DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 84, February 21, 1938
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fdftorfaf Offices Night-PR-4776 RI-4111 Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Monday, February 21, 1938 Number 84 Creeks Plan Food Co-op Desirous of cutting down food expenGitures by use of collective buying, the Interfraternity council last week unanimously voted to form a house manager’s association through which all fraternity foodstuffs will be purchased. The new groups, parallel to the Interfraternity council but responsible to it, is expected to cut*- at least 25 per cent from the fra- RELIGIOUS ESSAYS DUE WEDNESDAY temity food bill by cooperative buying. Fred Hall, council president and sponsor of the plan, declared. MANAGERS MEET THURSDAY Rouse managers will meet Thursday night to map out plans for the; Tw0 davs remain for contestants organization, which will be patterned to finishing touche6 to their es_ after similar groups in eastern and, w Qn „How ShaU We Safeguard western universities. Religious Freedom in America?” a During the past few months, two question suggested by the Univer- fraternities on campus have pooled sity Religious conference, which will their resources and have saved about award two awards totaling $50 to 20 per cent by buying directly from the undergraduate students giving wholesalers. At Oregon State university, where the plan has been in practice since 1921, the organization has been in the form of a corporation, the shares of which are owned by the fraternities. FUND ESTABLISHED It is expected at U S.C., although plans are not definite, that each house will contribute to a fund out of which will go expenditures for collective buying, and if any part I of the fund is left at the end of the semester, it will be returned to the fraternities. j At the Thursday meeting, the (council also voted a new managerial >lan for interfratemity athletics, md the inauguration of weekly open iforums open to all Greek men. First In this series will be conducted hunsday night by Prof. Adamantios •olyiotdes at the Sigma Phi Epsilon louse. :ONN RECEIVES PPOINTMENT Band Leader Named for Regional Chairmanship Pete Conn. leader of the U.S.C. chool band, has been appointed Regional chairman of the sixth na-fional division of bandmasters. Conn received his appointment through [he mail last Friday morning from McAllister, president of the Na-Monal School of Band association. The divirion over which Mr. Conn chairman includes all university the best answer. The essays of between 1000 and 1500 words must be in the nearest U.R.C. office by 4 p.m. Wednesday. The only other rule is that the name of the author must be handed in at the office in a separate envelope. Miss Margaret King, secretary of council, says that manuscripts will not be returned, as some of them will be used in a national drive to further imbed the safety of freedom of worship. To the authors of the best essays will be presented prizes of $35 and $15 respectively. CandidatesTo File Petitions Forms Will Be Available Monday,- Eleclions Scheduled ior March 25 That petitions will be available next Monday, March 7, for candidates for all ASUSC elections, was divulged Friday by Bob Rothschild, commissioner of elections. Blanks may be obtained on and after that date in 234 Student Union. With the deadline for return of the completely signed petitions set for Wednesday. March 9, at 3 p.m.. Rothschild warned that positively no forms will be accepted after that time. All petitions will be subject , .. . . . 1 to the approval of Registrar Theron nd college bands in the states of " ® , o . . Clark and either Dr. Mary Sin- ’plifornia. Arizona, ana Nevada. , . _ . . . , . j . ....... clair Crawford, dean of women, or phe musical contests and festivals _ _ _ . , |<id bv the coil.se bands in the.se °rf Pra"“sKdea" * me"; iree sutta from now until June before di*ibiUt, for candidacy Will Eden Resigns In Crisis England's Foreign Secretary Quits Cabinet During Session Copyright, 1938, by United Press LONDON. Feb. 20— Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden. Europe’s ‘boy diplomat” and ardent foe of dictators, resigned tonight in opposition to Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain's plan to reach a speedy settlement of British relations with Germany and Italy. The 40-year-old foreign minister, who has been the directing force of British foreign policy since December 22. 