DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 33, No. 9, June 18, 1941
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Music •ret Music By Franck, iday Evening Concert >ncert that music lovers have [the beginning of the chamber (luring works of Ravel, Franck, 8:30 p.m. Monday in Bovard | David Fairbairn Receives Naval iScience Post Dr. von KleinSmid Announces Courses For Department Appointment of David Fairbairn, hief yeoman in the United States [aval Reserve Officers’ Training >rps, to the university faculty was [mounced by President Rufus B. >n KleinSmid. |The newest addition to the fac-for the Trojan training unit ;umed his duties this week after signing his office as justice of peace of Orange township. CCOND YEAR STARTS [e will serve under Captain Reed Fa well, USN retired, chairman the SC department of naval lence and tactics, for the campus lit which will start its second Lr with the resumption of fall usses. prith the increase in corps mem-rship, five new classes were an-[inced by Dr. von KleinSmid for 1941-42 school year, nese are “Naval Science II,” &&3S2& I s > RVRBK y<jyj AERIAL VIEW of Los Angeles harbor, one of the leading ports of the world, which will be visited by 65 Trojans tomorrow on the last student tour of the Summer Session. #ln the foreground are the yacht marinas of Watchorn Basin, the United States' navy landing and the customs warehouse. In the background are the docks of San Pedro, Terminal island, Wilmington as well as the main channel. (Courtesy, San Pedro News-Pilot.) Students to Inspect L.A. Harbor Tomorrow Sixty-five Trojans who hot-footed to the Student Publications office immediately after getting their Summer Trojans Tuesday w^l tour Los Angeles harbor tomorrow morning in a water-taxi chartered by the harbor department. ---That student interest in the trip Mot,' Spanish Teaching Urged Dr. Mendez Cites Common Background Advocacy of increased teaching of the Spanish language in schools ! of the United States was stressed by Dr. Octavio Mendez Pereira, torch will deal with seamanship, j mer president of the University of Panama, at the general assembly Tuesday. “I can see for the near future a time when Spanish will be the second language of the Anglo-Saxon inery and elementary communi-lons. and four upper division 5ses, “Naval Science III,” sea-lship, gunnery, engineering, tac- and communications; "Naval peoples of America and English the ^nce IV.” administration, naval ition, military law, and engin-pg; and two courses in navi->n. 'ORD CITED fie new chief yeoman enlisted the Navy in December, 1907, ing one term of enlistment. )aim again enlisted in 1918 and lined in service until Febru-1931, when he was transferred le fleet Naval Reserve, having |cord of more than 26 years of re and reserve service in the second language of the Hispanic-Americans.” stated Dr. Mendez, now a member of the SC faculty. COMMON UNDERSTANDING “The Americas must have a common understanding of each other's art, music, culture and language. I advocate additional teaching of Spanish here and English in the South and Central American nations for the betterment of common welfare. “If we can succeed in creating an environment of faith in the fu- ■: ture, then we will have acquired a has been stationed in China, 'true Pan-Americanism. iii, and United States ports, HOPE EXPRESSED *ell as having served on the “I just hope that the United of a station ship patrolling States’ interest in South and Cen-Iroute of the first trans-At- tral America is not temporary, to flight made in 1919. be put *aside when present condi- has seen service on battle- tions subside.’1 Presented on the program with Dr. Mendez were the Roth String Quartet; the Summer Session band, directed by Ralph E. Rush; and Archibald Sessions, university organist. destroyers and cruisers, as s at shore stations. While in service, Fairbairn coached football and baseball teams, it one time was assistant foot-oach at Orange high school. [egimentation May Be Lot American People —Palm 'he problem in the United States today is whether we ^oing to undergo after this war the experience of Ger-1 and France after the last world war—will we face ;ion and emerge another regimented nation?” view of the world crisis was was great was indicated by the reservations early Tuesday afternoon and the many inquiries made during days following, K. K. Stonier, tour manager said. GUIDE TO ACCOMPANY The party will leave at 10 a.m. tomorrow from the Avalon Boulevard Boat Landing and will be accompanied by Lloyd V. Roberta public relations director for the harbor board, who will point out the various points of interest in the harbor. The landing is adjacent to the Catalina terminal in Wilmington and may be reached by automobile by driving south on Figueroa to B street in Wilmington, east on B street to Avalon boulevard, and south on Avalon to the dock. ROUTE EXPLAINED Students without automobiles may take the Pacific Electric “San Pedro via Dominguez” interurban train at Sixth and Main streets to the station in Wilmington. Busses run from the station to the dock. At least an hour should be alloted for the trip by automobile and double that time by street car. Among the interesting parts of the harbor to be seen by the party are the new yacht marinas where pleasure craft of all description are moored, the newly-built shipyards where boat construction is being rushed for national defense, the terminal facilities for handling