Daily Trojan, Vol. 34, No. 36, November 09, 1942
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Drojan Vol. XXXIV NAS—Z-42 Los Angeles, Calif., Monday, Nov. 9, 1942 Kizht Phone: RI. 5471 No. 36 Washington will Raids Pin Foe in Europe Sleep Here Friday c___I____Fortresses Blast Continent to Keep Nazis From Africa Drama Workshop Presents Famous Comedy at Bovard Nov. 13, 14, 16 Postwar Group Studies Peace SC Committee Issues Reconstruction Plan With opening night of “George Washington Slept Here” jet lor Friday, Nov. 13, in Bovard auditorium, Joan Miles, director, announced Saturday that two changes had been ade in the cast. Frank Chrystl, who was originally signed to play the part f Tommy Hughes, has been transerred to the role of Uncle Stanley. !e replaces Martin Black who was ailed to San Francisco. Bill Chapman, an understudy reived his chance for an important jt when Miss Miles named him play Tommy Hughes. PECIAL NIGHT Purchase of two 25-cent defense mps will admit students to the -ay. Designating next Monday !ght as “sorority-fraternity night,” liss Miles announced that a bulle-W board will be placed near the 'ictory hut to record results of lies competition among sororities ^id frate-nities. Houses turning in ie highest stamp sales will be en-tled to the best blocks of seats in auditorium, according to Miss iles. Scheduled for three performances, eorge Washington Slept Here” nil be presented to the public Nov. 14. ar;d 16. Written by Kauf-.an and Hart, the prtav first achiev-succesa on the Broadway stage, ie story deals with a city family ho attempt to turn farmers in a nnsylvania farmhouse where Washington is thought to have >ent one night. Trials and tribu-,tions pour on the family in the xm of rain, bettle invasions, and final crowning blow when it is ‘overed that it was not the fam-presicent, but Benedict Arnold o stayed there. MILLE ADVISES 'Heading the all-student cast are ire Laub and Norman Linn, who ;ld romintic roles. Supporting mbers of the cast include Mar-Black, Carol Brinkerhoff, Peggy ber, Ben Sheldon, and others. ‘ulty 8dviser for the workshop ‘illiair.C. DeMille. ph-Junior Club ects Officers ections will take top billing at ^’s m-jeting of the Scphomore-Jor cli h which will convene at at the Y house. In addition usiness, the club will have as its t, Ma-y Moen. SC student and ember of Alpha Delta Pi sor-who will tell members her essiors of the Dec. 7 bombing -arl Harbor, where she was liv-at the time. She will also dem-ite tiie hula, according UJ jirman Leta Galentine. e following girls have been inated for offices: u Bov man, Jane Earl, and Bev-Byran, president; Mary Blake, Jones, and Nicky Campbell, -president; Betty Slater, secre-Pat Ulery, Barbara Clark, and »ra Cox, treasurer. Hoyt Speaks Job Therapy rdination between physicians occupational therapists in treat-sick and injured persons ■ugh purposeful occupation will discussed tomorrow when Dr. n Phelps Hoyt, assistant dean e College of Medicine, speaks cupaticnal therapy students at p.m. in Harris hall, c ne<d for therapists will be uded ia the lecture. It is es tied thBt the field is in need of trailed persons, according to Hoyt. Based on the belief that it would be just as disastrous to lose the peace as to lose the war, a group of proposals were issued Friday by the Defense Committee on Postwar Peace and Reconstruction of the University of Southern California. The group, composed of faculty and students, issued the results of nine-weeks of deliberation in the current issue of World Affairs Interpreter, published by the Los Angeles University of International Relations of SC and edited by Dr. Willett L. Hardin of the campus. Headed by President Rufus B. von KleinSmid, the committee recommends, in brief, a new political pattern of the postwar world which will include a form of world commonwealth of nations to limit national sovereignty, the establishment of an international police force to check international aggressors, the reduction of national armaments only after enough faith and confidence has been built up to insure collective security. The proposal emphasizes the establishment of a peace that is “global in character,” eliminating the possibility of regional ambitions. To “abandon the right to make war at will and to yield traditional objections to peaceful settlements in favor of bringing the best to the greatest number of people,” are points of the study. Yielding of the exploitation of backward peoples, right of internatiorv-al administration to investigate all global areas, ^ad the establishment of a worldwim educational program based on social welfare economy, values of citizenship, and racial understanding are among other proposals. “Essentials of Postwar Reconstruction” are featured in a series of 11 articles by SC faculty, including phases of economics, geography, education, and religion, appearing in the current edition of the World Affairs Interpreter. Freshmen Elect Darby Leader in Friday Vote Winner Attended Los Angeles High Members of the class of '46 stepped to the voting booths Friday and elected Dick Darby their president, Phil Levine, elections commissioner