Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 128, May 03, 1939
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Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAILY VOLUME XXX CALIFORNIA ROJAN Editorial Office* Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR-4776 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1939 NUMBER 127 ichols ToTell f Nazi Rise In Contest Professor Tells of Author s Works SlX Qualify ^r- Baxter To Read Millay s Poems . i + * * * For Finals Poet Called Sentimental, Sombre, Sophisticated itler's ethods Be Told the story of the dlslnteg-of democracy in Oermany, yy,n Nichols, professor of will have • Democracy Conns his topic when he tt the regular Wednesday i In the art and lecture room Doheny library at 4:30 o'clock 1 iftemoon. dissolution of the Welmer c and the rise of the Na-Socialist party since 1920 be traced by the speaker, and till show how Hitler's famous -Mein Kampf," aided materia his rise to power. —8 START TOIJ) Nichols believes that Hitler's tional record began when he -(ed to take over the gov-nt in his Munich "putsch” of Por that he was convicted of and sentenced to a term pjon. Never again did he use -I Mans to attain his goal un-ihe came Into power. rdlng to Professor Nichols, -s story is one of a climb to nitj on the ladder of demo-liberties such as freedom of li. press, and assembly, and he explain how he subverted and J these very liberties that made lt possible for him to the reins of the German gov-:at "AGANDA DEVELOPED the use of democratic liberties developed the most spectac-propaganda campaign ever i history, today's speaker de-and these principles are all in “Mein Kampf.” ‘.xample, he based hi* whole an upon the assumption that Masses do not want to think, tint to be led. that the masses handle complex facts, but ilogans that must be repeated snd again. If these are pre-often enough, the people Wieve them whether they are or not. 0GA.VS NAMED such slogans as "down war-guilt clauses in the In treaty,” "down with rein payments." he will show constant repetition of these caused Germany to become is today. • Minion to his elaborate pro-* set-up. Hitler’s organiza-the brown-shlrU did much ■tor his cause, in the estimate. Nichols. Supposedly or-to keep order at political N1* brown-shirted storm-W not only took care of any *ho were told enough to *,th Hitler s views but (tamed a well-trained cheering that provided plenty of ap-'or D*r Fuehrer's speeches. Nichols plans to apply this M of the happenings in Ger-“ democracy in America and , “nce we cannot suppress under the head of un-Amer-•cUvities, wp must learn to them with the principles they stand. 'ttredge Plans 0al Lecture M Ki';.(-<ige will offer • on'?'11" semester's 'Jin* . education today fchen « 206 Ad,nlnlstratlon. k a ° W0lnt“'s health edu- ittpuTe r,^uired to at- HiB JT, ,he regular class *h»ch will be held at the hit ext *eek All women J'* - attend. lif.M: c me • ihe c i Dr. Alan Nichols Schindler Wins Bromley Grid Award Trophy Is Presenled To Quarterback Al Annual Banquet Amby Schindler last night was presented the Elmer P. Brorilley trophy for displaying the most intelligence in a recent football quiz conducted by the coaching staff. The award was given at a banquet of the Trojan club and the Trojaneers at the Wilshire Bowl. This is the second annual award of this trophy given at the close of each spring footbaU practice to the footbaU player who rates highest in a test made up by Coach Howard Jones and his staff. OTHERS RANK HIGH Others who placed high in the ratings were Bob Hoffman, Jim Slatter, Sal Mena, and Captain Joe Shell. Hoffman and Shell alternated at left halfback last year. Sal Mena played as a reserve end and tackle, while Slatter was used in both the left half and end positions. Schindler was out all of last season recovering from a leg operation after performing sensationaUy the two preceding years. This year critics tab him for a first string berth on the Trojan eleven and possibly All-American honors. ACTOR PRESENTS PRIZE The award was presented by Edward Arnold, stage and screen star, who was chairman of the event and Braven Dyer, sports commentator, who was master of ceremonies. Additional reward for the lucky gridder is the privilege of selecting any pair of shoes he desires from the stock of a local shoe company. The evenings festivities were topped off by addresses by Captain Joe Shell and Coach Howard Jones and school yeUs and songs led by Kenny Sieling, newly-elected yell-king. liripus r93nizations Today am- on ,he h'toion**'*2 15 P m 333 8tu- *MDd.