Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 74, January 30, 1934
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Phone R1 4111 Editor, St». 227 Mgr. Sta. 226 SOUTHERN DAILY rtTxxv CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide New* Service Los Angeles, California. Tuesday, January 30, 1934 No. 74 C Orchestra National Treasury Deficit resents Free Believed To Have Passed Recital Tonight 1933 Level for Same Date Mills Attacks Administration Recovery Plan WASHINGTON, Jan. 29—(UP)—The treasury deficit for the current fiscal year has overtaken the Hoover deficit of Soloists To Take ‘ast year, it was Indicated tonight as the treasury prepared to ! Hoover Tr^urer Makes , ii• ii start the new cold Droeram nftpr PraciHont -----____ rioover treasurer Makes Musical Bill dent Part in In Auditorium Led Weber Overture To Open Concert of Many Classics _ -he of Alexander » the SC. concert orchestra "-Lint a svmphony concert P 815 o'clock tonight in Ta itorium. There will be nri charge for the pro-•fSSS * sponsored by the "ol Mtfwon Swarthout di . (t)(1 school of Music, has j rhe federal government may make Sfci F.dith Kelsea. harp student , distribution in large cities a Julie Kellar: public utility and regulate it much as railroads and interstate power transmission are regulated. Secre tary of Agriculture Wallace said today in outlining an emergency national milk program lf the agricultural adjustment Wallace Plans Milk Regulation Distribution in Big Cities May Have Supervision Like Public Utilities Stinging Denunciation Of Present Policy J? and concert master; Le S Qreen, baritone; and Mary Wh Waldorf, soprano, as solo-■ lor the program. following program will be -ented: "Eurvanthc." ■*" oier- program. new gold proi?ram after President Roosevelt signs *the monetary bill tomorrow. The mounting deficit struck market operators as secondary to the nnd rnmrnnHu/1 appp,arpd' “s stocks Address Considered Bid land commodities went zooming, and i , foreign exchange was steady. There r or (j.U.r'. Candidacy were no unexpected Washington do- Tn 1936 Elections velopments to account for the sharp 1 1*30 IMCCUQns ra“‘eS- I TOPEKA. Kan., Jan. 29.—<U.R>— Treasury statistics on cash bal- Ogdon L. Mills, secretary of the ances, expenditures, receipts, and treasury at the close of the Hoover deficit lag three days behind the j administration, delivered a stinging calendar, and definite figures for criticism tonight of the Roosevelt today were not available. The Jan. recovery policies. 26 figures, announced today, show- 1 The address, delivered at a Kan- WASHINGTON, Jan. 29.—il'.Ri- a*!!?11,™* Le„“..than ! fas day banquet here, was regard- S8.000.000 behind the 1932-33 figure ed by many as Mills' opening bid for the corresponding date. Increased tax and customs receipts have kept the deficit down despite increasing expenditures. This year's deficit on Jan. 26 was $1,835,406,624.-09. compared to $1,843,012,605.45 on Jan. 26, 1933. Today, three days later, the mounting current deficit is believed to have passed the Hoover administration level. Council To Meet Tonight Promptness of all council members at the special meeting called for 7 o'clock tonight in 418 Student Union, is urged by President Lawrence Pritchard Although he declined to state the nature of the Important business prompting the meeting, lt is material which he Intends to present to the student body before the end of the semester.. Hi cause final examinations will begin this week, no reports oi regular business will be discussed The meeting will last for about 15 minutes. French Regime Daladier To Be Noted Musician Chief ol New Xo 0ffer Unique Program Today Miss Christie To Play Novel Piano in Bovard jjicu, • ... (Un nr- me bk,i ituituim aujuauuciK bv Weber c Franck's ' administration program fails to re- ,..... to I government may be forced to un- ment' will be tht fir. ; ennApvtelrm nn a IlHlltv the overture. “* Baritone Solo .jul Green, baritone, will then , “It Is Enough” from "Elijah” "Mendelssohn. Salvatore Criml s ■ solo. ‘Rondo Caprlccioso ' Saint Saens, will be accom-ri it the piano by Mary Ellz-4)1 White. a brief intermission, orehestra will offer two of (r Hadley's latest compositions, ocessianai March—Entrance of itenima" from the opera 1 and "The Enchanted Cas-"overture. The latter is to hare My its first performance in Angeles. It was selected as of the official contest selec-s for the national All-High or-Jra contests for 1934 iss Kelseas harp obligato will ,iany Walther's “Prize Song” . 