DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 103, March 13, 1940
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Editorial Offices W-4111 Sta. 227 Night... RI-3606 SOUTHERN DAILY! CALIFORNIA ROJAN United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42 VOLUME XXXI LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1940 NUMBER 103 hirteen ile ASSC Petitions Russia, Finland Conclude Peace Treaty; Hostilities Will Cease at Noon Today MOSCOW. Wednesday, March 13 I the Petsamo area and restriction of —<r.P»—The brief but lethal war be- Finnish war vessels in the area, tween Finland ancUthe Soviet Union was ended today with the sign- i ing of a peace treaty which gave 6. Free transit of Russian goods | military and territorial concessions an^ citizens through the Petsamo envisaging a new trade treaty. limiting them to coast guard craft. way. 7. Establishment of a new railway between Kandalaksha. Russia, and Kemijarvi, Finland. 8. Renewed economic relations Today Is Deadline For Applications Of Student Candidates 1 to Russia. The peace pact was signed at 2:30 a.m. Moscow time. It provided that | hostilities were to cease at noon today and that troops were to begin I withdrawal from both sides of the Thirteen political hopefuls j treaty-created border at 10 a.m. Ifiled declarations of candi- Frioay-P , ^ A ^ J ... The treaty consisted of nine dacy .or student body offices and was followed by an ^esterdav with Al Gifford, eight-point protocol covering details of elections. of the tro°P withdrawal. 'ommissioner his brings the total number If petitions to 15 and adds el to the annual fire of pol-ical excitement as the dead-set for 3 The treaty, which must be ratified by the Finnish parliament and Russia's supreme Soviet, provided for: 1. Cessation of military operations. 2. New state frontiers giving Rus- ne. xwns near. om today isia ^e Karelian isthmus, in- ’ j eluding the city of Viipuri. Viipuri bay, and its islands; territory west A rush of last-minute petitioners and north of Lake Ladoga, includ-expected today bv the commis- the cities of Kakisalmi. Sorta-MKT. as son* of the most import- and Suojarvl; territory east of Merkjarvi, including the town t offices have yet to be contested. Kuolajarvi; and a number of pplication blanks will be available Gulf of Finland islands, the student body offices, 235 1. A. Man Analyzed Today Lecturer Will Discuss Early Man’s Origin On This Continent 9. Ratification of the treaty within 10 days. The protoco- provided for stoppage of military operations at noon, established measures for withdrawal of troops, and ordered early exchange of prisoners. The treaty was signed for Fin- Dating the appearance of land by the four negotiators who the homo sapiens on this con-arrived here Thursday — Premier tinent, “The Significance Of Risto Ryti. former Premier Juho K. the Los Angeles Man” Will be Paasikivi, Gen. Rudolf Walden, and analyzed by Dr. Aberdeen O. „ ,, --- Bowden in the Wednesday GUITAR ARTIST WILL PLAY FOR ANNUAL JUNIOR PROM Purchase of 150 Bids Marks Opening of Sale; King Sisters, Sweeton Included on Dance Program The man who brought the electric guitar into popularity will bring his band to the Fiesta room of the Ambassador hotel Friday night for the junior class sponsored Orchid Prom. Alvino Rey tops the list of entertainers scheduled to appear at the formal event. The King ; -—- Sisters and Claude Sweeton complete the musical roster for the i evening. Prof. Vaino Voionmaa. For the Soviet Union the treaty was signed by Molotov, Andre Hzhdanov, first secretary of the Leningrad area, and Brigade Commander Alexander Mikhailovich Vasilevski. The Finnish negotiators, who must now return to Helsinki for ratification of the treaty, were hous- lecture at 4:30 p.m. today in 159 Science. “This skeleton is comparable to those found in the gypsum and folsom caves in other parts of the United States.” said Dr. Bowden in a preview of his lecture. "It ed at first in the Swedish legation. *s significant in dating the early 'udent Union, until this afternoon. AMES WITHHELD Names of those candidates who ve filed their petitions are being thheld until their eligibility has m checked by the office of the gistrar. Applications must be fil-with Gifford, who will be in the udent body offices from 2 to 3 lock today. spirants to ASSC offices must ve a 1.5 grade average for the se-jester preceding the one in which ey take office, and must have a cumulative average for their col-ge careers. ITNESSES NEEDED Petitions must be filled out and ;ned in the presence of two w^t-sses. and all writing must be done ink. Gifford states that candidates for 3. A pledge of non-aggression. 4. A Russian lease on the Hanko peninsula for 30 years, with establishment of a naval base there. 