Daily Trojan, Vol. 38, No. 12, October 01, 1946
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SOUTHERn ( R L I f 0 R n I A oths Voting « «• ij * __ umfS aflofficial RacJj0 p0jj Reveals s ^ Mage bit Down Has Beens Charges Reds , | “For Rent” signs will go ap | ^ I roy Wants Classics illoting for Troy's Most Comely Id Amiable Coed Gets Underway o select Troy'* most ami- 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., the voting booths comely coed gets under- are under the supervision of Pauline Tevis. Mi*s Teis will be .v sisted by a staff of women as^.i- with booths located m Bovara auditorium to Rioting for selection of the Blue K?y-sponscred Hel-nile week queen, day and tomorrow from War Vet Strikers Make Attempt to Block Non-Striking Workers HCLLYOOD, Sept. 30. <l'.E)—Motion picture studio pickets today otaged a sit-down demonstration at the gates of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Resident ician Tells ical Plans up this «wk on five different types of living quarters ranging from tents to houses made from parking crates when the fir*t veterans move out of those inadequate accommodations into the University’s veteran’s family housing unit. The first five occupants of the 20 units, which will soon be available, are veterans who have had from two to four years overseas duty and who have partial disabilities according to Dean of I Men Carl Hancey. i i One of the new residents for- Gabrie . Blue Key member, is in ^er to eight pickets at an entrance m n „ frft_ tu„ charge of the ballots. * ‘ Hved 60 m,Ies from thc TROPHIES AWARD 16 studl°’ rep aced tne ^^t- j campus, and the other four lived Individual trophies are to be ed men ^rom a crcKW’d of several from 8 to 45 miles away. Eaeh awarded the winning contestants hundred who stood across the street has a wife and one child with thc which will be presented Saturday from the studio. execption of one who expects an night, Oct. 5. at the College of LEGAL ACTION TAKEN tant who will tamp each voter’s studios in an attempt to block en-ldentification card to insure that trance of non-striking workers. no one will be able to vote more than once. At the conclusion of the balloting tomorrow, the vote* will be counted and the queen and her four atten- Ten of them were arrested, dants will be determined. K?nny The sit-down picketing was conducted by war veterans belonging to the conference of studio unions. The strikers, limited bv ccurt or- [are under wav to expand Commerce dance. A perpetual tro lies of the health office to PhJ'* which to the organiza-juately care for the medi- tion of tJie ocntest winner, will also of the student body,” Dr. . ** at that time. Greeley said yesterday, The individual trophies for the jfter the announcement of j ocntest are being donated by Sil-pitment to the position of j verwoods. Phelps-Terkel, Vince s shysician in charge of thc Wagon Wheel. Barney’s Barbershop, IrvicP and the Varsity House of Music, taking over his new du- j CONTESTANT LIST CUT Jreeley was associate pro- ! Sixteen queen contestant* remain physiology and aviation ! from the original 93 girls who en- j Hn the School of Medicine, tered the contest, according to ?v entered SC as a fresh- James Holmes, chairman of the |918 and received his A. B. week. Holmes and Phil Burton, studios conspiring to deny the seven He received his M. A. in B'ue Key president, reealed that unions belonging to the conference following this taught in the initial whittling down of the ,llpir legal ^rights under the Naticn-ty department until 1916. contestant* wa« done by a “ T“' fear he went to the Uni- eecret committee. At the same time the conference ; took legal action against the 10 major studios at which they are striking in a suit accusing them of conspiracy. The action also named the International Alliance of Theatrical ! Stage Employees, President Eric Johnston of the .Motion Picture of America, and numerous other film and labor union executives. IATSE ACCUSED The suit accused the IATSE and addition to his family in January. All but one have previously attended SC. Vets' Earnings Forms Ready In accordance with orders from Veterans Administration headquarters in Washington, and pursuant to public law No. 679, all Veterans attending school under public law No. 346 (GI bill) must complete VA form 7-1961, ‘ Estimate of Compensation from Productive La- Michigan, where he re-Ph. D. white teaching in the medical school. Greeley returned to SC ie physiology department Jiool of Medicine, and