'Die Melsterslnger” by Wag-Two waltzes by Brahms, the •philosopher of music, will fol- Harplst Participate*! ~eiuia" from the Motet "Exile Jubilate" of Mozart, follow-by “Ave Marla'' bv Bach-Gou-. the two closing numbers. 'yj Elizabeth Waldorf, soprano. Kith Kelsea. harpist, wlll be w for the latter number, faculty committee in charge 'program consists of Max van ni Swarthout; A'exander Stcw-ind Harold William Roberts, jstor of the musical organiza-i department. program is sriven for the *flt of both student body and i public. lflrst habilitate the dairy industry, the *---- utility dertake supervision on basis, he warned Farm Quotas Planned Morgenthau Not Worried The deficit did not disconcert Secretary of the Treasury Morgenthau, who was "very comfortable" %bout the monetary outlook, and “If some sound and comprehen- | va.s ready to operate the stablliza-sive program ls not adopted soon i tion fund as soon as President the path of the dairy Industry ls | Roosevelt signs the money bill mak-Uke-ly to be rough,” he said. j ing it passible to take title to thc Wallace’s plan as outlined today . federal reserve bank's gold, calls for temporary production re- j Morgenthau discounted reports nrtctlon through farm quotas, with j 0f a "currency war" between the processing taxes reimbursing farm- | United States and England, explainers for reducing supplies. j ing that “a war might be costly The dairy and beef cattle indus- to us both." No negotiations de-tries both are "economic sore 1 signed to stabilize the British spots.” Wallace said. He pointed ! pound and tiie dollar have been out that the dairy industry must be undertaken yet, he announced, handled on a different basis from | will Modify Johnson Bill wheat and cotton because milk pro- The Rdmlnlslratlon ls preparing duct ion must be reduced only tern- ^ „ thr0Uf.h congress a modi-porarliy. whereas most other farm , flecf fonn of the j0|inson bill which pi oducts require permanent con- lyj closp American money markets | changes in our governmental and trol. Milk consumption should rise | ^ ft]1 debt defaulting nations, but | economic structure without popular as prosperity returns, he pointed ; Rn amendmcnt wlll ^ appended mandate.” he added. out' | exempting government agencies and ! “Under these circumstances sll- National Program Sought j corporation' so that th" operators ence ls not a virtue, and lt is the The AAA is seeking a national i of the stabilization fund will not be duty of the minority to insist that milk program to substitute for the ] hampered. sectional milkshed agreements | whether this Is expected to spur which have in general failed to I foreign debt payments was not inwork out satisfactorily. Distrlb- j dtcated. but it was said ln official utors in some milk sheds are ex- j circles this country wns ready to pectetl to be licensed by the AAA | resume debt negotiations with Brit- ioi the Republican nomination for president in 1936. Millt; attacked the great central-i'ation of power ln the hands of thc president: he criticised the monetary maneuvers of the administration; he condemned the government's asserted attempt to regulate the daily life of its citizens, and warned of dire results if emergency farm relief measures are made a permanent policy. ‘Silence is not a virtue.” Mills told his 1.300 listeners, urging his party to adopt a questioning attitude toward proposed recovery policies. Essential Functions “Open discussion and honest criticism are essential to the functioning of democratic institutions.” he said. "In our country up to the present time, this commonplace saying has been taken for granted. Lately, however, it has assumed a ncw meaning because free discussion and an informed public opinion are incompatible with the planned and managed national life which seems to be the ultimate objective of the present administration.” We are witnessing revolutionary Troy To Honor Noted Educator Former Premier Expects To Have His Cabinet Completed Today Herriot, Paul-Boncour, Cautemps. Bonner Will Not Receive Bid PARIS, Jan. 29.