DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 96, March 07, 1941
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYmTROJAN XXXII NAS—Z-42 Los Angeles, Calif., Friday, March 7, 1941 No. 96 reek Pledge rades Given a*Tau Delta Tops Fraternities With 1.328; a Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Phi Delta Follow even one pledge out of two along fraternity row man-eke out a one-point grade average last semester as ta Tau Deltas led the Greek pledge scholastic race average of 1.328. ! -jou rain by an open Ian* ■ holastic race saw Sigma silon place second with a age and Sigma Phi Delta ird in the ratings with au Delta had 10 out ol become eligible for iri-Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Epsilon each placed 11 e eligibility list out of 19 members. uses failed to have any igible for induction. pledges, 142 were eli-initiatiwn Into their refraternities. The com- y Memorial library, across from the Ad-tion building, con-to remain open ys from 8 a.m. to 10 Saturdays from 8 p.m.; and on Sun-1 p.m. to 6 p.m. ay be obtained from s upon request. ige for the pledges was the last semester the us ‘.961. lpha Epsilon was in 21st semester which shows a vancement. of the pledge grade rat-lta Tau Delta, 1.328: ha Epsilon, 1.191; Sigma 1.186; Phi Sigma Kappa, u Epsilon Phi. 1.074: 1 Epsilon, 1.073; Pi Kappa '5; Zeta Beta Tau, .994. pa Tau, .982; Alpha Rho Delta Sigma Phi. .971; .970; Kappa Alpha Or-Phi lota Alpha, .895; pa, .875; Theta Xi, .825: A, .817; Sigma Nu, .802; a Psi. .790; Kappa Sigma. Phi, .686; and Pi Lambda rain by an open lane - . . portation Scheduled Next Week ntatives from western tion and shipping con-meet at SC next week annual Western transpor-ference. ‘ting is held yearly for se of discussing problems in the trade. In ad-round-table discussions, be a series of speeches by executives and au-on the subject of trans-and shipping:, us B. von KieinSmid will the conference delegates mer which will be held the day's activities. The will open next Thurs-:30 p.m. with a luncheon d ln the Foyer of Town and will continue it the afternoon with an Bovard auditorium. wUl Include M J. xecutive assistant of the of American Railroads, on “Railway Prob-941’"; Paul Shoup. presi e Merchants' and Manu-association of Los Ange-will present “Transporta -Problems”; and Henry , editor and manager of orld, who will address ly with a talk on “Transin 1941.” rain by an tpn lane ■ Roosevelt Wins in Compromise on Lend-Lease Pro-Bill Strategists Score by Removing Restrictive Measure WASHINGTON. March 6—<U.P)— Administrative strategists in the senate succeeded today in sidetracking the restrictive Ellender amendment to the British aid bill in favor of a compromise omitting reference to western hemisphere limitations on the use of U. S. armed forces. The compromise—declaring that nothing in the bill changes existing law relating to the use of the U. S. land and naval forces—represented at least a temporary victory for President Roosevelt. SUBSTITUTE ACCEPTED It was accepted and introduced by Sen. Allen J. Ellender. D. La.. as a substitute for his original amendment opposing the use of American armed forces outside the western hemisphere or U. S. territories and possessions, including the Philippine islands. The compromise was drafted by majority members of the foreign relations committee after Secretary of State Cordell Hull and other administration leaders were represented as opposing reference to the hemispheric limitation on grounds it would have a “bad psychological effect” on the fighting democracies and give cause for Japan to strengthen its expansionist aims in the far east. COUNTER-SUGGESTION Opponents of the compromise promptly countered with a substitute proposal by Sen. Joseph C. CMahoney, D„ Wyo., who termed the new Ellender amendment “meaningless.” O'Mahoney’s amendment would forbid the president to use the nation’s land, sea or air forces to deliver war materials into combat zones delineated under the neutrality act, without consent of congress. O'Mahoney’s proposal embodied one by Sen. Francis T. Maloney, D., Conn., to prohibit use of American naval vessels to convoy supplies to Britain. Originally, O'Ma-honey's amendment placed a western hemisphere limitation on delivery