Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 69, January 06, 1948
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SOUTHERN i i ' 1 C A L I F O R N I k\ t EDITORIAL Alice in Wonderland, PACE THREE Attention Jeff Cravath! Hal Tells How Vol. XXXIX Los Angeles, Cal.r Tuesday, Jan. 6, 1948 RL 5472 No. 69 'reregistration Goes (cording to Planning Crads, Seniors, Juniors: S-Z, Begin Second Day on Schedule C’s two-week preregistration schedule for the spring setter swings into its second day this morning with gradu-5, seniors, and juniors whose last names begin with the er S through Z slated to begin the eight-station rounds, fith registration open only to students who were regularly '■ enrobed during the current semest- I icement Card quirement Told Ilacement cards arc required for istration in chemistry 1aL or mathematics 3 or 7. and Eng-la. ly. or 2. students who have not taken placement tests for these irscv for which no fee is jtrged, ma> do so today at 4:15 in 306 Administration or on |urda>. .tan. 31. at 1:15 p.m. in Administration. |t:'hemistry space cards are re-red for organic chemistry aL. 122bL. and 122vL. and phv-il chemistr> 132aL. 132xL. bL. and 132vL. Cards will be ted in 106 Science. Tlass admission cards for mu with the exception of music must be counterstamped at music office. 6 Music. Cards fine arts 66ah, ROab, 92ab. ah. IMRal). 164ah. lHlab. 182ab. ah. 192ab. 236ab. 2b4abcd. ab. and 2«5ab must be coun-stamped bv the dean of the stitute of Arts. 126 Harris. er. the registration area will remain j cpen from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. except i I ‘or a noon closing on Saturdays. Students are required to obtain registration materials on or after the regularly scheduled days set aside for them, but ro materials will be issued prior to the days as listed in the official registration schedule, Howard Patmore, registrar, said. LIMITED SECTION CARDS In contrast to last semester's set- j up. limited section cards are now I being issued on a definite time schedule according to alphabetical sequences. but students may also pick 1 up the green cards at any time after j DALE DRUM . . . UN mogul Debaters Pick SC to House Student UNO ^a. TROJAN DEBATERS IN SALT LAKE Dobkin Gives NSA Report Foremost on the docket of the national executive commit-; tee meeting of the National Students association held in Chicago Dec. 27 was a progress report on ratification of the constitution of the organization. Milt Dobkin, Blue Key president, representing the region of California, Nevada, and Hawaii at the three-day meeting Ts'" Bitten Bd^A^egs For Pet Skier's Life; Pa Vetoes 5—<U.R» PLACE SPOT TOURNAMENT Two Local Teams Rate Top Places For Division Trojan debaters won honors sec- j Omar Kureishi, an exchange ond only to a numerically superior dent from India. University of Utah squad in the na- Having his debate squads place tional forensic tournament held among the top teams in national Dec. 29-31 at Salt Lake City, home debate tournaments is becoming a ' said the 33 regional representatives ' were well pleased with the report. ! Fifty-one per cent of the member j schools must ratify the constitution ; in order to insure permanence of 1 the NSA. To date, 110 schools have approved the constitution; 181 members of the organization must ex-SC was designated as the home of press approval before the desired a Student United Nations organiza- j majority can be reached. A nine-month deadline set for the tion of the world last week by delegates to a student UN Congress held their designated time during the two weeks. Students in Sait Lake City Dec. 29-31 in conjunction with the national forensic i tournament. egister Early, A Tells Vets registered in nhe fall j semester as graduates, seniors, or Kamal Faruki. SC exchange stu-’ amors pick up limited section cards I dent from India, introduced the idea today according to the following 0f a studen’ UNO. and he and Omar schedule: M-O, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.: j Kureishi. another SC exchange stu-P-R. 