—UT.Rl—Edouard Daladier, former premier, accepted an olfer to form a new government and informed President Lebrun tonight that lie expected to have his cabinet completed tomorrow. Daladier, whose cabinet fell only a few months ago, spent the day cleverly demolishing opposition of | left wing obstructionists, particularly the left radicals who were anxious that former Premier Edouard Herriot be chosen premier to succeed Camille Chautemps who quit under fire last Saturday. The Chautemps ministry fell because of persistent criticism growing out of the $30.000 000 Stavlsky bank scandal. Gel* Support of Bloc Daladier obtained the support of important measures shall not be adopted until they have been subjected to critical analysis and open discussion. Criticises Rush Mills severely crl.ic.rcd congress President Herman Liu To Present Lecture to Faculty Feb. 8 Guest of honor at the reception for the Associated Graduate student's ln the president's suite, Thursday afternoon. Feb. 8. will be j the obstructionists within h's own tive. ins End Hop In Brazilian Crash even before the production control , tain if the British took the ini' la- } for its hurried granting of unpre-agreements become effective. About half of the appropriation would be used to help dairy farmers. An additional $150.000 000 from processing taxes on butter fat and equivalent compensatory taxes on oleomargarine would be used for the same purpose. The remaining $100 000 000 from thc emergency fund, it was indicated. is Intended for relief of thc beef cattle industry. Wallace recommended that beef cattle be made a basic commodity under the agricultural adjustment act so that the farm administration could proceed with its program. He withheld details of the plan pending sucli action. Athena To Install Officers Tonight 6:30 tonight. Ella Lehr, retiring president, will conduct the ceremony for the installation of Irene Valeska. president; Margaret King, vice-president; Ann McBeth, secretary; Elizabeth Murphy, treasurer; Adele lain; Muriel Morris and Florence Richert, censors; and Kay Woollier, reporter. Members who have previously signified their intention of attending the supper are requested by Ella Lehr to be present. ?0RTALEZA, Brazil. Jan. 29.— ‘-The south Atlantic flight of j to Lombardi, Italian pilot, anti (companions ended in a crash tj® beach 10 miles outside For-*• northern Brazil, today, sev-^Mndred miles off their course •Hi. Brazil, from Dakar, West I .members of the crew, i Marino Battaglia and ‘ess Operator Davtde Giuliani. , ” , e“ !o a hospital here for fnt of their Injuries, whlcn * believed to be slight. “StUtnbardi and Count Franco Italian sports- but nir!. jen up bv the mls" proceeded to a hotel. * accirli.ni , laoem Murpny, treasurer; Aaeit !-dav maii ? Projected Clark, critic; Eugenia Crumreln. J tc Bra7ii ... flight from ; marshal; Marv Parker Lea. chap- !th* a Dakar Senegal, * n coast- Th? a^‘T'd Wlth sendln« I Z “nd, for most of the iksr with lts base <r^?re the night there ted in The ah s Uley h,,a ffltimaMn tlantic Kfew. The ' >rom a™pa°n » thf,i.r pll|?ht 1 PUot ’"-American Air-oT, mT' Belt Sours, who - . trS^ 'hat he had I**511 bearh ,ort^ land plane *' ■ inor,h"si °f p°r- fcnSS,*!*1 the Italians ^ConTe ,0 mak<> 8 1 Xld over, narrow strip ' f'ttninj ed wlth the ^udents Dl»play Designs >15 ArohlTecteatUred ln th« ^av and lr^i beginning N»'« delding Pnda.v on of the fore-J0**? theater, m Sf 0rWlnti work a# .problems Ku<lenu. 5 archi- Of Archlteatherhead of Stype M Hecture' clalnis *2* C«S» nf !llgn the ar- ^them cane e Unlvers- l“*SuUon <?rma Can 6ur' lutlon In the nation. ccdented powers to President Roosevelt. "The abdication by the congress and the delegation of powers to thc executive are in cffect creating a government of men without any practical limitations of law.” he said. “The effect of the monetary legislation of last spring, authorizing the president to issue $3 