Newspaper Page Text
the Free Lance,
VOL. 37—No. 30
Sally Rand To Fan
In Pre•Game Rally
•:The nation's No. I. fan will be
in there fighting for dear Old Penn
State when the ferocious Nittany
Lions roar into Philadelphia this
weekend to do battle with the
wide-awake Temple Owls. This
startling tid-bit comes t'o the Daily
Collegian from Vag powers that be
who are arranging the colossal
pre-game football rally at the Hotel
Adelphia at 8 p.m. tomorrow.
No less a personage than Sally
Rand will be on hand at the alumni
smoker to get the 3,000 students
and alumni in the mood for the
titanic struggle in Temple Stadium
Saturday afternoon. Needless to
say, Sally's inseparable (at times)
fan will be with her during the
light musical . show planned by
State alumni from the Philadel
In addition, Quaker City's cele
brated commentator and night owl,
Powers Gouraud, will render his
witty remarks as master of cere
The colorful Blue Band of 90
pieces will supply the "pep" music
for the occasion. State will also
be well represented by its athletic
department. Lion coach Joe
Bedenk, the Blue and White's last
All-American, and Dr. Carl P.
Schott, director of athletics, will
give short speeches.
Highlights of' , the smoker will
be broadcast over Station WCAU
from 10 to 10:15 p.m. Admission
will be $l.
Walter Fixter '24, president of
the Philadelphia .alumni chapter,
and Milton Fritschie '27 are in
charge of the program.
Moritz To iteveal
Plight Of China
Paul Moritz, Student Christian
Movement "ambassador" to China
last year, will address the second
meeting of the PSCA Seminar in
Room 304 Old Main at 7 p.m. today
on "Students '''and the War in
Soon after his graduation from
Kansas University in 1939 where
he was a member of Phi Beta
Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho, and
Sachem, honorary men's fraternity,
Moritz sailed to China as the spe
cial "student ambassador" of the
Student Chistian Movement.
Moritz obtained his first-hand
information on conditions in China
by traveling; sometimes by rail,
but more often by open truck,
small boats, rickshaws, and on foot.
He has come back to the United
States for a year of college visits
in all sections of the country to
help with relief work and inter
pretation of the World's Student
Center Club Organizes
Group For New Year
Twenty-four center transfers
were inducted and . four students
elected to the Board of Governors
at a special meeting of the Cam
pus Center Club held Sunday
night in the Sandwich. Shop of Old
New members of the Center
Club were admitted after exami
nation by • a panel of officers.
Creighton Lawhead '42, Schuyl
kill• Center; Joseph A. Salecky '42,
Hazleton Center; Alex H. Basista
'4l,•Dußois Center; and George.E.
Espy.. '43, Altoona Center, were
chosen to represent, their respec
tive groups on the advisory board
of the organization.
1111111 0 /
pudent Union Dances
Begin This Afternoon
Student Union will resume its
regular afternoon dances in the
Armory at 4 o'clock this after
noon, George Donovan, Student
Union director, announced yes
Next week dances will be held
on Wednesday and Thursday of-,
ternoons from 4 to 5 p. in., Don
ovan said. A definite schedule
will be announced after that
Featuring Fred Waring arrange
ments of "Alice Bllle Gown" and
"Say It," two smash hits of a sea
son ago, the 'new Thespian extra
vaganza "The Balloon Goes Up"
is expected to be a revue to end
all revues when it is presented in
Schwab Auditorium on Houseparty
A knockout freshman newcomer,
Louise Johnson, will do the vocal
on "Alice Blue Gown," and will
be accompanied by the "Singer
ettes," a smart male trio.
"Say It," also arranged by War
ing, will bring together a new
musical team of Doris Disney and
Bob Hoffer, and a new dance team
of Sally Harshbarger and Jimmy
The Three Stooges have cooked
up two terrific. new tunes that
should stop the new show at least
twice. One is entitled "Who Stole
The Deacon's' Outhouse," and the
other is a sequel to "Dirty. Olga"
entiled "Her Name Was Lia Wyla
Ina P,001a." The .latter-number will
probably be done .in grass skirts. •
Co-featured with the Stooges in
the new show will be Marce
Stringer who, will team with Ned
Startzel in a novelty number built
around a new "corn" tune called
"Friendship." Stringer will also
help Midge King-, a varsity wrest
ler for three years, and Phyllis
Dalton, another newcomer, do a
novelty on "Minnie the Moocher.'
Leon Rabinowitz, who wowed
Thespian audiences in two shows
last year, will do a number with
the orchestra called "ROTC." The
tune is a "take" after Jan Savitt's
popular novelty "WPA."
