Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 62, January 09, 1939
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United Presi Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS . Z 42 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA RQJAN Editorial Office* Rl-4111 St*. 227 Night-PR. 4776 VfcLUME XXX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, JANUARY 9, 1939 NUMBER 61 lungary £de. Fights Continue Third Day; chs Attack Guards llPEST, Jan. 8—<U.P.)—The frontier today was clos-’railrond traffic between Slovakia and Rumania. Little , allies, after reports of bor-dnc for the third consecu-between Czech and Hun-| forces apeft government of Premia Imredy announced that h Ukrainians attacked frontier guards at Nag-[ before dawn but were rep-[tfr a brief battle. Rations begujv and Czech officers be-fcotiations immediately in an settle the incident but ichs continued to fire ac-newly-defined border, fix-i-German arbiters at VI-; November 2. \ ichoslovak government in |said the clash around Nag-1 occurred when Hungarian Its," Including members of 11 armed forces, at-he town of Dovhe on the |ide of the border opposite twice during the night. feRS CROSS BORDER !Ch officers wearing white 5 crossed the border for a i but. despite their peRce-in. were lired upon and seriously injured, the result, all railroad traffic lungarlan soil between Ru-tad Czechoslovakia was sus- Ks that Hungary had served (latum on the Prague gov- , demanding withdrawal of Bnd satisfaction for the loss arian lives in battles at and Komarom-Csehi on and Saturday, were denied |Buda;>csi and Prague. FUNERAL GIVEN [Hungarian soldiers killed in battle on Friday were martyrs’ funeral at noon ile all public places inclu-iters throughout Hungary | three minutes of silence, i that a score of Hungar-e killed in the Munkacs machine guns, tanks, and ttillery—waged around the 28 000 population sliced ichoslovakia and given to ( under the Vienna award— tally denied. Kficial newspaper ‘Pester a friendly tone toward mous Slovaks and Car-ainians of Czechoslovakia full responsibility lay with 3vernment. BrTnhoExp^men°t"duct Allan Hancock Velero III to By Oscar Lieffors Experiments which, if proven successful, will revolutionize concepts of present day psychologists concerning the relationship between stimulus and brain re actions are now being carried on ln the brain laboratory of the S.C. psychology de- I partment under the direction of Dr. Lee Edward Travis, professor of psychology, and Hendri- * kus SJaardema, psychology research assistant,. ancock s Life wggests Theme (Assembly |fe and activities of one of st friends. Capt. G. Allan suggrjud the theme for lesda' 4 all-university re-embly. Dr. Carl Sumner >11 nf the School of Rcli-last Friday. music for this first as- the musical organizations it. n whose name Dr. Knopf |»nnouncing the programs tiie donor of the G. Al-<*k Foundation tor Scien-Jiich. now undar construc-the Velero 111. a oruiMT exploration. I Today I Seie lice _ 3 30 p m P office. ►**" Stall 2 ao p.m. senate chamber. .! ,|Ul' I I P ■ IK 1.1 ) Pudeiit Union. r'"1' ■ • un. ii 5 pm 1 senate chamber 'P'ing sport* — m Willis, o Hunter's ot- Tomorrow lV?uh 1 30 pm Alpha J™ua house 7 p ni student ■hambei k in dinnei - ““ th' Rosas inn. Tom Eddy Troy Dances Tonight Tom Eddy Will Direct One of Lasl All-U Events of Semester Lambeth walkers will be in their element this evening when Trojans gather in the men’s gymnasium at 7:30 to participate in the first alluniversity dig of 1939 To the music of Dick Winslow and his Collegians, students will dat.ee for two hours in an attempt to forget the fast-approaching period of final examinations. EDDY DIRECTS Director of tonight's dance is Tom Eddy, who assisted the university’s hostess, Betty Jane Bartholomew'. In charge ol the committee which will decorate the gym is Roland Dillon. Tonight's event will be one of the last to be sponsored by the associated students during the present semester, and admission will be by student body book or upon payment of 25 cents at the door. MEETING DISMISSED Sorority and fraternity meetings will be adjourned early to allow students to attend. The orchestra which has been chosen for the dance recently completed an engagement at the Roosevelt hotel. Students who wish to earn activity points are requested to meet in the men’s gym at 3:30 p.m. today, Tom Eddy said. They will be asked to help in the decoration work; Chamber Names