DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 68, January 09, 1941
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYmTROJAN XXXII NAS—Z-42 Los Angeles, Calif., Thursday, January 9, 1941 No. 68 ord dget bmitted ie-Time Billions ed by President efense Program INGTON, Jan. 8— President Roosevelt’s peace-time budget of 28.049 for the 1942 ar brought a flood of ls in congress tonight uard the economic life lation as it prepares A defense of democra-rwhere.” ?sident requested S10.811,-preparedness and served at he will call for addi-etermined billions to aid tain. China, and Greece struggle against aggression, penditures may skyrocket Jl defense budget to $20 - ES OFFERED nth this assured and pro-pending. the legislators to action soon after the had been read. The minority of the house means committee urged f a joint congressional fis-£tee to put the nation’s house in order, jillard E. Tydings. D.. Md., that three senators be recommend a plan for the steadily mounting ebt. S LEGISLATORS easures were offered by hur H. Vandenberg, R.. proposed that the presi-given an opportunity to •pork barrel-’ spending power to veto individual appropriation bills. He his bill to abolish the If commission and replace a six-man economic de-irtl. onumental spending pro-Mr. Roosevelt startled the *. but there was general to support the defense Lines were being drawn, for a sharp battle over the “loan-lease" plan to aid democracies. It is ex-be submitted to the leg-soon. Tickets Needed for Attendance at UCLA Game Students must exchange the coupons in their activity books for tickets in order to attend the basketball game to be held at UCLA tomorrow night. Activity books will not be honored for admittance, according to Leo Adams, ticket manager. Tickets for the ice hockey game tomorrow are now on sale for 25 cents each. Threats ed by CIO; B Blamed AGO, Jan. 8 — (l'.P) — The uipment workers’ organiz mmittee <CIO* tonight ed in a telegram to Presi-tvelt to call a strike y in six International Har-ompany plants. The plants an estimated 25.000 per- he telegram. Committee n Grant Oakes said that ional labor relations board liled to hand down a dein a union case charging it with fostering company company's truck plant at *ayne, employing 3200 and in defense program pro-, has been idle eight days of a strike of 2300 mem-f the United Automobile a <CIO> over a contract separate statement Chair-kes said the plants in-the company’s three large Chicago, and others at Mil-East Moline and Rock ident's *ce Notice Hancock ensemble resent a program to-1:15 p.m. in Hancock rium. mbers of the music ap-tion 91 El class will uired to attend, er students who have our free are welcome 2nd and are invited to R. B. von KieinSmid President British Advance on Italian Base ‘Move-in’ on Toburk as Offense Gathers CAIRO. Jan. 8—<C.P>—The British army of the Nile closed in on Toburk today in the path of fast, mechanized skirmishers which already have made contact with the defenses of the Fascist naval and air base next in the sweep of the great British desert offensive. More British tanks, armored cars and infantry are being concentrated in the Tobruk area daily, an authoritative military spokesman said. He added, however, that j a line of retreat was still open to the Italians, presumably along the coastal road leading to Dema. Thus far there have been no signs of the Italians attempting to evacuate Tobruk. (London reported that British armored units had swept around Tobruk to the west and cut its communications with Dema, the next Italian base 130 miles westward.) The middle east command revealed today that British and Australian casualties at Bardia. where more than 30.000 Italians were captured, were less than 600—a rough ratio of one British soldier to each 500 Italians. Despite the rapidity of the British desert blitzkrieg, military authorities advised caution regarding the prospects of ending all Italian resistance in Libya. As far as Tobruk is concerned, it was thought likely that several days would elapse before any real attempt is made to take the base. Time is needed to get the British main force into position—especially heavy artillery. A very high officer of the Royal Air Force said today that concentrated and continuous RAF attacks on Italian air bases as far west as Tripoli explained the lack of effective