Daily Trojan, Vol. 37, No. 60, January 30, 1946
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lue Key sets ig bid limit X0'*'*'™ Key sP°nsore^ all-U dig, the “Valentine U, which will be held Saturday night at the Lakewood ntry club in Long Beach, are going fast, according to an 'ouncement today from Maury Schmidt, Blue Key presi-t. maximum of 350 bids are being by Blue Key members and at cashier s office in the Student on for the price of $3 60 each, pecial invitation has been ex-}ed to all veterans by Milton k, who is in charge of the vet-bids. ‘The decorating: committee is at work formulating plans decorations around the theme Valentine's day,” said Schmidt, e are trying hard to make the rations better than we’ve r had before at a Blue Key n so red all-I' dig,” he said, e music of Ray Davis and his estra will be another added at-ion to the dig. “This is the | time we have had a dig down e Lakewood Country club.’’ said ck Newton, Blue Key publicity f, ‘ and from all indications we sure that a great time ■will be b> everyone attending. The house down there is a beautiful ding, designed in southern Cali-la architecture, and stands right « miiist of the golf course, mak-it quite a romantic spot,” said av*.*, a former major at SC, his teen-age orchestra have quite a record during its existence. It was the first -age band to play in the Hol-i Bowl, and It possesses a tulatorv letter from the na-nal president of the musicians on for “service rendered at the lrr^ood Canteen.” The band played at many army and vt ramp*, and has recently filling many engagements for pt* affairs. orchestra will feature a long of variety number* for the Sat-ay night dig which begins at 9 last* until 1. The Lakewood try dub 1* situated on Carson levtxd in Long Beach, near the ►las aircraft factory. The best te to the spot is to take Lake-boulevard to Carson, or Fig-to Carson and then turn east reaching the site. Newton has announced that the will be Informal, indicating salts for men, and date for women will be in order. and Mrs. Carl Hancey will be ty guests and chaperons at the oc Dean Hancey it faculty jr for Blue Key. S0UTHERI1 C R L 1 F 0 R n I fl Vol. XXXVII Los Angeles, Wednesday, Jan. 30, 1946 72 RI. Nisht 5472 Phon« No. 60 MAURICE SCHMIDT . . Blue Key's valentine Raubenheimer returns to SC after AAC meet ate approves aid UCLA housing Dr. A. S. Raubenheimer, dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, returned to the campus yesterday after representing the university at the annual meeting of the Association of American Colleges, held in Cleveland, Ohio. In addition to serving on the oommittee on tenure and freedom of speech of the association, he visited leading universities and educators in Rochester, New York, Washington, Pittsburgh, and Chicago, studying trends in education and interviewing prospective SC faculty candidates. The Cleveland sessions, attended by the country’s leading educators, met to discuss problems arising from the transition of war to peace. Chief concern was over the influx of 250,000 veterans applying for admission to universities and colleges over the country. Among key resolutions stressed by the educators were recommendations for a more thorough study by national committees on the needs for security of the nation before action is taken by ,Congress on military conscription. Another resolution urged government support of re- RAY DAVIS . . . with us again Jan. 29 — <T.P>-Lssembly tonight approved the ing of $13,000,000 at state uni--ity campuses and at state col- j search in the fields of social sciences most of it for housing facili- as well as the backing given to na- I tural sciences during the war period, bill would appropriate $7,170,- A third point stressed the need of for the university of which VKK) is earmarked for housing lities Major expenditure- in the nder would be $600,000 for an entary school at UCLA. e other bill provides $5,830,0)0 student housing at state colleges ing a total of $11,430,000 approv-to ease housing conditions debed as “deplorable.