DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 101, March 18, 1938
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Editorial Office* Night-PR-4776 RI-4111 Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA OJAN United Press World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Friday, March 18, 1938 Number 101 Polish Climax Reached Peace Hopes al Stake As Lithuania Receives Demanding Ultimatum WARSAW. Poland. Friday, March —<l'.P>—Diplomatic developments ; at may mean war or peace be- j reen Poland and Lithuania reach- ( a climax today with all Europe ' tally interested in the outcome. At 1:30 a.m. the government an--junced that an ultimatum had ^en served on Lithuania. An official announcement said at “the Polish note was handed the Lithuanian government in vno at 9 p.m. (Thursday) confining the well-known Polish de- j ands. At a time specified therein Polish government expects an tswer.” TIME LIMIT SET he communique did not mention exact time limit set for an 'wer. It was the first time that Polish ultimatum had been ad-tted officially by the govem-int. Aland’s demands include restor-of diplomatic relations and j ffic between the two oountries id recognition of the status of lna, situated on the Polish bor-r and long a subject of contro-»sy. Poland wants the city to be e Lithuanian capital. CKERING INTENSIFIED dispute between the two coun-s over a frontier clash last Fri-intensified long-drawn bicker-between the countries when 000 persons last night marched the home of Marshall Edward B-Smigly, Poland's dictator, iting: ‘Lead us to Kovno!” (Capital of lama, called “Kaunas" by the :huanians>. itain Will not Help zechs if War Comes >NDON, Friday, March 18—(l\P> rime Minister Neville Chamber-m. his government threatened by revolt of conservatives that pen-irated into the cabinet, today was ported ready to announce that itain has no intention of aiding jechoslovakia under any condi->ns. Chamberlain's decision, reported have been dictated by the wary titude of Britain's far-flung dom-is. was said to hold good ether Germany or any other na-;n commits “aggression” in Cse-OBkrvakia. Announcer S.C.-Loyola ockey Ticket ale Ends Today The few remaining tickets for morrow night’s ice hockey game, rond of the championship play-f series between Loyola and S.C.. should be purchased by ~on today, warned Marie Poetker. udent Union cashier, late yester- Eox seats for the post-season ex-. ;i: ion scries next Thursday and . 3ry nights between Minnesota 'd U.S.C. are on sale in the stunt bookstore new for SI.65 and .10. Student tickets will be avail-p’? early next week. Arnold Eddy asks the -following ..n to report at the Polar Palace ►morrow evening at 6:00 pm for -r-.k et the U.S.C.-Lovola hockey mt: To» Wilde. C. Wheeler. H. Rawlings, Bush. Ray Morrow, Ken Carpenter, rt Fisher. A. Peccianti. and Jack mold. B Fitcb. B Scott. Forrest Menzng. rlcs Soper. Irving Howe, Verne HuBhea, ill Sloan, J. VanDyke. Phil Koulac, (ha vies Raueh. and Art McIntyre. IV H:<rt .son. F. Bennett. Jim Slitter. J. hoina ;ain. J .lepse. O. Day. K. Dillon, rtrasn. P. Noor. J. O'Connor. L. ine, A. Talley, and H. Gonzalez. Jane Rudrauff, Amazon president, who will announce during this morning's assembly the names of the coeds who have been accepted by the woman's honorary service organization as new pledges. Phi Eta Sigma Offers Prize All Freshmen Eligible For Essay Conlesl On World Improvement Final arrangements for sponsoring a freshman essay contest were announced yesterday by Phi Eta Sigma, freshman men's honor society. First of its kind ever conducted on the Trojan campus, the contest is designed to provide freshman students with an opportunity to express themselves on “Suggested Plans to Improve this Troubled World.” the contest subject. TITLES TO BE SELECTED Rules which will govern the contest are: 1. Any student of the freshman class who is officially enrolled in U.S.C. is eligible to compete in the essay contest. 2. An article, the title of which is to be of the student’s owTn choice, shall be written on the subject: “Suggested Plans to Improve this Troubled World.” Articles are not to exceed 1500 words. DEADLINE SET 3. Manuscripts must be mailed through the university postoffice to the English department before 4:30 p.m., April 22, 1938. 