announced. The former president of Los Angeles High school’s senior closs polled a sufficient number of votes to eliminate the run-off which was predicted on election day by 28th street bettors. Duties that fall into Darby’s hands hands are the organization of the freshman-sophomore brawl and the selection of a freshman council. The council which he appoints will, in turn, select a vice-president, secretary, and treasurer for the class. The race this year was hotter than usual with 10 candidates garnering more votes than have been cast in some years. Many ballots were thrown out because of pencil marks or illegible write-ins. The candidates included Marshall Romer, Sigma Chi pledge from Santa Barbara; Ray Barrio, non-org from New York's Commerce High school; Al Homer, Pi Lambda Phi pledge; Harold Jacobsen, Escondido non-org; Bob Moodey, Phi Sigma Kappa pledge; Mel Morrison. Delta Sigma Phi pledge; Leland Scott, CSF member; Lee Zoos, Sigma Phi Delta; and write-in candidate Charles Fuller, Theta Xi pledge. Pritchard Speaks Lawrence D. Pritchard, director of the office of coordination, will speak to members of the Siena Circle study club at the Park Wilshire hotel this morning at 11:15 o'clock. His topic will be “Facts and Fancies About Latin America." Work ind War DiscussetrTuesday Designed to seek a solution to the problem of what world events today are of the greatest concern to students, the newly-formed world affairs committee will hold its first meeting tomorrow at 3:15 p.m. in the lounge. The world affairs committee ls sponsored by the education commission of the student council on religion. What should the college student of today know about his work to fit in best with a globe at war? “Discussion on this problem will be undertaken by a representative active students committee,” Ken Morse, of the student council on religion, announced Friday. “Members of the committee have been selected because they represent students who have participate ed in college activities, not just for the sake of being active on campus, but with the broader purpose of being better able to intelligently understand and participate in the world in which they live," Morse explained. Radio Program Stars Faculty Music Series Begins Second Year Today Three members of the School of Music faculty, Antonio Raimondi, clarinetist; Dorothy Bishop, pianist; and Lloyd Rathbun, oboist, will herald the beginning of the second year of “Theme and Variations” broadcasts to be heard from 1:30 to 2 o’clock this afternoon over the Don Lee-Mutual transcontinental network. “Sarab^id et Theme Varie,” by Reynaldo Hahn, will be the solo composition to be played by clarinetist Antonio Raimondi, who in addition to his SC faculty work is a member of the Los Angeles Philharmonic orchestra. Two selections from Six Pieces by A. Barth, the “Idylle” and the “Bouree,” will be offered by Lloyd Rathbun, oboist with the Werner Jannssen symphony orchestra, and instructor in the double-reed instrument at the university. Dorothy Bishop, pianist faculty member, will play “Jeux d’Eau” by Ravel and the A flat prelude of Chopin. The three musicians will collaborate on the composition for oboe, clarinet, and piano by Gabriel-Marie, the “Feuilles au Vent,” composed in two part$ entitled, “Dans le calme nuit” and “En se jouant.” Today's broadcast marks the 53rd ln the series, and will emanate from the broadcasting studio in Hancock hall. The presentations are open to students and the public alike, and doors close promptly at 1:25. LONDON, Nov. 8—(U.P.)—United States flying fortresses blasted the great German air base at Abbeville and other targets in occupied France today in an operation obviously designed to keep the luftwaffe pinned down in western Europe to prevent it from joining the new action in Africa. The fortress raid sent an allied non-stop aerial offensive into its third day, leaving behind a trail of destruction extending all the way to northern Italy where the bomb-battered port of Genoa was given its mightiest pounding of the war last night by giant RAF four-motored bombers. LOCOMOTIVE WORKS HIT A joint communique by the air ministry and U. S. army air force headquarters said that among other targets, the fortresses hit the oft-battered Fives-Lille steel and locomotive works in northern France. •nly one fortress and six escorting fighter planes were lost despite almost constant attack by strong German fighter squadrons. More than 300 Spitfire fighter planes escorted the fortresses or made diversionary sweeps over a 00-mile area extending northward rom the mouth of the Somme river to Ypres, Belgium. The communique said the fortresses shot down “a number of German planes.” RESULTS WERE GOOD “Good results were observed at Lille where hits were, see* on the steel works and railroad marshaling yards,” the communique *said. The allied armada encountered strong German fighter opposition over both the Abbeville and Lille areas, and engaged in running fights all the way back over the English channel. The latest offensive began when Germany and western occupied Europe were blasted by daylight Friday. Friday night, Genoa was attacked and on Saturday fortresses and Liberators hit at the German submarine nest at Brest. During Saturday night, Genoa was raided again. The air ministry said the Genoa attack was made by a “strong force” of four-motored Stirling, Lancaster and Halifax bombers which “dealt a crushing blow under favorable conditions.” Only four failed to return. Algiers Surrenders as Americans Fight Vichy-African Army LONDON, Monday, Nov. 9—(U.P.)