1935, when he succeeded Sir Samuel Hoare in the foreign office, submitted his resignation after two hectic days of cabinet sessions. HALIFAX MAY FOLLOW It was believed that he would be replaced by Viscount Halifax, lord president of the council and outstanding champion of friendship with Fuehrer Adolf Hitler and Premier Benito Mussolini, as quickly as possible even though it means British submission to some of their chief demands. Eden confirmed to friends, shortly after leaving a session of key ministers at No. 10 Downing street at 7:40 p.m., that he had relinquished his major post in the government. The cabinet was summoned into session at 10 p.m. (5 pjn. EST), supposedly to act formally on the resignation. It was the second meeting of the full cabinet during the day and the third since Saturday noon. MINISTERS MEET This afternoon the full list of ministers, all but a scant few of whom appeared to have been opposed to Eden, met for three hours and 25 minutes—their longest session in years. After tonight’s cabinet meeting Lord Halifax remained behind at No. 10 Downing street with Chamberlain. A debate will be held in the house of commons Monday on the crisis, following formal statements by Continued on Page Four TRYOUTS INDICATE CAPABLE CAST TO PLAY LILIOM' “It can be cast” was the decision of Mrs. Florence Hubbard, play productions director, after watching the first day’s tryouts for parts in “Liliom,” winner of play production’s student poll conducted last week. Assured that from the material which appeared Friday I--——-——-—-fcshe will be able to find a cast with sufficient dramatic ability to carry the acting assignments of Molnar’s celebrated play, Mrs. Hubbard announced Friday that casting will continue today and tomorrow at 2 p.m. in 122 Old College. At the same time it was revealed that as a result of the large number of votes polled by “As You Like It.” Drama Workshop will produce the Shakespearian comedy in modern dress later in the semester. ti[\ (be considered as preliminaries tile finals which will take place the Los Angeles Coliseum, June and 25. Ac be granted. las just this year adopted the plan d viding the United States up Students who contemplate running for any all-U. college, or class office must file a form, Rothschild rding to Mr Conn. the Na- Hf ^ men “O. School ol Band association *h0 h»v* » des‘re «° >»™‘Pate ta the elections but who doubt the necessity for their obtaining a petite eight” different" college~band *ion discuss their ProbIems with fgions. Preliminaries are to be ?ld throughout the remainder of1 The elections, slated for March 25, fie s chool year at the end of which will be preceded by a nomination t] le bands in the United States assembly on Friday, March 11. Can-Ill r leet for finals at which-ever city didates will be publicly nominated t s aeen designated for their own and will outline the platforms of irti rular region. This eliminates their campaigns, lie ?xpense and difficulties of at-pnp ting to gather all the bands in pe 1 *ity. Under this plan, there will eight national champions instead 01 le. Scenarists Open Workshop In order to centralize and unify the supply of topics and plots for experimental production of short motion pictures, a scenario workshop has been established by the department of cinematography. Under the leadership of seven chairmen, groups of approximately five members will meet separately once a week to study and discuss suggestions of stories for production. The members will be students of the department. The chairmen will confer every two weeks to compare and adapt the ideas originated in the various groups. The leaders are: Thomas Omaley, Leonard Ingles. Josephine Crawford, Jane Lewis, Robert Purinton, Frances McBeth, and Joseph Feldman. String Group To Perform Sunday Mozarl, Thompson, Ravel To Be Presented By Pro Arle Quartet Works of Ravel, Thompson, and Mozart will comprise the first of a series of five programs to be presented in Bovard auidtorium at 4 p.m. Sunday, February 27, by the Pro Arte quartet under the sponsorship of the Elizabeth Sprague Coolidge foundation. The quartet, which first became famous in Europe, was brought to America by Mrs. Coolidge in 1923 where it has appeared at most of the important music centers. Organized by a group of young musicians in 1912, the Pro Arts quartet first played essentially youthful music of today and former times. As its fame spread over Europe, it was chosen to introduce new. works at the Salzburg international festivals. For many years it has given an annual quartet series in Paris as well as making extensive tours. In 1923, Mrs. Coolidge chose the Pro Arte quartet to perform works at the American academy in Rome for which prizes were offered by the Coolidge foundation. The impression was so favorable that Mrs. Coolidge brought the entire quartet to America. Their first appearance was in Washington, D. C., at the Library of Congress. Members of the quartet are Alphonse Onnou, first violin; Lament Halleux, second violin; Germain Prevost, viola; and Robert Maas, ’cello. Recently they have spent several summers at Mills college through the generosity of Mrs. Coolidge. There they offered concerts, lectures, and courses in ensemble. Other concerts ln southern California are being given at Pomona college, Claremont, where a Beethoven series is being offered; and in Long Beach. The program for the first of the U.S.C. series is as follows: Quartet in F Major................ Ravel The Wind in the Willows ............ ............................................. Thompson Quartet in B Major ........... Mozart Admission to all of the concerts is free, and the public is invited. Hitler Upholds Policies Germany Enlarges Army 'To Defend Political Freedom' in Austria Warner Given Wampus Post NOMINATED NO PARTS ASSIGNED None of the 40 available “Liliom” parts, including the seven main roles, have as yet been assigned, and anyone in the university interested is requested by Mrs. Hub bard to attend tryouts this afternoon and Tuesday. Sixty-five aspirants were present last Friday. Production dates for “Liliom” have been set for March 31 and April 1 and 2, in Touchstone theater. Most difficult part to be cast is that of the lead, Liliom, the circus barker who, although a rogue, is loved by a trusting servant girl, Julie. CHARACTERS NAMED Other characters include Sparrow, crook; Mrs. Muskat, hard-boiled proprietress of the circus carousel; Marie, the naive, sweet friend of Julie; young Hollander, a photographer and comedian of the play; and Wolf, Marie’s boy friend. Ben Marshall, producer of the play, will light the production in accordance with the new vogue on Broadway in which the background lighting is subordinate to the lighting of the characters in the foreground. Students To Speak on Brotherhood WAMPUS EDITOR CRIES ’CAUSE HERMAN'S CONE fie university of Southern Califor- ■4 ■ Uf on being informed of his ap-3in ment, the popular U.S.C. band-fadiT stated “Naturally I am very lap; tv to have been appointed to Bv the Inquiring Reporter his position, not only because it is Outside the birds were singing, the sun was shining, the piomotion for myself but it will grass was green, light fluffy clouds hung in an azure sky. :so^serve to bring distinction to Spring was in the air. But inside, in the confining retreat of his office, the editor of the Wampus was oblivious to all the cheery influences surrounding him. He was weeping. ^_ I slipped in softly and stood be- ed -<Do you mean m never ^ side him for a moment silently | able to read a Herman movie re-watching. His sobbing played a beautiful obligatto to the singing of the birds outside his window. Then I broke the tranquility. “Now, now, now,” I said. “No more of this. Vilander. old boy. .ancers Sponsor ance Friday The first all-univeresiry Lancer moe of the semester will begin at 130 p.m. next Friday in Elisabeth an KleinSmid hall. Evelyn Bard. Lancer administrate board member serving as chair -in of the committee in charge of rrangements. invites all students attend the informal dance in the :ial hall of the women's resi-;nce hall. Admission will be 25 ents for men. All non-orgs who applied for embership in the Lancer organ- view again?” “Oh, Herman's reviews will appear in the forthcoming February issue of the Wampus, which will make its appearance on campus Chin in. chest out, head up" stout Wednesday’” the doughty little edi fella, and all that sort of thing. What's the trouble anyway? Are you sad because the Wampus coming out this Wednesday is the last Wampus you are going to watch over carefully through all its trials and tribulations?” “No,” he re? lied. “It’s not because the February Wampus is the last that I shall edit, that I am crying. No. It’s rather that I and the ition were accepted and are re- readers of the Wampus have lost lested by Herman Rudin. chair- a dear friend.” of the membership drive, to “I’m terribly sorry.” 1 -who [■port to the Lancer table at the en- : is it?” mc» hall. Student Union, as soon j “It's Herman.” Vilander possible during assembly periods siinply. said order to procure membership and officially .ioin the Lancer . Lancer pins may also there. Dumbfounded, I gasped. This was a blow. “Do you mean Herman isn't with tor hastened to assure me. “But that will be the last time. You see. it’s explained in an editor's note in the magazine that Herman tried to take his life. At the time that was written it was thought that he would recover, but since then he has had a relapse and consequently he will spend the rest of the spring in bed. In short, no more Herman after this month.” “That is too bad,” I said. ‘I know his readers will miss him. But tell me, what else is there