Daily Trojan, Vol. 34, No. 96, March 03, 1943
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- $ * ^ . j F * OUTHERN CALIFORNIA Vol. XXXIV Los Angeles, Mar. 3, 1943 _ _ RI. 5473 NO. 96 Troy to train more navy men war veterans, adets to land ere tonight Troy will open its portals fnight for the arrival of 120 ilisted men in the United tates navy and 80 naval air serve cadets who will take [ght training at the univers- [ost of the enlisted men 11 wear yellow service bars battle duty on warships Eling in the waters off the coast Africa, Midway, and the Coral ba. One sailor in the group was Henderson field 10 days after [e Marines took it from the Japs it summer. Another was rescued the sinking aircraft carrier cington. | Selection of the enlisted men is made by their commanding ficers, according to the Los Ancles naval aviation selection rd. For the next 17 months le cadets will study at SC and ^arn to fly at war training ser-ice centers. When they have ipleted their training, they 11 be commissioned ensigns and igned to active duty with the 6t as pilots. They will fly all of naval aircraft including re bombers, fighters, observa-m planes, and patrol bombers. [(Sleeping quarters for the 200 pw cadets will be in buildings on near the campus already requis- toned by the navy for the aviation ght ichool. Many of the sailors will appear classes beginning tomorrow in leir seaman’s uniforms. This af-and yesterday several of le enlisted men shopped in Los ^ngeles stores for civilian clothes wear to class. Tan uniforms smbling those worn by mem-of the NROTC will be dis-ibuted to the cadets during teir training at SC. istening hour atures Ravel >r the listening-hour program lay at 12:10 in Bovard audito-special attention ha« been to the choice of the records those playing of records closely-igned to the program for the con-Jrt of the Los Angeles Philhar-lc orchestra Thursday and Fri- \y- Women become Red Cross-OCD go-betweens Six SC women who will represent the Red Cross in the local civilian defense control room are being chosen as liaison personnel for the survey com<mittee of district 10, as a result of a meeting in the office of the dean of women yesterday at 4 p.m. John P. Crutcher, chairman of the survey committee, gave instructions to 11 women in regard to yellow warning alerts. A national Red Cross agreement between the civilian defense and the Red Cross states that there shall be a representative in every control station throughout the country. The group chosen at this university will work with the evacuation officer at the station and phone in any incidents related to evacuation to the Red Cross. SC graduate gets air medal Lt. George W. Bailey, who received his B.S. cum iaude at SC in 1941, and is now with the Ninth Army in the middle east., has been presented with the Air Medal, according to word sent to the university by Virgil Becker, a close friend of the flyer. In the presentation of the medal, the citation read, “in recognition for achievement while participating in aerial flight and ICO hours of operational flight against the enemy in the middle eist theater of war.” While at SC, Lt. Bailey was very popular in student activities. He was a member of Skull and Dagger, Ball and Chain, Phi Kappa Tau, and was active in other prominent social and fraternal activities. He graduated from Los Angeles High school. Lt. Bailey was a pilot on the “Boomerang,” widely publicized bomber that took a conspicuous part in the raid on Lille, France, recently. After Lt. Bailey enlisted in the U. S. army air forces as an aviation cadet, he took his training rt Mather Field, Sacramento, and graduated from there April 24, 1942. Americans gain 23-mile area near Feriana ALLIED HEADQUARTERS, North Africa, Mar. 2—(U.P.)— American forces fanning out in two columns from the scene of their triumph at Kasserine pass have swept 23 miles to the east, capturing Sbeitla, and a like distance southwest to the area of Feriana, it was disclosed tonight. Front dispatches said the Americans nowhere in central Tunisia were meeting axis resistance other than mines and booby traps. But in the jagged hills to the northeast sharp fighting still was under way at last reports, with British troops holding the Germans at all points, aided by a concentrated air bombardment of enemy columns. The powerful allied air offensive spread over the Mediterranean yesterday to Palermo, Sicily, where flying fortresses carried out two attacks, and to Naples where American Liberators made a heavy daylight raid. Allied pilots and gunners downed 27 enemy planes during the day while they lost only five of their own. Official reports said the Americans actually had penetrated Feriana but full occupation of the important railroad point was delayed by the necessity of clearing its approaches of hundreds of mines and booby traps set in nearly every hut and cactus bush. There were no signs of enemy activity at Feriana or at Sbeitla, into which American armored patrols rolled at noon yesterday. It was believed that Marshal Rommel now had withdrawn all the way to Faid pass and Gafsa, leaving only a weak rear guard on the central plain. Today’s allied communique made the first official disclosure of the recapture of the town of Kasserine, which front dispatches said fell to the Americans over the weekend. El Rodeo asks clubs to report for camera pose Judicial court members Marjorie Ann Braden, Mary Kay Krysto, Leta Gallentine, Mary Frances Riley, and Jean Harris will meet in the El Rodeo office, 202 Student Union, for their picture at 3:30 p.m. today, according to John Lowe, yearbook editor. Tomorrow afternoon at 3:30 the El Rodeo will take pictures of the following organizations: The Publications board, Athletics committee, El Rodeo staff, and members of the Wampus staff who have not yet reported for their picture. If they wish to have their panels in the 1943 yearbook, the following organizations must hand in their membership lists to the El Rodeo office today: Blue Key, Clionian, Knights, Phi Mu Sigma, Sigma Alpha Iota, Skull and Dagger, WAA cabinet, Beta Psi, Kappa Phi Zeta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, and Amazons. scatter large Jap convoy GEN. MacARTHUR’S HEADQUARTERS, Australia, Mar. 3 —(U.P.)