—Algiers, capital of Algeria, has capitulated, Oran Is invested and its airfield captured and American troops are pressing vigorously against all points of French resistance in north Africa, allied headquarters announced today. Two airfields fell to the United States forces at Algiers, where resistance ceased at 8 p.m. BST (3 p.m. EWT) and which will be taken over at dawn today by the Americans. It was assumed that the American air forces lost no time in putting the captured airfields to use. Radio Vichy reported that a big naval battle broke out Sunday off Casablanca, but an official German news agency broadcast subsequently reported that the engagement was broken off by the American naval squadron. FRENCH FLEET SAILS Simultaneously, axis broadcasts reported that the French fleet had sailed from Toulon, presumably to participate in the north African battle. There was no confirmation of this. The fall of Algiers, a city of 264,000 and one of the main objec tives of the American invasion, and the surrounding area will provide airdromes for strong forces of allied planes and thus afford strong shore-based protection for allied convoys in ttie Mediterranean. American and British planes were reported already poised on the new-ly-won airdromes to beat off anticipated axis aerial attacks by axis planes based on Sicily and Sardinia. RYDER DICTATES PEACE The Algiers armistice was negotiated by the French garrison commander and Maj. Gen. Charles W. Ryder, the American commander in that area. Details will be worked out later today. The French had requested a cessation of hostilities earlier Sunday, but it was garbled in radio transmission and the American commanders mistook it for a request for a truce. The French then sent a second message announcing capitulation. An allied communique last night reported that allied naval forces everywhere were “in control.” Allied headquarters reported that our naval forces had suffered no losses except for two small ships which entered the harbor at Oran. A transport was torpedoed and disabled, but the troops took to their light landing craft and continued on to their objectives 120 miles distant, landing late in the morning. Rommel Survivors Retreat Into Egypt CAIRO, Nov. 8—(U.P.)—The surviving bulk of of Field Marshal Erwin Rommel’s shattered Africa corps has crossed the border into Libya and the battle for Egypt has ended in a smashing allied triumph assuming greater proportions each hour, it was announced tonight. It was estimated that of his orig- Intact Draft Bill Advocated Patterson Opposes Teen Age Amendment DeMille Reveals Cast of Jerome Production of the Vhi Rafters Ring esi dent's fice Notice Tuesday, Nov. 10. at 10:30 a special university assem-wiU be held. At that time fac-y and students will be privi-to hear a concert given by Allar Hancock ensemble, following class schedule wiU vail: 8:00— 8:45 8:50— 9:35 9:40—10:25 10:30—11:25 (assembly) 11:30—12:15 JL B. VON KLEINSMID, President Capacity Crowd Fills Bovard for Cal Rally “Now give this yell everything you have gang,” cried Russ Lindersmith to students who filled Bovard auditorium to capacity Friday at the pre-Cal game rally. The rafters rang with the voices of Trojans singing “Fight On” to the accompaniment of the Trojan band. Nancy Sheldon and Bob Riehle explained musically that “There’s No Priority on I/jve,” vocal selection from the show “Neath Tommy Trojan.” They were accompanied by Hoyt Curtan. Slapstick comedy prevailed when Jim Thomas and Bob Si. noneon showed the difference between rallies thirty years ago and today. After shedding his unique costume, Simoneon demonstrated his ability as an imitator by introducing Wallace Berry, Clark Gable, and a party called Tojo. Plugging the show “George Washington Slept Here,” Ed Dolan and Terry, a ventriloquist act, showed Trojans just how good student talent is. The new “jitterbug” yell was brought forth when Ted Olewine, new assistant yell leader, assisted Lindersmith in leading the cheering students. Bruce Graham stated in a short talk that he really appreciated the fine spirit of the Trojans at the Stanford game and asked them to continue showing the fine spirit of SC in games to come. The most ingenious minds of the university collaborated in presenting the new type of delayed-action paper glider between acts. Drifting slowly earthward, just before the rally began, these gliders astounded students, who thought itj was a new type of blit* Open Houses Fete Blue-Cold Rooters Moore Rests at Home After Sudden Illness Refreshing themselves with hot dogs, and potato chips were many of the Cal fans who attended the open house of the Tri-Delts and KAs, Saturday following the SC-Cal game. With