in the February Wampus besides the last of Herman?” “Please come back tomorrow.” Vilander implored. “I’m in no con-di. ~n to go on. I —rv»t to k? r'one.” I acouiesced. I aid not design to uc here on earth anymore?” I ask- ( press my point. I left. U.S.C., in conjunction with U.C.L. A. and L.A.J.C., will send student speakers to more than 200 churches in southern California on Brotherhood day. Bill Quinn, chairman of the U.S.C. Brotherhood day committee, announced yesterday. The University Religious conference is sponsoring the observance, which will take place Sunday, February 27. Set aside by proclamation of President Roosevelt, Brotherhood day is to emphasize the> similarities common to all religious sects and to bring about a better cooperation between Catholics, Jews, and Protestants. Quinn is seeking to have as many campus organizations represented in the observance as possible. More than 130 invitations have been issued to student speakers to appear in 31 surrounding Southland cities, and more will be given within the next few days. Students desiring to speak in churches are requested by Quinn to obtain further information at the religious conference office, 229 Student Union. Students selected as speakers will be expected to attend one of the three training periods scheduled for today and Wednesday. Two such periods will be conducted today at the west end of the social lounge on the third floor of the Student Union at 1:30 p.m. and 3 p.m. A third one will take place Wednesday during assembly period. Speakers who have already received their invitations are asked by Quinn to attend one of the seminars today. Next Thursday a dinner will be given in honor of the student speakers from the three institutions at 6 p.m. in Newman hall. 4665 Wil-lowbrook avenue. Radio c^ecchss have been planned for release over local stations. SURVEY CLASS TALKS RENEWED Wallbank To Be First Man and Civ Speaker Semi-monthly lectures to supplement material presented in the course will be continued this semester for students in Man and Civilization classes. Dr. Walter Wallbank, professor of history, will present the first discussion, “Life in the Middle Ages,” Friday, February 25. In the second lecture on March 11, Prof. J. E. Nordskog will speak on “The Italian Renaissance.” Later in the month, on March 28, Prof. Paul R. Helsel will address the classes on “Religious Change: Secularism.” “Culture in Early Modern Times” has been chosen by Dr. Martin H. Neumeyer, professor of sociology, as his topic on April 8, while Dr. Mildred C. Struble has selected for her address on April 29, “Voltaire and the Age of Rationalism.” In the two final lectures on May 6 and 20, respectively, Prof. R. B. Pettengill will speak on the “Significance of the Industrial Revolution,” and Dr. M. J. Vincent will discuss “The Problem of Modem Culture.” BERLIN, Feb. 20—(L.P)—Germany is strengthening her army under a new Nazi policy to “defend the political freedom” of 10,000,000 Germans living in Austria and Czechoslovakia, Reichfuehrer Adolf Hitler gff told the world today in a three-hour spech before the reichstag. Hitler notified the German people and the world that he intends to pursue vigorously and uncompromisingly those policies in European and world politics which he inaugurated when he became chancellor five years ago and is expanding Germany’s armed forces. DENOUNCES DEMOCRACIES In the speech to the reichstag, the dictator, in bristling language, denounced world democracies; reiterated his determination to follow a vigorous policy in opposition to Soviet Russia; reaffirmed his collaboration with Fascist Italy and militarist Japan, and threatened retaliation against a large part of the world press for the “poisonous” anti-German activities. Stripped of verbiage the address meant that Germany will continue her efforts to destroy the last vestiges of the general settlements which followed the World war; will insist that the “have not” nations must be restored to a basis of equality with the “have” powers, and is prepared to defy any combination of powers which may be formed against her. WILL IGNORE POWERS Der Fuehrer's speech in the Kroll opera house, carried by radio to Austrian and Czechoslovakian minorities beyond the reich’s borders, lacked any pledge to uphold Austrian independence and integrity as had been anticipated in many capitals. Hitler made it clear that Germany will ignore Great Britain and France, as well as other western powers, in carrying out the new phase of her international policy to Continued on Page Four Jack Warner, whose nomination for editorship of the Wampus by the publications board will be finally passed on by the student senate Wednesday afternoon. QuestClubTo Hear