* substantial scholarships to be made available by the government for exceptional students in research study. The general concensus of the meeting was that no matter how grave the issues might be during the next few years, they would not be as serious as the ones faced and overcome by the oollege during the four years of war. Wampus seeks student talent contributions A call went out today for all photographers, short-story and feature writers, poets, and cartoonists interested in working for fhe university humor magazine, from the editorial offices of the Wampus, 404 Student Union. Assistant editor Donna Knox made a special plea for contributions of humorous articles and stories, preferably with an SC slant, to be turned in to the Warn-. pus office. Photos of university life are especially needed for forthcoming issues of the magazine, Miss Knox announced. Miss Knox will be in the Wampus office, 404 Student Union, from 2 to 5 p.m., today, tomorrow, and Friday to Interview contributors. Graduate dramatists plan one-ad plays Three dramas to be staged Friday, Saturday in Bovard auditorium “The show must go on” is more than merely a gag phrase which has threatened to replace “Who’s on first base?” as material for the antics of Abbott and Costello or your very witty uncle from Glendale. Ample proof of this statement has been afforded by the recent announcement that three usic sorority plans emi-annual concert The first of a series of semi-annual concerts to be preted by the Mu Nu chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, honorary sic sorority will be held in Bowne hall tomorrow afternoon 2:15 p.m. Featuring the music of Gluck and Brahms, the sorority can s notice ESIS DATES FOR CANDIDATES FOR MASTERS’ DEGREES FEBRlARY, 1945 Tote: In all fields except Edu-**•.) isn. 31. Thursday: Final day candidates to secure prelimin-approval of theses by faculty mittees—and present approval ihe Dean of the Graduate hool. signed by each member of thesis committee. lidates for February, 1946, ose thesis approvals are not Jan. 31 are dropped from February convocation list. «b. 9, Saturday: Final day for ndidates to present theses—in typed form—to committees, eb. 16, Saturday: Final day to nt theses—fully approved 6 ready for binding—to the of the Graduate School. (Signed) E. S. Bogardus. Dean. forms may be obtained in Graduate office. ensemble is made up of solists Jean Ratzler, Cecilia Cipriano, and Betty Rae Graves. Other members of the group include Jo Innes, Esther Santee, Dorothy Reece, Gallina Wallin, Peggy Airth. and Grace Minasian. Numbers to be presented by the ensemble tomorrow afternoon in-: elude the Minuet from “Orpheus,” by Gluck; “The House on the Top of the Hill." by Ernest Charles; I ’ L Heure Exquise.” by Poldowski; I Afternoon of a Faun," by Debus-| sey; “Gardens in the Rain,” by Debussey; “Juggler,” by Toch; “In-| vitation to the Dance,” by Von | Weber; and the Seventh and Eighth Hungarian Dances, by Brahms. Planned for the May concert is a program devoted to the works of contemporary Los Angeles composers. Lie nominated (or UNO post LONDON, Jan. 29— 'U.P)—Norwegian Foreign Minister Trygve Lie was unanimously nominated secretary general of the United Nations by the security council today. The 50-year-old Lie ((pronounced Lee) was proposed by U. S. Chief Delegate Edward R. Stettinius at a 30-minute closed session of the 11-nation council. He received the council’s unanimous vote. Security Council President N. J. O. Makin of Australia immediately sought to reach Lie, who had gone to Oslo for a weekend and was not scheduled to return here until tomorrow, to find out if he would accept. It was assumed that he would. Lie’s# nomination must still be accepted by the 51-nation general assembly, but it was a foregone conclusion it will adhere to the Big Five compromise on Lie which led to the unanimous action of the council. The next plenary sessions of the assembly is not scheduled until Friday, but a special session may be called earlier if Lie indicates his willlingness to accept. Stettinius took a vigorous lead in pressing for selection of the Norwegian, who is a compromise between the Anglo-American candidate Lester B. Pearson, Canadian ambassador to Washington, and the Russian desire for an eastern European. First break in a two-week old deadlock came yesterday when the Soviet chief delegate informed Stettinius the Soviets were prepared for further discussions on candidates. Stettinius called an informal session of the Big Five and suggested Lie as a compromise. The secretary general will hold the most important post in the United Nations organization. one-act plays, scheduled for Friday and Saturday nights as an innovation of the graduate students of the School of Drama, will go on despite unintentional interference on the part of the university Glee club and an inflamed appendix which has incapacitated a performer of one play. Alan Grahm, graduate student and director of one of the three productions being presented, stated that one member of his cast was necessarily dropped because the fellow is a member of the Glee club and that organization has been scheduled for a performance the same evening. Geraldine Carlson, graduate student directing one of the short