of war materials. -rau rain by an open lane- Pilgrim Fellowship Convenes Today Congregational students and their friends will gather ln the social hall of the Elisabeth von Klein- j Smid hall from 2:30 to 4:30 pin. ' today for the first social meeting j of the Pilgrim Fellowship. The I get-together will be styled after early New England pastimes, and recreations and appropriate games will be played. The same theme is to be carried out in the refresh- ! ments. A luncheon meeting will be scheduled for the near future when a constitution will be drawn up and presented to the student coun-cU on religion. -yon rain by an open lane- Athens Government Gets Warning Against British Proposals BERLIN, March 6—(U.P.)— German. spokesman warned today that it may be “extremely dangerous for Greece” if the Athens government accepts proposals reportedly made by British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden, | The spokesman said they were unaware of the exact nature of Eden's proposals, but last night Eden said in Athens that Britain-and Greece will fight on side-by-side “until final victory is won.” •READY FOR ANYTHING’ The warning, following a statement here three days ago that German-Greek relations were “not good,” made no mention of possible Nazi military action against the Greeks but lt was said that Adolf Hitler's “Balkan security army” is ready for all eventualities. Some neutral quarters speculated that Eden and Gen. Sir John G. Dill, chief of the British imperial staff, may have discussed with Greek leaders the conditions under which a British expeditionary force would be sent to Greece. ‘SENSE OF SMELL’ Asked what they believed Eden’s proposals to the Greek government to be, Nazi spokesmen said it was to be suspected “from one's sense of smell” that any British propositions would mean trouble if Greece accepted them. These German quarters said the Athens communique can be dismissed as “inconsequental” since it had “neither content or substance and it indicated that the Greeks are evidently delighter to get rid of this tiresome guest,’’ meaning Eden. Correspondents asked an Informed German source whether the German diplomatic offensive in the Balkans might slow down in the next few days and obtained the quick answer: that it would not. Troy s Park Sharks 42 23 citations you rain by an open lane • Fisher Gallery Exhibits Paintings of Professors Reopened to the public this week, the west hall of the Fisher art gallery is now exhibiting a new collection of oil and water paintings by past and present members of the faculty of the Harris College of Architecture and Fine Arts. The new exhibitors in the present collection are Rex Brandt, Tom Craig. Dan Lutz, Paul Sample, and Jean Swiggett. Sample. instructor here for several years and now at Dar-mouth college, is showing a varied collection of oil and water paintings. Lutz, member of the present faculty, is showing a mixed group of paintings. Brandt, who will teach here this summer, is exhibiting four water paintings and one oil work. -you rain by an open lane- citations Tuesday Wednesday Yesterday Today you rain by an open lane • you rain by an open lane • citations Third Day of ‘War’ Against Offenders Nets Seven Tickets The war against “park sharks” is proving successful! I That students are taking heed of the drive to improve parking conditions on the campus is shown by the fact that only seven citations were issued yesterday to drivers ! violating parking rules. This decrease in the number of offenders may be attributed to increased student interest, aided by the fact that Thursday campus attendance is low, thus reducing the number of possible violators. IDENTIFICATION DIFFICULT Of the seven cars issued citations, identification tags revealed the names of two students: John Brondreth and Harold E. Staub. The license numbers of the other cars Issued citations were sent to the Automobile Club of Southern California for identification. Inability to trace names by license plates with greater speed is due to the fact that all 1941 license plates have not yet been recorded with the automobile club. PENALTIES FOR VIOLATION Those students to whom citations Speaking on “The Buddhist-Flight from the World,” Dr. ^ave issued were charged with Wilbur