Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 70, January 07, 1948
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PAGE FOUR Barracks Help SC Expand ol. XXXIX lity Registrar A^ants Voters Drive to Register Students Before 1948 Elections Opens on Campus In a drive to register students for coming national, state, ( city elections. Mrs. Rose Plumer, movie actress and luty registrar of voters, will be stationed in front of Bovard jitorium today, Thursday and Friday, from 9 to 3, Walt |wn, SC senator-at-large, announced yesterday. The campus reistration program originated in a senate resolution proposed by Jesse Unruh, also a senator-at-large. To qualify for voting in the primary, students must meet the following requirements as announced by Brown: REGISTRATION REQUIREMENTS Age: 21 years. rum to Study xial Hatreds lan You Outlaw Hate?’’ xs the lect chosen lor the third month- i ppen forum sponsored by the |?1 council and scheduled for lussion tomorrow night at 8 in Ine hall. <e ; peaken, include Carey for at least 90 days. Lilliams. author and lecturer; I Reasons for which students ma\ ^ .r n register or re-register Rev. Dr. Wendell L. Miller, pao- ~ TT „ 1. Ha\-e met all of the above re- of t h e University Methodist Residence: Livedui California 1 year. Lived in Los Angeles County for at least 90 days. Citizenship: United States citizen quirements. All-Ujj Forum to View UMli Future Warfare -V,- Upperclassmen, Graduates I-E Courtesy L. A. Sentinel INTERSECTIONAL rivalry between SC and Michigan went by the boards for a time as testified by this picture of SC Kappa Alpha Psi's welcoming members of the University of Michigan football team. Pictured above at the Huntington hotel are William Elkins; William Jones; Gene Derricotte, Michigan; Phyromn Taylor; Julius Brown, president of Kappas at SC; James White; and Anderson Phillips. The Kappa Psi fraternity has its Sigma chapter on the University of Michigan campus. l-ch; and Stanley Mask, superior k udgr. r. McWilliams, who las di sting -jeci hansel) in the field of racial cultural problem*, will speak ("The Current Trends of the led Suites." drawing from his nt cross-country tour of the ed States. He has just corned a book on anti-Semitism in country. Others are "Brothers er the Skin” and "Prejudice.” RELIGION S VIEWPOINT ■esc..:.; _ the religious aspects 2. Have decided to change party i affiliation. 3. Have changed their legal; name: througCi marriage orj court action. 4 Have changed their home address within Los Angeles Coun- j ty- 5. Desire to vote in the 1948 regu-! , ^ , , _ , _ . , . , , . lar prunary or general elections of Music, will star John Crown, professor of music, and prominent concert pianist, at 8:30 or both after failure to do the tonight in Bovard auditorium. same in 1946. Professor Crown’s selections will include numbers by contemporary composers as well The following additional fact* as the more familiar pieces by the celebrated masters Liszt, Chopin. Beethoven, and Faculty Piano Recital to Feature John Crown at Bovard.Tonight A faculty piano recital sponsored by the Allan Hancock Foundation and the College Graduates, seniors, ar»j juniors whose last initials are A j;ir<.>ugh E today begin tiheir firstu steps in spring registration to Ku .k the tliird day that the simplify enroU-ment plan has functioned* Upper division and gradate students with initials A thro * ? : E will pick up registration m a 1i a 1 between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m.jajK day in Owens Hall annex, while1-;? udents with last initials of S will^complete actual registration afters 9 this morning, and those with * d ials of T througih Z. after 1 p.m. t should be noted by students who I - wish to register: # r-i ADDITIONAL FACTS AAarin^C (I/jt Those who register either in tf.ie fVlQl lllV-J 10 VlCl he situation, the Rev. Dr. Mil- Democratic, Republican, or Prohibi-Rill speak on “What Religion jtion Danies ** Permitted to to Say.” He is known to the vote in its primary on June 1. 1948. Those who register in either the ,’ersitv for his work as director Commonwealth. Communist, Inde-|ne Methodist youth group and pendent Progressive. Progressive as three degrees from SC. The Socialist. Townsend, or other non-|erend Dr. Miller, a member of qualified parties will vote in a non-Beta Kappa and a charter mem- partisan primary on June 1. 