Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 125, April 23, 1948
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f SC HOPS AT FANTASY' TONIGHT Spivak to Preview Music At LAS Noon Assembly Spring fever, informality, and a dancing good time are in order for Trojans this evening at Spring Fantasy, fourth and last all-university dance of the year. Music and dancing will begin at 6:30 in the spacious Hollywood Palladium and continue until 1 a.m. A full evening of j dancing and entertainment is prom-*-- ised by the ASSC social committee, 0 I) T H ( R n C II I I f 0 II j sponsor of the dance. Trumpet-playing Maestro Charlie i i Spivak, currently providing music ! at the Hollywood dance hall, heads j | the list of entertainers. Spivak and j I part of his orchestra will give a ! j preview of their brand of music i I this noon in Bovard auditorium as i i part of the LAS assembly. PLAYS RHUMBA MUSIC Blonde vocalist Irene Daye and ; “My Faith Looks at Peace,” is the 1 baritone Tommy Mercer are Spi- ; theme of Monday’s all-U assembly, : yak s top singers. Substituting for sponsored by the council of religion All-U Assembly To Emphasize Peace, Religion Vol. XXXIX Los Angeles, Cal., Friday, Apr. 23, 1948 No. 125 ______—oourtesy L.A. Examiner IAN CROMWELL, "maker of champions," will implant his >tprints in a block of cement today, and one cf his bow will be glass-encased tor posterity, following an all-U >embly in Bovard auditorium. Mr. Cromwell will retire year after 39 years of coaching at SC. | the trumpet maestro in intermission ; spots is Nestor Amaral, Mexican ! rhumba stylist, who has been at the Palladium by popular demand since last December. Ticket sales will continue today in the ticket office. 209 Student Union, and the booth at the north entrance to the Student Union, i Tickets may also be purchased at I the Palladium entrance tonight. Bids are priced at the record low : of $2.40 a couple. COMBINES JUNIOR PROM ft p _ i The social committee h.is ex- <CS It* tended a special invitation to all g jPg ||l j alumni to attend the spring in-• formal, which is being dedicated to i the junior class and combined with j the annual junior prom as an all-U i dance. ! To assure the success of the dance ! and to provide a variety of enter-jtainment, the social committee has listed a number of added attrac-lay, Dean Cromwell day at SC, the ‘’maker of cham- tions for dance-goers. Door prizes will step—officially—into a patch of fresh cement. and individual favors for everyone |honor of the Olympic coach, who retires this year after laxe scheduled as part of the pro-?ars at SC. the Knights at 1 p.m. will implant Coach j sr^m-kwell’s footprints next to those of George Tirebiter and | Cleary in the cardinal an ♦- irea west of Phelps-Terkel. ram onors Coach he coach will go his two ce-predecessors one better—a i ncased bow tie, one of Cromwell s flashiest, will i pany his prints for posterity, mediately proceeding the cere- ' LAS week activities will pay ; to the coach with an all-U ! Banquet Fetes LAS Students Each woman attendant will be presented at the door with an . orchid bracelet; six airline tickets i to Catalina will be given to three ; lucky couples, and a number of other prizes will be awarded. Expecting a larger turnout than for any previous all-university dance, the social committee chose the Palladium as the site of the spring dance after Winter Carnival's success there in February. pley will be on hand, ner Trojan athletes will be program, the staff said. The >uncil will give Coach Crom-complete set of luggage for aming trip to London this iiir. WEEK ENDS le assembly, the footprint cere-les. and a banquet tonight will |uae LAS week, except for one holdover. Originally sched-lor yesterday, the student-| post- to next Tuesday noon be-of rainy weather, student team had much to yesterday about the turn in its—and weather. Williams. LAS council drum-| erday that he faculty team members Dr. sell Caldwell and Dr. Wilbert ■dmaii waiver sing with rainier scientists from “Cal Tech.” (an Kubby. coach of the student 111. sain. ‘Vie Bjculty team only Iponed their fate when they lugin this rain. Tuesday they’ll ?leaned." Williams added that a prelim-t-y settlement will be made with Llty members capable of break-[ windows in deep center field. CLUB FOLK Scholastic achievement award ly in Bovard auditorium. At j winners for LAS's first annual ban-stars from the entertainment j quet, tonight at 6:30. were an-thletic worlds w ill appear on ; ncunced yesterday by Diana Grif- “mso* hand fln- ban<luet production staff for the! Itobert 0rtlieb- Joe Tiffenbach, Jim Thompson. Gloria Gold- j Doris