“ >>«• h, ‘dge hall. W ' *ap‘)a Alpha house l 10 a m., ue oid col- '•« Snf1,10" *k«H'Ution — Education. W;’»m Student Va- ^ b»“1uel coninilt-• tiHOf, ‘ room, Stu- Paul Cadman Will Address Banquet “The National Income and Deficit Planning" will be discussed by Dr. Paul E. Cadman, an authority in the field of economics and a member of the American Research foundation, when he speaks at the College of Commerce banquet Friday evening at 6:30 o'clock in the Foyer of Town and Gown. Among the other features of the evening, awards will be made for outstanding activity in scholarship and the better business girl wil) be named. Achievement awards will be made by Alpha Kappa Psi. Beta Alpha Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, the Purchasing Agents association, Phi Chl Theta, Secretarial club, and the Foreign Trade club. In addition to Dr Cadman, Dr Paul Ivey, professor of merchandising, will speak on the topic "Some of 'he Problems ol Getting a Job Under Present Business and Governmental Conditions," and Paul S Armstrong general manager of the California Fruit Growers exchange, will address the group on "The Governmental Agricultural Pio- Twenly-One Compete In Preliminaries Ol Oratorical Event Out of 21 entries, six student orators were selected to compete in the finals of the William Bowen extemporaneous speech contest when preliminaries of the event were held yesterday afternoon ln three rooms of the Law building. Earl Bolton. Nellie Clark. Robert Crawford, Wallace Frasher, Dave Goldberg, and Harned Hoose are the students who qualified for the finals tomorrow afternoon at 3 o’clock, 302 Law building. The three best speakers will receive cups. CUPS TO BE GIVEN Contestants will be limited to current events discussion, and must talk but briefly, being limited to from five to sight minutes. They are to be Judged on delivery and content of their speeehes. The three highest, rated by point system, will automatically be declared winners of cups. In the preliminaries, speakers were qualified and eliminated by vote of six Judges. Entries were divided into three separate groups of seven each. The two best in each group won the right for further competition. SUBJECTS LISTED In division A, speaking ln 301 Law, Robert Crawford and Wallace Frasher received highest rating. Crawford spoke on "Chiang Kia-Shek: Can He Maintain the Integrity of China,” and Frasher discussed "Memel: A Gain to Lithuania, A Loss to Hitler." Dave Goldberg and Nellie Clark were winners In division B, conducted ln 302 Law. The topic of Goldberg's talk was "Roosevelt Proposes a Decade of Peace to Hitler and Mussolini.” Miss Clark compared the United States' foreign policy to ‘'Snow White and the Bear” in her resume of recent government activity entitled, "Congress Turns From Recovery to Neutrality and Trouble Abroad." BOLTON, HOOSE WIN In C division, Earl Bolton and Harned Hoose were the two qualifiers. Bolton had as subject "Europe's Two Circles.” Hoose outlined this country’s intentions toward South America ln a talk, ‘’United States Alms at Brazilian Trade.” Topics for the extemporaneous speech contest are taken from recent articles appearing in Time, News Week, and Current History magazines. William Barton, debate manager, is in charge and has arranged for tomorrow's finals. The Bowen trophies are awarded each year as result of a foundation set up by the late Judge William C. Bowen. ■• * . COMPETITORS NAMED Other contestants in the preliminaries, beside the qualifiers, were Elaine Holbrook, Edward McDonnell, Homer Hayes, Lloyd Taber, John Inderrieden, Gordon Wright, Raymond Rees, Melvin Fenberg, Gordon Jeffers, Dorothy LaFoUette, Edward Jones, Mildred Eberhard, James Merritt, Dean Jones, and Bob Mayer. The Judges were Mlss Abbie Mann, instructor in the accounting department; Dr. William Davenport, assistant professor of English; Dr. Alan Nichols, professor of speech; Dr. Ray Keesler Immel, director of the School of Speech; Trevor Hawkins, woman’s debate coach; and Dr. R. R G. Watl, director of University college. Sometimes sentimental, sometimes sombre, and occasionally sophisticated ... a poet of many moods who even in moments of rapturous wonder is never abstract or obscure. This was Dr. Baxter’s description of Edna St. Vincent Mil-lay whose works he will read this morning at assembly period ! In the regular bi-monthly poetry I —- ■ ■ ............... .. reading in Bovard auditorium. problems is evidenced ln Miss Mil-1 Harp Weavers," the volume for , , , , which Miss Millay was awarded the I,ay 1 /nnounwment that her Epi-Pulltzer prize for poetry, shows, ac- j taph f°r the Race of Man would contain her knowledge “of the horrible and cruel things men do to | cording to Dr. Baxter, a sentimental