000.000 000 Announcement of a s p e c i a 1 I of greenbacks, to debase the gold luncheon-meeting of Alpha Zeta I content of the dollar, to fix the chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, na- | weight of the silver dollar, and to ticnal commerce fraternity. Alpha Kappa Psi To Honor Pledge Group at Lunch of new pledges j^st Thursday evening. Formal initiation of the pledges too* place Thursday afternoon, at which thvie the following students were made members of the national organization; Robert Lindsay, Cecil Smith, Paul McEwen, "Pink” Jones. T . „ , ... . -___, Frank Ghiglia. and Delbert Brown. Installation of officers ln Gamma | j (hf evenlng following the in-chapier of Athena Literary society . ltiatlou a banquet ln their honor will take place at the home of Mrs. : waj heJd at wh|ch timf the prin-Allison Gaw 1915 Cordova street, cJ , spfRker was H. J. Jennings of when she entertains members of tdvertisinK department of the the group at a buffet supper at Q0()dvear Rubber company. Inter- for 1 provide for the free and unlimited Thursday at 12:20 p.m.. 322 Stu- | coinage of silver, gave one man the dent Union, was made by Ed Jones. -■-*-* *- -«»— --president, at a banquet in honor spersing his talk on “The Airship Macon" with moving pictures of the fatal ship. Mr. Jennings recounted, among other things, personal experiences of a member of the crew who was among the few survivers of the accident. From time to time members of the fraternity hear speakers from the industrial and professional world who speak from experience in the various fields. “It ls important that all members, active and pledges, be present at the luncheon Thursday," stated Jones Bitter Cold Gale Hampers N.Y. Firemen; Scores Hurt right to alter as he sees fit tiie economic situation of every family and individual in the land, altering the purchasing power of salaries and wages, thc value of the products of farm, factory, and mine end of the investments, savings, and insurance policies of all. NEW YORK. Jan. 29 — (V.P> — A 56-mile gale today sent eastern temperatures plunging toward zero, bringing acute suffering to New York City and vicinity and fanning two Brooklyn fires into major conflagrations driven from their homes, into the cold by the Flutbush braze, which threatened for a time to wipe out adjoining blocks of brick and frame buildings. U.S. To Celebrate President’s Birth WASHINGTON, Jan. 29.—U'.PI— The nation will celebrate President Roosevelt's birthday tomorrow with elaborate balls, but Mr. Roosevelt will celebrate quietly with intimate associates, much as he has ln the past, except for a radio speech at 11:20 p.m. E.S.T. thanking those who, ln celebrating the occasion, have aided the Warm Springs foundation. Guests at the birthday dinner— he will be 52—will include Mrs. Roosevelt and Mrs. Curtis Dali, daughter of thc Roosevelts; women of the White House secretarial staff wno have been with the family for years; Miss Nancy Cook Mrs. Roosevelt's partner ln the Val-Kill Furniture factory: Miss Marlon Dlcktrman. principal of the Tod-hunter school of which Mrs. Roosevelt is vice-principal, and the 1920 gang, made up of the men who accompanied Mr. Roosevelt on his vice-presidential campaign ln 1920, some as newspapersinen and some as his aides. The same group has helpea him celebrate hls birthdays for more than a decade. Mrs. Roosevelt and Mrs. Dali. President Herman C. E. Liu of Shanghai university. The council on graduate study and research, headed by Dean Rockwell D. Hunt, ls sponsoring the reception. The Shanghai university president. reecived his education In the United Slates and obtained his master's degree at Columbia. Hls other activities and experiences include being ln tharge of educational work sponsored by thc Y.M.C.A. in China: and being a worid-wMde traveler, his latest tour being with Dr. E. Stanley Jones, well-known missionary and author. Following the reception, for which Dr. Hans von Koerber will serve as chairman of the reception committee. President Liu will give an address on “Higher Education in China.” drawing from personal observations ln oriental educational fields. Guests at the reception will