Daily Trojan, Vol. 38, No. 39, November 07, 1946
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S 0 « T H E R n C A I I f 0 R D I » rt Promises Host Talent for Rally eer Quartet, Comic Bret Wood >ad Bill at Pre-Cal Session irr-gation for Hi-BEAR-the slogan the sophomore honoraries have been mut-regard to the Trojan rally boon in Bovard auditorium. id dollars worth of en-►ent has been obtained for ' Bob Hart said, co-rally ,n, as he outlined part of the for the day.’’ Bret Wood, Hollywood comedian, will be ?ping corn. That alone is to fill Bovard,” he added. TO PLAY fementmg professional stunts it participation will be Greer and his quartet, a choice selection of £st hit-parade tunes. stwar splendor of the Tro-ld will be there en masse latest combination yell for Previously inaugurated | Stanford game, the new vo-cher has been popularly re-by the student body, Tom head drum major said, jjectives of the band will be ►m Saturday's rooting section knowledge of Trojan songs, added. Chaffey and his four rah-ys will be in there cheering ly on. a committee member >PERATES cooperation has been re-I from the row,” stated Vic |ie, co-rally chairman, "as plan to delay luncheon in with the spirit romp at Friday noon.” ibs have added that mys-touch again to their week-ledule and plan a surprise tor their noon program. The |on to be held at the “unie dance" will be kept se-|us adding an enticing touch Evening, disclosed Kay Stev--dance chairman. :iTY RELEASED Daily Californian has re-Vdblicity on the “unBEAR-hce” and the noon rally, said |Ann Mohlengraft. co-rally lin Warns iet Troops >N. Nov. 6—<UP»—A Rus-ier of the day issued in the i>f Premier Josef Stalin a* simo warned the armed f)f the Soviet Union tonight: absence of a war threat at must not make us compla- jviet forces, army, navy and were called on to study technique. 8oviet order has shown in Ir years its superiority over Jitahst order." the statement in the name of the minis-lie armed forces—St aim—tlie bf the day was signed by (Ikolai A. Bulganin as deputy . It was broadcast by the radio and recorded here, jrder was broadcast on thc [the 29th anniversary of the volution which put the Bo! • in power. of the armed forces rged to work hard to im-lemselves. Imes of peace, as in war, our [understand their duty be-?ir country.” the order said, lope that a just democratic kill be established and will | spite of the efforts of inter-reaction." chairman, as she urged all Troy students to show Cal that SC has spirit and to ’‘Congregate to hibernate the Bear” Friday. “Sword and Shield and the Squires, official hosts to Cal next weekend, have wired Cal extending an invitation to all Bear rooters to any of the Trojan festivities next weekend.” Miss Mohlencraft said. Wickline announced that special Cal trains will be met by a representative committee, showing that SC spirit of friendliness. Independents Form 8 New Committees Truman Silent On Republican Congress Win Senator Fulbright’s Move for Resignation Gets Cold Shoulder WASHINGTON. Nov, 6— <UP>— President Truman came back to the capital today silent on the GOP capture of Congress and the proposal of a fellow-Democrat that he resign and yield the presidency to Michigan’s Sen. Arthur H. Vandenberg. Mr. Truman and his wife and daughter arrived at 11:30 a.m., EST, aboard a special train from Independence, Mo., where he voted the straight Democratic ticket yesterday and predicted a national victory for his party. Although he had been up until 2 a.m. getting the election news, the President was smiling and appeared in good spirits to reporters. But he turned down all requests for comments on the sweeping Re- Great Britain Views Republican Election Victory Uneasily LONDON, Nov. 6—(UP)—Great Britain viewed the Republican landslide in the United States uneasily today. The press warned it would injure Britain’s economic position and one paper—the Star—editorially termed the GOP victory a “triumph of reaction.” Government sources maintained a discreet silence on what they chose to term an “internal American affair,” but there was widespread fear that the Republican drive to eliminate controls may gravely damage the British position as a large-scale buyer in the American market. In a bitter editorial the Star, of liberal political affiliation, said: “From now on we shall see American big business . . . Ifi every way