Fascist air opposition to the British drive into*Libya. The officer said that the RAF had destroyed 500 Italian planes since Italy entered the war, with a loss of less than 100 British planes. NYA Appointment Applications Due Students who are on NYA for the first semester of this year and whose need is sufficient to warrant a reapplication for second semester, should make application for reappointment at once in one of the following offices: counselor of women, counselor of men. bureau of employment, or the central NYA office. New applicants who were not assigned during the first semester should submit applications as soon after Monday, January 13 as possible at any one of the above of-1 fices. I Students Present Verdi Concert Student Marguerites and Arm-I ands wiU have an opportunity to I test their vocal ability when they ! present a public performance of "La Traviata.” by Verdi, in concert form Friday evening. January 17. at 8:15 o'clock in Bowne hall. Mudd Memorial Hall of Philosophy. Prof. Horatio Cogswell, instructor in voice, will direct the student presentation. Members of the cast of the operat repertoire class include Bttty Bollinger. Russell Hol-linger, Robert Immel. Chrystabelle Kisner, Bernard Meyer. James Morrison, Dorothy Patterson. Re-. becca Porter, and Ravden Susu-i Ma*o. Lancers Sponsor Open Door' Dance * Affair Ushers Out Fall Semester Activities of Non-Orgs, Guests Tomorrow Night Lancers usher out their first semester of existence at an ‘open door” dance tomorrow night from eight until until 12 p.m. in the third -floor lounge of the Student Union. Dance committeemen intend the title, “open door,” to be self--- explanatory. Music Group to Interpret Toch Numbers Sunday Program Features Works of SC Professor Honoring Dr. Ernst Toch. noted composer and professor of the School of Music, the Kaufman quartet and four singers will present a program of his compositions in the Hancock auditorium Sunday night at 8:30 o'clock. Artists composing the quartet include Louis Kaufman, first violin; Grischa Monasevitch, second violin: Raymond Menhennik, viola; and Julian Kahn, cello. Dr. Toch will appear as pianist. FOUR SOLOISTS SING Miss Tomiko Kanazawa, soprano; Miss Siroon Mangurian, contralto; Henry Korn, tenor; and Robert Brink, bass; will sing the vocal selections. The program, which is open without cost to the general public, will present original selections composed by Dr. Toch. Kaufman, Monasevitch. and Menhennik will play one movement of his Serenade for Two Violins and Viola, Opus 25. Kaufman and Menhennik will present the allegro, adagio, and allegro movements of Divertimento for Violin and Viola. Opus 37, number 2. KAUFMAN PLAYS VIOLIN During the presentation of the allegro, capriccio. and allegro movements of Sonata for Violin and Piano. Opus 44. Kaufman will play the violin parts and Dr. Toch the piano selections. Dr. Hugo Strelitzer will direct the vocal quartet in the recitative and quartet for four solo voices from the ‘‘Cantata of the Bitter Herbs.” Mattoon Visits Transportation Club Tomorrow Stanley Mattoon, president of the Los Angeles Transportation club and vice-president of the Anderson-Mattoon Steamship agency, will speak to members of Sigma Beta Chi. professional transportation fraternity, at their first meeting of the year tomorrow at 12 M. in 321 Student Union. Arthur Lalonde. president of the fraternity, will lead a discussion oi a plan for enlarged activities during the new year. A feature of this plan is that each member will at one time be responsible for securing the speaker of the week instead of having one member obtain all the speakers. Since members will get men active in their special interests, the plan is expected to make for a more complete coverage of the whole field of transportation. Lalonde also will announce olans for the initiation at the end of the month. We would like to single out every non-org and extend him a formal invitation,” said General Chairman Bob Moody, "and Lancers will welcome fraternity men or women who come with non-orgs.” HAS THREE-FOLD IDEA Each Lancer function has a threefold purpose: To obtain an on-campus location for the convenience of students; to provide entertainment for as many students as possible; ana to offer these students good entertainment at a reasonable price. Tickets to the “open door” dance