DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 88, February 20, 1940
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:rnity is sponsoring only contrary work. The exhibit will in display for the duration of 'week. Employment Office neath ^he V^palm^ ee "he Pi Dickason brought the pledge to p\ I • ii . the campus from Santa Cruz, an Otters Delivery Jobs Kappa Alpha lawn. island in the Galapagos group, just Perhaps t ie mo? month ago. They became ac- The employment office has de- thing about the new pledge* h» tated ^ Dickason was ^ a livery jobs available for 150 boys age. His friends and fraternity bro- J on March 4. 5, and 6 who are 18 thers estimate it at 100 years, al- vears of age and have a car. AU though he himself has never verified Members of the fratemity have tvv *■ -rx V.r-cV Xc -^-\vVv W. ttXT«X\8,«d «. ^ ^\COTCVe y A i _ Mi .. <. .• < lit . . . ue. net.r cua.*c a ttuea ■ ■■ •' m Student Lounge on the third floor to be emblazoned upon his back, at j.28th street to visit the pledge. He is of the Student Union. ithe suggestion of his closest friend, it huge turtle. resident's >ffice Notice Lt:ention is called to the Uni- sity calendar wherein Xliiirs- out to learn rushing rules. Shown here are Mary Louise tdwdrds, Lona Romano, Panhellenic president CoRsime Kivari, and Joan Worthington. —Courtesy L.A. limes K. fi. von KWnSffijfl, President. >* ’WtflJH?]' Editorial Offices RI-4111 Sta. 277 Night - - - RI-3606 SOUTHERN ^ DAILVl CALIFORNIA ROJAN United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42 rOLUME XXXI LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1940 NUMBER 88 C Ranks econd NYA Aid Iniversity Granted |$61,020 From Federal |Student Help Fund Lccording to an aonounce-yesterday National luth administration officials }eal that the University of ithern California has t?he |ond-largest number <rf rkers under the student aid bgram out of 32 southern [ifornia colleges receiving itments. employs 452 student* who earn ?arly total of $61,020. California's j ill share of the $14,039,268 nation- j is $1,135,515. This amount I Dlies part-time employment to ly students at wages of $10 to month for undergraduates and | to $30 for graduate students, tudents receiving aid are selected lofficials of the institutions in they are enrolled. The maxiquota is 10 per cent of en-Inent and an age requirement of |o 24 years is observed. tKERS requested feculty members and adminis-|ive officers of the university request students for various of work under the NYA pro-i. The work assigned aims must bonsistent with the abilities and i>r interests of the students, (embers of the NYA committee pharge of allotments at SC are Mary Sinclair Crawford, coun-ir of women; Dr. Prances M. fon, counselor of men; Muivey director of the bureau of jloyment; Oliver Chatbum. as-int comptroller; Florence B. tt. director of NYA employment; Michael MacBan, president of student body. SRICAL WORK DONE partmental services and clerical |stance constitute the major por-of those working on the SC Ipus, according to Mrs. Watt, arman of the NYA committee. A tt many students are engaged in Oratory assistance, museum and Igallery assistance, and prepara-of exhibits. Ither services performed include |th and hospital work, recrea-leadership and assistance, kcographing and printing, con-Iction, repair and remodeling of fities. and work in arts, crafts, and writing. (rangements are now being cornel for off-campus employment bh will be arranged through ad-trative or faculty sponsors. } a tive plans include projects in :ity playgrounds, social agencies, various city divisions. JOY, WOE HIT CAMPUS AS GRADES RELEASED Registrar's Office Gives Out Grade Slips At Ticket Windows in Administration “Oh boy! I got a 1.5!” . . . “Yeh? I wish I had.” . . . “What’d you get?” . . . “That guy gave me a C, and after all the work I did for him!” “You mean after waiting all this time, I have to pay a library fee before I can get my grades?” “I forgot my identification card.” These were perhaps the most fre- j quent remarks heard by the girls ivid Cresser hibits Tempera Patio Display | one-man watercolor and tem-exhibit is featured this week .patio display of the College rchitecture and Fine Arts. |vid Cresser, art major at SC years ago. has submitted nine kape and fitrure paintings, for pisplay which is sponsored by Phi Delta, national honorary Irntt'rni’y. |mpera is a medium for paint-Isrd on heavy paper,** explain-rof. Glen Lukens, head of the lepartment. "It is composed of jyolk. dry earth colors, and Cresser found the old process I blended it with the new; as a fquence his is a unique method impression.” |ick Snavely, president of Delta Delta, commented. “There is ling academic about this dis-\. In several of the paintings, watercolor and tempera have blended, resulting in a bold, rful, and sparkling effect.’