DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 93, March 04, 1941
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LY &TROJAN * XXXII NAS—Z-42 Los Angeles, Calif., Tuesday, March 4, 1941 No. 93 eaker Tells cia Plan cClenahan to Outline Regionalism g Wednesday Lecture in Doheny Library leans today have become “national-conscious,” be-?. Bessie A. McClenahan, professor of sociology, is shown by the vital interest they take in the eco-d community interests of the sections in which they has gradually led to the idea of regionalism and nning, which will be explained tomorrow by the SC when she speaks on the Wednesday lecture series, lenahan will discuss Regionalism and Social from 4:40 to 5:30 pm. and lecture room. Do’S’* PLAN DISCUSSED ologist will analyze the it has been developed diversity of North Caro-Howard W. Odum, who one of the instigators sm in the United States, lenahan has just re-i the south, where she investigation of Dr. Aities and agencies are icious’ and are making medy economic and so-ions.” she reported. ISM EMPHASIZED am of regionalism has cial attention in the tates and this has led lopment of great interest other sections of the (lenahan observed that have the idea that so-ing leans too much to-a tor ship. taking away individual plans. Odum’s theory is quite she said. "He thinks 'stem of planning should tly from the people, not ment. He feels that the hould be controlled by as a group.” Moscow Raps Bulgaria for Axis Pact Russia Contradicts Official German Statement in Note Turkey Prepares for War Dardanelles Attack Feared as Nazi Units Mass in Bulgaria ANKARA. March 4—(U.P.) j —The official Ankara radio today warned the Turkish people that they suddenly have been brought “closer to war,” after the reported arrival of German mechanized troops at the Bulgarian-Turk-ish frontier less than 100 miles from the Dardanelles. The German forces, spearheaded by tanks and motorcycle units, i were said by travellers from Nazi-occupied Bulgaria to have reached the Svilengrad area where they face strong positions of between 300.000 to 500.000 Turkish troops entrenched along the frontier. Semi-official quarters said that Turkey's two-weeks-old accord of non-aggression with Bulgaria has been "nullified'’ because Bulgaria is now 'only a German province,” and it was intimated that the accord soon would be repudiated to give Turkey complete freedom of action. TURKS ARE AWAKE The Ankara radio said that Germany had been unable to invade the British isles ‘ and now wants to attack Britain in a new area.” “The occupation of Bulgaria has te Squad rs Tourney ting two weeks of in-ractice, the SC debate enter a contest to be held day, Friday, and Satur-Angeles City college, uad. composed of seven ams. four men's freshmen d six women's teams will in the competition. The ill include limited im-oratory and declamations, us speeches. Nine rounds will be entered into for pionship. Trophies will o the Individual winners rpetual cup to the win- other activities are plan-e squad in the near fu-ring the Women's civic e of March 11. Captain on and Wallace Frazier te on campus with Stan-esentatives. On March 27. the team will travel to to compete in the Pi lta tournament. MOSCOW. March 3—<U.El—Soviet j Russia today informed Bulgaria in j a formal note that Germany’s military occupation of the Balkan nation threatens "extension of the I war’’ and that Russia refuses to give support of any kind to Bui- I garia's new Axis-dominated policy. | Russia's strong statement, break- j ing an enigmatic silence on the | part of the Kremlin toward the Balkan crisis, was handed to Bulgarian Minister Ivan Stamenoff by j Soviet Vice-Commissar of Foreign Affairs A. V. Vvshinskv. The note carried strong criticism I of Bulgaria for agreeing to the brought Turkey'closer ”to‘° war but German armed occupation in what the presence of the Germans ln the Soviet government called a mis-| Bulgaria received calmly here and we are awake to all events,” the radio said. It was generally admitted in Ankara tonight that "war may be just around the comer” but military quarters said that precautions had been taken against any and all surprises. Military leaders remained calm in face of the arrival of the German troops. NEW INSTRUCTIONS Theologist Senate Declares War to Review Confucius on Parking Offenders Dr. Li to Discuss Oriental Theories in Philosophy Forum horn Wins riting Award artshom. junior in the Merchandising, was noti-rday that his poster whs t of the approximately submitted