disillusionment rather than the rapturous wonder which characterizes her earlier works. Mlss Millay ls unique ln that she combines the mysticism of the true poet with a realistic understanding of the pressing social problems that confront modern society, Dr. Baxter believes. Her growing interest In social each other.” Authority of idea and utterance dominate Mlss MUlay's style even in her occasional experiments ln the fleld of drama, and passages of Individual beauty raise her works above the level reached by her contemporaries, Dr. Baxter pointed out. Apolliad Program Wampus Bids Students Is Outlined To Meeting Camma Alpha Chi Will Hear Simonson Members of Gamma Alpha Chi, advertising sorority, will meet at the Alpha Gamma Delta house tonight at 7:30 to hear Miss Bernice Simonson, formerly associated with a downtown department store, speak on "Advertising Work ln an Advertising Agency." Two-Hour Presentation Scheduled for May 6 By Faculty Committee “The Apolliad is a movement to stimulate creative arts on the campus." This is the simple creed of the annual S.C. Apolliad festival that will govern the presentation of winning entries submitted by students In the university—original works in the fields of literature, music, and fine arts on May 6. LOCATIONS TOLD With this ln mind, the faculty committee, headed by Chairman Tacie Hanna Rew has formulated an instructive program for presentation given in two locations—Touchstone theater in Old College and the col-| lege of Architecture and Fine Arts. FoUowing presentation of guest critics Invited to the program, there will foUow a two-hour program, which will include the services of 70 members of the School of Speech and play productions department. CONTRIBUTORS LISTED They wUl present the efforts of over 55 students. Contributors for the literary program include Kenneth Adam, Barbara Barnett, Betty Brown, Don Dickinson, Penny Edwards, Beatrice Granas, Omar Lee Hartzler, and Edith Johnson. Severy Gene Jantzen, Payton Jo. -don, Jane Lewis, Allan Lind, Helene Lucas, Deedy Maurer, Franklin Mc-Oowan, Dorene Mintz, Catherine Mitten, Bettle Jane Moore, Caryl j Selinger, Bess Taffel, Jesse Tar-j water, Betty Yungling. | Six tickets to the invitational I Apolliad program may be obtained by all winning competitors at the School of Speech office, 119 Old College. All students submitting entries this year and in former years may also receive an invitation. Squires' Council Will Be Elected During Banquet The Squires’ executive council for the 1939-40 semester will be elected at a banquet tonight at 6 :30 o'clock at Carl's restaurant. I Tonight’s affair wUl be the first | formal gathering of 37 newly-appointed Squires who are tbe guests of the 33 retiring members. Presiding at the dinner wlU be Tom Call, retiring president. Speakers Include BiU Wilson, flrat semester's president; and Jack Levinson and Eugene Ellis, vice-presidents first and second semester* re-| spectlvely. Call requests that the out-going Squires wear their sweaters to the 1 banquet. Editors Seek Talent For Next Year's Staff, Plan for May Issue If you’ve always wanted to work on a college publication. Or, lf you're one of those self-styled campus critics of campus magazines. Or, if you’re already a Wampus staff member. This afternoon's Wampus staff meeting is important, and attendance of regular staff mem-bers Is compulsory, the magazine's editors announced. You are asked by Bud Colegrove, editor, to attend today's Wampus staff meeting. The meeting will begin promptly at 2:30 pjn. ln the magazine’s office, 430 Student Union, and wlll be presided over by members of Wampus' executive board. PURPOSES LISTED Several purposes are expected to be accomplished. First, the editors want to get a look at avaUable campus talent. Second, they desire to make the last magazine of the year “as nearly perfect as possible." Third, there are the usual routine laslgnments and business to be ^aken care of at today’s meeting. “As has been our custom," Assistant Editor Jimmy Talcott said yesterday, "we will give every student a chance to make a place for himself on our staff. Everyone wlU be given assignments. The manner | ln which he carries out his assignments wlll determine what sort of a staff position he deserves, lf any." PHOTOGRAPHERS NEEDED A special need for amateur photographers was expressed by Tal-| cott. Also, there ls a market for j "general handymen," who are not j above taking ordinary Jobs with | views of future promotion, j Meanwhile Business Manager ! Charles Carr ls busy compiling the j results of the Wainpus sorority | salesgirls’ contest for the year, and an announcement wlU be forthcoming