here |d his M. D. in 1937. war began he was en-research work, primarily hd of carbohydrate meta-kth special emphasis on its on diabetes in lower the war Dr. Greeley did lude research in the de-of aviation medicine, us-(testing chamber owned by persity, while working on rnt contracts awarded to i\ of Medicine by the Of-Icientific Research and Dr-a wartime subdivision of konal Research CounciL There will be a diiu\?r of all members of Blue Key ton:-ht at 5, according: to Phi Burton, president. The meeting place is the Fig Ep house, 630 W,-st 28th ftreet. A bu'iness meeting will precede the dinner. FinalLsts for the title of queen are now busy handing out Hello and Smile week cards. These cards, printed by Blue Key. are in the organization’s colors of lark and light blue, with a gold string attached. SPIRIT URGED “A li't of SCs traditionals arc printed on the back of the card which every student should obtain, and really carry out the spirit (Continued on Page Four) order. al Labor Relations act. Fist fights were common occurences on the picket lines at the bor.* studios, but large details of police I The “Estimate of Compensation ’ and sheriff's deputies maintained form is available at the SC Office of Veteran Affairs, 834 West 36th street, on campus, and requires the statement by the veterans as well as his employer regarding the amount of wages, salary, commission, bonus or other payments received by a veteran by reason of his employment, whether self-employed or otherwise, and regardless j of whether such employment is re-the lated to his training. Failure to APhA Seeks New Members [sophy Forum ten in Mudd A membership drive for American Pharmaceutical as.socia- I fin out this form may result in a tion will be conducted during How- cancellation of subsistence pay-dy week, Walt Mazzone, student ments. president of the College of Phar- j The form must be completed and macy announced Monday. A 100 returned to the Office of Veterans per cent membership of pharmacists Afairs immediately by all ceterans and pharmacy students i* anticipa- I under the GI bill whether enrolled ted in this drive. | jn regular day-time classes, Civic With enrollment more than dou- 1 center or University College classes bled since pre-war days, the Col- either in full-time or part-time Campus women who are interes- lege of Pharmacy hopes that, with | training, ted in forming a Stray Hellenics the full coopeartion of its greatly j xhiS form ls not to be confused organization are asked to sign up enlarged student body, it will soon wjth the form sent to trainees Stray Hellenics through the mail with subsistence checks entitled, “Trainee's Report of in the dean of women’s office, 256 take its place among the other out Adm. This organization is to be standing colleges of SC. composed of members belonging to At a general assembly composed ' Earnings,” which is not due until sororities not on this campus, and of over 300 pharmacy majors, Maz- j November. BcUi forms however, Philosophy an- unaffiliated members of campus zone introduced the presidents of must be complete! Loy, Robinson, Welles Among Persons Listed In Publication NEW YORK, Sept. 30. (U.P) — A vice-president of the American Federation of Labor charged today that many Hollywood stars and script writers are supporting communist-front organizations and he warned that unless they cease, the public may picket tnovie houses on a nation-wide basis. Matthew Woll, vice-president of the International Photo Engravers union as well as of the AFL. made the threat in a signed editorial in the American Photo - Engraver, Lrade union publication. NAMES FILM PERSONALITIES He named Myma Loy. Edward G. Robinson, Orson Welles, Burgess Meredith, James Cagney, Lionel Stander, and J. Edward Bromberg as “only a few” film, personalities who. he said, must not “continue to flout American patriotism.’' "A few years ago the league foi decency was formed as part of a nation-wide protest against immoral movies,” he said. “Motion picture houses in a score of cities were picketed, box-office receipts oiop-ped Snd the Hayes' office steppeo in the clean up a disagreeable sit-uat.