in the na-ad contest from SC. ta advertising. Harts showed a man's arm wearing a Gruen watch color with the words vs on time thanks to taken belief that the Balkans, and Bulgaria herself, would be spared the horrors of war. The statement was broadcast tonight from all of Moscow’s radio stations, which quoted the official text of Vyshinsky’s note. The last official Russian statement on the Bulgarian situation appeared on January 15 in the form of an assertion that neither Germany nor Bulgaria had consulted Moscow on the possible entry of German troops into Bulgaria. That statement was issued by the Tass agency in reply to reports abroad that German troops would have the sanction of the Russian government in an occupation of Bulgaria, and today’s announcement indicated that the situation had not changed, in the Russian view, now that the Nazi occupation has been carried out. dent's e Notice llan Hancock en-11 offer a recital at morrow in the Han-ditorium and will another program on at 9 a.m. which attended by music tion 91 B1 students exercise, y members, stu-~d their friends are invited to attend itals. B. von KieinSmid, President Quill Club Plans Initiation Dinner to Honor Pledges Initiates of the Quiil club will be inducted into regular membership today at 5:30 p.m. preceding the initiation dinner in the social hall of the Elisabeth von KieinSmid hall. Those who will be admitted as members are John Howard Craig. Howard Koppelman. Le Roy E. Lyon Jr., Hazel Morton. Alice Orsbom. Harry A. Rose. June Sullivan, and Beverly Warren. Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf, professor of biblical literature and ar-chaelogv. will enlarge on the statement. ‘ there’s nothing new under the sun as far as the arts are concerned” in telling of ‘‘Ancient Rhythm and Modern Emotion.” “Emotion is as old as the roaring cave man." he comments, “and clever psychology is not reserved to astute modems; ancient poets could use it as well.” He will illustrate his talk with examples of Near Eastern literature, some of whose cuneiform characters he has translated himself. Faculty members of the English department and their wives have been invited to attend. Ruth Simpson. president, has announced. At Svilengrad the Germans were only 20 miles west of the Turkish center of Adrianople after thrusting swiftly down along the Maritz river valley of Bulgaria. The German embassy here announced that a mysterious Nazi courier had arrived in Istanbul this afternoon aboard a special plane from Berlin and would reach Ankara at 10 a.m. Tuesday, presumably bringing fresh instructions to German Ambassador Franz von Papen. British warships will pass through the fortified Dardanelles — where severe surveillance has been ordered over all shipping by the Turkish government—and into the Black sea if the German army now poised on Bulgaria's southern border strikes at either Greece or Turkey, it was reported. At the same time, according to (Continued on Page Two) AIEE Judges Themes To hear papers for the coming contest with the California Institute of Technology, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers will hold a meeting ta 321 and 322 Student Union. Wednesday at 12 M. An AIEE student honorary key will be awarded to the student having the best thane. Alpha Eta Rho Will Hear Editor A discussion of aviation publications will be the principal topic of Alpha Eta Rho’s regular weekly luncheon in the social hall of Elisabeth von KieinSmid hall today at 12 M. Selby Calkins, editor of Western Flying magazine, will speak to the aviation fraternity about the large amount of new material and new problems that confront the editor of an aviation periodical. He also will inform the gathering of latest developments in private. commercial, and production aviation in the West. Dr. Jonas Aids in Political Text Joseph Sparks — directs ticket sales for graduates. Holt Speaks to Graduates on Sabotage Former Propagandist of Austria Describes Subversive Elements “Subversive Techniques of Totalitarianism and Why it Could Happen Here” will be the topic of Dr. Larry Holt, former secretary of the propaganda ministry of Austria, when he addresses the Associated Graduate students Thursday, at 12:05 p.m. in Elisabeth von KieinSmid hall. Active in Austria during the Dolfuss and Schussnig regimes, Dr. Holt will bring a description of the inside story of the Dolfuss "putsch.” GESTAPO PRISONER Dr. Holt was taken prisoner by the Gestapo following the Dolfuss putsch. He will comment on The