^ jiavely added that the honorary Kenneth Sieling ... wins cheerleadmg award Sieling Given All-American Cheer Award Gamma Sigma Lists National Selections For Cheer Leaders Kenny Sieling. head yell king, was recently nam>d as assistant head on the official dl-American cheerleaders selections by Gamma Sigma, national honorary cheerleaders fraternity, ior 1939. The executive committee and press advisory board of Gamma Sigma made their selections for distinguished service in cheerlead-ing. The final selections were made after a careful survey of over 700 applications by both committees. ONLY COAST WINNER Sieling was the only yell leader an the coast to receive one of the high awards. In addition to his duties as yell leader, Sieling has been active in Trojan rallies and designed the card stunts for the football games. He made the journey to South Bend for the Notre Dame game with the football team to lead the small band of Trojan rooters. Andrew M. Ritter of the University of Michigan was named as the head, with Gaines R. Stuart, from the University of Tennessee, the associate head. KYSER RECEIVES DEGREE An all-American honorary degree was presented to Kay Kyser, from the University of North Carolina. Other cheer leaders to make the all-American were J. Jackson Eaton, U.S. Military academy; Dick Kelt-ing. Ohio State; Clarence Shepard, University of Pittsburgh; and Bill Bofenkamp. University of Minnesota. Bill Stern, well-known sports announcer. was chairman of the advisory board, and Andrew M. Ritter was chairman of the executive committee. behind the ticket' windows in the arcade porch of the Administration building as they riffled through the stacks of grade slips. WINDOWS OPEN EARLY The ticket windows opened a little before 9 a.m.. and by chapel hour the quc of students extended far out on the walks in front of the building. Many students progressed half way up to the window, only to forfeit their places when the bell rang summoning them to class. “Aw. let’s wait and get them tomorrow. Can we get them tomor- THE WAR IN BRIEF BY UNITED PRESS Tuesday, February 20, 1940 HELSINKI—Finns claim annihilation of Russian division of 18,000. Russians heavily bomb towns in northwestern and northeastern Finland. OSLO — Suggestion made that Norway propose that President Roosevelt head arbitration court of neutral experts to decide right of row?” they ask the girl behind the Altmark prison ship case. Norway window. prepared to submit matter to League . , ! of Nations. “Grades will be given out all day Tuesday,” she says patiently. WORK IN SHIFTS The secretaries in the registrar’s office worked in shifts at the task of informing Trojans on their efforts of last semester. They wore little rubber finger caps to save the wear and tear on their fingers as they went through the alphabet looking for Smythe, not Smith, Brown spelled with an e. and Robert Jones, not Roland Jones. “We work on hour shifts,” said one of the secretaries; “that is about all we can stand ai one time.” The two windows are labeled very clearly; students whose names begin with the letter A to L may get their grades at the north window. and letters M to Z are filed at the south window. In spite of this, there were a few who found that they had waited 10 minutes in the wrong line. “I don’t want to know what I got, anyway,” they muttered. PARIS—Semi-official source says Allies will not acknowledge inviolability of non-belligerent territorial waters unless neutrals demonstrate willingness to defend their sovereignty with force against violation; 10.000 Italian Legionnaires ready to go to Finland. WESTERN FRONT—French