Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 72, January 09, 1948
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J EBOP BARRYMEN MEET EBKIES BLYMP S 0 U T H E R fl C fl L I f 0 R n I R f?/ • X Ii % 9A >1. XXXIX n Los Angeles, Cal.# Friday, Jan. 9, 1948 urtain Falls on Sesh DT ED RAGS s Sosh Wheels Halt Stop week blows onto the SC campus next week and the presaging wrind bestirs the Iraggled Homecoming decorations adorning the trees and lamp-posts to wave a dejected Jewell to another semester's series of Daily Trojans. Journalism students must study, too, and so the local Thunderer’s voice will be stilled til Feb. 9 when, barring a light fog or winds over 10 miles per hour, journalistic progress ---| will again lurch forward with the first paper of the semester. Under the editorship of Edgy Dick Eshleman whose very nose 1 jumps at the slightest hint of po-j litical corruption, the Daily Trojan | has received its lumps from both j ends of the political stick. Sinister ; men dressed in sinister red and HIX, SCHNOOX 1C DEAL COOKS Iveryching but suits ol armor was. |ig planned yesterday pee em in il preps for the Trojan Knight. |nal dash tomorrow evening. Tith or w ithout trumpet fanfares, j hr (BOB QO the Trojan “round' lie'’ at 7 30 at the Hollywood |iera beach club: spotlighted are ius featuring “Sherwood forest! ;n sala d" and similar Robin: Irtish specialties, lerb Hynson Knight social chair-|i who alone has set up the din--dance arrangements, emphasized. all other Knight social boffs ■ year have been pointed toward whingdmg. He noted that pro- j ns. menus, and favors all would | |in the tiheme of olde Englishe jhthoode dayes. |arrying through on the general ?;htish design, Hynson mentioned! “Bishop” Jack McCarthy and* his “bagpipers" were to play the dance date. As yet, no reaction had been received from the “Bishop” about the colorful advance billings. Chix at the hop are to be armed against danger with golden swords on chains hung about their necks.! Little or no real threat was credited j to the weapons, however, as they! measured slightly less than two j inches in length. For all Knights and their janes.1 the affair has also been opened to returning Knigfht alumni who want; to see, as Hynson put it. “What lias j happened to their organization.’’ Information was furnished the Daily Trojan yesterday afternoon that Robin Hood himself was plan- I ning to bring in the king's deer for, t<he “round table." This, however, j was being checked for possible er- j ror. green cloaks have hurled sinister words at the clean-cut DT reporters assigned to uncover juicy morsals for the jack jones column while the left bank of the Student Union stairs has been hardly less active. JESSE S TRUSS Big Jesse Unruh recently was found trussed above the door of the SHOW MAG Notice anything? Take another look at those headlines. They’re written in the style made famous by Variety, the entertainment bible, which sprinkles through its pages such choice items as: “Long-hairs Boffo But Crix Nix,” “BO Slumps as Pitt Wilts,” “Simoleons Flee in Biz Bounce,” and the immortal “Crix Nix Hix Pix.” Why are we doing it? It's the next-to-last issue of the Daily Trojan, and we figure we’re entitled to a little fun. , By the bye, since Monday’s paper will wind up our publication, all notices, stories, and other items covering Stop Week should be in to us by 4 tomorrow for the last deadline. ALAD SPLASH ENDS GYRENES HR mMm w festerday’s marine raid on SC successful, its objective was ac-hplished. and the detachment; thdrew last night, leaving behind i noncommissioned officer to car- | I out mopping-up operations today. At least 150 marines and ex-irines came in and were given; leir American defense- and/or Vicky medals ” said Maj. George A. lililland, in charge of the marine, “tachment of four men. BAKED FLYNN . . . STOP! The detail also recruited about ten men who are interested in com- | missions in the Marine Corps Re- j serve, said Major Gililland. but ad-' editor's office ready to fall on the ded that tihis number was not as j first fearless journalist to stride into hietn as had been hoped for. j room> This earth-shaking catas- A noncommissioned officer will be . . . . . . . . . , . , . _ _ . trophe was avoided by hoisting a on hand again today in the Trovets 6 office to take carp of any marine Picard to the office window bear- veterans who failed to get there yesterday. In addition