Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 143, May 19, 1948
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Macs Select Get Scroll Honor utstanding men and organizations on campus were hon-,d last night at Troy’s first AMS recognition assembly, held the steps of University library. Ihancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid presented Edsel Curry, otball and track star, with a 23-inch trophy, designating ’* :im as the outstanding male stu-| dent at SC. Curry, worthy master of Skull and Dagger, accepted the LAURELS MEET eremony Set 0 Inaugurate resident Fagg nauguration of Dr. Fred D. Fagg as sixth president of SC will take ace on Friday. June 11, at 3 p.m. front of Doheny library, the ac-cmic subcommittee of the inaug- 1 committee announced yester- flr. his inauguration ceremony will combined with baccalureate serves for the graduating class, and it nticipated that all graduating ents. otiier students present on campus, and alumni will be in ndance on this occasion. II students, graduates and oth-will be seated in a special sec-Students will not be mar-lied for a procession and will not juired to wear academic dress. DELEGATES EXPECTED arge numbers of delegates are to be present as represent-<es from educational institutions ughout the US. Several hun-prominent citizens of the hland have been invited as ts. nee the board of trustees and ity are the hosts for this cere-y, the inaugural committee ts that all members of the fa-y will appear in academic dress the important occasion. The ilty procession will form at 2:15 4. in front of Old College and file appointed seating areas. PROGRAM GIVEN e tentative program for the ugural and baccalaureate cere-'es follows: usical prelude, played by the iversity Concert band under the ection of Clarence Sawhill, direc-; Processional, played by the diversity Concert band; National them. Francis Scott Key, played sung by the University Con-band. choir, and audience; In-:ation, the Rev. Dr. Frank B. Fa-burg; Scriptures, the Rev. Dr. rrburg; “God of our Fathers,” rge W. Warren, played and sung the University Concert band, ir, and audience, accal aureate address. Bishop mes Baker; “Let Thy Holy Pres-ce.” Tschesnokov, sung by the 3 A Cappella choir under the diction of Charles C. Hirt; Instal-tion by the chairman of the board trustees; Response by the presi-nt; Greetings from the state of Jifornia. the city of Los Angeles, te universities and colleges, prite universities and colleges, uni-rsity facuity, students, and alum- Battle Hymn^pf the Republic,” effen sung ana played by the A-ppella choir and band. Robert mghn, tenor soloist; Benediction. Rev. Dr. Fagerburg; Choral nediction. Lutkin, sung by the Cappella choir; Recessional, play-by the band. trophy with a short speech of gratitude. 5 BIG GUNS The five men on campus who have distinguished themselves for contributions to campus life were awarded scrolls by Dr. Neil D. Warren, dean of men. The men honored were Dick Eshleman. Daily Trojan editor; Bill Winn, last year's homecoming chairman; Johnny Davis, greater university chairman; Paul Wildman. ASSC president; and Jesse Unruh, past president of Trovets. Dr. Warren and Dr. Carlton C. Rodee, associate professor of political science, were tapped as honorary members of Blue Key. Male members of Phi Beta Kappa were introduced at the assembly. YMCA LAUDED The YMCA. responsible for the successful book drive for the Trojan Memorial library at the University of the Philippines, received the award as outstanding organization on campus. Top organization president went (Continued on Page 4) x *r ★ * * *r XX IT * ? Davis Elected President S 0 U T H E R n X5SI3K cJ i I f o Rill fl Vol. XXXIX 72 Los Angeles, Cal., Wednesday, May 19, 1948 No. 143 Maher Named New DT Editor Hucksters Meet ADS Banquet Honors Nagley Honoring Prof. Frank A. Nagley, former head of the department of advertising who died last year, the SC chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional advertising fraternity, last night held a 20th anniversary banquet at Scully’s restaurant. The dinner meeting was held ln conjunction with the ADS alumni association and the UCLA chapter of ADS. and featured a speech by Mr. C. E. Hooper, of radio’s “Hoop-erating” fame, whose topic was “Radio Audience Measurement.” SC Alumnus Carl Johnson, now with Western Lithograph company, gave a short talk on the 20-year history of SC’s W. D. Moriarty chapter. ADS. and briefly outlined the career of the late Prof. Nagley. Joe Mohl. outgoing chapter president, presided over the meeting and introduced the recently elected chapter officers, who will serve during the 1948-49 scholastic year. They are. Frank Shilling, president: Lawrence Landgraf, vice president; Richard Lowry, secretary; Leslie August, assistant secretary; and Bill Coldron, treasurer. Position of editor on next year s Daily Trojan will go to Gerald F. Maher, it was announced last night at a Press Club banquet at the Hollywood Plaza hotel. Other top jobs of managing editor and business manager go to Benson Srere and Bob Wilmsen, respectively. Maher and Srere are assistant editors at present. Maher was a past desk editor, and Srere was former sports editor. Wilmsen has been assistant business manager under Forest Foster the past semester. Lloyd Hearn will continue in his job as news editor and will also edit the Summer News. New society editor is Diana Griffin, present