1948. of two national religious and unless before that time any or all fchology fraternities, will discuss of these parties gain status as 1 teaching of the great religions “qualified parties in the state of [he world and their application to California." , _ ... , J problems of hate and prejudice.) Registration under the party' *bJe m the Tro'et office from 8 10 j keyboard.” IThe Legal Aspects of the Prob- j classification “decline to state” will r will be presented by Judge j qualify voters for the non-partisan tk A graduate of tlie Universi- j ballot in tihe June 1. 1948 primary, jof Chicago, he holds the degrees j If you should change your party Ph.D. and LL.B., serving as a affiliation, name, or address after fmber of the state bar for 13 1 registration, you should re-register Su-s. From 1939 to 1942 he was j betore the 40th day preceding the ?cutive secretary to the governor | June 1 primary this state and has served as pres Brahms. The program will be opened with j “Sonata in C Minor, Opus 111,” Beethoven, w’hich Professor Crown , said is “an example of the com- j poser’s ripest genius.” It was Bee- 1 thoven's last sonata for the piano Trojan Marine veterans and re- and is sometimes referred to as the serves will have an opportunity to- j "Moonlight Sonata,” Victory Medals Frosh Women Take Honors Recognized as freshman leaders, six women were chosen for their The next composition will be outstanding participation in extra morrow to contact Major George A. Gilillaad. assistant director of the : “Variations and Fugue on a Theme ; currjcuiar activities during their llth Marine reserve district, and 1 by Ha.^deL Brahrus- j first semester at SC. Gloria Gold- ! ist said. “It is a monument to the I former recruiting oificer who vis- ; inventiveness of Brahms; it dis- i farb> Alberta Wilkmson, Pat Cam-lted SC in 1941-42. He will be avail- j p]ays his fUnest exploitation of the ieron. Jane Aven. Betty Ann Smith, and Joanne Conklin were named as ’ ETUDES BY CHOPIN j the outstanding women by June Majoi Giiiiland will distribute pQr next to selection Pro- Herd, freshman orientation chair-pre-Pearl Harbor (American De- fessQr Crown has chosen Ulree con. fense) and Victory medals to elig- j trastin etudes by Qiopin. one of ible Marine veterans. He wUl be;^ich has given its theme ^ the accompanied by a staff of two of- | lw sQn <Tm ^ chasing ficers and one NCO who will an-swer questions on rehabilitation j Rainbows.’’ bnt of a Beverly Hills lodge. PREVIOUS ATTEMPTS Bpeaking as a jurist and legal khority. Judge Mask will present description of local, state, and Eeral efforts to legislate against pjudice and discrimination, with [erence also to the Ives-Quinn r and other similar attempts, rhe forum senes is open to all lients and faculty members. Held I the first Thursday of each rith. the talks feature prominent taker? in the fields of art. sci-\e. music, literature, education. L religion. . The program will close with ‘-Bal “Active participation in federal.. problems and entrance require- I lade ^ B Minor" Liszt state, and local politics should be a ments for the Marine reserve, goal for all students as the new year begins. Qualification for vot- man. FROSII PARTY These women will be presented at the freshman orientation party Thursday from 2 to 5 at the Shrine ing through registration is the first step to effective citizenship.’’ Brown Stated. \igg Initiated pfo Blue Key The initiation of President Fred Fagg at an honorary member Uhlighted the Blue Key banq et Hd test night. ^resident Fagg together with i3 rw members was accorded the Lnor as Blue Key prepared to lunch it's activities for a new Imester. ■Following the initiations. Blue Ur officers were presented. In-tKiuced were Milt Dobkin. presi-tat: Bill Bret*, vice-president: kJ Hodges, recording secretary; Hodges, treasurer: and Dick jhleman. alumni secretary. A $ a climax to the evening’s ngram. Dobkin presented th the plaque that named him futstanding Man” of the locai apter of Blue Key. After a short speech of accepter by Dobkin, the meeting was ked and the members of Blue partook of an enjoyable meal. Cage Tickets Price Told Student rooting section tickets for this week- end’s basketball games, to be held at the Olympic auditorium, will be available for exchange today in the ticket department offices. 