Debater CIO Discussion To Be Judged By Teams' Hosls Knopf To Speak In Bovard The “Relation of Religion to Health and College Success” will be discussed by Dr. Carl S. Knopf Wednesday in Bovard auditorium when he inaugurates the first alluniversity religion assembly of the semester. “This is not a health talk,” said Dean Knopf, “but will show the effect of certain attitudes and states of mind. It is based upon psychological and biological principles which any student can apply in an effort to do something definitely constructive about crowded programs and low grades.” Mimeographed copies of the diagrams and charts dealing with the material covered in Dr. Knopf’s talk will be available to students attending the assembly. The religion assemblies conducted by the dean of the School of Religion, will be continued on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month for the remainder of the semester. COLLEGE DEAN INJURED FAIRFIELD. Feb. 20— (U.E>— Dean Fred L. Farley of the College of Pacific was critically injured here tonight when his automobile was struck by a speeding Southern Pacific passenger train at Rio Vista crossing. Interfraternity Forum To Begin This Week The Interfratemity forum, inaugurated by the Interfratemity council and under the administration of of the Trojan YMCA, will get under way with its first meeting next Thursday night, at 7:30 p.m., at the Sigma Phi Epsilon house, 630 West 28th street. The purpose of the bi-weekly gatherings, according to Bob Matzke, president of the Trojan “Y,” is to aid fraternity men in obtaining a clear and comprehensive view of current world affairs through discussion with qualified faculty experts. In accordance with this purpose, the “Y” has secured Prof. Adamantios Th. Polyzoides, lecturer in international relations, to lead the first discussion. The topic to be discussed is “America’s Place in the Next War.” The Interfratemity council has discussed the “Y”-spccisored project and have pledged their full support to it, Fred Hall, president of the council, said. Hall will open the forum and will introduce Dr. Polyzoides. Hal Olson, YMCA chairman of the forum, says that the forums will not be lectures, but will consist of discussions by the students under the leadership of members of the faculty. Besides offering entertainment to members of the Quest club, tonight’s debate between the Trojan teams of Nellie Clark and Marjorie Atkinson, and the men’s team of Sterling Livingston and Maurice Atkinson at 6 o’clock in the Mayflower hotel, will serve as practice for the coming Stanford encounter. “Resolved: that the program of the CIO is detrimental to the best interest of labor,” is the question to be used. The women have the affirmative while the men take the negative side. Composed of well-known Los An geles employers, the Quest club has had a great deal of experience with the CIO. Since the members are to act as judges, the contest will enable the Trojans to better prepare for the opening league debate. Next Friday night the men’s squad opens its regular season against the top team from Stanford. The Trojans will oppose the visitors in Bovard auditorium, with the women’s team meeting those from Stanford on Saturday. In Friday’s debate, the CIO question is to be used. Coach Trevor Hawkins has named the same two teams that take part in tonight’s contest to represent the university agains the Indians. Ternstrom Announces Photograph Deadline “Students who wish their pictures to appear in either the honorary or senior section of the yearbook must make their appointments during this week at the University Photographers,” stated Clinton Ternstrom, editor of El Rodeo, last night. The yearbook chief added that students who have pic lure proofs at the present time should return them Cinema Progress To Appear Tomorrow • Increased in size and printed by a different process, the March-April issue of Cinema Progress, magazine published by the department of cinematography, will appear tomorrow in new guise as the result of a new policy recently adopted. Pictures, which will be stressed in the magazine, will be lithographed instead of reproduced by the usual process of engraving. Illustrations especiall/ emphasized will be processes used in studio production of eeducation, scientific, and documentary films, such as the March of Time. Compilation of the edition was in charge of Boris V. Morkovin, director of the department of cinematography, editor; Harry Coulter, graduate of the School of Journalism, associate editor; and Lester Lang, professor of dramatic production at Vassar college, art editor. Included in the magazine will be articles by officials of studios and members of the motion picture department. Liberal Arts