DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 91, February 28, 1941
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYmTROJAN NAS—Z-42 Los Angeles, Calif., Friday, February 28, 1941 No. 91 J* Welds Alliance nst Nazi Threat Ikan Sweep Feb. 27— (U.P.)— | tions held here by oreign Secretary An-en have produced an nt on all points” to n the Anglo-Turkish against Germany’s d Balkan sweep and to the Dardanelles, it d tonight, the importance of Rus-e toward the new Brit-military and diplomatic ish ambassador to Mos-tafford Cripps. arrived by plane late today and lkara tomorrow to con-jen. CONFERENCE of the mission of Eden J Sir John G. Dill, chief tish imperial general that, such a far-reaching had been reached with ders after only two days t no further formal con-would be necessary. 'on it was reported that ve been arranged in the ks for Britain to partici-sly in the defense of thc a matter of tremendous Russia.) Germany's Balkan army ross Bulgaria, attack !d menace Turkey, it was ;sh warships may be al-nter the Black sea to at-German-held Bulgarian ■anian coasts.) INFLUENCE udapest it was reported ^a was exerting a restrain-nee in the Balkans, aimed Dr. W. Ballentine Henley — to discuss world crisis. Women s Clubs Arrange Plans for Conference Nanking Theologist to Speak at Forum % Dr. Tien-Lu Li to Open Second Semester Philosophy Series in Mudd Hall Tuesday Dr. Tien-Lu Li, dean of the Nanking theological seminar in China, will open the Philosophy forum program for this semester with a speech in Bowne hall of Mudd Memorial hall next Tuesday at 4:15 p.m. Presidents and officials of several hundred leading women’s clubs and organizations gathered on campus yesterday as members of the executive board of the Women's Civic conference to make final plans for the event at SC on March 11. With 53 participants scheduled as sp?akers and consultants on the general theme of “Forging Freedom's Future,” outstanding governmental and university authorities will bring to 2000 women current problems of labor, national defense, problems of youth, the Western Hemisphere, and local government. BAND TO PLAY Innovations announced at the executive board meeting include an opening concert by the SC band, to be followed by a debate between students from Stanford university and SC. Ruth Bryan Rhode, former United States envoy to Denmark, will also be heard at the morning assembly, as will Dr. Frank C. Baxter of the SC faculty. During the afternoon, six study •ms thf status quo by ** s'hfdu'p<i- either .n outright Nazi f‘"belh SorinoUy. d.recwr ol the WPA division of community service. General heading for the scheduled talks is "Six Ways of Life” under which are six separate themes, the first of which will be Dr. Li s lecture on “Confucius and the Main Points of His Life.” The visiting speaker will present the problem that faces biographers of Confucius, mainly the basis on which historians claim greatness for the ancient Chinese philosopher. Dr. Li. after much research and interviewing of Confucian writers, will give the evidence he has gathered that indicate the greatness of Confucius. At present, the lecturer is on sabbatical leave in order to carry on his research work in the United States. Intermingled with his talk, Dr. Li will explain his present status in America. Dr. Li will be third Chinese philosopher to speak before the SC students this semester. He is a fellow pf research in philosophy and religion and took his graduate work at Vanderbilt university. Following Dr. Li on the Philosophy forum program. Dr. Wilbur Long will present the “Buddhist Flight from the World”; Dr. Herbert Searles will speak on the stoic "Life of Reason ’; Dr. B. A. G. Fuller will present the Epicurean “Limitations of Desire”; Dr. Paul G. Hensel’s address will deal with “The Hebrew-Christian Search for Divine Fellowship”; and Dr. Ralph T. Fiewelling will talk on "The Scientific Quest for Reality.” of Bulgaria or the land-ritish force in Greece.) nd Dill, accompanied by a 2 diplomatic and military luring their two days of are expected to leave by day for Adana near the 'yrian frontier whence fly back to Cairo. er, Lecture light P esley rogram Club will head the “National Defense” seminar which will include Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf of SC, as a participant. FACULTY PRESENT “Women’s Place in a World Crisis." will hear Dr. W. Ballentine Henley among