Daily Trojan, Vol. 38, No. 43, November 13, 1946
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S 0 U T H E R n C A I I f 0 Rill A nnmg [hell Seeks Senate :tion of Program lation of the univer-le forum committee by of the student sen-lded the meeting of and faculty leaders fled Monday afternoon Albert S. Raubenhei->ffice to determine the of university forums, leeting accomplished |>re than tentative appoint-members to a new corn-formed for the purpose of ig a workable method of officers and members for committee. MUST APPROVE ibenheimer directed the of the committee when it [apparent that the various ffered by the student lead-[d lead to friction. Dr. Rau-ler said that while it is not of the university to dic-students. any course de-by the students must the university’s approval, simulating committee ten-stands with Milt Dobkin, president; Jim Mitchell, sident; Bob Barrett, Tro-chairman; Dr. Floyd late professor of church and aeveral members-at-be Selected by Dr. Rau- Goedike to Supply Jive for Hay Hop Marjorie Main Will Award Prizes To Hep-iest Jitterbugs at Dance Music by Shirley Goedike’s 16-piece orchestra, entertainment by Marjorie Main, movieland’s moonshiny matron, and free cider, cokes, and potato chips are a few of the enticing features of the Hay Mow hop scheduled for Friday evening at 8:30. “If you’re lucky, further returns of your *1.20 bid will include a $10 credit card good at Silverwoods, and a gleaming Jitterbug trophy,” stated Ray Scott, president of the Council of Religion and sponsor of the dance. Goedike played trumpet arrangements for Dave Rose at the Santa Ana Air base during the war, and has just finished recording with Frank Sinatra and Dinah Shore. Two lucky revelers are destined to receive pennies from heaven as the credit cards float down to the floor concealed among hundreds of balloons. Miss Main, official judge of the Jive contest, will award the engraved trophies, donated by Phelps-Terkel and the Wagon wheel, to those she deems most help. The informal all-university hop is an annual affair sponsored by the Council of Religion. Those assisting Ray Scott in planning the dance include Carole Crouch and Sid Adair, preparations; Harold Short, decorations; Bill Truitt, publicity; Carol Specht, bids; Davette De Arman, refreshments; and Julia Milli-kin, posters. Bids will be on sale until Friday in the foyer or the ticket office of the Student Union. Stationary Meat SUGGESTED people were placed on the due to their authorship Ians suggested. O * f” X the ASSC constitution f^fLCCS rOrGCCLSt ed a provision for a ..LOS ANGELES, Nov. 12—<U.R>—A further levelling of meat prices was predicted today by the Los Angeles chamber of commerce in Its monthly crop report. The report said the chamber expected meat prices to reach a “safe and sane basis of values” shortly but the new prices would be above the old OPA scalc which it said “did not make due allowances for increased production costs.” The chamber said that the peak of farm labor requirements was reached In mid-October and is now declining. jmmittee. Under It, the of the committee would »d by the ASSC presi-id would in turn appoint I embers to the committee, ident and vice-president of ltomatic members, bring committee membership to bfl, however, proposed that be elected by the sen-the president and vice-of ASSC be automatic and that the three addi-Jiembers be elected or ap-jby the senate. t>lan was attacked by Bob I (Continued on Page Two) CA Seeks Funds r New Structure truction may begin in the early part of spring on the id university YWCA house, it was revealed by the stu-jilding fund committee of the Y following a meeting (group yesterday. )itality house,” as the project is known, will be sit-the corner of 36th and also been contributing their services and funds. They include AWS, Phrateres, Mortar Board. Spooks and Spokes, Troeds, and the Religion clubs. Churches in the vicinity of the University have added their support to the building fund also. Other university women serving on the building fund committee are Regina Ferguson, Betty Setliffe. Margery Johnson, Bette Nicholson, Shirley Johnson, Bette Cooper. Joy Leonhardt. Betty Jordan. Mildred Hyde, Ruth Demaree, and Muriel Stephens. eta. The building will |e a large assmebly room accommodate 300 per-dining and dancing, two leeting rooms which