Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 95, March 09, 1948
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
SOUTHERN page two Soaring Nationall Debt Burdens Nation CALIFORNIA Orojart EDITORIAL What’s Your Beef, Stevens? >1. XXXIX Tl Los Angeles, Cal.f Tuesday, Mar. 9, 1948 Nlstal PbMM RI 5472 No. 95 hest Contest lues Mount More Prizes Added as Search For Mystery Man Continues To the Coliseum he trekked at an early hour, for he was |o. 2 man to see that the tricks did not go sour." goes the iie of the day for Mr. Chest. rho is Mr. Chest? Some say it's Alex Hannum, others n it's Bob Hendren. with Tommy Trojan being another ir choice. Even Mr. Chest | - I L.A. Inhabited By Elephants, Lecture Topic Sock Sale to Spark Drive MacArthur Humbly Accepts Peoples Caii Trojan Chest realize that he is the fabu-; lyster' man o' the Squires! contest that ends next it noon. night the winner will be , 3ed at the Squire taleot ! Bovard auditorium at 8 (ie drawing will be conducted stage. The first correct an-ravi: from a box containing be tic TOKYO. Tuesday, Mar. 9—<U.R> —Gen. Douglas MacArthur today ended months of discreet political silence with a sudden and dramatic announcement that he will run for president of the United States if "called by the American people.” “I am deeply grateful for the spontaneous display of friendly confidence,” he said. “No man could fail to be profoundly stirred by such a public movement in this hour of momentous import— national, international, temporal and spiritual. “While it seems unnecessary for me to repeat I do not actively seek or covet any office and have no plans for leaving my post in Japan. I can say and with due Commenting on the enthusiasm of the Trojan Chest drive’s first week. Herb Hynson, director of the Chest, said yester- 1 day that the campaign will continue throughout this week in spite of five-week exams. He added that additional volunteers are needed to help push the drive through to a j successful conclusion. “We still need workers,” Hynson said, “to assist in soliciting funds and in manning the collection booths.” ARGYLE AUCTION This week's phase of the Chest | drive is to be highlighted with an j Moses Topic Of Greenberg Panorama Talk mm ROBERT B. PETTENGILL . . . revitalized capitalism Speaker Sees Fascism Soon Economist to Predict Effect of Atomic Energy at Forum Today Effects of atomic energy on capitalism in the United States may include the rise of a fascist system to control vital portions of the national economy, in the opinion of Dr. Robert B. Pettengill, director of the Teaching Institute of -— i Economics. “Moses is the most important Iauction °* hand-knitted argyle single person in Jewish history with ' socks in front of Bovard auditor -humility that 1 would be recreant , the important qualification that j ium on Thursday. According to to all my concepts of good citi- ! there is no single important person ; Hynson, the socks were made, and zenship were I to shrink, because in Jewish history.” This was one ! . . J , of hazards :>nd responsibilities in- of the somewhat cryptic quotations are g donated, by members of [ English Adopt U.S. Policies—Wallbank Dr. Petteni t€rnoon’s phi Bowne hall, nomic ImplK ergy.” "The need control and piles, inten on ti ations forum. 4:15 in subject “Eco-of Atomic En- When ice covered most of North lota will be declared winner., America and prehistoric elephants H HI RL TO VOTE ! treated to southern California to nts may vote at the com- j ®®cape it, Santa Monica bay was chest stand located in lront i ProbaMy inland lake, according kard auditorium, or at the,lo Dr Thoma^ Clements, professor table at the Student Union jof geology. te. Tliere arc only two re- “The Geologic History of the voting: one, stu- Channel Islands Region of Southern li* .^ouiri v :;te tneir nau.e and California” ls the topic of a natural nam r of Mr. Chest clearly on' oramuVity chest envelope;' two,,science !ecturf b5‘ Dr- Clements at L contribution! ® tonight. 145 Hancock halL the che.v't of 10 cents or more is , FOUNDATION volved, from accepting any public duty to which I might be called bv the American people.” explained by Rabbi Leonard A. sororities Greenberg in liis lecture on Moses halls. England’s attitude of wanting the United States to be more i supervisioK of m> ownership of atomic tional or government Anti-Squatter Campaign Lags | yesterday. In the second lecture in the present “Panorama of Religions” series, ; Rabbi Greenberg discussed several ! specific questions about the biblical j leader who lived in “an exciting j era of social upheaval” in which minority groups first asserted their ! right of rebellion. MOSES EVALUATED Rabbi Greenberg cleared up cer- Lomic research, and women s residence j patient with Russia has completely changed, according to Dr and the implication of the Baruch T. Walter Wallbank. professor of history, who will address report on international ownership by Rick Ingersoll The Student Union squatter sit- ' tain sources of information, etymo