daily Trojan, Vol. 36, No. 216, October 08, 1945
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Larc news bulletin: By United Press vr,3fnI^NGT°.N’ °ct' 7—Secretary of State James F. r^1! r?P°rl to his former senate colleagues tomorrow 'he United States stood firmly at the London foreign misters conference against sacrificing any of its basic rlnciples. * * * TOKYO, Oct. 7.—Premier-designate Baron Kujuro Shide-ara today selected five new cabinet members definitely and ree probably, listing four holdovers from the Higashi-kuni fabinet as the basis of a new liberal Japanese government. * * * BAD TOLEZ, Oct. 7.—Gen. George S. Patton, resplendent in polished riding boots, campaign ribbons and glistening silver stars, but without his pearl-handled pistols bade farewell today to the 3rd army and in a six-minute ceremony relinquished his command to Lt. Gen. Lucian K. Truscott. it mrnmmm BOBBY MORRIS SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 2><uL Morris, Callanan lead SC to 26-14 victory by Carl Gebhart Robert (Chugalug) Morris and James (Capt. Jim) Callanan took singularly mammoth strides toward All-Coast and possible All-American honors Saturday afternoon as they spearheaded an injury-riddled Trojan football team to a 26-14 victory over St. Mary’s Navy at the Memorial Coliseum. It was Morris’ yard-eating drives through the line and Callanan’s unquestionably superior defensive play at end that time-and-again threw a monkey-wrench into the Airdevil’s hopes for victory and made it possible for the Trojans to win .their 10th consecutive football ^ame over a two-year span. At the same time Morris became high scorer on the Pacific Coast by adding a brace of touchdowns to his previous record of three, th as running his point total up to 30 for the season. _ — SC to award 325 diplomas next Sunday Vol. XXXVI 72 Los Angeles, Monday, Oct. 8, 1945 Night Pbonj RI. 1472 No. 216 LUE KEY TAPS NEOPHYTES eventeen or service group Given the added distinction of being announced as new embers of Blue Key, national men’s honorary service fra-rnity, at an important all-U function, 17 Trojan men were pped for membership Saturday at the Riviera Country club. Jerry Juergens, president, announced to the assembled dancers that the following men chosen I Happy blissful study hours! It's stop week LRB (aces abor disputes WASHINGTON, Oct. 7. —(U.E)— ederal labor machinery bogged wn tonight under a mounting of wage-price disputes, the ading soft coal strike and other ntroversies which posed a threat speedy reconversion. Meanwhile, at Detroit, 500 fore-en of the Hudson Motor company, ted to return to their jobs to-orrow. ending a five-week stop-~e during which an estimated other persons were idled. The war labor board, authoriz-to decide disputed wage in-rease demands, was refusing to se any cases unless the parties volved agreed to abide by its de-ision. e National Labor Relations d, overloaded with work and of funds, faced the prospect having to postpone all its work der the Wagner Act and concen-ate entirely on conducting more an 300 strike votes in the next days, % As a result, Secretary of Laftor TWis B. Schwellenbach has been reed to assume the role of a viral one-man federal conciliation rvice. Last week he devoted his incipal efforts to ending the oil ke. This week he is concentrat-on the soft coal tie-up. El Rod- had been elected: Bob Morris, Kappa Sigma, LAS, NROTC- battalion sub-commander, football squad, and varsity .track; Bob Huxtable, Sigma Chi, commercial aviation. Lowell Irwin, Sigma Nu, LAS, treasurer junior class; Don Jackson, Chi Phi president, mechanical engineering, vice-president of the College of Engineering; John Moore, Beta Theta Pi and Stray Greek, LAS, and varsity track. Howard Nixon, Phi Sigma Kappa, petroleum engineering, vice-president of the junior class; Jim O'Donnell. Delta Tau Delta, commerce, Alpha Kappa Psi; Dick Gilson, Phi Kappa Tau. • Tom Batten, Kappa Sigma, LAS, outstanding vocalist; Don Blank. Phi Delta Theta and Stray Greek, LAS, president of the junior class; Maynard Breslow, Zeta Beta Tau, commerce, Squires; Jim CoFochis, Sigma Phi Delta, president, mechanical engineering, Squires; Sam (Continued on Page 4) Today is the first day of Stop week. That means that all social functions connected with the university will cease until finals are over. Now don’t shout and scream. Stop week was originated for your benefit, and you should appreciate it. The university has done everything it can for you. It has declared social functions out of bounds so you won’t have any outside interference when you are studying for finals, now all you have to do is study and at least pull through' w*th Cs. Examinations will begin Saturday and terminate Oct. 19, All students are urged to check over the final examination schedule in today’s paper and make a note of all their finals before they forget