S.C. President Committee Head Dr. Rufus B von KleinSmid, president of the university, was slated to head the Los Angeles chamber of commerce committee on education for 1939 at a recent meeting of the organization. Dr. von KleinSmid's name was placed on the ballot of 42 officers and directors, which will be voted upon next Wednesday in the annual election of the chamber. He was nominated, as were the other 41 officers, in accordance with the champer s by-laws, and the election of the entire slate of officers was expected to be only a formality. Graduate Dean Reveals Dates Of Examinations Dean Rockwell D Hunt of the Graduate School, announced yesterday that language examinations for those wishing to obtain Doctor of Philosophy degrees will begin January 17. Students wishing to take these tests must obtain permits from thc Graduate office, ISO Administration building, before January 13. Thc examinations will be given ar, folicv.’: German—January 17 and 19 2 30 p.m.—German ofilce. Bridge hall. French—January 18 and 20 J.30 p.m.—French olfice, Bridge hall. Dr. Kiifreeze To Lecture Two lecture.- of sp;cial interest to university women will be g.’.cn cn Tuesday and Thursday by Dr E.nina Kittredge. Miss Kittredge will speak to combined sections ol womens health education classes on January 10 and 17, at 3 30 p.m., 206 Administration. All university women ar* invited. Dr. Travis and SJaardema contend that action goes on in the brain before a stimulus has reached it as opposed to the view held by many psychologists that brain reactions only follow reception of a | stimulus. When reduced to an example, the old theory would hold that lf one were to see a light, the mind would begin working but as long as that light was not visible, the mind would remain dormant. The experiments now being conducted would seem to indicate that if a person were to imagine he saw a light, his brain would react in much the same manner as lf he" had actually seen the light, or, reaction without stimulus. | To carry on this experiment, which is technically known as "The | Study of the Temporal Course of Consciousness,” delicate and spe-! cialized equipment had to be as-j sembled. A special electrically i shielded room was constructed in . the laboratory in w’hich was in-| stalled an electro-enceohalograph. Procedure for carrying on an experiment consists of attaching an electrode to the occipital lobe of Kuhlman. the brain at the back of the skull and another at the lobe of the ear. [ As the subject sits in a chair pro- j vided in the booth, the electrical j impulses sent out by the brain are j carried through the wires to an amplifier. The amplifier in turn sends the amplified waves into a recorder that records the waves on a roll of tape by means of an inked stylus. From these tape records of what happens inside the brain, Dr. Travis and SJaardema expect to establish the relation between the brain waves and the thinking processes. The present experiment is an extension of work begun by Dr. Travis while he was still at the University of Iowa. The two men expect to conduct tests throughout this year before they reach any definite conclusion. Subjects for the experiments have been recruited mainly from the ranks of students although Dr. Tyler of the General hospital staff. Dr. Travis, and Mrs. Sjaa dema are also acting as subjects. Students whose brain currents are now being measured at regular intervals are Olga Neil. Eileen Lucas, Oscar Lieffers, Jane Larsen, Melba Corley. Betty Bally. Eileen Blu-menthal, Frances Atkins, and Thane Presents University Philanthropists Gift to Troy Realism Trend in Movies Seen by Forum Speaker Speaking at Friday’s cinema forum on “New Techniques in Film Writing,” Milton Sterling, Twentieth Century-Fox scenario writer, predicted that the movies will soon go through a change, in which a large part will be played by * the writers. Olson Appoints He *aid 0181 motion picture S.C. Lecturer To State Post | Aaron J. Rosanoff, lecturer I psychology at S.C., has been 44 . •v Captain Alian Hancock's Valaro III Courtesy Alloti Hancnct—Photo IT. (Hmrln iwttl industry needs a stimulus, and that the writers will furnish this mi- | petus by taking a trend toward j realism. He Inferred that future movies wrill try to show more true pictures of life than has been the I in policy in the past. Praised in Uie past by prominent ®P' I ^ ___^___|persons of the stage, screen, and Noted Critics Will Attend Apolliad Daily Trojan Editorial Staff Meets Today Staff members of the Daily Trojan will meet in the student senate chamber, fourth floor Student Union, at 2:30 p.m. today. Plans and assignments for the be Architects Project Cains Recognition I»,«vnuiwBj ow fcr.xs., .