DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 33, No. 91, January 19, 1942
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J3iii i^itiuweu bers Name 124 jrgs Represented; loon Today IC can bestow upon Trojan j [ophomore girls last Friday, Lization announced its new held in Bovard auditorium WARD McDONNELL—his cquad Jin* again. bate Squad ain Sweeps CC Tourney outscoring s<f89ds from 20 universities, the SC debaters Issfully defended their meet Saturday by sweeping to victor the second straight year Los Angeles City college in-pnal tournament held at [ng up to their semifinal i ig last weekend, the Trojans j i dominated the tournament. I 11s from all over the far wes-|tates were represented at the boRES 22 [he upper division classifica-rolled up a total of 22 as compared to eight for 'dine college, second place The lower division score 137 for the local speakers, ?cond place Redlands cap- j pO points. jh the scoring was kept |er and lower divisions only, t was actually divided into assifications: upper divis- i bined, lower division worn- j lower division men. odge. who scored a double I n the semifinals last week, ; scoring for the Trojans in 5r division by winning first j n oratory and oratorical , (Continued on Fage Two! Pledges KAs, Kappa Sigmas Lead With 12 Each, Dean Bacon Reveals Kappa Alpha and Kappa Sigma led the list of fraternity pledges with 12 each following a month of pledging in which 124 men joined 21 houses, it was announced through Dean Francis M. Bacon’s office Saturday. Alpha Rho Chi pledged Fred Allardyce, Phillip Murray Large, Ben Larsen, and Calvin Straub. Beta Kappa: Donald McNutt, Donald Newton, Robert Schildheyer, and Paul Taylor. CHI PHI Chi Phi: Thomas Lovell, Lawrence Mitchell, Vernon O’Conner. Delta Chi: Wayne Spaulding, Joseph Weis. Delta Sigma Phi: Arthur Beard, Patrick Hillings, Charles Lester. Delta Tau Delta: Alfonso Chiri-boga, David Dow, Stanley Gonzales, John Kimball, Ross McFadden, Robert Moody, Warren Osborn, Bicknell Showers, Jack Zuber. Kappa Alpha: Wayne Bentley, Cecil William Brashears, Watson Burns, Robert Chaffee, Phil Dor-ner, Lawrence Hendrickson, Otto Kilian, William Middleton, Richard MoClure, James Stevens, Orin Thresher, Lowell Trautman. KAPPA SIG Kappa Sigma: Richard Browning, Robert Gill, Richard Emery Jackson, Richard Henry Jackson, Paul Jesberg, Joseph Kilian, Hubert Laugham, Jack Schleicher, Robert Snyder, William Thomas, Ted Van De Kamp. Phi Kappa Psi: Norman Galen -tine, Don Hoover, Ted Kruger, David Lincoln, Nye Moses, Edward Newton. , # Phi Kappa Tau: Kenneth Ford, Hugo Hoffman, Rodney Munson, Robert Powell, Lanford S. Slaton Jr., Carlos Stiles. Phi Sigma Kappa: Nick Mandich, John Moen, Ralph Nickerson. Pi Kappa Alpha: George Berri, Jakob Christensen, Ogburn Coale, Jack Hildreth, Ted Rambach, Karl Schwendener, Jack Thompson. Pi Lambda Phi: Saul Caplan, Louis Krasn, Paul Malmuth, Nisan Matlin, Marvin Poverny. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Jack Bodin, Robert Allen Jackson, Charles Francis Pedesky, Edward Rawlins, William Short. George Caveleris, Robert Newman, Sigma Chi: Gus Kroesen, Frank Petta. SIGMA NU Sigma Nu: Edward Armstrong, Robert Forbes, Herbert Johnson, Harold Jones, Richard Manning, Warren Miller, Walter Mink, Robert Ulm, Gerald Whitney. (Continued on Page Two) on all fronts Jia Air Support; erial Operations IrJcov Called rnel House’ >W, Mar. 15—(U.P)—Khar-ir of liberation is near,” newspaper Red Star said lescribing the Ukrainian |50.000 as one vast charnal ere disease and starvation urbed and countless thou-Russians havf been exe-iprisoned or deported. :ar said guerrilla bands ing a savage war against lan occuption forces in They blew up the head-3f the 63th German in-vision headquarters, kill- The Daily Trojan proposes that the campaign rallies of former years be abolished to save time and to contribute to our nation’s victory program. In place of the campaign meetings, this paper proposes that one large elections assembly be held in Bovard auditorium either on the afternoon or night preceding the day of elections, which occur Friday, Mar. 27. The student body constitution allows the following campaign expenditures: presidential candidates, $30; vice-presidential, $20; secretarial, $10; and others, $10. Assuming there are at least two candidates for each office, that makes a total of $120 spent on elections. Much of this amount goes for campaign meetings, which actually have little or no effect on whether the sponsoring candidate gets the most votes. Individual rallies are usually held at some sorority or fraternity house. Only a part of the total student body attends the gatherings, drinks the lemonade, listens to the “entertainment” (which often fails to appear), and smokes the useless cigars. Our sincere belief is that these meetings very seldom influence a student to vote for the candidate whose meeting he