thwarting national and international efforts to get order into world affairs.” ASSC Constitution Changes Intimated CHICAGO. Nov. 6—(UP)—The Chicago Sun, which supported President Roosevelt’s administration, tonight urged President Truman to name a Republican secretary of state under guidance of GOP senators and congressmen and then resign the presidency In his favor for “the welfare of the nation.” In a front page editorial, Marshall Field. Sun publisher and editor, said in an open letter to Mr. Truman that “the hour has come for you to create a notable precedent in American history.” publican victory with the promise that he would have something to say at a press conference “in a day or two.” Neither would he say anything on the proposal advanced by Sen. J. William Fulbright, D., Ark., that he resign the presidency for the Yesterday's independent council meeting saw the formation of several new committees that will act separately and in cooperation with student and faculty groups. These new committees will make long range programs for student body activities possible by removing the slower-moving situations from the council and allowing the council to proceed with more timely situations. GROUPS ELECT ’These groups will elect their own chairmen and work out their general programs by themselves." said Dick Gilson, independent council member. “This is partly a program to increase individual responsibility within the independent council.'’ Dick Gilson points out the advantage of the new groups working 1 good of the nation. *ith student and faculty clubs, Republican national chairman B. councils, and organizations. ; carrou Reece said it was up to Mr. NEW C « IMITTEES • Truman to make up his own mind The new committees and their [ab°ut resigning, members are: “It is a matter between the presi- Social committee; Emily Enbysk, | dent and his conscience,' he said. Jack Shaffer, Lee Hoberman, Irene Fulbright told the United Press Kubalak. Frank Kershaw, Betty in an interview that he believed Kahn. that was the only way to prevent a Forum and cultural committee; : two-year stalemate between a Re-Bob Hillhouse. Ferg Rhemm, Gar- publican congress and a Democratic ry Resnick. Bob Looney. president. Athletic committee; Chuck Lau- He suggested that Mr. Truman fer. Hugh Greenup. Don Shettko. i ?ive Secretary of State James F. Publicity committee; Norman Byrnes’ cabinet post to Vandenberg Freeman. Florance Thomasian, Le- anc* then resigfi. Sin ce there ^ is^ no wis Dunham. Inter-cultural committee; Irv Cohen, Ellie Asmussen, Betty Dunn, Shiz Nagao. By-laws committee; Sorrell Trop<_, Jack Hannig. Orientation committee; Fred Fox. Howard Heglin, Art G?’dner. ty Boggs. Activity Coordinators; Paul paley, Tex Abbot. Sandy Sapin. Konoye's Part in Axis Treaty Told at Trial TOKYO, Nov. 6—(UP)—The late Prince Fumimaro Ko-noye told a secret privy council meeting in the winter of 1940 that Japan intended to sign a triple alliance with Germany and Italy, according to evidence presented today by the war crimes trial prosecutors. The evidence showed he told the council the move was motivated by a desire to prevent war with United States but then went on to say that “if worse came to worse Japan must be firm.” Konoye told them that Emperor Hirohito. with whom he discussed the matter the previous day, held the same belief. Navy Minister Hoshio Oikawa appeared that day before the council to inform them confidently that Japan could not be beaten by the United States but he left behind a warning that in the event of protracted hostilities, Japan must put forward its best foot to keep abreast of American production might. The council that day also heard then-Foreign Minister Yosuke Mat-souka, one of the 27 defendants who now is dead, voice a belief that it was a 50-50 toss up whether the United States and Japan would finally clash. Today's crimes’ court session heard the lengthy prosecution recitation of a 55-page British document citing instances of Japanese bombing of Anglo hospitals, consulate buildings, and ships in China during the hostilities. Despite repeated British representations from London, the document said, these incidents rarely received attention or even acknowledgement from the Japanese. vice-president, the secretary of state would succeed him in the presidency. “Turn the country over to the Republicans.” said