209 Student Union. Three thousand tickets are available for each game, both Friday and Saturday night's. Students holding activity books wiU be entitled to a ticket for each night. The exchange fee is 50 cents per ticket. This arrangement was established by representatives of both | SC and UCLA with the agreement I of California and Stanford. Since I two of these games are not 6C games, the 50 cent fee is charged Ali four teams are participating in the double header program both nights. SC plays Stanford on Friday while UCLA opposes California On Saturday, the Trojans stand California and UCLA takes on Stanford. The Trojan rooting section will be in the balcony of the Olympic. Tickets will be issued on the basis of one student book per person. They will not be issued in quantities to students in possession of more than one activity book. Roller Dome. Admission, skates, , ‘This work of Liszt is comparable I CAMPAIGN MEDALS j M ^ ima„ination.“ as- and refl*ston““ wlU * free 10 The new reser\e lapel insignia ; serted the professor ! new students and their big sisters, may be obtained from the visiting ' s(? INSTRl cT0S S1NCE Also to * present at ^ party M^ew^s'desSng the "“am- 1 1,1 1942 profcEsor Cr°*n reoelveti, >» the AWS cabinet, added Miss tied, veterans desiring tne cam hu appointmem 011 the campusJ paign medals are advised to bring _ .S' .. , . ■ nera- K. , ... , . ® Besides his solo work, the artist is discharge certificates or other proof ■ . _ , , ., „ , 6 j also a member of tne Hancock trio. ° S. . US'. .. , , Tickets for the concert, admission ding his wit as informal the are available to major expressed part of his object- ; ive as meeting former friends m 17 , . __________ at the Allan Hancock Foundation the corps and offering them any . , . ... . _ _ , A __. information oflice. and tne Col- help tow'ard their ‘cml adjust- , ,. I lege of Music office. Reservations 111611 will be held until 8:15. Active on the Daily Trojan Business staff and El Rodeo. Miss Goldfarb, who is from Beverly Hills high, also participated in Phrateres, Troeds. and the YWCA. Miss Wilkinson is from Hawaii and has participated in Phrateres as well as acting as an AWS secretary and ASSC secretary. In addition, Miss Wilkinson belongs to the Red Cross, the board of directors at Willard hall. YWTCA Freshman club, and Troeds. TROED AID _ .. . , , . . . I Outstanding in her work for.Tro- .^n^nu^on of the battle against j ^ ^ publicity chairman. Miss Registrar’s Office Lists Class Change! * t Class changes announ<^ cff yesterday from the registrar*, office were: ^ Chemistry—change c I a > slumber and course number -tH organic chemistry (lab) j?t‘. 1:15 Tuesday from •132bL-Gl > CJ90R) to 122bL-Gl (0989R). \ t General business —$ change course number of 208a (SrTftl) to 208b; change day of 125-B* 1702-R) from Tuesday to Kr day; change day of 125-B2 (1703| i from Thursday to Wednesday, i Mechanical engineering- iinge credit of 212 (3964R) U). hree units. Journalism—change a 11 |c > a s s numbers from 57 to 56 . Music—add (t« be ariffu.ged) 290a (6433), research <2-4),f»i one, sUff; and 290b (6434). (2-4). Krone, staff. Physical education—dro|| GI (7449R). Senate Delays NSA Debate “Further discussion of the National Student association and its constitution will be delayed until a special senate meeting to be called early next semester ” ASSC President Paul Wildman stated in reference to the procedure of the senate meeting to be held tonight at 7:15. The future discussion will further investigate the constitution and organizational setup of the NSA. This final senate meeting of the fall semester will bring up old business tabled from the previous meeting. Among the subjects up for discourse will be the suggestion for a faculty relations board of the ASSC. whose duties would be liason and coordination with the Faculty Senate committee and the Student Senate committee. NON-VOTING LIST A list of non-voting members of the senate will be presented, with information for eion-voting members on how they would be able to get voting seats. The procedure for other campus organizations to obtain non-voting seats will be given. ,9W_4 ! Grafton Tanquary. senator-at-j large, will explain the judiciary __| functions of ASSC. which consist of Che nges previously annov|.c d in a men's council and a women's the Trojan affected the I wing court. classes: , 4 1 The senate committee investi- Accounting 100b < U106 >; v^ieral ‘ gating the all-University forum will business 125-El (1746Ri. 11 ;5-E2| he reported on by Dick Ford, chair-(1748R>, 175 (U152). 