Daily Trojan, Vol. 37, No. 77, March 05, 1946
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Page Three Dean Emery Olson Reveals Opportunities for Careers in Government Service irectories Ready For Distribution Knights to Distribute New Directories Containing All SC Students' Addresses Third edition of the Knights’ Residence Directory, con-ining several changes since the last publication, will be distributed Thursday noon by members of Trojan Knights, announced Carl Gebhart, chairman of the project. The directories, designed to fill the need for quick and handy reference, will be left at var- j ——-.- lous key spots throughout the uni- ##• versity, including all telephone | T | booths, dean s offices, and other activity rooms. Copies will also be left at sororities, fraternities, dormitories, and professionals maintaining residence on campus at this time. Students are advised not to misplace or mishandle the directories Tom Cosgrove, Verne Gaede, Chuck Brohammer, Alf Harrison, Gordon Persons, and Jim McMahon are asked to report to the Trojan Knight office at 12 noon Thursday in order that the directories might be distributed. only a limited number are being irinted and there will be few replacements if the others are lost or torn. In order that the distribution of the directories can be handled as smoothly as possible, the following Knights are asked to help with the circulation. The assignment for each man is listed in parentheses: Tom Cosgrove. Phi Sigma Kappa, and Verne Gaede, Theta Chi. (dorms, sororities, fraternities, and professionals); Chuck Brohammer. ATO. and Alf Harrison, (deans’ offices, veterans’ centers); and Gordon "rsons. SAE. and Jim McMahon, Jta Tau Delta, (telephone booths.) Identified by their cardinal and rllow coloring, the directories, f which 5
— Iranian Ambassador Hussein Ala today asked the United States to protest retention of Russian troops in Iranian territory beyond the March 2 deadline and was told that this government would be willing to do i so on two conditions. He listed the conditions as: 1—Assurance that Premier Ahmad Ghavam during his visit to Moscow-did not agTee to extend the deadline fixed in the Anglo-Soviet-Iranian agreement. Assurances that the Iranian government itself would make representations to the Russians. The envoy said after an early morning conference with Secretary of State James F. Byrnes that he understood the state department also wanted to know whether the Iranian government would appeal to the United Nations. Emphasizing that he was acting on his own Initiative, he said he could not answer these questions for lack of information, but that he was confident Ghavam would not agree to an extension of the deadline. Michael J. McDermott, special assistant to Byrnes, later told a press conference that the United States was watching developments closely but that no action has been taken "because we don’t know yet the attitude of the Iranian government.” He said the British have ke^rt this government informed of what they (Continued on Page 8) Two distinguished scholars, one American and the other Chinese, will be honored at a reception and tea next Monday afternoon at 3:30 in the president’s suite of the Administration building, according to Dean Emory S. Bogardus of the Graduate School. Dr. Paul H. Buck is the eminent | American scholar who will be present at this Graduate School affair. 1 Having won the Pulitzer prize in history for 1938. Dr. Buck is dean of Faculty, Arts, and Science at Harvard university. One of the most eminent American historians, Dr. Buck is chair- \ man of the committee on American culture of the American Historical association and has been a traveling fellow in Europe. Dr. Chih Meng, the Chinese scholar to be honored at Monday's tea. is director of the China Institute in America. Popular throughout the United States, Dr. Meng is author of “China Speaks,” general secretary of the Chinese Student Christian association in 1928, a lecturer at the University of Virginia Institute of International Affairs in 1 9 3 2, 1 933, and 1 9 3 4. Following the tea, Dr. Buck and Dr. Meng will lecture at 4:15. Rice Will Preside At Group Meeting The Graduate School of Religion will hold a business meeting tomorrow noon. It is requested that all 5-tudents of the School of Religion attend. Ben Rice, president of the School of Religion, will preside at the meeting. Plans for the coming semester will be announced. A student representative to the National Inter-Seminary conference in New York will be sent from SC. Each school is expected to pay expenses of the trip, and details of this will be discussed. A receptiort for Dean Irl Whitchurch will be held from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. in the Student Union lounge. “This will be a splendid opportunity for all new students, faculty, and old students to fellowship together. An interesting time is promised for all,” stated Rice. Proceeds of All-U Event in May to