DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 122, April 25, 1938
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Editorial Offices RI-4111 Sta. 227 Night-PR. 4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Monday, April 25, 1938 Number 122 Henlein Worries Czechs Sudeten Nasi Warm Against Russian, French Alliances BULL! TIN BERLIN, April 24—<U.K>— Thp Naai press, jubilantly hailing Konrad Henlein's speech at Carlsbad. Chechoslovakia, asserted tonight that “reparation must follow at once” to right wrongs inflicted ■pon the German minority by the Ciech government CARLSBAD. Czechoslovakia. April I—<l’.P'—Konrad Henlein. leader of Czechoslovakia’s 3.500.000 sudeten today warned the govern-ent of “war internally or from the utside” in a militant speech which quarters close to the government be-eved bore the full consent of Fueh-Adolf Hitler. The bespectacled gymnastics ;her. who is called the “Czech "tier,” openly proclaimed that Ger-an Nariism is the “guidnig prin-tple” of his sudetens and demand -that Czechoslovakia s foreign 'icies be revised . immediately as rd* Germany. ARNS GOVERNMENT He warned the Prague government .ainsl placing reliance in its mili-ry alliances with France and So- Threatens Stalin Menaces Churches Moscow Has Twenty Orthodox Temples Left From Hundreds Polo Day Saturday Will Honor Champion Trojan Horsemen Polo day for University of Southern California students was made official yesterday by Gardiner Pollich, ASUSC president, when he declared that Saturday, April 30, will be set aside to honor Troy’s championship four' in their last game of the season. The day has been planned by the Trojan Riding club. +——-- In line with the idea of the day i The barbecued stakes will be serv-the Riding club will sponsor an all- ed from a special grill on the Up- Duce To Ask Nazi Treaty Mussolini Wishes To Bring Hitler Into Four Power Pact Pacifist Joseph Stalin has threatened extending his purge into Soviet churches. Perfect Grade Roll Released Fifteen Trojan Students Gel 3.0 Averages For 12 Units or More With no grade below A for 12 or more unit* of work. 15 U.S.C. stu- , dents made a perfect scholarship overthrow Dictator Josef V. Stalin's i revolutionary plotters is underway in Moscow's churches and monas- i teries. The purge of the alleged ecclesiastical conspirators, said to have been allied with Germany and Japan, threatened to close Moscow's 20 remaining churches—all that are j left of 430 temples of worship after j two decades of anti-religious ‘ godless” propaganda. CHURCHES CROWDED The churches were crowded overflowing today, mostly by women who carried Easter foods on their heads in peasant fashion for the blessings of the patriarchs. The purge, it was revealed, is concentrated in the Moscow district and nearly a dozen priests, monks, and nuns are among those already in jail on charges of plotting to ROME, April 24 —(U.P)—Premier Benito Mussolini was reported tonight to have informed British War Minister Leslie Hore-Belisha, who left Rome by airplane at 10:40 a.m. for Paris, of his desire that Feuhrer Adolf Hitler be brought into dis- regime by advocating sabotage and spying by the devout. record during the first semester. Registrar Theron Clark, announces. Russia, and frankly asserted Two hundred and fourteen had no PRIESTS ASSERTED SPIES at Czechoslovakia must cease re- grade below B. Through church organizations, it ting Germany's ambitions toward Qf those with straight A s, Ruth was asserted, the ecclesiastics work-« *Mt. Watanabe, candidate for an A. B. I ed hand in hand with German and An emergency meeting of the cab- degree in 1939, achieved a place on Japanese agents, and openly advo-council was called for tomor- the list for the evelenth time dur- cated an attack on the Soviet Unto consider the grave situation jng her 11 semesters in the uni- ion from the rear in event of war. ted by Henlein s demands. It versity. She is an alumna of the generally admitted that the school of Music, with a 1937 B. dicalism of his proposals creates a Mus. degree, tuation offering little hope for demanding between the govern-ent and the sudeten German par-both from domestic and foreign At the same time disclosure was Peace Meeting Planned Dr. von KleinSmid To Preside at Meeting Tomorrow Morning University approval has been definitely assured for an all-university peace assembly to be held Tuesday it was announced yesterday by Maurice Atkinson, president of the Peace Union of the University of Southern California. The assembly, in which three peace points will be presented, will be presided over by Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, president of the university. THREE TO TALK The assembly is scheduled for tomorrow instead of Wednesday, which will be observed on college campuses throughout the United States as Peace day. because the chairman selected is leaving town Tuesday night. The program will consist of speeches by three members of the Peace Union. They will present the | three plans in which they feel that ! all other peace plans