Daily Trojan, Vol. 38, No. 109, April 08, 1947
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
SOUTH E R N CALIFORNIA WEATHER bf United Pres* Scattered cloudiness with local morn-fog. Slightly warmer this afternoon. Ibatiuk mmm Jrojan 'AGE FOUR- Steuber Meets Press; Tells of Career XXVIII 72 Los Angeles, Calif. Tuesday, April 8,1947 Night PhMM RI. 5472 No. 109 Phone ntinues ation-Wide Strike Won't Stop roy s Local Calls, Says Yerger Burglary Wave Strikes Row While Students Take Holiday s telephone exchange, a sort of island in the paral-ystem. will continue in operation, despite the nation-elephone strike, for a time at least, Mrs. Afton Yer-ief operator, said yesterday. hough limited to local calls that do not require rout- j ing through a city or long distance ! operator, the exchange will function | approximately as usual until lack of maintenance facilities gradually closes off service. Outside dial calls ! will go through normally. Mrs. Yerger stated that the 400 telephone stations on campus would \ probably remain open if the strike j is not unusually prolonged, depend-j ing upon how long the dials system j holds out. No repair work will be i possible during the strike, she said. NON-UNION OPERATORS The campus exchange's four op-i erators, university employees, do ! not belong to any of the striking ; unions and are not required to join | the strike. None are personally af-j fected by it. Mrs. Yerger labeled the strike a "fight to the finish” and declared ames. chairman of the uni- her opposite to it. An employee parking committee, an- of the company or under its super-the ordinance will go into j vision for over 20 years, she stated oday. Streets will be open sided angle parking as soon are approved and the lines inted. Thirty-sixth street, cClintock street to Vermont ,is expected to be open some s wreek. TS TO BE OPENED streets to be opened sur-^ the university which will students are from Exposi-efferson, and from Figueroa ont. only streets which wm be d from this new ordinance lin took street and University McClintock has streetcar it and would be lmprac-fniversity avenue i« a city ind the ordinance has no on it, incil Passes Allowing le Parking nger need fenders be ac--pleated or brogues thin om hiking to school for lack icing place. The city council an ordinance to allow rking on one side of any 2t, providing the city engi-ffice approves. Atomic Council To Hold Dance At Delt House "TONIGHT IN LOS ANGELES" stars Lee and Chris Malamuth will be the hosts of Bobby Warde and Buzz Buckley, who play Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey as children in the motion picture "The Fabulous Dorseys". This evening's show will mark the first appearance of guest artists on KUSC. Fabulous Kids Guest on KUSC WASHINGTON, Apr. 7-<U.R>— Government mediators announced after a 31-hour conference with Bell system union and company represent*tives today that “good progress” had been made toward settlement of the day-old national telephone strike. They hinted at a new compromise formula which might end the walkout Jn 24 to 48 hours. that her dealings with the telephone company have always been fair. •An opposing view was taken by Ray Willoughby, a picket at the four years old. he could play com-and Washington; piete tunes. He then learned to Introducing a policy of bringing outstanding personalities in the en-| tertainment world, KUSC tonight will present 11-year-old Bobby Warde and 12-year-old Buzz Buck-: ley, who played Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey in the motion picture “The Fabulous Dorseys.” The pair will be guests of Lee and Chris Mal-muth on their radio show ‘Tonight ! in Los Angeles." “Tonight in Los Angeles.” "broadcast from 6:45 to 7 nightly, describes various entertaining and cultural events such as motion pictures, plays, concerts, and lectures in the southland. Bobby Warde. who enacts Tommy Dorsey's childhood, recently took his I first trombone lesson. When he was Four hours of swing and sway are on tap for Trojans Friday night when the Council on Atomic Implications breaks down the barriers and sponsors its first benefit dance in the garden of the Delta Tau Delta house, 919 West Adams. “But you ain*t heard nothin’ yet,” said Nancy Bassitt, CAI member in charge of the fray. “Besides the swoonderful music of Jack McCarthy, we’ve got Glenn Ford and Janis Carter, not to mention Lee Bowman and his lovely wife, on the program. "This is a benefit dance to raise money for the movie which cinema is making this summer on the and has won many prizes for horse- j atomic theme. It’s going to be an manship. informal affair—the dance, not the His skill at playing thc saxophone ; movie,” Nancy said, as she kept a : and clarinet and his likeness for j weather eye out for more prospec-Jimmy Dorsey won him the part in ; ^ve bid buyers. Delta Zeta House Suffers Heavily in Easter Raids A wave of burglaries struck the 28lh street row over the week-end as students were off on Easter holidays, leaving ten victims and no clues. The latest outcropping of housebreaking, coming but a few days after another series, has students along the row ----1 checking their personal effects and “The Fabulous