Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 125, April 28, 1937
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
orsl April Flood in History Sweeps Past Pittsburgh, Nears Wheeling Editorial Offices RI 4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR • 4776 SOUTHERN DAILY Volume XXVIII CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service in Third | stage, Says Or. Struble Speaker To Consider Tempo's h'fecl On Culture Today is no* m » t-hli-d st»«e from J: it apparently will not re-Z-decl'.rni Prof Mildred Clam professor of comparative Zt yesterday In discussing loplc for today’s Wednesday Inn • I [ft talk. "Thr Effect of Tempo I [fine Arts and Literature." will kiV«n at 4 30 p.m. In the art and Uire room. Doheny library. I jOPFRN ART I IJte stage. exemplified in all Ujpm arts, was explained as being b third in history, line first period, which lasted g the French revolution, was Eipiished by repetition.” Dr. Ce disclosed. "Music and ar-Hecture achieved a certain sense /unity through duplication of gees, On this they based their Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, April 28, 1937 Number 125 Or. Mildred Clara Struble, professor of comparative literature, will deliver this after-noon’« Wednesday lecture on the topic "The Effect of Tempo on Fine Arts and Literature." »T IN SECOND STAGE the era following the revolution ® explained as one which offer-(variation but maintained an or-Hy transition from theme to toe or from one idea to another. Today, art has discarded transi-I*." Mlss Struble declared. "Mod-paintings do not depend upon rtnce for their beauty. Instead, appreciate them one must fill in gaps (or himself. In music, the listener hears varying its and tempo rapidly following In another without any transi- of (TUEVCE OK TIME I lit* after id«T with toother influence of time Is ttu by the fact that all art Uves to preserve the fleeting Knents of the past; in fact we li more aware of it than ever toe. said Dr. Struble. It addition to her work In the pt of comparative literature, Dr. ruble conducts several classes In (lsh. She also holds member-ip in several organizations, in-iting Phi Kappa Phi, Mu Phi Sion, national committee on pub->tas, Sigma Kappa alumnae, Kghters of the American Revoke Pi Lambda Theta alumnae, i American Association of Uni-siv Professors, Modern Lan-association, and the Pacific M Philological association. deception To Precede kcture in Library * Rufus B. von KleinSmid and Christian R. Dick, librarian, receive friends of Doheny onal library today at a recep-to be given at 3 p.m. in the r°om of the library, flowing the tea guests will at-<he weekly Wednesday lec-j'ty Mildred Clara Struble, proof comparative literature. 01iS those attending the re-® and lecture will be Mrs. 1 B von KleinSmid, Mrs. A. ®«i Smith, Mrs. Lyman Far-- Mrs. Seeley w. Mudd. Mlss “timer. Mrs. Clinton Tal-** the :ii„.,r, commit!**. P*<* 'he 35 guests expected fU-«own as authors. Miss f u ".'li-known for her bi-of ihe late Arthur Rack-l, d illustrator of children’s Music School Dinner Today Annual Banquet Feles Sludenl, Faculty Groups This Evening With full attendance of all cam- ! pus musical organizations promised. I students and faculty membre of ' the School of Music will meet at 6 o'clock this evening for their an- ! nual semi-formal banquet in the social room of Elisabeth von Klein- J Smid hall. Ruth Watanabe, retiring president | of the School of Music student body, j will preside during the banquet, j She has been assisted in making ! arrangements by Walter Slike. new ] music student body president, as general chairman; Alice Joy, program chairman; Betty Jane Uhl, decoration chairman; and Miss Pearl Macloskey, business manager. Jose Rodriguez, musical director and editor of radio stations KFI and KECA. will be the chief speaker of the evening, discussing "Prelude to Radio.” Music will be provided by the Phi Mu Alpha quartet and by the University Concert ensemble. Hayden Bolander, John Meggett. Don Fisher, and Oeorge Thompson, members of the quartet, will sing "Little David, Play on Your Harp" by Freeman and "Villa” from Franz Lehar’s “Merry Widow.” Tlie university ensemble, directed by Malnerd Baker, will play "Rhine-fels Overture" by Gruenwald; "Ich Liebe Dich" by Waldteufel; "Marche Electric" by Goldman; selections from “Mile, Modiste" by Victor Herbert; "Wedding of the Winds" by Hall; and “At Dawning" by Cadman. Von KleinSmid Honors Eastern College Head Dr. Charles E. Friley, president of Iowa State college, was guest of honor at a