5. Withdrawal of Soviet troops from Joseph Stalin ... jets peace terms area to and from Norway, without control or duties; free movement of which had first transmitted to Finland the conditions under which the Soviet Union would make peace. Later they were moved to a Soviet foreign office guest house—the one approaches of the American Indian from Asia to America" BONES FOUND IN RIVER BED The skull and several bones were discovered in the Los Angeles river in whi*h members of the British bed near North Hollywood when and French military mission lived during the negotiations of last sum- the PWA was excavating for a storm drain. Nearby in the same strata Soviet non-military planes over the mer before Russia signed its non- four teeth and several bones of the Petsamo region to and from Nor- aggression pact with Germany. imperial elephant were also found. --------“These two skeletons are of the same geological age.” said Dr. Bowden. “The Los Angeles man dates back to the Pleistocene period which was the time of the imperial elephant.” SKELETON TO BE DISPLAYED He will display the skeleton of “The Current War in Europe” will be the topic on which the Los Angeles man which is now John Campbell. SC student, will speak to members of the being kept in the university labora- Speaker Lauds Student To Talk on War Modern Safety At YMCA Dinner Tonight In Aviation Alpha Eta Rho Hears Review of Progress In Private Flying Activities of the junior chamber of commerce in the interests of pri- YMCA at a dinner meeting tonight at 5:30 o’clock at the Del ta Sigma Pi house, 700 West 28th street. Campbell spent last summer and fall in Europe and was in Germany and Poland just before -- the war started. He also was in Helsinki when the city was first bombed by the Russians, witnessing the raid from a Swedish tourist J plane. ASSC presidency must have vate flying were told at the lunch- ^ Spending considerable time in the ;en students at SC for at least fuee years, and must have com-*»ted at least 90 units of college ork. They must have attended the liversity two consecutive years di-ctly prior to their installation. EQUIKEMENTS LISTED Essential requirements for student ly vice-president and secretary the same as those for the pres-cy, with the exception that only en students will be eligible to ition for these offices. ”ell king candidates must have ■ended SC two years preceding itioning. and must have at least college units to their credit. Aslant yell kings must have been the university for one year, and ve 30 units of college work. Scandinavian countries, the SC student is acquainted with their prob- j lems and their attitude regarding the war. eon meeting of Alpha Eta Rho, aviation fraternity, yesterday by Hal Dilahunt. chairman of the aviation committee for the local civic group. Dilahunt told of his experiences in a recent flight over fog-bound southern California while returning from a Palm Springs breakfast meeting. Many private planes were grounded at airports throughout the fogged area. In spite of the hazardous weather conditions, no serious accidents in- office, Student Union, volvlng private flyers were reported. This, he pointed out. demonstrated the safety of private flying even under adverse weather conditions and showed the thoroughness of pilot training today. “Two-fifths of the aviation industry1 is concentrated in Los Angeles county alone.” he said in supporting southern California promotion of flying. ‘ Aviation is more popular here than in any other part of the United States.” chosen tomorrow and Friday, when Campbell has traveled extensively in Europe, the Orient, and South America. A feature of the evening’s program will be group singing led by Bob Matzke and accompanied on the piano by Guy Halferty. Herb guidance of steve Zorich, student Klein, YMCA president, announces j ,jjrector. that1 reservations are still available at the Student Council on Religion tory. The bones have been completely mineralized. According to Dr. Bowden, his lecture might be called “Bones of Contention” as he will discuss the significance of the skeleton in the relationship to the theories of the origin of the human being. THEORIES COMPARED Darwin's evolutionary theory will be compared with the traditional Bible theory and the speculation that man originated at different times in different continents. The lecture sponsored by the College of Letters. Arts, and Sciences is being presented in cooperation t , with the Faculty Science club and All-university show talent will be the gigma Xj grQUp Dup tQ spring vacation, the next Wednesdav lec- Show Tryouts Set Tomorrow Bids for the Prom are currently on sale at $2.75 a couple. They may be purchased at the Student Union bookstore, from members of the junior council, or from the following fraternity representatives: John Gripman, Carleton Winslow, Tom Call. Joe Stamp. Fred Solomon. Joe Wapner. Everett Lee. Stan Johnson, Arnold Von der Loh, Bill Wickett, and Ross Blouin. 