Build New YWCA House The Varsity show, all-student musical comedy, gets under way this afternoon with the first production meeting of the term at 2:30 in 318 Student Union, announced Harvey Edwards, production director. The “book,” which is backstage jargon for the plot, j has been written. Those students who are interested in working for the musical should attend the meeting. Jerry Bense, professor of architecture, was announced as scenery director. Bense will be in charge of Ray Rand, Ray Davis, Lennie Adelson, Johnny Langdon, Doug Corbin, Bob Carver, Sylvia Lowell, Bob Webster, Ruth Dryer, Peggy Kolze, Lois Stephenson, Ben Lees, Aileen Defassio, and Paul Herr are requested to attend the meeting today, stated Tex Abbott, publicity chairman. the designing and the construction of the sets. Bense is the newest member of the staff to be announced by Edwards. The production staff Includes Rav Rand, production assistant; Ray Davis, orchestra leader; Johnny Langdon, script assistant; Tex Abbott, publicity chairman; and production staff members Lois Stephenson, Paul Herr, Connie Pearson, Bob Webster, and Donna Knox. The staff production meetings which start today will be held to discuss story development, addition (Continued on Page Four Town Taken Over by Elk; Elk, That Is Baker, Ore. Mar. 4 — (U.R) — Ranchers in and about the small community of Haines, eastern Oregon, an? girding to repell an invasion of four-legged critters. The rapid reproduction of elk and the damage they are causing annually to the grazing lands of eastern Oregon is a major cause of concern to residents of this area and they are setting out to do something about it. Before a meeting of the Oregon Game commission, which Gov. Earl Snell attended Ed Johnson, Haines farmer, asserted that if measures to stem the growing tide of elk were not taken soon, the animals would have control of the right-of-way to all streets in Haines. In warding off encroachment ranchers found it contrary to law to shoot the critters. So they are asking for a program of localized, scientific game management. If this doesn’t help, an elk probably will be next mayor of Haines. Drama Group Schedules Tryouts Tryouts for the drama department’s forthcoming production, Maxwell Anderson’s “High Tor" will be held Wednesday and Thursday from 3:30 to 5 p.m. in Touchstone theatre, 119 Old College, according to an announcement from the drama department. Frieda J. Meblin of the drama department will direct the production which is scheduled to be the first play of the spring term. Miss Meblin emphasized .that all students are eligible for roles regardless of whether they are drama majors. Prof Selected By Britannica Prof. Raymond C. Osbum, research associate with the Allan Hancock foundation, has contributed material to the torthcoming revision of the Encyclopedia Britannica it was announced yesterday. Included among Professor Os-burn’s contributions is an explanation of the term “Kamptozoa” which is a relatively new word used by zoologists in ,the classification of a subdivision of Bryozoa, a form of marine animal life. Forty years of work in examining and identifying marine specimens have put Professor Osburn among the leaders in his field of study. It was for this reason that he was selected by the publishers of the encyclopedia to write up the information on the new classification. During his many years of study and research. Professor Osburn has examined nearly all the available marine specimens dredged up from the oceans of the Gulf, east coast and arctic regions. He has been engaied in the past year in examining and classifying marine life dredged up from the Pacific from Oregon to South America by the Hancock foundation's field workers. These studies have a special economic significance, the scientist points out, because bryozoa are destructive to oyster beds and, like barnacles, impede the speed of ships by heavy encrustation. In some cases. Professor Osbum adds, bryozoa have become so thick on floating mines and marker buoys as to cause them to sink. Former head of the zoology department at Ohio State university. Professor Osburn now holds the position of professor emeritus of zoology at that institution. Squires . . . are requested to wear Squires sweaters all week. A regular meeting will be held in 418 Student Union Thursday at 12:30 p.m. according to an announcement by Dick Henning. Counsel Service Continues Page four- Final Schedule Changes, Revisions Listed as Troy Swings Into Second Day of Term Registration Nears Finish; Lines Shorten Signups Moved to 207 Physical Education, Administration; Fees Charged to Latecomers Never-ending queues of Trojans registering last week havt diminished from the mile-long variety to comparatively short lines in the Physical Education and Administration building*. Registration takes place today in Physical Education 207, where supplies such as Books 1 and 2 and section cards may be obtained. Verification of programs will be