may be incorporated. AUDIENCE MAY QUESTION Each speaker will have one five-minute period to present his point. Following the first three speeches ' the members of the panel will each be given a five-minute rejoiner. The meeting will then be thrown open i to members of the audience who may express their views. I am taking'this means Of calling your attention to a mat- Italian foreign minuter and Mus- j tunlty to become better acquainted Those wh0 wU,^f'«ny^ *r*;; ter of serious import to the possible success or failure of your tollni-s son-in-law count Oaleam with o.s.c.'s faculty and its actlv- AttaMOO- ^Ktlve MOSCOW April 24 _(UP)_Rus- i university barbecue and old fash- j lifter's grounds. The dance, which sia's leaders announced todav, in j ioned dance at the Uplifters’ club, ; will close the day, will be in either the midst of Greek Orthodox Easter j after the game between Southern ! the mam ball room of the club or services attended by thousands, that California and Stanford. a special one near the barbecue a gigantic “liquidation” of counter- In announcing the program for 8ri11- Music will be furnished by a the day, Stan Decker, president of j camPus band directed by Bob the club, stated that there will be Marsh. continuous activity from the start! Efforts are being made today to of the game, at 2:30 p.m., to the have Pete Conn and the Trojan : cusslons of European appeasement close of the dance, at 12 o'clock. band play at the polo game. as quickly as possible. * ... . . . , II Duce, in his cordial meeting The polo game <will be played on A game between the freshman j with th(j British cabinet minisfcer the Uplifters field. The results of polo team and Black-Foxe mi itary ; whQ b ht him na, greetings the game will have no bearing on academy which is scheduled to be from prime Minister Nevil,e cham. the Trojan claim on the title smce played Saturday morning at Black- berlaint wag understood to have of. the team cinched the pennant two Foxe may be shifted to the Up- fered ^ take the initiative in bring_ weeks ago by defeating Arizona the lifters’ field and used as a prelim- I ^ Germany int0 the negotiations, second time. In a game earlier this , inary game to the Trojan-Stanford Ita]y is anxi<mg thafc her aUey at to year the Trojans defeated Stan-j affair. ’ w . the other end of the Rome-Berlin ford at Palo Alto. Tickets for the day are being axis be encouraged to extend the Exhibitions in trick riding will sold for $1.50 per couple. They may | Anglo.Itaiian pact of friendship, be given after the game, and both be bought at the cashier s window and the projected Italo-French members of the club and guest rid- j in the Student Union or from mem- pact intQ a four power LoCamo sol-ers will take part in the program. I bers of the club. Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid will preside at the Peace day assembly in Bovard auidtorium tomorrow morning at 10:45. Senior Day To Be May 7 Letter to Pollich Calls Club Investigation' Farce (A Letter to the Editor) fK<iitor'» Note—Thp editor i* happy lo he able to forward this letter to Mr. Pollich. president of the student body, by way of the columns of the Daily Trojan.) Dear Mr. President: idifying European peace. DUCE, HITLER TO CONFER Some quarters said that Mussolini gave Hore-Belisha the impression that he would sound out Hitler on the subject when the latter arrives in Rome May 3 on a state visit. During their conference at Venice palace the British cabinet minister was said to have discussed with Mussolini the situation in Spain.! the League of Nations, and to; have extended an invitation for the P«*tive colle*e students an °PP°r- Program of Welcome For High School Students Announced Saturday, May 7, has been selected by Dr. W. Ballantine Henley, director of co-ordination, as the day to welcome the high school seniors in southern California to U.S.C.'s campus. Senior day gives the pros- NO FRESHMEN LISTED No freshman had his name re» corded on this honor roll, and only men and and B s. 105 women had all A's litical viewpoints. FFFCIALS FEAR HITLER j1Jgt Persons in close touch with the government, believing that enlein s ultimatum could be traced his visit to Berlin three weeks « when he conferred with high _ leaders, feared that President ward Benes and Premier Milan s^iors HA\E MOST odza might be driven into the position a* Kurt Schuschnigg. ?r chancellor of Austria who ow is Hitler's prisoner. Henlein. they said, virtually invit-Benes and Hodza "to go to -rchtesgadenHitler's Bavarian Continued on Pagr Four one sophomore. Hal C. Fisher. Nine “advice" of the government and re-of the 15 had been previously on the main away from the Easter services made of Greek Orthodox plottings administration. You will remember that, in the meeting of the ian0, ° V1S n on-in Siberia and Kazakstan. » ASUSC senate held on February 23, you appointed a committee Balkan entente elated newspapers talk to investigate the 130 campus organizations, for the purpose of During their talks a telegram ar Although those retaining their