could erted into one large room, lall tea room for 50 per-large patio with barbecue Joining kitchen will be sit-|in the center of the build- DEDICATED tl will provide for the use bligious clubs and other organ-is. The chapel has been ln memory of Mrs. Lena rd Fisher, former teacher at i- id the wife of Dean Fisher. .. ly the head of the SC School Journalists to Hear on. while here, Mrs. Fish- United Press Writer an active part in the uni-r’s religious program. lodations for worship installation ceremonies, and will be provided. BUILDING FUNDS | drive to raise the remainder $100,000 needed to make the htality House’ a reality will |Dec. 2 and continue through-. 17,” said Julia MUlikan, it chairman. “Members of rious Y clubs have been do-eir individual parts by con-$5 each. The Y clubs aie ig individual projects will bring in funds for the Miss Millikan continued. MBP«l «rgantaatKxis have Senior Leader Makes Choice Of Councilmen Senior Class President Bob Peck yesterday announced his selection of 23 affiliated and 14 unaffiliated students to the Senior Class council. They will meet regularly with Peck to plan the activities of the senior class. Though only 58 seniors petitioned for council seats, Peck considered the applications for three weeks before making all his appointments. Among the applicants, 16 were past presidents or are now presidents of campus organizations. Six presidents were chosen finally in addition to other students who showed leadership ability and a strong desire to use that ability on tlie council, said Peck. Other figures kept by the president showed that of those applying 28 were living at home, 13 in dormitories, and 14 on the Row. Thirty-nine, however, are affiliated with fraternities or sororities, while the other 19 are non-orgs. More than half of the applicants were veterans. Statistics reveal the number of petitions submitted from the following honoraries: Amazons, 2; Blue K«y. 7; Ball and Chain, 2; Skull and Dagger, 3: Knights, 6, and Key and Scroll, 1. Other major campus organizations showed the following number of applicants: YWCA, 7; WAA, 3; Daily Trojan Staff, 3; and Phrateres, 5. Senior Council members selected are Bob Alcorn, Jeanne Alexander, Jack Balzer, John Basler, Barbara Boggs, Yvonne Brown, Phil Burton, Marilyn Davis, Christian Deming. Alan Gold. Virginian Harden, Byron Hawells, Harold Hodges. Glenn Holsinger. Franklyn Keshaw, Robert Looney, Sylvia Lovell, Lowell Loebeer, Bob Mackei, Lois Matthews, Wallace May, Barbara McBride Shirley Mc-Caffery, Jim McCormick, Richard Melcham. Manuel Mireles, Bill Nei-hart, Natalia Nelson. Virginia Rice. Warren Rose, Terry Robinson, Sorrell Trope. Desmond Wedberg. Harry Wesh, Robert Wilson, Avela Wolfe, Frank Wong. Coeds Supply Taxi Day Fun At Homecoming Weird Conveyances Scheduled to Invade Troy—Courtesy AWS Relief from the customary scene along University avenue is in store for all Trojans next week when prizes will be offered for the most unusual type of conveyance to put in an appearance on the annual Homecoming week Taxi day. Under the sponsorship of AWS, all sororities, fraternities, and dormitories are invited to compete for the perpetual trophies which are awarded to the group entering the most unusual mode of transportation, and to the one that El Rodeo Sets Space Deadline Friday is the deadline set by El Rodeo staff for professional, scholarship, service, and honorary fraternities, and all special Interest and religious groups to turn in space reservations, name lists, and money at El Rodeo office, 326 Student Union Students holding last year’s yellow activity card may exchange it in 212 Student Union for the 1946 edition of El llodeo. Copies should be picked up this week, advised Diane Lockhart, El Rodeo editor. All Taxi day sorority and dormitory ticket representatives who have not yet picked up their tickets are asked to report to Astrftl Carlson, ticket chairman, in 226 Student Union at 12:45 p.m. today. Those sororities asked to send representatives are Alpha Chi Omega. Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Phi, Delta Gamma, Delta Zeta, Kappa Alpha Theta, Phi Sigma Sigma, Pi Beta Phi, Zeta Tau Alpha. Elisabeth von KleinSmid, Harris, Moreland, Nichols, and Sequoia dormitory representatives are also asked to attend. collects the most tickets for rides offered during the day. Starting early in the morning on Friday Nov. 22. the Taxi day transportation service will offer students rides to and from their classes, and to and from dormitories and the row. Tickets sold for 5 cents each will be collected by the drivers of the various vehicles and will help to determine the prize-winner of the day. During the noon hour, a parade will be held on University avenue at which time the entrants will be (Continued on Page Four) Women students of journalism will get a first hand account of the ms and outs of the writing field and learn how to prepare for it from Virginia Ellis McPherson, Hol- ljwood corespondent of United champion, and the 1946 sn.pe cham- Troy Sailing Club Plans to Compete In Harbor Races Small boat racing between SC teams and those from other colleges on the coast is scheduled for all students interested in the Trojan Sailing club. The club plans to enter a team in the intercollegiate regatta to be held at Newport harbor. Dec. 22. The first meeting of the club will be held in the student lounge, tomorrow at noon. At this time club officers will be chosen and plans for the future Will be discussed. Similar organizations are formed or in the process of organization at Stanford. UCLA. Pomona, California, Caltech, Oregon, Santa Barbara State, and local junior colleges. Stanford has a powerful team which has the Pacific coast dinghy champion, international star boat LAS Lecture To Estimate Moral Values Relationships of scientific fact and moral evaluation is the topic Dr. Sterling M. McMurrin, assistant professor of philosophy, will discuss at the fifth LAS Wednesday lecture in the art and lecture room, University library at 3:15 p.m. today. “Progress in the solution of thc practical moral problems of society seems to depend to some extent on the possibility of clarifying the nature of scientific fact and of moral value, aijd the relationship, if there is any, between them,” Dr. McMurrin said recently. He believes that the present moral crisis is the result of the wide margin existing between man's technical or scientific attainment in control of his environment and the effectiveness of his moral and spiritual idealism. Dr. Harold Van Hofe, head of the German department, is in charge of the lecture series which have been a feature of LAS since 1936. Yugoslav Hurls War' Charges LAKE SUCCESS, Nov. 12. d'.R)— Yugoslavia charged today that it was the victim of “major international acts of war" being organized in Europe's teeming displaced persons and refugee camps. The Yugoslav charges came in a UN committee hearing on top of a Russian demand for an investigation of the “harsh and arbitrary methods” used in camps, which are in the American and British occupation zones of Germany. Leo Mattes, lean-faced Yugoslav representative on the UN social humanitarian and cultural committee, shouted that “enemy” forces were forming in the camps “ready tc invade our country.” DENOUNCES CAMPS He called the camps “centers of enemy activity’’ for unnamed persons whose “sole purpose is to wage war against Yugoslavia ... To march with arms into Yugoslavia.” Mattes said that “it is not only a question of preparing armies for a new war. There are schools for terrorists where sabotage is being prepared.” Mattes, his voice rising to an excited pitch, made his charges in defending an amendment he had proposed to the draft constitution of the international refugee organization. The amendment would block resettlement of refugees in any state from which they did not originate if a neighboring state objected. RESTRAIN ELEMENTS Yugoslavia's interest, for example, would be keeping anti-Tito elements from settling in neighboring countries, such as Greece and Italy. The Arab states also support similar limitations in the IRO constitution so they can block Jewish resettlement in Palestine. Mattes withdrew his amendment temporarily on the understanding he could submit it again for incorporation in another part of the constitution. Airlane Backgrounds Aid Concert Soloists JEANNE CLETUS . . . plays cello WILLIAM HOGANSON . . . baritone AMS Cabinet to Pick Member by Interview In a meeting punctuated by hot discussion, AMS cabinet yesterday agreed to extend time for presentation of petitions for member-at-large until noon today. Viewing with disapproval the fact that only one out of