Fulbright. “If the change in sentiment is strong enough to elect a Republican congress, it indicates the people want a change. This ought to be done. “What can be the advantage of (Continued on Pa«e Four) Through These Portals Howser, SC Alumnus, Gains State Position [uncil Continues iblem Exhibit Gaming a large majority in traditionally Democratic LOs Angeles county, Fred Howser, Republican Trojan alumnus, was elected attorney general on the basis of late ; election returns yesterday. Howsejr held more than a 3-2 lead over his Democratic opponent, Edmund C. Brown, San Francsico, late | yesterday. His campaign manager said on the basis of th s report he expected the SC graduate to be elected by 200.000 votes. “Know Your University” ex-of organization symbols spon-by the sophomore council, will over today in order that all tudents and faculty may have portec by the California AFL coun- a member of Skull and Dagger, honorary senior men’s activity group, and Kappa Sigma social fraternity. His first public off.ee was that of deputy city prosecutor in Long Beach. Soon after he was admitted to the bar. He rose from this to chief deputy prosecutor in the beach city. In 1938 he returned to private law practice. 1940 RISE TO POLITICS His rise to political prominence began in 1940 when he was elected Governor Ear! Warren was among to the state assembly. His re-elec-several prominent Republicans who ton to that body followed in 1942. gave their support to Howser in his bid for election. He was also sup- artunlty of seeing it. d.splay includes pins, keys, srs. and other emblems of all professional and honorary s organisations. lt is being on the main floor of the li-from 8 a. m. to 4 p. m. Mem-the sophomore council will it to answer questions at all cil and other labor groups. He was opposed by the CIO. SC LAW SCHOOL PRESIDENT A native of David *011}% Nebr., Howsqr attended high school in Casper, Wyo. He entered SC in 1925 and nrceived his A. B. in 1929 and his LL-B. degree in 1931. Active in student activities at Troy, he was president of his School of Law class. Italy, Yugoslavia Reject Allied Plan For Trieste Zone NEW YORK. Nov. 6. (U.E) — Italian and Yugoslav plenipotentiaries told the Big Four foreign ministers today that their countries will not accept the proposed Italian-Yugoslav frontier and the Trieste international zone as now planned. Alberto Tachiani, Italian ambassador at Washington, said that his country would not “voluntarily accept” the Italian peace treaty in its present form—an implied threat that the Italian constituent assembly or parliament would refuse to ratify it even if it was signed by Italian delegates. Stan joe Simic, Yugoslav foreign minister, calling the treaty “inac-cefttable,” said that his country's view was the same as at the Paris Peace Conference, where Yugoslavs announced they would not sign the treaty unless it was altered in their favor. “The proposed frontier is a cruel mutilation of the patrimony of the Italian people.” Tarchiani said. “We can not actively contribute to a settlement of our eastern frontier in which we do not believe and which we cannot voluntarily accept because of its human injustice, its practical inefficiency, its denial of democratic principals and its failure to carry out the hopes held forth to all nations by the Atlantic charter. Could Issues Call To Song Scribes Students with music writing ability are urgently needed to compose songs to go with scripts already turned In for the varsity show which is to be produced next spring. Those interested should contact Bill Gould, musical chairman of the varsity show, who will be in the band room of the Cinema and Arts building daily from 10 a. m. until noon. “All scripts and music must be completed by Nov. 30 so it is imperative that the job be started right away,” Gould said. The county board of supervisors next appointed him district attorney to fill the unexpired term of the late John F. Dockweiler. He was elected to that office in the 1944 primary election. .. . cabinet interviews will be held Long Beach is his present resi-( today at 2:30, 318 Student Union. ASME Plans Job Confab Opportunties available for newly graduated engineering students and salaries payed for such jobs will be emphasized today at a meeting of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, according to Henry Hoste, president of