Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 134, May 11, 1939
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United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAI LY VOLUME XXX ywca 0 Hold lections Candidates for Major Offices Nominated jU Assembly andidaW* for the four major if-. of thf YWCA were nominated in an assembly presided r bi- Kay Alfs .president. j palmer is the sole contest-for presidency of the “Y,” while office vice-president will be ti by Kit Hambly and Ann x s&lly Kirby is running Bed as secretary. Dorothy qand Mary Erickson are can- I_ Utes for treasurer. ,A PALMER NOMINATED 1 nominating Miss Palmer for i tiecutive position of the oration, Cecile Hallingby describ-. her activities as vice-president the “Y,” a member of Amazon, nan of the Hi-Jinks, and a ier of Phi Mu. L one-minute talk was given by 4th Bennison when nominating tj Hambly. Pi Beta Phi. for vice-frldent. She pointed out that Kit member of the sophomore coun-I jocial service chairman, and aetarv of the Freshman club. CALIFORNIA ROJAN Editorial Offices Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR-4776 LOS ANGELES; CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1939 Nominated ,’K MOODY NOMINATES Bumett, Delta Zeta, Ama-. finance chairman of the "Y," I member of Phi Beta, profes-ul drama sorority, was nominator the office of vice-president Lynn Moody. Ellen Dudley, secretary of , T for the past year, nomin-I Miss Kirby, Pi Beta Phl, for eiary and described her activ-; as president of the Freshman ind hostess chairman, s Hepp and Miss Erickson were tated for the office of treasur-" by Barbara Morton and Helen Hecht, respectively. Miss Hepp, Tri-Delt. is president of the jshman club, chairman of the in-itile paralysis drive, and a mem-of Phl Beta. ORD GIVEN Erickson, Alpha Delta Pi, taorian of S.C. scrapbook, mem-of the Freshman council, Freshen club, and corresponding sec-iu? of Alpha Delta Pi. (Sections will take place May 17 i the results announced at the !*GA banquet. > of the YWCA cabinet for • past year were Miss Alfs, pres-Miss Dudley, secretary; Miss vice-president; and Virginia Sity, treasurer. Zuma Palmer Oumansky Appointed Ambassador Soviet Embassy Names Young Diplomat To United Slates Post uerilla War ontinues Ethiop la May 10 —rrp»— Attillo Italian secretary of colli, told the chamber of deputies 5/ t*lat Buerilla warfare is con-"t in Ethiopia and that the thrive through foreign pro- * and financial help.” ji'» statement was made f ■* discussion of Italy's *99,774,-f1 onial budget, for 1939-1940. f 'ease of nearly 15,895.000 over r bud6et. which was pass-iMnlmousiy by the deputies. Undersecretary Dominco I Inn. t°ld t,le cha‘nber that K mnr. *11,1 more men J , Warshlp- than ever be-letn. rta i^ 'or battle whenever ^®er*ency develops. !?*8TR,n' hospital * 10 1F'- Flre (ft. * lhe administration S‘)adr* state narco-causing damage esti-*n 150.000 and $75,000. amp us kr9anizations ‘Er yu * p-«- ">» ' if? lwuse. , club executive cIuk ' ^*tln office. "■*-8:50 am., Student S* **h£T‘dance studi0- 2 30 Pm' De)- 1 801 onty house. club—8:60 am. 1 ■*. Chi 0°°“* hal1- U^thi-9 50 a m Touch. u*ubEr 5 30 pm the Redeemer, 36th Vermont. ' tu, kot,n* member*— Udent Union senate A** Hub _i2:15 pan , * «<Uoo hiU_ WASHINGTON. May 10—(l'.P*— Constantin Oumansky, young Russian diplomat attached to the Soviet embassy here since 1936, was notified today that he has been named ambassador succeeding Alexander Troyanovsky, who was recalled more than a year ago. Only 37 years old, Oumansky is the youngest envoy to represent a major foteign power in Washington. He has been charge d/affaires of the embassy since Tro.vanovsky's departure, but it was not until recently that his elevation became a certainty. CREDENTIALS TO ARRIVE Oumansky, who smilingly declined to comment on his appointment, will go to New York for the official dedication of the Soviet pavilion at The New York World’s fair May 17. His credentials as ambassador, however, will not have arrived by mall from Moscow by that time, he said. The appointment was praised at the state department where Ouman-sky, one of the few Russian