plays, is now searching the campus for an actor to replace a man she lost because of the illness previously described. Grahm has solved his problem by assuming the vacated role himself. and Miss Carlson, true to the tradition of the theater, insists that her play will be ready at curtain time if she has to don buckskins for a part in “The Monkey’s Paw.” “These one-act plays are being presented,” Grahm said, “to encourage participation of a greater number of students in presenting plays for the School of Drama.” “If the idea is successful, several one-act plays will be given during each term.” The three plays being presented this weekend are “The Boy Comes Home” by A. A. Milne; “If Men Played Cards as Women Do” by George S. Kaufman; and “The Monkey's Paw” by W. W. Jacobs. Director of the plays, in the order presented, are Bill Sowers, Alan Grahm, and Geraldine Carlson. All are graduate students of the School of Drama, and all are working toward a master’s degree in the field of dramatics. Performances will begin promptly at 8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday nights, Feb. 1 and 2. Admission is Glee clubs plan joint program for tomorrow Featured on tomorrow afternoon’s general assembly to be given by the combined Men and Women’s Glee club groups will be “Poll Perica,” arranged for Women’s Glee club and dancing group, and “Boom-Fa-Da-Ra-La,” presented by the Men's Glee club group. Given as a forcast of their coming spring musical show, “Musical Holiday,” the assembly, to be held in Bovard auditorium at 4 p.m., is open to all university students. Spotlighted in the solo parts of “If I Loved You,” and “There Are Such Things,” will be Clarice Young. Jay W. Meyers is tenor soloist for the Fred Waring arrangement of “The Night Is Young.” Other numbers featured by the combined group will be “Smoke Gets in Your Eyes,” and “Strange Music.” Receiving first billing in the new Corona Naval hospital auditorium, the group will perform for fhe personnel and patients of the naval hospital at 8 p.m. Friday. Publicity chairman Virginia Harutunian announced that the glee clubs will meet at Tommy Trojan at 3:30 p.m. Friday for transportation to Corona. Phi Beta, national professional music and dramatic art fraternity, has offered to pay the cost of chartering busses for the trip to Corona. The combined glee club groups are directed by Charles Hirt of the School of Music. Arrangements for •Poll Perica,” and “Boom-Fa-Da-Ra-La,” were made by Max Krone, Trojan women to get awards Tonight at 7 Trojan women will be honored for outstanding leadership and scholarship at the AWS Recognition assembly in Bovard auditorium. Mistress of ceremonies will be Connie Smith, AWS president, and the semi-annual awards will be presented by various campus organizations. Featured as guest speaker at the % DEAN MORELAND . . recognizes leaders PATTI PARKE . . tells secrets Capt. Cutler to relate experiences to faculty Capt. Shirley Y. Cutler, commanding officer of the NROTC unit, will relate a few of his experiences gained in serving 26 years with the United States navy to the Men’s Faculty club this* afternoon at 12:30 in the tea room of the student lounge. Captain Cutler returned to the United States on V-E day after 48 continuous months of sea 42 cents, including tax, and tickets associate director of the School of are available from any of the three Music. The program is being plan- directors who can be found at the ned by Clarence Parker, Lorraine School of Drama upon inquiry. Currie, and Ruth Volz. Ulam recovers from operation Stanislaus Ulam, associate professor in the department of mathematics, was reported to be in a favorable condition after a surgical operation for inflamation of the brain. Professor Ulam is at .the Cedar of Lebanons hospital. Morgan reinstated as UNRRA director WASHINGTON. Jan. 29 — <l’.E> — Director General Herbert H Lehman of the United Nations relief and rehabilitation administration announced tonight that he had reinstated Lt. Gen. Sir Frederick E. Morgan. UNRRA director in central Germany, who had been accused of anti-Semitism. Morgan asserted at a press conference at Frankfurt, Germany, Jan. 2 that “an organization” was directing a mass exodus of Jews from Poland into the American occupation zone in Germany with Palestine their ultimate destination. He said many were well fed han money. Greever analyzes best seller today Stressing the use of symbolism, description, and philosophy in the best-selling novel by James Ramsey Ullman, “White Tower,” Dr. Garland Greever will present the sixth of the series of book interpretations sponsored by the Council of Religion this