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. .. , dent from India, drafted a reso- 6tations for verification of regis- . . tration and assessment of fees -Sta- luuon estat>iishing «ie organization tions 5, 6, and 8) open today with no and presented it to the Congress, alphabetical control and will remain The bill passed 24-3 by student j open lor the remainder of the pro- ; delegates who assumed representa- gram. ______________tion ctf 27 countries. V.A. NOTIFICATION Veterans who are now enrolled in HONOR DRIM tf.ie university and who register for Etele Drum, Trojan debater, was the spring semester need not notify elected chairman of the newly es- ‘hp \ etenuis administration as all tablisheti student UNO and vicenecessary information will be for- , . , .. „ . . ,. , £ ., . president of its General Assembly, warded by the registrars office. ! Following is the scliedule for ob- His Tr°jan debating colleague. Al taming registration materials foi Wl^is- was appointed president 1 of the International Court. GRADUATES. SENIORS. AND Drum and Wiggins were also JUNIORS—A-E, Wednesday. Jan. 7; D£U1ied to the steering committee of F-L, Thursday Jan 8 the new organization. Barbara Mar- SOPHOMORES FRESHMENj tin> University of Nevada, was nam-AND SPECIALS—M-R. Friday. Jan. ed secretary to the office of the 9. S-Z. Monday. Jan. 12; A-E Tues- : Secretariat, day. Jan. 13; F-H. Wednesday, Jan. " E BELIEVE • • • 14; I-L. Thursday, Jan. 15. The resolution as introduced by Following is tihe schedule for ob- ’‘le ^ delegates reads. ^teraas who do not want their istence checks interrupted ild complete regis? ration for the j remainder of preregistration: [rig semester during the period j 6 to 17. according to a state- j it from the university ooordina-|of veterans' al fairs, therwise. checks will be stopped | Jan. 31. and veterans must wait ■ fi regular registration to be re- ! »red on the subsistence rolls. If ; veteran completes his registra- i permanency of NSA based on number of ratifications received shows only 71 more acceptances needed in the last six months of the trial period. STAND-IN Dobkin attended the meeting as i proxy for UCLA’s Dick Huff, regional representative, who underwent an emergency operation shortly before the meeting was held. The Blue Key president will continue to be cochairman of the region until Huff resumes his duties in June. The choosing of a four-man dele- j delay for action in ratification was gation to attend the summer meet- j a reticence on the part of the stu-ing of the International Union of | dent senate to vote on a constitu-Students to be held in Europe' tion not written in its entirety, caused dissension among the rep- I Further delay is anticipated until resentatives at the meeting. Of the j western representation to the IUS four delegates chosen three are ' meeting is discussed at the regional from the middle west and one from ! executive meeting next month. the east. The south and far w’est. both active in the work of ratification, are not represented on this important committee. UNITED STATES OCT The IUS consists of national student associations of every major country in the world except the United States. The purpose of the delegation from the United States NSA is to negotiate membership in this international organization of students, Dobkin said. Ten schools from California have ratified the constitution. UCLA recently joined the ranks beside Stanford. California, Loyola, Immaculate Heart. LACC. Mary Mount, College of Notre Dame. Mills, and Fresno State. RETICENT SENATORS SC is the only large school in the state that has rot yet ratified the proposed constitution. Original SAN FRANCISC —A ‘pet" black wfojaijAider that [of the winning university. common experience for debate bit the hand that'ffkj him—the The tourney, held in conjunction coach Dr. Alan Nichols. His teams hand of an ll-yeaV-f|tj boy—to- with the annual meeting of the took second m the national tourna-night was threatened*-itft quick Speech Association of America, was ment at West Point last spnng. and squishv exterm | attended by more than 200 .students - -*--* Young Edward S3p»tp| recover- i from 32 universities and colleges. Ing frum the bite i< trjj I a frantic I Two SC debate teams took first search for anti ged his family spiders. 