Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 117, April 13, 1948
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA -EDITORIAL You’ve Got to Show Em Some Force trojan PAGE THREE Troy to Play Aztec Nine >1. XXXIX Los Angeles, Cal., Tuesday, Apr. 13, 1948 RI. 5472 No. 117 rexy Seekers J!sAdv<K?te5J Vrtif* Common Good, w w I w o Face Row Creeks to Meet IFC Nominees At Night Rally on SAE Lawn Iftnn or Davis? itemity and sorority voters rally tonight at 7 on the of the SAE house on 28th street to hear candidates for IFC nominations in the coming student body elections, iterest spotlight of the evening will be on the two hope- who are fighting hard for the*- 1C presidential nomination. Bill I [n and Johnny Davis. The Row last week over the two can- I ^tes and at present nobody will j ird a guess as to the chances ‘ hther. BOTH TAKE FIVE >th Winn and Davis will get j minutes to introduce them-to tlie assembly and make j bid for votes in the individual Spring Fantasy Admission Fee Sets New Low Rumors of a new low in prices for an all-university dance were primaries which must be i substantiated yesterday when the iucteti before the IFC meets for ASSC social committee officially |. ordinations a week from announced that bids to Spring Fantasy, all-U dance scheduled for the Robinson Says Philosopher Blames Russian Aggression For World Unrest Ethical justice demands that the United States subordinate her 11a-j tionalistic moral purpose to univer-1 salistic aims. That is the opinion of Dr. Daniel S. Robinson, director of the School of Philosophy and ! professor of philosophy. Dr. Robinson speaks at 4:15 on “Ethical Implications of Atomic Energy’’ at this afternoon's philosophy i forum in Bowne hall, ! Outlining his lecture, the philosopher commented that the United States government “acknowledged ! the priority of mankind’s common good over national interests when • she offered the atomic development authority plan to the United Na-I tions." This plan was not accepted because of Russia’s opposition, he j said. US READY “As a result of the Russian attitude and the aggressive act of Soviet authorities in spreading com- Signups Slated rsday night. At that time, presidents will earn- the re- , _ ________ _ _______„___ of the primaries in to make i‘-vv“ooc Palladium Apr. 23. will munism, our government has now final IFC decitaon on all can- ! ^ for $2.40. , adopted a thoroughly realistic policy tes This price, lowest ever set for an of preparedness for World War m,” her aspirants for Row political aH-U dance, wajs decided upon by D^- Robinson continued. ! j v. .11 tret one oi two minutes the social committee in order to I Nevertheless, everybody knows -e to plead ior ballots and yell assure everyone a chance to attend, j the supreme need of the hour is a .didates plan to display their Each bid admits one couple. just and durable peace, jits by some Cnrys-Chrvsing be GET MONEY’S WORTH *^ur morai predicament consists the crowd. “We are certain that persons at- °‘ havin& ljreP>are for World War DELT IN (HARGE tending Spring Fantasy • will get 111 against Russia, to prevent the ill Shat tuck. Delt, was placed in j more for their money than at any rge of the rally, and by yester- other dance ever held here,” said had outlined the time schedule I Grafton Tanquary, dance chairman, speakers in an effort to hold ! ^ addition to five and a half n the time tlie entire affair j hours dancing to Charlie Spivak s orchestra, each couple will be given individual favors and a chance to win a multitude of door prizes. Among the door prizes are six round take. lominations. it was stressed last pt by IFC members, may still be ie. and some are expected at rally. The roster of potential j airline tickets to Santa Cata-|didates is not yet complete. Irebiter Jailed ir Local Chew I beloved mascot George ebiter is languishing behind ; hi a local canine lockup to- ! charged, of all things, with ' his hereditary profession tires and things. IWhile joyfully chasing a motor-|dist down the street last Taes-George, a trifle near sighted ; lina island, which will be given to i three couples by Amphibian Air j Transport. Inc. BRIGHT GREEN BIDS The bids, on sale in the ticket office. 209 Student Union, were designed by Duane Gordon, Sigma Phi Epsilon fine arts major, in a j futuristic three-color motif. In keeping with the seasonal theme of the • dance, bright green and yellow were j used for the color scheme. Spring Fantasy is being sponsored by the ASSC social committee in honor of the junior class which will hold its annual prom in conjunction with the all-U affair. Expecting a record crowd for the dance, the social committee has had further spread of communism, at the very time we are obligated to use atomic energy for the common good of all mankind,” he said. SPEAKER SUGGESTS The speaker suggested that the way out of this predicament is to convince all the peoples of the earth that the United States does not intend to use atomic weapons to enforce her way of life upon them, but she is interested only In their economic recovery. Dr. Robinson pointed out that the two moral