to the medals distri- ing the magic words, “Wallace in '48.” But next semester’s staff will •emo Flackman Final Curtain |WASHINGTON. Jan. 8— <U.P»— liarles Michelson. tihe homely little lan wtio designed Herbert Hoover’s fjnous “hair shirt" and did much to it the Democrats in power in 1932. [ied of heart disease today at his irtment here. He was 79. Michelsom had retired seven years ro as publicity director of the i atic national committee, a j he accepted in 1929. When the I locrats were at their lowest ebb. | ^id held during the period when ie party enjoyed its greatest pros-1 ?rity. buted. many of the new lapel but- leap forward wTith, ringing in their tons were passed out. Major Gilil- ears, the encouraging words of the land estimated that a total of 200 French (philosopher) who said. “He who pleases no one must be doing damgoodjob.’’ DRUNK STRAIGHT medals and buttons ihad been dis-1 pensed during the day. To take care of all men who are interested in joining the Reserve. Bob Webb, junior varsity coach, has been authorized to swear in applicants from SC. Webb, a lieutenant in the Corps, asks that 8,11 members The rest of the 16,000 odd students will also be affected by Stop week. This week was devised, yes it was, by someone wishing to provide a deacceleration period in the mad. mad social rush so that too of the Freshman. JV. and varsity' many wheels wouldn't find them-teams who have expressed an inter- seives at the end of finals flat on est in the Corps, see him as soon as j their academic faces, possible. He will be in the atihletic Sororities and fraternities are office Tuesday afternoon. Jan. 13,! therefore asked to cooperate by for that purpose. stilling their one-armed bandits Information concerning the or- ( and pinball machines. Cokes will be eanized and inactive Marine Corps drunk straight and the getting to-Reserve can also be obtained at the ( gether of organized and unorgan-Naval and Marine Reserve armory.; ized students of either or both sexes 850 Lilac terrace, zone 12, or by call- for social purposes will be extremely ing MUtual 4592. i unlikely. 16-Yr. Marine Panics PAers • “TCie people of Los Angeles don’t get better men in office because they don’t do nothing about electing them,” was one of the choicer quotes from Councilman Don Allen’s speech-and-question session before members of Dr. Claude Hawley’s municipal government class yesterday. Allen, a colorful ex-marine who boomed his wray into politics when his 16-year stint in the corps ended, wrestled with questions from the class in tihe same rough-and-tumble manner in \yhich he assailed the English language. The legislative setup of responsibility to the people, envisioned by the “founding fathers,” has been subverted by more and more executive and administrative encroachment, according to Allen. When the question was posed as to Whether the agencies had found their origin in social necessity, the rotund Allen agreed, but said that they had since outgrown their bounds and become a definite menace. The Allen visit was part of Dr. Hawley's program of bringing city politics to his classes for closer study of municipal problems. RUBES, STAND No. 72 m CAPTAIN ALEX HANNUM | nabs leading role in Olympic boffolo. Big Al Leads Troys; SRO in McCoy Barn by John Beebe Already tabbed underdogs, Sam Barry’s varsity quintet opens the southern division of the PCC tonight when they face Stanford’s powerful aggregation in the first game of a double bill at Babe McCoy’s Olympic auditorium. Tipoff for the Troy-Indian game has been set for 8 p.m., with California and UCLA scheduled to mix it up in the nightcap. Tomorrow night, the four squads will switch opponents, the Bruins meeting Stanford and the Trojans playing the aftermath of the bargain bill against Nibs Price’s Bears, current favorite to walk off with the conference corwn. TAB STANFORD AS FANCY PANTS When the Trojans meet Stanford tonight, they’ll face a vastly improved club that many experts in the bay area have singled out as the real surprise on the west coast, and Everett Dean’s boys have lived up to the expectations by coming out on the long end of a 6-1 practice schedule, highlight being the win over Oregon State, 53-48. The Indians, who will start the game with the same height average as the Troy five—6 feet 3 inches—popped up this season with a high-scoring sharpshooter in the person of Bill Rose, a 6-foot 4-inch transfer from Menlo