attends; our sincere belief is that the same purpose could be accomplished with a great saving of time and with a considerable contribution to national defense. Briefly, the suggestion is this: one big assembly at which each of the six or more major candidates will appear, instead of six separate campaign meetings on three different days. Each candidate would be allowed such entertainment as he (Continued on Page Four) SC Politicians Clear Decks for Ballot Wars Wednesday Named Deadline for Filing Petitions; ASSC, Class Offices Go on Block Mar. 27 f Preliminaries of the 1942 battle for student body offices begin today as contestants secure petitions for entry into next week’s political encounters that culminate in the campaign’s main event, the final casting of ballots, on Friday, Mar. 27. Petitions for the major offices to appear on the ballot are available in the student body office, 235 Student Union, and must be turned in by 3 p.m. Wednesday. Eligibility for participation in the elections contest will be investigated by the commissioners, headed by Page Noll, and candidates for ASSC president, vice-president, secretary, and yell king, will appear at the nominations assembly Monday, Mar. 23. Among requirements necessary in the weighing of all candidates’ eligibility is a 1.5 accumulative grade-point average and at least a 1.5 average for last semester. Contestants for the three all-U executive positions, president, vice-president, and secretary, must have completed 90 units of college work and have been students at SC for at least two years. Yell king candidates must meet a minimum requirement of 60 units and two years on the Trojan campus. New entries on the ballot will be two candidates for assistant yell king positions. Formerly appointed, the assistants will be elected by the student body this year. Requirements for the posts include 30 units and at least a year’s enrollment at SC. In addition to ,the ASSC officers to be elected, aspirants to positions as presidents of the senior, junior, and sophomore classes will be on the ballot, as well as nominees for the leadership of the various SC schools and colleges. These include the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, College of Commerce, College of Architecture and Fine Arts, College of Engineering, College of Pharmacy, School of Music, School of Government, and the School of Law. 1Q90US Sessions Scheduled Dr. Case Opens Week of Observance Today With Talk in Bovard Based on the theme “There’s Always Tomorrow,” Religious Emphasis week begins today with Dr. Harold C. Case, arry aval P St. M Troy Loses Head Coach in Tl as ‘Smiling Sam’ Takes Newl Cravath, Adams Listed as Poi by Bill Nietfeli Assistant Editor , Justin M. (Sam) Barry, varsity foot, author and educator, speaking year, will leave SC shortly to assume] m Bovaid auditoiium fiom director at St. Mary’s college, it was al 9:50 to 10:30 a.m., followed j ton Saturday night. He will be com/ through the day and week by commander and will leave for Annapi training I India Reported Ready to Fight CHUNGKING, Mar. 15—OLE) — Long negotiations between unyielding Indian political leaders and Sir Stafford Cripps, who is taking to India a London offer on the freedom issue, threaten to delay full mobilization of India’s millions to resist Japanese invasion, informants arriving here from India warned today. There is no question, they said, about Indian readiness to fight Japan. Virtually the entire populace would take up arms with enthusiasm. As recently as four years ago, many Indians looked to Japan as a savior against Britain, these informants explained, but Japanese actions in China have convinced them that Japanese rule would be far more intolerable than British. The military problems involved in arming an adequate defense force are enormous, as the Indians themselves realize, though there is a possibility that they may be solved through Anglo-American collaboration. Hancock Sponsors Cellist's Concert Washington Plans Counter-Offensive BY UNITED PRESS Very large United States air reinforcements have arrived in India, it was announced yesterday, and there were increasing indications that Washington was prepared to go as far as possible in the defense of both the Indian and Australian sub-continents hoping eventually to build up in these areas giant bases from which counter-attacks can be launched against Japan “to win the war.’