President Is Nominated Jack Warner Jr., was nominated for the editorship of the Wampus last Friday at a special publications board meeting called to fill the post left vacant by Everett Vilander. The board by a 5-1 vote selected Warner to succeed Vilander, who last week resigned from his top position on the Wampus to become managing editor of the Daily Tro jan. SENATE DECISION FINAL Final decision on Wamer’s action will be taken by the student senate when it meets Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. If approved by the senate, Warner will immediately take charge of the humor magazine for the remainder of the school year. Although not a member of the Wampus staff this year, Warner worked on the magazine three years previously and was a candidate for editor last spring. PROMINENT IN L.A.S.. A senior, Warner is president of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences student body, photography editor of El Rodeo, a Knight, member of Blue Key, Sigma Sigma, and Zeta Beta Tau social fraternity. Last fall, he was chairman of Homecoming. Present at the Friday publications board meeting were Vilander, Prof. Roy L. French, director of the School of Journalism: Leo Adams, assistant ASUSC general manager: John Morley, supervisor of student publications; John Golay, Daily Trojan editor; Clinton Tem-strom, El Rodeo editor; Leonard Rosen, El Rodeo business manager: Kenneth Stonier, graduate manager of publications: and Gardiner Pollich, ASUSC president and ex-officio board member. promptly to facilitate compilation of Interfraternity Mothers Seek To Increase Fund panels. ORTIZ TAKES OATH BUENOS AIRES, Feb. 20 — (C.P>— Dr. Roberto M. Ortiz took the oath of office as president of the Argentine republic today, pledging his government to the preservation of “continental solidarity” through expansion of the country’* armed forces. To increase their loan fund for needy men on campus, the Interfratemity Mothers’ club will hold a dessert bridge in the Foyer of Town and Gown February 24 at 1 pjn. The fund was established four years ago by mothers of students to help men in need of financial aid. TROJAN HURT IN ACCIDENT Two Injured in Crash Involving Four Vehiclet Richard Stewart, student at UJS. C., was seriously injured Saturday night in an automobile accident at University avenue and 28th street in whiclr his car and three others, two parked, were also involved. Stewart was unconscious until 9 o’clock yesterday moming. He was able to talk over the phone from his home last night, and said that he didn’t “remember a thing.” Stewart is a member of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity at U.S.C. After both victims were taken to the Georgia street receiving hospital, Thomas Flint, driver of the other car, was removed to the General hospital because of the gravity of his condition. He suffered concussion, cuts, and it was feared, broken ribs. According to the police report. Stewart was traveling east on 28th street, and Flint was going north on University avenue. The report continues that Flint struck Stewart’s automobile, bounding Stewart’s cai over into a coupe parked on 28th street and the parked car was pushed into another automobile standing near it. Stewart had five stitches taken in his forehead, two in his wrist, and both knees were bandaged. He was black and blue all over, according to his mother, Mrs. Harry L. Stewart. 920 Lucerne boulevard, Los Angeles. Speech Improvement Clinic Inaugurated Dr. Ray Keeslar Immel, director of the School of Speech, announces that a speech improvement clinic will be maintained by that department for service to students who have speech defects and wish to correct them. Dr. Alta B. Hall will have general supervision of the clinic, and Mr. Burdette Stampley will be in direct charge. Students who are interested should see Mr. Stampley at hia office, 336 Old College. There is no charge for this instruction. COMMISSION ORDERS REPORT WASHINGTON, Feb. 20 — (CJ?)— The federal power commission tonight ordered all electric utilities, publicly and private-owned, to file complete data on annual revenues resulting from rate changes between July 1, 1937 and December 31. 1937.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 84, February 21, 1938|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 84, February 21, 1938.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
RI-4111 Sta. 227
News Service Z-42
Los Angeles, California, Monday, February 21, 1938
Creeks Plan Food Co-op
Desirous of cutting down food expenGitures by use of collective buying, the Interfraternity council last week unanimously voted to form a house manager’s association through which all fraternity foodstuffs will be purchased.