JC. An aggressive floor player. Rose is leading the Indian squad in the scoring column with 83 points, trailed by Steve Stephenson, pivot-man and playmaker. EXPECT CLASH AT CENTER SPOT Stephenson, a clever performer under both boards, will have to give away three inches to SC’s Alex Hannum, but he usually turns in a consistent showing against taller opponents and led the Stanford cage squad in scoring last year with 325 digits. Morley Thompson is the third man in the front line scoring attack and has been used this season as the feed man to set up Rose and Stephenson. Thompson’s best shots are made from near the basket and he likes to use a two-hand over-the-head jump shot. (Continued on Page 3> Spring List Switch Puts Hex on Some The following chaftges and additions in the class schedule for the spring semester were announced yesterday from the office of Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer, educational vice-president. ARCHITECTURE Industrial Design — drop 165aL (0331R) 10 TTh, 165bL (0332R) 10 (S334R) 10 TTh. 165aL (U025R; 6 p.m. W. 165bL (U026R> 6 p.m. W, 196bL, (U028R ) 6 p.m. W. COMMERCE Accounting—change the time of 56-El (1446R) from 11 TTh to 11-12:50 TTh. Change the time of 185-El (1447R) from 11-12:50 TTh to 11 TTh. EDUCATION Add 4:15 Th 2879 260. Master’s Project Seminar (2) Metheny PE 204 Jointly with 2878. ENGINEERING Civil—change the room of 159 (U314) 7 p.m. MW to Engr B 105. PHYSICS Drop 42L-C2 (7737R) 9 M, and 42L-G2 (7818R) 1:15 F. Students should consult the bulletin board in front of the information office for further changes in the class schedule. Reg Biz Up as Skeds Inked Sophomores, freshme ;. md special students will start tihe:;} reregistration chores today, v riiie seniors, juniors, and graduates f nish signing up. ; I Lower division students whose last names begin with M jF: pick up their materials at Owei: j hall annex, Door A, from 9 a.m. to* « p.m. Upper division students \ r/hose last names begin with F-H“ ire scheduled to finish up toda/ tarting at 9, While those whose r ames begin with I-L may ser t-re tiheir R cards starting at 1 p.m. . Engineering students. .ire having the most trouble sec ri lg limited section cards, as prere ustration for seniors, juniors, and g -;a.iuates, on the whole, has been r.loying along in fine fashion. Lines b-'l^n forming at Building Q. near trie Foyer of Town and Gown, where R cardo j Wednesday Jan. 14. I-L. Thursday, are secured, at 7 yesterday morning, j Jan. 15. By about 10:30 all the students who! Limited section cards will be is-were in line had been admitted to j g^ied to those students according to the building, and were on their way toward finishing up. Longest and slowest moving line of the day was the one in front of Building F*. wnere verification of registration takes place. At 3 in the afternoon the end of the line was lost in the smog near the ooliseum, but the students were not worrying, since they had already secured those hard-to-get R cards. Sophomore, freshmen, and special students may pick up tiheir registration materials according to the fol-folwing sahedule: M-R. today. S-Z, Monday. Jan. 12. A-E. Tuesday. Jan. 13. F-H. Ethno Fie id Stuff Spotted In Visiting Profs Cabfest the following schedule: M-O. Monday, Jan. 12, 9 a.m. P-R. Monday. Jan. 12. 1 p.m. S. Tuesday. Jan. 13. 9 a.m. T-Z. Tuesday, Jan. 13. 1 p.m. A-B. Wednesday. Jan. 14. 9 a.m. C-E. Wednesday. Jan. 14. 1 p.m. F-H. Thursday. Jan. 15. 9 a.m. I-L. Thursday. Jan. 15, 1 pjn. The registration area will be open irom 9 ajn. to 12 noon on Saturday. Jan. 10 for upper classmen, and during the same hours on Saturday, Jan. 17. Regular registration will be held from Feb. 3 to 7. Those students who did not finish registering during preregistration may finish up during that week. RIX NOD JAX BASH by Sharon Benson A decisive musical conquest was irked in Bovard auditorium Wed-?sday night when John Crown esented his annual SC piano reft al. The entire program was revived with rocko-socko enthusiasm a large and appreciative audi-nce. The edifice quaked. The program opened witfh the eethoven Sonata Opus 111, rend-ed witih a deep and mature mural understanding so often lacking i this sonata's performance. Fol->v mg tihe warmly given applause, rofessor Crown continued, play-hg the Brahms Variations and Fu-Lt ot; k Theme by HandeL The great inventiveness which charact-1 erizes the variations w as displayed with masterful