*»***> t/^w* «»*/ _ . , _ I ^iDUIIO Ui XV* VW.., ---- pointed director of state institutions | Tuttle, director at Para- |uterarv world, and by critics of all I by Governor Culbert L. Olson. rpount studios, speaking^ on “The three> the fifteenth annual Apolliad Dr, Rosanoff. who will supervise V-'rh*r and the Director, discussed yPar promises to reach great j duration ot the semester will such institutions as the Sonoma | e worlc of * director tn the mo- heights in an attempt to further] discussed, state home, Ventura school for girls, tion plcture industry. Mr. Tuttle, a cr#atlve gIt« at S.C , according to bureau of Juvenile research, and the I follower of the ballet, is now at- a(jVBnce notice from the School of state narcotic hospital, plans the tempting to discover a way to pre- ; 1 establishment of an acute psycho- ^ type of entertainment on ^ ^^iiT^^tS -“toria, Embodiment of 'mental cases Scenario,” was the title of a lecture the fact that contributing students by William Menzies. production de- will receive constructive criticism— Modern treatments such as art*" signer for the Selznick Intemation- perhaps from great composers, pro- ducfre' °r i «t the close of th. regular Mr. Menzies told of representing critics — has stirred considerable |___u__ licially induced fever, insulin shock, and metrozol therapy will be given in this hospital, which is to be near. one or the metropolitan centers of lhe_.,RC*nar10 ^ketches California. Dr. Rosanoff, a leading psychlat Success of a field trip stalled last year by SC. students in the College of Architecture was seen this month when, because ot national recognition given to the project of building construction and modern!-ziilion ln an article in the September issue of the Architectural Forum, on inquiry came from the Ju-nion association of commerce of Chicago regarding the possibilities of a nation-wide program "to trans-" ' . ... 7. i Port the business districts of Ame- duct meetings for the editorial | neu cltlM ,nd town„ .. board, womens staff, and sports Roll will be oalled for students in reporting and copy read ing classes. Ben Cook, editor; Cecile Hallingby, womens editor; and Herb Klein, sports editor, will oon- Gruiser Is Ocean-Going Laboratory The distinction of being one ef thc tew institutions ln the world ixjulpped with a complete ocean-going laboratory was given the University of Southern California when ls was presented the famous ex-, ploratlon criuser, Velero III, the gift of Capt. Allan Hancock, it j was announced last Friday. Dr. Rufus B. von KlenSmid formally accepted the vessel on behalf jof the board of trustees. COLLEGES GIVEN COLLECTIONS The 198-foot cruiser will be used, as ln the past, for extensive explorations along the coasts of California, Mexico, Central nnd South America, and ln the tropical islands of the eastern Pacific ocean. Hancock collections, gathered during these trips, have been given j to colleges, zoos, and niuseun s ] throughout the country and are subjects of research for the world's scientists. Since her launching ln ! 1931. the Velero has made annual [cruises to the tropical seas in thc | interests of marine investigation. BRUCE EXPRESSES THANKS | In his statement of appreciation for the gilt of the vessel, Henry jW. Bruce, vice-president of thc uni-I versity, said. "The combination of (the Velero III as a means of continued scientific explorations, together with the Foundation building for research activities, makes S.C. a foremost West coast center for activities In the fields of zoology, botany, and .related subjects.'' Twin Diesel engines propel the Velero, and it has a fuel capacity of sufftolent size to enable thr ship to cruisa 10,000 miles without docking. Contributing to the scientific efficiency of the vessel are its modem laboratories and app&rtus. photographic dark rooms and camera equipment, and fresh food and water storage to supply a three months' expedition. Captain Hancock is a nttMve Californian whose father, Major Henry Hancock, is credited with surveying most of the Los Angeles metropolitan area. He owned the historic Rancho La Brea, which oovered that part of the city now comprising Hollywood and the Wilshire district. and