IG applicants for the important post had been a non-org, a faction led by Phil Burton, presi- dent of Blue Key, fought success fully for an extension of the time limit. As the set-up now stands, applicants may pick up petitions in the AMS office, 218 Student Union, until noon today. Final interviews will take place Thursday at a time to be announced later. W AHLQUIST REVERSES Connie Wahlquist. Knights presi dent, who had previously fought against any further consideration of the question of applicants, then reversed himself and called for a final interview to be held tomorrow at which all persons interested in the post of member-at-large, would be present. Action on the highly urgent prob lem of alleviating Troy's parking difficulties was postponed pending the return of Financial Vice-President Robert D. Fisher to campus AMS’ plan is to procure much-needed parking facilities near the Coliseum and Shrine auditorium and man them with paid attendants. “We can't find out who owns these properties,” said Holt, “so until we do, plans for added parking are stalled.” Liquid Sunshine Draws Sneers From. Dripping SC Immigrants pion. California also has a strong team with the 1945 Pacific coast snipe Press. She will be guest speaker at the Theta Sigma Phi. women's journalism honorary, vocational dinner tomorrow evening at 6:30 at; champion. Cicero's, Adams boulevard at Ver-- UCLA boasts the Pacific coast mont. skimmer champion and all colleges Mrs. McPherson, winner of the entering have veteran small - boat 1941 Sigma Delta Chi award, start- sailors. ed out four years ago as a copy; Dyer dinghys will be sailed in the girl and worked her way up through competition and all those having reporting and night editorships to any sailing ability are urged to at-her present position. 1 tend. New Trojan Band To Air Concert Composed of members selected from the Trojan band, the newly formed SC concert band will present its first program tonight over KUSC at 7, according to Bill Gould, director. “The concert band is a select unit chosen from the 150-piece Trojan band. At present the unit numbers 50 men,” Gould said. During the broadcast, which will emanate from Hancock auditorium, the band will play Prelude and Fugue in G Minor, Bach; Second movement from Schubert's Unfinished Symphony; and Manx Overture, Hayden Wood. Members of the new band are requested by Gould to be present at a special dress reharsal in Hancock auditorium from 3:15 to 5 Wednesday afternoon. by Leo R. Moulton “Into each life some rain must fall, I suppose,” said Bob Williamson, mechanical engineering major from Tulsa, “but why is it wetter in California than it is in Oklahoma?’’ Being from the comparatively drj state of Oregon, myself, I couldn t answer that, so I swam on into the Sidling under a beautiful blonde s umbrella I looked into her big blue eyes and asked her about the rain. Then I picked myself up out of ’t and went on. LET’S LEGISLATE “Rain?” queired Arthur Marine.-lo, psychology major from New York city, “I thought California had a law against it.’ After being assured that all raindrops were Republicans and were definitely ‘’in” this season he said he couldn’t seem to appreciate wet weather here like he could in New York because it was so unexpected. Marj Shrode, who works in the bookstore, said that the mists here can’t compare with the hurricane in her native San Juan. P aerto Rico. She seemed just a bit disappointed. UP NORTH “The Montana rain comes only in the spring and is soft, exhilarating and beautiful,” said Dan Mathi-sen, chemical engineering major from somewhere south of Missoula. “It’s also good for the crops. Here, br-r-r-r.” Tearing herself away from her coffee in the Student Union, Dale Tuffli, Alpha Phi from St. Lou’.s, said she thought it was a lot cleaner here than in Missouri. The rain, that is. “For something that isn't supposed to be in California, this stuff I see falling seems to be a lot like what we call rain in Michigan,” remarked Anne Pearce, Pi Phi from Saginaw. HEAVY FOG Fada Bozant, journalism major fresh out of Baton Rouge, declared in a “wish I was in Dixie” voice that we were having just about tne heaviest fog she had ever seen, even in the Louisiana swamps. Another Louisianan. Adele Davis, secretary in the department of aviation medicine, swore that she liked rain but that nothing