techniques employed by the subversive elements in Europe prior to the present crisis, and will open a discussion following his speech. Dr. Holt attended the University of Vienna, the Universities of Heidelberg in Germany, Sorbonne in France, and Magdalene college, Oxford, England. * He is familiar with the subversive techniques of the totalitarianism governments, and feels he sees the same superficial signs of subversive activities in this country that were happened ta Austria a few years ago. He hopes to call this situation to the attention of the citizens of this country. GRADUATES ENTERTAIN Reviewing a practice used last semester, members of the Graduate student council, under the direction of Miss Paula George, will act as hosts for the affair. Joseph Sparks is in charge of the ticket sale. These may be purchased for 45 cents in 160 Administration. Faculty members, graduate students, and upper division students are invited to attend. University College Offers New Study A new course entitled “The Chamber Music Works of Brahms" will be offered by the university college beginning at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, March 25 with William G. Hartshorn conducting. Three quarter units will be offered and students may sign for these with or without credit. Both graduate and undergraduate students are invited to attend. Applicants may register in 10 Music and the tuition fee is $12. To aid those taking this new course the School of Music and the Elizabeth Sprague Coolidge foundation will present a series of concerts titled “The Complete Chamber Music of Brahms.” Special rate of $1 will be charged for a season ticket to eight of these concerts. Student-faculty tickets may be purchased at the ticket office. Student Union. Dr. Tien-Lu Li will explain the Oriental viewpoint of life as shown in the writings of Confucius, to open the second semester Philosophy forum series today. Dr. Li, fellow of research in philosophy and religion, will discuss “The ’Princely Man’ of Confucius” in Bowne hall of Mudd Memorial hall at 4:15 p.m. Giving the Far Eastern philosophy of living. Dr. Li, dean of the Nanking theological seminar on sabbatical leave, will present one theory on the general subject, “Six Ways of Life.” CONFUCIUS STUDIED The speaker will go back to the fifth century B. C. to establish the claim for the greatness of Confucius on a historical basis. Dr. Li has conducted extensive research on this subject and interviewed several Confucian writers. Dr. Li is here conducting research on the philosophy developed by Dr. Ralph T. Fiewelling. director of the School of Philosophy and the American exponent of personalism. Dr. T. Z. Koo and Dr. Lin Yutang, fellow-countrymen of Dr. Li, preceded him and spoke of modern China two weeks ago. LECTURES SCHEDULED Continuing the 22nd serni-annual series and presenting the other theories on the subject, “Six Ways of Life," five philosophy school faculty members will speak on successive Tuesdays. On March 11, Dr. Wilbur Long will present the "Buddhist Flight from the World.” Dr. Herbert Searles will speak on the stoic theory “Life of Reason" on March 18. Presenting the Epicurean “Limitations of Desire,” Dr. B. A. G. Fuller will speak on March 25. Dr. Paul G. Hensel’s address will discuss the “Hebrew-Christian Search for Divine Fellowship,” on April 1. Dr. Fiewelling will present the final lecture of the current series on April 8. He will discuss "The Scientific Quest for Reality.” The series is designed to present the different philosophies of life held by the various sects throughout the world. Each is presented by an authority on the subject, and the listener must pass his judgment on the evidence presented. British Say Bulgarian War Imminent SOFIA, March 4—(U.E)—A complete break in diplomatic relations bringing Britain and Bulgaria to the point of war is “only a matter of hours,” a British spokesman said early today as German troops occupying Bulgaria rapidly neared the 300.000 mark. Throughout Monday the advance mechanized forces of an estimated 200,000 Nazi troops rushed into position on the Bulgarian-Greek frontier barely 60 miles from Salonika and, at one point, threateningly close to Turkey’s heavily fortified Thracian border, according to advices in Sofia. Greek defiance of a “last chance” demand which Adolf Hitler was reported serving in an effort to drive Greece into a dictated peace with Italy was reported to be bringing German green-grey troops up to Greece’s Macedonian frontier by the