include graduate students, Chinese rraduotes and undergraduates, and members of the faculty. In his lecture, Dr. Liu ls expected to present to his conlempor-nties tive advances of collegiate educational methods ln China and the effects of this advancement upon political, economic, and social conditions in the oriental nation. The higher Institutions ln that country are adopting American methods of procedure, which makes the Importance of Dr. Liu's words especially vital, according to educational observers. During the past several years Chinese students have taken an active part ln political affairs of their governments. Critics have watched with interest the effect of educational methods upon the attitude of the youth of that land for many years, Interested in this reactionary attitude as modified by his native traits. radical-socialist bloc. There was possibility that Daladier would complete the distribution of his portfolios tonight. Daladier announced he Intended to go outside the socialist and radical-socialist ranks and seek a "wide republican cabinet.” He hinted he war prepared to go to the center bloc and left republicans to give his administration a non complexion. “It is my Intention to organize an energetic government capable of public respect,” Daladier said after accepting President Lebrun'* request to form a new cabinet. "We shall re-establish the state'* authority and an unshakeable confidence ln the republic's destinies.” Work Proceed* Slowly Work of forming tho new ministry proceeded slowly because of Daladler's realization that Is must Inspire shattered public confidence ln political leaders who have controlled the recent governments. It appeared that Herriot. Chautemps. Finance Minister George* Bonnet, and Foreign Minister Jos-uph Paul-Boncour would not be ln thc new cabinet. Herrlot's friends said he was disappointed that he was not offered the premiership. Especially as lt was rumored he had a complete cabinet list ln his pocket. He and Daladier have been cool politically for some time. In an effort to heal 'he breach. Daladier Invited Herriot to rake the ministry of war, but he refused Deadline for El Rodeo Panels Near "Fraternity panels for El Rodeo will be closed this week,” stated Dale Hilton, editor of the 1934 edition yesterday. “This makes lt Imperative to have all fraternity pictures or appointments In Oibbon-Allen’s studio this week," he continued. "Seniors graduating ln February should attend to their picture appointments before the end of the semester.” Hilton added. Gibbon-Alien will continue to make appointments for members of honorary and professional groups for several weeks, although early completion of the photograph* wlll facilitate th» mechanical work of the book. Dental Conclave To Begin Feb. 5 At Troy Clinic Alumni of the B.C. College of Dentistry will meet for a three day convention beginning Feb. 5. Dr. R. Leland Watson will preside at the convention, which wlll be held at the S.C. clinic building. 16th and Los Angeles streets. With "Teeth Form and Functions" as Its theme, the 26th an-\ nual gathering of dentists will dls-i cuss gnathologlcal research, preventive dentistry ln public health, J root canal treatment, tooth rebulld-| ing by means of gold foil, inlay casting, radiography, and the role < of nutrition in dentistry. . Dr. M. M. House, guest-essaylst, wlll read a paper on "A Fundamental I Classification of Natural Teeth.” "The Drunkard" will be attended by 175 of the dental alumni at the Theater Mart Tuesday evening. Feb. 6. The theater party wlll take | the place of the customary hl-t jinks, and wlll be held following a dinner at 7 o'clock. [ Five life certificates will be pre-I rented to alumni who have been members of the dental association for 25 years. The presentation will take place at a breakfast to be attended by past presidents of the organization on the opening day of the convention. Dr. Leonard To Discuss Inflation "Problems of Inflation” wlll be tho subject on which Dr. Joy L. Leonard, professor of economics. I will address the KRKD radio audl-i ence this afternoon from 3:15 to J 2.30. This ls the second ln a ] series of programs directed by