* British Air Maurice Eisenberg, noted European cellist, will be heard tonight at 8 p.m. in Hancock auditorium, when he presents a concert of outstanding cello selections. Eisenberg, known in Europe for his participation in many music affairs, such as the famed Bach festivals and the French Faure concerts, will make his initial appearance on the SC campus through the sponsorship of Capt. Allan Hancock. The concert will be of the lecture type, with Eisenberg offering comments on the music played. Students and faculty members are invited to attend the program, and may obtain complimentary tickets from Miss Ada English, secretary to President Rufus B. von KieinSmid. Varsity Cagers Report for Measurements Willis O. Hunter asks that the following members of the varsity basketball team report in 203 Physical E forums, luncheons, and conferences to stimulate good will among all the religious groups. Events of the day include a luncheon in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall with Dr. Case as speaker. The School of Religion, the Roger Williams club, and Luther clubs are co-hosts of today’s luncheon. Guest speakers have been invited to attend dinners at Greek The week of Mar. 16 has been set apart in the calendar of the year as Religious Emphasis week. To assist us in its observance a nationally known religious leader and speaker of renown, Dr. Harold C. Case, has been invited to be our campus guest during the entire period. Daily assemblies, group luncheons, forum discussions, dinner meetings, and personal counseling have all been scheduled to meet the needs of the program and the desires of the university community. It is cur hope and expectation that both faculty members and students will cooperate fully in achieving the objectives of this week. These are days that call for sober thinking. Let us take this special occasion as one furnishing opportunities to strengthen moral character and to realize spiritual values. R. B. von KieinSmid, President houses and resident; halls this evening. The speakers will include 37 of the leading clergy of the city, representing all the major religious denominations. President von KieinSmid will be dinner guest at Sigma Chi house. DR% CASE WELL KNOWN Dr. Case, who is known on leading campi of the country for his inter-faith student religious work, will give daily speeches upon a variety of pertinent religious topics. He will be introduced today by President von KieinSmid and thereafter will address assemblies each morning in Bovard auditorium. The themes for his daily speeches are: Monday, “High Sky”; Tuesday, “Clues to the Discovery of God”; Wednesday, “The Live End”; Thursday, “Living With Poise”; and Friday, “Manager of Tomorrow.” Author of the book, “A Year of Special Parties for Young People,” Dr. Case is keenly interested in young persons. He graduated (Continued on Rage Two) »<.T»T.'rrrfr<^r SAM BARRY — becomes navy physical training director. First Wartime Lottery Called WASHINGTON, Mar. 15—(HE)— The war moves closer to some 8,-000.000 American men tomorrow night when the nation conducts its first wartime draft lottery in 24 years to determine the order in which February selective service registrants will be called up for duty. Their order numbers will be drawn from the historic goldfish bowl that served for the first World war draft lottery and for the drawings in 1940 and 1941, when the nation still was at peace. There will be a grim difference between those two lotteries and the one of Tuesday night. Then, American men looked on with interested smiles, ready to do a one-year hitch and rush back to civilian life. But those whose numbers will be drawn out two days hence are fully aware that the war ahead will be long and hard, a struggle which thus far has brought only bad news for the United Nations. The drawing will be held in the government departmental auditorium amid ceremonies marked principally by a solemnity in keeping with the gravity of the times. ST'S Barry direct tl of the ing sch* leaves S(j only She] been iti NO SI Barry's surprise, ed for w| eluded draw in:| grid mei Michigan, Fordham,] of the m His dep] of recent direction ie Bescosj have aLsol naval cor former placed B; the Troj; Barry’s bj at the firs be relievec return froi visiting hi! SUCCESS! Althougl | not prepj ! statement i cessor, spoj | dent that will be the I Jeff Cra| coach and the list of job. He r< assume the! San Francis experienced | season. Hoi mentor at been menti( REPORTS Barry will vy examini dergo a ph] cessfully coi When asl his new jol am happy up a swell Hunter, dire “Our loss of Barry’s be taken up1 KieinSmid. Diploi Crisis WASHING] Diplomats b< Sweden, isols nations, is apj may plunge and alter th| belligerency Recent poii activity in the reported troops and w| way, Denmarl along the Bj portend impoi ments, the di] Washington did not antic tack on Swede mitted that tl edly would fii precarious posl of Norway she] from the
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 33, No. 91, January 19, 1942|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 33, No. 91, January 19, 1942.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
bers Name 124
jrgs Represented; loon Today
IC can bestow upon Trojan j [ophomore girls last Friday, Lization announced its new held in Bovard auditorium
WARD McDONNELL—his cquad Jin* again.
bate Squad ain Sweeps CC Tourney