weeding out those found to be infaith and refusing to accept the active or duplicative in function. After an exhaustive and thorough-were not molested, newspapers chose ! &oin* investigation consuming some Men students excelled in high the Easter festival to renew demands two months, Committee Chairman marks. Eight men had a straight A for intensified anti-religious propa-record and seven women, while 124 ganda. The present senior class was the class victor, succeeded by the jun- Personnel of the crowds who plodded through drizzling rain to the services showed that years of anti-Chrisiian propaganda is having its effect in the Soviet and that the ed by Pollok as an active service before the senate | Maternity. Of the entire 130, only 48 are sufficiently animate to be even so much as mentioned in the year book. Perhaps the remaining 82 organizations simply do not desire publicity, or then again perhaps iors. sophomores, and freshmen in younger generations are being rear- tudents Offer erman Plays that order. Eighty-two seniors are on the honor roll. Those students with straight A records were Ramona M. Baker '38. Robert Culbertson ‘38. Mrs. Ella Elizabeth Dodge '38. Betty Eberhard '38. Mary Jane Ellis '38. Leona Bertha Fetzer *39. Cornelius P. Haggard '39. R. Phillip Hammond '38. Omar Lee Hartzler ’39. Darrell Lee Janzen ’38. Arthur J. Knodel "38. Lillian Palmberg '38. Clifford E. Royston '39. Fisher, and Miss Watanabe. ‘theatrical evening’ is th» s prjoect arranged by the de-lent of German. The evening entertainment scheduled for 26. includes two German comes. and a scene from Goethes ust.- The proeram wju be pre- All-U Religion Assembly [ at 8 t»Wock at the Royal s 7 Dr. Knopf To Direct ed in contempt of religion. Most of the worshippers were women. Nearly all were old people. Social Work Students Dinner Will Be Tomorrow Graduates, faculty, and students of Uie School of Social Work will be entertained at the annual dinner sponsored by the alumni association in conjunction with the California Conference of Social Work tomor- Harry Pollok, meeting of April 19. came forth with the following dynamic statement: “I do not see any rason why any society should be taken off campus.” This amazing allegation proves one thing, if nothing else, that for sheer apathy and inactivity, Pollok and his committee are probably more deserving of the axe than any of the much maligned 130. I Pollok's report is not only an excellent example of the political chi- ities, and to learn just what is to be expected of them when they reach the university. Seniors who seek information about their intended college courses i the signing of the Anglo-ltalian will have opportunities to talk with have appeared in the Daily Trojan, pact. This was taken as indicating the deans and professors of the dif- j Atkinson said: tthat the Balkan entente will approve liquidation of the Etthiopian affair at the May 9 meeting of the League of Nations council in Gen- ; A full day's program has been Union have been proceeding apace eva. The little entente likewise has pianned for the occasion. It will despite the lack of publicity. Failure 1 rived from Premier John Mextaxas and of course there is good old Blue 1 of Greece informing the conferees Key, which because of its annual of the Balkan entente's elation at Tote A Trojan performance is class- ity; either Margaret Blankenship, Harold Weeks, or David Bradley, collective sacrifice; and John Golay, isolation. In speaking yesterday of the letters concerning the assembly that ferent schools at the round tables f r^ly letten w^ich hav* ....., , , I appeared in the Daily Trojan I wish and individual conferences. to state that pJans of the Peace promised to support Britain's pro ject whereby the council will permit start at 9 a.m. and continue until to receive publicity was simply due i to the fact that administrative ap- members to recognize Mussolini's p.m., and will include an as- proval had not yet been granted and boycott: Ethiopian conquest. they are conducting against the El Rodeo. Thus, despite Pollok's voice crying out hoarsely in the wilderness, despite the acceptance of his so-called Apfjcjpste More report by the senate and yourself, Republicans canery common to this campus, but1 the fact still remains that the 130 Seats in House in addition it constitutes a ribald organizations could be lopped in insult to the intelligence of the student body. Anyone who is at least remotely connected with the university, upon perusing the almost interminable list of organizations, could not possibly escape the conclusion that to the key-venders, U. S.C. and paradise are synonomous. In glancing over the official list half without losing anything of value. In the closing days of your term in office you have an excellent opportunity to disprove the growing belief that student government at this university is a sham and a delusion by reopening the investigation of campus organizations row evening at the Pasadena Men's approved by your committee, there through the appointment ef a new .ted lms hotel. 