given in the same room. After today, all registration procedures will be carried on in the Administration building only, according to Howard W. Patmore, registrar. A late registration fee of $3 is charged for all students who have not yet completed their programs. Payments may be made in the Business office, formerly the Comptroller’s office, 152 Administration. The fee will be raised to 55 on Monday, Mar. 11. Set up as an aid in helping new students solve any orientation problems, the Trojan Knight counseling service will continue answering questions and issuing student handbooks throughout Friday. Conveniently located in front of Student Union from 10 to 3 p.m. each day through Friday, the con-seling table offers aid to any students having trouble locating classrooms or desiring help on other problems about SC. Oakie King, under whose direction the service is functioning, says that the handbooks, a virtual bible of SC, are going fast, but that any questions about social or scholastic phases of campus life will be answered by the Knights. One of the most valuable aids to incoming students, the pocket-sized red handbook covers a wide variety of subjects. A handy map of the campus, athletic results, in- formation about campus organizations. listings ol university officers, and fraternity and sorority addresses are only a few of the numerous articles featured in the book. The all-university assembly scheduled for tomorrow has been cancelled until next week because classes are being held in Bovard auditorium at the planned hour. Chuck Franklin, director of the orientation schedule, announced that the assembly will be held sometime next week. Norm Hawes, handling the arrangements for the all-university dance planned for this Friday, stated that in view of the tremendous enrollment of new students, the dance has been postponed until larger accommodations can be found. Originally slated for the Student Union lounge, attempts are underway to secure the Shrine auditorium for the dance. It will be held as soon as final arrangements can be made. Knights and Squires will continue to wear their sweaters and will answer any question about the university or campus functions. Another interesting feature in the handbook is the section containing a brief story about the history of SC and the many traditions that are observed each year. The school motto, how SC became known as the Trojans, and Tommy Trojan’s history may also be found in the bible. Commenting on the counseling service, Joe Holt, Knight president, stated that “it is hoped all new Trojans will take advantage of this chance to really learn about SC and its many services to students, and it is with this service ip mind that we believe the Knights can De of the most benefit during the opening days of school-” Cacophonous Dress Urged For Arts Ball Program changes may be made until Mar. 1L at which time a 32 fee will be charged. “Without the help of many students and faculty members whs assisted during registration, we never would have been able to get through." Mr. Patmore said. He expressed his gratitude for the cooperation of the scholarship students, Knights, Squires. Blue Key. Trovets, Amazons, Phrateres. as well as the many faculty members and university employees. As an indication of the skyrocketed enrollment, Mr. Patmore told of 120 freshman English classes offered this term, in comparison to "5 scheduled In November. “The increase is about the same hi all freshman classes,” he stated. Increased enrollment, bringing SC's total population to an unprecedented 12.000 students, is largely dt*# to the influx of veterans. It is estimated that 7000 registrants ars under G.l. and rehabilitation programs. . University College classes are open until Saturday. Mar. 18. On the following Monday a late fee of S3 Santa Monica Club Scene for Saturday Night Costume Affair The chance to wear clashing colors, a derby hat with denim pants, a Hedda Hopper creation with bobby sox, all this and more is offered to Trojans and Trojanes this Saturday when the College of Architecture, Fine Arts, and Industrial Design throws open the Deauville club in Santa M«>nica for its Beaux Arts ball starting at 9 p.m. “There lurks in the hearts of all of us a suppressed desire to cut loose from conventional dress,” believes Larry Harlow, president of the college. "With this in mind, we are offering the Beaux Arts ball as a will be charged. safe place to indulge in this frust- - rated desire. Surrealism is the theme in costumes and the more1 hideous they are, .the better for the wearer.” “It will show that he. or she, was ; carrying a super-desire to revolt! against conventional attire. This | . way it will rid him, or her, of a Opportunity to receive upward of potential neurosis.” j 11 hours of personal vocational guid- To top the whole thing off, Har- ance attention is being offered all low reports that the more surrealis- veteranSi whether GJ or reh9b, ^ tic the costume, the better c ance term> according to word received the wearer stands of receiving one from the veterans- guldance center, of the prizes that will be award- j ?37 Wpst Jefferson bovard. ed for the most original costumes. Center Offers Vet Guidance Tickets are now7 on sale in the A staff of 20 counselors and test ticket office on the second floor of «!»