Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 132, May 04, 1948
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PAGE THREE Troy - SFU Clash Today on Bovard XXXIX 72 Los Angeles, Cal., Tuesday, May 4, 1948 HUM riMM RI. 5472 No. 132 rimary ►obkin Drops NSA ob After SC Veto Lit Dobkin said in a special • to the DT yesterday* that he A accept any open primary, not a “party" primary by a i which -“probably doesn’t who the students would pre-my more than the candidates selves.” b Flynn last week asked Dob-to enter an independent pri-’ with him to determine the jendent candidate for ASSC dent. He suggested a student as a possible means of pn-selection. ^DEPENDENTS RESENT ►bkin. now in Orangeburg. N. if ter representing the SC deteam at West Point, added the one characteristic that is ty common to all independent :nts is that they don’t like to taoved around by a machine, aer its TNE or Unity. That’s they remain independent.” ><nmenting on the recent ad-sirative veto of NSA, the can-14 for ASSC president said, sbnally. I feel that the admin-tion has made a regrettable \ Now SC is the only major omia school not represented tie NSA. This action will only • to unwarrantedly convince students of other schools that SSSC is a rudimentary student •nment whose wishes are ig- L” » RESIGNS "he ASSC through p&rticipa-Ln NSA had a chanoe to spread name Vid fame of SC,” he nued. -bkin announced that he was rding his resignation to the hal NSA executive committee ise he does not feel “it is fair, to the organization or the to continue as a student er of an organization which (been rejected by the univer-administ ration." Club to Hold iminations Meet iternational Relations club will k at 2:15 today. 318 Student on, to nominate officers for the ling year, Joe Capalbo. presi-t. announced yesterday. 'ositions open are those of presi-t. vice-president, secretary, and isurer. Elections are scheduled the last meeting of the semes-May 18. Irhe new officers will assume |ir duties immediately following final meeting in order to plan next semester's activities. |)uring the past war the IR club been addressed by representa-5 of the United States foreign Jvice. A special meeting was held pay homage to Mohandas K. indhi when the great Indian ^ner was slain. lew Controller lakes Over Job aul Walgren. newly appointed controller, served his first day | office yesterday. He succeeds EI-i D. Phillips who assumed the st of university business manager. Mr. Walgren brings to the cam-fc a recently acquired title of pider.t of the Western Associa-fi of College and Univerity Busi-Officers. As head of that or-Jiization. he directs activities of 75 member organizations in 10 stern states. le was graduated from the Unl-sity of Oregon where, until as-ning his present position, he ved as business manager. Mr. ilgren is a member of Phi Beta [ppa. Alpha Kappa Psi. Beta Al-Psi. Beta Gamma Sigma, and bna Alpha Epsilon. THREE HOPEFULS in the contest for Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl primp before facing the judges again to- night at a formal dinner with at the annual contest. From seven other semifinalists. left to right are Barbara But- The five who receive the terfield, Lindy Blanc, and most votes will be finalists Bobbie Bryant. Contest Hopefuls Watch, Wait For Dream Girl Choice of 48 Ten anxious Trojan coeds are watching the hands of the clock move slowly toward the fateful hour tonight when the members of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity cast their votes for the selection of five finalists in the annual Dream Girl contest. A formal dinner is to be held at the PiKA house tonight, at which Singer Beryl Davis will be guest of hoilor. The 10 lovely contestants will present themselves one at a time to —--—-*the assembled fraternity men fol-*- Election Signup To Open Again “We are hoping that many students will take advantage of this additional opportunity to register,’1 said Elections Commissioner Jerry Jones in announcing the opening tomorrow of the second registration period for the coming ASSC elections. “The second registration period is offered to give those students who were unable to register in the first period another chance,” stated Jones. Registration booths will be sgt up in the same places as in the first registration period, with Che main booth station in front of the Administration building, and additional stations in the Annex and Engineering buildings. “With only 3303 students registering in the initial period, we hope to have at least that many more in this period and we are prepared to take care of every eligible student voter,” Jones added. During this second period which will end Friday, students will be asked to present their yellow identification card which will be punched at the time of registration as a check against multiple voting. "No Love Atoll’ . . . .recordings of the Saturday performance must be ordered not! later than Thursday, this week. All persons who were in the show may : order them from Rory Guy, drama I offioe. Any portion, from a single ! song or piece of dialogue, to the! entire show, may be specified. lowing the dinner. The five women who receive the most votes will be the guests of the fraternity at the 35th annual PiKA Dream Girl