1 „ But Dr. Charles I , S|i*th of the Stanford Medical s« h-nipi^ind state board of health prtsaid he “doubted’ 'if his ^ild again talk him out of cr^slivi; the six spiders the young ‘isdMtist” had been attempting to “We hesitantly aibn^s) him to keep the spiders wh^n t1 first got them because we . e Ip gafraid it would have broken he •fcay’s heart if we killed his pet s,” Sf>r. Smith said, "but we arenj. ig to go through this again. ' 3 k Design Contest .I? Deadline ^fear ALAN NICHOLS . . seconds again Professors Forecast Third Party Failure in the preregistration period, notice of interruption will be It to the VA hoptember registrants were enter-' on VA rolls to receive checks for semesters, from Sept. 15 to (ne 12. According to VA anyone does not take advantage of ? registration will be considered not planning to continue school krmg spring. ations Listed r Registrants Ktion 1. Registration permits materials. Owens hall annex. ■ A. tat ion 2. Health examination Lis station is not open during registration.) tat ion 3. Office of the adviser, risers will not be available dur-their class hours or during El examinations, ation 4. Limited section cards, ding Q, east of Foyer of Town Gown, sooth entrance. Station 5. Verification of re gyration. Building K. east of Foyer Town and Gown, south m-nwoce. Station 6. Assessment of fees, building R. east of Foyer of pown and Gown, south entrance. Station S. Non-veterans. Pay* loent of fees. It2, Owens hall. “Whereas: we believe tihat the students of the world have a distinctive contribution to make in realizing the hopes of mankind which have been expressed in the United Nations' charter as: 11 the prevention and suppression of war, 2) the mcreasing of international cooperation, and 3 » the promotion of greater world prosperity, and WE FAVOR . . . Whereas: no satisfactory means of Class schedule bulletins are avail-! expression exists for bhe students of taming limited section cards for the j remainder of preregistration: GRADUATES. SENIORS. AND JUNIORS—S. Wednesday. Jan. 7. 9 a.m.; T-Z. 1 pjn.; A-B. Thursday.' Jan. 8, 9 a.m.; C-E 1 p.m; F-H. Iriday. Jan. 10. 9 am.; I-L 1 p.m. SOPHOMORES. FRESHMEN. AND SPECIALS—M-O. Monday, Jan. 12. 9 a.m.; P-R. 1 pjn.; S. Tuesday. Jan. 13. 9 a.m.; T-Z. 1 p. m.; A-B. Wednesday. Jan. 14. 9 am.; C-E. l p.m.; F-H. Thursday. Jan. 15. 9 ajn.: I-L 1 p.m. “The race to vin thr* /ionor of piace jn their respective divisions, desigmns the junior cl*j emblem gha]lan an(f ^ Izen i (and the $15 pnze) •, i 4i!<*aw to a close at 3:30 Thursd^l;|.femoon,” j captured first place in the senior said Sid Rieras, pub;i< -vj director ! women's classification, and the un-of the contest. defeated duo of Al Wiggins and The winning emblem be used Daie Drum garnered first place in at all junior class fu<icr.*is. serve the jumor men>s division as an armband for coirr- ;? - aembers. j and adorn the class >; he said. In addition to hls debate honors; . Winner of the common will Drum took firsts in extempore and lege receive a $15 mercha tf v-i order to , impromptu speaking in the junior be spent at Phelps-T.r^l Half of men’s division. His debating part-the award will be by the ner- Wiggins, placed second in ex- junior class and the half by tempore speaking. This triumph was Phelps-Terkel. f I matched by another one-two in ex- New Schedule Changes/ Adds Listed by Dean The following changes and additions in the schedule of classes for the spring semester were announced yesterday by the office of the dean of the College of Letters. Arts, and Sciences. ACCOLN>ING Change hour of 100b 'Ulu6' 7-p.m. Tuesday to 6 :30 p.m. Thursday. GENERAL BUSINESS Drop 125-El '1746R' 11 a. m. Tuesday; 125-E2 »1748R> 11 a.m. Thursday; and 175 <U152> 7 p.m. Thursday. Add 125-B1 (1702R* business statistics (laboratory) 8-9:50 a.m. Tuesday, 225 Old College, take also 1752: and 125-B2 (1703R/ businesa statistics (laboratory. 