Daily Trojan, Vol. 40, No. 45, November 15, 1948
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA PAGE THREE Troy Frosh Whip Bruins 26-14 Urojan PAGE FOUR Jones Reviews New Song XL 72 Los Angeles, Calif., Monday, Nov. 15, 1948 Night Phone RL 5472 No. 45 elay Likely Alantic ecurity Plan merican Officials Predict Month fore Senate Ratification Possible wmmm ASHINGTON. Nov. 14—(U.P.)—American officials pre-d today that the projected North Atlantic security treaty not be*ready for senate ratification before early Febru-Tney had hoped to present it in January, soon after the congress convenes. -----------* The part would link the defenses of the United States, Canada, Britain. France. Belgium, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, and other western European nations in a common I front against aggression. Factors which the planners believe wiU move back the timetable I are the delay of the ambassadors of the five European nations in re-I suming preliminary talks here, ensuing meetings with other nations, I and the possibility of a final draft-somebodv’s ! ing conference takinc several weeks. I Between each phase there will be is is a Rood piece of adv ce j additional meetings with President n ember when a bevy of buxom | Truman and congressional leaders, ies filink across Bovard stage the pre Troy Blast Form OTIS HEALY 2 weeks vacation Marital Sex Planned by Talk Forum n't Whistle, e May Be otball Hero she’ istle at may that slick siren, be Kid’s Paradise AMS Proposes Youth Camps by Marion Sellers A lot of underprivileged kids will have something to talk about for a long time when a current AMS 1 project reaches completion, j It will be a real two-week vacation in the mountains, with lakes, swimmin’ hole, big pine trees, and , a lot of other stuff that fellas from zrrrv* Kova’-o State department officials hope J-jOS Angeles grimy east-side streets . Z the live ambassadors *111 be | usually only daydream about. table to resume talks here this week j Healy> who has been work- , with acting Secretary of State Rob- jing on aie Pro^ect for th€ P®5* neath those buttons and bows i en A j year, Friday described the set- linen that shows, there prob- j ^ ^ ^ pn)b]ems to be i up AMS Is trying to give the kids, lurks a pugnacious pigskinner, dl<scussed ic whether ^ Iceland> It is a plan to send 42 boys to ician. or similar wheel. I Norway Denmark Portugal, Ire. , each of two 10-day summer camps MISS GOLDDIGGER 1 land, and Italy to become charter ; year, behind the camouflage can signatories of Lhe treaty. American aced to Dave Stunders’ Sen- authorities hope these nations can council, which is seeking a rav- be persuaded to join, although re-iig representative to bear the j strictions of the Italian peace treaty “Miss Golddlgger of ’49." are expected to make Italy’s cooper- sororities and women’s donni- ; are asked tc sponsor a male Another problem is the time ele-Id^date who is to be dressed by |ment °f the proposed pact. It has sponsors. Najnts of entrants | been reported that France will seek uld be turned in to Dave Saun-5. in care of Pat Judson. in 235 idcnt Union today. Candidates will be judged j a 50-year mutual defense arrangement. American officials regard this as j “far too long for us.” They are of : the opinion that this government will press for a 5 to 10 year pact, , with a renewal clause. Extent of American military sup-i port of the Alliance also must be worked out. At present, defense officials believe U.S. supplemental arms for the signatory nations may I cost up to $2.00,000.000 for the first year. The armament program will require action by both houses of Congress. Final action on this part of the project and tlpe parallel treaty is not expected until mid-1949. Present American thinking relating to the treaty is that an armed attack on any of the signatory powers would be regarded as ac attack against all. Each government would decide on what immediate measures it would take, and consultations I would be held by a permanent j agency to determine collective action. Next summer the student association plans to rent the Lions’ camp at Barton Flats for the sessions siarting Aug. 5. The program will cost $2500 for the first year and wiU require 10 volunteer counselors for each period. The plan is based on the UCLA camp for underprivileged children, which now sends 500 boys and girls to the mountains each summer. Students at UCLA raise more than $10,000 per year to support the program and consider it their most j worthwhile charity project, Healy said. I The AMS program has been en-: dorsed by the Student Senate and numerous administration and stu-! dent officials, including Dr. Albert ; F. Zech, counselor of men; Dr. Al-J bert S. Raubenheimer, educational vice-president; Dr. Helen Hall I Mcrtland, dean of women; Johnny : Davis, ASSC president; and Grafton Tanquary, AMS president. Healy has called a meeting of I all students, interested in summer camp work, to be held from 1 to 3 : pm. Wednesday in the AMS of-: fices, 229 Student Union. “Marital Sex Adjustments” will be discussed by Dr. Na-. dina Kavinoky in Bovard at 3:15 Tuesday in her