the student branch of ASME. Featuring a talk by A. M. Whistler, graduate engineer from Caltech and consulting engineer for C. F. Braun and company, the meeting I will be held in 102 Annex at 12:30 p.m. Mr. Whistler's subject will be “Engineering Prospects Today” and will consider especially the position of the newly graduated engineering student going out to look for a job. He has had wide experience : in the oil industry and will try Maritime Tieup Takes Another Turn to Worse by United Press The West coast maritime tieup took a turn for the worse yesterday when the CIO National Mari time union executive committee vo ted to call another nationwide strike “if necessary” to force Pacific coast operators to settle the dispute with two striking CIO unions. The announcement, signed by Joseph Curran, NMU president and co-chairman of the Committee for Maritime Unity, came on the heels of refusal of West coast waterfront employers to sign agreements with striking longshoremen unless the Marine Engineers Beneficial assoc iation signed concurrently. Curran said he planned to call an immediate meeting of the joint Maritime Union committee in New York city to discuss “full support of the West coast unions.” Negotiations in San Francisco between the Pacific American Shipowners association and the third striking union — the AFL Masters, Mates, and Pilots — were temporarily suspended awaiting the return of federal mediator Nathan P. Feinsinger from Hawaii. Feinsinger, accompanied by his assistant John Roe, flew to Hono- GOP Captures State Elections Committee Considers Basic Amendments to Document Possibility that the ASSC constitution might be amended to include proportional representation was seen today following a statement by Alf Harrison, chairman of the -constitutional committee, that he was “not averse to making basic changes” in the document which is the fundamental law of SC’s student government. Harrison emphasized that any changes are still very much in the planning stage but admitted the desirability of proportional representation while insisting that there is a need for the leadership which, he said, comes from the participation of functional groups in student government. DRAFTED IN 193« The present constitution was drafted in 1936, and main conflict among protagonists of the two systems is the fact that the 1927 constitution, under which the senate functioned prior to writing of the present document, provided for an additional representative for each 300 students enrolled in the various colleges. ‘I am not averse to making basic changes in the constitution,” Harrison declared. “If proportional representation has the support of most of the students, it will be included, but the final decision rests with the senate.” Asked how he intended to get the opinion of the student body on the (Continued on Page Four) NEW YORK. Nov. 6. <Ui!> — The Republican tide which swept the GOP into control of congress also gave it a majority of the state governorships, near-complete returns showed tonight. With only one oj this year’s 34 gubernatorial contests still undecided, the Republicans had clinched 25 of the 48 governorships. This restored them to the state balance of power which they yielded two years ago in the Roosevelt sweep. The old division was 25 Democrats and 23 Republicans. Still undecided was the Wyoming contest in which Democratic incumbent Lester C. Hunt and Republican challenger Earl Wright were locked in what had all the makings of a photo-finish battle. With about half the returns in, Hunt’s lead was a thin 201. lulu to attempt to find means of | Ml tolled 2Q K^vbiicaxis and 13 c oftlJnrr tKn enrrof of in fKn tc_ Democrats were elected. Among the settling the sugar strike in the is lands. He is expected to return Friday. United States councilator Omar Hoskins met briefly with representatives of the NMO Wednesday. * In the 37th day of the strike, the waterfront employers turned down an offer of the International Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's union to return to work when the steam schooner issue was settled. The employers group insisted that all ships must be worked without exception and all port labor agreements — including that with the MEBA, brother union of the ILWLT in the CMW — be signed at the same time. Dr. Lindeman Notes Trends Stressing a need for the awareness of