this week, he promised. Indications of a close contest right up Into the flnal sales of the coming edition wlll add to the girls’ incentive to sell the May Wampus May 6 Is Deadline To Dr©p Courses j Saturday, May 6, will be the last day for students to withdraw from courses this semester, Theron Clark, announced yesterday. Students will receive a failure ln courses dropped after May 6 lf the grade Is below passing when the course ls dropped. The registrar requested that all discrepancies ln registration be corrected Immediately. Honorary To Initiate Seventeen Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce Fraternity, Adds to Membership Seventeen students of the College of Commerce and Business Administration will be Initiated Into Alpha Kappa Psl, national professional commerce rratemlty. tonight at the home of Blll Waters, president of the fraternity, according to Dick Bertlne, vice-president of the group. An Informal dinner will follow the Initiation. The students are: Bruce Blackstone, Bill Bolstad, J. P. Brough, Harry Campbell. Al Carter, Rolland Dillon, Jim Everington, Charles Falkenhelmer, Dwight Hart, Lon Hopwood, Bud Jensen, Jack Kenney, Roy King, Bill MacMillan, Bob Merralls, Harold Valantlne, and Charles Wright. HONORARIES NAMED In addition, Bertlne says, two prominent business men. Mr. Paul W. Lawrence, president of the Lawrence glass company, and Major Howe Thayer, director of personnel at the North American Aviation company, wlll be Initiated Into the fraternity as honorary members. Mr. Lawrence received his education at Iowa State college and Nebraska university. During the World War he was commissioned as Lieutenant in the first officers' training camp for naval officers at Harvard university. He has been a prominent and active member ln early American family groups such as the Mayflower scclcty, Society of Colonial Wars, and Sons of the American Revolution. LAWRENCE WAS LEADER In addition Mr. Lawrence served as national president of Theta Slgma, national honorary fraternity. Al present he Is president of the Venice boulevard Chamber of Commerce, director of the Crescent Bay Councll of Boy Scouts, and manufacturer of the Lawco steel rolling door and metal products. Major Howe Thayer attended Harvard university and Annapolis where he was an all-American football player. During the war he won distinction as an ace flyer and as a Major of Marines. Recently he has been prominent in banking and Insurance circles. Major Thayer ls considered one of the outstanding personnel directors In Los Angeles. Dean Reid L. McClung of the College of Commerce and Business Administration wlll give an address to welcome the new Initiates, according to Bertlne. Wagner, Tschaikowsky To Be Played Two favorites of all music lovers will be Included on today's Listening Hour program when Richar,d Wagner's Prelude to Parsifal and Tschaikowsky's Fifth Symphony wlll be heard at 2:30 p.m. In Bovard auditorium. Inspiring, beautiful, deeply religious, Richard Wagner's last opera strikes a note of fundamental un-] dcistanding within the listener for | lt depicts the struggle of the human ! soul with faith, according to Mlss I Pantella Engle of the School of 1 Music | In this opera Wagner has attained lii'plrattonal heights, expressing J ,hc German romantic Ideal, she | stated yesterday. The four movements of Tschal-kovsky'a Fifth Symphony combine all of the exquisite, harmonious and 1 mystical themes of the fateful Russian Tschalkovsky has Included ln this composition folk songs which I are Polish In character, richly melodic and rhythmical. Trojan Dies While on Trip Pi Sig Alpha Admits New Members Campbell, Biscailuz, City Leaders, Made Honorary Initiates Thirty-one students and two honorary members were Initiated Into Pi Slgma Alpha, national political science fratemity, at a meeting last night at Bit of Sweden, 9051 Sunset boulevard. | Douglass Campbell, deputy com-! missioner for the workmen's compensation committee, and Eugene Biscailuz. Los Angeles county sheriff, were the two honorary choices representing the fields of political science, government, or International relations which are made by the group annually. INITIATES LISTED Initiates Included James Ackerman, Paul Ashb, Philip Buskirk, Talmage V. Burke, William Cavaney, Edward Coleman. Floyd Cunningham, Edna O. Davis, Louise Denny, Kong Liang DJou, Karma Dudlelgh, Sheldon Elliott. George A. Forde, Homer H. Hayes. Earl Hoose, Sheo Hsu. Edward C. Jones, R. Dean Jones, Dan Kaufmann, and J. W. Maxwell. Dr. Arthur Steiner, vice-president of PI Slgma Alpha, and poltlcal science Instructor at UCLA, spoke on "Techniques and Dictatorships.” SHERIFF