luncheon given by Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid yesterday. Dr. Friley, who has been president of the Iowa engineering and agricultural college for the past year, is using his vacation time in southern California to visit schools, colleges, and engineering corporations. Flood Crest Descends on Valley Cities Danger Thought Past Pittsburgh Unless More Rains Fall PITTSBURGH. April 27-tC.R)— Tire crest of the worst April flood in 131 years swept past Pittsburgh tonight and down the Ohio valley upon the metropolitan district of Wheeling, with 200.000 inhabitants, awaiting a stage of 45 feet—9 feet above flood level. As the murky, yellow waters from the swollen Allegheny and Monon-gahela poured their burdens into the Ohio, residents of low-lying sections breathed a sigh of relief and turned to the usual after-flood duties. CREST RECEDES Late today the stage at "The Point.” where the Allegheny and Monongahela Join to form the Ohio, had fallen to 33.6 from a crest of 35.1 feet—10 feet above flood stage —reached early today. A drop to 30 feet was expected by early tomorrow. At least 800 were left homeless ln Sharpsburg, Etna and the “bottoms” district of McKees rocks, and hundreds of others were forced to move to upper floors. Tlie Jones & Laughlin and Spang Chalfant steel plants were closed down, throwing 8,000 employees out of work. DANGER THOUGHT PAST Unless more heavy rains strike the district, weather bureau officials believed there was little danger of another serious rise here. Heavy rains which started early Sunday and continued for 38 hours started the rivers on a rapid rise yesterday, bringing the Worst April flood since 1806 when Pittsburgh was a frontier settlement. At least one death was recorded and hundreds of families were forced to move to upper floors of their homes in down-river towns. The situation was not as serious as was first predicted, however. Earlier predictions of a crest of 48 feet—12 feet above flood stage— were denied by Capt. J. E. Ellis, lockmaster, who said the rise would stop at 45 feet late tonight. At 3 p. m.. the Ohio stood at 43.3 feel at Wheeling, and was rising four-tenths of a foot an hour compared to nine-tenths of a foot early today. Studios Want Varsity Club Hit Numbers Student Heads Decline Offers as Scouts Impressed by Show Any move by studio scouts to purchase two of the varsity club's outstanding routine numbers and thus prevent, their appearance on the show of May 7 and 8 will be definitely quashed, student officials declared last night. Following last night's rehearsal, scouts from one of Hollywood's leading film plant began dickering for thc purchase of exclusive rights to two of the routines, show-planners said. Attractive prices were offered. but at a late hour varsity clubbers still remained adamant in their refusal to sell. ‘NUMBERS STAY IN’ ‘‘Those numbers arc definitely a part of the show and they will stay in.” Del Hessick. club secretary. blasted. “If the studio wants what we have after our final curtain May 8. then they are welcome to it, but as for the present, all numbers stay as they are.” Following a hurried discussion Members of the Trojan Varsity club will meet this morning at 10 o'clock in the Student Union lounge, it was stated yesterday by Gil Kuhn, president. A discussion concerning the show will be held. Kuhn emphasized. between representatives from the studio and the Varsity club, it was decided that after the show, the routine numbers that have already attracted so much attention would become the property of the studio and would be used in a forthcoming collegiate picture. RESERVATIONS HEAVY Late last night it was revealed by the club's business staff that reservations for tickets were literally “pouring in” and that a packed house for both nights was anticipated. Tickets selling at 65 cents for the reserved seats and 40 cents for unreserved are now being sold by members of the club as well as in the cashier's office in the Student Union. John Golay Selected Editor 1 Of Daily Trojan for 1937-38 Trojan Men Pass Bar Exam Twenty-three graduates of the U. S.C. School of Law received notification this week that they had passed the California state bar examination given in March. Among those who passed the examination were nine members of the class which graduated in February. Most of the other successful aspirants for the bar from the Trojan School of Law were members of the class of '36. The list of those who passed the examination is as follows: Clarence Ogg, Arthur J. O'Keefe. John B Petermann, Cortney