assistant desk editor. Maher came to SC in November, 1945, after three and a half years in the army. He is a graduate of Messmer high school, Milwaukee. He will be a senior next fall. Srere was graduated frohi Dorsey high school and entered SC on a journalism scholarship in 1945. He has worked on the DT the past three and a half years. Hearn is a senior in the School of Journalism. He enrolled at SC in the summer of 1946 after three and a half years in army administration. Before that he attended Eastern Washington College of Education. Spokane, for two years. Miss Griffin came to Troy in November, 1945, from San Bernardino high school, where she was editor of the school paper. She is an Alpha Gamma Delta, and was a member of the sophomore and junior councils, and the LAS council. Also announced at the banquet were a number of awards to gra- [ duating seniors. Dick Eshleman, DT editor this year, was .given a ! citation on behalf of Sigma Delta 1 Chi, national journalism honorary, 1 for being the outstanding male graduate in the School of Journalism. I Certificates in scholarship, open 1 to any journalism graduate, were presented by SDX to John Beebe, Dick Eshleman, LeRoy Hansen, and H. W. Sunday. The certificates are given to persons in the highest 10 per cent of journalism graduates. Receiving keys for dependabls service to the DT the past year were Seniors George Anderson, John Beebe, Bob Boich, Astrid Carlson, Dick Eshleman, Bill Gillis, Henry Kavanagh, Al Lalane, Dave Platter, Juanita Robinson, Ted Shields, and Rosemary Sturges. Cliff Dektar received the award for being the outstanding reporter of the past year. . tv (Urdus Notice ' Veterans planning to enroll in a tiool other than SC this summer next fall must obtain supple-ental certificates of eligibility wn the veterans administration qualify for subsidy under the I bill. Dr. Philip A. Libby, direc->r of veterans affairs, announced ■sterllay. These supplemental certificates the original are necessary only nen a veteran changes from one versity to another. Those vet-ns changing schools for the ier term and planning to re-irn to their present institution nthe fall will need a second sup-e mental certificate to enable jem to re-enter. Certificates should be requested ■ the VA regional office at 30 days before the term ns at the new school, Dr. Ub-said. If the veteran will enter new school this summer he iould apply for his certificate 1 lately. requests for new certificates d include the veteran’s full correct address. VA claim ber, and present school or nlng establishment. Patmore Tells Pre-Reg Totals Registration materials have been distributed to approximately 6000 students, of which 2500 have completed registering for summer session, Registrar Howard Patmore said yesterday. •So far registrations have been proceeding smoothly and running about the same as last year,” Mr. Patmore said. Registration, which began Monday. will continue until noon Saturday. The complete process takes place at the registration booths at the rear of Owens hall. First stop in the procedure is procurement of materials at door F. Owens hall annex, followed by approval of advisers, if necessary. Next is the obtaining o: limited section cards from clerks at rear of Owens hall, then verification of registration and assessment of fees. Non-veterans may pay fees at 112 Owens hall on or before May 22. or during regular registration. June 18 and 19. Two new classes have been announced. fine arts lib, Tfhich is general design, and fine arts 36b. fundamentals of drawing and painting. Fine arts lib (S3578> is offered from 1:15 to 4:08 five days a week, and fine arts 36b (S3537) will be from 9 to 11:53 daily. -r: v Bowen Cup . . . speech contest registration ends at 2 p.m. today, contest director Milt Dobkin announced yesterday. All registrants should meet at the speech office tomorrow at 2 p.m.. to draw topics and be assigned speaking orders and rooms. PRETTY PATTY CULLEN and hero Cliff Moody, stars of Sigma Chi's river-travelin' Smoe-boat, reminisce over “As Long As I'm With You," romantic finale of the show. Comedy team of Phil Franklin and Gadge Cook smirk from the sidelines, with chorus in background. The production was the Sigs' contribution to the YMCA book drive, and was presented Saturday and Sunday nights. Going, Going, Gone Auction Sale Offers # Art Bargains Today Creations of nationally acclaimed artists, including work by Francis deErdley, SC associate professor of painting, will be sold, at bargain prices today when the auctioneer’s hammer drops and starts the annual auction of the department of fine arts and College of Architecture. Starting at 1 in Harris hall pa-*- tio, the auction will feature oil paintings, ceramics, scupture pieces, drawings and water colors. Several of Mr. De Erdely’s ink drawings are now on display in the Student Union showcase. His works recently received acclaim in American Artist magazine in which he was termed “one of the most creative painters working in America.” Achieving prominence in Hungary, his fame spread to Spain. Holland, Belgium. France, Czechoslavakia and Australia. Many of his offerings are on display in the museums of all of these countries. Likewise, the works of Sculptor Merrell Gage, associate professor of fine arts, and Ceramist Glen Lukens, associate professor of fine arts, both nationally recognized, will be offered to lucky recipients by head auctioneer