Daily Trojan, Vol. 37, No. 76, March 04, 1946
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—i age T»©_— High School Celebrities Discovered Among Entering Freshman Women SOUTHERN CAL IF ORNIA Vol. XXXVII •Page Four- Executive Dean Raubenheimer Announces Revisions, Changes in Spring Schedule Los Angeles, Calif., Mar. 4, 1946 Night Phone: RI. 5472 No. 76 LL-TIME REGISTRATION MARK SET FOR SPRING nights to Counsel Bewildered peed Fails All-U Assembly oOpcfl Annex For Wednesday or Full Use Ten Pentagon Rooms Receiving Finishing Touches This Week 1>r room* in the nwr 6C tempor-•‘Pentagon" bnttdmp will not be ly for classroom work until one after the beginning of the |rm, university officials announced In spite «f the unprecedented [peed at which fche emergency struc-located at 929-47 West 35th wa* erected, last touches were ill being put on several of the is this week. 8tudents are urg-to have an eye open to possible latches of wet paint in the build- The classes scheduled in rooms 100. 101. 103 . 200. 201. 202 . 203 . 204. tnd 306 will be meet temporarily as follows: ANVFX 10« Busin*** 1-A1, 8 TTh, in BOVARD Bunin*** 1-R1. » TTh. in BOVARD Pu^in.s* l-I'l. 11 TTh. in BOV AF.P IP,,,hn,TT.o,'Ei\ MWr.'VV£.dW^ and Bill Armbruster, student body i.n
mi*tr> laL-G1. 2:1* MWF In LAW 302. miatry laL-C1. 10 MWF — MW in HTS. BDI’CATIOS 20S. F in AHF 145. milln' laL-Pl. 11 MWF in LAW Sn:. tical SriWH'* SS-C4. 10 Th in SCI. SOS. und Tr»n»pnrtstir>n 48-F1. l:lf rWF. m AHF n: ANNEX 10? .ah Mb-El. 12 TTh. m ADM. 30S thah &«h-2, 2:15 TTh. in ADM 305 ration 1581'. 8:15-5:05. M. in ADM. 305.1 ■ nd Transportation 4S-F1, 1:1S . H’F. in BOWNE HALL. ANNEX ins nan W-A1. 8 MTWThF, in ADM 30!i. | hAhn 1 h-Cl. 10 MTWThF. in ANNEX Business Office To Accept Fees MOSCOW, March 3,—(U.E)—Russian publications today criticized American retention of bases in Iceland, American army policy on atomic energy, Cardinal Mindszenty Of Hungary, the conservatism of Britain's labor movement, British Dutch colonial policy and columnist Drew Pearson. They also said that at the United Nations assembly Russia showed herself ,the friend of small nations, in contrast to Britain, and attacked Prime Minister W. L. MacKenzie King of Canada for his spy investigation which the New Times said violated “well established international practice.” The New Times bitterly criticised foreign spokesmen “who while considering the interests of other powers in territories thousands of miles from their homeland quite legitimate, affect enormous indignation when the Soviet people are determined to avert the resurgence of fascist nests and war danger at their own gates and wish to be master of the entrance and exit to their own home.” I The navy newspaper Red Fleet The official change of the name quoted Danish newspapers as point-of the Comptroller’s office to the . ing out that American troops were Business office was announced today still Iceland and as expressing For Meeting The entire staff of the Daily Trojan, from cub reporters and “ace” news sleuths to santimon-ious editors, will assemble tomorrow afternoon at 2:15 in the Senate Chambers, fourth floor Student Union, for a pow-wow on proposed Journalistic peculations for the term. The meeting is compulsory for all School of Journalism students registered in journalism 52ab (reporting) and journalism 103ab (copyreading). Roll will be taken and absences counted against D.T. laboratory work. All other students interested in working on the Daily Trojan during the spring term are requested to be present at the meeting. “It is vital that every person who will work on the Trojan this term attend this meeting. It will begin promptly at 2:15 and we’ll make it short as possible,” stated Bill Griffith, Daily Trojan editor. I Texts Arrive At Bookstore mn Rib. * MWF. In ANNEX 2M. jianioal Kngrin**rinc 75L-B2, 9 TTh, In KNEX 205. ANNEX ?«»«» Mi tJfc-Bl. 9 MWF. in DOHENY IT AX'D LKHTRE ROOM. ]*i TTh in DOHEN'T |tT AND LECTTRE ROOM Ptudi** R2-C*. 10 WF. in DOHENT fcT AND LRCTl'RE ROOM Studi** ln-Dfi. 11 TTh. in DOHENT |T AVD LKi'Tl'RV. ROOM. Sturii** 1h-KT. 12 TTh. 1n DOHENT |T AND LEiTl'RE ROOM. ANNEX 201 I«h lh A*. * MWF. in LAW 20*. |*h 1*-B1. • MWF. in ROWNF. HALL, j Stated. ■ all 9 1<> M\vr n AN'NF.X tit Ich «nh-Fl. 1:15 MWF. in DOHENT |T AND LEiTl’RE ROOM uniral Encm**rinK 103. 9 T. In AN-tX 11?. |stu*1i*s 1»-C*. 10 TTh. in ANNEX 2"8. tudi** la-DT. 11 TTh. in ANNEX 114. PMtN U-M. U TTh. m ANNEX 114. Isturii** la -F2. 1:15 TTh 1n DOHENT |t AND LK'Tl RK RIVOM ANNEX !»