University college this week. Group To Greet New Students partisan Dean Crawford Appoints Welcoming Committee For Second Term At a meeting of the sophomore and Junior transfer women held yesterday noon in the office of Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, committees were appointed to work on tctlvitlee to be sponsored by the organization during the next semester. Isabelle Hanawalt, who presided at thc meeting as chairman, announced that during the week of registration Marlon Robbins. Lillian Presnell, Prances Cramer, and Eleanor Orblas will serve for the group on the personnel and registration committee. Dorothy Orissie wa* appointed chairman of the social committee, and Camilla Janke and Kay Lozar will assist her. Women who will work on the eontect committee under Josephine Brown's lupervlslon are Dixie North, Amy Patterson, and Jane Dodge. Aside from contacting new girls, this group will do publicity work for the organization. Member* of the social committee plan to take charge of the weekly meeting* of the group and proposed monthly dinner meeting* along with other social program* At the meeting held yesterday reports for the future plans of the group were presented by executive committee members, Jo Brown, contact committee chairman: Isabelle Hanawalt, chairman of the organization; and Camilla Janke, secretary. The senior advisers, who wlll aid these officer* in their work, wlll report the progress of the organisation to the administration. Programs for the remainder of the week were announced by Richard Huddleston, student program _ director from University college I lr C rW"\K VV 1 11 that are broadcast over KRKD. * ™ Tomorrow at the same time. Dr. John D. Cooke, professor of English languages and literature, will speak on the subject, "The Way of Sinclair Lewis." Dr. James A. Rosoff. lecturer from the School of Medicine, wlll talk on "Contagious Diseases" to provide the 15 minutes of program on Thursday. On Friday the lecture wlll be given by Dr. Richard E.. Vollrath, professor of physics, at the 2:15 to 2:30 period. Closing the week's broadcast by University college, Alexander Stewart will direct the university chorus ln a 15 minute concert at 7:15 p.m. HonoredT onight Honoring Dr. O. W. E. Cook, pro-foasor of international relations, the University of International Relatione and the international relations committee will hold a farewell dinner thi* evening at the Casa da Rosas beginning at 0:30 o'clock. All students of the university Interested are Invited to attend. David Mohr and John Allison, who are in charge of the arrangements, ask members of the Los Angeles University of International Relations and friends of Dr. Cook to meet ln 234 Student Union at 10 a.m. today. Meanwhile Mayor Fiorello H. La t,ut not the president, will attend ,k.i, Guardia began slashing through I two birthday balls which, like those i Numbed by the bitter cold, thei r(,d (apc ln order to ameliorate : pLsewhere ln the country, are being clothing encrusted with Ice. firemen (he suffering of the city’s poor. He | held as benefits for the Warm fought desperately against the | ordered the department of public flames which swept an entire block | welfare ^ provide shelter for ev-of buildings in the Flatbush section | homeless person ln the city, of Brooklyn. Earlier they battled , wj,ether they are residents of New a five-alarm blaze roaring through , y k or not The mayor aiso or the Golden City Amusment park, ln the Carnarsle section. At least 15 firemen were injured in fighting the two blazes 11 of Uons ^ lncreas<,d at shelters and fooa relief stations. Springs foundation. Meeting of Drama dered that coffee stations be op- I Sh°P Postponed ened for the unemployed throu^. ^ ^ ^ ^ L a nri »*ek h“ been postponed and the them trapped under falling debris at the Carnarsle fire. Dozens of otherr were treated for frostbite. Four of the injured were caked with ice from head to foot, and had to be carried from the fighting line. More than 200 person* were The cold wave was general throughout the east with Indications that it will be felt deep ln the south tonight, and storm warnings were posted from Maine to