4. Papers should be typewritten or written in ink on one side of the paper. Manuscripts must bear fictitious names. Each contestant’s name in a sealed envelope shall be attached to the manuscript. PRIZES OFFERED 5. For the five best articles chosen. Phi Eta Sigma offers five dictionaries. Winners’ names will be stamped in gold on the front covers of the books. 6. Manuscripts will be judged by Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf, dean of the School of Religion; Dr. John D. Cooke, head of the English department; and Martin H. Neumeyer, associate professor of sociology. Amazons Will Be Named Twenty-two Pledges To Be Announced at Assembly This Morning The names of twenty-two accepted for membership in the Amazons, U.S.C. woman’s honorary service organization, wlll be released this morning when Amazons hold their annual Announcement assembly at 10 o’clock in Bovard auditorium. Members of Amazons will be stationed in %he aisles, and as each girl’s name is read* by Jane Rudrauff. president of the organization, they will escort her to the stage. CEREMONIES TUESDAY Pledging ceremonies will be held at noon Tuesday, March 22nd, in the social hall of the Student Union. At this time the girls will receive the pledge badge of black and white ribbons. Concerning the elections Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford stated: “A splendid group of girls has been chosen, representing many different phases of campus life. A girl may consider it a great honor indeed to be one of this group. CHOICE COMMENDED “The group shows evidence of thoughtful care in their selection, and I feel they are fully worthy of campus tradition. The Amazons should be congratulated on their splendid effort to have each group on campus represented, as well as the successful candidates on their invitation to membership of this fine organization.” The Amazon group was founded in 1921 as a service organization similar to the Trojan Knights. At first they called themselves the “Trojanettes.” but this was soon changed to the more original “Amazons.” Their insignia is a shield with 14 points, a Trojan head, and two battle axes. From an original membership of seventeen the present limit is set at forty. SERVICES VARY Among the services performed by Amazons are assisting at registration. helping the new students, ushering at assemblies and football games, and serving on the election committee. They are also in charge of the freshman woman armband-ing ceremony. Mrs. Roosevelt Speaks in L.A.; Defends Youth “Civilization is doomed when j there is no place for younger J people,” stated Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt in a speech on “The Problems , of Youth” at the Shrine auditorium last night. “The three things most wanted by | j the younger generation are: prep- ■ aration for earning their living; the satisfaction and fun in living; and ; the security and happiness of mar- : ! riage.” Mrs. Roosevelt added. “Our j children can’t follow us in a chang- , ing world. The changes in the j world about us necessitates a change , in bringing up our children.” Mrs. Roosevelt also feels that war | is a horrible waster of men and ! materials and that it was the force j that brought on the recent depres-| sion, but also thinks that w'e “can’t shut out the rest of the world.” Rebels Shell Barcelona Non-Combalanls Viclims of Quick Series of Bombings BARCELONA. Friday, March 18 (l'.P)—Twenty-four hours of pitiless air raids by Generalissimo Francisco Franco's bombing planes, with Italian and German pilots allegedly at their controls, left Barcelona today a city of horror and ruin with somewhere between 400 and 1000 dead. The Loyalist cabinet, meeting in emergency session last night, was reported unofficially to have ordered reprisals by means of air raids on insurgent-held cities. As Franco’s black tipped bombers from off the Balearic islands roared upon the city at 10:25 last night on their thirteenth raid since Wednesday night the government announced that 400 bodies of men, women and children had been recovered. To the horror of Franco's roaring bombers, the screams of dying entrapped in the ruins and flames arising from a large section of the city was added to the sufferings of between 2,000 and 3.000 persons wounded and injured in the rain of death from the skies. Religion