Dorseys.” LAS Lecturer To Discuss Nobel Winner Grand avenue boulevard exchange, who stated that present costs of living had all the streets are opened ! forced w'orkers to demand more pay. parking, an estimated 1000 NO ARBITRATION places will be available The company has refused to sub-ill help clear up the crowd- mit to arbitration, he said. The union's request for more pay, a new pension plan, and a union shop has been ignored. “We don't really expect to get all that we asked for,” he said, “but we hope for some improvement and we think they (the company) should ling situation at SC. ELLOR HELPS cellor Rufus B. Von Klein-iS been working for this im-nt along with the student tee. He explained that he iverless to allow parking on ty avenue because the thin at least put it to arbitration.” if parkway made it a city parking committee which of Jim Mitchell. Paul Wild-id Chairman Bill James, has orking for the past month ouncilman G. Vernon Ben-?ouncilman Bennett intro-he ordinance into the city An interesting sidelight was pointed out by Dr. Robert D. Pettengill. director of the teaching institute of economics, who stated that the present strike was probaby the country's first in which management might stand to gain temporarily by the 6trike. Because dial systems continued to function without laborers imitate the recordings of the “sentimental gentleman of swing.” It was necessary to put an extension on the slide of his trombone to enable him to reach all the notes. MIDGET RACING BUG He attends Menlo grade school and can name all the top midget auto racers. Bobby recently worked with Jimmy Stewart in “Magic Town” which as yet hasn't been released. He met Jimmy Dorsey during a benefit show at the Birmingham hospital in wiiich they both took part. Struck by the close resemblance of the 11-year-old trombonist to his brother, Jimmy Dorsey invited Bobby Warde to come with him to the Palladium and meet the “sentimental gentleman of swing.” BABE RUTH IN THE ROUGH Buzz Buckley’s ambition is to be C Will Air omb Debate the United States be able to tie secret of the A-bomb?" California radio listeners ar Dr. W. Bradford Shank Leo Ohlinger. leading scien-rmerly with the Manhattan argue this vital issue to-evening from 8:30 to 9 over 91.7 m.c. FM>. ~bert B. PettengiU. director Teaching Institute of Eco-at SC and adviser to the on Atomic Implications, he program’s moderator, linger served with the bomb r four years as liaison ex-een the division of tech-id physics. He is now lec-consultant on theory and g problems of nuclear on strike the “company’s cost may ; a professional baseball player. He go down below revenues.” he said. practices at least an hour a day The company is reluctant to raise with the complete belief that he is wages because “as a public utility going to become one of the greatest it cannot get increases in its rates outfielders in the game. Buzz is an without going through laborious honor student at Bancroft Junior petitions.” I High school, an excellent swimmer. Tlie philosophy, life, and writings of the much-criticized German Nobel Prize winner for literature in 1946. Hermann Hesse, is the topic set for discussion by Dr. Stanley R. Townsend, assistant professor of German, during the fifth of the weekly LAS-sponsored lectures tomorrow. The meeting is scheduled for 3:15 in the art and lecture room of the University library. Selection of Hesse by the Nobel Prize committee last year was bitterly opposed by American critics, according to Dr. Townsend, since, even though being strongly influential throughout northeastern Europe, he was literally unknown in ■ America. Even after being ac-i claimed one of the top writers of i the year as the Nobel Prize winner, 1 one ieading American newrs magazine led the attack on Hesse with “Who is he?” The Hesse philosophy, however, has been widely influential, especially in the youth movements of the pre-Hitler Germany. Bitterly opposed to Germany’s entanglements before both World wars, Hesse left Germany in 1912 and became a Swiss citizen^ From there he became a spokesman for German youth in a "youth vs. society” movement. Hesse has written more than 50 books, only four of which have been widely translated. The most important of these, “The Wolf of the Steppes,” has made little headway on American reading lists because j of its strictly European style and topics. SEN. ROBERT TAFT . . . double edge? Taft Presents Labor Curb Bill to Senate WASHINGTON. Apr. 7—C.P)—A broad labor reform program to out-up/’ said Nancy, ignoring an the c!osed ^ „ jt lish professor passing by who turned | . . ^ and stared.a hole through her upon stncted industry-wide bargaining hearing three years of English was put before tlie senate labor ruined in one sentence. i committee today by Chairman Rob- Bids are on sale for the dance, ert A Taft, R„ O. and may be obtained at the door Friday night. I clothing. All of the burglaries were within a two-block radius, leading police to suspect a single operator. DELTA ZETAS HIT HARD Hardest-hit was the Delta Zeta house, at 917 West 28th street, where the thief made off with an assortment of dresses, rings, pins, cameras, a fur coat, and other “By the Seven Bulls of