Jacksonville. weekly meetings wlll not be resumed until next semester, announced Mae Hendricks, president of the organization. Next semester the group fill meet on Monday Instead of Tuesday. The change is definite, unless further notice Is given ln the future. Scholastic Quizzes For Freshmen To Take Place Feb. Freshman and Junior college entrails for the second semester at S.C. wlll be given scholastic aptitude examinations Feb. 3 9. and 10. Prof. Hugh C. Willett, director cf admissions, will conduct the \ tests in the Admlnlstrptlan building ' at 8:45 a m. on those days. Registration for the spring term, j which begins Feb. 14. start* Satur-| clay. Feb. 9, when new students j register. Underclassmen wlll reg-| later Monday. Feb. 12. and seniors I and graduates Tuesday. Feb. IS. 'King Tutankhamens Curse* Descends on Eighth Victim BOSTON Jan. 28.—(t.R)—Albert Jay Gould. American financier and M. Lythgoe, 66, famed Egyptologist, railway magnate, who had Just re- Famed Concert Artist To Give Classical Recital Before Student* Making her only concert appear* ance in southern California, Mm«t Winifred Christie, eminent Scottish pianist, will introduce to th* S.C. student body ln the 8:50 as* sembly program ln Bovard auditorium. today, the famous Moor-Bech-«tlen double keyboard piano. The program has been obtained through the effort* of the S. O. School of MujIc, of which Ma* van Lcwen Swarthout 1* director. Classical selections will be played on the Instrument which is heralded by critics as a forerunner of a new era in music. There wlll be no admission charge. An invitation to the public has been extended by Director 8warthout. Mme. Chlstle has been making an extensive concert tour of northern points along the Pac-ifio coast. Publicised Greatly The Moor-Bechstein Instrument was highly acclaimed last summer when lt was demonstrated by Mme. Christie at the Century of Progress In Chicago. Tri-weekly recitals were given ln the Hall jf Science during July and August. A romantic story ls told of the Invention of the double-keyboard piano.. Mme. Christie is the widow of the inventor, Emanuel Moor, a Hungarian planist-composer, who had a passionate admiration for Bach. He felt unsatisfied with the ordinary piano interpretation* of Bach’* work, considering the planet too limited ln tones for the works of this master. One night ln 1921, he woke from a dream, ln which someone played Bach's “Chaconne” upon a double-keyboard piano. Because of the vividness of the dream the composer endeavored to reconstruct a piano from his Impressions. Mme. Christie is widely known as a concert artist ln Great Britain, and has been soloist with ths major orchestras of England and ln the east, and toured a* soloist with the Boston symphony. Program Varied The program for today's assembly opens with “Toccato and Fugue" ln D minor by Bach. This composition, representative of the old classic school of Bach tn which form was more important than emotion, involves rapidity of movement. the literal meaning of th* name Toccata. Two preludes from Chopin will illustrate the emotional and romantic type of music liked by th* composer. The third program nnmbar, “Jen* d’Eaux" or “The Fountain* by the modern Ravel, finds It* place on the program, probably, because of Its possibilities of tone production on ..ie unique Instrument. A very rapid movement with many variations will be demonstrated on the piano, by the composition. “Caprtcclo” ln F minor, by Djhnanyi. died today at Phillips house of Massachusetts general hospital, a victim of hardening of the arteries of tiie brain. He was one of eight persons who have died since they visited the tomb of King Tutankhamen at or shortly after its opening tn 1923. Their death* have been variously attributed to natural causes and to a legendary curse of the pharaohs, which threatened death to de-spollers of the lavish resting places cf Egyptian monarchs. First to die was the Earl of Carnarvon. who supervised the opening of the toinb under the direction of Herbert Carter. His death came before the sarcophagus containing tne mummy of Tutankhamen, 3,000 years dead, could be opened. Before he died Lord Carnarvon joked about