tne cast/ of “The Passing of the Third Floor Back” finally selected, and William C. De Mille, professor of the drama, returned to the campus after a siege of illness, rehearsals begin today at 3:15 p.m. in the Green room of Old College. Those selected for parts in the spiritualistic drama which enjoyed great success on the stage 30 years ago are Grace Dickson, Jim George. Glenn Holsinger, Ed Kelly, Alice Kirsten. Bill Chapman, Claire Laub, Lee Miller. Alice Parechon, Paul Rapport, Florence Wagner, and Lynn Walker. The Jerome K. Jerome* hit is scheduled to open in Bovard auditorium on Dec. 10 with Jim George playing the role of the stranger. De Mille was amazed at the original turnout for parts in the drama. Eighty students reported for auditions. “I am sorry I could not use more of the talent that was represented,” De Mille said. Profess'*'- DeMille had planned to announce . a cast last Monday but illness kept him away from classes during the week. Selections were made on the basis of individual interviews given to each person who applied for a part in the production. The Green room, which is located in the basement of Old College, is furnished with stage props, some of which will be moved into Bovard for the play. Journalists Greet Alumni at Dinner Informality and bull sessions were twin keynotes Saturday evening when members of the fourth estate gathered for the annual reunion of SC's School of Journalism. Unable to get satisfactory reservations at any nearby restaurant, students and alumni in the newspaper world decided to get together on campus for their dinner. Box dinners were ordered for all who had made reservations and were eaten in 418 Student Union. Among those returning to their alma mater to visit with old friends and meet new students were Ernest Foster, former assistant to Prof. Roy L. French, who until recently was director of the school; and Mrs. Louise Denny. Mrs. Denny is the alumni adviser of Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary journalism sorority, and preceded Foster in his position at SC. In an attempt to stimulate the interest of the houses in activities on campus, Virginia Strubel, Tri-Delt. and Bill Caldwell, KA, initiated this new form of social gatherings. George Moore, Student Union grill and fountain manager for the past 14 years, is reported to have been moved from the Good Samaritan hospital to his home yesterday after suffering from a stroke since Nov. 1. Moore will convalesce for two weeks. Visitors will be allowed to i see him. WASHINGTON, Nov. 8— (U.P) — Undersecretary of War Robert P. Patterson tonight reiterated his opposition to “crippling amendments” to' the ’teen age draft bill, particularly the senate’s proposal calling for a year of pre-combat training for 18 and 19-year-old soldiers. He said in a radio “report to the nation” that the army cannot afford to be “hamstrung by legal re-structions” and that the nation must support its fighting men “with every resource that we possess.” “Half measures timidly taken are ruinous,” he said. “Half measures will not help our soldiers who landed yesterday in north Africa.” Administration leaders are confident the pre-combat proposal, written in by the senate and opposed by President Roosevelt and high-ranking army officials, finally will be rejected. The house reconvenes tomorrow after an informal two-week electioneering recess and leaders hope to send the house version of the draft bill to conference with the senate. But a showdown on the senate amendment will develop if Representative John E. Rankin, Democrat, Miss., carries out his announced intention of moving to instruct house conferees to accept the pre-combat training amendment. Administration congressmen said they were confident that with the elections now behind them, both chambers will approve the measure without the senate reservation. V-7 Needs Graduates A great need has arisen ln the V-7 program for men who are college graduates, and are 18-27 years of age, according to Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer. Upon completion of the four months’ training period, the candidates will be commissioned as ensigns in the Naval Reserve. The requirements for enlistment are much the same as for undergraduates, with the exception that a graduate if married, can apply provided he and his wife submit an affidavit stating that no financial hardship will be suffered by those dependent on him during his training period. Graduates who have completed two one-semester courses of mathematics of college grade, and a course in trigonometry are eligible. Applicants may apply at the naval and marine corps reserve armory, 850 Lilac terrace. inal 140,000 troops. Rommel now had but 25,000 to 30.000 available to him for future action, all the others having been killed or captured or awaiting capture as quickly as the imperials get around to picking them up. SIX DIVISIONS CAPTURED (A British broadcast heard by United Press in New York said that “it is now known that the British have captured six entire Italian infantry divisions”—probably around 75.000 men.) A straggling axis tank force had tried to fight a