C. Platt, Albert C. Ramsey. Eugenia Richards. Thornwell Rogers. Henry C. Rohr, Francis G WeUon, Victor E. Williams. and Harold E. Wilson. James W. Booth. Hymen Danoff. Eugene TI. Frank, Guy L. Funai, Berkeley F. Jones. Carl B. Kapp-ler, Dixon W Kelley. Herman Kret-ezer. Paul H. Marston, Frank Marino, Louise Mason, and Joseph A Zahradka. j3f1 Voted on Ht-Downers NhDJGTON. April 27—01— com " lor the an‘ SSrrrlFOR BEAUTY FINALS I*** ,nt* flying squadrons" ti antl 'o make labor un-nt t'esPn,1-‘>ible through re-|l lhe Wagner act. *• .v* tor employer safeguards act blended hltn 'al)or cooperate with ••tn ma Mlaln llutustrlal peace, jtb-. *®Pl°y millions of work-fcdthe multiple problems IkoqJ e ^ supreme court’s “Pholding the Wagner Pre#w«lt Roosevelt fc* tTnatert at his press con- * not ! that the 8°vernment * (*». concluet an unemploy-1 ** demand«i by busiest . many newspapers ^ the new deal and by I *nd Democratic rollers He said results I... o»ia results Ml* *Vrv w°uld be of doubt-'J Program* ^ministrfctton’i MAC LEAN FLYS NORTH Lucy Ann MacLean, who was recently chosen “Miss California” will leave for San Francisco this morning to enter the finals in the "Miss Western American” contest, which is being sponsored by the San Francisco Golden Gate exposition. TGolden Gate exposition. Miss MarLean, who is a member | jUtjges who will select "Miss of Pi Beta Phi sorority and ASl SC America" are Mrs. Frank vice-president, will compete with | Panter president of the San Fran-girls from 11 western slates for the i „—... n.j—.i™ ur„ cisco and County Federation of Women's clubs; Harry Joe Brown, di- title of "Miss Western America. _____________ The winner in the linals will rep- I rector an(j producer; Mrs. Blanche resent the 11 states at the Paris In- [ Bateg creel, member of the wo- icociit wuc i* *»v ----------- j Bates Creel, member of the wo ternational exposition, which will , men.g committee for the exposi ion open June 1. She will leave San Wimam Crocker, president of I DAM STRIKE LEADERS SAY THEY'LL STICK' PARKER, Ariz., April 27—<IT.P)— Leaders of the Committee for Industrial Organization strike at Parker dam prepared tonight to ‘‘stay till hell lreezes over," because, they said, the strike “is an opening wedge to the entire construction industry.” As unlimited supplies began pouring in from coast cities. CIO officials organized standing committees to supervise strike activities. An open meeting with representatives of the American Federation of Labor was called for tonight in the hope of enlisting AFL unions in the strike. AFL spokesmen said, however, there was “no chance.” CIO leaders said they had received promises of money, amounting lo 11200 a month, from other CIO unions to continue the strike Some 200 workers and their families were being fed at open kitchen camps Federal oificlals, contrary to earlier reports, were said to be unable to bring about consideration of the strikers’ demands before a mediation board. The strikers are demanding $1 a day more pay and recognition of the Committee for Industrial Organization as sole bargaining agent for them. Larkin Choice Protested in Wampus Row Believing that further consideration should be given the appointment of next year's Wampus editor, the student senate last night referred back to thc publications executive council the nomination of Everett Vilander for that position. Jack Warner, who had also petitioned for editorship of the monthly humor magazine, personally protested Vilander's appointment, imputing the motives of Worth Larkin, present editor, In recommending Vilander. PERSONAL ANIMOSITY i “I charge that personal animosity aaginst me is Larkin's reason for naming Vilander,” Warner said. "As proof of this animosity, I refer you to repeated digs that Larkin has taken in his magazine toward Warner Bros, motion pictures. “Larkin says Warner Bros, pictures ‘smell'—which I admit they often do. But I don't like to read it in the Wampus.” Warner testified that he has worked on the Wampus staff since his freshman year. Vilander claimed affiliation since the second semester of his freshman year. LARKIN UPHOLDS VILANDER Asked a reason for his recommendation of Vilander, Larkin said he thought Everett to be “better qualified," maintaining also that he has done more work on thc Wampus than lias Warner. Jack Privett voiced confidence in Judgment of the publication's council. and Fred Hall suggested that "other influences are active in thc support of Mr. Warner than appear on the surface." DRAPER MOVES VOTE Sid Smith, Jim Hogan, and