DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 69, January 10, 1941
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 6||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYmTROJAN XXXII NAS—Z-42 Los Angeles, Calif., Friday, January 10, 1941 No. 69 VS Film II Aid jn Fund dents to See if of Bagdad’ tovard Monday million dollars’ worth Kainment for 25 cents! I is the extraordinary Ihe associated women K«y Dodds—stages benefit show. is will display in Bo- I- Iditorium from 7:30 to m. Monday with the f of Alexander Kord’s ion, “The Thief of Italians Fall Back in Libya British Attack Tobruk; Hopkins in England On Secret Mission Symphony Contest Closes Tonight Writer of Winning Letter Will Receive Two Tickets for Wednesday Concert The student writer of the best letter of 100 words or less on “Why I Would Like to Attend the Symphony Concert” will be awarded two choice seats for the Los Angeles Philharmonic orchestra’s special concert in Bovard auditorium Wednesday evening. The contest closes at 9 p.m. today. Contestants may leave entries in kbian Nights’ fantasy, the two years to film at a ;ost of $2,000,000. [) GET PROCEEDS from -sale of tickets, ay be purchased at the augment the university cholarship fund. the film, as described by * Sabu. “brown-skinned Mickey Rooney and Jon Music Concert to Honor Toch Professor’s Work to Be Featured in Hancock Hall By United Press British ‘ and Australian mechanized forces last night were driving far westward of Italy’s besieged Libyan base at Tobruk as official communiques disclosed a triple-pronged thrust against Italian legions in Africa. The drone of Royal Air Force planes and the crash of British bomb6 resounded from Libya’s north coast capital of Benghazi to 1 the Red Sea front of Italian east j Africa. British bombing squadrons Wednesday night attacked Naples in the foot of Italy, the port of Palermo in Sicily where German air reinforcements for Mussolini have been reported, and German North Sea bases at Wilhelmshaven, Em-den, and Borkum islands. British Musical compositions by Dr. Ernst Toch. visiting professor of music who obtained his degree at snatches food from Arab Heidelberg, will provide a program planes were over Germany again scampers mischievously ^ ^ 0ffere<j by the Kaufman Thursday night. quartet and four singers In Han- | ETHIOPIANS »«. ITALIANS Britain stepped up her African offensive at two other points while vari-hued sultans’ palaces, with monsters, summons a genie, fli over the top orld, blows up the Grand and Conrad Veidt, who up more dire magic and ichery than the screen has ‘Dracula’.” FILMING tic interest is provided by iandsome Ahmad,'’ John -id the slant-eyed princess, Iprez. I in the picture, filmed en-techn olor, were taken in [ until the war intervened. completed in the United rith sets transported to the ,Canyon and the Painted ALL-U EVENT ■nities and sororities have ed blocks of tickets for the which is the last all-uni-social event before finals. ;tion will start exactly at ock so that students may e to study, emphasized Turner and Kay Dodds, Jn of the AWS presentation, members are cordially in-attend the showing she ense Chiefs tie Strikes trike affecting national de-rders was settled Thursday Jid threat of a walkout at me plant was postponed at request of federal de-uthorities. ie-day strike of more than O-United Automobile Work-the International Harvester iy’s truck plant in Fort Ind., ended in a compro-reement and men will rework next Monday mom-e plant is making trucks ck parts for the army and company still reportedly is ;ned with walkouts in six -lants employing 25000 per-three in Chicago, one each raukee and East Moline, and .sland, III. .e Sun Shipbuilding and X company. Chester. Pa , a xike broke out. A sitdown ustment of piece-work rates iged by 100 night-shift em-members of the Industrial of Marine and Shipbuilding ■s of America <CIO>. spute over the company's fules close-1 two mines of the c Steel corporation at ille. Pa, where 5800 tons of week are being turned out company, working at c&pa-defense orders. cock hall at 8:30 p.m. Sunday. Dr. Toch will appear as pianist | g “in'the" Tobrnk " garrison, on the program. Quartet artists Elhlopan patriots, aided by the are. Louis Kaufman, first violin, RAF attacked an Italian garrison Grischa Monasevitch, second vio- gt Qubba neaf the Anglo-Egvptian lin; Raymond Menhennig, viola; Sudan