Long will present the second lecture in the annual 'blockinK access to or exit from philosophy forum Tuesday at 4:15 p.m. in Bowne hall. lots’ unneces«ariiy hindering the Confronted with two major alternative philosophies of life, those of Christianity and Buddhism, Dr. Long, in selecting the latter subject, said: “The teachings of Buddha have brought peace and dignity and a sense of deliverance to billions of human mortals. We tend to forget the great force of his ideas, and ideas are the most powerful force in the world.” In support of his position of reverting to Buddha for inspiration, Dr. Long remarked: “Philosophers are often chided for going back to antiquity for their material. The existence of such criticism is based upon the unfortunate loss of sense of history that appeared in the 17th century. “With the influence of Rene Descarte and Francis Bacon, the prevalent disposition of refusing to look to antiquity arose with major advances in mathematics, natural science and music,” he said. Long to Lecture to Philosophers Professor Chooses ‘Buddhist Flight From World’ as Subject for Talk in Bowne Hall, Tuesday ' you rain by an open lane ■ Chinese Students Meet The current situation in China will provide the topic for Dr. Lin Yutang's speech tonight, before the Chinese student club. Members who have not yet received invitations are urged to contact any officer of the club or to telephone PR. 7-9605 as soon as possible. -you rain by an open lane- Council Plans Religion Week Announcement of committee chairman for Religious Emphasis week, March 17 to 23, came from the student council on religion office yesterday. These students will contact speakers for assemblies, arrange for a banquet, and publicize the events. Chairmen are Virgil Anderson, general chairman; Joe Wapner, Bill Beaudine, and Dwight Hart, fraternity contacts; Kit Hambly, sorority contacts; Jack McEwan, house speakers; Bob Fulton, Tuesday assembly; John Lindsay and Donna Lewis, Thursday assembly; Richard Hartley, Saturday youth section; and Jack Baird, banquet. Students in charge of the banquet, March 20, are Earl Bolton, master of ceremonies; Patty Caddell and Roy Winder, posters; Jane Eccles, tickets; Irvin Poulter and Howard Thoreson, club contacts; Dorothy LaFollette, dinner arrangements; Ralph Dyer and Don Ralke, entertainment; Mary Ruth Stagg, invitations; Dona Bray and Aaron Gross, program; and Mildred Eberhard, Gordon Wright, and Wallace Frasher, speakers and topic. you rain by an open lane ■ ' you rain by an open lane - we're being overrun! f Raids Non-Orgs Neddy, a stealthy coun-f notorious Fraternity de a profitable debut society with an uncall at 616 West 35th ng the early hours of oming. eak-thief entered the ouse through the usual an unlocked front door the wallets belonging to of one of the room*. Bill Burrus, law student, reported a loss of 145, and Bruce Wylie, dental student, missed $37. The prowler took only the billfolds from the victims’ trouser pockets and left rings and fountain pens untouched. The other roomers. Don Barber and Bion Abbott, found their possessions intact yesterday morning. The robbery occurred between 2 and 7 a.m Donnelly to Speak to Fraternity The special joint meeting tonight of active and alumni members of Delta Phi Epsilon, national foreign service fraternity will be for the purpose of rushing prospective pledges. The meeting will be at the Mona Lisa restaurant. 3343 Wilshire boulevard, at 6:30 p.m. Guest speaker will be Walter J. Donnelly, fraternity alumnus and American commercial attache in Rio de Janeiro. He will speak informally, with no set subject. Dinner is priced at SI. Carl Lange, president of the active chapter, urges all members to attend. you rain by an open lane - Wesleyans Skate Today Members of the Wesley club will meet at 7:30 p.m. today to leave for the Shrine roller-skating rink. The party will meet at the Univesity Methodist church. Hie price of 35 cents includes skates for the evening. Austrian Diplomat Reveals Nazi Activities lots, orderly movement of cars on the lots.” They will be called before the men’s council and women’s judicial court, student disciplinary groups, next week. Type and extent of punishment for violators will be determined by fhe organization