thousands. Aid-Bill Debate Limit Blocked by Opposition Non-Interventionists Promise No Filibuster; Glass Asks Cloture WASHINGTON, March 3—<U.E>— Non-interventionists today blocked the first attempt by the administration to limit senate debate on President Roosevelt's British aid bill but reiterated that they are not filibustering the historic legislation. The move was made by Chairman Walter F. George, D., Ga., of the foreign relations committee, after Sen. Carter Glass, D., Va., had advocated invocation of the senate's most drastic weapon — cloture—to shorten the discussion and after oppositionists had been denounced from the floor as aiding the Axis caused by delaying a final vote. George’s motion would have lim- | ited each senator to one hour of talk on the bill and 30 minutes on each amendment. Only one vote was needed to defeat it, and it came from Missouri’s stocky Bennett C. Clark who said “the destiny of the American republic is at stake and there should not be a limitation of debate." NO FILIBUSTER He protested that there “is no evidence whatever gf a filibuster,” and was joined in this statement by Sen. Burton K. Wheeler, D., Mont., generalissimo of opposition forces. The Montanan said that thousands of letters are pouring into the offices of senators urging them to filibuster, and he regarded these pleas as “fully justified.” “No matter how you sugar-coat or disguise this bill it is still a threat to democracy,” he said. “I intend to fight it ta any way, shape or form that I can. When the American people realize what this bill means, there will be an uprising such as has never been seen before.” CLOTURE SUGGESTED There has been no indication that the administration would seek to impose cloture. Passage of such a “gag” requires a two-thirds vote, a maximum of 60 votes for the aid bill and that it could not count on all of them to support cloture. Glass told reporters that he favored such a restriction because “the talking has gone on too long.” “Let them try it,” Clark challenged. “They haven’t got the votes—and they know it.” The polls that revealed the administration's strength on the bill itself also indicate that it has sufficient votes to defeat an amend-men by Sen. Allen J. Ellender, D., La., which would prevent dispatch of United States troops outside the Western Hemisphere. Ellender, who is a supporter of the bill, believes his proposal will be adopted and so do the oppositionist leaders. All concede the vote will be close. Senator Carter Glass — favors shortened debate. Janssen Talks to Musicians Conductor Discusses Orchestra Tomorrow Werner Janssen, noted director of his own symphony orchestra, will be the special speaker at 3:15 p.m. tomorrow in Bovard auditorium at a recital meeting of the alumni chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, honorary music sorority. Janssen, who is well known ta music circles, will talk concerning the organization and development of his orchestra. Preceding the address, the members of the sorority will conduct a contest open to sophomore, junior, and senior women stagers and instrumentalists. Two prizes will be awarded for the best achievements, a $35 first prize, and a $10 second prize. Judges for the event will be Dr. Mildred Struble of the English faculty, and Sylvian Noack. former Los Angeles philharmonic orchestra player. Entertainment will be provided by Calvine Inman, who will play cello solos for the group. Inman has selected two pieces that he will present: Intermezzo, from the opera “Goyescas” by Granados, and “The Butterfly” by Popper. Helen Grove will act as his accompanist. Dr. Frank H. Jonas, instructor ta Quakers DisCUSS rr Re|i9io°s °biee,ors recently-published book, ‘ Rocky Mountain Politics.” Dr. Jonas wrote the first chapter of the publication, which is a study of the Rocky mountain states’ individual political background, and the economic and historical factors that influence them. The role of the conscientious objector in time of war will be discussed at a meeting of the Quaker club today. Patrick Lloyd will speak ta the counselor's room off the student lounge on the third floor of the Student Union. Capt. Fawell Explains Midshipman's Course The continuance of the V-7 class plan of the naval reserve midshipman's corps during the summer of 1941 has been approved according to Capt. Reed Fawell. The course includes a summer cruise on a United States man-o-war, and upon completion a course is taken at Annapolis. The student graduates from the naval training