economic, political, and social trends, Eduard C. Lindeman. professor of social philosophy at to answer any questions that the the New York School of Social audience asks at the conclusion of Work, spoke at a meeting of the his talk. faculty and students of the Grad- A business meeting of the ASME uate of Social Work yesterday, will also be held with pins, maga- hold-over governors, nine are Democrats and five Republicans. The GOP clinched the upper hand by capturing hitherto Democratic Ohio, Massachusetts, and Idaho. But Colorado reversed the trend of switching from a Republican chief executive to a Democrat. Thirteen incumbents — five Democrats and eight Republicans — were returned to office. Voters ousted two other incumbents, both Democrats—Frank J. Lausche, who was beaten in Ohio by Republican Thomas J. Herbert, and Maurice J. Tobin of Massachusetts who lost tc Robert F. Bradford. Idaho, the third state to discard its Democratic administration, elected Republican C. A. Robins over Arnold Williams, the Democratic nominee. Colorado went from the Republican to the Democratic column by electing William Less Knous, state supreme court justice. Nevada, which switched to a Republican senator, retained Democratic Gov. Vail Pittman. Bursars zines, and membership cards available to those who have not obtained them. Arrangements are to me made for photographs in El Rodeo. All mechanical and petroleum engineers are invited to attend. ISA Will Meet For Nominations Continuing with their purpose of . . . department of the business One of the leaders in the adult office will be closed Saturday morn- education movement and publisher of one of the first American books in this field, Dr. Lindeman was one of the original group which, after World war I, called itself “the Inquiry” and which did so much work in the development of discussion method and conference procedures. ing and all day Monday due to the installation of new desks. UCLA Tickets Ready Today Distribution of rooters’ section tickets for the UCLA game, on exchange of coupon No. 7 in student activity books, begins this morning at 9 o'clock at the Bovard auditor.um box office, it was announced last night by Oliver M. (Mickey) Chatburn, business manager. Chatburn said that exchange of coupons for tickets will continue until next Wednesday afternoon, Nov. 13, at 5 p.m. After that time it will be impossible to obtain rooters’ tickets for the UCLA game, Nov. £3. Exchange of tickets to veterans’ wives who hold Trojan club season tickets will also occur during the coming week. Faculty, however, will be issued their tickets through other facilities yet to be announced. The student rooting section for the Bruin game, to be situated on the souths !de of the stadium, will be at midfieid. it was pointed out. The Bovard auditorium box of-will be open for the distribution of rooters’ tickets from 9 a. m. to 5 p.m. today and tomorrow and Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of next week. No other arrangements for activity book exchange will be made. AMS dence. He .soon will be house or apartment hunting in San Francisco however. The bay city is the seat of the state attorney general’s office. He is married and has an 8-year-old son. Fred, Jr. Positions on the cabinet are open to men students who have completed 60 units of college work, according to Joe Holt, president. All men who have turned in petitions are urged to attend by Holt. CONFUSIONS OF LIFE • In his lecture yesterday Dr. Lindeman stressed the necess ty for a knowledge of the confusions of life. The complexity of the world which causes people to feel incompetent to stressing the importance of a united ; make judgments and developed a campus through the efforts of all! neurosis against making decisions . , j . . 