about some of them, according to Bill Armbruster, ASSC president. Delta Tau Delta Votes of the members of Delta Tau Delta have been tabulated with the result that Jim McMahon will preside over future meetings in the position of president. Counselor meet enters second week at Troy “Counseling the Severely Handicapped” will be the topic which the advisement for veterans counselors’ conference, now entering its second week at SC under the direction of Dr. Karl T. Waugh, will undertake today, starting at 9 a.m. The various cases, such as cardiovascular, tuberculosis, mentally defective, and others, will all be gone over under the supervision of Miss Marion Bartlett, A. Burne Briggs, and James Russell. Work in the afternoon will be devoted to laboratory work and seminars. Tomorrow neuropsychiatric and revaluation cases will be the main topics for discussion. As usual laboratory work and seminars will be carried on in the afternoon. On Wednesday presentation of typical cases will feature the day’s work. Thursday this gathering of veterans’ counselors will have on its agenda such topics as “Pitfalls in Advisement,” “Research and Follow-up Studies,” and “Answering and clarifying Questions.” Adjournment of the conference will come in the afternoon after a summary and conclusions of the work are given. Just as the weather blew hot and cold, rain mixing intermittently with bright sunshine, so too did the teams on the field perform brilliantly for brief moments and then lapse into long periods of dull, unspectacular line-bucking plays and frequent exchanges of punts. In the ultimate analysis it was a case of the Trojan forward wall wearing down the opposition to such a point that by the time the third period had rolled around the local ends and tackles were sifting through frequently to break up attempted forward passes, to block or hurry attempted punts, and to smear the Navy’s running plays before they got under way. The big thrills of the game were wrapped up in three eye-opening and eye-deceiving plays, two of them originated by the Airdevils and one by the Trojans. The first of these crowd-pleasers occurred toward the tag end of the second period. The Trojans were leading at the time, 13-0, and had just forced the Pre-Flighters back to their own 35 through the medium of Jerry Bowman’s 40-yard boot. Cadet Carl Leibert, who was to play a far more important role seconds later, hit the line for 4 yards to the 39. From this point Bill Krywicki, former Fordham flash, faked toward the right with Floyd Simmons and *A1 LawTence as decoy, then pushed to ball to 190-lb. Mr. Leibert, who steamed 61 yards around right end under perfect blocking by lineman Frank Yokas for St. Mary’s first score of the afternoon. It was the longest run in the Coliseum this year. SC’s contribution to the three-fold thrill-circus took place about five minutes into the third quarter. Callanan, who hurried Bob deLauer, the Navy’s ace punter, all afternoon, finally blocked a kick after barely (Continued on Page 3) Approximately 325 candidates will participate in the fall convocation of the 63rd annual commencement to be held in the Open Air theater of Exposition park on Sunday at 2:30 p.m. The graduation address will be given by Gov. Earl Warren, and President Rufus B. von KleinSmid will officiate the program. The subject of Gov. Warren’s speech will be “The Citizen’s Obligation Toward Reconstruction.” Fourteen war veterans of World war II will take part in the event, starting with the academic processional across the park being led by the color bearers and the Trojan band. Forty-eight* women, some of whom are in the army and navy training programs are due to receive certificates in occupational therapy. Every member of the O.T. group will then be qualified as registered therapists. Many of them wifi be assigned to assisting the injured war veterans due to the fact they have all completed their hospital internship. To Helen J. Burchell will go the distinction of being the only woman among 41 to receive the’ bachelor of engineering degree. There will be seven candidates for the doctorate degree among 325 graduating students. Fifty-seven members of the NROTC group will be commissioned, reporting for immediate duty in various branches of the navy. Out of this group 36 are engineers. Debate confab slates national Forensic meet Debate coaches c/f fee wes^fern statesfmet ill the Student Lounge Saturday to formulate plans for the coming season. Extensive postwar plans were made at this conference which was presided over by Maurice Gould, captain of SC’s debate squad. Were you one of the people seen king over your friend’s should-at the El Rodeo Friday because ou didn’t have time to secure our copy? You were? Well, why :n’t you give your friend a little because you will have a hance to get your yearbook this All you have to do to secure your El Rodeo is