will sell at the door for 25 cents a person or 50 cents a couple. Guests will dance to requested numbers played on the specially constructed sound recorder of Charles Anderson who furnished music for the Lancers’ first dance. Anderson has turned a hobby of collecting popular recordings into a lucrative enterprise. Providing all the electrical equipment he offers students more than 300 assorted records including the latest in swing music. GUESTS INVITED Instead of faculty chaperones, the Lancers offer faculty hosts and hostesses. Acting in such a capacity will be Dr. and Mrs. Hampton K. Snell, Dr. Francis M. Bacon, counselor of men, and Dr. Mary Sinclair Crawford, counselor of women. Dr. Snell is an associate professor of transportation in the College of Commerce. “Because of the rapid increase in attendance to Lancer functions, committeemen have made arrangements for 200 guests tomorrow night and they urge students attending other university functions not to hesitate to come late,” Moody concluded. Erma Meti—heads WAA banquet. Dr. Tanquary Elected to Speech Council Dr. G. P. Tanquarv, professor in the School of Speech, was elected to the executive council of the National Association of Teachers of Speech at a convention in Washington. D. C. from December 30 until January 2. Dr. Ray K. Immel. director of the School of Speech, also attended the convention where he delivered several speeches dealing with speech course requirements. Magnin Speaks at Luncheon Graduates Hear Rabbi Tuesday A veteran of lecture platforms throughout the United States, Rabbi Edgar F. Magnin, of the Wilshire Temple B’nai B'rith, will address the Associated Graduate Students of SC at luncheon in Elisabeth von KieinSmid hall on Tuesday, January 14. His subject is “Problems of the Eastern Mediterranean.” Rabbi Magnin is widely known for his Sunday evening radio programs over the Mutual Broadcasting system, heard throughout the Pacific coast region. Connected with the Los Angeles temple since 1915. Rabbi Magnin, a graduate of the University of Cincinnati, has for a quarter of a century, been active in the civic affairs of the community. In these activities he has been a member of the board of directors of the Los Angeles County Tuberculosis and Health association, an honorary member of the Landmarks Restoration association of Los Angeles. and a charter member of the Hollywood Bowl association. Advanced SC students will remember Rabbi Magnin as a lecturer in history and religion. Tickets are available for 45 cents from the graduate office, 160 Administration. and from members of the graduate student council. Japanese Plan Hike Japanese club members will discuss a projected snow hike when they meet in the student lounge tomorrow at 2:15 p.m. Final Exams Schedule Classes Reciting < Day 2:15 M.W.F.........Sat., Jan. 18 .. 2:15 T.Th..........Sat., Jan. 18 .. 1:15 M.W.F.........Mon., Jan. 20 .. 1:15 T.Th...........Mon., Jan. 20 .. 11:10 M.W.F........Tues., Jan. 21 . 11:10 T.Th.........Tues., Jan. 21 . 3:15 M.W.F.........Wed., Jan. 22 .. 3:15 T.Th...........Wed., Jan. 22 .. 10:10 M.W.F........Thurs., Jan. 23 10:10 T.Th..........Thurs., Jan. 23 8 M.W.F............Fri., Jan. 24 ... 8 T.Th.............Fri., Jan. 24 ... 8 Sat...............Sat., Jan. 25 .. 10 Sat..............Sat., Jan. 25 .. 9 M.W.F............Mon., Jan. 27 .. 9 T.Th..............Mon., Jan. 27 .. Examination Hour . 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. . 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. • 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. • 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. • 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. • 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. • -8 a.m. to 11 a.m. • 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. • 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. • 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. • -8 a.m. to 11 a.m. • 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. • 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. • 10:45 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. • -8 a.m. to 11 a.m. • 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Classes whose first meeting each week has been M., W., or F., will be examined at the same time at M.W.F. classes. Classes whose first meeting each week has been T. or Th. will be examined at the same time as T.Th. classes. SPECIAL EXAMINATIONS Norman Describes China Clipper Trip His round-the-world trip on a China clipper will be described by J. L. Van Norman, president of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce. at the second annual banquet of the SC Chemical Engineering society tomorrow evening. The informal dinner will start at 6:30 p.m. at Carolina Pines. 