SPEAKS He was followed by Sheriff Bls-calluss who discussed the works of the sheriff's office. Other new members Included: Allan F. McLean Jr., Richard Richards, Beth Alene Roberts, John W. Olson, James L. Sexton, Wendall Schaeffer, Kenneth Sieling, Guy L. Smith, Amelia Van Soest, Albert W. Thomas, Bill Walk. Jess WU-son, Van Guelder Waring. Krugmeier, Cyclist, Succumbs A cablegram received yesterdaj brought word of the death of Carl Krugmeler, S.C. '42. who with his brother Charles, also '42. was making a projected six-month tour of central Europe. The students left Los Angeles February 29. Krugmeler was reported to have met "accidental death" while bicycling ln Tripoli, North Africa. The brothers had just completed a slx-day boat trip to the isle of Malta, and from there continued to Tripoli. PLEDGED TO BETA KAPPA Krugmeler ls the son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Emil Krugmeler, 4174 Fifth avenue, Los Angeles. Both he and his brother were pledges of Beta Kappa fraternity. The two. having left here by bus and boarded a Holland-American steamer for Rotterdam, had planned h trip designed “to see how little they could spend.” BICYCLES PURCHASED Upun arriving ln Holland they purchased bicycles ln order to travel w'thln their $500 budget allotted thc entire tour, and to make Informal leisurely visits to Inland regions. It was the Krugmeiera nope that they might make a complete study of youth hostel movements abroad nnd to return to Incorporate their Ideas in American hostels. The brothers, limiting themselves to 11.25 a day, had recently written telling of the success of the trip, fi lends said. They had planned to return to the United State* sometime ln August, and to resume their studies here next fall. Sixty Exhibits Will Show Work of University To High School Seniors at Open House' Intriguing exhibits of a scientific, practical, and unique nature will be displayed Priday and Saturday in the Physical Education buUdlng as part of the annual open house and advisement day program, Lawrence Pritchard assistant director of coordination, promised yesterday. Sixty demonstrations, showhig th* outstanding features of the various departments of the university, are to be seen from * to 9 p m. on Frl-tor alumnt and friends and parents of students. From 2 until 5 o’clock on Saturday the exhibits j will be shown to high school and ■ junior college students. From 1200 to 1500 student* are expected to attend Saturday s program, Pritchard said. Registrations are 30 per cent belter this year a* compared to last year, he added. | One of the featured demonstrations WIU be a lesson ln scientific ! criminal detection, utilizing the scl-' ence of ballistics by students ln the chemistry department. ' Spectators at Uie eehibm wtll be given a preview of television produced under the direction of the radio division, showing the sending and receiving instruments and the various steps ln between. Tiie School of Journalism display wUl demonstrate how the United Preas teletype machines work, and a Western Union stock masket ticker tape apparatus wlll be seen. Among the more interesting collections. according to Pritchard, are Uie displays of the Hancock expedition, archeological specimens, old Eueiiat). sei lg ious and philosophical manuscripts, and model aircraft. The geology department wUl present a collection of opallzed wood owned by Prof Arthur Tieje and said to be one of 26 ln the country; Cuban ores, and mlneraloglcal samples. Event* on Saturdays program Include the general assembly in Bovard auditorium with Dr. Rufus B von KleinSmid delivering the address, individual conferences with faculty members, a complimentary luncheon, and aa associated students' dance. Government Heads Talk At Institute Edward Warner, technical and economic adviser of the Civil Aeronautics authority of Washington, has consented to serve as lesder of the aviation and government section at the 11th annual Institute of Government on the 8.0. campus from June 12 to 16. James F Grady of the fsrm credit administration will conduct a section on government correspondence and report writing and a subsection on office management. E. L. Kohler, comptroller of th* Tennessee valley authority and John N. Edy, city manager of Toledo. wUl conduct sections on financial administration. Other important officials lu aviation who have been Invited U> attend the Institute, each section of which will consist of a speech followed by discussion from the floor, Include Clinton M. Hester, administrator of the CAA and Robert H Hinckley, chairman of the CAA. Topics to be considered durUig the four-day conference are: "Problems of