pe- Mountain Trip Time Changed Horseback Riding, Hike Scheduled Changes in the time arrangements for the Crystal Lake mountain park trip scheduled for Sunday have been made, according to Miss Forrest Dutton and H. W. Anderson, co-directors of the Summer Session recreation program. '1^13 general group will leave the campus from the Physical Education building at 9:30 a.m., rather than 8 a.m. as was previously announced, the directors said. Those who plan to hike or ride horseback will leave from the same place 6 a.m. Sunday. Crystal Lake playground is located 50 miles northeast of Los Angeles in the San Gabriel mountains. Picnic tables and cooking facilities are available in the park. Saddle horses may be rented, and boating on the lake, as well as hiking, swimming, softball, and volleyball equipment are all easily accessible. Lunch for those who have signed up for the trip will be served at 1 p.m. Spaghetti and coffee will be served at a cost of 20 cents per person. Those participating in the outing may also purchase sandwiches and other food on the grounds. A 3^-mile hike for a view of the surrounding peaks and Antelope valley is planned for the group. troleum, lumber, steel, bananas and f0ur-hour trip may also be many other cargoes, picturesque Fish harbor, and Reeves Field, the United States navy’s seaplane base on Terminal island. ted by Dr. George Palm, vis-brofessor of history from the rather than of any particular class,” Dr. Palm explained. * ~ * -d 1, 1 This war is going to result in sity of California at Berkeley, , . ,, c . , - drastic economic changes, according weekly Social Science lecture , . , . saia. J to Dr. Palm. ‘ From the beginning i_ it has been a race between military ! |ether we will or will not fol- and economic forces and wTe might c.saMi ous example of France ag recognize the fact that if ;rmany alter the last war de- GeriTLany is victorious she is going Ion our ability to face these ^ become the great colonial power |ns now and have solutions wc ^ wfth most worid for them. subject to her rule. ION SEEN BARTER BASIS see it, the solution lies in “As a resu. all nations dealing lintenance of Ph.D. Language Test Dates Set Dates for Ph. D. language tests during the Summer Session have been announced by Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, dean of the Graduate Schook The reading test in French will be given Friday, August 1, at 2 p.m. in the French office, Bridge hall. Dr. L. M. Riddle will conduct the test. The reading test in German will be given Monday, August 4, at 3:45 p.m. in the German office, Bridge hall. Dr. Harold von Hofe will conduct this test. Permits to take these tests must be secured in the Graduate School office, 160 Administration, by Friday of this week, the announcement made on horseback, if a minimum of eight horseman make up a party. Rental of horses for this trip will be $2. Drivers who will have room in their cars for extra passengers are needed, the directors announced. Seat fare in private cars will be 35 cents per person. Deadline to sign up for the motor trip is Friday at 5 p.m., in Physical Education 107. Each car should not fail to register at the park headquarters on arrival. Serviceable shoes and a jacket or sweater will be needed by hikers, and shorts should not be worn, Anderson said. Scenic spots to be viewed en route to the playground include the newly-completed Arroyo Seco parkway, the campuses of Pasadena Junior college and the California Institute of Technology, the San Gabripl orange groves, Mount Bal-dy, and the two water conservation dams in San Gabriel canyon. Aptitude Test Bulletin Completion of the Professional Aptitude Test is required of all enrollees at the University of Southern California whose objectives are California Teaching credentials or graduate degrees from the School of Education. Hancock Founc Third Annual Institute Opens Here Monday Study Of Audio-Visual Resources Is Purpose Of Two-Day Session The application of audio-visual techniques to modem education will be studied by more than 300 educators when they meet on the campus Monday for the Third Annual Audio-Visual Institute. Sponsored jointly by the Los Angeles City schools and the university, the two-day institute will include demonstrations, panel discussions, section meetings, and addresses under the theme, “Audio-Visual Resources in Defense of Democracy.” ROGERS TO SPEAK Opening the institute, t>r. Lester B. Rogers, dean of the School of Education and the Summer session, will speak on “The University and Audio-Visual Resources” 2 p.m. Monday in Hancock auditorium. A demonstration of the use of films in education will be illustrated by the Warner Brothers short subject, “The Declaration of Independence.” The place of motion pictures and radio in national defense will be discussed by Dr. Walter Hepner, president of San Diego g.ctte Teachers’ College, and Capt. Harold Kent, Bureau of Public Relations, Radio Branch, War Department, respectively, in the evening session. PANELS SCHEDULED Panel discussions on audio-visual resources in the community, public schools, university, home, motion picture industry and radio will be led by prominent representatives of their fields during the Tuesday afternoon session. Section meetings later Tuesday afternoon will be devoted to the use of audio-visual techniques in modern education and will include demonstrations of equipment. “The present crisis has challenged the interests of schools and