Bob Trapp supported Warner’s cause, while Bob Norton protested Vlland-er’s efficiency. It was on Foy Draper’s motion that the nomination was sent back to the publications council. The vote was 10-4, only Privett, Bob Feder, Ruth Watanabe, and Lionel Van Deerlin voting to accept the nomination. NEXT YEAR'S EDITORS Clint Ternstrom and John Golay, from left lo right, who were yesterday chosen by the publications board to the editorship of the El Rodeo and the Daily Trojan, respectively. For thc past year Golay has been a Daily Trojan desk editor and chairman of the editorial board, while Ternstrom has been active on the El Rodeo. Accident Delays Campus Film Plans to show the third edition of the campus newsreel on high school day last Saturday were prevented, Louis Tarleton, member of the newsreel committee, said yesterday, when the film was destroyed by accident in the developing laboratories. Destruction of the film has necessitated the retaking of the entire newsreel and it will be several days before the new edition will be ready for the public. Due to the accident the department of cinematography was forced to exhibit the first and second editions at its high school day display after previously having announced the premier of the new film. Francisco on the French liner Ber-geiie. May 12. attend the exposition, fly to London, and return to the United States on the French liner Normandie. Announcement of the finals winner will be made Thursday night at a dinner party at the Palace hotel, climaxing a day * entertain-mmt provided by official* ot the William W Crocker, president of a San Francisco bank; and Paul Ver-dier, San Francisco merchant. Miss MacLean was chosen “Miss California” April 9 having been selected from more than 300 entrants to represent the state in the San Francisco finals. She will leave at 11:45 this morning on a United Air lines plane, and will return to campus Priday. M A. CANDIDATES FILE APPROVALS • OF THESES TODAY Candidates for master's degrees in June are required to file preliminary thesis approvals with the dean of the Graduate school today. endorsed by each member of thc individual thesis committees. Final typewrit'en copies of the theses are to be filed with the committee* by May 8. and copies which are ready for binding and have been fully approved are to be filed In the office of the dean not later than May 21. Approval sheets, which are to be inserted ln the final typewritten copies, may be secured in the dean's office. KNOPF VIEWS LABOR SCENE A policy of sharing the knowledge of Income and expenses with labor that has been successful in preventing labor trouble in a woolen mill in Tennessee will be discussed by Dr. Carl S. Knopf, dean of the School of Religlou, in the all-unl-versity assembly today at B:55 in Bovard auditorium. “This company's plan of opening itf books to employees has sped up production, Increased profits, raised wages, shortened hours, and improved quality, to the satisfaction of both stockholders and workers,” Dr. Knopf stated yesterday. Correspondence between Dr. Knopf and J. E. Edgerton, president of the woolen mills, will form the basis of Dr. Knopf’s discussion. The dean will evaluate the plan and read excerpu from Edgerton's letter. Music for the assembly wUi be furnished by the A Cappella choir, which will sing "Holy, Holy, Holy,” "Forever Is Thy Lamb," and "Nunc Dlmittis,’’ and Archibald Sessions, who will play several organ selections. SPECIAL LISTENING HOUR TO BE HEARD IN BOVARD TODAY Two vocal numbers and a violin and piano ensemble have been chosen to supplement the regular symphonic concert for a special program of the symphony Listening Hour at j3 .o'clock this, afternoon, ni. Bovard auditorium. ! A new Stromberg-Carlson recording machine has been | loaned to the School of Music by the* - ^ Platt Music company for the special | program. It is a high fidelity machine constructed for large halls and gives no distortion of tone. Thc Listening Hour will be presented in Bovard auditorium to test I the possibility of holding all fu-j ture programs there. Doors of the auditorium will be I open for the audience to enter and leave only between numbers of the program and between movements of tha symphony. j REQUEST SELECTIONS Selections for the concert have been chosen to meet the requests of faculty and student listeners and to show to best advantage the tone of the new machine. Numbers will Include two English madrigals, "Now Is the Month of Maying” and "My Bonnie Lass” by Morley and sung by the London Madrigal club; the