Scholar To Talk Dr. Goodspeed To Give Bible Interpretations In Monday Assembly Dr. Edgar J. Goodspeed. eminent American scholar of biblical translations, will appear on the U.S.C. campus on Monday in a series of four addresses. The lecturer at present is chairman of the department of New Testament literature at the University of Chicago, and has held this position since 1923. Interpretations made by the speaker have been accepted by authorities as offering clearer understanding in contrast to classical interpretations of the King James version of the Bible, according to Dr. Carl S. Knopf, dean of the School of Religion which is sponsoring the conference. ADDRESSES ON BOOKS Opening at 10 a.m. the assembly in Bovard auditorium will feature Dr. Goodspeed’s address on “Adventures with Eoolcs.” At 2:30 p.m. Monday he will deliver an address on “Four Hundreds Years of the English Bible.” His seminar following will treat of “Modern Bible Translations.” Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid will preside at a dinner in the Foyer i of Town and Gown, which will be | followed by Dr. Goodspeed's lecture at 8 p.m. on “The Larger Use of the New Testament for Today.” AFTERNOON SEMINARS In the afternoon a series of five seminars will be presided over by Dr. Leonard Oechsli, district superintendent of the Methodist church, with Dr. Joy L. Leonard of U.S.C. assuming chairmanship of the lecture on “Capital, Labor, and Religion.” Also included in the afternoon seminars will be recreational programs to interest young people in the home and the creating of a religious atmosphere within it. It is through the efforts of the Religious Conference and the School of Religion that this eminent lecturer is appearing on the U.S.C. campus. Barnstorming Disputants Carl Deisenroth and Gerald Marcus, touring Stanford debaters, will meet Robert Crawford and David Goldberg in a non-decision debate tonight in Bovard auditorium. .Both Deisenroth and Goldberg are former national junior college extempore champions. Warner-Edited Wampus To Be Sold Wednesday Reputed to be fairly effervescing with a myriad of sparkling innovations, the March edition of the Wampus will be ready for campus sale next Wednesday. This month’s Wampus was published by Jack Warner, who took the place of former editor Everett Vilander, when Vi- -----blander moved into a Daily Trojan executive post. Anthony Speaks At Forum Today “Were the Moscow defendants guilty? “Are moral standards eternal and fixed, or merely external?” These questions and more will be answered this afternoon at 3:15 when Dr. Bruce Anthony, professor of economics, addresses the YMCA sponsored student-faculty forum in the men’s lounge on the third floor of the Student Union. Dr .Anthony will talk on the subject “The Christian Ethics, a com- nature are Bob Garrett, Bud Comparative study of Moral Absolutism grove, Walt Bandick, and others. and Moral Relativism, in Light of-- the Moscow Blood Purge.” NAZIS RAID CATHOLICS The forum is expected to include 1 VIENNA. March 17 —(U.P)— Nazi discussion of Soviet Russia and her, storm troops raided Catholic mon-iron-handed dictator, Josef Stalin.; asteries and cloisters in upper Aus-Dr. Anthony is expected to show tria tonight, seizing arms and mun-how the recent blood purges in ition caches and anti-Nazi propa-Russia have effected the rest of ganda and arresting several priests, war-threatened Europe. ; German authorities announced. Mark Hellinger, famous columnist and short-story writer will be a guest writer for this month's humor publication. Warner said yesterday. Hellinger’s contribution, “The Late Mr. Donkel,” was written by the columnist especially for the U.S.C. magazine. A plentitude of pictures has been promised by Warner for the months to come. “Remember, a picture is better than 10.000 words,” he slyly said last night. Part of the new Wampus policy is the adoption of the slogan. “More Good Short Stories,” Warner explained. Contributing stories of this Pow-Wows, Senate Tiff Are Days Highlights From the Office Of the President Monday the university will be onored by a visit from Dr. Ed-ar J Goodspeed. one of the out-tanding scholars of the world, t the all-university assembly it 10 ajn. Monday Dr. Goodspeed ..ill speak on the subject, ‘ Adventures With Books." The following