and German patrols clash on Western front with both suffering heavy losses. LONDON—British destroyer Daring sunk by Nazi submarine with 157 officers and men. Speech Club Elects Officers Tau Kappa Alpha, speech and forensic fraternity, held an election and business meeting in the Student lounge yesterday, at which the following officers were elected: Mary Carol Gribble. president; Mildred Eberhard, vice-president; and John Inderrieden, secretary and treasurer. Tau Kappa Alpha sponsors the Widney Cup competitions in oratory, which are open to all undergraduate students. Lloyd Hunt Awarded Scroll For Inventions Lloyd F. Hunt, son of Dean Rockwell D. Hunt and SC alumnus, was one of the 13 southern California inventors awarded honorary scrolls at a banquet held at the Ambassador hotel Frida y,_ sponsored by the National Association of Manufacturers to commemorate the 150th anniversary of the American patent system The inventors were selected from a group of 1000 nominees. Hunt has made at least 30 inventions, among them an invention to insure continuous current. He is holder of many patents. In 1919. the younger Hunt received a B.S. in electrical engineering at SC. He worked for the Westinghouse company and then returned to SC to receive an E.E. in 1929. He is now employed by a southern California engineering company. Tertulia Meets Today Plans for the celebration of Mexican independence day, May 5. will be considered at a meeting of La Tertulia today at 12:10 p.m. in the Student Union lounge. Velero Returns To L. A. Tonight Returning from a month’s expedition into the south seas, the Velero III will steam into San Diego harbor this morning. After unloading numerous specimens for the San Diego zoo, the vessel will proceed to its final destination in Los Angeles harbor at Terminal island tonight. Capt. Allan Hancock has made many trips of this sort in the Velero III to such places as the Mexican coast, Galapagos islands, Peruvian Bird islands, and other parts of the South seas for photographing and studying marine life. Captain Hancock presented the research vessel to SC last year for j the use of school scientists and col-! lectors, 10 of which made this trip. The Velero III is the fourth boat which Captain Hancock has uged j on his many voyages and he cap-| tained her on this cruise. He is a j licensed sea pilot, entitled to navigate ships of any tonnage in any waters. He is also an experienced j aviator. j ---_____ Faculty Wives Meet Wednesday The Faculty Wives club will hold its monthly luncheon meeting Wednesday in the foyer of Town and Gown. A musical program has been arranged by Mrs. Robert Kingsley. Co-hostesses will be wives of members of the School of Government and the political science department. under chairmanship of Mrs. Carleton C. Rodee. Mrs. Emery E. Olson will be chairman of the day. and Mrs. Ernest W. Tiegs will preside. Debaters Win Titles At Denver >4 __j I Barton, Jeffers Return Victorious # From Western Meet Sweeping the western division debate conference by defeating teams representing 34 schools in the Middle West, varsity debaters Gordon Jeffers and Bill Barton returned to the campus today after a week at the University of Colorado. The meet, which was in Denver, was a three-day affair with teams from as far west as SC and as far east as the University of North Carolina competing. The two debaters contested in five debates and two extemporaneous matches, placing second and fourth, in the extemporaneous division. NICHOLS SPEAKS Coach Alan Nichols, who accompanied the men on the trip, participated in three panel discussions that included professors from schools and colleges in the Rocky Mountain conference. Coach Nichols was active in discussing the problem of “The Function and Place of Speech in the Process of Social Integration.” While enroute to Denver, the two men engaged debaters from the : University of Nevada at Reno in an audience decision match, winning the contest on points. ISOLATION ARGUED The standing question being debated this year, and the one which was used at Denver is: Resolved that the United States should follow a policy of strict military and economic isolation towards all nations outside the Western hemisphere engaged in