—American Flying Fortresses and Liberators, flying through tropical storms, have scattered a 14-ship Japanese convoy, sinking two large transports and severely damaging two smaller ones, and sending the fleet’s remnants limping toward New Guinea, Gen. Douglas Argonaut dub plans meeting Columbia university professor of philosophy, Dr. William Pepperell Montague, will speak to members of the Argonaut club lor philosophy students tomorrow in Mudd Memorial building, according to George Myron Raun, president. “Due to ,the curtailment of transportation, the Argonauts have not had regular monthly meetings, but because of Dr. Montague’s visit to our city, a special meeting has been planned to give every Argonaut opportunity to hear one of America’s few outstanding philosophers,” Raun stated. Eitzen tells how to escape fear today “How can the soldier overcome fear in moments of anticipated action? Are brave men born or conditioned?” These are two of the questions Dr. David D. Eitzen will answer today at 4:15 p.m. in the art and lecture room of Doheny Memorial library. This, the third in a series of interpretations of great books of the year, will feature “Victory Over Fear” by John Dollard. Dollard has been a staff member of the Institute of Human Relations at Yale university and was associated with the University of Chicago. Dr. Eitzen, a member of the SC graduate school of religion, joined the university in 1938 in the capacity of student counselor. He will review the book from the point of view of a counselor. Dr. Eitzen will discuss the scientific technique of becoming confident in relation to the large number of university students entering the military service. This subject was explained in the Jan. 25 issue of Life magazine by the Council of Psychological Research. MacArthur announced today. Allied losses in the battle fought between Lae, the Japanese New Guinea north coast base, and New Britain island to the northeast were light, today’s United Nations communique reported, but the battle is continuing. The big Boeing and ‘Consotl* dated bombers, escorted by swift and deadly Lockheed Lightnings, tore into a heavy enemy air armada of 30 to 40 fighters and put 13 of them out of action as they pummeled the convoy. Hits or near misses were scored on several other vessels besides those specifically cited, in the communique, and some of these may have been warships. “The convoy consisted of three cruisers, four destroyers, and seven cargo vessels and transports," a headquarters spoke^nan said. After the convoy was spotted and shadowed along the north coast of New Britain Monday, th# real attack began Tuesday morning when the fortresses inflicted most of the damage. “Tuesday’s reports are incomplete, principally because the bombers art shuttling over the targets, not permitting thorough interrogation.” The convoy was trapped north of Cape Gloucester, on the southwest tip.of New Britain and 150 air miles northeast of Lae, U.P. reports ilm to illustrate ibrary techniques • * “Yours for the Taking,” a 25-minute sound film on the [udent’s use of the library by Miss Frances Christeson, will shown in the art and lecture room of Doheny Memorial >rary tomorrow at 8:10, 9:10, 10:20, and 11:20 a.m. For lose having classes during the morning hours, a 12:10 _ showing has been added. resident's iffice notice In order to provide for a stu-it body “Send-off Rally” for ERC men on Friday, Mar. 5, the following schedule will govern meeting during the morn- 8:00— 8:45 1:55—16:00 “Send-off Rally” in front of Old College. 10:05—10:50 10:55—11:35 11:40—12:20 R. B. von KleinSmid The film, made for the SC library to explain its use, was sponsored by the cinema department. Miss Christeson, who was reference librarian at the time, wrote the script, narration, and was also director of the filming. “Yours for the Taking” was shown at the American Library association convention, held in Milwaukee, July, 1941. Of the films presented it was considered best from the points of pnotography, color, and presentation of subject material. Knowing how to use the library with benefit to the student and consideration for others is the theme of the movie. - Russia Timoshenko presses slowly retreating Germans westward toward Star Russa and main Leningrad-Vitebsk railroad; thaw slows fighting from Orel south. Britain RAF hits Europe again in daylight following record raid on Berlin; fires still burning in German capital after several tons of explosives per minute and tens of thousands of incendiaries showered on city. Africa Allies capture Ebeitla, 23 miles east of Kasserine pass, and sweep similar distance to south of gap; axis resistance slight with several thousand nazis killed, wounded or captured in two weeks’ fighting. Pacific McHenry to tell postwar plans Dr. Dean E. McHenry, political science professor at UCLA, will speak to members of the Ephebian society on “Postwar Planning for Peace and Security,” at a regular meeting of the group tomorrow evening