360 South Westlake iue. ttraction* on the program are: isinn” (Obstinacy), a comedy Dr. Car! S. Knopf, dean of the School of Religion, will resume his all-university religious assembly series Wednesday at 9:55 a.m. in i has been a favorite for the Bovard auditoruim. 80 years: “Vorspiel auf dem In commenting on ter'' 'Prologue on the Stage), scene from ‘Faust ’; and "Das dl au* der Vorstadt" (Honesty is Best Policy), the concluding Athletic club. 425 East Green street. ! are to be found no less than 12 at 6 o'clock. ! honorary dental fraternities — no The dinner will be followed by a duplication here says Pollok; three conference at which Dr. Emory S. speech organizations, all of which Bogardus. dean of the School of So- have long since lapsed into limbo— cial Work, will speak briefly on the 5’et all active according to Pollok; | committee composed not of machine stooges and key janglers but of persons really desiring to improve our university. Sincerely. *«■ Bob Crawford changes-which have taken place recently in that school. Dr. Bogardus will also introduce the graduates who hold positions in social work throughout, the state. “A Priori-Posteriori" will be the dmission is 25 cent*. Tickets are liable at the German office. 106 Follette Outlines eace Program in Address the coming program. Dr. Knopf said. "From the pen of a German Catholic Jesuit priest has come a book that a number of students of the Trojan campus have found interesting and help- ful.- Some of the ideas as present- main Production of the evening. The ed in this book will be given dur- skit follows development of a ing the assembly student through his transition to a __i novice and to an experienced social worker. The dinner has been planned to conclude at 8:30, to enable the afcests to attend the conference. Any graduates, members of the faculty. and students in the School of Social Work may be present for the CHICAGO, April 24—(U.P.)—U. S. Sen. Robert F. LaFol- conference only, it was announced '■jt said today that a “depression more fierce than any we b*' the committee in charge. ever known” would result should the United States be Reservations for the dinner and olved in another war. conference may be made before to- The Wisconsin Progressive, strong foe of the “big navy” i?°°n T the reglstTatl°n -..b,U pcndms beta, congress out- d“k ,“ *5 S.’S 1171^ e uui secretary of the school. 204 Admin- ^ Pr08r*m f1 Istration. The price 1, .1,20, an address before approximately j 1000 members of the Chicago “Keep - America Out of War Committee He suggest^: I Women Beat Men 1. Building for domestic security ;. . ^ instead of armaments. . A||- Contest 2. Withdrawal of American investments and armed forces from the Two US.C. co-eds. Kay Bradford far east, even at the loss of foreign and Ellen Holt, showed themselves trade. to be the most air-minded in their 3. Invocation of the neutrality act class when the-v wrote the best sales in the Sino-Japan conflict. folders advertising the Los Angeles- San Diego air route in competition I m Prof. Earl W. Hill's commercial aviation course. , Hugh Colby, aviation executive, 5. A tax bill which would take the judged the folders submitted by the t profits out of war. instead of the two co-eds to be the best in a class pending war mobilization bill. of 25 men and 5 women. Unable In addition to economic depres- to choose between th work of Misses sion. LaFollette said another war Bradford and Holt, Colby awarded j would result in "revolutionary j the prize, a round-trip flight to ehanges which would endanger our San Diego on the West Air lines, form of government. j to both of them. Coed Wins Plane Trip From the Office Of the President ■eh year the student* of the liversity of Southern California ipate in a discussion of the blems involved in maintaining: d peace. e Peace day assembly will be tomorrow at 10:45 a.m. The lowing schedule will govern for the moming. a.n.-8:45 a.m. :S6 a.m.-9.4® a.m. 45 a.m -10 40 a.m. ):4f a.m.-ll :3ff a m. Assembly 1:»S a.».-l2:2« pm R, B. von KleinSmid President 4. A foreign policy devoid of secret agreements and a war referendum act. WASHINGTON. April 14 —(I'E)— Claims by Republicans that they will capture 76 additional house seats in the November elections drew counter-claims tonight from Democratic leaders that they will hold the lower chamber "overwhelmingly.” Rep. Joseph W. Martin. Jr.. Massachusetts, chairman of the Republican congressional campaign committee, said the country is “fed up” with President Roosevelt’s spending and social reform policies and that the Republicans will gain a “minimum of 76 seats.” mostly in Pennsylvania. New York, New Jersey, Massachusetts. Michigan, and Ohio. This was ridiculed promptly by Rep. Patrick Drewrv, Virginia, chairman of the Democratic congressional campaign committee, who. after checking his charts, said the Republicans could not win more than 25 seats. Scenting the first gains since the new deal landslide in 1932. Martin said the Republicans are preparing an aggressive campaign aimed at