others. Mrs. Kenneth Payne as chairman of the section on "The Americas United” will introduce Dr. O. Mendez Pereira, president of the University of Panama who is now a faculty. member at SC. “Local Government” will include Burton L. Hunter of the civil service commission as speaker, with Chief of Police Arthur C. Hoh-maim serving as a consultant. The sixth section, featuring the “Challenge of the Far East” will include ing a semester program of ctivities. universitv reli--anizations have planned Adamantios Th. Polyzoides. lecturer Ginger Rogers, Stewart, Rebecca' Win Oscars The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences last night at its 13th annual awards banquet selected David O. Selznick's production of “Rebecca” as the best picture of the year. Ginger Rogers won the academy’s selection as the outstanding actress of the year for her portrayal of the title role in “Kitty Foyle.” events for the next few esley club, Methodist or-n, will give a progressive t 6 p.m. today. Each veral courses will be served orne of a different mem-11st of addresses will be the University Methodist of international relations among its speakers. at SC. Film Club Selects Lady Hamilton' ire for Methodist students With the selection of “Lady Hamilton” as its weekly subject. Sunday night"it 'the Clubof. ^ Alr vlu Guest speaker will be Ball, production manager will industries, who will ie work being done by Lanky Jimmy Stewart was chosen as the best actor of the year for his role in ‘‘The Philadelphia Story.” For the third time. Walter Brennan won the accolades of the industry when he was selected as giving the best performance by a supporting player in "The Westerner." DARWELL WINS The honors for the best supporting performance by an actress went to Jane Darwell for her portrayal of Ma Joad in “The Grapes of Wrath.” Blonde Ginger Rogers burst into tears as she accepted the award for the best actress’ performance. A nominee for the honor, Joan Fontaine, jumped up from a nearby table and threw her arms around Miss Rogers to steady and acclaim her for the victory'. Stewart was amazed by his honor and shuffled up to the platform modestly to accept his statuette. FORD PRESENTED The academy selected John Ford as the outstanding director of the year for his handling of “The Grapes of Wrath.” Ford was not present at the banquet and his award was accepted for him by Darryl Zanuck of 20th Century-Fox. Alexander Korda’s color version of “The Thief of Bagdad” won two special awards from the academy for technical excellence. The picture was given the award for the best art direction of a technicolor film and also won the academy honor for the best special effects. The academy granted a plaque to Cedric Gibbons of M-G-M for the best art direction on a black and white film for his work in “Pride and Prejudice” and Douglas Shearer of M-G-M won the award for Pi Sigma Alpha Contest Opens Dr. J. Eugene Harley, professor of political science, stated yesterday that essays on international relations, comparative government, public administration, public opinion and propaganda, or any phase of political science may be entered in the Pi Sigma Alpha contest for SC students. The honorary political science fraternity is offering a prize of $25 for the best essay on one of these subjects. Students may have their choice of other topics, provided that they are approved at the political science office on the first floor of Bridge hall. The deadline for entering an essay in the contest is Friday, April 11, at 12 M. The manuscripts must be triplicate and typewritten, with source material and references listed. They should not exceed 10.000 words. The board of judges, which will be announced later, will probably consist of DOlitical science faculty members, Dr. Harley stated. Topf Heads Staff; Junior Men Named as Gridiron Aides Henry Topf, former junior football manager and a student in the School of Law, was appointed senior manager last night for the 1941 football season, Topf, who succeeds Harry Call, will begin his duties Monday when the candidates for next year’s football team take the field for their first spring practice. | New junior managers who will serve under the senior manager are Clark Bates, Robert Jensen, and j Harry West. The board named two acting junior managers, Edward Heiman and James White. JENNINGS APPOINTED Topf is affiliated with Kappa Alpha, Pi Sigma