second j lecture for the marriage forum series. Dr. Kavinoky will illustrate her lecture with slides. “In the last lecture .on pre-marital sex relations, Dr. Kavinoky spoke on a more general-*------— ized plane. In this lecture she will j I make concrete recommendations,” said Bill Hurt, chairman of the I AMS marriage forum. Birth control methods will be included in the lecture, with most of the slides dealing with this subject. -We feel that both married and unmarried students will find something of interest in this subject,” said Hurt. “Questions we have received following earlier lectures indicate a widespread lack of knowledge on this part of sexual relations.” Problems of pregnancy and consequent readjustment of sexual relations will be points in Dr. Ka-vinoky’s lecture. Dr. Kavinoky speaks from 38 years experience of specializing in obstetrics and marial counseling. Che has two children and five grandchildren in her own family. One of the doctor's baby deliveries a few years ago was MUt Dobkin, present head of the debate squad at SC. DAVE SAUNDERS . . . seek* siren ty, personality, dress, charm, te. grace in walking, pleasant-Jss of speaking voice, and figure, luding measurements. PROFESSORS JUDGE The Hancock ensemble will play Judging will take place during in Hancock auditorium Wednesday rally Friday, with the volume i night. 8:30. Solo artists will be George-EUen he coveted 'Miss j Ferguson, soprano: Mildred Sey-crown. Three j mour. piano; Lisa Minghetti, violin; Soloists to Lead Hancock Players applause determining which can-late will game lddigger of paruai faculty members, as yet and Catherine Jackson, harp, iramed, will evaluate the inten- , There is no admission charge, y of the applause. and reservations may be made by •Miss Golddlgger will be crowned j calling Richmond 4111. Non-ticket id presented with a sharp super- holders will be admitted after 8:15. ecial trophy,” Saunders said. j---- Campus wheels feel this is a eat chanoe to prove who is the st man on campus. Homecomers To Get Hope Bob “Don’t be a dope, uae you know what soap” Hope will give with the antics and mirth on campus during Homecoming week. Hope and his troupe will broadcast from Bovard auditorium Tuesday, Nov. 30, at 7 p.m., according to Al Hix, president of LAS. Proceeds will go to the Trojan Chest. In the cast will be Les Brown and orchestra. Singer Doris Day, and Comedian Bill Farrell. * The soon-to-be-selected Homecoming Queen will be a guest at the broadcast and reign during the informal show that follows. Author Plans Quiz Session On Marriage Janet Fowler Nelson, author of “Marriages Aren’t Made in Heaven,” and authority on marriage problems, will be guest speaker at Thursday’s youth conference of the National Council of Family Relations. Sponsored by the AMS Marriage Forum committee, YWCA, and YMCA, the conference will be open to all interested persons at 8 p.m. in Bovard. Mrs. Nelson’s lecture title will be that of her book, and she wiU discuss current marriage difficulties. Following the lecture, a panel will discuss the problems of marriage today with Mrs. Nelson. Mrs. Nelson is currently touring the Coast as a guest speaker cn marriage problems. She will flf from Portland Wednesday to attend the conference. Purpose of the conference is to arouse interest among young leaders of the area in organizing marriage discussion series such as those being conducted at SC. The National Council of Family Relations encourages persons attending the conference to take back plans to local groups for marital discussions. Last year’s conference produced planned discussions among many student and non-student groups throughout Southern California. igh Councilmen o Menace Lens ARRAY OF HIGH SCHOOL BANDS TURNS FIELD INTO PLAY GROUND i plete circuit of the Coliseum track. honor of the Huskies. In both of these stunts each band formed a separate letter of the words depict- by Dan Bagott Eight hundred brightly uniform- Flocks of bootied. strutting majored musicians and majorettes of ten ! ettes drew admiring howls from Gloomy faces among members oi j high school bands and the Trojan some of the rooters. Others chant- e Senior council may brighten1 football band turned the Coliseum ed “we want George.” When Tire- ed- 3X1(1 the high schoolers went day. j gridiron into what seemed like a biter saw the baton girls, he howl- through their formations like ex- Last week, the senior represen- ! playground of colored Popsicles at ed. too. I Perts. tives wore their finery for the j Saturday’s SC-Washington pigskin playing of the national anthem ' “Schooldays” and the little red lotographer. ' ! fray* by the massed bands before the I schoolhouse were depicted in the Come tintype-taking time, no , Dresses in hues from the red of ■ kickoff was impressive. Equally as ! same way. rdie to watch. Not only was there strawberry to the purple of grape, stirring was the halftime formation ! Representing many of Los An-birdie, there was no photog- the high schoolers marched and in which the schcol kids formed I geles’ neighboring communities, Pher. played in the pregame ceremonies “USC Tiojans” while the SC