^n.” Woll wrote that unless the movie industry* takes immediate steps, a similar public reaction may this time be directed “against many high-salaried stars and script writers who are part of the communist fifth column in America.” REVOLUTION* He charged that Hollywood today is “the third largest communist center in the United States.” He said that “playing at revolution seems to justify the possession of a swimming pool and improves the taste cf Astrakhan caviar and the feel of Russian sables.” He said Myrna Loy recently announced “herself as a sponsor of the American Slav congress,” and asserted that it was an organization “designed to beat the propaganda drums for Tito in the United States.” He urged that Eric Johnston, chairman of the Motion Picture Producers association, take steps “to root out fifth columnists and fellow travelers from the movie capital of America.” Ichool of that its 33rd semi-annual ly forum will begin Tues-Jnber 8. at 4:15 p.m., and following Tuesday through »r 26. The series of eight will be held in Bowne hall Id Memorial Hall of Phil- |l S. Robinson, director of pool of Philosophy, will be the seven lecturers from |iool of Philosophy faculty iting in the forum. Irl G. |irch, dean of the Graduate sf Religion, will be a gusct in the series sororities. all of the College of Pharmacy or- The Stray Hellenics plan to have ganizations and each head urged a meeting as soon as a promising eligible students to become affil-r.umber sign up. , iatcd with some group. la Establishes icholarships Iholarships, with an annual V UgOO beginning this se-Ihave been established by V&y of Education of the | government of China. *ho have shown inability in the study of jcultural subjects and are nationality are elig-F ^f. N. M. Sun of the °f Asiatic studies. )JrP06e of these offers ls f* a better understanding |° tries,' stated Profes- thi* year awards were illerton, William Lewis Lesley d Ninneman. Ruth Majorie May Otte C* O’Brien split one Troy Debate Team In Smoker Debut Men who like to argue and want; the words of wLsdom flowing to-to make it legal by becoming night at 7:30 when the traditional members of the Trojan debate team debate smoker will cpen the year's will have an opportunity to start forensic activities at the SAE house. 833 West 28th street. Dr. Alan Nichols, professor of speech and debate coach and mem- j bers of former varsity debate teams must be completed and submitted to the Veterans Administration. “Estimate of Compensation” forms will not be sent through the mail to students at SC and must be obtained at the Office of Veterans Affairs and returned to that office when completed. A table Ls to bs set up in front of the Veteran’s Administration office where members of Trovets will help distribute the forms. Members of Trovets with extra time and willing to help are requested to report to the Trovet office. Wallbank to View Problem of India Vet Disability Checks Tardy DT Discovers Students Like Stage Plays 'Th* Dalfr Trojan. In conjunction with | the -«C radio department, ha* recently completed a potential student listeria* J radio po!! in order to determine the I iype* of prf,eram the SC student woc'.d J he interested in hearin* orer SC’» student-operated KCSC radio ftation.) « Five hundred persons from the colleges and schools of the greater SC campus, according to the recent Daily Trojan radio poll, have volunteered their stamp of approval for the inaugurai programming for KUSC, SC’s own student operated radio station CLASSICS FAVORED Rising to the heights expected of the college and university lev'»l studen^g^ per cent as shown by Radio station KMPC (1240) wii] feature a recital by Don Combs, a student in the College of Music, next WMnesday, October 2, at 7:30 p. m. the poll, designated classical music as their choice of musical pro-grams; while 35 per cent wanted ; Popular music and the other 5 per i cent would rather have a variety. Campus news programs registered highest on tht poll with 70 per cent of the people wanting a definite news program. Of this per- NUERNBERG, Sept. 30—(UP)—The voices of the judges ^ cent were not s’jre of the international military tribunal, reading the first part stimulating^^g^a^M^cent of a judgment unprecendented in history, were stern and cold were sure that they *anted some today. sort of a local sports news cast in- The 21 defendants seemed to strain at the beginning to : eluded. catch some clue to their fates. But --| NO SOAP OPERAS their interest lapsed and before the that of the man responsible for the When asked if drama should be session ended they seemed bored. horrors inflicted on millions of lncIuding in programming, th Rudolf Hess doubled up with slave workers. He took out his cramps in his stomach—a chronic handkerchief frequently to wipe his i affliction—and had to leave the ; lips and several times shook his courtroom