7315 Melrose avenue, according to Harvey R. Fifer, president of the society. Classes Reciting Day Econ. 53a ..........Sat., Jan. 18 .. Phys. Ed. 23m, 27, and 29 ...........Mon., Jan. 20 .. Phys. Ed. 14m, 31mw, and 32mw .. Mon., Jan. 20 .. Phys. Ed. 30mw____Tues., Jan. 21 .. Phys. Ed. lOmw, 11 mw, 21m, 21w, and 22w .........Tues., Jan. 21 .. Phys. Ed. 49m and 49w .........Wed., Jan 22 .. Eng. A.............Wed., Jan 22 .. Eng. la ............Wed., Jan 22 .. Eng. lb ............Wed., Jan 22 .. Gen. Stu. 52 .......Wed., Jan 22 .. Gen. Stu. 2 and 4 ... Thurs., Jan. 23 Acc. la and lb......Sat., Jan. 25. .. Speech 30a and 30b. Sat., Jan. 25. .. Gen. Stu. la........Tues., Jan. 28 WAA Hails Author Loos Old Glory to See Play at Dinner Awards Presented to Women Athletes Before Recreational Americanism will take the center of the stage tonight when members of the women’s athletic association meet for the final banquet and recreational of the semester. Red, white, and blue, and “Old Glory” will be much in evidence as decorations for the banquet in the men's grill at 6 p.m. Women may purchase tickets for 50 cents from the Physical Education office. Alta Hall, treasurer, and Toni Bogomo-litz are in charge of sales. GUESTS HONORED Honor guests during the banquet and at the recreational following will be Miss Bernice Finger, Miss Leonor Smith, and Miss Lois Ellfeldt, members of the physical education department. Prof. Harry Anderson, assistant professor of physical education, and Prof. Charles Graves, instructor in physical education, also will be guests. Men and women both will attend the recreational later in the evening in the gymnasium. This final gathering of the semester will feature dancing, ping-pong, badminton, bridge, volleyball, and swimming. CABINET ACTS AS HOST Members of the WAA cabinet headed by President Erma Metz, will act as hostesses during the evening. Prior to the recreational all women who have earned athletic awards so far this season will receive their honors at the banquet. The winning Delta Gamma basketball team will receive a plaque for capturing the basketball championship. A plaque and trophy will go to the team winning the bowling contest. Casting Director, Talent Scout to Witness SC Production of “The Whole Town’s Talking' Guest of honor at the SC production of “The Whole TownS Talking” will be Anita Loos, author of the play and famed screen writer, when it is staged in Bovard auditorium tomor- rom night at 8:15 o’clock. |-— Miss Loos and her husbahd, John Emerson, wrote the original play for the Broadway stage. Universal Studios* casting director, Larry Tarver, announced his intention of attending with a party of Hollywood friends. RUMSEY, SALISBURY STAR The play centers around the antics of Leroy Rumsey and Harold Salisbury who take the leading roles in the play. Together they plot a situation which would cause the young lady, who the hero wants to marry, to sail into the arms of romance. Few of the players who are to perform tomorrow night have ever been in an SC production. Morton Block, head of Play Productions, ; tuxedo shirts with maroon ties, the said yesterday that he expected sev- j 71-piece Trojan band gives the first mid-winter concert in its history Tuesday night in Bovard auditorium. Trojan Band Presents First Winter Concert Initial Program Scheduled in Bovard Tuesday Night Its members resplendently clad in gold coats, cardinal pants, and eral members of the cast to show true acting ability. TALENT SCOUT ATTENDS “To give these students with talent,” says Block, “a real inspiration for acting, we have arranged for The concert is the first of two, another having been scheduled for the spring. They are a continua- Milton Lewis, talent scout for Para- j tion of the activities of the foot-mount studios, to attend.” Lewis at- ^ ball band In all. the band makes tended last month’s play and select- j 24 uniformed