enter 226, Stunt Union between 11 a.m. and p.m. today and show your white card (receipt). If you do not have 'me to get your yearbook today, you can follow the procedure above, Tuesday between 12 and 4 or Wednesday from 11 a.m. 4 p.m. Persons who cannot get their (Continued on Page 4) Ex-track great returns from Nip prisons Capt. Louis Zamperini, former Trojan inter-collegiate mile king, has reached the United States, after enduring 27 months in a Japanese prison camp. Upon arriving in San Francisco he was immediately assigned to Letterman General Hospital for a final physical checkup. The ex-trackster, who recently stated his competitive days are over, is reported to be in fine condition and his weight is almost back to normal. The gain of weight is largely due to the fact that immediately upon being liberated he started a new diet which entitled him to five meals a day, and in 30 days he gained 35 pounds. The Torrance youth first gained prominence at SC in 1937, annexing the national inter-collegiate mile in the record time of 4:08.3, and the Pacific Coast Conference record of 4:11. Dean Cromwell’s praises of him responded throughout the nation, and were repeated by sportsmen from coast to coast. When the U. S. became involved in the war, Zamperini deserted the ground and applied all of his abilities to the air as a member of .the air forces. A few months later, Zamperini’s liberator bomber crashed into the sea, and after spending 47 days XvvX- mm aboard a life raft with his pilot (the only other living survivor) they were picked up by a Japanese fisherman in the Marshall’s and in turn handed them over to military headquarters- For quite a time the former Trojan speed merchant was believed to be dead, but his family’s faith was rewarded when his voice was heard on a Japanese propoganda broadcast coming from Tokyo. He stated that as a prisoner of war he was being .treated well and was -in good health. Zamperini thinks that it will probably be four or five days before he will be released from the hospital. He has no definite plans other than to see has family in Torrance as soon as possible. LOU ZAMPERINI, SC's cinder great who abandoned a track career to serve as an army air force bombardier, arrives at Hamilton field, Cal., after his release from a Jap prison camp. Reporters tag along as the Trojan who took national track honors talks with another former prisoner. Frat initiates new members Formal initiation of Sigma Phi Delta pledges took place Friday night at their house on 30th street. Following are the names of the new actives: Ferris Bowers, Sid Blake, Joe Dunwoody, Keith Lewis, Bill M'iroff, Earl Nadler, and Bob Roos. The first tournament, to be held at Pomona college Dec. 1, will hold the following speech events: debate, original oratory, extemporaneous speaking, impromptu speaking, and interpretive reading which will probably consist of a series of sonnets. “For the first time since the war,” stated Gould, “we expect Tb have a national debate tournament in spring. There was a vote taken recently among the universities of the nation showed that they are overwhelmingly in favor of a tournament.” Applicants for the debate squad are urged to turn out and begin work immediately, announced Gould. All persons interested may sign this week in 405 Student Union. It is proopsed that the national contest be held in Warm Springs, Ga.,'because the season will be over and accommodations can be obtained for 500 teams. This meet will climax the first postwar debate season. Early in January a debate tournament is to be held at Linfield college, McMinnville, Ore., where a contest was held last year. At the first meet at Pomona there will be a second gathering of the western-state coaches at which further tournaments will be scheduled. San Jose state has been discussed as one place for a coming contest.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 36, No. 216, October 08, 1945|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 36, No. 216, October 08, 1945.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Larc news bulletin:
By United Press
vr,3fnI^NGT°.N’ °ct' 7—Secretary of State James F. r^1! r?P°rl to his former senate colleagues tomorrow 'he United States stood firmly at the London foreign misters conference against sacrificing any of its basic rlnciples.
* * *
TOKYO, Oct. 7.—Premier-designate Baron Kujuro Shide-ara today selected five new cabinet members definitely and ree probably, listing four holdovers from the Higashi-kuni fabinet as the basis of a new liberal Japanese government.
* * *
BAD TOLEZ, Oct. 7.—Gen. George S. Patton, resplendent in polished riding boots, campaign ribbons and glistening silver stars, but without his pearl-handled pistols bade farewell today to the 3rd army and in a six-minute ceremony relinquished his command to Lt. Gen. Lucian K. Truscott.
it mrnmmm BOBBY MORRIS