diplomats to speak English with- fluency, has many friends. Official comment was reserved until the new emissary formally presents his credentials to President Roosevelt. CORRESPONDENTS COMPLAIN Oumansky received a "bad press” when he arrived here in April, 1936, because American correspondents in Russia had complained of his treatment of news while carrying out his duties as chief censor of the USSR. However ,he soon won wide popularity. His name first appeared before the American public in connection with three Russian trans-Polar flights. He extended the official welcome of his country to the visiting airmen, and directed the search for one expedition which crashed near the Arctic circle and never was found. British Contact Soviets Last-Minute- Effort Made To 3ring Russia Into 'Peace Front' LONDON. May 10—(HR)—Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain today, ln a last-minute effort to bring Soviet Russia Into Europe's peace front,” publicly assured Moscow that Oreat Britain and j France have no sinister Intention of involving the Soviets ln a single-handed war against Oermany. Chamberlain, answering Moscow's objections before the House of Commons, admitted that the Soviets were suspicious of being drawn into an antl-aggresslon alignment in which they would be left "holding the bag" if Fuehrer Adolf Hitler’s armies should strike eastward to obtain more territory for the expanding Oerman Reich. MILITARY AID PROMISED Since Great Britain and France gave guarantees to Poland and Rumania promising them military aid ln event of aggression the Russians have suspected that the British might alow Oermany to invade the U S S R, by way of Latvia. Esthonia, Finland or Lithuania and then refrain from giving any aid to Russia. Chamberlain made it clear ln his House of Commons statement, however, that Britain does not intend to enter into a military alliance with the Soviets. SOVIETS COMPLAIN The Soviets, in a formal announcement made in Moscow Tuesday night replying to Britain's newest "counter proposals” complained that Britain refused to give any reciprocal guarantees for the eventuality of the Soviet Union being “drawn into military operations in fulfillment of obligations it (the USSR.) has undertaken with respect to states of eastern Europe." This referred to Russia's determination to prevent a Nazi blow at her own borders by lining up the Baltic states ln an anti-aggression front, including Esthonia, Latvia, and Lithuania. Latvia and Esthonia, according to Oerman announcements, have agreed to sign non-aggression pacts with Hitler, while Lithuania already has such a mutual pact with the Reich. Recreation Seen As Cure For Mental, Social Ills In Fast-Tempo Living "Unless, through recreation, one adjusts himself emotionally. mentally, socially, and physically, he has one chance ln 20 of becoming a mental patient,” warned Dr. Pauline Frederick of the physical education department at the regular Wednesday lecture yesterday. ,------------- Speaking of today s fast-tempo sl,lla,lons’ and »*« natural physical living. Dr. Frederick pointed out Idfvolopment whlch follows- She cited an illustration from Col- that release, pleasure, and a proper sense of direction could be gained if one followed the Oreek concept of l sound mind in a sound body.” Dr. Frederick, who has been actively connected with the national phslcal education association and is a former member of the national hockey selection committee to develop field hockey for women, gave a *yr.omou« definition of recreation and play as being "that activity where a person does what he wants to do because he finds Joy ln doing it.” Her theory of physical education from the recreational point of view includes development of coordination, the re-directing and education of emotions, social development, mental development in reacting to umbia university, where she was formerly associated: “Personality ls only complete when there is a Junction of physical and education ac- Spanish All iance Sought Field Marshall Goering To Confer With Franco On Tri-Power Pact New Office BERLIN, May 10—<( P>—Negotiations designed to bring Spain into the new Italo-Oerman