school as an ensign in the United States navy. Requirements for admittance to the course include a college degree and completion of mathematics courses including plane geometry. Alpha Kappa Psi to Install Heads Induction of the newly-elected officers of Alpha Kappa Psi, national commerce fraternity, will be held at the Chi Phi fraternity house at -7 p.m. Thursday. Bob Merralls, management major, will succeed Hal Valentine as president of the organization. Other new officers to be installed are: Rudy Jones, vice-president; Lon Hopwood, secretary; Bob Rockwell, treasurer; and Zan Zak. master of rituals. Dr. Ralph L. Powers, American representative for the Australian MacQuarie Broadcasting company, will conclude the ceremony with an Picture Deadline Set Lists of members and officers of honorary and professional organizations wanting pictures in the El Rodeo must have them in by Wednesday, says Betty Keefe, El Rodeo staff member. These should be turned ta to the El Rodeo office, second floor, Student Union. Nazis Blast Town in Wales LONDON. March 4 — OLE) — Streams of German raiders, following the regular “fire-blitz” pattern that reduced Coventry to smoking ruins, last night rained “thousands” of incendiaries on a south Wales coastal town, then blasted it with high explosive while raging fires ate through buildings. The raid on the south Wales town, where it was believed damage and casualties were considerable, came as Britain and Germany traded powerful aerial blows in a burst of widespread bombing raids so unusual during the winter months that they aroused speculation whether the heralded spring offensive might be taking shape. Striking in a steady stream, the Nazi night raiders concentrated on the south Wales town. Observers reported the Germans loosed the “greatest quantity of incendiaries the town ever saw.” First check of the damage revealed that a hospital, several churches, stores in the shopping center, and a charitable institute were hit by bombs while many homes were completely wrecked. ASSC Drive on Violators Opens Today Open warfare on “park sharks” who clutter up campus parking lots will begin today as student service and judicial groups unite in the first concerted anti-muddle drive in recent years. Daily morning and afternoon checks of parking lots will be made by Trojan Knights and Squires who will issue citations to automobiles which “block access to or exit from lots or which unnecessarily hinder the orderly movement of cars on the lots.” OWNERS TRACED Names and addresses of registered owners of the cars will be taken by the inspectors and checked with university files to determine identification of the student drivers. License numbers also will be listed and traced with the cooperation of the Automobile Club of southern Califomia. Student violators of parking restrictions will be summoned before the men’s council and women’s judicial court, disciplinary groups, beginning next week. The extent of punishment will be determined by the organization, with possible suspension from the university as a final course for consistent violators. VIOLATORS PUBLICIZED Names of violators also will be published each day ta the Daily Trojan. Faculty members who receive citations will be referred to the university administration for action. Citation slips notifying drivers of their offenses will be placed ta cars. Inspection will be concentrated on lots adjacent to Aeneas hall, Science building. Bridge hall and Dentistry, and the Foyer of Town and Gown. The drive is an outgrowth of sporadic attempts to improve parking conditions ta the university area by minimizing congestion on the lots. Since former efforts by university administrative departments did not achieve desired success, the entire problem last week was turned over to the Associated Students, under the guidance of Leo Adams, assistant general manager of the ASSC. STUDENTS INFORMED A widespread effort to inform the campus of the drive was begun last night when members of the flying squadron, under the leadership of Paul Barthel, chairman, visited campus fraternities, sororities, and dormitories. At the direction of a special committee of the student senate. 