Jerry Bense, a former faculty member. Hawley Quits SC For Federal Job Resignation of Dr. Claude E. Hawley, associate professor of public administration, was announced today by Dean Emery E. Olson. Dr. Hawley has accepted the pest of associate chief for social sciences, United States office of education, under the U. S. commissioner of education, John W. Stude-baker. Commenting on the appointment, Dr. Hawley said. “I shall be especially pleased to be associated with an activity of the office of education. Their program is designed to stimulate an intensive consideration of democracy among | students and faculties of the educational institutions of America,” he explained. Senior Class To Give Axe To Juniors Today at noon senior class President Cliff Lyddon presents a stainless steel hatchet to junior class President Joe Flynn in a campus rendition of the age-old tradition of “burying the hatchet.” With the gesture, peace is declared between the two classes. As an added clincher, the two chiefs will smoke the pipe of peace. The site of ceremonies is in front of Bovard. Thus the traditional senior week proceeds along its merry way, following last night’s AMS recognition assembly. And in memory of the auspicious occasion, a bronze plaque will be set in front of the senior bench on campus. After Friday afternoon’s “Ditch” day excursion to Zuma, beach, seniors will top off festivities with an evening “Moonlight ard R3ses” prom. The dance features the music of Dick Dildine and hij orchestra. Yellow bookmarks comnemorat-ing the 1948 graduating class are being distributed this week by the University bookstore. OLIVER CHATBURN ... or do you? Alumni Wheels To Talk Shop At Luncheon Prominent SC alumni who have made good in the business world will return Friday to acquaint graduating commerce students with current business conditions. Speaking at the commerce luncheon before students and businessmen will be Lawrence Pritchard, vice-president of the Bank of America; Oliver Chatbum, public relations agent for the California Fed- TICKETS AVAILABLE Tickets for the commerce luncheon are $1.75 and art available in the ticket office, 119 Student Union, and in Dean McClung’s office. No tickets will be sold at the door. Luncheon will be held at 12 p.m. Friday, in the Nikabob restaurant, 875 South Western avenue. ' eral Savings and Loan association; and Joe Micciche, county radio coordinator. Mr. Chatbum has chosen the topic “How Do You—Or Do You?” In this question-message he will call upon the graduates to ascertain the value of their college background. CLEAR THOUGHTS NEEDED “One of the things most needed to win the business world is clear thinking,” he said. “All too frequently persons in business do not rely on their broad college background to provide this long-run point-of-view. “Hasty actions taken during an emergency, or by a person unaware of the consequences, destroy sound business practices. One should stop and figure out the result of any action to be taken.” Mr. Chatbum, class of ’32, was a member of Beta Gamma Sigma, scholastic commerce honorary fraternity ,and was awarded a key for being the outstanding man of his graduating class. Generous Margin Indicated in Win Johnny Davis was declared winner in the race for ASSC president last night by Jerry Jones, election commissioner. No vote count was released by Jones, but he indicated that Davis had won by a generous margin. Joe Flynn, Unity Party candidate, and Milt Dobkin, running independently, were other candidates for the job won by*-* the IPC backed candidates. No other results were announced Ballot counting was still in process last night. A heavy vote yesterday, last day of the four-day election period, delayed the results. Outcome of the remainder of the races expected to be determined by last night. Results will not become official until the ASSC senate meets this afternoon in a special session to approve or disapprove of them. Jones had indicated earlier in the week that he believed there was an attempt on the part of some people to discredit the election, but later said he had found no grounds for this charge. A discrepancy in the registration procedure was ironed out to the satisfaction of the ASSC senate. Davis, present chairman of the greater university committee, is also a member of the Knights, chairman of the freshman orientation committee, president of the Squires, and a member of the Blue Key executive committee. Dean Neil D. Warren, Dr. Albert Zech, and senate representatives Ed Vierheilig, and Sylvia Lovell supervised the counting. % Goodall to Get Art Head Post Appointment of a new administrator of the department of fine arts has been announced by Dr. Max T. Krone, dean of the Institute of Arts. Donald Bannard Goodall will assume the duties of head of tha. department in September. Now acting as assistant dean of the school of design at the Toledo Museum of Art, Ohio, Mr. Good all will complete his course work for a Ph.D. degree at Harvard this summer. In addition to his administrative duties at SC, Mr. Goodall will instruct as an associate professor of art history. Born in Los Angeles, he served as acting dean of the College of Fine Arts at the University of Texas during the summer of 1946. While at Austin, he was chairman of the department of arts for a time and an assistant professor of art history. From 1938 to 1942 he was director of the Utah State Art center, Salt Lake city. Mr. Goodall received his A.B. at the University of Oregon and his A.M. at the University of Chicago. He studied painting materials and methods for two years at the Art Institute of Chicago. , lnterfrate:.iity . . . track and field preliminaries are scheduled for this afternoon at 2:30 on the Rancho Cienega stadium cinders. All contestants are required to present their University (white) health card today in order to participate. Senate ... A special meeting has been called for 4:15 this afternoon in the senate chambers. 