relaying action at Mersa Matruh, 125 miles east of the border, but it was quickly flanked and the allied advance spearhead is now well westward of that point in its pursuit of the fast-disintegrating enemy. ENEMY MOPPED UP Supporting British troops meanwhile were mopping up the trapped enemy groups at Mersa Matruh at their leisure. (A British broadcast heard in New York said the town of1 Mersa Matruh had fallen to the allies. Axis communiques said a" “long, hard fight” occurred there yesterday in which the allies attacked with “superior armored forces.”) With between 30.000 and 40.000 of its men already prisoners and 500 of its tanks and nearly 1000 heavy guns captured or knocked out, the remnant of Rommel’s army was reported rapidly losing cohesion as it spilled over the border into Italian Libya. It was believed Rommel would hole up in the rocky coastal passes around Bardia and attempt some sort of stand. ALL THE WAY TO TRIPOLI If he chose to continue running, however, the British were prepared to chase him all the way to Tripoli. Allied mop-up units, meanwhile, herded Italians into prison by the thousands, Rommel having abandoned the greater part of six Italian motorized and infantry divisions in his hurried flight. The entire headquarters staffs of three of the divisions have been captured. David, Omalev Visit Campus Two distinguished guests visited the SC campus last week in the persons of Michael David, world traveler and lecturer, and Michael Omalev, former SC student. The two men came to California to make an army and navy training color film at Indio and March field. Omalev, brother of Alex Omalev, star forward on the Trojan cage team, directed pictures in India for two years. He helped produce the first Trojan newsreel and was a student of Dr. Boris Vlardimir, professor of cinema. David is the motion picture director for the General Motor's corporation. While on campus they visited the department of cinema and were very much impressed with thc facilities there. Both left for Florida Saturday to begin production of a new service film. Radio Staff Convenes First meeting of the new SC Radio department staff will be held Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at 919 W^£ 28th street, announced Lynn Randall, chairman of the organization. Activity in the fields of writing acting, production, and sound in radio, for the coming year will be discussed. Physical 'Fitness Program Notice Nov. 6, 1942. AU male students who have not yet reached the age of 25, and all students who are enlisted in one of the reserve programs of the armed services are required to be enrolled in the physical fitness program. Those who have failed to comply with this requirement are not “in good standing.” Students who have failed to comply with this requirement are requested to report immediately at the Office of the Department of Physical Education, room 107. A. S. Raubenheimer, Director of the Educational Program of the University. Long Reveals Truth Democratic values and truth will be discussed tomorrow by D*\ Wilbur Long, professor of philosophy, when he speaks at 4:15 in Bowne hall. He is the fourth speaker of the 25th semi-annual philosophy forum. Among the questions to be considered in the talk are Why Democracy, what is the meaning of western civilization and its relationship to democracy, what do our enemies propose to subject the western civilization to with their so-called world order, what place does truth hold in the axis’ system of values, what is its status and role in democracy, and what factors in postwar democracy require or necessitate strictest adherence to principles of truth and good faith by democracy during the war? “War is an ordinary fact in human history, but this is no ordinary war,” said Dr. Long. “It not only involves, on the part of the axis, an abandoning of military and political ideals of honor, chivalry and humanity in favor o# brutality, treachery and blackmail, but it involves the very existence, the very perpetuation, of values and ideals of our western civilization. gram involves the junking of truth in the interests of political advantage to the racial state. Intelligence is to be subordinated to the interests of deserebrated actions, he stated. “Truth and good faith are the life blood of democracy,” he continued, “and it is imperative in the present war that the various governments, united to defeat the axis sustain their mutual relations by “In the name of the new world j these two principles order, which in Hitler’s words, brings the Middle Ages to a close, the axis proposes to scrap all of the basic principles, ideals, and values the modern world has inherited from Greece, Rome, and Judiao cristianity.” “It is equally imperative that these same principles be applied by the information services of each government to the people at large. “After the war, if this is not done, he concluded, “there will be j cynicism, morale collapse, and a re- Among these, according to the turn of an era of suspicion and ill-philosophy professor, is the value will that will sow the seeds for a of truth. He said that the axis pro- 1 third world war."