150 BIDS SOLD Bids must be obtained today if prom-goers wish to be eligible for the four door prizes to be given at the dance. After one day of sale, 150 bids have been purchased. Band-Leader Rey innovated the use of the electric guitar in dance orchestra work while he was playing under the baton of Horace Heidt. Rey became famous nationally among dance fans as the “master of the electric guitar.” Heidt incorporated the music of the instrument into his style of presentation and has been associated with j it since. FORMS OWN TROUPE Rey left the Heidt organization to forma troupe of his own. He took with him his electric guitar and now features it in his own band. The King Sisters, appearing with the Rey orchestra, also worked formerly for Heidt. They were born in Salt Lake City, and have appeared with Artie Shaw’s band, and sung over the National Broadcasting company. Recently they joined Rey’s group as featured vocalists. Wampus Tells World Crises In Issue Today Poll of SC Students Indicates Disapproval Of U. S. Entering War How can America best guarantee that it will not become involved in the present European war? This problem, now being wrestled with by United States legislators, will be logically solved in the Wampus which goes on sale during assembly period today, claims Lee Goodman, editor. “A picture-poli taken of SC students that will be featured this month in the magazine clearly indi- Wampus sales girls are requested by Jesse Jones, business manager, to go to 208 Student Union for the distribution of the magazine at 10 o’clock this morning. Cast for All-U Event Will Be Chosen Tomorrow, Friday tryouts are conducted at 3:30 p.m. ture wm not be held Untu ' 3 in Touchstone theater, under the portfest Set or Tomorrow luests of honor at tomorrow's icreational will be members of Physical Education association, wording to a plan announced by edy Maurer, chairman of the of-jr, which honors different campus aniza tions during the semester. ictures of the national Amateur hletic union meet in which the ojan gym team participated will shown by Charles W. Graves, tructor in physical education. :e of the action will be shown low motion in order to bring out ts of technique. ollowing this Martin L. Trieb. mber of the city board of edu-ion. will talk to the members of of that group at their meeting last Richa To Discuss Advertising Qualifications for the production. Students who wish to submit skits, plays, or original music should bring them to the tryouts tomorrow or Friday,” “Conditioning the Advertising declares Harry Eddy, play produc-Salesman" will be the title of a tions manager. special lecture by Pete Richa. ad- History reveals that the last all- Tentative plans for the show call for a series of dance routines and skits which will include both men and women for the first time. All student talent will be used on the program which is set for May 3 and 4. “We are still receiving original | The fQreign students reception. material to take into consideration scheduled for tomorrow evening at Trojans Schedule Foreign Reception For Tomorrow Last year the junior chamber ol commerce flew north to San Francisco with tons of flowers and “bombarded” Treasure island as a part of an aviation celebration featured at the Golden Gate International exposition. Clionians Test Future Members Tryout speeches for membership in the Clionian society, literary organization. were heard by members 7:30 o’clock, will be held at the club entrance to the Town and Gown foyer instead of the lounge, Student Union, the faculty committee i announced yesterday. The reception is held every se- <JL , , . _ mester to enable foreign students to vertising manager of the Alhambra university program to be staged was becQme ainted in the Post-Advocate, at 8 a.m. tomorrow, on May 13 and 14 1932. when the university Memberf; of UR before students of newspaper ad- musical comedy “Suppose" played to seryice clubs wm be m anrf vertising in 212 Bridge. capacity audiences in Bovard audi- a„ students forei and native_ Building his talk around 23 years torium. The plot dealt with Troy born are inyited tQ # cQm_ exp?rience in the newspaper busi- as it will appear in the year 2032 mittee members said ness. Mr. Richa will discuss the and concerned its rivalry with the Facultv sponsors of the re tion salesman’s qualifications, his em- University of Mars. are Dr.‘ Marv Sinclair Crawford ployment and salary, as well as his Action centered around a football counselor of women; Dr Francis M education and training for various game between the Trojan and Mar- Bacon counselor of men- Dr' positions. * tian teams. Students of the futur- CJaude A Buss professor of'inter. MArc N. Goodnow. instructor in istic college traveled to the game national rations; and Dr Cather- ________ •__!i___ — *.1—.„ 4*-* n vrtrtlrAf ekirv A nr>ArHinfr tn nK_ 1 m ine Beers, professor of zoology. the course, invites other students in a rocket ship. According to ob-not enrolled to attend the meeting, servers of the production, the high- WAA Elects 41 President Erma Metz will serve the Women's Athletic association as president for the 1940-41 school year as a result of the election of officers conducted yesterday. Miss Metz has held the position of vice-president for the current year. Other candidates winning offices in the organization at yesterday’s elections were Betty Johnson and Alta Hall who were named vice-president and treasurer, respectively. Beverly June Curtis was named secretary and Louise Reordan. activity recorder, since they were uncontested in the competition. New officers will be installed on May 11 at the annual WAA banquet. Other members of the board wi’l be appointed at an early date by the new president. Students who are interested in holding positions a.s managers of the various sports are advised by Frances Williams, WAA president for the current year, to watch for the date to sign up for prospective offices early in April. Misses Metz, Johnson, and Curtis wil! represent SC at the western sectional conference