3-9:50 a.m. Thursday. 225 Old College, take also 1152. MANAGEMENT Change 170 H 943> 11 a.m. Monday, Wednesday, and Friday to 2:15 pm. Wednesday and Friday <2:15-4:05 p.m. Wednesday!. 250 Old Col- by Astrid C. Dam Phelps- Polling the third party’s chances of getting on the ballot Rieras said that ti‘i ;iontest is and placing Henry Wallace as a presidential candidate yes- open to all students o; umver-terday brought forth the following comments from a few of the university’s professors and lecturers interviewed: ^ ECONOMICS Drop 183 <U227 » 7 p.m. Monday. ENGINEERING Mecnanical: change under ‘ Special Instructions:'' 141L-B1 >3825R> tempore speaking by tne senior wo- g a m Mondav M read 8.10;50 a m men word-wieldei*s of SC as Miss Shahan took first and Miss Izen placed second. Milt Dobkin. Blue Key president, Dr. Carlton C. Rodee, associate professor Of political science, J emphasized th#- ■*.« finished teamed with Kamal Faruki. exreproduction of the em &rii is not change student from BombajT. In- the world as a body today: Be it resolved: 1) that this assembly go on record as favoring and being willing to assist' to the limit of its ability in the establishment ot a student United Nations' Organization of the world; 2> that it is patterned after the held tonight at 5 in the Unique res- i United Nations' Organization; and taurant, Washington boulevard at 3» that out of these here assembl-F.gueroa. It is requested that Bob ed. a commission be etiosen to work Perkins. Bill Bretz. Jim Hodges.; out the details of the aforemen-Jchn Moore, and Al Hotter meet at tioned student United Nations’ Or-4:45. (Continued on Page Four) able at any time during the week at the information office in t»he Administration building. Blue Key initiation and banquet will be says “As far as its chances are concerned, I would say that a third party led by Wallace, or for that matter, led by anyone else at this particular time, hasn't a ghost of a chance of winning the presidential election. “Wallace himself made practically that same statement a little more than a year ago. LITTLE SUCCESS “In American national politics third party movements are conspicuously and monotonously unsuccessful with the notable exception of the Republican party which was originally a third party.’’ Dr. Rodee paused—"I think that the effect of Wallace’s candidacy will be to draw away some support from the more liberal wing of the Democratic party. Organized labor seems to be cold-shouldering him. Wallace's problem is further complicated by the difficulty of the third party getting on the ballot in most states.'’ In California a newr party needs Monday; 142L-B1 >3827R> 8 a.m. Tuesday and Thursday to read 8-10:50 a.m. Tuesday and Thursday; 141L-B2 < 3829R> 8 a.m. Wednesday to read 88-10:50 a.m. Wednesday; 141L-B3 < 3832R> 8 a.m. Friday to lead 88-10:50 a.m. Friday. Petroleum: Change time and approximately 278.000 signatures of j required. Judges will pa>V l)sest at- ! dia. and they progressed to the fi registered voters to get on the tention to the origina ^;| of the nals in the senior men's debate di ballot, | design and the colof i. scheme, vision only to see the nod go to the r00m 0f 205 (4032R- 10 a.m. Tues- Dr. Claude E. Hawley, of the l Sketches must be no l(-^jer £han Utah entrants. day to 8 a.m. Monday, Wednesday, school of public administration, i 6 by 6 inches, and be o;!,;]§lain, 8S In oratory SC was represented by and Friday. B205 Engineering. says; by 11-inch paper. Victor Welch, who attained the fi- PHARMACY “The chief significance of Wal-! “AU entries should h*j;%‘aced in j nals before being defeated, and Change 105bL-Gl «7171R- 1:15- lace’s partv is its effect on the two j tl]f. SUg0^Sti^n ,b0^ ^ ■ 2SS?.! I P m- Monday and Wednesday to ! 1 office, 232 Student Uni»if If major parties. Practical difficulties j virtually preclude the party’s candidate being elected to office. The Democrats have been weakened must have the contes a*^£5 name. | ASSC Senate address, and telephoo - j number clearly printed in the ’.