and sent the Fascist and Pulian Kahn, cello. j tr00pS fleeing. British imperial PROGRAM LISTED forces also attacking from the Singers who will take part are: Sudan captured an Italian post Miss Tomiko Kanazawa, soprano; northeast of Kassala. on the Erit-Miss Siroon Mangurian. contralto; rean border, it was claimed. Henry Korn, tenor; and Robert _ . _ . . , Prime Minister Winston Church- ill, speaking at a farewell lunch-Kaufman. Monasevitch. and Men- ^ for Lord Halifax, who leaves hennik will play one movement of sh0rtly to assume his post as Brit-Dr. Toch’s Serenade for two vio- ambassador to Washington, said lins and viola. Opus 25. that "the future of the whole world Kaufman and Menhennik will and civilization” now depends on present the allegro, adagio, and relations between Britain and the allegro movements of Divertimento j united States, for violin and viola, Opus 37, No. 2. HOPKINS IN LONDON TOCH PLAYS At the same time Harry Hop- Dr. Toch will play the piano se- kins, President Roosevelt’s personal lections and Kaufman will interpret emissary, arrived in Britain by air the violin selections of the allegro. capriccio. and allegro movements of Sonata for violin and piano. Opus 44. Dr. Hugo Strelitzer will direct from Lisbon to carry out a special, secret mission. Fresh clashes between Thailand and French Indo-Chinese forces were reported but the French de- the vocal quartet in the recitative j nied any formai declaration of war from the “Cantata of the Bitter Herbs.” Dr. Toch. Kaufman. Monasevitch. Menhennik, and Kahn will render the Quintet for piano, two violins, viola, and cello. Opus 64. Bureau Announces New Positions Open to Students In this connection, French Minister of Colonies Admiral Rene Platon in Vichy asserted that France will defy any challenge to her overseas empire and accused Britain of wanting to appropriate French colonies for use as a "barter instrument” in event of a compromise peace offer. On the Albanian war front, Greek forces were reported to have outflanked Italian ski troops on the northern front and captured additional villages in the central sector. Movie Talent Highlights Band Concert “Up On My Wings,” written by Ormond Ruthven. Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer screen composer, will be the feature number on the program of the Trojan band at the organization’s concert next Tuesday night in Bovard auditorium. The composer will conduct the band in this number, and the vocal will be rendered by John Raitt, who recently made his screen debut in “Flight Command.” Raitt is a former SC student. FIRST CONCERT Also featured on this first midwinter concert program in the history of the band will be a trumpet trio composed of Jacques Collins, Gene Fisher, and Douglas Boll. They will play “The Three Trumpeters” by Agostini. Boll won outstanding honors in the Salt Lake City high school band, and Fisher was a leading cometist at Arsenal Tech high in Indianapolis. Collins is student conductor of the band in addition to work on the trumpet. SOLOISTS PERFORM Iris Lewis will make a return appearance on the Bovard stage when she sings "My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice” by Saint-Saens. Miss Lewis, soloist with the SC glee club and A Capella choir, appeared earlier this year in “The Messiah.” A piano solo of Bucalossi’s “Grasshoppers Dance” will be played by William Murphy. The band in their first concert of the year will be under the baton of Pete C. Conn, director of musical organizations. any Daily Trojan letters-to-the editor box. Boxes are situated in the Student Union near the candy counter, and in the main entrances to Bridge hall and Old College. The name of the winner will be announced in Monday's issue of the Daily Trojan. John Barbirolli is the evening's guest conductor of the concert, which will take place in Bovard au-d'to ium at 8:30 p.m. The program will consist of Weber’s “Der Fries-chutz” overture, Bach’s Birthday Cantata, “Sheep May Safely Graze,” orchestrated by Barbirolli; Mendelssohn’s Italian Symphony, and Sibelius’ Second Symphony. Sincerity and originality will be considered most in deciding the winner, according to the judges. Miss Pauline Alderman, Miss Julia Howell, and Miss Marguerite Hood, instructors in the School of Music. Anyone has a chance of winning, and no knowledge of music is necessary for participants, the judges explained. Several jobs are awaiting young j men in various fields, announces | John R. Haile of the employment j bureau. Applications are being received at the bureau. 