The new groups, parallel to the Interfraternity council but
responsible to it, is expected to cut*-
at least 25 per cent from the fra-
RELIGIOUS ESSAYS DUE WEDNESDAY
temity food bill by cooperative buying. Fred Hall, council president and sponsor of the plan, declared.
MANAGERS MEET THURSDAY
Rouse managers will meet Thursday night to map out plans for the; Tw0 davs remain for contestants
organization, which will be patterned to finishing touche6 to their es_ after similar groups in eastern and, w Qn „How ShaU We Safeguard
western universities. Religious Freedom in America?” a
During the past few months, two question suggested by the Univer-
fraternities on campus have pooled sity Religious conference, which will
their resources and have saved about award two awards totaling $50 to
20 per cent by buying directly from the undergraduate students giving
At Oregon State university, where the plan has been in practice since 1921, the organization has been in the form of a corporation, the shares of which are owned by the fraternities.
It is expected at U S.C., although plans are not definite, that each house will contribute to a fund out of which will go expenditures for collective buying, and if any part I of the fund is left at the end of the semester, it will be returned to the fraternities.
j At the Thursday meeting, the (council also voted a new managerial >lan for interfratemity athletics, md the inauguration of weekly open iforums open to all Greek men. First In this series will be conducted hunsday night by Prof. Adamantios •olyiotdes at the Sigma Phi Epsilon louse.
:ONN RECEIVES PPOINTMENT
Band Leader Named for Regional Chairmanship
Pete Conn. leader of the U.S.C. chool band, has been appointed Regional chairman of the sixth na-fional division of bandmasters. Conn received his appointment through [he mail last Friday morning from McAllister, president of the Na-Monal School of Band association. The divirion over which Mr. Conn chairman includes all university
the best answer.
The essays of between 1000 and 1500 words must be in the nearest U.R.C. office by 4 p.m. Wednesday. The only other rule is that the name of the author must be handed in at the office in a separate envelope.
Miss Margaret King, secretary of council, says that manuscripts will not be returned, as some of them will be used in a national drive to further imbed the safety of freedom of worship.
To the authors of the best essays will be presented prizes of $35 and $15 respectively.
CandidatesTo File Petitions
Forms Will Be Available Monday,- Eleclions Scheduled ior March 25
That petitions will be available next Monday, March 7, for candidates for all ASUSC elections, was divulged Friday by Bob Rothschild, commissioner of elections. Blanks may be obtained on and after that date in 234 Student Union.
With the deadline for return of
the completely signed petitions set
for Wednesday. March 9, at 3 p.m..
Rothschild warned that positively
no forms will be accepted after that
time. All petitions will be subject
, .. . . . 1 to the approval of Registrar Theron
nd college bands in the states of " ®
, o . . Clark and either Dr. Mary Sin-
’plifornia. Arizona, ana Nevada. , . _ . . . ,
. j . ....... clair Crawford, dean of women, or
phe musical contests and festivals _ _ _ . ,