Alpha, political science fraternity, Blackstonian, pre-legpl society, and Ball and Chain. John Jennings was appointed senior manager of polo, and Herman Rose senior manager of gymnastics. Members of the council were Leo Adams, assistant director of athletics; Charles Johnston, ASSC president; James Keefe, track manager; Lawrence O’Bert, basketball; and Harry Campbell, baseball manager. DUTIES NAMED The duties of the senior manager are that of chamber maid, business executive, and walking rule book. The manager is responsible for all of the equipment used by the team, he arranges for expenditures, and must know the rules and regulations of the sport he manages. As a reward for his diligent work, the manager is fitted for a regular varsity sweater by the university. Managers’ letters may be distinguished from athletes’ monograms by a red band on the pocket. Dr. J. Eugene Harley—to aid in the selection of representatives. England Nears Final Break With SC to Choose 12 Delegates Students to Attend Japanese-American Conference on Pacific Coast in August Six student representatives and six alternates win b« chosen by a group of faculty members to attend the eighth Japanese-American conference on the Pacific coast, starting August 3, according to Dr. Francis M. Bacon, counselor of men. ria -profit, social service or-After the lecture, mores pertaining to the sub-be shown. Iter G. Muelder. professor tian theology and ethics, ak before the Campbell Christian church students eir regular Monday lunch-arch 3 This meeting will third in a series of reforums. I>. Muelder’s ill be “Can Christianity broadcast biographical details of Lord Nelson’s wife, today at 1:30 p.m. "Lady Hamilton." the subject of Alexandra Korda s latest motion the best sound recording in "Strike picture, is the little-known love up the Band.” life of Lord Nelson and Lady Ham- j- ilton. Preparations for the discussion covered the review of six biographical works under the supervision of Mrs. Mary Duncan Carter. director of the Graduate school of Library Science and assisted by students Betty Franklin and Wendell Coon. Silver Chord' Set for March 21 Needs of Our Social and SenatOT tO Draft Systems?” j - Aid Amendment ident's e Notice acuity breakfast will at 8 a.m. on Satur-the Foyer of Town Please note the on of time as it was in the Trojan on *Jay. B. von K'einSmid President WASHINGTON. Feb. 27—<r.P>— Sen. Rufus C. Holman. R.. Ore., revealed today thac he is drafting an amendment to the British aid bill under which American defenses Phelps; Muriel Lindstrom as Chris; would have to be built “to a cer- Paula Jean as Hester: John How- The National Collegiate players will present the "Silver Chord,” by Sidney Howard in Bovard auditorium March 21, Morton Block, play productions manager, announced yesterday. Harry Bennett, president of NCP. will direct the production, and Flora Bannett and Charlene Jackson will act as production heads. Cast for the “Silver Chord” will include Anne Burnett as Mrs. tain minimum point” before military equipment could be transferred to England. Holman said his proposal—which he expects to offer next week— would “remove some of the greatest objections to the added he had other ard Craig as Robin; William Jones as David; and Charlene Jackson as the maid. Harold Salisbury. George Goldberg. and June Wade will make up the stage crew. Paula Jean will bill.” but handle the stage properties for the objections : production and the stage furniture Alpha Kappa Psi Conducts Luncheon i Alpha Kappa Psi. national commerce fraternity, will convene in 322 Student Union today for luncheon, according to Harold Valentine, president of the local chapter. The purpose of the gathering is the election of officers. Oberlin College Professor Speaks on Aegean Cruise Under the auspices of the department of archaelogy and the department of classics, Louis E. Lord, professor of classics at Oberlin college will speak on the subject ‘‘Cruise in Aegean Sea” Tuesday at 4 p.m. in 101 Harris hall. Professor Lord will lecture on his topic of discussion and will show pictures taken during his trip. Professor Lord, who is also a famous author and archaelogist, is the possessor of many honorary positions, a few being, Annual Professor in the American Academy in Rome, Annual Professor of the American school of Classical Studies at Athens, and director of the summer session at Athens from 1931 to 1936. SOFIA, Feb. 