the Private Filer," "International Aviation Problems," "Regulations and Practices Towards Greater 8ufety in the Air,** "The Problem of MUltary Aviation." "The Problem of Trained Personnel," and “Airports Their Management aud Operation.” Band To Give Concert On Friday In conjunction with the annual Spring Open house, the Trojan band, under the direction of P. C. Conn, wlU present a concert Friday evening at 6 o'clock ln the Foyer of the Town and Oown. On Saturday the program will be repeated at 12:30 p.m. for high school and Junior college students attending the 11th annual Advisement day. Both novelty and symphonle selections wlll comprise the concert. In addition, Colonel Vesey Walker of the Lo* Angeles Sheriff's Boy’s band and Carl Llndgren, director of music at Washington Junior high school of Long Beach, wlll be presented as guest conductors. As part of the 30-mlnute program, Jacques CoUlns wUl render a trumpet solo playing "Stars In a Velvety Sky," by Herbert Clark. Completing the evenings entertainment wlll be a trumpet solo by Earle Maddox. Tomorrows Organ Program Prof Archibald Sessions wtll play the following numbers on Thursday's organ program In Bovard auditorium: Fmah jrom ihi B fltl (onitrto — .......................................... Hanjtrl Handel wrote twelve concert** for organ, of which, thl* one ln B flat, ie sparkling with life and Joy AJafio hi ji Mmur ................. B*» This composition fc published to all the editions of Bach aa a connecting link betweon tha Tocata and Fugue in O major, but has nothing to do with either one and deserves from It* beauty to stand alone. F«HUt i* a»d F*i** ot Bath........Lit Ml A branch o' Meat's work that has only recently received due attention, is hi* organ mu*ie. He dreamed of enriching the "Pop* ! of Instruments," aa he styled R, with some prodlgous and Incomparable fantasy, so, when his hour of creative effort came, he went to Bach as a source, and from him came a prelude and fugue on the magic letters, a movement •( grandiose polyphony in a new and planiaUe idiom.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 128, May 03, 1939|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
l>nit®d Press Assn.
Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42
Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR-4776
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1939
f Nazi Rise In Contest Professor Tells of Author s Works
SlX Qualify ^r- Baxter To Read Millay s Poems
. i + * * *
For Finals Poet Called Sentimental, Sombre, Sophisticated
itler's ethods Be Told
the story of the dlslnteg-of democracy in Oermany, yy,n Nichols, professor of will have • Democracy Conns his topic when he tt the regular Wednesday i In the art and lecture room Doheny library at 4:30 o'clock 1 iftemoon.
dissolution of the Welmer c and the rise of the Na-Socialist party since 1920 be traced by the speaker, and till show how Hitler's famous -Mein Kampf," aided materia his rise to power.
—8 START TOIJ)
Nichols believes that Hitler's tional record began when he -(ed to take over the gov-nt in his Munich "putsch” of Por that he was convicted of and sentenced to a term pjon. Never again did he use -I Mans to attain his goal un-ihe came Into power.
rdlng to Professor Nichols, -s story is one of a climb to nitj on the ladder of demo-liberties such as freedom of li. press, and assembly, and he explain how he subverted and J these very liberties that made lt possible for him to the reins of the German gov-:at
the use of democratic liberties developed the most spectac-propaganda campaign ever i history, today's speaker de-and these principles are all in “Mein Kampf.”
‘.xample, he based hi* whole an upon the assumption that Masses do not want to think, tint to be led. that the masses handle complex facts, but ilogans that must be repeated snd again. If these are pre-often enough, the people Wieve them whether they are or not.
such slogans as "down war-guilt clauses in the In treaty,” "down with rein payments." he will show constant repetition of these caused Germany to become is today.
• Minion to his elaborate pro-* set-up. Hitler’s organiza-the brown-shlrU did much
■tor his cause, in the estimate. Nichols. Supposedly or-to keep order at political N1* brown-shirted storm-W not only took care of any *ho were told enough to *,th Hitler s views but (tamed a well-trained cheering that provided plenty of ap-'or D*r Fuehrer's speeches. Nichols plans to apply this M of the happenings in Ger-“ democracy in America and , “nce we cannot suppress under the head of un-Amer-•cUvities, wp must learn to them with the principles they stand.
'ttredge Plans 0al Lecture