238 Student Union. Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on ! Saturdays from 9 a.m. until 12:30 preside at a dinner of the World Von KieinSmid Presides at Meet Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid will leyans Hear ure Series "^eslev club will meet at - Sunday at the University st church, 36th street and t avenue, to hear Dr. D. ~n begin the second of a lectures on the “College txen s first talk will be on lity Adjustment by Means tiac Psychology.” The lec-im iMt tar m vteks. pm. A local banking institution offers evening work for a number of men. The hours are from 4 p.m. to midnight with slight variations. Eligible men must be 19 years of age or younger, must be students who are not eligible for the draft, and who have at least two more years of college. Experienced men in accounting, business machine work, or banking and finance will be given preference. although this is not a requirement. The position is permanent and pays approximately $85 a month. Affairs assembly at the Vista del Arroyo lotel in Pasadena January 18. During the evening Dr. Elam J. Anderson, president of the University of Redlands, will speak on the topic. "International Good Will, the Ho e of the Future.” Chester Rowell, former San Francisco editor. will also speak, discussing “And Today, What?” Ph.D. Candidates to Start Exams Next Wednesday Today is the final day for Ph.D. candidates to secure permits for the language examinations next week. Permits may be obtained in 160 Administration. The German test will be conducted on Wednesday by Dr. Erwin Mohme, professor of German. The examination will be given at 4 p.m. in the German office, Bridge hall. The French examination will be given at 2:30 p.m. next Friday in the French office, Bridge hall. The language examinations are the first of the Ph.D. requirements for 1941. They precede all other requisites for the degree, and are given four times a year. The next is scheduled for May. NROTC Men Drill in Uniform More than 50 uniformer members will appear in the Naval ROTC ranks this afternoon as the unit participates in its regular Friday drill. Capt. Reed M. Fawell said the entire unit should be in uniform by next Friday. Although the complete lot of uniforms arrived yesterday some of them had to be returned to the factory for refitting. The commandant explained that those members who had uniforms would wear them in today's activities. Following a week's labor, by heavy-machinery movers, the 11,-000-pound destroyer-gun is now set up and in complete readiness for instructinal purposes. No use will be made of the weapon along this line, however, until sometime during second semester. Only small groups of students will receive tutoring on the operation of the gun throughout the course. SC Players Present Romantic Comedy Rumsey, Salisbury, Porter Take Leading Roles in Production of ‘Whole Town’s Talking’ Holy wood glamour girl versus small town belle! And & middle-aged Romeo the object of the battle! The result— “The Whole Town’s Talking”—a comedy hit by Anita Loos, famed screen writer. -• Bob Moody—plans Lancer dance. Lancers Give Dance Tonight Recordings Furnish Music for Affair, Greeks May Attend Lancers, non-orgs, and guests will “change partners and dance” to recorded music from 8 p.m. until 12 M. tonight ln the Student Union lounge. Students attending other university activities at the time of the dance are welcome to come late. Committeemen also extend invitations to fraternity men and women who attend with non-orgs. RECORDED MUSIC Students will dance to a collection of popular recordirgs played on a specially constructed sound recorder, by Charles Anderson. In the adjoining t«a room, Lancer committeewomen will serve free cake and punch to foursomes at bridge, to chess players, and dancers. Dr. Mary Sinclair Crawford, counselor of women. Dr. Francis M. Bacon, counselor of men, and Dr. and Mrs. Hampton K. Snell will serve as faculty hosts and hostesses. Dr. Snell is an associate professor of transportation in the College of Commerce. REFRESHMENTS SERVED Madeline Selezer, Vivian Clark, Robert Irwin, and Mary Ruth Stagg will provide the refreshments, and Bob Moody, general chairman of the organization, will act as