|?ier right ari-3 € ueinmratft nave u^u. w«a«ieu corner •• j^er&s saj r? somewhat numerically, although; _____*:__[ . . . rules committee will meet at 9 a.m. in Paul Wildman's office. All-U UMT Forum Set Registrar's Notiff Friday, Jan. 9, will be the last day any <student mar drop courses lor grades of W or change courses from credit to audit. Veterans may not change credit to audit. Howard Patmore. Reigstrar. An opportunity to hear and take part in a discussion of universal military training will be afforded | Trojans at an all-University forum i sponsored by Trovets. CAI. and tihe YWCA to be held Thursday noon in Bovard auditorium. Speaker lor the affirmative will be Dr. Joseph M. Applegate, minister of the Figueroa Christian church, and a colonel in the army chaplain corps during World War IL Dr. Applegate, who served overseas and spent more than four years in military service, recently was an observer at the army’s UMT training experiment at Ft. Knox. Ky., where a number of recruits underwent the type of training proposed by tihe military services for UMT. Former corporal Oarl Deisenxoth, WILBERT L. HINDMAN . . . lucky Pierre? r.ow affiliated with the veterans guidance center at John Muir junior college, is scheduled to oppose the UMT plan at the forum. Deis-enroth. a former instructor at the Univwsity of Iowa, spent more than three and one-half years in the army. Moderator will be Dr. Wilbert L. Hindman, associate professor of political science and head of the political science department. After tihe two speakers have finished. tihe forum will be thrown open to discussion and questions from the audience. Dr. Robert B. Pettengill will be moderator at an informal discussion at 3 pjn. Thursday in 309 Fridge hall on the same subject. All intrested students are invited to attend. many conservatives in the party are happy to lose the Wallace wring. “The Republicans may profit from their opponents’ split,” he said, “unless they become reckless to the point of nominating candidates who will evoke a hostile protest vote, I and a number of Republican can- , didates could do just that, very j successfully.” COULD HELP Arnold Fletcher, lecturer in gen- j eral studies, says: “I think Wallace j has as much chance of being president in 1948 as Shirley Temple has of playing right tackle for the Notre Dame team next year.” James Sibert. teaching assistant, says: “If the third party gets on the ballot, the Democratic party will split on national issues and insure a Republican victory.” Conrad Hawkins, teaching assistant: “A strong third party movement could prove highly beneficial in the local political scene. For in-| stance, by giving support to liberal candidates.’’ W. B. Sanders, lecturer in general studies: “Wallace, if Le represents a third party in the coming presidential election, has little chance of being elected due to the fact that he has become tarnished with Moscow red paint and is endorsed by too many so-called Communist labor leaders, such as Bridges of the CIO Longshoremen’s union. Therefore, those people who are desirous of not being called fellow-travelers will shy away from Wallace and his third party.’’ r Todet at a Glance By Cm ted Press ■;r Eggless Thursdays Dropped 2:15 p.m. Monday and Wednesday: under "Special Instructions” change to 2:15-4:05 p.m. SOCIAL WORK Change day of 217 (8781 > 4:15-p.m. Monday to 4:15 p.m. Friday; and day of 269 <8784> 4.15 p.m. Wednesday to 4:15 p.m. Friday. Virus Ebbing —Dr. Greeley SC students can begin to breathe : 2 \ . more freely because “Virus X” is WASHINGTON. J >; ;5—The government announced today on the decline ^ M Q Greelev that eggless Thursd-j^i; will be dropped from its food conser- head of the sc health department, vation program afte'f.