ball at the Pacific Coast club in Long Beach. A panel of non-partisan “beauty experts,” Artist Earl Moran, photographer Ma?; Munn Autrey, and Makeup Specialist Wally Westmore, are to judge the five finalists and select the 1948 Dream Girl of PiKA. Tonight’s semifinal contestants are Lindy Blanc, Bobbie Bryant, Barbara Butterfield, Doris Gail, Claudia Garbett. Mary Martinez, Ann Roehmheld, Bonnie Theurer, Shirley Wilmore, and Jean Wisseman. Trovets Issue Donation Plea Another appeal for donations of books, magazines, and cigarettes for hospitalized Trojans was issued yesterday by Trovets. “The response to our request for gifts for SC students in tne hospital has been disappointing so far,” said Vernon Bake. Trovet publicity director. Trovets and interested students will visit the McCormack general hospital in Pasadena, Thursday, he said. Trovets hospital commit tee, headed by Luke Evans, has asked for gifts of books, magazines, cigarettes. and candy. Gifts may be turned in at the Trovet office, 300-C Student Union. LAS Ballhawks Seek First Win TT\S softballers will have revenge in their eyes when they line up against the Faculty All-Stars tomorrow at noon on the archery field. At the last meeting of the two clubs, the faculty team won handily 11-6. The revamped LAS team will feature such well-known politicos as John Davis and Bill Winn, and will unveil the new rookie pitching sensation Jesse “Over and” Unruh. !‘Over and” Unruh will have his hands full when he comes up against the famed faculty “murderer’s row” composed of “Ty” Zeck, “Happy” Caldwell, and “Babe” Sanders. However over-confidence may be the cause of the faculty club’s downfall. When the Daily Trojan interviewed the faculty spokesman, “Babe” Sanders, the Bambino said, “After we crush this mediocre LAS team, we may be expected to ma£e a tour of the bush-league circuits, playing such teams as Vassar and j Smith. The Bambino also voiced | “Happy” Caldwell’s demands that the sprinklers be removed so that he can cover right-field more ef-! fectively. Joe Flynn, ASSC presidential aspirant. will be calling the balls and strikes. Flynn promised complete impartiality in the refereeing. The faculty lineup was not available. Here is the new LAS student team: Jesse Unruh, p; Art Buchwald, c; Dan Kubby, 3b: Fred Knell, ss; John Davis, lb; Bill Winn, If; Herb Hynson. rf; Paul Wildman, 2b; and Bill Colt, cf. IFC Calls Platform Meeting; Unity Ready for Hot Debate Davis to Seek Election Hints From Backers Johnny Davis yesterday issued a call for an open meeting to discuss campaign policy in the coming ASSC elections. The rally is scheduled for 1 p.m. today in 102 Barracks Q. Davis, who is the IFC-indorsed candidate for the office of ASSC president, listed two reasons for calling the meeting. “First, we want all of the students who are backing me in the election to have an opportunity to offer suggestions in the planning of my platform,” he said. "Second purpose of the meeting is to discuss campaign procedure and map overall strategy.” Davis last week defeated Bill Winn in the Interfraternity council’s primary election. This was the first all-Row primary to be held at SC in recent history. His victory in that election gave him the support of all fraternity men on campus as a candidate for the university’s highest student office. He is chairman of the greater university committee and was chairman of th Winter Carnival dance committee. He is a member of Trojan Knights, Blue Key, and is past president of the Squires. A senior in industrial management, he has twice held the office of president of Sigma Phi Epsilon, social fraternity. SDX . . . members and pledges are required to attend a mandatory meeting today at 1 in the managing editor’s office. DAVE EVANS . . . quota reached Y Book Drive EndsTomorrow The quota of 10,000 books in the Trojan Memorial Book drive, which ends tomorrow at 4 p.m., has been reached, according to Dave Evans, chairman of the drive. The date of the end of the drive was erroneously announced in yesterday’s paper as May 17. Seven organizations, Acacia, Alpha Chi Omega, Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Phi Delta Theta, Scorpion club, and Theta Chi, lead the race for the trophy, which is to be awarded to the organization contributing the greatest number of books to the drive. Nineteen fraternities and nine of eighteen sororities listed thus far have not contributed a single book to the driv#. Evans commenting on the ending of the drive said “A drive of this sort requires a great deal of work and it is unfair to ask volunteer workers to continue giving their time and effort.” Organizations may drop their contributions at the book collection depot at 857 West 36th place. Gariss, Johnson Give Views At Independent Rally Today Fiery oratory, accusations, denunciations, and all the other techniques of a genuine political campaign rally is to be displayed for students today in 305 administration when Unity party starts its bandwagon rolling down the stretch ------—+for the campus elections. Biggest item of interest to on- Summer Class Signup to Start On May 17th looker* is expected to be the debate between Jack Gariss. independent candidate, and Leonard Johnson, the man who took his place as Unity