can compare with Louisiana. Feeling a touch of homesickness coming on, Ira Laufer, advertising major from Newark, N. J., said that the usual sight he was seeing m the skies was the first thing that had reminded him of home sines he had arrived. But he lamented the lack of subways to keep him dry. Several native sons whom I approached looked bewildered when I suggested that it looked like rain; assured me that someone was probably clouding the place up for a movie “take” and sent me away singing “Blue Skies,” Biddle Code Gets Truman Indorsement WASHINGTON, Nov. 12. (U.E) — President Truman tonight indorsed a recommendation that the United Nations adopt a code of international criminal law to deal with all who wage aggressive war. In a letter to Francis Biddle, United Statee member of the Nuernberg military tribunal, Mr. Truman said the setting up of such a code “is a fitting task to be undertaken by the governments of the United Nations.” Biddle suggested such action by UN in a report to the president on the Nuernberg trial. TRUMAN COMMENTS Mr. Truman, commenting on the report, said he hoped “we have established for all time the proposition that aggressive war is criminal and will be so treated.” He said that the undisputed gain coming out of the Nuernberg trial was the “formal recognition that there are crimes against humanity.” He said he was encouraged to learn from Biddle that “the dissent of Russia” was not on a fundamental principal of international law but over what inteferences should be drawn from conflicting evidence. NO DISAGREEMENT Biddle reported that Russia's dissent over the verdicts did not express any disagreement with the fundamental principles of international law. He added that he thought the differences over the inferences drawn from conflicting evidence were “extremely healthy." Mr. Truman said he was satisfied that the German defendants received a fair trial. “I hope we have established for all time the proposition that aggressive war is criminal and will be so treated,” he said. He added that he agreed with Biddle that the “judgment of Nuernberg adds another factor toward peace.” LEGAL TENDENCY “That tendency will be fostered if the nations can establish a code of international criminal law to aeal with all who wage aggressive war. The setting up of such a code as that which you recommend is indeed an enormous undertaking, but it deserves to be studied and weighed by the best legal minds the world over.” He said that it was a “fitting task” for the United Nations. He said he hoped that the UN “will reaffirm the principles of the Nuernberg charter in the context of a general codification of offenses against the peace and security of mankind.” Music Series To Spotlight Singer, Cellist Two student artists wno have a background of radio experience, Jeanne Cletus, cellist, and William Hoganson, vocalist, will participate in today’s Music in the Afternoon concert scheduled for Bowne hall at 3:15 p.m. Hoganson began his singing career in high school, singing leading roles in two operettas. Alter extensive voice training, he participated in the “Old Fashioned Revival Hour,” often referred to as the world's largest radio broadcast since it is a one-hour show and vs broadcast to points all over the world. STUDIED FRENCH IN ARMY A veteran, Hoganson spent three and one-half years in the army. During his military career, he played trumpet in an army band and was vocalist with a service orchestra. While in France, he was able to study French language and perfect his singing technique in that language, Will Renda, Trovet music director, stated. Hoganson will sing two songs in foreign languages, “Le Miroir,” Ferrari, which will enable him to demonstrate his French singing technique, and “O Cessate,” Scar-lati. in Italian. HANDEL SONG ON PROGRAM Other songs prepared by Hoganson -for the afternoon concert are Handel's “Where’er You Walk,” which requires delicate phrasing and careful breathing technique, and the light, rollicking melody Sea Fever ” Rogers. Miss Cletus, who has been playing cello sjjice she was 8 years of age, came to SC from. San Diego where she has been heard over local radio stations KFSD and KFMB. SYMPHONIC CELLIST At present she is cellist with both the Peter Meremblum symphony and the Julian Brodetsky ensemble. Last year she was chosen as cello soloist