paintings so that the outcome of the film can be predicted before Its production ls complete. He 11- rist. has .served as clinical director llstrated his ulk wlth sketch set-of King s Park state hospital for the upg use£, ln recenl picture8 insane in New York Secretarial Club To Convene Wilh Earl S Anderson of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce, as speaker, the Secretarial club will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'-j clock at the Alpha Delta Theta house, 2703 Portland. Mr Anderson is manager of the ! Construction Industries department ol the chamber. He will discuss stenography in relation to his work IRIBl'NE IIEnD DIES CHICAOO. Jan 8—i U.P.)—Robert M. Lee. 56. managing editor of the Chicago Daily Tribune, died nt his home today of a heart at-tsck soon after playing I table tennis. The forum was sponsored by the S.C. American Institute of Cinematography and was arranged by Dr. Boris V. Morkovin. head of the department of cinematography. The next meeting will be held February 3. and will be the fifth gathering of this kind since September. Stokowski To Be Guest At Concert Camera Club To Hear Lutz enthusiasm. Renowned persons such a* Zane Grey, author of numerous western books; R. C. Sheriff, writer of "Journey's End;” Henry Hull, actor; Barse Miller, artist; Lee Shippey. writer; John Russell McCarthy, poet; Harold Swisher, newspaper editor; Ralph Jester, movie art director Paul Kohner, movie producer; and Rupert Hughes, author, have ln the past acted as guest critics meeting. Board Offers Fellowships To promote fundamental in the natural sciences in the educational and research I ncan cities and towns.'' BALDWIN HEADS PROJECT [ Under thc leadership of Clayton j M Baldwin, assistant professor of j Ai chltecture, last year’s Junior class ] worked out a detailed project ot j rebuilding and modernising for the | city of Santa Ana ln which an ln-j tensive study of two city blocks I was made. The results of this sur- ! \ify. along with the plans drawn . .. „ . . . . 1 up were so successful that citizens *eU P™ Photograph. W research * ^ town are now actually work- 1th* dlnner «nd ,con' research th(. general lines of the , “tructive criticism on them from !the speaker. "Composition" la the topic Daniel I LuL'„ lecturer in fine arts, will speak on at the first S.C. Camera club meeting of the year to be held Wednesday, 6:30 p.m., at the Casa De Rosas Inn. Members of the organization pian Allen Selznick vice president, an- Martin Denies Tomorrow s Organ Program i it.iiu Si t It bn ......................Uoley Canyon Walls Jagged Peaks ill the Moonlight Wind in the Pine Trees These selections from tiie pen of the Pomona composer were inspired by nocturnal visits in the California mountains. Smi, . iioktiioH Courts ot Jamshyd Garden of Iram Roy 6 Stoughton, of Worcester, Me s.. received ail ol hi* musical tiii'Ung in his native state, but most of his compositions have ] been inspired by Oriental literature. Nowhere is hia melodic Leopold Stokowski, noted symphony orchestra conductor, will be the honored guest of the day when game of members ol the YWCA advisory board and Town and Gown resume j # . _ their activities for the new year Starting rOTO j tomorrow with a luncheon and aft- j » i • ! ernoon concert program. ComDanv Union "Is World Peace A Utopia?" will ^ • be the subject of a lecture by Capt \ DETROIT. Jan 8 —Presi Paul Perigord, a former American dent Homer Martin of the United i project. --------------------Institutional Latest inquiry to coins to Prof-. Mrs Tacie Hanna Rew of the of Uie United State. National Re- «sor Baldwin U, from »»‘P i,P^. School of Speech, has made It poa- search fellowships are offered this m*|W of Pslm S|« mgs^ who mterested. Selznick advised al- slble for all those desiring to do so year by ^ National Research Fei- ^ aran(.,. the desert resort and so that beginning with thia year * ....... .. lowshtp bureau to citizens of the roqUested thal a similar project on thr club w111 no loll*er reetrlct United States and Canada in the i Palm Springs be worked out. j membership to those students hav- ' ing miniature cameras, but now In- fields of psysles. sstronomy, math.