125-B1 .1' >2R> man of the Senate Investigating and (1703R»; nianageraen 170 Cl943>; mechanical engineeri g 141L <3825R>. (3829R), and 3832F\ 142L Ground Forces in Atomic World, Subject of Ex-Colonel, Corporal The usefulness of ground forces in the event of atomic warfare is one issue to be considered by the all-University forum in a discussion of universal military training at an assembly in Bovard auditorium tomorrow at noon. The assembly has been planned by Trovets, CAI, and -——-— I YWCA in an effort to arouse stu- J dent awareness to the implications ■ to the American public that such a training program would involve. Dr. Wilbert L. Hindman, associate professor of political science, will be moderator and guest speakers scheduled are Dr. Joseph M. Applegate, minister of the Figueroa Christian church, and Carl Deisenroth. veterans 'guidance center at John Muir junior college. Dr. Applegate will -.peak for the affirmative, emphasizing the benefits of the plan to the Individual and the nation. Dr. Applegate, a colonel in the army chaplain corps during World War II, served overseas and spent more than four years in military service. He was a recent observer at the army's UMT training experiment at Ft. Knox. Ky., where a number of recruits underwent the type of training proposed by the military- services tor UMT. Mr. Deisenroth. a former instructor at the University of Iowa, will oppose toe UMT plan by virtue of his three and one-uaif years of service in the army as a corporal. Trojans attending the assembly will have an opportunity to take part in the discussion after the two speakers have finished, when the forum is thrown open for questions. Also supporting the assembly is the senate committee studying tihe desirability of organizing a series of all-University forums for Ohe purpose of discussing controversial subjects of this nature. If this assembly is considered successful, it wriU in-ciicate»that students are anxious to participate m such debates. Further light will be thrown on the subject of universal military training at an informel discussion at 2 p.m. th*e same day in 300 Bridge hall, witlj Dr. Robert B Pettengill acting as moderator Dr. Pettengill has asked students for or against the UMT plan vrtio would be interested in starting out committee. CHECK MADE A check will be made tonight to (3827R>: petroleum engineer^ 205 i determine if any members will not (4032R); pharmacy 105bL (fVlRi; be returning to SC for the spring the informal discu s on to contar * social work 217 <8781* a-d 269'semester for one reason or another. !'him in 310 Bridge hall. All interest -■ S784\ Placement cards are required for enrollment in chemistry 2^1, and 7aL. mathematics 3 and 7. ai|. English la. ly. and 2. English scholastic aptitude tests for newT stude. te will be given at 8:45 ajn. Satu<:a -t in Though there should be no gradu- ed students are invited to attend ates, situations may have required the meeting. some member’s leaving school. An all-University Social committee by-law will be discussed, stating the organization's function, what it is, the setup and the num-200 Administration buildir.. the j ber of members to be allowed, other qualifying exams nex^ being Following this meeting, the sen-scheduled Jan. 31. 1:15 p.m..| r 206 ate will be dismissed until their Art Essays Bring Prizes Administration. Space cards are required f;>" ce; -tain organic and physical ch*i nistry Winning essays in the art contest to raise funds for the new YWCA building will be read for the first time at a tea and reception in the SC Receives Polio Grant TRCY RECRUITER IN 1941 He also mentioned his interest in bringing ex-Marines up to date on the activities of the Citizen's Marine corps. An invitation to non-Marmes was extended by the major. who is prepared to inform undergraduates how' they may obtain I commissions in the Marine corps or the reserve. polio by SC scientists was assured | Cameron" Fs'from Glendale/Bes'ides No stranger to SC. Major Gilil- yesterday with the announcement I her activities in Troeds Miss Cam_ land was an officer in the recruit- j of a grant of $42,200 by the Na- erCQ ig secretary for the Freshman council. Miss Aven who is from Dorsey High school belongs to Phrateres. Troeds, Freshman council, and the YWCA. Miss Smith who is a new transfer from Mary Mount College is recognized for her outstanding work on the activity directory being put out by Blue Key and as secretary for Jea Morf. ASSC vice-president. In addition to her duties as president of the YWCA freshman club, Miss Conklin participates in Phrateres. “Due to the great number of Freshman students who are participating in activities, selecting these six women was extremely difficult. Although more