? |»h la A* 8 MWF. to BRIDGE 4"! I ah lh-E* IT MWF to DOHENY ART IP LFi’TFRF ROOM. , |*h la FS, 1:16 MWF. to OLD COL ;e its. ah Ih-Gl. 2 IS MWF to DOHENT AND LECTPRE ROOM. 2a L-Dl. 11 Th, quix section, te lENCE *f>*. Viral F.n«nn**rin* lOla-BI, t TWThF. j INNTX 104. inical F.n*in*win* 11SL, 10 TTh, In i IRrP 102. ah 62b-Cl, 10 MWF. in ANNEX 104. ! ANNEX SOS natl<~» la-Ct. 10 MWF. In STU- i NT t'NION *23. |i*try kL-Dl, 11 Th (quit) In AN-20*. Istudie* la-ra. JO TTh. In ADMrN-R A TION *51. |Stu4i*a lb-E2. II TTh. 1n ANNEX i Squires, sophomore men’s honorary service affiliation to the Knights, will also wear their black sweaters, and will answer all questions concerning the university. Joe Holt, Knight president, says that “all our plans are to help each and every new student here at SC become more acquainted with the traditions and customs of the school so that he may enjoy college life all the more.” Croup Plans Directories liM la-E", 1:15 TTh, In ANNEX ANNEX 204 natira S-7-A2. t MTWThF, ia |DGE *0«. attea J-7-B2, » MTWThF. tn KKX 214. natira 1« MTWThF. In KEX 10*. aa-tie* tn. 1:1( M1TF, Jn ANNEX ANNEX SOR }aa**e «rh*<1ulr —Cardinal Spellman of New York conferred privately with Spanish foreign minister Martin Artajo today during a brief visit to Madrid on his way home from Rome. These three major moves are expected: 1. Simultaneous publication in the three capitals of a joint declaration inviting the Spanish people to establish a republican regime themselves. The declaration undoubtedly segment of Troy's spring enrollment will promise the new regime imme- “Although the staff on duty to- diate recognition and support. I ... . . ,, , „ - 1 day for late registration is small- Chi Phis Top Greek Grades 2. Publication of a United States government white book on Franco’s collaboration with the Axis. 3. Preparation of detailed plans, at France's request, for placing the whole Spanish question before the who so patiently stand in UNO security council. A draft of the text of the three- power declaration reached Paris yesterday and the foreign office expected its imminent publication up to a late hour. However, publication was suddenly postponed so that last-minute minor changes could be made. Although the French government decided at once to go along with the United States and Britain in signing the declaration, there was every indication that it had fallen j short of satisfying communist demands for a complete breach with Franco. The declaration also was said to be a disappointment to the exile Spanish republican government of Jose Giral Y Periera, which had hopes of receiving full recognition from the western powers. Giral’s cabinet already has a pretty complete version of the declaration and sources close to the exiled republican leader made no secret of their disappointment that the document offered them no specific support. Giral postponed until Tuesday a scheduled meeting of his cabi- Knights down production, thus decreasing inventories of textbooks on the part net to examine the official text, of all book publishers, but the final j factor is the unprecedented large enrollments in colleges and universities throughout the country. “In many universities, the enrollment is more than double the normal,” he stated. “This naturally has multiplied the demand against, the already curtailed sources.” er than the one maintained during the regular registration period, a sufficient number of advisers and aides will be on hand to help enrollees with curriculum problems,” stated Mr. Patmore. A total of more than 16.000 applications for admission to the university has been received since Nov. 1, according to Hugh C. Willett, director of admissions. Provisions were made to register the several thousand who applied before Feb. 1 and who had not been notified of their acceptance, in the office of admissions. Although registration has been closed to applicants from out of state in daytime classes, university officials pointed out that they may enroll in the divisions of University College evening classes Civic Center of the School of Public Administration, and at the SC College of Aeronautics at Santa Maria. The $3 late registration fee which is being assessed beginning today will continue until Mar. 11, when it will be raised to $5. . . . will meet today at 12:15 in 418 Student Union to discuss plans for orientation work, according to Joe Holt, president. It is compulsory that all Knights jttend. In Pturt*nt Fnion *1S. ANNEX JM [iral Wnr>n**rin* 114L-A1. I MTWF k VNEX 117. trr 1»L-B1. • MW, (Qtiii), In HAR-1*1. lOiaa H-C*. 