schedule will gov-m the class for the moming; 8:®0-?:50 9:00-9:50 10:00-10:43 Assembly 10:45-11:30 11:55-12:20 R B. VON KLEINSMID. PRESIDENT U.S.C. Organizations Della Kappa Alpha Jack McClelland, instructor in cinematography, and Albert Reid Bailey. U.S.C. student, were recent- j ly elected national president and secretary-treasurer of Delta Kappa Alpha, honorary’ cinematography fraternity. International Relations International Relations students and others interested in international relations are invited to an informal 75 cent dinner tonight at the Zarape Inn, 1735 North Broadway. at 7:30 p.m. Junior-Senior Transfer Margaret Heimann was elected president of the Junior-Senior Transfer club yesterday. Other new officers are Virginia Dunham, vice-president; Marie Lahfdany, secretary-treasurer: and Mary Jo Walling* publicity chairman. Male Chorus The Trojan maie chorus will convene Monday afternoon at 4r40 o’clock in the Musical Organizations hall. Phi Della Kappa Phi Delta Kappa, national educa-j tion fraternity, will meet at Town and Gown, tomorrow at 6 p.m. Dr. Alben s. Raubenheimer. dean of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. Will speak. Holme Backers To Meet Today Nancy Holme, candidate for ASUSC secretary, will conduct her first open campaign meeting between 2:30 and 5 p.m. today at the Sigma Chi fraternity house, 36th and Hoover streets. Muzzy Marcellino, singer, who was formerly with Ted Fio-Rito’s orchestra, will entertain the guests, announced Nick Pappas, campaign manager. Bud Park’s band and Lucille Ostrow, pianist, will also provide music. Maurice Atkinson, varsity debater, Clint Ternstrom, editor of El Rodeo, and Angie Peccianti. football player, will speak in behalf of Miss Holme. Refreshments, chewing gum, cigars, and cigarettes will be served to all guests, Pappas said. Nancy Holme, Betty Jane Bartholomew, and Kay Young—all candidates for offices in the coming ASUSC eledion—contradict the axiom that it's always windy weather when good candidates get together by appearing quite chummy. —Courtesy L. A. Times Lancers Are Neutral In Election Policy “Anyone who participates in the coming election does so as a member of the ASUSC student body and not as a representative of the Trojan Lancers. We, as a group, will not actually support either of the j candidates running for the office of student body president.” With this statement, decided yesterday at a meeting of the Lancer administrative board. John Rose, Lancer president .outlined the neutral position of the non-org group in regard to the ASUSC elections. L.A.S. Office Candidates To Be Nominated Today Candidates for offices of president and vice-president of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences will be nominated at an assembly in Touchstone theater today at 9:50 a.m. All candidates and nominators are requested to report to Jack Warner befoie the assembly. k Atkinson, Hall In Hot Debate Enmity between two rival presidential political camps flared up yesterday in the student senate meeting as Maurice Atkinson, campaign manager for Bob McKnight. and Fred Hall, interfratemity council president, exchanged fiery tirades over the question of senate regulation of campaign propaganda. Because Hall attempted to introduce a measure that restricted election literature and propaganda to post-cards and notices in campus publications, Atkinson challenged Hall’s “impartial point of view” and charged that Henry Flynn’s cohorts are “afraid to bring tha campaign issues out into the open.” Although the senate later passed the legislative act by a vote of seven to four. Atkinson emphatically stated: “This will not deter us from doing what w'e intended to do.” He refused to recognize Hall’s contention that a curb on printed matter would reduce unfair practices and “mud slinging” in elections. Continued On Page Two Orators To Meet Tonight Stanford Debate Team To Engage U.S.C. Men In Bovard Auditorium Two national extempore champions will take part in tonight’s nondecision debate when the Trojan team of Robert Crawford and David Goldberg meets the Stanford team of Carl Deisenroth and Gerald Marcus at 8 o’clock in Bovard auditorium. Goldberg won the junior college title in 1937 while Deisenroth was the 1936 winner. Tonight’s contest will find th® Trojans upholding