party's candidate for independent representative. Gariss’ dramatic resignation created a furor in campus political circles. Gariss asserted that a party which has both independent and organized members cannot truly represent the independent student. JOHNSON PREPARED Johnson, in turn, denies that any registrar, announced disparity in representation exists, German Club's Nina' To Open Bovard Run “If practice makes perfect, ‘Nina’ should be a definite success when it opens in Bovard this afternoon,” said Leo Buscaglia, director of the play, yesterday. “The cast has been preparing for months and after intensive rehearsals during the last week, professional performances should be given by*-~ ’ everyone,” he added. Temporary Prexy Holds Office •obkin . . campaign committee will bet in 402 Student Union today As theoretical president of SC. , James Sena. Los Angeles high j school student, visited the student body, campus leaders and faculty ' yesterday, as a feature of Boys Week. Temporarily relieving President Fred D. Fagg Jr.. Sena spent the day as a guest of the Trojan j Knight, with Knight Johnny Davis, i escorting him around to see the ad- j I ministration and students at work. Sena is editor of the Blue and White daily, Los Angeles high school newspaper, and is also a member of the school's student cabinet and house of representa-I tives. In welcoming his guest. Dr. Fagg ! stated his being in accord with |the principle* of Boys week. "It’s a fine thing for the youths of our high schools to be given a chance to investigate the duties of organizations that they themselves may some day be connected with.” he said. Starting his tour of the campus with lunch at the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity house, Sena was later introduced to Dean of Men Neil D. Warren and Dean of Women Helen Hall Moreland, who also .extended greetings to the temporary president. He later met ASSC President Paul Wildman. and became engaged in a discussion of the comparative student governments of SC and his school. Stating his special interest in visiting the DT, Sena was greeted by Editor Dick Eshleman. who showed him around the offices. His comment when asked about the seeming difference of the Blue and White and the DT: “It’s bigger.” Social life at SU was described to him by Jea Morf, ASSC vice-president, who listed the activities of the school, and the past and future planned all-U functions. Sena was offered a chance of visiting one of several city offices during the day. but stated that he preferred SC as a result of a former visit here during a journalism convention. The event was sponsored by the Los Angeles Times, whereby high school students are guests of leading departments of the city and county administration. Although the three-act comedy by Bruno Frank has played to capacity audiences in Europe, this will be the first time that it has ever been presented in its original language in the United States, according to members of Der Aka-demische Festverein, SC’s German club which is producing the play. “Production of ‘Nina’ was originally started at the beginning of the spring semester for the amusement of the members of the Ger-| man club, but so many people were i interested in our effort that we decided to do a full-scale produc-i tion,” said Bob Herman, a member of the cast. “Directing this play has been a unique experience for me,” said Buscaglia. “I don’t understand German so it was necessary for me to memorize every line in English to check the performances of the actors.” In choosing Buscaglia for their director, members of the cast say that they have solved one of the biggest problems connected with the play, that of making the actors aware of the necessity of emphasizing their actions to convey meaning to the large percentage of the audience that does not understand German. There will be two performances, today a 3:30 matinee, and tomorrow evening at 8:30. Tickets are on sale in 106 Bridge hall. Music Education . . . majors planning to register in education 174 abgh in the 1948 fall semester should attend a meeting Thursday. May 6, at 2:15 p.m., 11 Music building, 35th place and Hoover street. Preregistration for Summer Session has been scheduled for the week of May 17 to May 22. Howard W. Patmore, yesterday. Registration materials for students now attending SC may be obtained Friday, May 14, at Door F, Owens hall annex. All phases of registration, including the obtaining of section cards, verification of programs, and payment of fees, will be handled in the period, which extends from 8 a.m. Monday to 12 Saturday. Registration will take place in garages at the rear of Owens hall. PLACEMENT CARDS NEEDED Placement cards must be presented by students who wish to enroll in chemistry 2al. 7a1. or mathematics 3. and 7 classes. These cards may be obtained at the testing bureau, 114 Old College. Veterans training under one of the federal bills who wish to attend Summer School are requested to register in the preregistration period to prevent termination of their subsistence allowance on June 12. To secure full subsistence, undergraduate veterans must take at least five units in the six-week session, June 21 to July 21. and at least three units in the postsession, Aug. 2 to Aug. 