the curs* with Georg* turned from a visit to the tomb. A short time later Oould himself died suddenly. Since then others who either attended the unsealing of the tomb or visited lt afterward, have died. Tney Included Woolf Joel, English sportsman; Sir Archibald Douglas Reid, English x-ray expert: Professor Paul Casanova, professor of Arabian literature at the College De France; George Benedite of the Louvre; and Arthur Edward Pearce Brume Welgall, British archeologlst, who died a few weeks ago. It remained for Lythgoe's Illness, contracted shortly before Christmas. to arouse Egyptologists to an indignant denial that any supernatural value could be attached to the coincidences. Mrs Lythgoe and a male nurse were in attendance came. Concert Orchestra Schedules Series A series of four special broadcasts by the University concert orchestra wlll go on the air ln March, it was made known by the radio office today. The broadcasts will be of 45 minutes duration each and the first will take place on March 2. the others following on successive Fridays, from 2:45 to 3:30 p.m. The program* are presented under the direction of the radio education division of the university and wlll be supplemented by e*« planatory notes regarding the con* positions. These accompanying re» marks are compiled by Alexander Stewart, member of the faculty of the S.C. School of Music, who will also direct the orchestra ln th* concert*. Author Will Review New Book Saturday “The Mistress of Monterey" will be reviewed by Its author, Virginia Stivers Bartlett, former S.C. student, at a luncheon of the Los Angeles Trojan Women to be held next Saturday at the Women’s Athletic club on South Flower street, and Nina Maude Richardson will tell of interesting celebrities who have visited the Peterborough art colony. All Interested students are Invited to attend the meeting wuoa death I by Mrs. Allison Oaw. president oi the organisation.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 74, January 30, 1934|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 74, January 30, 1934.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Phone R1 4111 Editor, St». 227 Mgr. Sta. 226 SOUTHERN DAILY rtTxxv CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide New* Service Los Angeles, California. Tuesday, January 30, 1934 No. 74 C Orchestra National Treasury Deficit resents Free Believed To Have Passed Recital Tonight 1933 Level for Same Date Mills Attacks Administration Recovery Plan WASHINGTON, Jan. 29—(UP)—The treasury deficit for the current fiscal year has overtaken the Hoover deficit of Soloists To Take ‘ast year, it was Indicated tonight as the treasury prepared to ! Hoover Tr^urer Makes , ii• ii start the new cold Droeram nftpr PraciHont -----____ rioover treasurer Makes Musical Bill dent Part in In Auditorium Led Weber Overture To Open Concert of Many Classics _ -he of Alexander » the SC. concert orchestra "-Lint a svmphony concert P 815 o'clock tonight in Ta itorium. There will be nri charge for the pro-•fSSS * sponsored by the "ol Mtfwon Swarthout di . (t)(1 school of Music, has j rhe federal government may make Sfci F.dith Kelsea. harp student , distribution in large cities a Julie Kellar: public utility and regulate it much as railroads and interstate power transmission are regulated. Secre tary of Agriculture Wallace said today in outlining an emergency national milk program lf the agricultural adjustment Wallace Plans Milk Regulation Distribution in Big Cities May Have Supervision Like Public Utilities Stinging Denunciation Of Present Policy J? and concert master; Le S Qreen, baritone; and Mary Wh Waldorf, soprano, as solo-■ lor the program. following program will be -ented: "Eurvanthc." ■*" oier- program. new gold proi?ram after President Roosevelt signs *the monetary bill tomorrow. The mounting deficit struck market operators as secondary to the nnd rnmrnnHu/1 appp,arpd' “s stocks Address Considered Bid land commodities went zooming, and i , foreign exchange was steady. There r or (j.U.r'. Candidacy were no unexpected Washington do- Tn 1936 Elections velopments to account for the sharp 1 1*30 IMCCUQns ra“‘eS- I TOPEKA. Kan., Jan. 29.—