military alliance, which then would cast its tivlty. Columbia college, which for I shadow on thrpe of France's fron-years concentrated upon the devel- tiers, may result from the Spanish opment of high scholastic develop- j visit of Field Marshal Hermann W. ment among a select group of men. Ooering who arrived today ln Val- recently Included physical education as being necessary for the well-rounded education." The breaking of golf clubs tn a fit of temper, the “sour grapes" of the Monday-morning quarterback, and the contraction of the disease called "spectatorltls," in which ignorance ls the cause of a spectator not appreciating the intricacies of a game, were a few of Dr. Fredericks’ reasons for a traffic "cop” ln the recreational process. encla. Foreign diplomats believed that Ooering, No. 2 Nazi under Fuehrer Adolf Hitler, would go from Valencia to Madrid and confer with Generalissimo Francisco Franco on the prospects qf Spain's alignment of her large army with the Rome-Berlln axis. TRADE AGREEMENT MADE The reports that the Nazi-Fascist military pact might soon become a tri-power one appeared to some observers to have been strengthened by disclosure today that Hitler and Franco have agreed to negotiate an important trade agreement by which Germany hopes to attain a predominant economic position ln reconstructed 8pain. Dr. Helmuth Wohlthat, expert of ‘ Bombs” wlll be dropped, balloons will be burst, and avia- lhe Oerman ministry of economics tors will “bail out” In parachutes Saturday morning at wh0 negotiated Germany s March 1 23 trade pact with Rumania, wlll Trojan Aviators To Vie With Five Colleges 10 o’clock when the largest air meet of Its kind takes place at the Metropolitan airport near Van Nuys. Alpha Eta Rho, national aviation fraternity, is sponsoring this event which will bring together in competition 24 contestants, including three coeds, from five universities and colleges. Competing teams from S.C.. Stanford university, UCLA, San Diego State college, and San Jose State college will be under the general direction of Earl Pru^len, general manager of the Ryan Air school of San Diego. Prof. Earl W. Hill, of S.C., founder and national president of Alpha Etr. Rho, will assist. Team points will be awarded on spot landing to a line, dropping of sand bag "bombs" within a circle, and balloon bursting by the aviators who are required to dive into a released toy balloon. Parachute jumps and stunt flying will be done by professional flyers. The Trojan team will Include Richard Owen, captain; Douglas Bothwell, Jack Goodwin, Larry Shapiro, William Flannagan, Thomas Sum-mermaler, and Robert McMlchael. Pat Ra4ne/ representing UCLA, will be the sole coed entrant from southern California. Dr. Carl Knopf Will Repeat Mediation Theme Frosh Qualify For Honorary Fraternity The names of 14 men in the current freshman class were released by the registrars office yesterday for eligibility in Phl Eta Slgma, national scholastic honorary fraternity for men, according to Ernest Haggard, president of the group. A grade point average of 2.5 lor one semester or the equivalent accumulation for two semesters ls the initial requisite for admission into the organization. The men are: James Corn Charles Eckert, Thomas Foose. Milton Goldstein, Irvin Grant, Edward Holden, Harned Hoose, Allen Kron-man, Fred Mayer, Vance McBumey, Niels Nielson, Theodore Nilsson, Milton Smith, and Cesar Wong. Haggard asks that these men meet with him ln Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall at 12:15 pm. tomorrow Dr. H. Fuller of the philosophy department will talk on the inevitability of war at the luncheon. Architects Will Hold Banquet In Santa Barbara A discussion of slum clearance and rehabilitation projects wiil De leatured at a banquet to be given In connection with the annual field trip to be made by members of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts, and Alpha Rho Chl, national architectural fraternity, at Santa Barbara, tomorrow evening. Models of housing projects de- ,----------- signed by the students are to be exhibited. These models wlll be supplemented with photographs, posters, and