M. Chin, and Karl U. Kusche and Cass Sermak. promised ; will recetVe top honors at this eve-dav tnat music-makers Anita i ning’s LAS feast, 940 South Fig-An* Wayne. Irene Daye. ueroa strefU ay Mercer, the Ernie Filice j let. Charlie Spivak and part of *** Tiffenbach will re- rchestra. and Comedian John celve CUPS for their -outstanding I service to the College of Letters, | Arts, and Sciences.” Miss Griffin said. Ortlieb, a student sculptor in . ! the fine arts division, was one o! j Ellfeldt of the physical educa ion seven sculptors from the southern j department, California area to exhibit his work ; at this year's Sacramento state fair. Tiffenbach. a radio major, is be- as part of a program being presented for what has been designated as Religious Emphasis day. Scheduled to take place in Bovard auditorium at noon, the program will bring together men of three faiths: Jewish, Catholic, and Protestant. By means of a panel, the three representatives, Rabbi Max Nuss-baum. Father Robert Coerver, and Dr. Frank Fagerburg, will explain the approach to peace of their respective faiths. Supplementing this assembly, a group discussion has been arranged by the council for 2:15 in the art and lecture room of University library. G. Raymond Booth, president of the Los Angeles council of civic unity, will be the guest speaker. To create an opportunity for discussion on a more intimate level, and to develop the general theme, “Emphasis on Peace,” speakers will meet with fraternities, sororities, dormitory students , and other groups on campus Monday evening. Also in conjunction with events of the day, the Olive Hill foundation and the School of Philosophy will sponsor a lecture by Prof. F. S. C. Northrop of Yale university. The talk, “International Policy for a War-Threatened World,” may be heard at 3:30 p.m. in Hancock hall. avis, Winn Tie Backing Council Will Hold All-Row Primary Momentarily balked by a precedent-shattering tie vote between presidential candidates Johnny Davis and Bill Winn last night, the interfratemity council today pondered the question of a suitable method of selection for the May student elections. Amidst a scene of tense expec-*- • - ....... ■ ■ ■ tancy, each fraternity, in a voice | Jjgpyp Lags King of Swing Will Premiere Music by Dahl Benny Goodman, Quartet to Offer Classical Concert PRESENTS CONCERT Five characteristic country dances of the American Folk suite promise to be an exciting feature of tonight’s dance concert, according to Dr. Lois Georgia Las ter, semi finalist in the Atwater Kent auditions, will sing j the background for these folk oances to be presented by the mem-I bers of the Dance club and the Physical Education department. The Bovard program will be opened by. Dr. Ellfeldt ,in charge ot i the presentation, »ho will explain dance interpretation. Miss Mary Ti -: fany will talk on the technical as-j pects of movement, while lier nd-! vanced class presents a technique study. Miss Tiffany, who appears in dance concerts in addition to teaching at SC. was formerly with the Martha Graham group. She wrill solo in four numbers on the program. Harriet Ann Gray and Paul Stef fen. guest artists, will present two numbers, “Gone.” to music by Duke Ellington, and “Recolections. ’ music bv Lionel Nowak. Miss Gray w as formerly a leading dancer of the Humphrey Weidman dance group in New York .and is now- in motion pictures. Mr. Steffen, also associated with the films, formerly danced with Jack Cole and Lester Horton. Four concert dances, including numbers from the varsity show, “No Love Atoll,” will be presented by the Dance club and the Phy- larsity Show recording of the entire Sat-lay performances will be played everybody connected with "Nj ,e Atoll” in 30 Old College at p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday, 27 and 28. ilopy Parade roclaims Ball . an attempt to outdo the re-lt Varsity show announcements, four-car parade of Newman ib members raced over campus eets yesterday noon proclaim-\ the fourth annual Stardust nee. tonight at 8:30. at the ,iera country club, iighlight of the dance will be *■ appearance cf movie actor n Dailey, who is scheduled to •form tonight as master of cer-onies. iids for tlie ball, a semiformal rair. are obtainable at $2.50 ~h from a booth in front of Eor at the door this eve-Carroll Wax and his or-will furnish the musio. DIANA GRIFFIN . . banquet leader Prokop Lists Rehab 'Musts' ing recognized. Miss Griffin said, Tore his “commendable organization at work for radio stations KUSC and KTRO.” Miss Chin will be awarded for Two important “musts” for re-her 2 8 accumulative grade point habs concerned were announced sverage. the