armed civil, or international conflict. The team upheld both the negative and affirmative point of this question, the pro or con value being decided by selection of the judges. While debating. Barton was the senior man while Jeffers served as captain. The men are now preparing for further debates on the coast conference schedule. Noted Architect Will Speak Here Monday Jan J. Reiner, internationally-known architect, will be heard in a public lecture to be given in the May Ormerod Harris hall Monday at 8 p.m. “From Pyramid to Skyscraper” will be his subject. Known for his city planning projects in Norway and Belgium. Reiner completed research studies hi Czechoslovakia, Paris, and at Harvard university in both engineering and architecture. He advocates more skyscrapers to allow for more parks and organized traffic. Sponsored by the College of Architecture and Fine Arts, Reiner’s appearance will be the first in Los Angeles and is open to the public without charge. Dr. Boodin To Tell Values of Theocracy UCLA Instructor To Analyze Hebrew Kingship At Second Philosophy Forum of Semester a,i Coach Alan Nichols , . leads winning debaters Commerce Group To Meet Teachers The university’s new policy of training commercial teachers with the aid of the city high schools will be discussed when Pi Omega Pi, national commercial teachers’ fratemity, entertain the critic teachers of Dorsey, Polytechnic. Fo-shay, and Manual Arts high schools at Scully's restaurant Friday, February 23. Other guests will be prominent leaders in the field of business education in the city schools, student teachers, and coordinators. Students who are enrolled in business education and are interested in Pi Omega Pi should see Dr. E. G. Blackstone or H. Eckert Clop- Twelve Apply As Delegates To Japan Meet SC To Select Six Students To Attend International Parley Twelve students have signed up in Dr. Francis M. Bacon’s office to represent the United States at the seventh annual America-Japan student conference in Tokyo this summer. Selection of delegates will take place sometime this week, with six persons to be chosen, and 10 alternates. Dr. Bacon. Dr. Claude Buss, 1 instructor in international relations, and Dr. J. Eugene Harley, instructor | in political science, will meet to pick the delegates. Ned Pugh, executive chairman of the American delegation, was on campus last Saturday, and conferred with Dr. Bacon and Catherine Diaz on the possibility of Miss Diaz acting as a chaperone for the group. PERSONALITY TO COUNT Delegates to the conference must be elected by March 1. They are selected on the basis of personality, (scholarship, and interest in student affairs. The American delegation will sail from Los Angeles or San Francisco about July 1. The trip will take about two weeks. The conference proper, including round-table discussion problems, armaments, art, labor, and religion, will last for about one week. A tour throughout Japan and perhaps Manchukuo, lasting about three weeks, will follow. The delegation will retum to the United States close to September 1. FIFTY TO MAKE TRIP Forty-eight delegates, and a chaperone and the executive chairman, will make the trip. The quotas for the different schools are: University of California at Berkeley, 3; UCLA, 6' Mills college, 3; University of Redlands, 1; Reed college, 3; SC. 6; Stanford, 6; Washington, 5; eastern schools. 14, and a chaperone, professor, and executive chairman. Sigma Beta Chi To Initiate Nine Sigma Beta Chi, honorary transportation fraternity, will hold its annual meeting Wednesday evening at 8 o’clock in the home of Prof. Hampton K. Snell. Both alumni and active members will attend. The following men will be initiated: Bob Hensey. Herb Johnson. Art LaLonde, George McDonald. Ward Music, Robert Rives. Sol Rockey. W. Corran Russell, and Lloyd Smith. Fund Nets From Drive $1137 Alumni “The theocratic state, one in which the rule of God is the dominating factor, was at its greatest height of development and force during the middle ages.” This conclusion on the relative values of theocracy as a form of rule was drawn by Dr. John E. Boodin. professor emeritus of UCLA, who will address the Philosophy forum 4:15 p.m. today in Bowne hall. Dr. Boodin will show