sketches. The projects will also include the complete plans for playground, service, parking, and planting areas. Work In ceramics, painting, design, and architecture will be exhibited. Prize competition for drawings in any medium, inspired by the local scenery, will occupy the visitors’ time Saturday morning. The after- Clint Ternstrom. president of the college, ls ln charge of all arrangements for the affair while Barton Alford, president of Alpha Rho Chl, is assisting him, Harold Olson, with Harry Harmon as assistant, is responsible for all details of the banquet and ticket Mies. Joe Nlkkrent, National Aviation association official, wUl act as starter for the meet. Judges wlll Include Morrison Klein and'Joe Mar-noon wlll be spent in a tour of I riott of the civil aeronautics author-artist's studios, distinctive Monte- j ity. Admission will be free and all clto homes, and other point* of who desire may attend, according artistic Interest. | Newman Club Will Meet Tonight Members of the Newman club will gather tonight for a dinner meeting at the St. Vincent’* school hall at 7:30 o’clock This meeting will be the first at which the newly-elected officers of the club will preside. Because of the accidental locking of a door which excluded a number of students from attending the all-university religion assembly in Bovard auditorium yesterday morning, Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf will use the same material as a basis for tomorrow's meditation theme ln the Little Chapel of Silence at 7:30 a.m. Dr. Knopf will discuss the thoughts of Norman Vincent Peale whose volume ‘’The Art of Living" present* technique for gainuig per Arising from the express desires jover the federal administrative re-sonal power. The book cites inci- |uf government employees in south- .organization section, dents of people who have realized ern California the 35 different | There ■will be ar• at 11 tonics of the 11 tli annual Institute a.m. each da> oi the institute, whico , of Government, to bfl held at S.C. will be devoted to the general *ub-plicatlon of the principles which e 12 lo 16 wm encompass Ject designed to provide the govern-all public activities and problems mental employee with a broader from aviation to *ater and sewage --- Five SC professors will particl- Lost Activity Books Must Be Checked Today to officials. S.C. Foreign Students To Be Entertained Foreign students on the 8C. campus wlll be entertained for the last time this semester at a garden party to take place tomorrow evening at the home of Mrs A B McCallister, 1818 North Kenmore avenue, Hollywood. go to the Spanish capital at 3urgos soon to conduct the negotiations. EXPORT INCREASE EXPECTED Germany expects the deal, like that with Rumania, to culminate ln a preferred position for Germany ln Spanish markets as well as providing for a large increase ln Spanish exports to Germany. Before going to Spain. Wohlthat wlll go to London, officially as Germany's delegate to the International whaling conference, but while there he will negotiate on the problem of resettling German Jewish refugees abroad. ENVOY NEGOTIATES It was doubted ln British quarters, however, whether Wohlthat would try to revive negotiations between British and German Industrialists which were suspended after the absorption of Czechoslovakia. It was believed that he might discuss an amicable adjustment of British and German Interests ln competitive world markets. Senior Music Students Plan Recitals Public recitals of gradual Ing seniors of the School of Music were announced yesterday, by Max van Lewen Swarthout, director. Students to be featured ln Individual recitals on the campus include Annina Mueller, voice pupil of Lillian Backstrand Wilson, performing on May 22; Josephine Madrid, piano student of Professor Swarthout, appearing May 23; Ter-uka Hirashiki, who has also studied under Professor Swarthout, playing May 29; and Kimle Nagal, piano student of Adelaide Trowbridge Perry, who will be heard on June 2. Class recitals will be given on Mav 26 for students of Dr. Arnold H. Wagner, and on May 27 and June 1 by those studying with Prof. Horatio Cogswell. Pupils