for nearly two hours. ! head, as If to clear it from the ef-When he returned, he sat gaunt fects of a blow. ALLAN HANCOCK Foundation building, home of SC's own frequency-modulation radio station, KUSC. Beside fostering many scientific researches, the Hancock building will support KUSC's 250-foot radio tower with its rotating antenna, and will house the station's two broadcasting studios. Jurists Read Opening Judgment Upon Nazis answer was “yes”, if it is not of the “soap opera’’ type. The types of drama chosen were. (40 per cent wanted some sort of drama), historical drama and the reproduction of legitimate stage plays. Fifty per cent of those polled decided they would listen to variety programs of two specific types. The satirical drama and the “Jos college humor” types of program. Only 20 per cent were interested in . . , , ^ , the “Bob Hawks” audience partici- man w’lth a sardonic leer, squirmed could neither see nor hear. Streich- pati0n type of show restlessly on the hard wooden er looks like a Bnwery character WANT FORUMS bench. He is thin now, like a bal- His thin hair is white and whispy; 1 BettPr than average showing for loon half deflated) and his uniform he has a stubble on his face and thp discussion type program wa3 hung baggily. He’ was reported to sometimes his co-defendants act as rP?istered as 40 p*,,. cent of the stu_ and gray, with a U. S. Army blanket wrapped around his knees, scribbling on a scrap of paper and sometimes muttering and grimacing. GOERING DEFLATED Hermann Goering, once a fat Hjalmar Schacht exchanged a few words with Funk as they entered the courtroom. Julius Stre-icher, who had one of the worst reputations in Germany as a roue and pervert, acted as though he have remarked at lunch: “The judgment was too much like an indictment and therefore not impressive.” Joachim von Ribbentrop, who helped Hitler make political preparation for his conquests, sat for the most part staring at the ceiling. Marshal Wilhelm von Keitel attempted to look as a haughty Prussian field marshal should. SAUCKEL MOST NERVOUS Little hump-shouldered Walther Funk turned his back on the court and lolled on the bench. The most of all was Fritz Sauckel. Time and again his name was singled out as if he smells bad. Cafe to Close At Noon Today The University Cafeteria in the Town and Gown building will be closed during the lunch hour today. This is necessary In order to serve luncheon to the members of the Town and Gown. Th.» cafeteria will reopen to student* at 5:30 this afternoon. Foreign Publications Featured in I.R. Room About 1000 of the regular pension checks issued to the 90.000 disabled veterans and dependents of deceased servicemen residing in the area of the Los Angeles Vtran* Administration Rsgional office will be delayed this month, due largely to changes of address, L. C. Chapman, manager said today. Most of the work load caused by the recent changes in fed' ral law has been cleared by extra shifts and overtime schedules. Chapman declared. * Approximately 90 per cent of the checks will go out on time but about 1000 pennon recipients sent in changes of address during September and these changcs have not yet been processed. Dr. T. Walter Wallbank, profes- 1 The 20 per cent pension increase, will be presented at the e v e n t! sor of history. i« the guest speaker recently made law by congress, and which will afford all interested stu- for the Men’s Faculty club luncheon which became effective September . . dents a chance to acquaint them- tomorrow. 12 nocn. He has chosen i, raises the pension amount issued natl0ns a*s **** 0llier co,lese ' highly prized by the library, selves with the type of activity for discussion “The Problem of In- to 79.000 veterans of both world brary of the same size, according to Explaining that Latin-Americar. which the debate squad furnishes, dia.” wars, and more than 10.000 widows Miss Elsa Gilham. the cataloguer, foreign affairs are a specialty with A full year of speech and debate Dr. Wallbank did graduate work and children of deceased service- Miss Gilham, the acting head of the library, Miss Gilham pointer j work offering many interesting at the University of Indiana, the men, Chapman Hated. On the the International Relations room in out a series or dogss irom the La- , trips to successful speakers is sched- University of California, and the same date the Veterans Administra- the absence of Miss Frances Chris- tin-American countries on the sub- ( uled. acording to Eph Konigsberg, , London