h:ghest Ior any under? yesterday by A. F. Prokop. officer j in charge of the campus training : office of the veterans administra-i tion. 334 W. 30th St. MARY TIFFANY . . . fellowship delegate sical Education majors. The program starts at 8:30 p.m. Admission is free to those with SC identification cards, and 50 cents for the public. Clarinetist Benny Goodman and a string quartet will turn Bovard auditorium into a concert hall tomorrow night with a benefit performance for the Idyllwild School of Music and the Arts. With members of the American Art Quartet, the “King of Swing” brings his long-hair talent to the fore in a classical program which is headlined by the premiere performance of a woodwind and string concertino composed by Prof. Ingolf Dahl, director of the University orchestra. GOODMAN MAKES DEBUT Mr. Goodman's rendition of Dahl's Concertino for Clarinet, Violin, and Cello will be his first pub lie presentation of contemporary American chamber music. The four members of the American Art quartet are all associated with major studios in Hollywood, where they met and joined talents about five years ago. First violinist Eudice Shapiro has recently returned from a successful concert tour in the east. Miss Sha piro, wrho at present is concert mistress at RKO studios, plans to play with the Rochester Philharmonic symphony this summer. LOS ANGELES’ FINEST Other members of the quartet, which Professor Dahl describes as the best string organization in Los Angeles, include Marvin Limonick, second violin, Virginia Majewski, viola, and Victor Gottlieb cello. Professor Dahl and Mr. Goodman combine their musical artistry during the program in Montbrun’s Concert Piece for Clarinet and Piano. One of the earliest pieces using a clarinet part will be played by Mr. Goodman and the quartet. Tickets for the program beginning at 8:30 are priced at $3. $2. $1, and 67 cents, and are on sale at the ticket office, 209 Student Union. Station KUSC will broadcast the program tomorrow night. Today s Headlines by United Press LAS council members are asked to turn in all Lanqu,?t ticket money and unsold ducats to the ticket office. 209 Student Union, bv noon todav. graduate woman in LAS. Kusche will receive an award for having the highest grade average among men students in LAS. His record is 2.86. The banquet has been arranged for all students in the college, and a few tickets priced at $3 are still. avaUable. Mortar Board “All rehabs who are scheduled to j complete their requirements for graduation must report to the campus trining office by 4:30 p.m. ! today, Prokop said. “This is neces-, sary in order for the VA to fill out the proper forms, and for the vet-j tran to receive his two-month gratuity pay following rehabilitation.” PL 16 vets who are not planning to attend the 1948 Summer Session were asked to see their training officer today’ if they have not seen him concerning this matter. Prokop emphasized. “It is vitally important that every PL 16 veteran wrho will not attend the Summer Session this year reports to our office to attend to several necessary matters required by the VA for veterans en- Mortar Board will honor women leaders of the freshman class today at 2:30 with a party at the YWCA to better acquaint them with women’s activities and leaders. Troed officers, the frosh womens council, and officers of Alpha rouecj under the provision of the Lambda Delta, freshmen w omen s rehabilitation act,” said Prokop. honorary, have been invited. - Stassen Pledges Finish Fight TOLEDO, Apr. 22—Harold E. Stassen today said that he would not quit his campaign for the Republican presidential nomination in exchange for any deal offering him the vicepresidency. “I will not desist in my fight for the principles I am advocating on the basis of any deal for any other office whatever,” he declared. Likely Cure for Fever Told SAN FRANCISCO, Apr. 22—A virtual cure for undulant fever was reported today by Dr. Wesley W. Spink of the University of Minnesota. Spink said scientists in Minnesota and Chicago for the first time had found a treatment that offerea nope of eventually wiping out the virulent fever that cripples more than 40.000 persons a year. Senate Passes Housing Bill WASHINGTON, Apr. 22—The senate today passed a bill under which the federal government would throw powerful financial support into the fight to lick the housing shortage and clear away slums. Mighty Strange These Pranks Politicos Play! Being a candidate in the local political conflict is no bed of roses. Take Joe Flynn’s word for it. Late Wednesday night, as he was studying in his room at Aeneas hall, he was startled by a thunderous rapping on