Pond! Speaks Tonight
Prof: Alfred G. Pundt, history
department. will speak before the
International Relations Club in
Room 124 Liberal Arts at 7 p.m.
Student Hitch-hiker Rides In Style
With John L. Lewis As Chauffeur
00 Head Questions Rider
About College Executives
Can hitchkinging be profitable
Speaking from a journalist's
viewpoint, Robert H. Jordan '43,
can give an affiimative reply to
Last Friday night, Bob was
stranded on a lonely corner just
east . of Harrisburg, enroute to his
home in Allentown. When pros
pects seemed the slimmest for him,
a sleek, maroon Buick pulled up
to the curb.'
- Jordan leaped for the door, and
without looking at the driver
threw his bags into the rear of the
car and climbed in. Although his
hat was pulled down over his eyes
and his face was partially covered
by 'a muffler, Jordan noticed a
striking resemblance between the
driver and John L. Lewis, presi
dent of the CIO..
Although• Bob was struck by the
similarity, he dismissed it from
OF THE PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE
THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 24, 1940, STATE COLLEGE, PA
Teachers and students from
every recognized college and uni
versity in the state will attend the
annual meeting of the Pennsyl
vania Conference of Physic Teach
ers which will be held here tomor
row and Saturday.
A program centering. about the
theme "Physics In Medicine," has
been arranged by Professors, T. D.
Cope, Paul McCorkle and W. Em
erson Chamberlain. TOmorrow af
ternoon's meeting will consist of
contributed papers, book and ap
paratus exhibits, and a parallel
meeting for visiting students spon
sored by the Sigma Pi Sigma, hon
orary physics society.
A lecture on the "I/Ole of Physics
In Dentistry," will be 'given by
Dr. Arthur B. Gtble of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania in the New
Physics Building lecture room at
8 p.m. Friday.
The Saturday morning session
consists of a symposium with
speeches by Dr. Chamberlain of
Temple Dr. M. A. Emerson, Uni
versity of Pennsylvania; Dr. A. J.
Allen, University of Pittsburgh;
and Dr. M. N. States, of the Central
Scientific Co., 'Chicago.
Everyone is invited to visit the
book and apparatus exhibits lo
cated in 'the New 'Physics Build
ing. These exhibits are books loan
ed by nationally known publishing
companies and apparatus displays
loaned by the General Electric Co.,
Leeds and Northrup, The Central
Scientific Co., and the American
The next meeting of the Con
ference will be held on April 1,
1941 at St. Vincents College. •
- Readers Letter Stirs°
Up Football Send-Off
A Temple football send-off at
7:30 a.m. tomorrow was announ
ced last night by Head Cheer
leader Walt Sottung. The rally
was planned after . Sottung was
informed of a letter to the editor
of Collegian (published in to
day's paper) urging a send-off
for the team.
Heading for a crucial game
with Temple, the fodtball team
will leave Co-op Corner by bus
at 7:30 a.m. All fraternities were
contacted by Sottung last night
and urged to require freshman
attendance at the demonstration.
Because of the lateness of the
request, no arrangements could
be made to have the Blue Band
on hand as Reader John Deitrick
his mind because he thought a
man like Lewis would no't be driv
ing alone at night, so far from his
home. However, during their con
versation,_ the driver asked several
questions about President Hetzel
and the president's son, Ralph,
who .is an executive secretary of
Before they had reached Ham
burg where the driver was turn
ing for Pottsville, he discovered
that Jordan was on the Daily Col
legian's sophomore editorial staff.
As Bob left the car at Hamburg,
the driver asked him if he would
like a story for the Collegian.
When 'given a definite 'yes," he
confirmed all of. Bob's suspicions
by informing him that he was
John L. Lewis, president of the
Mr. Lewis then drove away
leaving Jordan, still thirty miles
from home but definitely of the
opinion that hitchhiking can be
Drop-Ad Checks Available
At Bursar's Office Now
Checks covering drop ads for
the first semester are available,
it was announced by the Bur
sar's office yesterday. The checks
have been ready, for some time
but are not being claimed:
All students entitled to a re
fund after dropping a course
should apply for it at the Bur
12 Students Plead
Guilty In Gun Case
Twelve members of Phi Sigma
Delta fraternity pleaded guilty to
charges of firing a .22 calibre rifle
within the borough limits at a
hearing before Burgess Wilbur F.
Leitzell in Borough Hall last night.