band guest bands came from Polytechnic Dave Saunders, class president, and halftime entertainment as made the head of the Trojan horse and Wilson high schools, Long e the lensman will guests Of the SC band and in ob- and joined them in a booming ver- Beach; Citrus Union high. Azusa; ,servance of the current National sion of “Fight On.” Excelsior high. Norwalk; Glendale high; Inglewood high; Orange Union high; Anaheim Union high; ‘Bow Down to Washington” after New President Of Professors Describes Aims Various phases of what might be termed “professional morals in universities” were discussed at Thursday’s meeting of the American Association of University Professors in 206 administration. Dr. Anton B. Burg, head of the department of chemistry and newly-elected president of the AAUP said the “problem of morale” faces all the universities in this country. The goal of the AAUP, both locally and nationally, is to study various obstacles to academic progress and to suggest ways of overcoming them. He said that seven committees are being organized by the local group for that purpose. A story in a local newspaper, Friday, said that the AAUP had launched a drive for “higher pay, reduced teaching loads, and better working conditions.” Dr. Burg said that although such problems were discussed, it was unfair to feature them as the sole piece of business of the meeting. The article said that the AAUP would recommend minimum salaries $4000; associate professors, $5000; as: lecturers, $120 a unit; instructors, $3000 per year; assistant professors, $4000; associate professors, $5000; and professors, $6000. “However,” Dr. Burg said, “the committee, duties of which would include a study of faculty compensation, is only now being organized, and changing conditions may require a completely new survey of the problem.” He also said that the AAUP hoped to work in full cooperation with the administration in solving problems with whiah the faculty is faced. Seniors Get Root Tickets Tickets for the senior class rooting section are available today at the new ticket office, 3527 University avenue. Activity books and identification cards must be presented to get the special tickets. This is the first time a section on the 50-yard line has been set off for seniors. The plan was handled by the Senior council. “This unprecedented privilege is a great thing,” said Bert Mathews, Senior council spokesman, “and everybody’s going to know that the senior class is there.” / Locals' Attack Ground Clicks by Ernie Beyer SC’s on-again. off-again Trojans were on again as they snapped out of their scoring lethargy to throttle he Washington Huskies, 32-7, Saturday afternoon in the Coliseum. The Trojans hit pay-dirt five times during the contest, once more than they had been able to do in their five previous outings combined, to run up*- their largest score of the year and ALBERT ZECH . asks moderation the biggest since they walloped the California Bears 39-14 last year at ; Berkeley. The game's publicized aenai struggle between Washington’s Anse McCullough and Troy's trio of Jim Powers, George Murphy, and Dean i Dill failed to materialize. SC’s threesome tossed only 14 passes between them, while McCullough pitched two in the opening minutes and then sat out the rest of the contest. RUN, RUN A crushing running attack, however, made it unnnecessary for the Trojans to take to the air very of-j ten. Six backs—Bill Betz, Bill Martin, Jack Kirbv, Al Cantor, Ralph Pucci, and Art Battle—averaged better than 4 yards per carry as the Trojans made a net gain of 229 yards on the ground, as against 97 for the Huskies. The Trojans marched 56 yards to the first score after 10 minute* of the first period. Larry Hatch’s 14-yard kick gave SC possession on their own 34. A 10-yard pass from No More Paint SC, UCLA Hit Pregame Strife University officials and student organization presidents of SC and UCLA have mapped cut plans designed to balk the destructiveness that ordinarily precedes the schools’ grid battles. Expressing concern on the future of athletic relationships if pregame '■'"** "** ** /~~~ fTT , .. f, , Powers to Ernie Tolman and a 12- vandalism continues, the group de- __ ., , A . . . , , \ I yard scamper by Martin moved tne cided to issue joint appeals for a f fnr. *y,- , , ,, , „ ball into Huskie territory for the rational and conservative display ol ^ ^ pQwers then flrgd ^ M school spirit. : Stillwell on the nine and three nose requests^ will originate from | plays later Battle plowed across for - w-- ^ jjjjj aaded ^ version. BIDDLE’S ERROR Ex-Uclan Brooks Biddle gave the Trojans their second score on the ensuing kickoff. He ran in front of quarterback Dick King, who was all set to take the ball, reached up and deflected it into the end zone. Biddle retrieved the ball, but when he was hit on t<he 4-yard line by Chuck Peterson and Volney Peters, he fumbled, with Peters recovering for Troy. This time it took four cracks at the fine to put Don Doll into the end zone. Dill’s conversion try was blocked. Two other Husky fumbles—recovered by Tom Colley and Petersr— gave the Trojans the ball in Washington territory, but