27 — <U.P) — British minister, George Rendel, announced tonight that Britain is “very near” to breaking off diplomatic relations with Bulgaria and that this nation may become a battleground as a result. “The ‘forerunners’ of a full-scale German military occupation already are evident in Bulgaria.” he said, “and Britain is determined not to repeat the error whereby she permitted Germany to pour a huge army into Rumania before breaking off diplomatic relations.” He alleged, in a statement to the press, that the higher-ups of the Bulgarian army “are under German influence,” that the police are largely under Nazi control and that the Germans control the press here. AID GERMANY These, he said, are instances of how Bulgaria is “wilfully aiding” Germany’s penetration. Rendel implied that Britain, if necessary, is prepared to go to war against both Bulgaria and Rumania and subject then to aerial bombardment. “The British government has no desire to take the initiative in bringing Bulgaria into the war but if we go (if a diplomatic break occurs) it means that Bulgaria may suffer grave consequences and become a theater of war,” he stated. He previously said that if Bulgaria was drawn into the war. because of a military occupation by Nazi troops thrusting down against Greece to force the Greeks to submit to a dictated peace with Italy, it would be Germany’s fault ‘NO INTENTIONS’ The German legation here, ln an official statement today, said that Adolf Hitler “has no intention of sending troops into Bulgaria.” In an implied warning to Bulgaria, Rendel said, that Britain would declare war before resorting to any aerial bombardments of trocp concentrations or lines of communication. Applicants must have a good academic standing, an interest in world affairs, personality, and a reasonable debating ability, stated Dr. Bacon, who is on the faculty committee which will choose the delegates. “An understanding of international affairs is the essential quality to be looked for in the applicants,” Dr. Bacon said. “Sophomores and jun-irs will have a better chance of be-iors will have a better chance of be-freshman or senior classes. A few seniors may be chosen, however. PAPERS REQUIRED Delegates will be required to write papers and to read them at the conference. Pan-Pacific problems will be debated at round-table discussions. The conference will start on August 3, when the students from Japan will arrive. Japanese delegates are required to pass rigid examinations in English and international relations. SC students who wish to apply should communicate with Dr. Bacon. Carl Ronning from Washington, D.C., will interview the applicants later in the semester. OFFICIALS NAMED Dr. Bacon, Dr. J. Eugene Harley, professor of political science. Dr. Catherine V. Beers, assistant professor of zoology, and Stanley Johnson, chairman of the southern California district of the conference will select the SC representatives. Students in any school or college of the university may apply. Last year's conference was held in Japan, at Tsudo university near Tokyo. Sixty American delegates attended the conference and toured parts of China, Japan, Korea, and Manchukuo. This year the Japanese delegates will travel through the states on the West coast and will spend several days in southern Califomia. no supermen here U. S. Professor Blames Sports for Physical Unpreparedness CHICAGO. Feb. 27 — <T.P) — The physical unfitness or the nation’s young men—as revealed by the large proportion of draft rejections —is due largely to over-emphasis on competitive sports. This statement was made tonight by Leon G. Kranz. professor of physical education at Northwestern university, and received a qualified endorsement from Robert May- by America for sports and physical education have been largely wasted. Far from producing a physically fit people, our sports program is in a large way responsible for the physical shortcomings indicated by the large number of draft rejections.” Kranz explained that physical educators have placed too much emphasis on competitive sports, re Miniatures Shown in New Exhibit Art work by members of the California Society of Miniature Painters will be exhibited in the national spring showing beginning March 2 in the Walter Harrison Fisher gallery. Miss Winifred Poingdestre. curator. announced that preparations were being made for another exhibit to include oils and water