of Ivy Goade are to appear on June 3. Francei Paddon Eleventh Annual Government Institute Will Consider Public Activities, Problems Of Southern California Dr. Peale presents. George Seward To Speak Today W. Ballentine Henley, Oeorge H Seward, president of the Hollywood Television society, will be the speaker at the luial lee- ---- ture of the year by outside author- I lie administration director oni gov ities, when he addresses students ernmant corporations; Dr John M of the general engineering class in puffner, professor of government, 158 Science at 11 25 o'clock this who will conduct the research dlvl- morning sum; Dr Sheldon D Elliott, assocl- Foilowlng the lecture, which will .te profaiior' be on "The Preaent Status of Tele- government corpoiations topic, ai elude Di director of cwrdinatioii, wl™ *“* j Mane Poettker, university cashier lead the newly IntrodJ the student Union, requests Uiat on public speakmg; Dr John Me- *h0 h»ve lost their ac- Diarmid. assistant professor o pu uvjty books report to her today or tomorrow. AU lost through nuclei) a studio* on May It I political science, who will official# book charges must be checked before copies of El Rodeo will be Issued Distribution of yearbooks commences in approximately three weeks, but no reports of lost activity books will be accepted after thi* week, »ay» Mlss Poetker. perspective. The afternoon general assemblies, Uie subject of which each year deals with one uf the four general fields of government operation, men, money, management, and public relation, wlll be devoted to the topic money. California governmental leaders who will act its section leaders ln their respective fields Include Dr. H. Dewey Anderson, state relief administrator, and George V, Moser, personnel training officer of the state department of employment. Authorities from other parts of the United Stales are: John N Edy, city manager of Toledo; Samuel H. Ordway Jr, civil service commissioner; Carlos Contreras, in charge of federal government planning in Mexico; E. L Kohler, comptroller of the Tennessee Valley authority; Lyman 8 Moore, consultant In public service occupations; Fern Lowry, of /he New York Bchool of Social tor of the American Public Welfare association; Edward Warner, technical adviser of the Civil Aeronautics authority; and Howard B. Myers, director of research for the Works Progress administration. Section topics are as follows: aviation. lls relation to government, building Inspection, case work practice and supervision, city clerkship administration, comparative administration, employment, federal administrative reorganization, federal grants-in-ald, filing and record keeping, financial administration, government corporations Government correspondence, legislative processes, group work and recreation, housing, in-service training, office management, organisation and management, planning, power supply and distribution, public buying, public engUieerlng, public health, public personnel administration, public relations, public Work, Frederick K. Hoehler, dust- |speaking, public welfare. Poles Explain Relations With Russia Offensive Allianc# Against Germany Denied by Envoys WARSAW, May 10—(U.R»—Poland tonight hastened to assure Berlin and other capitals that the "complete normalization” of Polish-Soviet relations resulting from the visit of Russian Foreign Vice-com-mlsar Vladimir P. Potemkin bars any offensive alliance against Germany. An official communique, dispatched to Polish envoys in European capitals, said that "Independent Polish policy which never has sought anything except defense of Its own Interests has rejected and will reject any plan of union with one nation against another." FRIENDSHIP DISCUSSED The announcement was Issued as Potemkin conferred at length with Polish Foreign Minister Josef Beck on means of Improving friendship between the two nations in the mutual interest of their independence and frontiers. Before conferring with Beck, the Soviet leader made several tele-ph^e calls to Moscow. Potemkin left for Moscow late ln the day. The Potemkin-Beck conversations were the first that Beck has held with an official Soviet