purposes created by the discovery of atomic power — the utilization of atomic resources for national security and for universal welfare—are particularly incumbent upon the people of the United States. “We have this responsibility because our scientists discovered how to change uranium into plutonium, and our government developed atomic energy for military purposes,” he said. Election Registration Opens Next Monday Registration for the approaching student body elections is slated to begin on campus Mondty under the system recently approved by the student senate. Two large registration tables placed in front of Bovard auditorium and manned by 10 registration assistants will handle the bulk of student voters*-* throughout next week. Additional stations in front of the Annex and Engineering building are being set up to register students in those areas. SENATE PLANS According to the plan established last week by the senate, a second registration period, scheduled for May 5, 6, 7. and 10, will give those students failing to register during the current period an opportunity to do so before elections take place around May 13. “The entire purpose of the increased number of registration Photo by Trojan Camera Exchange PI PHI Nick Nicholson appears to have been carried away by the persuasive sales tactics of this “No Love Atoll" ticket taker, who posed as Ngaya, the Micronesian “woman" in order to gain access to various sorority houses Friday night, causing furor but selling few tickets. No Love' Gears for Stretch Bovard auditorium was bustling with activity all day Saturday as the cast and directors of the varsity show swung into the home stretch in rehearsing, preparatory to the show’s premiere Thursday night. As rehearsals continued, a story was flashed down from 28th street, telling of another foray on sorority houses by a figure in a King Kong suit, claiming to be “Ngaya, the -——---—--k Micronesian woman.” Whatever its ly, confused the cyclist’s leg the tires of his machine and 1850 bids printed, with more avail- him energetically enough able if the demand exoeeds that s^in. number. Winter Carnival, last all-U ffleers of the public health dance, drew a paid attendance of were put on the trail of , *564 couples, redoubtable pooch and only The Hollywood Palladium has ; • fast talking by his guard- been reserved by the committee for j “Albert Schweitzer predicted a convinced them that good old the ev ening ol Friday. Apr. 23, from j collapse of civilization 17 years ago deserves something better 6:30 to midnight. Reservations may jjut stjji ^as faith in mankind,” the Geer Praises Dr. Schweitzer the dty pound, er considerable argument be-officers and students, the Trojan of them all was under the surveillance of private veterinarian for the le-qwi ran tine period. He will be next Tuesday. be made in advance for tables and dinners. Dancing will be continuous during the five and a half hours. The dance is fourth of a series of all-U dances held this year and is expected to be the largest college dance ever held on the west coast, according to Marvin Brooks, dance publicity director. Today's Headlines ky United liners Return to Work | WASHINGTON, Apr. 12—John L. Lewis won a pension plan his striking soft coal miners today and ordered them back work at once. But two hours later he was directed to stand in federal court Wednesday for failing to end the 29-day ikout sooner. logota Fighting Flares Again [BOGOTA. Apr. 12—New battles between troops and snipers crowds fleeing from the ruined streets of downtown jgota today. | Heavy firing broke out soon after the government an-mnced that the Pan-American conference would be con-lued “so that communism cannot triumph” over the na->ns of the western hemisphere. Rev. Owen M. Greer said yesterday in the panorama of religions lecture. held at 3:15 in Bowne hall. “Schweitzer never accepted an explanation of evil but felt that if everyone did a little to remedy sin in the world, it would soon disappear,” the speaker said. The Rev. Greer described how Schweitzer was great in the breadth of his interests. STUDIES MEDICINE “Already a concert organist, and an authority on architecture, he studied medicine at the age of 31 so he could be a missionary and better aid the suffering. “Schweitzer wa* always saddened by misery and felt that whoever was spared personal pain himself, must feel called to help in the diminishing of pain in others,” the speaker continued. He related how Schweitzer’s friends tried to dissuade him from becoming a missionary, fearing that his talents as a musician and an academician would be lost to the world if he left civilization. FAME GROWS “Far from burying himself in the wilderness of Africa. Schweitzer’s Anderson Traces Middle East Woes Contemporary international relations in the Middle East is the basis for Dr. Totten J. Anderson’s talk tomorrow in the art and lecture room of the University library at 3:15. “For a great many years the problem of power politics in the Middle East has been present. However, since the frac- tionalization of the Ottoman following World pire immediately War