uation has progressed little since the Daily Trojan’s opening campaign two weeks ago against those sary. ^tudents may vote as Dr. Clements will discuss four students and some members of the ij times f* ii»e\ like. periods in the geologic history of faculty who occupy space and a * gabaraine sport, t^e nearj,y islands, jurassic. mio- tables in the cafeteria for long a bottle of cologne were .' , . - ! periods of time, the' contest as prizes. All cene- and earl- and uPPer pleisto- j Robert D.Fisher, financial vice->\V in display in sliow- ; cene. He will use material gathered ' president of the university and in student Union foyer. , by the Hancock foundation and the charge of the cafeteria, stated yes- ay and d to are noi in the StiUde ma:$y clews ch gifts as ‘ a watch, a red cOm-and a niCTit at a Los Angeles i - • --------- — *>— i ^on. club witt all expenses paid, dal epoch, Santa Monica basin and xoo MANY STUDENTS few of th« pnzes that await an area between San Pedro and "There are too many students high civilizations of the time, 3100 logical facts and folk myths, and clarified the position of Moses in Hynson pointed out that the Tro- the Wednesday LAS lecture series tomorrow on “Challenge all show a tendency tow aid tas- janality contest, an annual event and Response in Britain Today." His talk is scheduled for cism,” the economist explained dur-which ended last Friday, netted ; 3:15 in the art and lecture room i — the Trojan Chest more than $850 10f the University library. MR. CHEST COMES CLOSE “The enthusiastic response that all groups gave their candidates in the contest is shown by the amount of money taken in this year as compared with last,” he concluded. The identity of that other mysterious man-about-c a m p u s, “Mr. the history and traditions of his i Chest,” will be revealed Friday own people. : night at the Squires’ talent show, “Moses can well be counted with proceeds earmarked for the among the finest, m06t important figures of world history, regardless of time, clime, or location,” Rabbi Greenberg said. As a political leader, Moses was Trojajn Chest fund. Plans for the allocation of funds j taken in by the Chest from these “Britain realizes she can no longer serve as a mediator in attempting to appease the Kremlin. Her attitude is now one of combating Russia’s attempts to block the Marshall plan and to rebuild western Europe without the help of Stalin, Dr. Wallbank said. FOUR CHALLENGES The historian explained that he will discuss the four great challenges Britain faces today—eco- ing a prelecture interview. CAPITALISM TO CHANGE He pointed out that as counterbalance to this trend, technological changes brought about directly and indirectly by atomic energy will possibly revitalize capitalism. The increase of obsolescence in planning; may stimulate more rapid replacements and thus absorb dangerous excess sales. •Technological destruction of the „ _ , „ „ _ . ... , . i value of old equipment can stimu- Dr. Robert B, Pettengill. highUght-: ^ our economy M dld ^ harm. ing basic political premises at hisi[ul destnIctloh 0( property ^ ‘•Dnccihlo ►'rrtnnco I c fnr Til' CAI Discusses War and Peace •The Truman doctrine as applied to Greece and Turkey is national- j istic, and for this reason it points ' toward war instead of peace.” said •Possible Proposals for Peace.” Dr Pettengill will continue his discussion during the CAI seminar meet- various sources were devised by jnomic’ psychological, colonial, and j ing at 3 this afternoon, in 309 the student allocation board with I political. Scripps Institute of Oceanography. | terday that the squatter situation characterized as being undoubted- the advice of the student execu-j ‘'Economically, England is trying “In the early pleistocene, or gla- was not unlike the parking situa- ! ly of inestimable political impor- ! tance” ranking with the powers of ! Egypt, Syria, and leaders of other looniest wini’ier. Santa Catalina appear to have been and not enough space." Mr. Fish-fcvious clues .*re as follows: "His landlocked.” said Dr. Clemente. “It I er said, “and until the projected ch is high j.bove the ground (ling brown wiVert it will do no was probably at this time that ele- student body center is completed, to 3200 years ago. JUSTICE ESTABLISHED Moses is credited by Rabbi Green- crowded conditions in ‘ Biack. rt^p. and blue are Plants came south before the ad- ; win in an probability, continue.” laim. but it wh* the color green [ vancing cold and occupied the Talk 0j another crowd-relief plan brought hin.i lame:" "The northern group of the Channel arose last week, when campus of-ch c>. cleats cou c be- his meat, islands and the Los Angeles area.” ficers were interviewed. They it hitting the ho<Y he was pret- , stated, in effect, that- the best (icat. and ffit n^me is linked i temporary plan would be to open a the cafeteria ber£ with the establishing of cer- some prominent c*reeks, but it diversity honors thi’J he seeks. ’ Chemist Back Oleo The northern group of islands snack bar in