first movement of Fame's Sonata for Piano and Violin, played by Jascha Heifetz and Emanuel Bay; Cesar Franck's Symphony in D Minor, and Bach’s Tocatta and Fugue In D Minor, recorded by the Philadelphia orchestra. MADRIGAL MUSIC The madrigal was a type of music popular in England during Queen Elizabeth's time. They were written for unaccompanied part singing in the home, with each voice carrying an Independent part. The two madrigals by Morley were known as ballets and have strong dance rhythms Morley was a member of Queen Elizabeth's Chapel Royal and a friend of Shakespeare, two of whose songs he set to music. Gabriel Fatire, composer of the violin sonata, was director of the Paris Conservatory of Music from (^mllnued on Page Four Lancers Give Prom Friday Favorite popular melodies of the U.S.C. campus will be revealed at the all-university spring prom Friday night when Jimmy Talbert and his orchestra play the five most popular songs on a Trojan hit parade. Balloting to learn the most popular hits began yesterday under the supervision of John Rose. The poll will end Friday afternoon, und thal I evening at the semi-formal prom | in the Student Union social lounge ; the five most-favored melodies of I the university will be played In the order of preference. A box for the receivtng of student j ballots is being maintained in the 1 Student Union corridor until the j close of thc competition. Yesterday's voting showed that "Sweet Lailanl” had already won 30 votes, ! while "Boo-hoo" was a close sec- j | ond with 25 tallies. “Moonlight and Shadows” placed ! third with 15 markers, and "The i Love Bug Will Bite You" and "Cafe Continental” were fighting for j fourth choice of the student body ] with 10 votes apiece. Tlie spring prom, which is sponsored by the Trojan Lancers, will ! be held in the Student Union social lounge, because of thc convenience J of this location for dance-going Trojans. A spring motif will be j followed in preparing the lounge | for Friday's event, according to Shirley Rothschild, chairman of . the decorations. Ternstrom Named Head Of El Rodeo John Oolay, Junior class atudent | in Journalism, was yesterday named edjtor of the Daily Trojan for 1937-38 Thr publications executive council nominated him in p-i afternoon session, and the student senate ratified his appointment at last night's meeting. Oclay, holder of a four-year scholarship nt U.S.C.. us a present a desk editor oil the Dally Trojan, ard chairman «f the editorial boa>d. He has served also as reporter and copy desk worker during hit three yenrs on campus. He is a member of Phl Kappa Tau social fraternity. Sigma Delta Chl, national professional journnl-Istlc fraternity, the Religious Conference student board, and PHI Mu Alpha, music fraternity. EL RODEO EDITOR Clint Ternstrom, architecture major. was appointed and ratified as editor of El Rodeo next year. Tcrn-strom, a member of Alphn Rho Chi, national professional archltceure fraternity, has becn associated with Jaye Brower in editing the 1937 issue of El Rodeo. Teinstrom's appointment marks the flrst time in a decade that editorship of the yearbook has not gone to either a Sigma Alpha Epsilon or a Phl Sigma Kappa member. BUSINESS MANAGERS Business managers for next year also received appointments yesterday. They will be Kevin Sweeney for the Dally Trojan, Don Sweeney for the Wampus, and Leonard Rosen for BI Rodeo. Both Sweeneys have scrvsd as advertising solicitors on the publications of which they were named managers. Kevin having been advertising manager of the Daily Trojan during the past year. CHARM FIVE' CONTINUES PERSONALITY PROBE Troy’s quintet of self-styled charm chasers went through their second day of personality probing yesterday, and announced last night that their quest for 20 of the campus’ most representative women was yet unfinished. "Beauty isn’t everything,” asserted Sid Smith, one of the committee on charm. ‘We've got^ to have brains, personality, and that certain thing.” Members of the searching party include Mauri Kantro, Fred Keen-; all. Willis Stanley, Bob Trapp, and Smith. They are looking for 20 girls lo assist the Sigma Sigma, campus honorary fraternity, in a I charity drive for summer funds. | Twenty girls will be tlie recipi-I ents of the "coed charmer” titles I five from each class in the lull-I versity. “We found a gold mine of material," said Smith, "but thc process of sifting the nuggets from the quartz is another matter. Deciding the senior women to be honored has been a constant strain on our nerves.” The boys went into