50 wooden signs stating, “You Gain by an Open Lane,” were posted at the entrances of the lots yesterday by the" operation and maintenance department. Radio Broadcast Features Brazil Brazil, third largest country ta the world, will be the subject of the SC radio division’s pan-Ameri can relations program. “Los Otros Americanos” over KRKD from 1:30 to 1:45 p.m. today. William Druitt, former director of the world affairs round table will furnish the commentary for the broadcast which will describe the customs and products of the Latin-American republic- Louis Lord Gives Illustrated Talk on Aegean Sea A glimpse into the pre-historic life of ancient Greece will be given today by Dr. Louis E. Lord speaking on the subject, “A Cruise in the Aegean Sea," at 4 p.m. ta 101 Harris hall. Dr. Lord, an authority on prehistoric Greece and Crete, is annual professor ta the American academy at Rome. His talk will cover the results of excavations that have uncovered many interesting archaelogical items. Dr. Lord will outline life tn prehistoric times, explaining how ancient Greece attacked a highly civilized Cretan nation and then gradually absorbed its culture. He is a professor of classice at Oberlin college. Dr. Lord has written many articles on archaelogy. He was director of the summer session at Athens from 1931 to 1936. The doctor holds the title of annual professor of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens. In today’s lecture Dr. Lord Will show pictures depicting scenes from his talk on a cruise through the Aegean sea.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 93, March 04, 1941|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 93, March 04, 1941.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LY &TROJAN * XXXII NAS—Z-42 Los Angeles, Calif., Tuesday, March 4, 1941 No. 93 eaker Tells cia Plan cClenahan to Outline Regionalism g Wednesday Lecture in Doheny Library leans today have become “national-conscious,” be-?. Bessie A. McClenahan, professor of sociology, is shown by the vital interest they take in the eco-d community interests of the sections in which they has gradually led to the idea of regionalism and nning, which will be explained tomorrow by the SC when she speaks on the Wednesday lecture series, lenahan will discuss Regionalism and Social from 4:40 to 5:30 pm. and lecture room. Do’S’* PLAN DISCUSSED ologist will analyze the it has been developed diversity of North Caro-Howard W. Odum, who one of the instigators sm in the United States, lenahan has just re-i the south, where she investigation of Dr. Aities and agencies are icious’ and are making medy economic and so-ions.” she reported. ISM EMPHASIZED am of regionalism has cial attention in the tates and this has led lopment of great interest other sections of the (lenahan observed that have the idea that so-ing leans too much to-a tor ship. taking away individual plans. Odum’s theory is quite she said. "He thinks 'stem of planning should tly from the people, not ment. He feels that the hould be controlled by as a group.” Moscow Raps Bulgaria for Axis Pact Russia Contradicts Official German Statement in Note Turkey Prepares for War Dardanelles Attack Feared as Nazi Units Mass in Bulgaria ANKARA. March 4—(U.P.) j —The official Ankara radio today warned the Turkish people that they suddenly have been brought “closer to war,” after the reported arrival of German mechanized troops at the Bulgarian-Turk-ish frontier less than 100 miles from the Dardanelles. The German forces, spearheaded by tanks and motorcycle units, i were said by travellers from Nazi-occupied Bulgaria to have reached the Svilengrad area where they face strong positions of between 300.000 to 500.000 Turkish troops entrenched along the frontier. Semi-official quarters said that Turkey's two-weeks-old accord of non-aggression with Bulgaria has been "nullified'’ because Bulgaria is now 'only a German province,” and it was intimated that the accord soon would be repudiated to give Turkey complete freedom of action. TURKS ARE AWAKE The Ankara radio said that Germany had been unable to invade the British isles ‘ and now wants to attack Britain in a new area.” “The occupation of Bulgaria has te Squad rs Tourney ting two weeks of in-ractice, the SC debate enter a contest to be held day, Friday, and Satur-Angeles City college, uad. composed of seven ams. four men's freshmen d six women's teams will in the competition. The ill include limited im-oratory and declamations, us speeches. Nine rounds will be entered into for pionship. Trophies will o the Individual winners rpetual cup to the win- other activities are plan-e squad in the near fu-ring the Women's civic e of March 11. Captain on and Wallace Frazier te on campus with Stan-esentatives. On March 27. the team will travel to to compete in the Pi lta tournament. MOSCOW. March 3—