appearances during ed Bruce Roberts, lead in “Ice- ; the year, bound,” for an interview and screen DUTIES ENDED The marching football band concluded its main duties with the end test The curtain goes up at 8:15 o’clock in Bovard auditorium. There are of the grid season. During the no reserved seats, and admission is season it won first place, as it haa by student activity books or 40 before, at a marching-band com-cent tickets which may be pur- j petition in Long Beach that was chased in the Student Book store, entered by organizations over all southern Califomia. For the remainder of the year it will devote Its time to concert work. Five students — Jaques Collins, Bob Earl. Earl Maddox. Edward liston. and Charles Davis —have given band director Pete C. Conn much assistance in his preparations for the concert. COLLINS TO CONDUCT Collins, the student director of the band, will conduct one number Editor Plans New Wampus A new magazine will greet readers Wednesday, January 15, when the remodeled Wampus, cover, cartoons, and content, appears for an(j piay his comet with the trum-sale on campus, the editorial staff pet trio. Maddox is an assistant announced yesterday. student director; Earl and Liston Hancock Group Offers Variety in Program Today Members of the Hancock ensemble will present a concert of string ensemble music this afternoon at - . _ 1:15 o'clock in the Allan Hancock men's fashions, will occupy a new the highest merit. Following the resignation of Bob Reilly, former assistant editor, the entire staff has undergone a reorganization. Guy Halferty will assume the post of associate editor. Betty Ann Morgan, designer of men's and wo- are business managers, and Davis ls the property custodian. All played a part in the activities of the marching band this year, and they have gained membership in the Sweatermen's club, honorary band group that requires auditorium. position as editor of fashions and Students of Music Appreciation fabrics. Examination Hour 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. 11:15a.m. to 12:45 p.m. 4:15 p.m.to5:45 p.m. 11:15 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. 4:15 p.m. to 5:45 p.m. 11:15 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 11:15 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 91E1 will attend as a class exercise. Any students, faculty members, or guest music lovers are welcome to attend. Selections chosen by the ensemble include the Allegro Moderato from Trio by Goddard. Prelude by Scriabine, and Arabesque number one by Debussy. Miss Catherine Jackson will present the harp solo during the latter selection. Members will also play selections from Tschaikowsky's Swan Lake suite including ‘'Scene,” “Dance of the Swans.” and “Hungarian Dance and Czardas,” “Nocturne,” by Res-pigli; and the Polka from “Swan-da.” by Weinberger. Concluding selections will include “An der Wiege,” by Grieg; and “Leyenda,” by Albeniz. Members of the Hancock ensemble include the following: Loren Powell, director, first violinist; Ambrose Russo, violinist; Arthur Jensen, viola; Bartley Hunt, bass; Martin Ruderman. flutist; Capt. Allan Hancock, cellist; Miss Catherine Jackson, harpist: and Miss Mildred Seymour, pianist. W. E. Strobridge acts as arranger and commentator of the group. Jack Hutton, editor of this year’s El Rodeo, designed the new type of cover to be used this month. Editor Dick Mulcahy explained that the humor magazine will avoid the Joe College element in the future. The staff intends to personalize the magazine and to give it a college outlook. “Read it as you would have written it,” illustrated Mulcahy. Two double-page spreads of hockey and baseball games and a page of fashions will be features of the mid-winter renovation. Three-column pages, a new type of print, and a strict style of magazine copy accompany these changes. Gen Stu. 51 ........Tues., Jan. 28 Examination rooms for the above classes will be announced in advance by the instructor in each class. All other examinations will be held in the rooms in which the classes recite, unless otherwise announced by the instructor. Ph.D. Language Exams Scheduled Candidates for the Ph.D. degree must secure permits this week in 160 Administration for the language examinations scheduled for next week. Dr. Erwin Mohme, professor of German, will conduct the German test on