in his talk how theocracy dominated in the seventh century and how. several centuries later in the age of reason, it again held a high point in man's reasoning. j In analyzing the kinship of the | old Hebrew idea that the state was the servant of God and moral justice. Dr. Booden says that theocracy : presented a difficult situation with i the Hebrew people. However, he is in praise of the kinship of the peo- j pie of Israel in regard to this ques-j tion. IDEALS CHALLENGED “The development of theocracy in ^ j the Catholic church is praisewor-! thy.” Dr. Boodin remarked, “but the high point of the theory was the I part the popes of the middle ages had in its development.” Challenging the ideals of the med-j ieval thinkers, he will discuss the j strong national and realistic value of theocracy as it is formulated to- i ! day. WRITES BOOKS Dr. Boodin has written several i works on philosophy, the latest be- I ing "Social Mind” or “The Foundation of Social Philosophy.” Dr. Boo- j din is listed as a visiting professor ! at SC. having lectured in the forum series previously. ! This second lecture of the spring semester is relative to the lectures ; on “Political Philosophies. Past and Present” which will be further expanded throughout the series. Last week the lecture by Dr. Heinrich Gomperz, covered the Greek naturalistic state. Musem Lecture Explains Arts The Los Angeles museum is presenting a series of lectures this week in connection with an exhibition of French paintings of the Impressionistic school. This series began yesterday and will continue through Thursday. Lectures begin at 10:30 a.m. and last two hours. There are about 85 original paintings of this period in the exhibit. | The lecturers will interpret the collection through the life of the Impressionistic period. French thought, j literature, science, and art will be the topics discussed. The first lecture yesterday con- ' cerned the social, political, and eco- CONXRIBUXOrs INCREASE nomic phases of the late 19th cen Loyalty Donations Pour in as Campaign Enters Third Week With the sixth annual Loyalty Fund drive only underway since February 1, contributions have already reached $1,137.01, the amounts ranging from one cent to $300. Fifty-three chairmen, representing classes dating from 1884, are taking part, sending letters to the 21,000 SC alumni throughout the country. More than 300 alumni representatives situated in various parts of the country and abroad are directing their localities in the campaign. UNIVERSITY GETS FUND At the close of the school yc r in June, the money in the Lc;- ' Fund is turned over to the uni :: ity, and, if it is not designated : a particular purpose, goes into unrestricted fund. Last year, the money was d tributed among 29 campus prrj:c including research activities, car.: pus beautification, libraries, a other academic activities. In general charge of the rh:-: affair is an executive board. Th board is self-perpetuating. ands3r r; for a three-year term. Five mr members are elected each year. The members are chosen from the li'*-of interested alumni, and a e representatives of the various clacr-s5. EXECUTIVES NAMED On this year's executive board are: Elmer Bromley. ’13; Henry Bruce. ’23; Clyde Burr, '12; Howard L. Byram, ’15; Mario Chamlee, ’10; Clyde Doyle, '17; Mrs. Dean E. Christy, '34: Earle W. Gard. ’17; Lewis Gough, *31; Elmer H. Howlett. ’17; Elmer Jones, ’14; John A. Kerr. '37; Clarence Kincaid. ’21; Frank R. Long. ’17; Michael MacBan. ’40; Mrs. C. E. Noerenberg. '16; W. S. Patterson, *21; Ron Stev-er, ’26; Mrs. P. O. Sundin, '06; Arthur Taylor, ’19; Mrs. Muivey White, ’31; and Loyd Wright, ’15. In last year's drive, 2118 alumni contributed gifts amounting to $18,-010.27i The contributions ranged from $5000 to 50 cents. Each contributor is placed on the honor roll of loyal alumni. tury in France. Dr. Rene Belle, of the SC French department, will speak today on the literature of the time. Wednesday’s lecture will interpret music and dance. In connection with the lecture, David Eihmer will present a ballet exhibition. A 10-piece violin orchestra, directed by Ellis Levy, will play “Romanza for Strings,” written by Helmsburger in 1870. The final lecture on Thursday will cover