could not be recognized, many women have done outstanding work that merits recognition.” said Miss Herd a.jr also, ing. as photographs for El Rodeo Elizabeth Holmes Fisher Gallery of Today at a Glance ing procurement program in 1941. tional Foundation for Infantile Pa-He succeeded in obtaining more 1 ralysis. than 125 officer candidates from Derived from the March of Dimes Troy, including most of the foot- campaign, the funds will be allo-ball team. Also-among the volun-i cated to two SC research projects teers were stars in track amd bas- under the direction of Dr. John F ketb&il. Registrars Notice Kessel of the School of Medicine. Of the total. $28,800 will be used for a study of the question of the existence of different types of the virus of polio capable of producing human disease. The second research project, av arded $13 400. concerns factors influencing the growth of \irus in Fridav. Jan. 9. will be the last lislUe culture- according to Basil day any student may drop courses ? Connor, president of the national for grades of W or change courses i01”^ atl01‘- • from credit to audit. Veterans SC has been conducting researcn mav not change credit to audit. on P°Uo for the *n years- in' Howard Patmore. cluam^ stud-v of the Phases of de‘ Reigstrar I veloPment of an immunizing agent _*_ i resistant to paralysis. next meeting, which will take place the second week of the new term. It is requested that all members classes and may be obtained* r- 106! of the senate attend tonight's meet-Science. Admission cards (Continued on Page*Four) | will be taken. Fine Arts this afternoon from 3:30 ■ - ' 1 ■ - ....... i■ ■1 to 5. i Written by Y members, the essays j are based on the paintings in the American. Dutch, and British rooms ; in the Fisher galleries. Entrants are divided into three groups, one ' I per room. Prizes totaling $350 will be awarded by Mrs. Walter Harrison Fisher, donor of the galleries and contributor of the awards. The three winning essays will receive $100 each, and the best of the three an extra $50 B' tinned Press Nimitz Wants ftadar Screen WASHINGTON. Jan. 6t~Adm. Chester W. Nimitz says the United States has “absoli e” control of the seas, but he wants a “radar screen” to prot cr, against another Pearl Harbor. Deaths Blamed Lon Doctors SANTA ANA, Jan. 6-iHefu.sal of Santa Ana doctors to answer night emergency calls today was blamed for the deaths of a 16-month-ol< ;irl and a 76-year-old man. T/Sgt. Forrest L. Ewir > Jr.. USMC, and his wife told a Santa Ana newspaper ink signed statement that 10 doctor? refused to answer their ^calls Saturday night. Santa Ana police and Ifire department officials also said they “argued and fough^’ with 24 Santa Ana doctors who refused to answer a midnight call to help dying Alvin R. Johnston, 76. who succumbed to a heart attack in his hotel '1 • room. Mexico City Hit by Quake MEXICO CITY. Jan. 6- -Mexico City swayed and shook in a series of earthquakes t*>oay which caused traffic jams in the capital, but civic aut |i< rities said no damage or casualties were reported. f Hancock Airfield Rated Superior Hancock field of the College of Aeronautics, Santa Maria, has received a certificate of merit and has been rated as '•superior-’ by the .Aircraft Ownets and Pilot* Association of America. The field received the citation Dec. 30 for its services and facilities to transient noncommercial pilots and aircraft owners. i For more news of SC’s College ol Aeronautics, see Pa«e Two.t I
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 70, January 07, 1948|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 70, January 07, 1948.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Barracks Help SC Expand
lity Registrar A^ants Voters
Drive to Register Students Before 1948 Elections Opens on Campus
In a drive to register students for coming national, state, ( city elections. Mrs. Rose Plumer, movie actress and luty registrar of voters, will be stationed in front of Bovard jitorium today, Thursday and Friday, from 9 to 3, Walt |wn, SC senator-at-large, announced yesterday.
The campus reistration program originated in a senate resolution proposed by Jesse Unruh, also a senator-at-large.
To qualify for voting in the primary, students must meet the following requirements as announced by Brown:
Age: 21 years.
rum to Study xial Hatreds
lan You Outlaw Hate?’’ xs the lect chosen lor the third month- i ppen forum sponsored by the |?1 council and scheduled for lussion tomorrow night at 8 in Ine hall.