colors of past and present members of the faculty of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts, starting on March 6. Among exhibitors will be Professors Dan Lutz, Tom Craig, Gene Swlggett, and Rex Brant. The exhibits will be the first to be shown following installation of new lighting facilities and background materials of the SC gallery. nard Hutchins, president of the suiting in discouragement to those University of Chicago. I who are poor in such competition which “center around the problems of what this measure does to the constitution " will be by John Howard Craig. Elinor Williams will be in charge of costumes. Kranz based his conclusion that there have been more rejections of draftees for physical unfitness under the selective service act than there were under the World war draft on figures from Ccok county (Chicago). He said, “21.2 per cent of draftees here were rejected in 1917-18 as compared to 43 per cent in 1940-41, “The nation became concerned over physical education because of draft rejections in the last war.” he said, “and various sports programs received great impetus. “But the millions of dollars snent and in early discontinuation, even by good athletes, because the competitive age is short. Emphasizing the “obvious” necessity of physical fitness in the national defense program. Kranz criticized a wide variety of sports including golf, swimming, baseball, and basketball for their emphasis on individual skill rather than on good physical conditioning. He characterized as a “delusion” the belief that weekly participation especially in golf and bowling provide adeauate exercise Workshop to Present Three One-Act Plays With casting completed, the drama workshop will present series of three one-act plays in Touchstone theater on March 14 opening the spring season of play productions. The series will include “The Valiant,” “Ladd's End,” and “If The Shoe Pinches.” A new stage, new curtains, and a new apron, are some of the recent improvements in the theater. PiKAs Celebrate Founder's Day With Initiation Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity will combine the celebration of its annual Founder’s day along with the formal initiation of 12 pledges tomorrow at the Mayfair and Ambassador hotels. Initiation of the pledges takes place in the Modeme room of the Ambassador at 2 p.m. The new initiates are Ollalo Rubio, Bill Jones, Bob Rockwell, Bob Neilson, Jerry Strayer, Bill Neilson, Maurice Hellner, Darrell Anderson. Leroy Weed, Gordon Lowe, Marvin Elliott, and Jack Williams. Following the initiation ceremonies, the formal Founder’s day stag banquet will be held at the Mayfair. Bill Flood, former president of the Trojan Knights, will act as toastmaster for the evening. Dr. Albert Sydney Raubenheimer. dean of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, will be guest speaker at the banquet. Rickenbacker Hurt in Crash of Transport ATLANTA, Ga., Feb. 27— Seven occupants of an eastern airline sleeper transport, approaching Atlanta airport in fog and rain, were killed today when the plane crashed against a hillside. Nine passengers, including the line’* president, Capt. Eddie Rickenbacker, World war ace, were injured. Among the dead wa3 Rep. William D. Byron, D., Md„ congress's second victim of an airline crash in six months. GIVEN CHANCE Rickenbacker was given a 50-50 chance for life by Dr. Floyd McRae. chief surgeon of Piedmont hospital. The other dead, including the three crew members, were: B. C. M. Van Der Hoop of Scarsdale, N. Y., vice-president of the Tin Processing Corp., which ls building a smelter at Houston, Texas. A. Leibowitz of Atlanta. Juan Maria of San Salvador. Capt. G. E. Perry, pilot; L. F. Thomas, co-pilot; and Clarence Moore, steward. OTHERS INJURED In addition to Rickenbacker, who suffered body lacerations, fractured ribs, fractured left hip. and possibly internal injuries, the injured were: H. A. Littledale, Short Hills, N. J., assistant to the managing editor of the New York Times, “very serious” condition, broken back. Mrs. Littledale, his wife, editor of Parent magazine, shock. P. L. Brady, New York, mechanical engineer en route to the canal zone on a U. S. army defense project, right leg fractured. R. B. Sewell, Atlanta, eye and back injuries. VICTIMS NAMED J. S. Rosenfeld Sr., New Orleans, treated for minor injuries and released. C. M. Tappen, New York lawyer, en route to