1 is one of the greatest confusions organizations, the Independent Stu- i , . .8 j of today, he said. dents asociauon will meet tomorrow “There is a definite need to con-at noon in 250 Administration centrate on trends," he stated. “One ever. I hope that today and tomor-building. of the most important of these is row. officially designated as Red Nominations oJ| officers and selec- the increase in the population of Feather days, will inspire students tion of social, academic, cultural, the world.” vv^° haven t as yet had the oppor- and athletic committees will also Racial equality was another im- tunity to give and give generously, take place at this time. A bookr portant trend according to Dr. Lin- j INSURE SUCCESS exchange committee for the benefit deman. and one that b?ars definite of non-vets is also scheduled to be understanding and study, set up. One of the projects Over Top by Friday Noon' Battle Cry of Chest Drive “Over the top by Friday noon” is the battle cry of SC Community Chest campaign leaders as extensive plans are being carried througn to appeal to the hearts and pock-etbooks of charitable Trojans. “We are considerably short of our goal of $5000 at the present time,” said Paul Wildman, local Community Chest chairman. “How- adopted by the ISA is procurement of more space for student lounges. With the rainy season coming on, additional room is needed for writing, studying, and playing records. Organized students are invited to the Friday meeting as are all other students. Organized students, however, will not be allowed to vote on ISA issues. “Every method at our command i will be used to expedite the collec- | tions so as to insure the success of ECONOMIC TREND a resp0nsibility that has always In the economic trend. Dr. Linde- been met in the past by conscien* man advocates mixed economy and i tious Trojans.” concluded Wildman. strong trade unions. “People must be paid high wages in order to buy back a large percentage of what they produce,” advocated Dr. Lindeman. In closing he pointed out that the trade union movement was the Representatives of campus organizations will literally “blanket” campus buildings today and tomorrow j morning in a last hour attempt to shoot SC's contribution figure up | to its goal. Knights will cover the Annex; only pressure strong enough to keep Squires, Administration and Science; wages going up. ' Blue Key, Old College; Troeds, Mu- sic, Cinema, and Gym; Amazons. Law; Sword and Shields, Engineering; Spooks and Spokes, Art; and Phrateres. Bridge. No representatives will be in the buildings before and after 10 o'clock classes. Contributions of 100 per cent have been received from Alpha Phi, Moreland hall, Phi Kappa Tau. Delta Zeta, Kappa Alpha Theta. Alpha Chi Omega, Zeta Beta Tau, Delta Gamma, Chi Omega, Alpha Omicron Pi. Pi Beta Phi. Chi Phi. Phi Sigma Sigma. Zeta Tau Alpha. Theta Chi, Phi Mu, Delta Delta Delta, and Alpha Gamma Delta. GET COLLECTIONS IN All other organizational officers in charge of collections are urged to get them into Wildman, 218 Ltu-dent Union, as soon as possible. Latest calculations show that amounts received in the drive to date total $3241. “Everybody Give—Everybody Receive" a phrase that adequately illustrates the function and purpose of the worthy cause that annually embraces 152 needy institutions, is the word from national head-quar-ters in Boston.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 38, No. 39, November 07, 1946|
S 0 « T H E R n
C A I I f 0 R D I »
rt Promises Host Talent for Rally
eer Quartet, Comic Bret Wood >ad Bill at Pre-Cal Session
irr-gation for Hi-BEAR-the slogan the sophomore honoraries have been mut-regard to the Trojan rally boon in Bovard auditorium.
id dollars worth of en-►ent has been obtained for ' Bob Hart said, co-rally ,n, as he outlined part of the for the day.’’ Bret Wood, Hollywood comedian, will be ?ping corn. That alone is to fill Bovard,” he added. TO PLAY fementmg professional stunts it participation will be Greer and his quartet, a choice selection of £st hit-parade tunes.
stwar splendor of the Tro-ld will be there en masse latest combination yell for Previously inaugurated | Stanford game, the new vo-cher has been popularly re-by the student body, Tom head drum major said, jjectives of the band will be ►m Saturday's rooting section knowledge of Trojan songs, added.
Chaffey and his four rah-ys will be in there cheering ly on. a committee member
cooperation has been re-I from the row,” stated Vic |ie, co-rally chairman, "as plan to delay luncheon in with the spirit romp at Friday noon.” ibs have added that mys-touch again to their week-ledule and plan a surprise tor their noon program. The |on to be held at the “unie dance" will be kept se-|us adding an enticing touch Evening, disclosed Kay Stev--dance chairman.
:iTY RELEASED Daily Californian has re-Vdblicity on the “unBEAR-hce” and the noon rally, said |Ann Mohlengraft. co-rally
lin Warns iet Troops
>N. Nov. 6—