10 WF. W in srw. *610 F in AHF 14S. la-M. » TTtif. in ANNEX 11*. la-T*. 1* TThS. ia ANNEX 11*. lb-D2. 11 MWF In DOHENT ANT LECTTRE ROOM. la-D*. HTThS, in BOWNE HALL. la-E2. 12 MWF in ANNEX 208. 1«-E2, l:i| MWF, In ANNEX 118. 1*-GS. J:16 MWF. In ANNEX 118. Cross Fund Drive fund drive oommittee of the |>ross will meet tomorrow noon Red Cross house, according SteiU. chairman. | to attend are: Dorsey Payne, Hage. Libby Jeffries. Sheila ly, Mary Ellen Medler, Roger tti, Joanne Boice, Pat Town-(Nancy Llovd. Ruth Dryer. Robert Cunningham, Bobtur Jo Scott. Tom Cosgrove, Verne Gaede, Howard van Henklyn. Vic Harris, Jim McMahon, and Gordon Persons are asked to report to the Knight office at 12 noon Wednesday. Any having noon classes that day should contact Carl Gebhart before Wednesdav. latest edition, each brought up to date since circulation of the last directory. The directories will be distributed beginning Wednesday morning in various spots throughout the university, including telephone booths, dean’s offices, and other activity rooms. “A few copies will probably be available for students and faculty members,” stated Gebhart. ‘ People falling in this category can obtain a directory, if available, any time after Wednesday in the Knight office, second floor Student Union.” Atom Smashers Outstanding Scientists Join Faculty To assist in the development of an extensive educational tant work on the electro-magnetic separation of uranium pro-and research program in the department of physics, four .ject at Oak Ridge and is a graduate of the University of outstanding scientists who are nationally known in their British Columbia and received his Ph.D. degree from the Uni- respective fields ‘for research and contribution have been versity of California. added to the staff for this term. Following his wartime service as assistant director of the Those newly appointed by President Rufus B. von Klein- Sonar Underwater Sound laboratory, a U.S. navy research pro- Smid include Dr. Chester M. Van Atta, Dr. Kenneth R. Mac- ject in Washington, D. C. under the auspices of Columbia uni- Kenzie, Dr. Edward Gerjouy, and Dr. William E. Parkins. versity, Dr. Gerjouy comes to SC as assistant professor in Dr. Van Atta, former coordinator of the 184-inch cyclo- theoretical physics. In 1937 he received his B.S. degree from tron laboratory at Berkeley and contributor to the development of the Van de Graff high voltage generator, will serve at SC as professor of physics and supervisor of research in physics. He received his A.B. degree from Reed college in 1929 and the Ph.D. degree from New York.univrsity in 1933 and later was assistant professor of physics at Washington university and New York university. For a period of three years he did research work at the naval ordnance laboratory and since 1943 has been engaged in research in nuclear physics at the radiation laboratory at the University of California. Dr. MacKenzie comes to the campus as associate professor and is a co-discoverer of the long-sought radio active element 85. He has been in charge of the Berkeley cyclotron, the largest in the world working under Prof. E. O. Lawrence and and contributed to its design. Dr. MacKenzie did impor- 1 the College of City of New York and his M.A. from the University of California in 1941 where he also served as a teaching assistant. His Ph.D. degree in 1942 was earned from the same institution in theoretical physics under Prof. J. R. Oppenheimer. Dr. Parkins, assistant professor, is a former Cornell university graduate having been the McMullen scholar in 1937 and earning his Ph.D. degree in 1942. Since then he has been research associate at Berkeley, carrying on research in uranium isotope' separation in connection with the Manhattan atomic energy project at Oak Ridge, Tenn. The new appointees augment the present physics staff, under the chairmanship of Dr. R. E. Vollrath and include Dr. John G. Backus, Dr. Willard Geer, Dr. Arthur W. Nye, Dr. John R. Holmes, and Dr. Berhard L. Weissler. V-5s Arrive For Training The military population of SC was Chi Phi fraternity had the highest grade point average for active members for the summer term 1945, and will receive the interfraternity council scholarship cup, according to an announcement from the Dean of Men’s office. The scholarship cup has been ia the possession of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity, which