*> * maintained at all times. Student Union at S3 per couple. “ ».d any veterans desir- Russ Caruthurs and his orchestra will supply the music for this alluniversity affair. ous of taking advantage of the vocational service. Tests in scholastic ability, I.Q., interests, personality, and special vocational aptitudes 'music, engineering. mechanics, and law), are offered to the guidance-seeking veteran. y i Maintained by the university as a service to veterans, the center makes no charge for the use of its facilities. Civilians who are interested in taking the same tests, however, must pay a fee of $15. Dr. Neil Warren, director of the center, reports that during the month of January and February, 300 veterans were tested, each getting an average of 11 hours of counseling, including the testing of papers and personal interviews. Minister W. L. MacKenzie King. Dr. Warren urges all veterans who said specifically that the ring had are in doubt of their vocational been operated under -‘direct instruc- choice or who would like advice in tions” from Moscow. their educational program to take It named Col. Nicolai Zabotin. advantage of the opportunity offer- Russian Spy Ring Extended to U.S. OTTAWA, March 4— OlT.E»— Soviet Russia operated a spy network from its embassy here that reached into the United States and South America to spy on the atomic bomb, troop movements, radar developments. and highly secret explosives, a roval commission appointed to investigate its activities, reported today. Its report, made public by Prime former military attache here, as head of the “network,” gave the names of four members of his staff who were “his active assistants” in espionage, and added that others of the staff also were involved. Three minor but confidential employees of the Canadian government and one of the office of the commissioner of Great Britain, have been charged with violating the official secrets act and with conspiracy, it revealed. One of the four pleaded guilty this afternoon. The report was an interim one and said others were in custody %nd under investigation and their parts in the “network” would be covered in later reports. “The evidence indicates that in ed by the center. Appointments ean be obtained by phoning Prospect 2305. SC Professors Schedule Meeting The local SC chapter of the American Association of University Professors will hold a general meeting Saturday at 1:30 p.m. in 206 Administration. All eligible faculty members are invited, whether members of the chapter or not. Dr. Clayton D. Carus is president of the chapter: Dr. Anton Burg, vice-president; Prof. Sydney F. addition many ether agents were Duncan, treasurer; and Dr. P. C. (Continued on Page Four Baxter, secretary.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 37, No. 77, March 05, 1946|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 37, No. 77, March 05, 1946.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Page Three Dean Emery Olson Reveals Opportunities for Careers in Government Service irectories Ready For Distribution Knights to Distribute New Directories Containing All SC Students' Addresses Third edition of the Knights’ Residence Directory, con-ining several changes since the last publication, will be distributed Thursday noon by members of Trojan Knights, announced Carl Gebhart, chairman of the project. The directories, designed to fill the need for quick and handy reference, will be left at var- j ——-.- lous key spots throughout the uni- ##• versity, including all telephone T booths, dean s offices, and other activity rooms. Copies will also be left at sororities, fraternities, dormitories, and professionals maintaining residence on campus at this time. Students are advised not to misplace or mishandle the directories Tom Cosgrove, Verne Gaede, Chuck Brohammer, Alf Harrison, Gordon Persons, and Jim McMahon are asked to report to the Trojan Knight office at 12 noon Thursday in order that the directories might be distributed. only a limited number are being irinted and there will be few replacements if the others are lost or torn. In order that the distribution of the directories can be handled as smoothly as possible, the following Knights are asked to help with the circulation. The assignment for each man is listed in parentheses: Tom Cosgrove. Phi Sigma Kappa, and Verne Gaede, Theta Chi. (dorms, sororities, fraternities, and professionals); Chuck Brohammer. ATO. and Alf Harrison, (deans’ offices, veterans’ centers); and Gordon "rsons. SAE. and Jim McMahon, Jta Tau Delta, (telephone booths.) Identified by their cardinal and rllow coloring, the directories, f which 5