of the American Federation of College Women to be held at Stanford university during the Easter vacation next week. cates that students disapprove of having the United States go to war.” the editor said. “Many authorities agree.” Goodman continued, “that America will easily become involved if England appears to be facing defeat. Therefore. the obvious solution is to make sure that Germany does not get the upper hand. “In an attempt to achieve that end the Wampus is sponsoring the formation of a society to be known as The Loyal and Gullible Purveyors of Anglo-Ssxonic Optimism. We expect not only the whole SC student body but the entire thinking population of the country to rush to join the LGPASO,” Goodman said. Politics will not be the only feature of the March issue of the Wampus. Also to be featured is a four-page series of pictures of the new sorority pledges, Goodman said. Included with these pictures will be charts indicating the girls’ hobbfes, ambitions, preferences in men. and the like. Election Proposal Changed Senate Plans Direct Supervision of Polls, Balloting Procedure In a marathon meeting the ASSC senate last night drastically changed a proposed elections procedure by-law. A suggested four-member board of elections was cut from the act and the senate placed in Ks own hands the power to supervise student body elections. A clause limiting campaign literature to post cards and advertisements in the Daily Trojan was placed in the proposed by-law. and the number of open campaign meetings was changed from three to two. FINAL VOTE TABLED Final vote on the measure was tabled until a special meeting next Tuesday night. Proposed by Edward Jones, the original revision of the by-law would have set up an elections board of four members headed by the commissioner of elections. Attacking the proposal on the ground that it places too much power in the hands of a few persons several senate members argued that the entire senate should supervise the elections instead of delegating the duty to a four-man board. MEASURE DISCUSSED Discussing the proposed measure, Al Gifford, commissioner of elections, said. ‘'I personally do not think the four-man board is necessary for proper conduct of the elections. The power should be in the hands of the senate.” Following a heated debate on the point, it was agreed that the entire membership of the executive body should compose the elections board to assist in conducting elections, and that the senate itself would appoint such deputy commissioners as the body deems necessary. EXPENDITURES RAISED The senate also included in the proposed by-law a change in the limitation of campaign expenditures. While the limit of expenditures of candidates for ASSC president remains at S75, the amount allowed Continued on Page Four Radio To Feature Larsen Interview Rolf Larsen. Norwegian student at SC. will be guest on the radio program. “Americans Related.” presented by the division of radio-television today at 1:30 p.m. over station KRKD. Larsen will answer questions submitted by students of Manual Arts high school when interviewed by Dempster Dirks, program conductor. The list of questions framed by the high school students concern Norwegian habits and customs, the school program, transportation, and the appeals that the United States has for Norwegian students. Coeds To Enter Debate Contest At Redlands Eight SC girls will debate in the annual Pacific Province tournament of Pi Kappa Delta, national forensic fraternity, at Redlands university for three days beginning tomorrow. Question for debate is: Resolved that the U.S. should follow a policy of strict military and economic isolation toward all countries outside the Western hemisphere engaged ln armed international or civil conflict. Mary Carol Gribble, Hazel Morton. Dorothy LaFollette, Mildred Eberhard. Shirley Flinkman. Vivian Clarke. Jean Ann Morton, and Shirley Hitz are the members of the junior women’s debating team. light of the program was the chorus” of sorority pledges. pony association on "What School ministrators Look for in Prospec-Teachers of Physical Educa- n ” iter this special program the as-iation members will join other dents attending the recreational. | Tie sportfest will be open to all erested in an evening of bad-iton. volleyball, ping pong, shuf-ird. card-plaving. dancing, or mming. The recreational will be 1 7:30 to 9 p.m. resident's ffice Notice n order to clarify any mis-derstanding that may exist reive to the extent of spring v»-ion the following statement is de: "pring: recess begins Wednesday, rch 20. at 9 p.m. Spring recess dt Monday, March 25. 8 a.m. R. B. VON KLEINSMID President night ln Elisabeth von KleinSmid halL A poem. play, essay, short story, or radio skit must be submitted, besides the tryout speech, by each applicant. Women students who are interested in the activities of the group may inquire at the office of the counselor of women regarding admission. Those students who gave their speeches last night must submit their manuscript material to the so-cietj before Friday of this week, according to Margaret Smith, president. Pledging will take place March 20 at the Mona Lisa restaurant. Knopf Leads Meditation The weekly Wednesday noon meditation wiU take place from 12:10 to 12:25 p.m. today in Bovard auditorium. Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf. I supervisor of religious activities, will conduct the gathering Drama Workshop Elects Officers A new constitution for the Drama Workshop was drafted at a recent meeting of the organization. Newly-elected officers who will take over their posts at the last meeting of be played on the weekly Listening the semester are: Ann Burnett. Hour program at 3:20 p.m. today president: Harry Bennett, vice-pres- in Bovard auditorium, ident: Mildred Warnack. secretary' Listening Hour Will Present Brahms, Dvorak Works of Brahms and Dvorak will and treasurer. Tryouts for the casts of Apolliad plays will be given after the meeting of the group next Monday. Brahms’ “Concerto in B Flat Major”; allegro non troppo; allegro the | appassionata: andante, allegretto grazioso: and Dvorak's “New World Symphony”; adagio: allegro molto; largo; scherzo; allegro con fuoco. Eye Surgeon To Speak Before Deseret Club Dr. Herond N. Sheranian, Los Angeles eye surgeon, will speak before the Deseret club at its luncheon at 12:10 pjn. tomorrow at University Methodist church. “Scientific and Religious Observations of a Scientist While in India” will be the speaker's subject. Price of the luncheon i6 15 cents. Puder To Address Religious Club As guest speaker at the meeting of Westminster club tomorrow at 5:30 p.m., the Rev. Glen Puder will speak on “What is Conversion?” The regular supper meeting '.*111 take place at the Church of the Redeemer, 36th and Vermont. Al! students who wish to attend may sign up in the office of the Student Council on Religion by 12 noon tomorrow. Margaret Salskov, one of the SC members, recently was appointed general chairman of the Inter-Collegiate Banquet for Westminster clubs. Returns Favor Roosevelt CONCORD, N. H.. March 12—(U.E) Newman Club To Discuss Religion, College Life “Are Catholic Religion and College Life Compatible?” This will be the question for discussion before —First returns in New Hampshire's the Newman club members at their first-in-the-nation presidential pri- meeting tomorrow at 7:45 p.m.. Del- mary tonight gave the lead for the ta Chi house. 920 West 28th street, eight democratic delegate-at-large Father Francis Koeper will give a posts to six candidates pledged to brief talk which will be followed President Roosevelt and two oppos- by a question period, ed to a third term. Trojan Musical Groups Play At Annual Spring Festival Trojan musical organizations held the spotlight in Bovard auditorium last night as the university orchestra, choral ensembles, and concert band presented the second annual Spring music festival. Lights in the auditorium blinked to imitate realistic lightning as the band played a concert, ■ ~~ ~ ' | orchestration of “Stormy Weather.” orchestrated by Cailliet. Krone also Under the direction of Pete Conn, directed the men s glee club in their the band presented an arrangement part of the program. A medley of of the popular song. “Lady of SC songs arranged by Don Wood, Spain,” orchestrated by Lucien Cail- School of Music student, was pre- j liet, professor of music at SC. sented by the male group. Cailliet directed the university Musical organizations representing orchestra in a program of six sym- high schools and junior colleges in phonic works. The audience that southern California were guests of over-flowed Bovard's first floor in- ' the university at the festival. Among to the balcony received the orches- the schools represented in the aud- tra’s presentation of Gould’s “Pa- ience were: vanne'* enthusiastically. Jack Col- Southern California Military aca- lins played the intriguing trumpet demy. Long Beach; El Monte high melody m the selection. school; South Gate high school; Fo- The A Capella choir, under the shay junior high school; Hamilton direction of Max T. Krone, present- high school: Bell high school; Ex- ed three selections, including the celsior high school, Norwalk: and Scottish folk song, "Loch Lomond,” the 37th Street school Tomorrow's Organ Program Prof. Archibald Sessions, university organist, wifl present his semi-weekly organ recital at 12:10 p.m. tomorrow in Bovard auditorium. He will play the following selections: Dreams ............................. H agner In t>he winter of 1857-8. Frau Wesendonck, Wagner's friend, wrote five poems, which Wagner set to music, from which he afterwards drew largely for his material for the themes of ‘ Tristan.” Celebrated Minuet ........... Boccherini This 18th century Italian composer wrote much chamber music, and was famous in many of the courts of Europe in his day, yet died in utter poverty, and is known today only for this one masterpiece. Marche Funebre at Chant Serjphique ................. Guilmant Written and performed first for the inauguration of the great organ in Notre Dame. Paris, thlfc stately number has become one of the most popular of the composer’s works.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 103, March 13, 1940|
W-4111 Sta. 227
United Press Assn.
Direct Wire Service
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1940
Russia, Finland Conclude Peace Treaty; Hostilities Will Cease at Noon Today
MOSCOW. Wednesday, March 13 I the Petsamo area and restriction of —