won it for the spring semester. The following list indicates the grade point averages for active members for all active social fraternities on campus for the summer term, 1945: Chi Phi, 1.8; Kappa Alpha, 1.7; Alpha Rho Chi 1.6; Sigma *Alpha Epsilon, 1.5; Delta Tau Delta, L5; Zeta Beta Tau, 1.5; Sigma Nu, 1.4; Kappa Sigma, 1.3; Delta Sigma Phi, 1.3. Phi Kappa Tau, 1.3; Sigma Chi, 1.3; Sigma Phi Delta, 1.3; Pi Kappa Alpha, 1.3: Theta Xi. 1.2; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 1.2; Phi Sigma Kappa, 1; Phi Kappa Psi. 1; Theta Chi, .6. Combat Historian Named Arts Head Millard B. Jeogers, former research assistant of the Chicago Museum of Natural History and recently returned from the South Pacific as a combat historian for the U. S. Army, has been appointed head of the department of fine arts at SC. Mr. Rogers painted for the war boosted considerably during the department various battle scenes in-three days of registration last week eluding action on Kwajalien and , ,, , ,______ f prior to the war traveled extensive- by the arrival of more than 300 na- ly among the larger islands of the val trainees on campus. Central Pacific. The new Trojans are naval V-5 ■ students, brought to SC by the navy for the four terms of college training they get before being sent to pre-flight school, all of which eventually leads to a commission in the naval air force. Nearly half of them are V-5 transfers from Cal Tech, whUe the j remaining men were drawn from; three sources: out of the fleet, from | the boot camp at the San Diego na- j val training station, and fresh from i civilian life. They range in ages' from 17 to 23, with the majority of i them being 17 and 18-year olds. According to the current plans of the navy, this detachment will be the only one on the campus remaining on a military status after July 1. The V-12 and marine trainees are scheduled to be withdrawn, while the NROTC unit will probably go back to its peacetime basis next term. Four companies will be formed from the group, each to be composed of about 84 men. Three of them will be billeted in Newkirk hall, while the other one will be assigned to quarters in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. Veterans Notice To assure minimum delay In the jroceeding to competition of procedures necessary for payment of subsistence allowances (training) to Public Law 16 (Rehabilitation) and Public Law 346 (G.L) students, every student who has been in training at SC from or prior to Jan. 31, 1946, and has not received training pay due on Mar. 1, 1946, is urgently requested to appear at the office of veteran affairs on Mar. 6 and 7, 1945. Students whose last names begin with A to L inclusive, will report on Mar. 6 between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Students from M to Z will report on Mar. 7 between 8:36 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Each student will be asked to submit the following: 1. Full name. 2. C Number or ASN Number. 3. Present address. 4. Date of receipt of Letter of Authority which was dated. 5. Disposition of the Letter of Authority and date.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 37, No. 76, March 04, 1946|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 37, No. 76, March 04, 1946.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
—i age T»©_— High School Celebrities Discovered Among Entering Freshman Women SOUTHERN CAL IF ORNIA Vol. XXXVII •Page Four- Executive Dean Raubenheimer Announces Revisions, Changes in Spring Schedule Los Angeles, Calif., Mar. 4, 1946 Night Phone: RI. 5472 No. 76 LL-TIME REGISTRATION MARK SET FOR SPRING nights to Counsel Bewildered peed Fails All-U Assembly oOpcfl Annex For Wednesday or Full Use Ten Pentagon Rooms Receiving Finishing Touches This Week 1>r room* in the nwr 6C tempor-•‘Pentagon" bnttdmp will not be ly for classroom work until one after the beginning of the rm, university officials announced In spite «f the unprecedented [peed at which fche emergency struc-located at 929-47 West 35th wa* erected, last touches were ill being put on several of the is this week. 8tudents are urg-to have an eye open to possible latches of wet paint in the build- The classes scheduled in rooms 100. 101. 103 . 200. 201. 202 . 203 . 204. tnd 306 will be meet temporarily as follows: ANVFX 10« Busin*** 1-A1, 8 TTh, in BOVARD Bunin*** 1-R1. » TTh. in BOVARD Pu^in.s* l-I'l. 11 TTh. in BOV AF.P IP,,,hn,TT.o,'Ei\ MWr.'VV£.dW^ and Bill Armbruster, student body i.n