28. EASTERN EDUCATORS TEACH Thirty-four visiting educators from eastern universities will augment the regular faculty of the Summer Session this year, according to Dr. John D. Cooke, director of the Summer Session. Universities of Yale, Colgate, New ‘ York, Vanderbilt, DePauw, O h i o j State, Boston, Iowa State, Indiana, and Hawaii will be represented on the visiting faculty. In addition, instructors from the United States office of education and state and local boards of education will participate. A special series of studies scheduled is the teacher’s radio workshop which lists classes in music, writing, acting, and production in cooperation with instructors from four major radio networks. Among the visiting faculty will be Dr. Roy C. Billett, Boston university; Dr. Wendell Johnson, Iowa State college; Dr. W. N. Kellogg, University of Indiana; and Dr. M. Roseamonde Porter, University of Hawaii. and is prepared to back his statements with what he considers adequate proof. Despite the expected explosion from Gariss, Unity readied for the coming election by stumping Aeneas hall and Casa de Rosas last night with their star candidates. Unity’s engineering branch also held a meeting yesterday and urged participation on the part of engineers in the coming election. Introductory speaker at today’s rally will be Omar Kureishi, who will open the meeting with a brief resume of the party’s policies and the urgency of student participation in student government. POLITICS OFFER TRAINING “Although some dismiss the idea of school politics as being of no consequence,” said Kureishi, “in reality it is excellent training for Intelligent participation on the national level where an understanding voter is a necessity.’* Following Kureischi’s opening speech, major Unity party candidates will be introduced by Herb Riley. Each will give a short speech of his stand on school politics and following this the Gariss-Johnson debate will take place. To conclude the meeting, Joe Flynn will make a few extemporaneous remarks. All interested students will find the fire and smoke billowing forth at 305 Administration from 3:15 to 4:15. IFC Holds Open House Open house for all students to meet IFC indorsed candidates for the coming election was held at the Sig Ep house, last night, from 7 to 10. Twin spotlights on the front of the house announced the welcoming of all students to the affair, where all IFC candidates were formed in a presents line to be introduced. Organized and non-organized students attended the cpen house, to join in dancing and refreshments, which were served on the volleyball courts. Sorority women were granted permission to attend, by being allowed to stay out until 10. Today s Headlines by United Press Hopes to Avert Rail Strike Fade CHICAGO, May 3—Government hopes to avert a national railroad strike May 11 faded today while new labor demands were made in other industries. The eight-week-old meat strike threatened to spread to independent packers and unions in the telephone and automobile industries uncovered plans for third-round wage battles. UN Action on Palestine Asked LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., May 3—Britain appealed to the United Nations today to shelve all other proposals and create a “neutral authority” in Palestine to assure some central administration during Arab-Jewish warfare. Committee Approves Two-Year Draft WASHINGTON, M#y 3—The house armed services com mittee today approved a two-year draft of men 19 through 25 years of age to give the army, navy and air forces 2,005,-882 men by 1950. Knight Interviews Scheduled Today Trojan Knights will interview 230 applicants this week, beginning today, 3:30 p.m., at the SAE house, 833 West 28*h street, with all men whose last names begin with A or B. Herb Hvnson. Knisrht nre<-iripnt. All Knights are requested by Herb Hynson to be present today at 3:30 p.m., at the SAE house to assist in the personal in- terviervs of app'icants. asks that all petitioners appear for interviews wearing coats and tie* Interviews for Squire applicants are scheduled to take place at either the end of this week or the beginning of next week. Grades on the written examination taken by Knight applicants will be posted this morning in the Knight office. 232 Student Union. “Out of a possible 133 points, a grade of 100 or better indicates that the applicant has an interest in our organization,” said Hynson.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 132, May 04, 1948|
Troy - SFU Clash Today on Bovard
Los Angeles, Cal., Tuesday, May 4, 1948
►obkin Drops NSA ob After SC Veto
Lit Dobkin said in a special
• to the DT yesterday* that he A accept any open primary, not a “party" primary by a i which -“probably doesn’t
who the students would pre-my more than the candidates selves.”
b Flynn last week asked Dob-to enter an independent pri-’ with him to determine the jendent candidate for ASSC dent. He suggested a student as a possible means of pn-selection.
^DEPENDENTS RESENT ►bkin. now in Orangeburg. N. if ter representing the SC deteam at West Point, added the one characteristic that is ty common to all independent :nts is that they don’t like to taoved around by a machine, aer its TNE or Unity. That’s they remain independent.” >|