insight by tihe pianist. Works of two local composers opened the program after intermission. Rebner's “Legend,” a delightfully imaginative composition based entirely on major ahirds. was given its first Los Angeles performance in the presence of the composer himself. It was followed by the sweetly appealing “Menuetto,” written by the film composer Komgold during his earlier Viennese period. Be-bop was conspicuous by its absence. Reverting back to nineteenth century romanticism. Professor Crown offered a brilliant yet emotionally warm representation of Chopin in three of his etudes: Opus 10. No. 1. “Arpeggios;” die melodious Opus 10, No. 3; and the treacherously difficult “Octaves.” Opus 25. No. 9. The artist concluded the program with Liszt's B Minor Ballade, successfully displaying his enormous technical ability and vitality of constitution. There is no superficiality in his Liszt; it is sentimental, but with the sentimentality of a well-balanced and genuine personality. Frofessor Crown acknowledged the inovation given by a complete-three encores, tsree encores Hit the Jackpot With Acctng Biz Fed up with living on $65 a month? Major in accounting, graduate, and you may be in line for a job with a great big title. SC graduates are being sought for positions with the state personnel board as junior accounting auditors, according to the University employment office. Mrs. Florence B. Watt, director of the employment bureau, announced yesterday that Worth McKIure, veterans personnel representative, will interview students who wiil graduate next month with degrees in accounting. The interviews are to be given next Wednesday, starting at 9:30 a.m., in the employment office, 320 Student Union. Oregon Flood DamageGreat by United Press Floods reached over thousands of acres of western Oregon, Washington and northern Idaho tonight, inflicting up to $13,000,000 damage to property and crops. The Willamette river, largest of the rain-bulging streams, rolled up crest after crest along its fertile valley. At least six persons died by drowning—five in Oregon and one near Vancouver, Wash. The Willamette crested at Albany. 70 miles south of Portland, 8*4 feet above flood stage. The river was already at flood stage at Salem, the capital city, with the crest not expected for another 12 hours. Col. O. E. Walsh, Portland district chief of the U. S. army engineers, reported to a Columbia inter-agency meeting in Saiem that on the basis of present conditions damage in Oregon may run up to $13,000,000. As the crest passed Albany, county officials said there were few cases of livestock losses, but that flood losses were remarkably low. Dr. Fay-Cooper Cole, Visiting professor of anthropology, ’kplorer, and author of “Chinese P< ?rry in the Philippines” and “Wiit:] Tribes of Davao, District Mindai -ip.” will address a meeting of the serial studies division at 4 p.m. Tue^&y, Jan. 13, in the Art and Lecture ricom of the University library. “Field Methods in Etr.:.?ology with Particular Reference to i Pagan Philippine Tribe” w’ill e the topic of the talk given by Dri. Cole, who led a field museum expedition into the Malay Peninsuk Sumatra, Java, and Borneo, anc participated in two expeditions conducted to i the Philippine Islands to study the pagan tribes found there. A former ethnologist for the Field Museum of Natural History, Dr. Cole attended SC in 1898-9. completed graduate work at an eastern university, and did further work at the University of Berlin. He has taught classes at both Chicago and Northwestern universities. Co-author of “The Story of Man" and a Phi Beta Kappa, Dr. Cole was awarded the gold medal by the Chicago Geographical society for his Malayan research, according to Dr. Milton Metfessel, professor of psychology. Maxim Fa/ored to Spoil Tandberg s Garden' Debut NEW YORK. Jan. 8 -(UP)—Joey Maxim, Cleveland “Curie.” was favored at 9-5 today spoil the American debut of Oil^j Tandberg, Sweden's heavyweight -xntender, in their international 10- ' md bout at Madison Square Garden? tomorrow night. Maxim was favored despite the fact that he will be jotting the tall, fair-skinned Swejie about 27 pounds. The Cleveland Italian ex- pected to scale about 180: Tandberg, about 207. Although Tandberg amazed the boxing world last July by winning a 10-round decision ovefr Americai Joe Baksi at Stockholm, he has not been impressive in training at Greenw'ood Lake. N.Y. He appeared so amateurish