Houston with Van Der Hoop, in serious condition from shock and exposure. George Feinberg, New York theatrical agent. N. V. Hansell, New York civil engineer, injuries believed minor. Atkinson, Smith Speak to Dentists Dr. Spencer Atkinson and Dr. Arthur E. Smith of the College of Dentistry will speak before the 43rd annual meeting of the College of Physicians and Surgeons in San Francisco today. The conference is expected to attract 600 delegates from the Unit«d States and Latin America. Dr. Atkinscn is professor of orthodontics and a graduate in M.D.S.C., while Dr. Smith is associate professor of reconstructive plastic, and oral surgery. Talisman Studios Want Short Movie Scripts The Talisman studios of Hollywood are in the market for scripts suitable for six minute motion picture short subjects. Interested writers are asked by Morton Block, play productions manager, to report to 217 Student Union after 2:15 p.m. FDR Endorses American Loyalty • KANSAS CITY, Mo., Feb. 27— (U.P)—President Roosevelt tonight In a message to the national premiere of United Americans said that “in these days of anxiety and world peril, when the safeguarding of the nation becomes the keystone policy, the whole duty of Americans is summed up in one word, ‘loyalty.’ “In the conflict of policies and the principles of government which rends the world today, bringing anguish and suffering to entire populations, the United States Is adamant in its determination to defend the democratic Way of life.'’ he said. “Only through loyalty to our principles can we maintain and perpetuate those institutions of freedom to which we owe all our happiness.” Hancock Hall Opened for Benefit of Workers Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid and Capt. Allan Hancock will be hosts to the construction workers of Hancock hall when the doors of th« new building are opened to the men and their families March 9. Tours of the structure showing its scientific laboratories and equipment will be conducted. *
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 91, February 28, 1941|
Los Angeles, Calif., Friday, February 28, 1941
Welds Alliance nst Nazi Threat Ikan Sweep
Feb. 27— (U.P.)— | tions held here by oreign Secretary An-en have produced an nt on all points” to n the Anglo-Turkish against Germany’s d Balkan sweep and to the Dardanelles, it d tonight, the importance of Rus-e toward the new Brit-military and diplomatic ish ambassador to Mos-tafford Cripps. arrived by plane late today and lkara tomorrow to con-jen.
of the mission of Eden J Sir John G. Dill, chief tish imperial general that, such a far-reaching had been reached with ders after only two days t no further formal con-would be necessary.
'on it was reported that ve been arranged in the ks for Britain to partici-sly in the defense of thc a matter of tremendous Russia.)
Germany's Balkan army ross Bulgaria, attack !d menace Turkey, it was ;sh warships may be al-nter the Black sea to at-German-held Bulgarian ■anian coasts.) INFLUENCE udapest it was reported ^a was exerting a restrain-nee in the Balkans, aimed
Dr. W. Ballentine Henley — to
discuss world crisis.
Women s Clubs Arrange Plans for Conference
Nanking Theologist to Speak at Forum
Dr. Tien-Lu Li to Open Second Semester
Philosophy Series in Mudd Hall Tuesday
Dr. Tien-Lu Li, dean of the Nanking theological seminar in China, will open the Philosophy forum program for this semester with a speech in Bowne hall of Mudd Memorial hall next Tuesday at 4:15 p.m.
Presidents and officials of several hundred leading women’s clubs and organizations gathered on campus yesterday as members of the executive board of the Women's Civic conference to make final plans for the event at SC on March 11.
With 53 participants scheduled as sp?akers and consultants on the general theme of “Forging Freedom's Future,” outstanding governmental and university authorities will bring to 2000 women current problems of labor, national defense, problems of youth, the Western Hemisphere, and local government.
BAND TO PLAY
Innovations announced at the executive board meeting include an opening concert by the SC band, to be followed by a debate between students from Stanford university and SC. Ruth Bryan Rhode, former United States envoy to Denmark, will also be heard at the morning assembly, as will Dr. Frank C. Baxter of the SC faculty. During the afternoon, six study
•ms thf status quo by ** s'hfdu'p|