afternoon at 3:15 in the art and lecture room ---- I of the University library. DON GIBBS , . chief listener Squires . . will hold a meeting at the Trojan Horse this afternoon at 3 to sort cards. It is important that all members see Chuck Brohammer or Gordon Persons if they are unable to attend the meeting. An exchange meeting is planned for 6:30 this evening. Knights will hold a dinner meeting at 6:15 tonight at the SAE house, according to Buzz Forward, president. All members are requested to attend “White Tower” is the story of a group of international characters, including an American pilot and a nazi officer, who are thrown together in Switzerland and attempt to climb an almost unscaleable Alpine peak. the group meets with disaster and failure in its attempt, but the main character of the novel, the American, eventually makes his way to allied territory. A professional and skilled mountain climber, Ullman has woven all the elements of suspense and interest into his story, Dr. Greever says. Skillful handling of the characters, particularly the nazi, bring out both the good and bad elements in each of those attempting to realize the goal of conquering the mountain. Dr. Greever will bring out in his interpretation how the author employs symbolism in his story as each of the characters seeks to overcome almost impossible odds to accomplish his life-long goal. A carefully prepared philosophy is presented in drawing the picture of how each of the group in his ascent of the peak must fight the battle together with the others in order to win. Alone, and without the help of the rest of the group, the climber is doomed. Receiving praises by book-review-ers and selected by the Book of the Month club, the "White Towers” is considered an exceptionally fine example of contemporary American writing. A general discussion will be led by the speaker following the interpretation of the book. duty. He 3s expected to tell the faculty members some anecdotes in connection with his service aboard the battleship Tennessee, and the destroyer tender Dobbin, during the war years. Captain Cutler had interesting experiences with the great war-discovery, radar, while participating in the Aleutian campaign aboard the Tennessee. At the time radar was extremely new to the combat units of the United States fleet. The condition of Manila, which he visited right after it was liberated, will be discussed by Captain Cutler. He will also tell of making an observation flight over Corregidor at the time the Japanese were still on “the rock.” When the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor Dec. 7, 1941, Captain Cutler was there aboard the Tennessee. Although the battleship suffered severe damage during the raid, it put out to sea in search of the Japanese fleet within 10 days after the initial raid. Captain Cutler was the chief engineer aboard the battleship at the time, but soon afterwards he was promoted to executive officer and served in that capacity throughout the Aleutian campaign and the campaign for the Marshall and Gilbert Islands. He became the commanding officer of the Dobbin in May of 1944. He boarded Tne Dobbin at Morobi bay and led it through tht battles up and down the coasc oi JTew Guinea and in the campaign for the Philippine islands. Born, raised, and educated In Utah, Captain Cutler was appointed to Annapolis by Sen. Reed Smoot of Utah. He entered the academy in 1920, and graduated (Continued on Page 4) Wagner tells education plan Dr. Elmer E. Wagner, assistant professor of the School of Education, has announced a proposal to stress the professional growth of students. interested in the field of education. The proposal, set forth by a special five-man committee, has been made to sponsor an awakened interest in the profession of teaching. The committee plans to foster an organization of education students and the various honor societies of the School of Education. Particular aid is expected in setting up the organization from Phi Delta Kappa and Pi Lambda Theta, which are national professional honorary societies of the teaching profession, and from the SC doctoral club. Dr. Wagner stated, in reference to these groups, that "they may eventually accept the whole responsibility for the organization which we are contemplating at this time.” Plans for the professional encouragement group have already been endorsed by the university and are ready now for development. Dr. Wagner stated that the committee is somewhat hesitant to rush the plans through because of previous failures in similar attempts to form organizations of this nature. assembly will be Miss Helen Hall Moreland, dean of women, who will discuss the question “What kind of leadership should be developed at SC?” Four of the highest campus honorary groups will honor senior women by bidding them into their organizations—Mortar Board. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. and American Association of University women. Each of these organizations will be represented by members of the faculty. Announcements regarding new members of Amazons and Spooks and Spokes will be made by Patty Parke and Madelyn Hale, respective presidents of these organizations. Mortar Board will carry on its traditional tapping ceremony conducted by Miss Julia McCorkle, assistant professor of English. Dr. Bessie McClenahan, professor of sociology, will represent Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest honor society in the United States. New members of Phi Kappa Phi will be announced by Dr. Catherine Beers, associate professor of zoology, and secretary of the Phi Kappa Phi chapter at SC. This is the only national honorary organization which recognizes scholastic achievement in every field of the univer-| sity. It will present awards to the highest 10 per cent in each undergraduate and graduate school. Miss Helen Hall Moreland, dean of women, will announce the new memberships in the American Association of University Women. Scholarship awards will also be made by Alpha Lambda Delta. Beta Gamma Sigma, and Iota Sigma PL Eleanor Asmussen. president of Alpha Lambda Delta, will introduce the senior women with the highest cumulative grade point, while Celeste Mockenhaupt, president of Beta Gamma Sigma will award membership to scholars in the College of Commerce. .High scholarship women in chemistry will be announced as members of Iota Sigma Pi by Vice-president Reba Montgomery. Senior scrolls will be received by the graduating women who have shown outstanding leadership ability during their four years at SC. Members of junior standing on the AWS selected these women. Three scrolls will be presented by Dean Moreland. In the physical education field, outstanding women will be presented with sweaters and jerseys by Zella Flagg, WAA president. The volleyball plaque will be presented to winners of the inter-sorority tournaments. Clarice Thurman, editor of El Rodeo, will announce the Helens of Troy, chosen by the El Rodeo staff. The Phi Beta speech award winner will be announced by Ruth Holley. Bev Griffiths, chief justice of judicial court, will name a new justice to the bench. Freshman awards will include a scholarship plaque from Mortar Board, and announcement of new officers of Troeds and members of the Freshman Women’s council. Marian Goldman, president of (Continued on Page 4) Historians elect Garver as leader Election of Dr. Frank H. Garver, professor emeritus of American history, to the office of president of one of the first southern California historian groups was announced Saturday at Caltech. Dr. Francis J. Bowman, professor of history, disclosed this week. Dr. Garver’s acceptance of the post was made public before the Pacific coast branch of the American History association and the Historical Guild of Southern California in their joint meeting on the Caltech campus. On the same program Dr. Owen C. Coy, professor of American history, read a paper on “The Formative Period of California History, 1846-1860.” Dr. Coy’s address evaluated the topic in terms of the centennial. Chairman of the SC history staff, Dr. Bowman was a member of the program committee. The session of the two groups was presided over by Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, dean emeritus of the Graduate School and director of the School of Research, known throughout the southland as an authority on California history. According to Dr. Bowman, 12 members of the SC staff were present at the historical assemblage, with about 60 others representing schools all over the southern California area. Trovets will nominate, elect new executives Trovets will nominate and elect officers for the spring term when they meet tomorrow noon in 104 Bridge. Students who have conflicting schedules which will keep them from the meeting tomorrow may submit their choices for the offices of president, vice-president, secretary, cor- responding secretary, treasurer, pub- : licity chairman, and the five-man executive committee to the Trovets office in the student lounge. All members are urged to be present, however. Charles Antis, publicity chairman, has announced that arrangements have been made with Howard Patmore, registrar, whereby a number of Trovets may register early for the next term in exchange for helping with registrations of other