representative since November, 1937. POLAND TEI.LS STAND Inasmuch as the Polish government has stressed constantly that lt refuses to enter Into any military agreement with Russia, lt appeared that no actual agreement would be signed and that the 1932 Polish-Soviet treaty of non-aggres-slon would be used as the basis of friendly relations. Nevertheless, It amounted to a victory for Soviet diplomacy at an acute state of European and Baltic affairs, ln the opinion of most diplomats. Philippines Give McNutt Huge Sendoff MANILA. March 11 (UK) — The Philippine Islands gave Paul Vorlss McNutt. American high commlaslon-er to the Philippines commonwealth, a tremendous sendoff tonight when he departed on a voyage expected to end in hls resignation as coinmlsaloner and ills campaigning for the Democratic nomination tor the presidency ln 1940. The sendoff was described as on# of Uie largest and most spontaneous In Philippine history. Hundreds of persons stoo-' filtering on Dewey boulevard as McNutt, hls wife, and their daughter, motored from their official residence «o the navy piers where th* navy transport Chaumont waited to take them to China. As their automobile passed the ruins of historic Fort San Antonio Abad, where the first American flag was hoisted ln the Philippines, a battery of cannons roared a 11-gun salute. Argentina City Hit By Cyclone CORDOBA Argentina May l<i (t'.Pi—A cyclone, which caused heavy damage to Cordoba, and an earthquake that Jarred the nearby town of Sauipacho tonight terrorized the inhabitants of this hilly, north-central region of Argentina. The extent of Uie damage or possible casualties could not be ascertained i. unediatebi. NUMBER 133 Banquet To Honor Women WAA Will Present Awards to Coeds Al Tonight's Affair Tonight marks the most Important event ln the Women'* Athletic association calendar, when women student* meet for the annual banquet In the grill of the Sludent Union at 8 p.m. The organization plans to make awards to outstanding women ln the field, and next year’* officers will be Installed. Helen Johnson heads the committee which planned the event. The theme for decoration* is "Spring Hats.” This will be carried out after the manner of a milliner’s fashloh show. Officers from the athletic associations of UCLA and Pomona will be honored guests. REQUIREMENTS LISTED The WAA serves as a focal organization for all S.C. women Interested ln athletics. Any woman enrolled in the university is eligible for mmebershlp, snd may participate in competitive sports, Olrls who compete ln seven or more sports, five teams, and two individual activities, are awarded WAA sweatshirts. Th« winning 40 per cent of the participants are given letters, and the woman who has been at S.C. for four years, who has mi accumulative grade average of at least 1.75, and who presents the most worthy qualifications ls presented with an honorary ring. Margaret Thomkins, '38, received this award last year. OFFICERS NAMED The winner is voted upon by the cabinet which constat* of the officer* and managers who handle particular sports. Newly-chosen officers to be Installed are; Frances Williams, president; Erma Metz, vice-president; Elizabeth Roger*; secretary; and Frances Paddon, treasurer. Retiring officer* are; Velma Dunn, president; Betsy Martin, vice-president; Kay Cogswell, secretary; and Frances Paddon, treasurer. Girls who are to receive sweater* are: Elaine Lackey, Prue Illlngs-worth, Nsncy Newberry. Betty Johnson, and Louise Reordan. Old, New Gym Methods Contrasted Teaching methods of th* paat and present wero contrasted in a ..roup of exhibits put on by physical education majors last night ln a public demonstration in the Physical Education building. A series of gymnastics including calesthentcs, remedial gymnastics, and tap. folk, and modern dancing, and Individual sport* wa* demon-itrated by senior students who have been acquiring clinical experience ln recreational Instruction, during the last year. Planned and directed by the students, th* event was under tha general chairmanship of Elizabeth Bradish, dance adviser. Chief staff adviser wa* Dr. Pauline M. Frederick, assolcate professor of