the door. Opening the door he found a large envelope nailed to it. Inside the envelope was a big grey rat with its throat cut. “Didn’t get a wink of sleep all night, thinking about it,” Flynn said. Yesterday morning he received in his mail a letter accepting his application for Golden Gloves’ boxing and giving him instructions on when to report for weigh-ing-in. “I’m no boxer,” said Flynn. “I can’t imagine who signed me up, but I do have a suspicion as to why they did.’' Starting yesterday morning he also began receiving all the local newspapers. Seems somebody subscribed for them too—in his name. Flynn is a candidate for ASSC president. YWCA Picks Global Theme International festival has been selected as the theme of the annual YWCA carnival, which is planned for next Friday night from 7 to 11 at Casa de Rosas, men’s dormitory at the corner of Adams and Hoover. Sororities and dormitories have planned their concessions along the international theme, with ideas ranging from booths selling American ice cream sundaes to a German beer garden and a skit of “The Shooting of Dan McGrew.” In addition to the concessions featuring food, games, and variety shows, dancing and entertainment have been arranged for visitors. Tickets, which are row being sold at the Y, are 25 cents each, 10 cents of which goes for admission. The remainder may be spent at the concessions. Purpose of the event is to raise operating funds for the campus YWCA. Tommy Trojan plates and cups and saucers will be sold at the Y booth. Prices of the dishes, which are also available at the Y house, are $1.25 for the 8-inch plate and $1.65 for a cup and saucer. Law Students Pick Leaders Law students went to the polls yesterday and elected officers for the SC bar association. Approximately two-thirds of the eligible electorate cast ballots, according to Wallace Manley, president of the Bar association. Elected were Bill Hogobcom, president. 150 votes: John Stanton, vice-president, 168 votes; Charles Kopp, public relations officer, 146 votes; and Mary Waters, secretary-treasurer, 175 votes. Other candiddates: Dick Alden, 80 votes, and Bob Fainer. 61 votes, president; Chuck Howard, 83 votes, and Don Levy, 38 votes, vice-president; Charles Harris, 90 votes, and Dick Rattner, 45 votes, public relations officer; and Tom Bunn, 113 votes, secretary-treasurer. rollcall, submitted its presidential choice. The voting ended in a 13-13 tie, with two fraternities abstaining. Earlier in the evening, Grafton Tanquary, Kappa Alpha, and Jim Young, Sigma Chi, arose to state that their organizations would withhold from voting as a unit. PROPOSALS OFFERED The council, as a result of the Davis-Winn deadlock, was thrown into momentary confusion until several proposals were offered. Bill Bretz presented a solution that the council hold an all-Row primary in the near future, with the sororities participating in the vote. The Bretz motion was overwhelmingly passed, and will be tabled until Helen Hall Moreland, dean of women, has been consulted concerning the woman vote. CANVASS COLONIES Earlier, Bretz had proposed that the nonvoting colonies and clubs be canvassed for a possible solution to the tie. The motion was defeated. Jim Young took the floor to suggest that both Winn and Davis be allowed to run in May with IFC backing. This proposal was also defeated. Other candidates receiving the IFC backing at last night’s meeting were Art Williams for LAS president, Williams winning the nod over Jack Silverstein. Cedric Gerson won the College of Commerce nomination over Fred Bertram and Bud Brooks; Wayne Chi-appe, president of College of Engineering. over Jack Gardino and Walt Ohlslager; and Don Gill, unopposed nomination for College of Architecture prexy. ROYER UNOPPOSED Jim Royer was unopposed for International Relations president, as was Ben Kegier for the College of Music post. Senior class president backing was given to Dave Saunders crver Don Robertson. Harry Cook for junior head won out over Hugh Greenup. Jack Rogers won the nod for yell king from Dick Calkins and Bill Winston. Mike Banta was unopposed for veterans representative. Drizzle Blamed For Disinterest Drizzling rain temporarily stopped student registration yesterday, and registration booths were quickly set up in the Student Union and the univers*ty library. The Student Union booth, in “Squatter'* territory, was especially busy. Later in the afternoon, stations were placed in the Annex, Pharmacy, and Law buildings, for students wishing to register between classes. FIRST PERIOD CLOSES Election Commissioner Jerry Jones reminded students that today is the last day to register in the first period. If it does not rain today, the main registration station will reopen in front of the Administration building. “We are looking for, and are prepared to take care of the last-minute rush today.