officials. Trojan Knights and Squires are on duty mornings and afternoons to check up on the lots adjacent to Aeneas hall, Science building, Bridge hall, Dentistry building, and the Foyer of Town and Gown. To cars blocking entrances or exits they issue small citations. Journalists to Meet Here High School, Junior College Writers to Visit University for 19th Annual Newspaper Day From north of the Mexican border and south of Bakersfield and Santa Maria, high school and junior college students will converge on the campus tomorrow to attend the ■ yoa gain by an open lane —— Places Remain for Japan-U.S. Meet in August Student Conference Delegates Accepted Until Wednesday -you rain by an open lane — Band to Present Public Concert in Auditorium Emphasizing the swiftness and surprise of modem warfare. Dr. Larry Holt, former secretary’ to the Austrian ministry of propaganda, yesterday declared in an address to the Associate Graduate students luncheon that he “was not at all aware of the blitzkrieg that was brewing in home politics.’’ Not only did the Nazi “blitz” find Austria in 1935 with its guns down, but the propaganda secretary himself—Holt—“was sitting in his bathtub, pleasantly anticipating an cpsra performance for the evening.” “In America I wanted to say good-bye to public life and to politics.” Now. since he has "seen the handwriting on the wall,” Dr. Holt is devoting much time and effort to warn this nation of subversive techniques of totalitarianism. In the light of recent developments in the Balkan area, Dr. Holt declared that Mussolini is not playing as bad a “game of chess” as many would believe. “II Duce cculd not have guided his country any differently than i he did. If Mussolini had not de- clared himself sympathetic with Hitler, Italy would have been invaded within two weeks by the Germans,” Dr. Holt indicated. After an alleged raid on the “Brown House,” headquarters for the Gestapo in Vienna, Dr. Holt related that “secret documents” revealing that the FBI of America was shot through with German agents. “There are six Nazi agents to every American agent in the United States today,” cried the speaker. Unfolding the fact that the headquarters of the Gestapo is in Washington, the “secret document” also divulged the fact that every German consulate is a hotbed of intrigue. Dr. Holt expressed his respect for the efficiency and organization of the German secret police, in spite of the fact that such damning evidence was found in a Viennese raid. German propaganda, Dr. Holt conveyed, was combatted in Austria by offering the people “more concerts, educational and cultural projects.” Honoring southern Califomia composers, the Trojan band will present a public concert in Bovard auditorium on Tuesday, at 8 p.m. The band, led by Pete C. Conn, will present an entire program of compositions of southland musicians, including the Trojan, “Fight On,” by Dr. Milo A. Sweet of Los Angeles. The program will include “Southern California Bandmasters Association,” a march by Charles A. Mendenhall of South Pasadena; “Tiberius,” overture by Dr. Herbert L. Clark of Long Beach; “Twilight Reverie,” a tone poem, and “Emblem of Victory,” a march, by Frank Godwin and Vernon Left-wich of Los Angeles. Other compositions will be “1776,” a descriptive number by J. S. Zamecnik of Los Angeles; “Pledge of Allegiance,” by Arthur Bergh of Beverly Hills; “Legionnaires of the U.S.A.,” a march by Col. Vesey Walker, Los Angeles; and selections from “The Student Prince.” by Sigmund Romberg of Beverly Hills. The band will also play “Street Scene,” a tone poem by Alfred Newman, Hollywood; “Flirtations,” a cornet trio by Dr. Herbert L. Clarke of Long Beach; ‘‘Pamplono,” tango by Arthur Habich, Los Angeles; and “Festival Overture in F,” by Gus Guentzel of Glendale. Although 12 SC delegates will be selected as representatives to the Japanese-American oonference, only seven students have applied for the position as yet, says Dr. Francis M. Bacon, counselor of men, ln setting the deadline for applications on March 12. Following the closing date, the six delegates and six alternates will be announced for the meet to be held in Seattle, August 3. Either men or women with a good academic standing, an Interest in world affairs, personality, and