I, it has become critical,” asserted Dr. Anderson, associate professor of political science . VACUUM CREATED The attainment of autonomy or semi-autonomy by many of the Middle Eastern states which had formerly been ruled by the sultan of Turkey created a power vacuum in this ,area, the Syrian-born professor said. . “It has been the history of contemporary international relations that such a vacuum inevitably attracts the prosecution of vital interests by major world powers in such an area,” he said. GEOLOGISTS ESTIMATE Important assets are there to be exploited, Dr. Anderson said. Geologists have estimated that Iran, and Iraq, and Kuwait, as well as Saudi Arabia, have the largest concentration of proved oil deposits in the world, not excepting those available in the United States, he said. “Anglo-American sea-air power now occupies an extremely important strategic position in the Middle East. The professor defined the Middle East as those countries which are members of the Arab league and those bordering the eastern Mediterranean, including Greece and Italy. Summer Forms • Arrive, Vanish Summer Session bulletins were available for a short time yesterday, but the initial supply was exhausted before 3 p.m. Information office personnel said that 3750 copies had been placed on the counter last Friday. More copies are expected today, but there was no assurance that they would arrive ln time for distribution. Six thousand bulletins were placed in the mail yesterday. identity, the pseudo-monster turned on the .charm and personality full blast, in order to stimulate interest in the sale of tickets for “No Love Atoll.” The accompanying photo illustrates the synthetic ape’s sales tactics, as practiced on sophomore Nick Nicholson, PiPhi. As the show’s promotion department went about the business of convincing people they should buy tickets, the hardworking cast carried on in Bovard, wrestling with lines and music and otherwise knocking scenes into shape for opening night. Among those on stage, giving out with histronics, were Jim Sargent, Marv Kaplan, Hal Lowe, Rory Guy, Jay Perrin, Bob Baker, and Neile Robinson. Sargent, who recently starred in the SC production of “Years Ago,” appears in the varsity show as a hard-bitten but slightly zany naval captain, who has frequent misunderstandings with the enormous native chief, played by Perrin. The latter speaks a number of lines throughout the show, each consisting of one word, “ugh.” Baker and Robinson, a- "• •r :-and Gregory, spend a lar^ V>a-» of their time knit*;~~ argyles for the captain. In audiuon, they do a trio number with Sedda Akopian, female comedy lead. Baker, who (Continued on Page 4) The next meeting of the elections commission is schedul'd for noon tomorrow in 235 Student Union. Presidents of the College of Architecture and College of Music are requested to contact the commission as soon as possible. assistants,” Elections Commissioner Jerry Jones said yesterday, “is to enable a larger percentage of voters to register for the election.” JONES ANNOUNCES Coupled with this statement, Jones also announced the appointment of two more students to the elections commission. ^The new appointees, George Burke and Jim Thompson, will join Joanna Acosta Jack Doerr, and Robert Kennedy, present members of the commission, in the administration of student elections. In an effort to enlarge the field of candidates for the office of yell king, Jones’ commission recommended yesterday that grade requirements for the position be reduced from 1.5 to 1.3. CANDIDATES RUN Students interested in running for offices in the student government may obtain petitions for candidacy Apr. 27 and 28 in 235 Student Union. To be eligible for election, candidates must fill out these forms and file them no later than 5 p.m.. Apr. 28. in the same office. Lists of the qualifications and requirements for the various offices at stake also are available there. U.S. Equipment Given to SC Y Book Drive For Philippines Acquires Depot A receiving depot for the collection, processing, and packing of all books contributed in the current Trojan Memorial Book drive has been set up on campus, Dave Evans, chairman of the drive, announced yesterday. The university-owned building at 857 West 36th place has been turned over to Evans by Daniel McNamara purchasing agent, and Charles MacBeth. assistant business manager, for use of the library committee during the campaign. KRUEGER TAKES CHARGE Chuck Krueger, member of the Scorpion club, has been named by Evans to take charge of the depot. “Krueger and his committee, which includes Corky Hedges, Mario Julian. Rauel Llamus, Bob Moore, and George Woolery, have been working hard in setting up the depot,” Evan* said. “In the future,” he continued, “all fraternities, sororities, and other organizations should bring the books they collect directly to the depot, where they will be sorted, counted, and credited to the organization’s bid for tbe trophy. Each contributing group will get a receipt for their books. “We feel that the organizations can rest assured that a correct tabulation is being made by the committee