January 15 at 4 p.m. in the German office in Bridge hall. Dr. Lawrence Riddle, professor of French, will administer the French test on January 17 at 2:30 p.m. in the French office, Bridge hall. The tests precede all others for the degree. Candidates must pass them before they continue their work. They are held four times each year; the next is scheduled for May, AKPsi Completes Initiation Plans Final arrangements for the initiation of eight pledges will be made at the luncheon-meeting of Alpha Kappa Psi. national commerce fraternity. today at 12 M. in 322 Student Union. The pledges, to be initiated Tuesday night at the home of Pledge Master Bob Merralls, are Wesley Chief Boy Scout, Sir Baden-Powell, Dies in Africa, The chief scout of the world will pitch his tent in another camping ground tomorrow. Lord Baden-Powell, founder of the Boy Scent movement, passed away yesterday at his home in Kenya Colony, Africa, after several years of retirement. Sir Robert S. S. Baden-Powell founded the Boy Scouts In 1910 following several years of association with an experimental ; camp. Dr. Frances M. Bacon, a member of the National Council of Boy Scouts of America, said of Lord Baden-Powell: “His courage and kindliness and his devotion to the cause formed the inspirational basis upon which the movement has advanced. Hts loss is a sorrow, but his contribution will outlive the event and w*ll influence Scouts ln the future.’* .Master .bod ivierraiis, are wesiey ; _ « » Naye, BiU Ketchum. Frank Blenk- D r/~1 r)llPr horn. Don Mulit, John Kennedy,! * I L^l Calls Seniors Glen Cahill, Kieth Charles Wilcox. Yetter, and Oil Company Officers to Interview Students Personnel officers of the Standard Oil company will interview graduating engineering students on the SC campus tomorrow, according to Dr. Robert E Vivian, acting dean of the College of Engineering. During past months, when the general shortage of engineers caused by the national defense pro- j gram has been felt by southern Califomia industry, more requests for technically trained men have been received by the college than It could supply, Dean Vivian said, j Seniors who want photographs in El Rodeo and all members of honoraries and professionals that have contracted for space, who will not be photographed for a sorority or fraternity panel, should make immediate appointments with Joe Mingo, university photographer. All organizations that have not yet contracted for space in the yearbook and that want to appear in the book should make the contracts immediately.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 68, January 09, 1941|
Los Angeles, Calif., Thursday, January 9, 1941
ord dget bmitted
ie-Time Billions ed by President efense Program
INGTON, Jan. 8— President Roosevelt’s peace-time budget of 28.049 for the 1942 ar brought a flood of ls in congress tonight uard the economic life lation as it prepares A defense of democra-rwhere.”
?sident requested S10.811,-preparedness and served at he will call for addi-etermined billions to aid tain. China, and Greece struggle against aggression, penditures may skyrocket Jl defense budget to $20 -
nth this assured and pro-pending. the legislators to action soon after the had been read. The minority of the house means committee urged f a joint congressional fis-£tee to put the nation’s house in order, jillard E. Tydings. D.. Md., that three senators be recommend a plan for the steadily mounting ebt.
easures were offered by hur H. Vandenberg, R.. proposed that the presi-given an opportunity to •pork barrel-’ spending power to veto individual appropriation bills. He his bill to abolish the If commission and replace a six-man economic de-irtl.
onumental spending pro-Mr. Roosevelt startled the *. but there was general to support the defense Lines were being drawn, for a sharp battle over the “loan-lease" plan to aid democracies. It is ex-be submitted to the leg-soon.
Tickets Needed for Attendance at UCLA Game
Students must exchange the coupons in their activity books for tickets in order to attend the basketball game to be held at UCLA tomorrow night. Activity books will not be honored for admittance, according to Leo Adams, ticket manager.
Tickets for the ice hockey game tomorrow are now on sale for 25 cents each.
Threats ed by CIO; B Blamed
AGO, Jan. 8 — (l'.P) — The uipment workers’ organiz mmittee