^xt Thursday, but that meatless Tues-!said yesterday. days will be con Urn because of high meat prices. - ™ An* The change in th( r;ijiree-month-old food-saving campaign ggjgg ar(?a month win be glad came as restaurant coiners in three of the nation's largest to know that the term •‘Virus X” cities said they ha-t ^iecided to stop observing both ' fast” reaiiy stands for old-fashioned indays because of putlk indifference. testinai flu. i‘i I “Prior to the Christmas vacation, , _ j i t r* A. • i more than 50 per cent of the stu- Austm Pleads tor RUSS Amity dents reporting to the health office ;i ; complained of ‘Virus X’ attacks, but LAKE SUCCESS, KJ Y., Jan. 5—The United States made a now the disease ha« decreased a double-barrelled pleaffor conciliation with Russia today when p-eat deal.” Dr. Greeley said, the United Nations tie assembly,” boycotted by the entire Any student desiring more mfor-Soviet bloc, met for |he first time. mation about the influenza may American delegate barren Austin, in the first speech from ^the^^lth the floor, asked the SuVlet bloc to end its boycott. He assuredof the three types of influenza is characterized by an acute rhinopharyngitis with mild cervical adenilis—” the Soviet states th? j ’hey have “nothing to fear” from the new American-inspired agency. Greeks to C<|t US Munitions WASHINGTON, Jai-. 5—The United States has given Britain blanket authorit3* o transfer to the hard-pressed Greek army any lend-lease military equipment held by British forces in Greece, the state qepartment disclosed tonight. IR Registration . advisers are situated in 207 Administration daily during the registration period from 9 to 4. /
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 69, January 06, 1948|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 69, January 06, 1948.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
C A L I F O R N I k\ t
Alice in Wonderland,
Attention Jeff Cravath! Hal Tells How
Los Angeles, Cal.r Tuesday, Jan. 6, 1948
'reregistration Goes (cording to Planning
Crads, Seniors, Juniors: S-Z, Begin Second Day on Schedule
C’s two-week preregistration schedule for the spring setter swings into its second day this morning with gradu-5, seniors, and juniors whose last names begin with the er S through Z slated to begin the eight-station rounds, fith registration open only to students who were regularly
'■ enrobed during the current semest- I
icement Card quirement Told
Ilacement cards arc required for istration in chemistry 1aL or mathematics 3 or 7. and Eng-la. ly. or 2. students who have not taken placement tests for these irscv for which no fee is jtrged, ma> do so today at 4:15 in 306 Administration or on |urda>. .tan. 31. at 1:15 p.m. in Administration.
|t:'hemistry space cards are re-red for organic chemistry aL. 122bL. and 122vL. and phv-il chemistr> 132aL. 132xL. bL. and 132vL. Cards will be ted in 106 Science.
Tlass admission cards for mu with the exception of music must be counterstamped at music office. 6 Music. Cards fine arts 66ah, ROab, 92ab. ah. IMRal). 164ah. lHlab. 182ab. ah. 192ab. 236ab. 2b4abcd. ab. and 2«5ab must be coun-stamped bv the dean of the stitute of Arts. 126 Harris.
er. the registration area will remain j cpen from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. except i I ‘or a noon closing on Saturdays.
Students are required to obtain registration materials on or after the regularly scheduled days set aside for them, but ro materials will be issued prior to the days as listed in the official registration schedule, Howard Patmore, registrar, said.
LIMITED SECTION CARDS
In contrast to last semester's set- j up. limited section cards are now I being issued on a definite time schedule according to alphabetical sequences. but students may also pick 1 up the green cards at any time after j
DALE DRUM . . . UN mogul
Debaters Pick SC to House Student UNO
TROJAN DEBATERS IN SALT LAKE
Dobkin Gives NSA Report
Foremost on the docket of the national executive commit-; tee meeting of the National Students association held in Chicago Dec. 27 was a progress report on ratification of the constitution of the organization. Milt Dobkin, Blue Key president, representing the region of California, Nevada, and Hawaii at the three-day meeting
Bitten Bd^A^egs For Pet Skier's Life; Pa Vetoes