in his sparring sessions tihat the betting price lengthened over the week end from even money to 9-5 in favor of his smaller opponent. Olympaud Bash Ducats Desperate The word was out late yesterday and w o u 1 d - be pasteboard scalpers were getting excited. The ticket office reported wi the basketball ducat situation. “There are only about 200 left for Friday games and several hundred for Saturday night” Annie Oakley speculators had been desperate for over a week. There had been nothin? to hawk on the Student Union comer except Chinese laundry tickets. The shortage of tickets for the Olympic and weekend basketball schedule opened up a new field and by cinderella-time last night, Chinese laundry chits were sinking back to normal level. But students with activity books can still lay out the long green for tickets to both bashes in the T.O., 209 Student Union. Because the SC quint hams up only one game of each black’s double header. 50 cents will be the activity book, charged beside presentation of the activity book. Today’s pitch said SRO in the reserved section. Massages iVory for Fax Chix Accounting . . . 100b (U106), reported as a change in Tuesday’s DT, is still scheduled for 7 p.m. Tuesday. There is no change from the original listing of the class. I There will be a hot ti ne in the Foyer of Town and inwn when Miss Lillian Stcuber,; «'-ncei t pianist and member of tl e College of Music faculty, bea ">t out for the Faculty Wives c!u!> it a pretea concert Wednesda i-ftemoon, Jan. 14. Registrar's Noticc Following the concert Mrs. Harold E. Briggs will be hostess at tea assisted by Mesdames Bruce R. McElderry, William D. Templeman. Drew Pallette, LawTence M. Riddle. Dwight Bolinger, Lynn Clark. Ivan Lopatin, Antonio He-ras, and Albert Zech. Today will be the last day any student may drop courses for grades of W or change courses from credit to audit. Veteran* may not change credit to audit. Howard Patmore, Registrar. *
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 72, January 09, 1948|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 72, January 09, 1948.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
EBOP BARRYMEN MEET
S 0 U T H E R fl
C fl L I f 0 R n I R
f?/ • X Ii
Los Angeles, Cal.# Friday, Jan. 9, 1948
urtain Falls on Sesh DT ED RAGS s Sosh Wheels Halt
Stop week blows onto the SC campus next week and the presaging wrind bestirs the Iraggled Homecoming decorations adorning the trees and lamp-posts to wave a dejected Jewell to another semester's series of Daily Trojans.
Journalism students must study, too, and so the local Thunderer’s voice will be stilled til Feb. 9 when, barring a light fog or winds over 10 miles per hour, journalistic progress
---| will again lurch forward with the
first paper of the semester.
Under the editorship of Edgy Dick Eshleman whose very nose 1 jumps at the slightest hint of po-j litical corruption, the Daily Trojan | has received its lumps from both j ends of the political stick. Sinister ; men dressed in sinister red and
HIX, SCHNOOX 1C DEAL COOKS
Iveryching but suits ol armor was. |ig planned yesterday pee em in il preps for the Trojan Knight. |nal dash tomorrow evening.
Tith or w ithout trumpet fanfares, j hr (BOB QO the Trojan “round' lie'’ at 7 30 at the Hollywood |iera beach club: spotlighted are ius featuring “Sherwood forest! ;n sala d" and similar Robin: Irtish specialties, lerb Hynson Knight social chair-|i who alone has set up the din--dance arrangements, emphasized. all other Knight social boffs ■ year have been pointed toward whingdmg. He noted that pro- j ns. menus, and favors all would | |in the tiheme of olde Englishe jhthoode dayes.
|arrying through on the general ?;htish design, Hynson mentioned! “Bishop” Jack McCarthy and*
his “bagpipers" were to play the dance date. As yet, no reaction had been received from the “Bishop” about the colorful advance billings. Chix at the hop are to be armed against danger with golden swords on chains hung about their necks.! Little or no real threat was credited j to the weapons, however, as they! measured slightly less than two j inches in length.
For all Knights and their janes.1 the affair has also been opened to returning Knigfht alumni who want; to see, as Hynson put it. “What lias j happened to their organization.’’
Information was furnished the Daily Trojan yesterday afternoon that Robin Hood himself was plan- I ning to bring in the king's deer for, t