with the SC symphony orchestra. She played the very difficult Lalo Concerto at the orchestra's June concert. The prelude and allegro movement of this composition will be played by her at today’s performance. “Valse Triste.” one of Sibelius’ most appealing works, will be played by Miss Cletus. This waltz was written by the Finnish composer to describe a myth in which a lonely dying woman is asked to waltz with a man who desires to make her last moments happy. “Valse Triste” is the woman's last dance. The allegro movement from Sonatina for Cello, Mozart, will also be played by the young artist. She will be accompanied by Miles Miller, College of Music student. TROVETS SPONSOR SERIES This concerts series sponsored by the Trovets, is beginning its second season. “The primary purpose of the scries is to enrich the cultural life of the university, and to create a greater interest in serious music,” Jesse Unruh, Trovet president, commented. Renda who is extremely enthusiastic about these concerts, said that he hopes to continue the series in ever increasing quality and frequency. Dayton to Give Faculty Recital Reservations for Mrs. Margaret Dayton’s faculty recital this evening may still be made at the office in the Music building and picked up at the box office outside Hancock auditorium before 8:15 p.m. A well-known soprano and member of the College of Music faculty, Mrs. Dayton will render a series of vocal numbers designed especially for her voice by Homer Simmons, California composer. The recital, to be held in Hancock auditorium at 8:30 p.m., offers an interesting and varied program. There is no charge for admission. I
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 38, No. 43, November 13, 1946|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 38, No. 43, November 13, 1946.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
S 0 U T H E R n
C A I I f 0 Rill A
[hell Seeks Senate :tion of Program
lation of the univer-le forum committee by of the student sen-lded the meeting of and faculty leaders fled Monday afternoon Albert S. Raubenhei->ffice to determine the of university forums, leeting accomplished
|>re than tentative appoint-members to a new corn-formed for the purpose of ig a workable method of officers and members for committee.
MUST APPROVE ibenheimer directed the of the committee when it [apparent that the various ffered by the student lead-[d lead to friction. Dr. Rau-ler said that while it is not of the university to dic-students. any course de-by the students must the university’s approval, simulating committee ten-stands with Milt Dobkin, president; Jim Mitchell, sident; Bob Barrett, Tro-chairman; Dr. Floyd late professor of church and aeveral members-at-be Selected by Dr. Rau-
Goedike to Supply Jive for Hay Hop
Marjorie Main Will Award Prizes To Hep-iest Jitterbugs at Dance
Music by Shirley Goedike’s 16-piece orchestra, entertainment by Marjorie Main, movieland’s moonshiny matron, and free cider, cokes, and potato chips are a few of the enticing features of the Hay Mow hop scheduled for Friday evening at 8:30.
“If you’re lucky, further returns of your *1.20 bid will include a $10 credit card good at Silverwoods, and a gleaming Jitterbug trophy,” stated Ray Scott, president of the Council of Religion and sponsor of the dance.
Goedike played trumpet arrangements for Dave Rose at the Santa Ana Air base during the war, and has just finished recording with Frank Sinatra and Dinah Shore.
Two lucky revelers are destined to receive pennies from heaven as the credit cards float down to the floor concealed among hundreds of balloons.
Miss Main, official judge of the Jive contest, will award the engraved trophies, donated by Phelps-Terkel and the Wagon wheel, to those she deems most help.
The informal all-university hop is an annual affair sponsored by the Council of Religion. Those assisting Ray Scott in planning the dance include Carole Crouch and Sid Adair, preparations; Harold Short, decorations; Bill Truitt, publicity; Carol Specht, bids; Davette De Arman, refreshments; and Julia Milli-kin, posters.
Bids will be on sale until Friday in the foyer or the ticket office of the Student Union.
SUGGESTED people were placed on the due to their authorship Ians suggested. O * f” X
the ASSC constitution f^fLCCS rOrGCCLSt ed a provision for a
..LOS ANGELES, Nov. 12—