* Jones declared. “We had expected at least 5000 students to register in this first period, but to date student interest has been negligible,” he added. APATHY CONTINUES Although the elections commission quickly set up the new stations after it began to rain, the registration count continued on the down-grade. Only 294 students registered yesterday, making a total of 2815 registrants for the four-day period. This makes only an average of 704 lor each day, while the registration assistants claim they could easily have handled* over 3000. “Some students are attempting to register with last semester’s identification card,” said Jones. This semester’s yellow identification card must be presented by the student at the time of registration. It will be punched by the registration assistant at the desk as a check against multiple voting. 'Kinsey Report' Blasts SC Male ★ ★ ★ ★ Wampus Hits Campus Barring rain, SC’s nationally famed humor magazine Wampus will go on sale at all campus newsstands this morning. So declared the Wampus editors yesterday, adding that no SC veteran can afford to miss this issue, in view of unsettled world conditions. “Wampus will have a refresher course for veterans,” said Managing Editor Art Buchwald, “that will be most useful in helping the vet reorient himself, just in case.” A sample draft questionnaire which will contain a series of questions pertaining to UMT and military service wiU also be included. The editors insist that this questionnaire is very timely and of interest to veterans and non-veterans alike. In addition to a seductive portrait of the “Girl of the Month” and a reportedly hilarious collection of more than 50 cartoons, representing the “cream of collegiate humor,” the periodical will also contain a psychological survey ot Trojan libido, entitled “Sexual Behavior in the Trojan Male.” This Kinsey-type report, say the editors, is being published in its complete and unexpurgated form. A new Wampus feature by Ted and Joe Large, called “Stepping Out.” was hailed by those who saw the proofs as “an excellent guide to local hot spots written by two fellows who are experts at going out on the town.” Andy Anderson, local ambler and associate editor, assures prospective readers that Wpmpus will contain a Roses and Razzes department “unparalleled in Wampus history,” and that it will present a complete expose of week-end goings-on af Balboa and Laguna. Wampus will be ava lable tc all comers for the regular price of 25 cents, payable in cash to any of the attractive vendors or Buchwald.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 125, April 23, 1948|
SC HOPS AT FANTASY' TONIGHT
Spivak to Preview Music At LAS Noon Assembly
Spring fever, informality, and a dancing good time are in order for Trojans this evening at Spring Fantasy, fourth and last all-university dance of the year.
Music and dancing will begin at 6:30 in the spacious Hollywood Palladium and continue until 1 a.m. A full evening of
j dancing and entertainment is prom-*--
ised by the ASSC social committee,
0 I) T H ( R n
C II I I f 0 II
j sponsor of the dance.
Trumpet-playing Maestro Charlie i i Spivak, currently providing music ! at the Hollywood dance hall, heads j | the list of entertainers. Spivak and j I part of his orchestra will give a ! j preview of their brand of music i I this noon in Bovard auditorium as i i part of the LAS assembly.
PLAYS RHUMBA MUSIC
Blonde vocalist Irene Daye and ; “My Faith Looks at Peace,” is the 1 baritone Tommy Mercer are Spi- ; theme of Monday’s all-U assembly, : yak s top singers. Substituting for sponsored by the council of religion
All-U Assembly To Emphasize Peace, Religion
Los Angeles, Cal., Friday, Apr. 23, 1948
______—oourtesy L.A. Examiner
IAN CROMWELL, "maker of champions," will implant his >tprints in a block of cement today, and one cf his bow will be glass-encased tor posterity, following an all-U >embly in Bovard auditorium. Mr. Cromwell will retire year after 39 years of coaching at SC.
| the trumpet maestro in intermission ; spots is Nestor Amaral, Mexican ! rhumba stylist, who has been at the Palladium by popular demand since last December.
Ticket sales will continue today in the ticket office. 209 Student Union, and the booth at the north entrance to the Student Union, i Tickets may also be purchased at I the Palladium entrance tonight. Bids are priced at the record low : of $2.40 a couple.
COMBINES JUNIOR PROM
ft p _ i The social committee h.is ex-