Burgess Leitzell declined to
make a decision and appointed a
special board to make a decision
within ten days. It will consist
of Arnold C. Laich '4f, All-College.
president; Robert N. Baker '4l,
All-College vice-president; Richard
W. May '42, student representative
to the Borough Council; a repre
sentative of the fraternity; H.L.
Stuart and Earl Houtz, members of
-the Borough Council; and Leitzell.
The students involved are . : Ro
bert' G. Feldman '43, Marvin W.
Fischer '4l, Herman Goffberg '42,
Kurt Goldman '42, Maurice Gross
man '44, Richard M. Hertz '44,
Seymour I. Horowitz '43, M. Bern
ard Krentzman''43, Marshall Miller
'4l, James D. Olkein '43, Joel A.
Seskin '43, and E. Arthur Stern '42.
Policeman G. N. Kough, in a
written statement,-testified that the
Men had been shooting the rifle
from the southern porch of their
house. Several bullets had broken
windows in Prof. Charles L. Kins
loe's home, 200 feet west of the
porch at about 3 p.m. on Saturday.
Under Ordinance 67, which the
men violated, the penalty is either
a fine of from $2 to $25 and costs
or one day in jail for each dollar
of fine. The board named to con
sider the decision will determine
the penalty. Leitzell will execute
At another hearing last night,
James Cohn '4l was fined $5.25 for
violating a parking ordinance and
$7.25 for driving through a red
light. Cohn pleaded guilty on the
first charge and entered no plea
for the second.
Alpha Sigma Phi Holds
'Air Raid' Pledge Dance
Alpha Sigma Phi held its an
nual pledge dance Saturday night
with an air-raid shelter as the
Approximately 40, couples en
tered the shelter through a sand
bag passage which was heavily
guarded with rifles and machine
guns. Dancing was featured and
refreshments were served at the
height of the "raid."
Chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. J.
F. Kennedy, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Graham, and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Hay, the raid continued without
any "casualty reports."
IMA News Makes Debut
. The IMA News, official news
sheet of the Independent Men's
Association, will make its initial
appearance of the year tomorrow,
the IMA central .council has an
nounced. John W. Reynolds '43 is
editor of the weekly publication.
,Kappa Alpha Theta Dines
Alpha Kappa Pi fraternity under
the presidency of John A. Dorn
sife '4l banqueted the Kappa
Alpha Theta sorority last night at
the former's house.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Of Summer Code
Because women were allowed in
the house during the summer in
violation of an agreement with the
College, the Lambda Alumni As
sociation has been denied the priv
ilege. of re-opening its house to
student roomers next summer.
This action, it developed yester
day, was taken by the Senate Com
mittee on Student Welfare at its
meeting Tuesday. At the same
meeting the committee served.
warning on the Interfraternity
Council that it must enforce the
dating code this year or suffer loss
of its authority.
In future cases, it was indi"-
cated, the responsibility for en
forcing the Dating Code will rest
with the Interfraternity Council
which is planning to set up a three
man judiciary committee.
The Lambda Building Associa
tion house was operated this sum
mer entirely independent of the
Theta Xi fraternity which occupies
the house during the winter
months. This distinction was in
dicated by the Senate Committee
penalty which applies only to sum
mer school operation.
Ml Enrollment Record •
IlroßenlWitli 399 Total
Enrollment in the School of
Mineral Industries reached an all:
time high this semester Dean Ed
ward Steidle revealed yesterday.
Dean Steidle indicated that the
unprecedented" enrollment is due
to the increased demand for grad
uates in the mineral industries
field. "More people are conscious
o the importance and magnitude
of the mineral industries in Penn
sylvania," he explained.
This year a total of 371 under
graduates are enrolled in the six
departments of the Mineral Indus
tries School as compared with 309
last year. Graduate enrollment
this year totals 28 while 25 enroll
ed last year, bringing the enroll
ment totals up to 399 for 1940-41
and 334 for 1939-40.
Washington Officials stated.
.that the United States would of
ficially protest the recent bomb
ing of American oil refineries and
fields in Arabia by Italian air
Himburg German commun
iques reported last night that one
fifth of Nazi war production has
Washington—Secretary of War,
Frank Knox, reported that the
United States was now thoroughly
protected on both oceans. He said
that units of pursuit planes have
been dispatched to the Phillipines
for added protection.
London Only three bombs
were reported to have been.
dropped on London yesterday
while two bombs were loosed in
Nazi night raiding. Poor flying
conditions were responsible for
the lack of bombing. The RAF
was active, however, dropping de
struction on coastal Axis forces
near Calais. Further bombing took
place on the North African coast