a huddle and camp | announced that they would stick to their guns until Friday lf necessary. "We’re bearing down,” they asserted Personality, It was assumed, is right up their alley. It’* a cal) to charm. Cummings Asks Anti-Trust Law Revision WASHINGTON, April 27—<U.P>— The government may attempt to put "new teeth” into the Sherman and Clayton anti-trust laws as the result of alleged collusive bidding on government contracts, lt was revealed today at President Roosevelt's prejis conference. The chief executive disclosed that Attorney Oeneral Homer S. Cummings had suggested revision of the laws because of alleged collusion among steel companies last year on bids on government contracts. It also was noted that only a few days ago the department of Justice filed a dissolution action against the Aluminum company of America, charging it was a monopoly. President Roosevelt said that Cummings hud reported the steel bid situation had been Investigated bul that there was not sufficient evidence on which to prosecutc. The attorney general made the following recommendations on the basis of the report: 1. That a committee be appointed to study the question of antitrust luws and their enforcement. 2. That the federal trade commission be empowered to stop collusive bidding through issuance of cease and desist orders. 3. That the anti-trust laws be drafted to empower the department of Justice to begin action whera collusion ls discovered. Egyptologist To Reveal Secret of the Pyramids Revealing "The Secret of the Pyramids.” Dr. Oeorge Steindorff, world famous Egyptologist and professor emeritus at the University of Leipzig, will lecture at 3 p.m. Friday in Bowne hall. Mu Alpha Nu, national honorary society of anthropology. is sponsoring thc lecture. Dr. A O. Bowden, head of the department of archaeology and anthropology, states thf.t Dr. Steindorff ls considered to be one of the foremost authorties on Egyptology io the world lod«y.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 125, April 28, 1937|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 125, April 28, 1937.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
orsl April Flood in History Sweeps Past Pittsburgh, Nears Wheeling
Editorial Offices RI 4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR • 4776
United Press World Wide News Service
in Third | stage, Says Or. Struble
Speaker To Consider
On Culture Today
is no* m » t-hli-d st»«e from J: it apparently will not re-Z-decl'.rni Prof Mildred Clam professor of comparative Zt yesterday In discussing loplc for today’s Wednesday
I [ft talk. "Thr Effect of Tempo I [fine Arts and Literature." will kiV«n at 4 30 p.m. In the art and Uire room. Doheny library.
I jOPFRN ART
I IJte stage. exemplified in all Ujpm arts, was explained as being b third in history, line first period, which lasted g the French revolution, was Eipiished by repetition.” Dr. Ce disclosed. "Music and ar-Hecture achieved a certain sense /unity through duplication of gees, On this they based their
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, April 28, 1937
Or. Mildred Clara Struble, professor of comparative literature, will deliver this after-noon’« Wednesday lecture on the topic "The Effect of Tempo on Fine Arts and Literature."
»T IN SECOND STAGE
the era following the revolution ® explained as one which offer-(variation but maintained an or-Hy transition from theme to toe or from one idea to another. Today, art has discarded transi-I*." Mlss Struble declared. "Mod-paintings do not depend upon rtnce for their beauty. Instead, appreciate them one must fill in gaps (or himself. In music, the listener hears varying its and tempo rapidly following In another without any transi-
of (TUEVCE OK TIME
toother influence of time Is ttu by the fact that all art Uves to preserve the fleeting Knents of the past; in fact we li more aware of it than ever toe. said Dr. Struble.
It addition to her work In the pt of comparative literature, Dr. ruble conducts several classes In (lsh. She also holds member-ip in several organizations, in-iting Phi Kappa Phi, Mu Phi Sion, national committee on pub->tas, Sigma Kappa alumnae, Kghters of the American Revoke Pi Lambda Theta alumnae, i American Association of Uni-siv Professors, Modern Lan-association, and the Pacific M Philological association.
deception To Precede kcture in Library
* Rufus B. von KleinSmid and Christian R. Dick, librarian, receive friends of Doheny onal library today at a recep-to be given at 3 p.m. in the r°om of the library, flowing the tea guests will at-