so-called “borderline” states. | sembly. a complimentary luncheon, was not due ^ discrimination in any scientific exhibits, and demonstra- qUarter.” tions of laboratory apparatus. The __ program will close with an ASUSC dance. Two thousand persons visited the exhibits last year, and more are expected this year. This year the exhibits will be opened on Friday afternoon May 6 from 3 o'clock until Hunt Announces Theses Dates Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, dean of the Graduate School, Friday night 9 p.m. to give every one an oppor- announced the dates for the ap-tunity to see th exhibits without Proval of theses of candidates for too much crowding. i master s degrees in June. Thursday. April 28, is the date Persons wishing invitations and set to obtain preliminary approval reservation cards should apply at of the thesis by faculty committee, the principal s or dean's office of A flnal draft of the thesis must be their respective high schools. Kay Bradford, left, who with Ellen Holt outsmarted 25 boys to win tickets tr> San Diego, « shown being awarded prize by Pro*f. Ead W. HiM. —Courtesy L. A. Times Tomorrow's Organ Program The following program will be presented by Archibald Sessions, university organist, in Bovard auditorium tomorrow during assembly period. Overture to "Hansel and Gretel” .... Humperdinck Humperdinck was a native of the beautiful Rhine province of Germany, and studied in Cologne, Munich, and Naples. He ably as-•sisted Wagner in the production of Parsifal. Ana for the G String .................... Bach The “Suite in D” was first performed under the baton of Mendelssohn in 1838, nearly 90 years after the death of Bach. This air was subsequently arranged for violin solo by Wilhekmj. and is now popularly known as the “Air for G String ". Piece Heroique.................. Cesar Franck Even ia this “Song of a Hero” there are movements of the calm, contemplative depths of the composers nature, but the joyous triumph of th* finale is uppermost and convincing. Petitions Due for WSCA Appointive Positions Petitions for appointive offices of the Women's Self-Government association must be filed by 1 o'clock this afternoon in 234 Student Union, tration declares Eugenie Rowland, elections commissioner. presented to the committee chairman no later than Saturday, May 7. Friday, May 20, is the flnal day to present two copies of the thesis to the dean of the Graduate School, fully approved and ready for binding. Blank forms for these approvals may be secured at the office of the Graduate School, 160 Adminis- Oflices available are social, poster, assembly, scrapbook, and publicity chairmen, and activity recorder. A scholarship requirement of 1.3 is required of all applicants. Petition blanks may be obtained in the British authorities imposed a ASUSC office, Student Union. I curfew. INDIANS RIOT LUCKNOW. India, April 24—<l'.P) —Nine persons were killed and SO injured today in rioting between the Shia and Sunni tribes. There were numerous cases of arson and strict Unemployed March Along Streets of Vancouver VANCOUVER, B.C., April 24—(U.P.)—More than 3000 unemployed single men marched through Vancouver streets today in a mass demonstration intended to impress federal and provincial governments with the need of a public worts program. 4- The scene was sharply reminis- cent of the tense days of 1935 when former Mayor Gerald Gratton Mc-Greer read the riot act to another similar group of indigents. The line of men. four abreast, extended for five city blocks. No banners were carried. The men were divided into two classes: those not now receiving government assistance, and those whose forestry relief camp vouchers will expire before the second week in May. Following the parade, the unemployed held a rally on grounds located in the heart of Vancouver’s Japanese colony, was furnished by party. Two speakers. representing Relief Project Workers’ union, hinted at “new tactics” in the drive designed to rectify the current relief problem. German Film To Be Presented A German film. “Wax Works.” the second in a series of cine-classics to be presented by the department of cinematography, will be shown Wednesday afternoon. The first film in the series was “Covered Wagon” and if “Wax Works” proves successful it will be followed by either “Imitation of Life,” or “Show Boat.” “Wax Works” Sound* equipment « to be presented for the first time the Communist :in ^ Ange1”' Emil Jannings and William Die-the terle are the stars in the film. Mr. Dieterle is now well-known as a director at Warner Brothers’ studio, where he recently directed "The Life of Emils Zola."
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 122, April 25, 1938|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 122, April 25, 1938.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Offices RI-4111 Sta. 227 Night-PR. 4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Monday, April 25, 1938 Number 122 Henlein Worries Czechs Sudeten Nasi Warm Against Russian, French Alliances BULL! TIN BERLIN, April 24—|