Lancer host for the affair. Tickets will be on sale at the door for 25 cents. Irish Blame Nazis for Dublin Raids DUBLIN, Jan. 9—(U.P)— Bombs dropped in or near Dublin last week have been identified as of German origin, the government information said tonight. The bureau's statement said that “the bombs were dropped on Rath-down park in Dublin on the night of January 1-2 and on Donore terrace, in Dublin on the night of January 2-3. lie Irish minister in Berlin already has protested the bombings to the German government. Engineers to Hear Norman Speak Highlight of the second annual alumni informal dinner of the SC Chemical Engineering society this evening will be a talk by J. L. Van Norman, president of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce. Speaking on his round-the-world Oil Company Holds Interviews Approximately 15 senior students in the College of Engineering will be interviewed today by personnel officers of the Standard Oil company, according to Acting Dean Robert E Vivian. The students being interviewed were recently selected by the heads of their respective departments for this honor and chance for a job. Due to the present defense program a general shortage of engi German Educator Seeks Democracy for Europe trip on s China clipper, the guest neers has been felt by southern California industry; more requests for technically trained men have been received by the college than it could supply. Dean Vivian said. This field at present is in the need of more equipped men ic aii »*rpes of work. will describe his experiences in the various parts of the globe. Harvey Fifer. president of the engineers is in charge. Dinner will begin at 6:30 p.m. at Carolina Pines. 7315 Uelrose •venue. By United Press Dr. Reinhold Schairer, German educator who fled to England with the rise of Nazism in his native land, last night sought the aid of American educators in transforming postwar Europe into a democracy. Addressing delegates to the 27th annual meeting of the American Association of Colleges, at Pasadena. Dr. Schairer spoke on reconstruction after Hitler. I- his tour of the United States, Dr. Schaired is on leave from his position as head of the international studies department of the University of London. The educato. observed that Hitler's "military might is the might of youth,” but, he said, “Hitler is doomed today because he has lost his hold on youth, not only in Germany but in the conquered territories where for a time Hitler worship was popular.” Britain's plan for reconstruction alter Hitler. Schairer said, calls for Bovard's curtain rises tonight on the modernistic living room of the Simmons’ home in Sandusky. Ohio, where Harold Salisbury, as Henry ; Simmons, and Leroy Rumsey, as Chester Binney, his partner in the paint business , their families, and their friends immediately become involved in a hectic tale of reform and romance. LEWIS PRESENT Rebecca Porter plays the part of i Ethel, Simmon’s daughter and bride-to-be of Binney who runs into difficulty when Letty Luthe. movie star, arrives in the person of Ruth-Ann Hartman. Miss Hartman's performance will be closely watched by Milton Lewis, talent scout for Paramount studios, who has already introduced her to authorities there. Virginia Billups will portray Mrs. Simmons, the suspicious wife of the paint manufacturer, while Genevieve Duran and Elizabeth Perry will be seen as the friends of daughter Ethel. A motion picture director is played by William Jones, a Chicago college man by John Craig, and a dancing instructor by Sherry Ardell. Shirley Anderson is Annie, the maid. Leonard Peck, Muriel Lindstrom. DuRee Hollis, Nancy Brinkman. and Anne Bumett complete the cast. EVANS COACHES ACTOR Director Edmund Evans has not only coached the actors, but he designed and supervised the execution of the set, selected the props, and worked out the stage-lighting problems. Harry Bennett is the student director of" "The Whole Town's Talking,” and Harold Salisbury is stage manager. Other student contributors are Anne Burnett. Flora Bannard. Morton Block, and Kendall Mau. Rabbi Explains Refugee Plan to Graduates The resettlement of refugees ln Palestine, probably today's outstanding problem of the eastern Mediterranean, will be discussed by Rabbi Edgar F. Magnin in his address at the Associated Graduate Students’ luncheon Tuesday. Rabbi Magnin plans to explain the philosophy