the Student Union consists of Santa Cruz. Santa Rosa, lounge. This they agree, would help I and San Miguel islands. These were relieve the trouble temporarily until ! once part of a peninsula extending the Student Union center was com- from the mainland. j P^ted. __ STUDENTS MUST HELP In a later age Santa Cataline tain concepts of justice and right in the 10 Commandments, the crys-talization or founding of ethical monotheism, and the organization of civil and military law for his tive council and members of the | faculty, according to Hynson. UN Committee Visited by NSA a middle-of-the-road pol’cy, he ob- j act alone in international relations served. “She is trying to nationalize ! he continued. “In all actions the wasted resources in war and war preparation.” the lecturer continued. QUESTION ATOMIC POWER Dr. Pettengill said he will question the use of atomic energy in MBBipWIBBBjj tins generation of power. Benefit? “Never should the United States I . . , , .. , „ r derived from the new energy will be small in relation to other bene- j Bridge hall U.S. SHOULD SEEK TIES fits and small in its change ol certain key industries, but ulti- ! United States should secure the standards in respect to poe- mately 75 per cent of her industries j a&reement o Cana a. reat n - s-ble harms associated with its de- ... , ... , „ i am, and France. In fact, the more „ , ____. .. . will be privately owned, 25 per cent countries we tie up with, he great ‘ velopment, ne addect. government owned.” J ei our chance for success in achiev England’s financial situation is j ing peace critical, he commented. In addition “Beneficial uses of atomic powet will not be significant within this generation—so far nuclear energy appears to be much more of a curse ressed. “We MAINLAND the contribution of the concept of national unity is one of Moses’ greatest gifts to the world. "Jesus,” the next lecture in the “Panorama of Religions” series will be held Monday. Mar. 13. 3:15 p.m.. Bowne hall. Dr. Eric Titus is Until these plans for a center j to the speaker. island was part of a land mass ^ and snack bar are followed out, j-----—- which included San Pedro hill, parts the best plan for students to fol-Harry James Deuel Jr., head , of Santa Monica bay, and the Los 1 low is to rely upon their consci-ihe biochemistry deparunei i, is Coronados islands near San Diego, ences. W ashington. D. C. today to tes- I The southern group of islands, j "When more students realize 7 before the agricultural com nit- j Sanla Catalina. San Clemente, j their fellow students,” stated hearing in the house of re,we- : Barbara, and San Nicolas | that they are inconveniencing their itataves.. j jiave had more than a chance con- j fellow students,” stated ASSC fight by bu -ter gentration of earthquakes in recent i Pres. Paul Wildman. “it will be a Turning to relations with Russia, . , ----- j pettengill said that the United j College students were represented ;40 the war losses of her merchant ! Nations offers a plan and occasion; .. . harmfuin«w t the February meeting of the fleet, international investments, and f0r cotninued negotiations with the before we can increase its benefits.” race. Rabbi Greenberg feels that I United States national commission insurance income, the government 1 soviet Union. It is unthinkable to D " ,______. 1 . .. . it»aaio-isotopes irom atomic piiet for the United Nations Economic, | had to borrow $14,000,000,000 for j consider for a moment any idea I wm . the mQst significant ec0_ Social, and Cultural organization, | war emergencies Now Bmain must, of giving up negoiations with Rus-| ri0mic well.bein^ to ^ fr0m ---- ——* ---- ----— <KT‘r' 1 cia saiH eliminate all possible imports in or-I der to guard her money, he added. Council of Atomic Implications j ^ on AMnjc impllcationf, seminar meetings. Dr. Pettengill s In th^ current iterests to keep coiigit_ _____ oving coloring taxes on oleoi^ar-inne. Dr. Deuel lias gone to Ihe ition’s capital to present his fL-d-from almost nine \ears of re-larch i:i the oleomargarine nu’fi-pn field. The SC bio-hemist as ked bj’ makers of the cheaper read to appear in their behalf here the agricultural investigating loup. Not new in the cos >leo war. Dr. Deuel went to elena, Mont. last year to present flier nutrition figures in a ■uggle there. Iron' re- years while the northern group has great step towards a .ess crowded been remarkably free from them. cafeteria.” Weckler to Report on Stay In Islands to Faculty Men Today s Headlines by United Press Reporting on his six-month sojourn in the eastern atolls istant butter! Gf Micronesia. Dr. Joseph Weckler, associate professor of anthropology, will picture with color slides native life on the state overpopulated dots of Pacific coral, as he speaks tomorrow noon before the faculty club. The group will meet in the tea 1 i room, third floor, Student Union. The anthropologist plans to cen-! ter his discussion on the present j difficulties on the atoll. Mokil, in j the eastern Carolines. He returned late in