public service agencies in many ways, including the use af audiovisual resources as means of getting facts before the public,” declared Warren Scott, head of the SC cinema department and chairman ’of the program. MEETINGS HELD During the past six months, meetings of government agencies and school authorities have been held with results disclosing that there is abundant material for audio-visual use at hand which can be obtained at very low cost, Scott indicated. A summary and evaluation of the (Continued on Page Two) Dr. Lucien Cailliet Orchestra Plans Second Concert Faculty Members’ Works To Be Played Featuring compositions and arrangements by School of Music faculty members, the Summer Session orchestra will present its second concert of the term 8:15 p.m. Wednesday in Bovard auditorium. Replacing Henry Sopkin. conductor for the first program, will be Dr. Lucien Cailliet, associate professor of music. Dr. Cailliet will direct the group in the concert that will include arrangements he has made of Rachmaninoff’s and Massenet's music as well as compositions by Dr. Ernst Toch and Mabel Woodworth of the School of Music faculty. Dr. Max T. Krone’s choral text will be used by the 70-piece group for the Massenet-Cail-liet work. Soloists of the evening will be Calvin Inman, cellist, and Roderick Krohn, violinist. The concert program is: Three Preludes .............................. .................. Rachmaninoff-Cailliet a. C-sharp minor b. G major c. G minor Pinocchio (a merry overture).. ..................................... Ernst Toch Concerto for cello and orchestra ............................ Saiiit Saens Calvin Iiiman Angelus .............. Massenet-Caiiliet (choral text by Dr. Max T. Kron®) Concerto for Violin and Orchestra .................. Tschaikowsky Roderick Krohn Les Preludes ........................- Liszt S S Sel S< Vi Ini ai P.E. Faculty Members To Attend Party Members of the physical education department faculty will be guests at a party tomorrow evening at the home of Mrs. Kay Pond, 2627^ Ellendale place. Assisting Mrs. Pond as hostesses will be Miss Forrest Dutton and Miss Ann Chambers. Of sp^ Hanc< today! dents, Foun< To have Hanc< to eqi and Atl en froi RARE In uni building the PeJ marine fields, many of Indis ma, ani Native] laces of I iature well as dress, hi strumenj en imaj display tumes San Bli tribe while ot and pol; headhunt dians. SPECIM1 A sped from the! chief diet well as heron an< the Perui Adjoi sea and si of colored] (4 Sum Part \ Universal Agreement Exists in Color Choice'—Guilford “All different races ir all parts of the world have a universal common agreement as to color preferences. We prefer the lighter and brighter colors.” Varying opinions as to the basis of this selection were discussed by Dr. Joy P. Guilford, professor of psychology, in his lecture on “System in Color Preferences.”-- There are two schools of thought ently, makes little difference, on the subject, Dr. Guilford ex- LECTURE ILLUSTRATED plained. One group considers color Slides of charts illustrating the preference a biological reaction and lecture indicated that agreement be- a matter of emotions common in tween sexes is stronger than dis- everyone. The other group believes agreement. People in general like it is a matter of learning and con- reds, blues and greens, are less en- ditioning, and that we prefer the thusiastic about yellow, \riolet and colors we have learned to associate blue-green, and dislike brown. Men, with pleasant experiences. however, rate red as first choice SYSTEM IN PREFERENCE and show a striking fondness for “It is my purpose to focus at- purple, while women favor blue, tention upon only a few of the Color vision as a matter of evo- determiners of color preferences in lution also was explained by the order to show that likes and dis- speaker. “First we were able to likes for colors depend very much distinguish blues and yellows and upon the properties of the colors much later greens and reds.” Age Cami I Featul An aftei good fun store for Si! and their annual Dell day are in] nounced bj and Coach directors of Beginning j beach games ty program campfire pi songfest tha< the director* COOK YOl No orders or “well d< the weiner-bl since each with roastinj pie weiners, doughnuts being provid< mittee. Tickets fori now on sale 1 in the booksl! and include freshments. purchased by| food commits chases on th< No persons no tickets, sized. PROGRAM FI
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 33, No. 9, June 18, 1941|
•ret Music By Franck, iday Evening Concert
>ncert that music lovers have [the beginning of the chamber (luring works of Ravel, Franck, 8:30 p.m. Monday in Bovard |
David Fairbairn Receives Naval iScience Post
Dr. von KleinSmid Announces Courses For Department
Appointment of David Fairbairn, hief yeoman in the United States [aval Reserve Officers’ Training >rps, to the university faculty was [mounced by President Rufus B. >n KleinSmid.
|The newest addition to the fac-for the Trojan training unit ;umed his duties this week after signing his office as justice of peace of Orange township. CCOND YEAR STARTS
[e will serve under Captain Reed Fa well, USN retired, chairman the SC department of naval lence and tactics, for the campus lit which will start its second Lr with the resumption of fall usses.
prith the increase in corps mem-rship, five new classes were an-[inced by Dr. von KleinSmid for 1941-42 school year, nese are “Naval Science II,”