of the resettlement project, its practical problems, and the impact of the war upon it. His long and varied experience ln civic affairs has carried him into many fields. He is a representative of the following organizations: vice-president. Cedars of Lebanon hospftal; member of advisory board. National Academy of American Literature: director of the Los Angeles chapter. American Red Cross: member of advisory committee. Los Angeles Philharmonic association; and member of executive committee. National Council of Jews and Christians. Tickets for the luncheon and address are on sale in the Graduate Office, 160 Administration, at 45 cents. The affair will start at 12 M. in Elisabeth von KieinSmid haH, and will adjourn in time for 1:15 p.m. classes. Hostesses will be Paula George and Margaret Brown. Fraternity to Give Annual Banquet Honoring Gen. Robert E. Lee, founder of Kappa Alpha, social fraternity, the organization will meet in conjunction with 66 chapters over the United States to celebrate its annual banquet on Friday at the Pasadena Athletic club. Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid will be guest speaker at the event. His subject will be ‘‘The Fraternity in National Service.” Serving as toastmaster will be Everett Warren Mattoon, assistant attorney-general of California. Presiding at the banquet will be John R. Berryman Jr. the enlisting of all Britain's friends in a drive to establish anew, democratic education in a free united Europe. Dr. Schairer said that from an exhaustive study of the British school system, he has come to the conclusion that England's ability to “take it” rests solely on British education and its inclusion of spiritual values. Dr. Schairer said that the organ-iz'tiv-n which sponsored his trip here, the United States committee on educational reconstruction, has already started preparing for the task of seeing that youth takes its proper place in postwar European affairs. “The treaty of Versailles forgot youth. When the next peace is drawn up. let us add to the negotiating k. yers, traders, and militarists the foremost experts on education,” Dr. Schairer said. Representatives of more than 550 member institutions were represented at tne meeting of the associations which continues tomorrow. Nazis Use Film as Propaganda NEW URK, Jan. 9— <U.E>—Nazi propagandists in South America are using the Hollywood movie, “Mr. Smith Goes to Washington,” as an accurate portrayal of the democratic process, it was reported today by Nelson A. Rockefeller, coordinator of commercial and cultural relations between the American republics. Rockefeller told the state chamber of commerce that Nazi presen- Wagner Offers Bill to Create Post-War Board WASHINGTON, Jan. &—<UJ!) — Sen. Robert F. Wagner. D., N. Y„ today introduced legislation to create a 12-member “post-emergency economic advisory commission” to seek means of preventing a depression in the United States after the war ends. Wagner ls chairman of the senate banking committee. His resolution provides that President Roosevelt appoint six members of the proposed committee, and that the other six be divided equally between the house and senate.’ “If we are to avoid a post-emergency collapse,” he said in an accompanying statement, “a multitude of problems will press for solution in the field of employment, in foreign trade, and in our fiscal, agricultural and industrial policies. “Our inability in the past 10 years to put all our man and ma-chine-power to work has increased the cost of government and constituted a cruel waste ol valuable resources. To avoid being suddenly confronted with these problems in aggravated form when the defense emergency ends, it is not too early now to center attention on the possible means at our disposal to avoid them. Engineer Tells Lighting Uses Lloyd Gates, illuminating engineer of the Los Angeles bureau of tation of the film, a story of politi- P°wer light, spoke yesterday cal corruption, was used by the propagandists as part of an Axis attempt to persuade South Americans that democracy is disintegrating. Dr. Ross to Address Episcopalians Monday Dr. Floyd H. Ross, director of religious activities on campus, will speak at the Episcopal club luncheon to be held in the Student Union tea room Monday at 12 M. Dr. Ross’ topic will be “Cooperation the Keynote of the Day.” Reservations can be made In the office of the student