physical education, under whose direction the faculty members worked. An Informal reception for the senior majors was given by the faculty following the series of events. Future teaching problems were discussed at this gathering, so that students might secure as much improvement in the teaching of recreational activity as possible. Today’s Organ Program Th« following numbers wlll be played by Prof. Archibald Sessions on the program today during assembly hour in Bovard auditorium. Jsi/r far Of gum ............Homtt Bjriim Ckttti Amitmlt Homer Bartlett I* beet remembered for hia lovely long. "A Dream,” but left to the muslo world, when he died ln 1#». more than 2&0 compositions, including several outstanding works for organ. m S ill ................Ctur f’untk This is the last of a set of six compositions for the organ by Franck, and is the moo. brilliant of all his works for the uistru-ment. full of technical difficulties and unusual effects.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 134, May 11, 1939|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAI LY VOLUME XXX ywca 0 Hold lections Candidates for Major Offices Nominated jU Assembly andidaW* for the four major if-. of thf YWCA were nominated in an assembly presided r bi- Kay Alfs .president. j palmer is the sole contest-for presidency of the “Y,” while office vice-president will be ti by Kit Hambly and Ann x s&lly Kirby is running Bed as secretary. Dorothy qand Mary Erickson are can- I_ Utes for treasurer. ,A PALMER NOMINATED 1 nominating Miss Palmer for i tiecutive position of the oration, Cecile Hallingby describ-. her activities as vice-president the “Y,” a member of Amazon, nan of the Hi-Jinks, and a ier of Phi Mu. L one-minute talk was given by 4th Bennison when nominating tj Hambly. Pi Beta Phi. for vice-frldent. She pointed out that Kit member of the sophomore coun-I jocial service chairman, and aetarv of the Freshman club. CALIFORNIA ROJAN Editorial Offices Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR-4776 LOS ANGELES; CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1939 Nominated ,’K MOODY NOMINATES Bumett, Delta Zeta, Ama-. finance chairman of the "Y" I member of Phi Beta, profes-ul drama sorority, was nominator the office of vice-president Lynn Moody. Ellen Dudley, secretary of , T for the past year, nomin-I Miss Kirby, Pi Beta Phl, for eiary and described her activ-; as president of the Freshman ind hostess chairman, s Hepp and Miss Erickson were tated for the office of treasur-" by Barbara Morton and Helen Hecht, respectively. Miss Hepp, Tri-Delt. is president of the jshman club, chairman of the in-itile paralysis drive, and a mem-of Phl Beta. ORD GIVEN Erickson, Alpha Delta Pi, taorian of S.C. scrapbook, mem-of the Freshman council, Freshen club, and corresponding sec-iu? of Alpha Delta Pi. (Sections will take place May 17 i the results announced at the !*GA banquet. > of the YWCA cabinet for • past year were Miss Alfs, pres-Miss Dudley, secretary; Miss vice-president; and Virginia Sity, treasurer. Zuma Palmer Oumansky Appointed Ambassador Soviet Embassy Names Young Diplomat To United Slates Post uerilla War ontinues Ethiop la May 10 —rrp»— Attillo Italian secretary of colli, told the chamber of deputies 5/ t*lat Buerilla warfare is con-"t in Ethiopia and that the thrive through foreign pro- * and financial help.” ji'» statement was made f ■* discussion of Italy's *99,774,-f1 onial budget, for 1939-1940. f 'ease of nearly 15,895.000 over r bud6et. which was pass-iMnlmousiy by the deputies. Undersecretary Dominco I Inn. t°ld t,le cha‘nber that K mnr. *11,1 more men J , Warshlp- than ever be-letn. rta i^ 'or battle whenever ^®er*ency develops. !?*8TR,n' hospital * 10 1F'- Flre (ft. * lhe administration S‘)adr* state narco-causing damage esti-*n 150.000 and $75,000. amp us kr9anizations ‘Er yu * p-«- ">» ' if? lwuse. , club executive cIuk ' ^*tln office. "■*-8:50 am., Student S* **h£T‘dance studi0- 2 30 Pm' De)- 1 801 onty house. club—8:60 am. 1 ■*. Chi 0°°“* hal1- U^thi-9 50 a m Touch. u*ubEr 5 30 pm the Redeemer, 36th Vermont. ' tu, kot,n* member*— Udent Union senate A** Hub _i2:15 pan , * «|