the paintings and painters. Speakers on this occasion will be S. McDonald Wright, and Arthur Millier .art critic of the Los Angeles Times. Six years ago when the Loyalty Fund was inaugurated, the first honor roll contained the names of 544 alumni, approximately one-fourth the number that contributed in 1939. This year’s prize contribution Is the receipt of an envelope addressed to the fund with no name on it which included a penny in its folds. PI KAS ADD NEW PLEDGE TO CLASS Addition to Fraternity Comes From Galapagos NEWCOMER LIVES ON VEGETABLES The Pi Kappa Alphas, of 814 West 28th street, are buying lots of avocados, carrots, and lettuce these days to indulge the rather discriminating tastes of the newest and most tin-usual member of their 1940 pledge class. The new pledge prefers to spend his time resting ofi the front lawn of the fratemity house, He never seems to attend classes. If he has a room in the house, he never seems to sleep there, for night after night finds him sleeping beneath the big palm tree on the Pi Kappa Alpha lawn. Perhaps the most remarkable thing about the new pledge is his age. His friends p.nd fraternity brothers estimate it at 100 years, although he himself has never verified Bud Dickason. the likeness of a huge Pi Kappa Alpha pledge pm, resplendent in bright paint. Dickason brought the pledge to the campus from Santa Cruz, an island in the Galapagos group, just a month ago. They became acquainted while Dickason was on a fishing trip there. Members of the fratemity have Dr. Knopf Will Speak At Jewish Luncheon The Council of Jewish Students will meet for luncheon in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall at 12 M. today. Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf will review “The Nazarene.” by Sholem Asch. Bert Bernstein, president, suggests that all Jewish students purchase tickets before the luncheon. The price of the tickets is 40 cents, and they may be purchased in the office of the Student Council on Religion. Today's Organ Program Cathedral Prelude and Fugue, by Bach, will head the or~3n recital today at 12 M. in Bovard auditorium by Prof. Archibald Sessions, university organist. Cathedral Prelude and Fugw;..... One of the most interesting ar.3 best known of the master’s earlier works. Largo from the "Sew World’’ S rn- pbony............J,.................... Dvorak Dvorak wrote his “New World” from impressions received d.vtring
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 88, February 20, 1940|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 88, February 20, 1940.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
:rnity is sponsoring only contrary work. The exhibit will
in display for the duration of 'week.
Employment Office neath ^he V^palm^ ee "he Pi Dickason brought the pledge to
p\ I • ii . the campus from Santa Cruz, an
Otters Delivery Jobs Kappa Alpha lawn. island in the Galapagos group, just
Perhaps t ie mo? month ago. They became ac-
The employment office has de- thing about the new pledge* h» tated ^ Dickason was ^ a
livery jobs available for 150 boys age. His friends and fraternity bro- J on March 4. 5, and 6 who are 18 thers estimate it at 100 years, al-
vears of age and have a car. AU though he himself has never verified Members of the fratemity have
tvv *■ -rx V.r-cV Xc -^-\vVv W. ttXT«X\8,«d «. ^ ^\COTCVe y
A i _ Mi .. <. .• < lit . . . ue. net.r cua.*c a ttuea ■ ■■ •' m
Student Lounge on the third floor to be emblazoned upon his back, at j.28th street to visit the pledge. He is of the Student Union. ithe suggestion of his closest friend, it huge turtle.
resident's >ffice Notice
Lt:ention is called to the Uni-
sity calendar wherein Xliiirs-
out to learn rushing rules. Shown here are Mary Louise tdwdrds, Lona Romano, Panhellenic president CoRsime Kivari, and Joan Worthington. —Courtesy L.A. limes
K. fi. von KWnSffijfl, President.
RI-4111 Sta. 277
Night - - - RI-3606
United Press Assn.
Direct Wire Service
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1940
C Ranks econd
Iniversity Granted |$61,020 From Federal |Student Help Fund
Lccording to an aonounce-yesterday National luth administration officials }eal that the University of ithern California has t?he |ond-largest number