School of Economics, ob- tion will begin payment of full pen- tenscn, pointed out that Dr. Rufus ject. debate captain. taining hi" Ph. D. at SC. sions, including 20 per cent increase, B. von KleinSmid started the li- INDIAN VOLUMES “It is not necessary for students His two-volume book “Civiliza-11 to 1200 hospitalized or domiciled in brary with his personal collection Olher rare books in the library ;:>articipating in debate to be speech tion Past and Present.” has b:en local VA institutions. of books on international relations, include volumes on the Nortn majors,” said Dr. Nichols. “I am adopted as a text by 250 colleges, 1 How tlie new increase will af- In addition to having many rare American Indian, all of the United especially anxious that all men stu- schools and universities. The army feet all catergorie* and beneficiaries books, there are many books about States diplomatic correspondence diplomatic missions, laws of com- ince 1862, and a set of books on merce and industry, and other pha- Soviet Russia. dents said that they want to hear current campus, local, national, and international problems discussed and debated in the "Trojan Lyceum” type of program. William H. Sener, head of the radio department, stated that h? was “happy to know that they (the SC students) appreciate good programming and believe we have started something worth while.” He went on to say that the student cooperation thus far was the bis factor which was sure to bring about the desired type of programming. The Daily Trojan radio poll was conducted by four members of the D.-T. staff over a period of a week. The colleges, departments and schools which were covered are thc College of Engineering, the Schoc of Law. the College of Commerce the School of Philosophy, the Schoc of Dentistry, the Physical Educr tion department, and the Ciner/ The International Relations room panese books. Another set of books rirP«rTmpnt. ,, has „ complete a colleeUon pe- cen.a.a, every dee^n that the ««»■»« . t , I Court of International Justice at j riodicals and books from foreign the Hague made we; These are also dents interested in this year's for- is al>o using several thousand cop- must await actual instructions and ensic activities attend the smoker.” Kenny Gabriel, debate manager, stated that a copious supply of ci- ies. Two other books are in pre- interpretations from Washington, paration, one on India. Chapman said. It was announced, ses of national and international re- Tlie periodical most widely ased The luncheon will be in the tea- however, that no action on the | lations. by the graduate students is the EPH KONIGSBERG • ,. debate leader der and doughnuts will b“ on hand room, third floor, Student Union, part of the veteran is necessary, to heighen the evening's entertain- Members are requested to phone Extra telephone call" and letters ment and a great profusion of anec- extensions 288-289 for reservations would cause further delays in is-dotes to enlighten it. i for Junch. j suing checks. COURT DECISIONS COLLECTED State Department bulletin. Some of the more valued books Decorations in the room include that Miss Gilham described were Japanese prints and a flag which a complete set of Chinese and Ja- I signifies international unity. 1. Have you heard about KUSC? . . . Yes, 60 per cent; No. 30 per cent. 2. Do you know what FM (Continued on Page Foar) El Rodeo Urges PhotoCooperation % Students are urged to keep their El Rodeo picture apopintments with the university photographer at 36th street and University avenue. Women should wear simple, black dresses, and have unadorned hair styles for their appointments. No jewelry, including earrings, should be worn. Men should wear coats, ties (not the Sinatr* type), and white shirts.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 38, No. 12, October 01, 1946|
( R L I f 0 R n I A
Voting « «• ij * __
umfS aflofficial RacJj0 p0jj Reveals
s ^ Mage bit Down Has Beens Charges Reds
, | “For Rent” signs will go ap | ^
I roy Wants Classics
illoting for Troy's Most Comely Id Amiable Coed Gets Underway
o select Troy'* most ami- 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., the voting booths comely coed gets under- are under the supervision of Pauline Tevis. Mi*s Teis will be .v sisted by a staff of women as^.i-
with booths located m Bovara auditorium to Rioting for selection of the Blue K?y-sponscred Hel-nile week queen, day and tomorrow from
War Vet Strikers Make Attempt to Block Non-Striking Workers
HCLLYOOD, Sept. 30.