in awarding the trophy and plaque,” Evans explained. ALL ELIGIBLE TO COMPETE Any campus group is eligible to compete for the awards, with only those books published within the last 10 years being counted in the contest. “Since the purpose of this drive is to erect a memorial to our SC Training of 3500 more veterans war dead, books contributed should at SC was made possible this term be modern and oi t.he highest cali- Solons to Study Proposed Croups All groups which have petitions fame has grown to world-wide pro- submitted for recognition as official portions —until he is now hailed by j student organization are requested many as the outstanding religious j to attend a meeting of the senate leader of our day,” the Rev. Mr. committee, scheduled for 3:15 in Greer asserted. ! 235 Student Union. The speaker is pastor of the Ver- j This committee must decide on WASHINGTON, Apr. 12 House Republican leaders agreea m0nt Square Methodist church. Los all student organizations seeking of-give top priority to military money bills today and Defense Angeles, and is national associate ficial recognition .Members are icretary James Forrestal disclosed that Russia now has the director of youth work for the Dave Saunders, Dick Forde, and it of the atom bomb but is unable to make one. I Methodist church. j Jack Shaffer ilitary Bills to Get Priority Many Jobs Offered To 1948 Graduates Job opportunities are available this week for Trojans, said Mrs. Florence Watt, director of the university employment bureau, announcing the following interviews to be appied for in 320 Student Union. June or August graduates in mechanical or electrical engineering may apply for an interview with Edwin Hartman, western coordinator for the national advisory committee for aeronautics, who will be on campus tomorrow. C. H. Brown, regional employment officer for Uie bureau of reclamation, will confer with graduating engineers tomorrow for placement In San Francisco and other areas. Part-time jobs art open with the Johns-Manville corporation. Robert Carlisle, representative of the company, will see commerce students for insulation sales work here. Mr Carlisle will be on campus Wednesday, also. In addition, one of the local banks has an opening for a male Chinese to be an assistant in its international branch. A bilinguist in Cantonese is preferred. Though a degree in commerce is not necessary, a business administration background is desirable. Mrs. Watt is assisting the California state personnel board today in selecting a vocational rehabilitation officer. Candidates are interviewed to evaluate their education, experience, and personal qualifications. The saalry range for such a position ls $340 to $375. n-'^nery und scien- frc:.i the govero- through the United States office of education’s assignment of research equr: -pnt and 26 buildings, accord-Ij Ilo'oert D. Fisher, financial v e-president. Several million dollops’ wcrt’i of war surplus :u tific apparatus ment has mad;: possible better instruction with the latest types ol equipment. With a peak enrollment of 16,000 students, the university was taxed to capacity in equipment and buildings. It would have been necessary to spend more than $1,750,000 for new structures of the same size. A complete field mobile communication and radio relay unit for the campus radio station KUSC, electronic equipment and machine shops for physics department, a complete radar station for the College of Engineering, and more than 90 surplus planes for the College of Aeronautics are included in the vast number of items extended by the U. S. office of education to SC. “Dr. Virgil E. Dixon, chief education officer for the U. S. Office of Education, is responsible for the assigning of materials and buildings in accordance with the needs and opportunities of educational institutions. His recommendations are then carried out by the FWA as the distributing agent,” Mr. Fisher explained. “New opportunities for many fields of research are now made possible through this program.” ber. We want a horary of which they would be proud.” Evans added. He expressed appreciation to Frances Kovacks who volunteered her services to the YMCA. “She has done a magnificent job in setting up a complete card catalog of ail books contributed to date.” Blue Key . . . will meet at 5 at the Phi Sigma Kappa house, 938 West 38th street. Knights, Squires Call in Petitions Petitions and letters for membership in Knights and Squires must be submitted to the Knight office, 232 Student Union, by 4 p.m. tomorrow. Applicants for Squire membership must have completed 30 units by the end of the present semester. Students who will have completed 60 units by June may petition for Knight membership. Both groups are required to maintain a cumulative 1. grade average. Prospective members are advised to learn campus traditions and localities in preparation for a competitive examination on these subjects.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 117, April 13, 1948|
You’ve Got to Show Em Some Force
Troy to Play Aztec Nine
Los Angeles, Cal., Tuesday, Apr. 13, 1948
rexy Seekers J!sAdv