Balsham,” clothing. Students reporting losses ; quoth Rafel Ramez, the oracle of were June Loprich. Margaret De Olvera street, “this College of Arch- Mont, June Kropp, Jane Etters. itecture Crystal ball is bust my Mary Wembridge, Alice Lawler, ana fortune-telling business into small Betty Wilkinson, pieces. I can no longer say I am Exact time of the burglary has the ‘happy medium’.” not been established, but police re- With reference to the surrealistic) P°nec* l^e garments were se- Crystal Fiesta Jells Seer Indignant At Ball Plans ’ “Look Into the Future at the Crystal Ball” production offered by the “We got refreshments lined up. we got a fine intermission program lined up, we got everything lined lected in one size. The Sigma Chi house at 90 Architecture council Apr. 19 at the West 28th was entered by a win -Riviera country club with music by , dow Matty Malneck. Ramez went to lengths to explain how the council bought up all the crystal balls south of Seattle and how he was conse- Chaplain Inaugurates Series * * * * * ____________ ____________ Nob’e Relates Religion, Life WSSF Meeting Called for Today Alvarez Freed By Jury Split Chico Alvarez, accused of the Feb. 1 armed robbery of a naval enlisted man, was set free last Wednesday night after a jury of 12 law students were unable to render a unanimous verdict in the mock trial held in the School of Law auditorium. The jury became hung with a 10-2 vote. accused by an equally mythical John Banks, radioman 3. c of the Long Beach air base, of robbing him at the point of a gun after offering him a ride back to the naval base. Under regular legal procedure when a jury cannot agree to a unanimous verdict in a criminal trial a new jury must be picked and a new trial held. However, since time was limted in this practice trial, and since both the student defense and prosecution got a grade from the affair, and since the whole thing wasn’t legally worth a tinkers, the court decided to be lenient and awarded the Azusa nightwatchman his freedom. “Panorama of Religions,” a series of lectures .sponsored by the council of religion, was inaugurated in Bowne hall yesterday when the Rev. Hubert Noble, chaplain of Occidental college, spoke on Religion in Life." Opening tne first of eight lectures by persons prominent in the field of religion, the Rev. Mr. Noble dis- sense that every person is related to the totality of life.” “When the atheist denies belief in ! Representatives of all service, diety he simply professes to deny a special interest, and activity groups conscious recognition of the facts on campus are requested to attend of his life.” a meeting of the World Students’ The Rev. Mr. Noble came to Occi- j Service fund organization today to dental as chaplain and assistant discuss plans for the forthcoming professor of religion in 1944. For- drive at SC. Beverly Gross, commit-merly he had been a minister of j tee chairman, announced yesterday, the First Presbyterian church in j The meeting will be held at 3:15 Driver Slugs Drunk As Students Cheer Students in the vicinity oi the Student Union late yesterday afternoon witnessed a one-punch fist fight as a tipsy driver met his match on the comer of University and 36th street. The affair started at the corner of Hoover and Adams as one of the drivers, coming to SC to pick up his wife who works here, first no-; ticed the other weaving in front of his car. He finally passed the other i car with a few words in passing on what he thought of the driving. The oiled customer having overtaken him in front of the Student He termed it a tentative plan designed to “restore justice in relations between employers and employes." But it was drafted with the help of several committeemen after a month’s study, and there was every indication that it would receive widespread support, at least among the Republicans. The new bill, which contains a “national emergency” clause giving the government limited powers to deal with such strikes as the current telephone walkout, is expected to reach the senate sometime next week. Taft said the committee will start voting on its 62 pages cf varied provisions Friday. He declined to guess whether a majority will support them. Taft and other GOP leaders told newsmen that congress probably will proceed as scheduled on labor law revisions, and not attempt to jam through any quick remedies for the telephone and coal mine controversies. A high ranking house Republican said that neither President Truman nor any federal agency has asked for help, and there would be no point in enacting emergency measures without knowing whether Truman would accept them. quently reduced to using translucent Easter eggs for his work. “That, plus television, has really loused up my racket," he added. SMART GUY “But I am smart like anything. ’ confided Ramez, “I am swrap my anti-chromatic lucite ball (for telling off-color futures) for one of those extra-swish bids. That way I get low number and win a door prize maybe.’’ Abstract -f uturistic- hypersurrealis-tic ballroom decorations, according to the council, were designed and i prefabricated by members of the ! college and will feature “a canopy ; of radioactive balloons over oblique-plane murals with floating roof grids and free-form backgrounds.” Everything at the £>all is guaranteed to be lit up one way or another. BAR-B-FLIES Estheranne MacMurrey. council-chairman-in-charge-of - everything, stated that while there may not be a bar-b-que there wUl definitely be a bar-b-low which will feature a special Buck Rogers punch for the evening. “Greatest bid drive the campus has ever witnessed is about to take place.” declared Ken Holeman, ticket chairman, yesterday. Telling of a “quite ordinary” booth in Harris plaza on Thursday and a “most extraordinary” dusty-blue and eggshell-buff vending point In front of Bovard on Monday. Holeman explained that the brown and biege bid is well worth the $3 price “all by itself.” on the first floor Saturday night. Richard L. Leeson is tlie only person reported to have lost, anything, but the culprit took fr * of his suits valued at $250. BREAK EXPECTED SOON A garage apartment in back of 720 West 28th was the scene of a third entry. Paul Hinchcliffe and Bob Donker lost a typewriter, electric razor, radio, and clothing. Police have put Detective Sergeants Berry and McMillan of the university station bureau on the case. They could not be reached last night, but a break is expected soon. I.R. Council Moves to Aid Free Speech TRO pinion Poll Favors Shift In Sex Education ogram is sponsored by the Atomic Implications. deo Editor s Students tion about tht following is being sought by the office, and they are re-the editor to report a tala no. Cburk Launder. Darby Mayer, Bob Peck. Gary Res-y, David Saunders, and Jack Shaffer. pjn. in the Council of Religion of fice. student lounge. The drive, scheduled for Apr. 21-25. is to raise funds to provide medicine, food, books, paper sup- ! cussed the practical place of re- j Los Angeles, ligion in life. COLUMBIA MASTER “Life's decisions must be made m j Bom in England 42 years ago. he relation to Uie total environment, i came to this country in 1924. After ; so faith makes inferences regarding : attending the Union Theological the little-known from evidence seminary in New York, he received plies, and health centers for unigathered from the known in order his MA from Columbia university versities abroad destroyed by the that actions may be carried out in 1931 and later took postgraduate i war. j on the basis of partially intelligent studies at the University of Stras- Universities throughout the nation [ choice.” bourg. France. STRUGGLE FOR FAITH I The next in this series of lec- 1 Thc Rev. Mr. Noble pointed out tures. under tlie general title “Panorama of Religions,’ will be a discussion of Judaism by Rabbi Edgar Magnin. to be held in Bowne hall next Monday at 3:15 p.m. These lectures are a part of the activities of the educational commission of the council of religion and are directed by Irene Lewis. Union, grabbed our hero by the weren't asked. by Gordon Hearne James Thurber’s famous question “Is Sex Necessary?” remained just as much an enigma even after 100 Trojans were polled recently. One good reason, of course, is that they Misrepresentation and confusion rising out of attempt* of campus organizations to secure prominent public speakers on controversial matters led members of the executive council of the Los Angeles University of International Relation* last week to instruct John Bonk, president, to ask the AS9C aarmtm to reaffirm and guarantee constitutional rights of freedom of speech and assembly. The resolution will probably be presented to the senate tomorrow night when article 7, concerning freedom of speech and assembly on the campus, comes up for discussion in debate on adoption of the new ASSC constitution. NEW CONSTITUTION Article 7 of the proposed constitution, now being: considered by tfce senate, prohibits certain powers to 1 all ASSC organisations. These pro-! hibited powers are legislating or directing any act or policy which ha* a race, creed, or religious qualification; legislating or directing any act or policy which prevents freedom of assembly; and legislating or i directing any act providing for censorship of ASSC publications. Another university organization, j the All-University Forum committee. also took similar steps last week < when it issued a formal statement venereal disease to show that inso- Qf jn which it re_ lar as sex education is concerned jpongjbility of sponsoring forums presented it by recognized organi- Tenney is off his senatorial rocker. Tartly worded condemnations shot off the typewriters of* college newspaper editors. Many polls were arm. This was his big mistake. He was still lying there when the ambulance came. But they were asked. Should sex education be presented before the senior year in high school?" The zations. Under the policy, forums and discussions which broaden student out-taken. Ninety-seven per cent oi jook in a manner vital to a demo-the mothers queried somewhere cratic Ufe WOuld be made available snorted with disapproval when con- ^ students, fronted with Senator Tenney's pro- i.r_ RESOLUTION posal. At LACC 104 out of 108 Cubs Follo^'ing is the text of the reso- that “to give up faith because of the inadequacies of a particular faith is to retire from the struggle tc