December from his half-year study of social and economic problems among the Micronesian natives still trying to pick up their old life disrupted by the war. Dr. Weckler also intends to Outline the progress of the general anthoropological search going on throughout the entire Micronesian area. Asked about the Micronesian native woman scheduled for an appearance at SC early in April, the Blue Keymen Plan Election by two executive officers of the Na- I ”, . V “ „ .,, . . . I sia, he said, tional Student association. eliminate all possible imports in or- peace PIPE PROPOSED The Washington meeting was at- der guard her money’ he added- j Various proposals for peace are tended by Bob Smith. NSA vice-1 “Britain must also realize that j being presented as part of the president in charge of international j today she is a second-class nation activities, and Ralph Dugan, vice-president in charge of domestic affairs. Student interest at the conference centered on the resolutions passed as recommendations to the state department which involved getting ships to transport students come atomic energy in the near future. Dr. Pettengill predicted. CAREER OUTLINED Dr. Pettengill. an active leader in Blue Key, men s honorary society, j intrested in foreign study and travel will select SCs representative tOj this summer. the western Blue Key congress this j Etimulatuig United States par-afternoon at 5 in the Sigma Phi j ticipation in international cultural Epsilon house. 630 West 28th street, j meetings was a major concern of This will be the regular business tse commission, according to a NSA meeting which was postponed from; news release. last Tuesday, said Milt Dobkin. Blue : The Fullbright act came up for Key president. discussion at the meeting. This act The congress is slated for May 13 provides for international scholar-at Fresno State college. ! ship exchange. Applications for the behind the United States and Russia,” he said. ‘‘This loss of power creates a large psychological problem for the people of the nation to face.” MUST DEVELOP RESOURCES Dr. Wallbank, who returned to SC this semester following four months of study in Europe, said that England must now utilize her empire and develop its natural re- 1 sources. The government also has T Q ■ I\/ the political problem of reconciling | O IxUll LSally her state control over many indus- 1 tries, with individual political liber- ! Motion pictures dealing with ties, he remarked. atomic energy and its implications The historian emphasized that are to be shown daily throughout , , , ., was appointed to the SC staff in suggestions, started last week and 1935 He reM|Ved hls ph D to be concluded today, are the first: Slanjord to I934 in a series which includes proposals by Dr. Albert Einstein, the U. S. state department, the U. S. S. R, and other groups. Atomic Films A committee will be formed to j scholarships are temporarily being | nation. the United States must keep England strong as an allied democratic plan a formal social event which Blue Key will sponsor toward the close of the semester. Keys to new handled by the International In- “Not only are they the best institute of Education. Future plans I dustrial customers for the United call for the scholarships to be ad-; states, but they control much of initiates are to be distributed at the ministered through a non-govern-! the frontiers in the remote corners meeting. mental board. i of the world,” he said. aganah, Irgun to Sign Pact JERUSALEM. Mar. 8—The moderate Jewish Haganah and le militant Irgun Zvai Leumi organizations have reached [.greement for military cooperation and plan to sign a pact ithin two days for complete pooling of resources, they an-iounced tonight. NSA Condemns Czech Action •aylight Saving Bill Passes SACRAMENTO. Mar. 8—Both houses of the legislature »ssed daylight saving bills today, but further debate ap- | T”," ^ T'JLT,- £ __, • i r « , i anthropologist had nothing to say >eared inevitable before a law to set California clocks one MI haven-t made ^ plans u imir qHaq/i firm I lv rpnrnpc _ ___ . ahead finally reaches the governor's desk. Commodities Take New Dive to return to the area.” Dr. Weckler said. "I have to finish writing up this research first.” . . Reservations for the luncheon CHICAGO, Mar. 8 Grain, hog and cotton prices nosedived j meeting tomorrow must be made [n the nation’s commodity markets today in the sharpest ■ by noon today with Miss Rose re&k *uic» ihe big price slump a month ago. i waiton4 extension 288. Failure of the International Union of Students' secretariat to condemn the action of the present Czechoslovakian government with regard to the treatment of students in Prague has caused two interim representatives of the National Student Association to resign. In accepting the resignation, the; NSA staff conlirmed the position i taken by the representatives in denouncing the action of the IUS sec- j retariat. REDS VIOLATE PRINCIPALS One student was killed and several wounded Feb. 25 when police fired on a procession