'Business Girl' Letter Deadline Set Tonight The deadline for submitting letters to qualify for Alpha Kappa Psi’s “Outstanding Business Girl” gold cup award has been extended to 5 p.m. today. Letters should state qualifications, scholastic achievement service to school, aims for the future, and reasons for desiring consideration. Address lettered to Daan Reid L McClung, College of Commerce and Business Administration. AU aspirant# must be seniors in DR. TRACY STREVEY • . • moves west Strevey Named As LAS Dean, Fagg Discloses Dr. Tracy E Strevey, chairman of the department of history at Northwestern university, will take over the position of dean of the College of Letters Arts and Sciences in September when Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer vacates the office to devote full time to his duties as educational vice-president. Announcement was made yesterday by President Fred D. Fagg Jr. A member of the faculty at Northwestern for the past 13 years. Dr. Strevey also served on numerous committees. He is chairman of the curriculum, undergraduate teaching, and administrative committees at Northwestern. Recognized as an authority and lecturer in the field of history. Dr. Strevey has also been concerned with the direction of graduate studies while serving in his capacity as chairman of the department of history. TAUGHT AT CHICAGO Prom 1930 to 1931 he was an associate of the social science council at the University of Chicago where he taught for two years. He was later called to the University of Wisconsin extension center where he served as chairman of the department of history front 1931 to 1934. In addition to his university accomplishments, the educator served on numerous committees at the request of the governor of Illinois and mayor of Chicago. His research contributions to national historical publications are widely known. CAREER TRACED Dr. Strevey was graduated from Williamette university and later received his M.A. from the University of Washington and Ph. D. from the University of Chicago. Appointed educational vice-president in 1946, Dean Raubenheimer has been holding the two positions concurrently. He received the Job as dean of the College of Letters Arts and Sciences in 1936. Dr. Raubenheimer first arrived at SC in 1923, at which time he served as professor of education. the Colle~e of Commerce. The winner will be selected ob the basis of her letter and a personal interview with Dean McClung. Interviews will take place tomorrow, 3 p.m., in the dean’s office. In addition to the silver cup, the yrinner will receive a purchase order for $10 worth of merchandise from the Bookstore. The award will be made at the College of Commerce luncheon Friday, noon, at the Nikabob restaurant- Festverein Trifft Sich Heute Abend Closing this semester’s activities, the German club meets tonight for a banquet at the Little Bavaria in Manhattan Beach. The club decided at its last meet-j ing to use the profits from the play "Nina” to send packages of food to needy European students. Gerry Green has been appointed to obtain names of students to whom 20 CARE packages may be sent. Asher Recital Stresses Bs With emphasis on music of Baethoven, B.ahms, and Bach. Dorothy Wcodruff Asher, graduate student in the School of Music, presents a piano recital in partial fulfilment of her master of mu."ic degree at 8:30 tonight in Hancock auditorium. The young pianist numbers "m "n her musical achievements winning of the Long Beach Young Artist competition. A native of San Pedro, Mrs. Asher has performed with the San Pedro Civic Symphony as piano soloist in Chopin's Conterto in E Minor. Also, she has appeared as soloist with the Long Beach Philharmonic orchestra playing Rachmaninoff’s Concerto No. 2. I I
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 143, May 19, 1948|
Select Get Scroll Honor
utstanding men and organizations on campus were hon-,d last night at Troy’s first AMS recognition assembly, held the steps of University library.
Ihancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid presented Edsel Curry, otball and track star, with a 23-inch trophy, designating
’* :im as the outstanding male stu-| dent at SC. Curry, worthy master of Skull and Dagger, accepted the
0 Inaugurate resident Fagg
nauguration of Dr. Fred D. Fagg as sixth president of SC will take ace on Friday. June 11, at 3 p.m. front of Doheny library, the ac-cmic subcommittee of the inaug-
1 committee announced yester-
his inauguration ceremony will combined with baccalureate serves for the graduating class, and it nticipated that all graduating ents. otiier students present on campus, and alumni will be in ndance on this occasion.
II students, graduates and oth-will be seated in a special sec-Students will not be mar-lied for a procession and will not juired to wear academic dress. DELEGATES EXPECTED arge numbers of delegates are to be present as represent-