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 34, No. 36, November 09, 1942|
NAS—Z-42 Los Angeles, Calif., Monday, Nov. 9, 1942
Kizht Phone: RI. 5471
Washington will Raids Pin Foe in Europe
Sleep Here Friday c___I____Fortresses Blast Continent
to Keep Nazis From Africa
Drama Workshop Presents Famous Comedy at Bovard Nov. 13, 14, 16
Postwar Group Studies Peace
SC Committee Issues Reconstruction Plan
With opening night of “George Washington Slept Here” jet lor Friday, Nov. 13, in Bovard auditorium, Joan Miles, director, announced Saturday that two changes had been ade in the cast.
Frank Chrystl, who was originally signed to play the part f Tommy Hughes, has been transerred to the role of Uncle Stanley.
!e replaces Martin Black who was ailed to San Francisco.
Bill Chapman, an understudy reived his chance for an important jt when Miss Miles named him play Tommy Hughes.
Purchase of two 25-cent defense mps will admit students to the -ay. Designating next Monday !ght as “sorority-fraternity night,” liss Miles announced that a bulle-W board will be placed near the 'ictory hut to record results of lies competition among sororities ^id frate-nities. Houses turning in ie highest stamp sales will be en-tled to the best blocks of seats in auditorium, according to Miss iles.
Scheduled for three performances, eorge Washington Slept Here” nil be presented to the public Nov.
14. ar;d 16. Written by Kauf-.an and Hart, the prtav first achiev-succesa on the Broadway stage, ie story deals with a city family ho attempt to turn farmers in a nnsylvania farmhouse where Washington is thought to have >ent one night. Trials and tribu-,tions pour on the family in the xm of rain, bettle invasions, and final crowning blow when it is ‘overed that it was not the fam-presicent, but Benedict Arnold o stayed there.
MILLE ADVISES 'Heading the all-student cast are ire Laub and Norman Linn, who ;ld romintic roles. Supporting mbers of the cast include Mar-Black, Carol Brinkerhoff, Peggy ber, Ben Sheldon, and others.
‘ulty 8dviser for the workshop ‘illiair.C. DeMille.
ph-Junior Club ects Officers
ections will take top billing at ^’s m-jeting of the Scphomore-Jor cli h which will convene at at the Y house. In addition usiness, the club will have as its t, Ma-y Moen. SC student and ember of Alpha Delta Pi sor-who will tell members her essiors of the Dec. 7 bombing -arl Harbor, where she was liv-at the time. She will also dem-ite tiie hula, according UJ jirman Leta Galentine. e following girls have been inated for offices: u Bov man, Jane Earl, and Bev-Byran, president; Mary Blake, Jones, and Nicky Campbell, -president; Betty Slater, secre-Pat Ulery, Barbara Clark, and »ra Cox, treasurer.
Hoyt Speaks Job Therapy
rdination between physicians occupational therapists in treat-sick and injured persons ■ugh purposeful occupation will discussed tomorrow when Dr. n Phelps Hoyt, assistant dean e College of Medicine, speaks cupaticnal therapy students at p.m. in Harris hall, c ne|