students. “Trovets will aid the work of Knights and Squires during registration,” Antis said. He also made known he will accept 30 more volunteers for these duties. “We need plenty of good men to aid with registration. Those who volunteer and wish to take advantage of an opportunity to register early may do so by seeing me at the meeting tomorrow,” the publicity chairman added. Trovets who have submitted names to the Trovets office for El Rodeo photographs are again informed that Friday is the last date they may make appointment with the campus photographer. Education notice Students who are pursuing course work toward a California teaching credential or a degree in the School of Education are re-I quired to complete the professional aptitude test. The test is a prerequisite to the following: (1) Enrollment in directed teaching. (2) Petitions to be excused from directed teaching. (3) Application for admission to candidacy for the master’s degree in education, and to the doctoral program in the School of Education. TIME AND PLACE All students wishing to take the professional aptitude tests for School of Education will be present at 303 Law Saturday at 9 a.m. The test will terminate at approximately 1:45 p.m. DR. OSMAN R. HULL, Chairman Administration Committee.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 37, No. 60, January 30, 1946|
lue Key sets ig bid limit
X0'*'*'™ Key sP°nsore^ all-U dig, the “Valentine U, which will be held Saturday night at the Lakewood
ntry club in Long Beach, are going fast, according to an 'ouncement today from Maury Schmidt, Blue Key presi-t.
maximum of 350 bids are being by Blue Key members and at cashier s office in the Student on for the price of $3 60 each, pecial invitation has been ex-}ed to all veterans by Milton k, who is in charge of the vet-bids.
‘The decorating: committee is at work formulating plans decorations around the theme Valentine's day,” said Schmidt, e are trying hard to make the rations better than we’ve r had before at a Blue Key n so red all-I' dig,” he said, e music of Ray Davis and his estra will be another added at-ion to the dig. “This is the | time we have had a dig down e Lakewood Country club.’’ said ck Newton, Blue Key publicity f, ‘ and from all indications we sure that a great time ■will be b> everyone attending. The house down there is a beautiful ding, designed in southern Cali-la architecture, and stands right « miiist of the golf course, mak-it quite a romantic spot,” said
av*.*, a former major at SC, his teen-age orchestra have quite a record during its existence. It was the first -age band to play in the Hol-i Bowl, and It possesses a tulatorv letter from the na-nal president of the musicians on for “service rendered at the lrr^ood Canteen.” The band played at many army and vt ramp*, and has recently filling many engagements for pt* affairs.
orchestra will feature a long of variety number* for the Sat-ay night dig which begins at 9 last* until 1. The Lakewood try dub 1* situated on Carson levtxd in Long Beach, near the ►las aircraft factory. The best te to the spot is to take Lake-boulevard to Carson, or Fig-to Carson and then turn east reaching the site.
Newton has announced that the will be Informal, indicating salts for men, and date for women will be in order.
and Mrs. Carl Hancey will be ty guests and chaperons at the oc Dean Hancey it faculty jr for Blue Key.
S0UTHERI1 C R L 1 F 0 R n I fl
Los Angeles, Wednesday, Jan. 30, 1946
MAURICE SCHMIDT . . Blue Key's valentine
Raubenheimer returns to SC after AAC meet
ate approves aid UCLA housing
Dr. A. S. Raubenheimer, dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, returned to the campus yesterday after representing the university at the annual meeting of the Association of American Colleges, held in Cleveland, Ohio.
In addition to serving on the oommittee on tenure and freedom of speech of the association, he visited leading universities and educators in Rochester, New York, Washington, Pittsburgh, and Chicago, studying trends in education and interviewing prospective SC faculty candidates.
The Cleveland sessions, attended
by the country’s leading educators, met to discuss problems arising from the transition of war to peace. Chief concern was over the influx of 250,000 veterans applying for admission to universities and colleges over the country.
Among key resolutions stressed by the educators were recommendations for a more thorough study by national committees on the needs for security of the nation before action is taken by ,Congress on military conscription. Another resolution urged government support of re-
RAY DAVIS . . . with us again
Jan. 29 —