reasonable debating skill may apply, states Dr. Bacon. REQUIREMENTS STATED Delegates may be enrolled in any school or department of the university, since the essential qualification is an understanding of International affairs. Sophomores and juniors will be favored as delegates over freshmen or seniors, but a few fourth-year students may be chosen. After notification, the SC delegates will join UCLA representatives for a dinner at the Chi Omega house in Westwood, March 18. PAPERS NEEDED Delegates will be required to. write papers and read them at the conference. Pan-Pacfic problems will be debated at round-table discussions. Japanese delegates are scheduled to arrive in Seattle, August 3. SC students who wish to apply should communicate with Dr. Bacon's office. Last year's conference was held in Japan at Tsudo university near Tokyo. Sixty American students attended the meet and toured parts of China, Japan, Korea, and Man-chukuo. This year the members will travel through western states and stop for a visit In southern Califomia. you rain by an open lane - Film Book Club Reviews Plays Over KRKD Today The Film Book club of the air will give reviews of successful plays that have been turned into films, on station KRKD today at 1:30 p.m. Mary Duncan Carter, director of the graduate school of library science; Betty Franklin, a staff member; and Wendell Coon, library student, will review “Tobacco Road,” “You Can’t Take It With You,” “Idiot’s Delight," and “Ah# Lincoln ln Ulinois.” -yon rain by aa open lane Scientists See Cruise Pictures Pictures of the Velero Ilf* recent cruise will be shown today at 7:30 p.m. in lecture room 145 of the Hancock Foundation building, at a meeting of the biological sciences group of special libraries. Capt. Allan Hancock, who presented the exploration cruiser to the university over a year ago. was in command of the cruise. Capt. Hancock and a group of scientists made photographs of scenes in Guaymas, Mexico, and other locations along the Gulf of California. Miss Elaine Adams, foundation librarian and chairman of the biological sciences, will speak on collection, sources, purposes, and alms of the library. 19th annual Newspaper day. A full schedule of activities awaits them. The calendar for the day commence^ with registration at 9 a.m., followed by a program ln Bovard auditorium, a trip around the campus, a luncheon in Town and Gown Foyer, and an after-rpon of conferences and discussions. "Sudden changes of weather hfive increased advanced reservations. We anticipate a record-breaking attendance.” predicted Marc N. Good-now, lecturer in journalism, yesterday. LUNCHEON LIMITED More than 500 students and 50 publishers are expected to attend. Each high school and Junior college ls invited to send one faculty member and four students to the luncheon. As many students as wish may attend the other functions. Afternoon conferences will be devoted to various phases of publication production, editing, and management. The gathering significance of the daily press’s relation to the national defense program will be discussed by Lt. Col. Ira C. Eaker, commander of the U. S. Army’s 20th pursuit squadron, Hamilton field, at tne luncheon. AWARDS GIVEN Awarding of the Crombie Allen plaque and two Trojan awards will take place at the luncheon. The Allen award goes annually to the high school newspaper showing the greatest improvement in its spring semester issues over Its fall semester Issues. One of the Trojan awards goes to the high school paper displaying the greatest uniformity of excellence from 1937-1940 Inclusive. The other Trojan award ls given to the Junior college paper that has shown the greatest imi>rove-ment ln its issues of 1940. — you rain by aa open lane ■ Women to Gather at Civic Meet Here Tuesday Leaders of the 11th annual women’s civic conference completed final arrangements yesterday on the SC campus for the 2000 women expected to attend the meeting Tuesday. Based on the theme that "The World at its Worst Needs Women at Their Best.” the intensive study of governmental problems will open with an assembly in Bovard auditorium with Ruth Bryan Rhode, former United States envoy to Denmark, as one of the speakers. The afternoon will be devoted to six sessions. Subjects of national defense, capital and labor, women in national affairs, the Orient, and pan-Americanism will be heard among the 18 scheduled addresses. Among the seminar speakers will be Col. Walter H. Adams, western adviser on occupational deferments of the selective service; Dr. Carl S. Knopf, professor of biblical literature; Don Thoms* sll-year club managing director; Adamantios Th. Polyzoides, lecturer ln international relations. The subject “Should the Nations of the Western Hemisphere Form a Permanent Union?” will be presented in debate form by students from Stanford and SC. Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid will open the conference. ' yoa rain by lane yoa rata kr aa laao' Library Plans Movie The library, in cooperation with the cinema department, is searching for masculine and feminine actors to appear ln the color production, “Yours for the Taking.” Under the sponsorship of the cinema workshop the pictures when completed will be shown to all new students to Illustrate how to use the Doheny library effectively Present plans are for the students to then take a test on the contents of the film, and if they pass they will be excused from the course on library techniques. Production ls in the hands ot cinematography graduate students, but regular undergraduate students selected from screen tests will portray the principal roles. All interested students may report to the cinema office, C. and M.A. building, this afternoon or Monday between 2 and 4 p.m. The photography crew will make the tests every Thursday from 7 to 10 p.m. Screen personality, some acting ability, and a certain amount of physical attraction are the re- , quirements. %
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 96, March 07, 1941|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 96, March 07, 1941.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Los Angeles, Calif., Friday, March 7, 1941
reek Pledge rades Given
a*Tau Delta Tops Fraternities With 1.328; a Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Phi Delta Follow
even one pledge out of two along fraternity row man-eke out a one-point grade average last semester as ta Tau Deltas led the Greek pledge scholastic race average of 1.328. ! -jou rain by an open Ian* ■
holastic race saw Sigma silon place second with a age and Sigma Phi Delta ird in the ratings with
au Delta had 10 out ol become eligible for iri-Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Epsilon each placed 11 e eligibility list out of 19 members.
uses failed to have any igible for induction.
pledges, 142 were eli-initiatiwn Into their refraternities. The com-
y Memorial library, across from the Ad-tion building, con-to remain open ys from 8 a.m. to 10 Saturdays from 8 p.m.; and on Sun-1 p.m. to 6 p.m. ay be obtained from s upon request.
ige for the pledges was the last semester the us ‘.961.
lpha Epsilon was in 21st semester which shows a vancement.
of the pledge grade rat-lta Tau Delta, 1.328: ha Epsilon, 1.191; Sigma 1.186; Phi Sigma Kappa, u Epsilon Phi. 1.074:
1 Epsilon, 1.073; Pi Kappa '5; Zeta Beta Tau, .994. pa Tau, .982; Alpha Rho Delta Sigma Phi. .971; .970; Kappa Alpha Or-Phi lota Alpha, .895; pa, .875; Theta Xi, .825: A, .817; Sigma Nu, .802; a Psi. .790; Kappa Sigma. Phi, .686; and Pi Lambda
rain by an open lane - . .
portation Scheduled Next Week
ntatives from western tion and shipping con-meet at SC next week annual Western transpor-ference.
‘ting is held yearly for se of discussing problems in the trade. In ad-round-table discussions, be a series of speeches by executives and au-on the subject of trans-and shipping:, us B. von KieinSmid will the conference delegates mer which will be held the day's activities. The will open next Thurs-:30 p.m. with a luncheon d ln the Foyer of Town and will continue it the afternoon with an Bovard auditorium. wUl Include M J. xecutive assistant of the of American Railroads, on “Railway Prob-941’"; Paul Shoup. presi e Merchants' and Manu-association of Los Ange-will present “Transporta -Problems”; and Henry , editor and manager of orld, who will address ly with a talk on “Transin 1941.”
rain by an tpn lane ■
Roosevelt Wins in Compromise on Lend-Lease
Pro-Bill Strategists Score by Removing Restrictive Measure
WASHINGTON. March 6—