- „EACH ASPEC T UNDESIKKD |clude, membersh.p to camera on-matics, chemistry, geology, pai ton-1 Part of Boyd's plans would be >o thuaiasts with any size camera, in-tology and psychology. eliminate anything that tends to C|U(iing motion picture cameras. a , “lve * beach awPecl the city, j ThP 1939 officers of the camera Fellows aie appointed for one namely hot dog stands and trail- Lunation are Bob Robinson. ESi. t Lddl, Z I "*• president; Allen Selznick. vice pres- ♦ 1800 to $2000. with an additional | AJ)lo oonsldsrsd was Uie chang- ldent: Robert Thompson, secretary; allowance for Havel Re-appoint- jU([ Ule highway from Indio, giv-ments are made in exceptional cases j j^ angf* which would hit to look over old Appolllad manu scripts, programs, and criticisms. These will be in the Speech office, Old College. The deadline for the entrance of manuscripts ls February 15, 1938. Winning works wlll b*- presented May 6. 1939. at an all-university review in Touchstone 'Itieatre. and Robert Sellers, trea.urer. only. Applicant.'- lor fellowships must br nominated by responsible scientisU, must be under 35 years of age, and have had training equivalent to lhat rcpiesenled by the doctor's degree. _____________Tl.ovi :nM n sled In <»!»: j ll ,11 \ ui delegate to the League of Nations, Automobile Workers union said to- y1£]. information concerning these who will speak to the advisory night he was seeking understand- |Pu0^!>h!|pk should address: Nalltai- board at 10:30 a.m. in the Foyer ing and proper labor relations not u, Rekcalch council, 2101 Constltu- of Town and Gown. only with the Ford company but uvpnue Washington, D.C. Members of this board will lunch with all others," and at the same____ with the executive board of Town j time denied that he was "endeav- n'id Gown at noon, alter which the oring to establish a company union two groups will separate for regular st Ford MGSnmGn I lOdT meetings. His statement followed a disclo- _, — . With Stokowski in attendance, a sure by a high offical of llie UAW jinQOT I OC33y concert will be presented at 2 p.m ]»st night in which the official said by the Meremblum Junior orchestra Martin was on the verge of an Misa Catherine Eckert soprano conducted by Peter Meremblum, agreement w ith Harry Bennett, per- will be the guest of the Freshman B.C. professor cf violin. sonnel director of the Ford motor club when the group meets this Solo* by Felix Zitjar, Beraldine company. aoon *t 12 15 in the social hall of Peterson, Thomas Face) Beach Bennett was reported by his" of- 'he Sludent Union. and Josephine fice to be out of the city. H* has | A member ol the local chapter of an edge of tiie city Administration, Police Launch Parking Purge (j.ct jrizalion more brilliant than Ui tl.e Persian Suite, based on the Rubaiyat of Omar Khajam. King Virgil Gates. Starr will be a part of the program. The public * Invited to be pre->sent at the musical event. not been available lor comment , Delta Zeta, Miss Eckert wlll enter-since last night. One high Ford lain with selections from classical official said he knew of no agree- and popular musie albums. Caroijrn ment between Martin and Bennett Held will aecotnpenr If Determined to eliminate parking In the red zones around the campus, Clee W. Foster, office manager of the Operations and Maintenance department, today announced that definite steps will be taken by the police department and university officials to stamp out this practice. Foster staled traffic citations or a summons to appear before Dr. Rufus B von KleinSmid, president of the university. Wl Ile not definitely telling of his plans. Or. von KleinSmid revealed thal he would lake mature Into hu own hands if necessary.” Two Journalism Majors Write For Magazine Appearing in the January Inane of Vacationer magazine ar. ai ticiea by Carol Tiegs and Johns Harring-iton SC. journalism majors, j "A Mountain Home — For You." Is the Utle of Carol Tiegs' ai tides in which she describes the prooed-I ure by which one can build a I mountain home ln a national forest at slight expense. Oeneral ta-Violators who continue this" 'formation a* to »a^ .lectnol«. H will either receive eommun ca ion faculties ls ent- ered ln the feature. Harrington dealt with the marital life of the Hopi Indian* of northeastern Arizona, titling hie work. "Getting Married in Hopi Land.” He described in deUll the ordeal tiie young Hopi woman muat undergo before exchanging vow* with h<* suiua f
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 62, January 09, 1939|
United Presi Assn.
Direct Wire Service
NAS . Z 42
Rl-4111 St*. 227
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, JANUARY 9, 1939
£de. Fights Continue Third Day; chs Attack Guards
llPEST, Jan. 8—