make life conscious and intelligent.” “There is no such thing as an atheist.” he observed, “since every ; person 1a implicitly religious in the are participating in the drive, and an eastern university announced recently that it has raided more than S48 000. During the drive at SC. a contest will be held with the University of Texas to see which student body raises the most money for the drive. All members of the gift committee are also urged to attend the meeting today. Sigma Delta Chi To Start Initiation Initiation of pledges to Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalism fraternity, v. ill start today at 5:30 p.m. in 418 Student Union according to Bob Smith, president of the SC chapter. Invitation to the initiation is only extended to actives and neophytes of the fraternity. concerted response to this query were against the bill and the other iutjon drawn up by the I.R. execu- clearly shows that SC students feel that sex. necessary or not. is here ! to stay, and that it’s about time our system of education squarely faced this fact and did something about it. The controversy all started when California Sen. Jack B. Tenney began singing the praises of a bill which would shield all school children below the 12th grade from any indoctrination in the facts of life. four made neither affirmative or council at its last meeting:* negative growls. “We, tlie executive council of the Compared with these extreme re- International Relations student actions. SC’s poll score seems almost body, in accordance with the prin- a swing to the right. Only 91 of the ciples of the constitution of the 100 Trojans asked thought students United States concerning religion, below the 12th grade should be sub- freedom of speech and assembly, do jected. scholastically speaking, to recommend to our representative the functional side of marital activities. Eght felt either that such students are too young to know or Leading sociologists throughout j that they never should. One Trojan the nation immediately thrashed was undecided, through reams of statistics on di-. Highlighting the poll are the fol-vorce, juvenile delinquency, and! (Continued on Page Four) on the ASSC senate and to our representative on the All-University Forum committee that they uphold in the name of this council, the alorementioned constitutional guarantees in the university as well as in the community.” i
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 38, No. 109, April 08, 1947|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 38, No. 109, April 08, 1947.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
SOUTH E R N
bf United Pres*
Scattered cloudiness with local morn-fog. Slightly warmer this afternoon.
Steuber Meets Press; Tells of Career
Los Angeles, Calif. Tuesday, April 8,1947
ation-Wide Strike Won't Stop roy s Local Calls, Says Yerger
Burglary Wave Strikes Row While Students Take Holiday
s telephone exchange, a sort of island in the paral-ystem. will continue in operation, despite the nation-elephone strike, for a time at least, Mrs. Afton Yer-ief operator, said yesterday.
hough limited to local calls that do not require rout-
j ing through a city or long distance ! operator, the exchange will function | approximately as usual until lack of maintenance facilities gradually closes off service. Outside dial calls ! will go through normally.
Mrs. Yerger stated that the 400 telephone stations on campus would \ probably remain open if the strike j is not unusually prolonged, depend-j ing upon how long the dials system j holds out. No repair work will be i possible during the strike, she said. NON-UNION OPERATORS The campus exchange's four op-i erators, university employees, do ! not belong to any of the striking ; unions and are not required to join | the strike. None are personally af-j fected by it.
Mrs. Yerger labeled the strike a "fight to the finish” and declared ames. chairman of the uni- her opposite to it. An employee
parking committee, an- of the company or under its super-the ordinance will go into j vision for over 20 years, she stated oday. Streets will be open sided angle parking as soon are approved and the lines inted. Thirty-sixth street, cClintock street to Vermont ,is expected to be open some s wreek.
TS TO BE OPENED
streets to be opened sur-^ the university which will students are from Exposi-efferson, and from Figueroa ont.
only streets which wm be d from this new ordinance lin took street and University McClintock has streetcar it and would be lmprac-fniversity avenue i« a city ind the ordinance has no on it,
incil Passes Allowing le Parking
nger need fenders be ac--pleated or brogues thin om hiking to school for lack icing place. The city council an ordinance to allow rking on one side of any 2t, providing the city engi-ffice approves.
Atomic Council To Hold Dance At Delt House
"TONIGHT IN LOS ANGELES" stars Lee and Chris Malamuth will be the hosts of Bobby Warde and Buzz Buckley, who play Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey as children in the motion picture "The Fabulous Dorseys". This evening's show will mark the first appearance of guest artists on KUSC.
Fabulous Kids Guest on KUSC
WASHINGTON, Apr. 7-