council on religion, third floor, Student Union. to the class in illuminating engineering (Physics 112) discussing recent advances in use of luminous walls of glass bricks. Fluorescent lighting, lighting of sports arenas, and other modem applications of the lighting art were discussed. Civil Service Jobs Offered Jobs paying up to $2000 • year await students who pass civil service examinations for Junior professional assistants, which will be given under the sponsorship of the United States civil service commission during the latter part of February. The examinations, covering a variety of fields, are open to men and women seniors and graduate students, according to an announcement issued yesterday by the School of Government. Eligible persons who have studied extensively in the following fields may apply to take the tests: Public administration, biology, business administration, chemistry, economics, engineering, geology, law, physics. Journalism, English, and zoology. Information concerning the examinations is obtainable ln the office of the School of Government. Application blanks, which must reach Washington by January 23, are at the civil service commission in room 506 Federal building, civic center. Sigma Beta Chi to Hear Steamship Official In the first of a series of speeches from men actively engaged in the transportation business, Stanley Mattoon, vice-president of the Anderson-Mattoon Steamship agency, will speak today to members of Sigma Beta Chl, professional transportation fraternity. The meeting will start at 12 M. in 321 Student Union. Turner Made Ensign John H. Turner, former SC student, recently has received his commission as ensign from the secretary of the navy and is now a naval aviator. Ensign Turner is to report to the naval air station at Pensacola, Fla., for active flight duty as an instructor. Ticket Deadline Set for Today Students desiring to attend the opening conference basketball game at UC LA tonight must exchange the coupons in their activity books for tickets in the Student Union bookstore ticket office. Activity books will not be honored for admittance at the gate, according to Leo Adams, ticket manager. Tickets for tonight’s hockey conference opener against the Bruins at the Polar Palace are on sale for 25 cents.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 32, No. 69, January 10, 1941|
Los Angeles, Calif., Friday, January 10, 1941
VS Film II Aid
dents to See if of Bagdad’ tovard Monday
million dollars’ worth Kainment for 25 cents!
I is the extraordinary
Ihe associated women K«y Dodds—stages benefit show.
is will display in Bo- I-
Iditorium from 7:30 to m. Monday with the f of Alexander Kord’s ion, “The Thief of
Italians Fall Back in Libya
British Attack Tobruk; Hopkins in England On Secret Mission
Symphony Contest Closes Tonight
Writer of Winning Letter Will Receive
Two Tickets for Wednesday Concert
The student writer of the best letter of 100 words or less on “Why I Would Like to Attend the Symphony Concert” will be awarded two choice seats for the Los Angeles Philharmonic orchestra’s special concert in Bovard auditorium Wednesday evening. The contest closes at 9 p.m. today.
Contestants may leave entries in
kbian Nights’ fantasy, the two years to film at a ;ost of $2,000,000.
[) GET PROCEEDS
from -sale of tickets, ay be purchased at the augment the university cholarship fund.
the film, as described by * Sabu. “brown-skinned Mickey Rooney and Jon
Music Concert to Honor Toch
Professor’s Work to Be Featured in Hancock Hall
By United Press
British ‘ and Australian mechanized forces last night were driving far westward of Italy’s besieged Libyan base at Tobruk as official communiques disclosed a triple-pronged thrust against Italian legions in Africa.
The drone of Royal Air Force planes and the crash of British bomb6 resounded from Libya’s north coast capital of Benghazi to 1 the Red Sea front of Italian east j Africa.
British bombing squadrons Wednesday night attacked Naples in the foot of Italy, the port of Palermo in Sicily where German air reinforcements for Mussolini have been reported, and German North Sea bases at Wilhelmshaven, Em-den, and Borkum islands. British
Musical compositions by Dr.
Ernst Toch. visiting professor of music who obtained his degree at snatches food from Arab Heidelberg, will provide a program planes were over Germany again scampers mischievously ^ ^ 0ffere|