the negative side of the question: “Resolved, that the national labor relations board should be empowered to enforce arbitration in all industrial disputes.” with Stanford taking the affirmative. ATKINSON IS CHAIRMAN Maurice Atkinson, deb?ter-manager of the varsity, will act as chairman. Two weeks ago Atkinson teamed with Capt. Sterling Livingston to meet another team from Stanford. The visitors are just completing a nation-wide tour after participating in 18 debates.,Having met the University of Arizona Wednesday, the Stanford team will return to i Palo Alto after tonight's affair. FIRST VARSITY TEAM Deisenroth, a senior in social sciences, is chairman of Stanford's peace committee. This is his first year on the Stanford varsity. Marcus is a member of Phi Rho Pi, national debate fraternity. He is a senior in history under the independent study plan and has : been on the Stanford debate team ! for four years. CRAWFORD IS VETERAN Crawfcrd. U.S.C. student under the independent study plan, has had three years’ debating experience. Besides being a winner in the Bakersfield tournament last November, Crawford won honors in the recent Pasadena tourney, being named southern California oratory champion. Goldberg has participated in several practice debates as well a* placing high in both the Bakersfield and Pasadena tournaments. This is his first year on the Trojan varsity. Both teams are highly regarded in interscholastic debating circles and tonight's contest is expected to be a signal event in the field of forensic endeavor. Coach Trevor Hawkins announced that tonight’s debate will be free and is open to the public. Flynn Adherents Hold Conclave Henry Flynn yesterday promised a crowd of more than 250 of his supporters “a democratic govern- j ment based primarily on merit” if his campaign for the ASUSC presidency is successful At the same time he expressed to the gathering on the Alpha Delta Pi tennis courts the need for an administration more representative of the varied interests of the students. John Glass, chairman of the Religious conference, told of Flynn’s accomplishments as a member of Blue Key. Trojan Knights, Sigma Sigma. Religious conference, and various campus commit ess. Dixie Dunbar, danccr. Bud Park’s band. Armin Wittenberg, accordionist. and Lucille Ostrow, pianist, furnished entertainment for the program. Art Manella, Howard Stoecker, and Al Gordon also spoke. Archaeology Department To Issue Journal “Man in America” will be tha title of the archaeological magazine to be published soon by the department of archaeology in collaboration with the School of American Research. This publication will be of a semi-scientific nature in that the material will be written in a style easily understood by the layman, yet of accurate interest to the scientist. It will be a quarterly publication. At the present time there is no magazine which contains news of archaeological events presented in a popular style. The other magazines are all highly technical in nature. Dr. Ederar Hewitt, head of the School of American Research, is promoting the magazine. Dr. Aberdeen O. Bowden, head of the department of anthropology, will be the editor. This magazine, which has been in the preparatory stages for some time, will appear in print as soon as certain publication difficulties have been overcome. Dr. Bowden said. Evans To Speak Today To Cinematographers “Fundamentals of Making Educational and Documentary Films'1 will be discussed by Walter Evans, camera company executive, today at 2 p.m. in the cinematography laboratory. 5 Old College. “Mr. Evans is a prominent authority on non-fiction motion pictures,” says James Bullard, graduate student of cinematography, who arranged the program. The public is invited, and general discussion will fo!lc‘' Evanrf talk.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 101, March 18, 1938|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 101, March 18, 1938.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Office* Night-PR-4776 RI-4111 Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA OJAN United Press World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Friday, March 18, 1938 Number 101 Polish Climax Reached Peace Hopes al Stake As Lithuania Receives Demanding Ultimatum WARSAW. Poland. Friday, March —|