at 7:30, 770 Chamber of Commerce building. This address will open the Ephebian program of participation in the Los Angeles Defense Council’s Citizen Service corps. Members of the organization will be encouraged to develop thought and action in their home communities concerning postwar planning. In opening the post-war planning aspect of war work to Ephebians, Ted Geissler, assistant director of the Los Angeles Defense council said that the present war will only be won if the allies out-think, as well as outfight, the enemy. Navy to attend party tonight Ten girls of this campus will act as hostesses to a platoon of 25 navy pre-flight cadets tonight at a special evening, sponsored by the Sophomore-Junior club at the Y house. Entertainment this evening will point the way toward future social plans for the cadets, according to Lou Bowman, president of the club. Dancing, cards, radio music, and informal talk will prevail at the open house. Mary Blake, vice-president of the Sophomore-Junior club and Phyllis Overton planned tonight’s activities Girls interested in hostessing on future Wednesday evenings should sign up at the Y house, Miss Bowman announced. Sorority houses will receive points toward the war award for each girl who attends, she stated. Explaining the purpos? of the Wednesday evening socials, Miss Bowman said, “Our idea Ls to provide a homey atmosphere away from home where the boys can relax and enjoy themselves." U.S. submarines sink five Japanese supply ships and damage two others in “Pacific and Far East”; total of 310 enemy warships and auxiliaries sunk since Pearl Harbor. Wanna win SIOO? Mu Phi Epsilon, national music honorary society, is sponsoring the Betty Perkins scholarship for any second semester freshman, sophomore, junior, or senior woman student. The scholarship if a gift of $100 and has been made; ever since the death in 1929 of Betty Perkin*, a former member of the society and teacher on the faculty. The requirements are a “B” average in music theory and liberal arts subjects and am “A” average in applied subjects. All women students interested in this gift should make applications by writing to Mildred Bicknell, School of Music. Ail applications will not be accepted after Friday, Mar. 26. Auditions will be held Friday, Apr. 2, at 1:15 in the director's studio, 7 Music building. Actors to stage •* James Hilton novel 3-^-4* 3-/ Preparations for the staging of James Hilton’s “Lost Horizon,1” spring production of Drama Workshop, began this week with rehearsals in Touchstone theater. The play will be presented Mar. 26, 27, and 29. Cast for the James Hilton story of a hidden civilization selected Friday. Joan Miles was announced that several technical jobs are still open to students who see her. Joan Miles, director of the group, called on members to meet in the speech office of Old College at noon today for their pictures in El Rodeo. Funds raised by ticket sales to this play will be turned over to war service agencies, she announced. Drama Workshop is compos^ of students who apply for membership at the beginning of each semester. Miss Miles, senior, was elected president last fall. Registrar's office notice Due to Var conditions, the printing and ^delivery of forms on which semester grades are reported to students and deans have been delayed. Consequently, grades for the first semester will not be ready for distribution until hyte in Marclu. H. C. WWett Director of Admissions and Registration. V /
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 34, No. 96, March 03, 1943|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 34, No. 96, March 03, 1943.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
- $ * ^ . j
Los Angeles, Mar. 3, 1943
Troy to train more navy men
war veterans, adets to land ere tonight
Troy will open its portals fnight for the arrival of 120 ilisted men in the United tates navy and 80 naval air serve cadets who will take [ght training at the univers-
[ost of the enlisted men 11 wear yellow service bars battle duty on warships Eling in the waters off the coast Africa, Midway, and the Coral ba. One sailor in the group was Henderson field 10 days after [e Marines took it from the Japs it summer. Another was rescued the sinking aircraft carrier cington.
| Selection of the enlisted men is made by their commanding ficers, according to the Los Ancles naval aviation selection rd. For the next 17 months le cadets will study at SC and ^arn to fly at war training ser-ice centers. When they have ipleted their training, they 11 be commissioned ensigns and igned to active duty with the 6t as pilots. They will fly all of naval aircraft including re bombers, fighters, observa-m planes, and patrol bombers.
[(Sleeping quarters for the 200 pw cadets will be in buildings on near the campus already requis-
toned by the navy for the aviation ght ichool.
Many of the sailors will appear classes beginning tomorrow in leir seaman’s uniforms. This af-and yesterday several of le enlisted men shopped in Los ^ngeles stores for civilian clothes wear to class. Tan uniforms smbling those worn by mem-of the NROTC will be dis-ibuted to the cadets during teir training at SC.
istening hour atures Ravel
>r the listening-hour program lay at 12:10 in Bovard audito-special attention ha« been to the choice of the records those playing of records closely-igned to the program for the con-Jrt of the Los Angeles Philhar-lc orchestra Thursday and Fri-
Women become Red Cross-OCD go-betweens
Six SC women who will represent the Red Cross in the local civilian defense control room are being chosen as liaison personnel for the survey com