of 1500 students marching to ask President Benes not to install the new government. William Ellis, Harvard, one of the representatives to the IUS. was in Switzerland when the change was made in the Czech government. James Smith, University of Texas, acting as proxy for Ellis, was in Prague. Both students submitted their resignation by cable to Bob Smith, vice-president in charge of international student activities for the NSA. All student groups and the Czech- NSA interviews will be held at the Blue Key office from 1 to 3 today. All those interested in clerical, administrative, or public relations work with the NSA are urged to come up for an interview. oslovakian National Union of Students have been dissolved by Communist “action committees,” according to the communication from Ellis. He said all reactionary professors and students have been banned from the university at Prague, and that every democratic principle had been violated. Withdrawal of the interim representatives terminates any relationship which had existed between the NSA and the IUS. The executive committee of the NSA will review the action in April when more information will be available, but staff officers believe that future affiliation with the IUS will be impossible. PROGRAM CONTINUES William Welsh, president of the United States NSA, sa:d that withdrawal of the representatives wculd not end their international pro-grom. Every effort will be made to continue cooperation with individual foreign student unions in nonpolitical programs. Student exchanges, travel, and relief activities will be continued in an attempt to promote international understanding and friendship. the rest of the semester at 12:30’ and 1:30 p.m., 309 Bridge hall, Al Gottlieb, executive secretary of CAI, said Friday. Films selected will run for one j week so that interested persons i may have a chance to see them. In the past motion pictures were j shown on only one day and at such hours that many people were un- i able to attend. Council of Atomic Implications continues its seminar Tuesday aft- I emoon at 3:15, in 309 Bridge hall. | Dr. Robert B. Pettingill, director , of the Teaching Institute of Eco- j nomics, will add to his “Possible; Program for Peace,” which he dis- 1 cussed at the meeting last Tues- j day. His lecture today gives an eco-nocnist s viewpoint on implication* of atomic energy. Next week the forum series, sponsored by the School of Philosophy, will present Dr. Wilbert L. Hindman, associate professor of political science, speaking on “The Political Implications of Atomic Energy.” Veterans Notice Cinema Fraternity Elects Officers The reins of Delta Kappa Alpha, honorary cinema fraternity, were put into the hands of Sam Slavic and Bill Morrisson when they were chosen president and vice-president respectively in a special election held last week. Slavic states that an extensive program of meetings featuring guest speakers is planned for the group. The following refunds are available for PL 16 students only: L Application fee—The S5 application fee may be refunded upon presentation of a paid receipt for the fall semester 1947 or the spring semester 1948. If the veteran has lost his receipt a duplicate may be secured from the Admissions office. Refunds are available immediately and until Mar. 3L 1948. 2. Student Activity Book—In order to receive a refund for a S12JS0 student activity book the veteran must have been In con-: tinuons training from Sept. 15, 1947 to Mar. 13, 1948. In order for a veteran to receive a refund for a $6.50 student activity book he must have been in continuous training from Feb. 9. 1948 to Mar. 13, 1948. To receive this refund the veteran must present his identification card with the proper stamp ' or the activity book itself. Th~se I refunds are available on or after Mar. 15, 1948 and up through Mar. 31, 1948. AU applications for refunds will I be made in the Credit office, sec-! ond floor of Owens hall annex, I barracks. I
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 95, March 09, 1948|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 95, March 09, 1948.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Soaring Nationall Debt Burdens Nation
What’s Your Beef, Stevens?
Los Angeles, Cal.f Tuesday, Mar. 9, 1948
hest Contest lues Mount
More Prizes Added as Search For Mystery Man Continues
To the Coliseum he trekked at an early hour, for he was |o. 2 man to see that the tricks did not go sour." goes the iie of the day for Mr. Chest. rho is Mr. Chest? Some say it's Alex Hannum, others n it's Bob Hendren. with Tommy Trojan being another
ir choice. Even Mr. Chest | -
L.A. Inhabited By Elephants, Lecture Topic
Sock Sale to Spark
MacArthur Humbly Accepts
Peoples Caii Trojan Chest
realize that he is the fabu-; lyster' man o' the Squires! contest that ends next it noon.
night the winner will be , 3ed at the Squire taleot !
Bovard auditorium at 8 (ie drawing will be conducted stage. The first correct an-ravi: from a box containing be tic
TOKYO. Tuesday, Mar. 9—