the visitors held on both occasions. NIFTY DASHES Nifty runs by Cantor and Betz set up the third Card and Gold TD just before the first half. Cantor brought back King's punt 18 yards to the Husky 46. A clipping penalty set the Trojans back to their own 45, but on the first play from that spot, Betz took a lateral from Dill, who had faked beautifully, and sped 36 yards down the sidelines to the 19. Cantor made a first down on the nine, and Betz plunged in for the score three plays later. Dill’s conversion was wide, making it 19-0. Washington indicated that it was (Continued on Page I) the offices of SC Counselor of Men Albert Zech and UCLA Dean of Students Milton Hahn. In addition, IFC presidents plan exchange speeches pleading for cooperation. CARS WILL PATROL As a precautionary measure, five unmarked prowl cars and several plainclothesmen will patrol the Westwood campus. The SC grounds will also have extra protection. If students are caught damaging campus property, they will be forced to pay all repair expenses. Their names will be sent to their school, and they will face the disciplinary action of student judicial committees. Three men already have been apprehended in a premature bit of artistic effort. They paid $51 to have their brush work removed, but escaped further punishment when Dean Hahn recommended clemency. REFLECTS ON 8CHOOL Dr. Zech explained that university officials are not trying to frustrate legitimate expressions of team support. “I want to see a sincere display of school spirit,” he said, “but malicious destruction cannot masquerade in its guise.” “The actions of students always reflect on their school, and the University of Southern California has certain ideals to live up to. I’m merely requesting behavior ordinarily expected of mature students,” he concluded. New Approach To Philosophy Will Be Shown One of the most critical issuec in contemporary philosophy will be discussed by George Watson, assistant professor of philosophy, tomorrow afternoon, 4:13, Bowne ha.ii Dr. Watson wiU lecture on "Oper-ationism in Philosophy” end explained that operationism la application of scientific methods te philosophic reasoning. “Such a method has a far-reaching effect because lt matw meaningless those classical philosophies which depend on intuition. Proponents oi operaticmsm th«e philosophy must be re-examined te the Ught of scientific method.** he said. The method requires that words and concepts be related to direct observations and that ‘‘experiences of the senses rather than intuitions provide the test of meaning." Application of this method wil show that philosophy has no subject matter of its own, outside the sciences. “Philosophy for the operauonlst becomes an activity of the logical analysis of science,” added Dr. Watson. • Todays Headlines* by United Press reasonably ,ow today. “Anyhow, the Senior council will ■ Education Week. i Trojans joined Washington root- eet today at 2:15 in 318 Student; The parade of bands started the ers in applauding the playing of moru’ he said wearily. Tell the ! show before the game byr entering to wear tiea’ 'from the tunnel and making a com- '“Washington U.” was formed in Corcoran Joint Union Fullerton Union high. high, and Education Voters Open Registration Today is the first day of registration for School of Education student elections to be held next week. Students planning to vote may register today, tomorrow, and Wednesday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., in 354 Administration and in front of Bovard auditorium. Petitions for office may stiU be obtained from Mrs. Phyllis Footlik, 355 Administration. They must be returned by 3:15 p.m. tomorrow. Boy Born to Princess Elisabeth LONDON, Nov. 14—(U.P.)—A baby boy, destined to become the ruler of Great Britian and the British Commonwealth which extends throughout the world, was bom to Princess Elizabeth at 9:14 o’clock tonight. The baby became automatically, by decree of King George VI, a prince and automatically second heir to the throne which his mother is to hold before him. Secratary Forrestal to Resign BERLIN, Nov. 14—(U.P.)—United States Defense Secretary James V. Forrestal said today he has informed President Truman he will resign at a date to be determined by the president. Commenting on reports that he intends to resign shortly, Forrestal said, “That is a matter to be determined by the president. Spurs Detail Austrian Aid Working with the World Federation of the United Nations. Hilda Flint of Vienna wfil supply names and addresses of needy Austrian families who deserve aid from the Spur’s Austrian reUef drive. Bingo Piver. chairman of the collection committee, asks women IB all campus organizations to contribute clothing, non-perishable foods, knitting supplies, and mending materials to the drive. The women’s organisation contributing the largest amount of supplies will be awarded a trophy, but Miss Piver asks that men’s organizations also participate. Chairmen for each group should list contributions as they are received, and take the articles to either the DG sorority house, 630 28th street, or the Y oottage, mein collection depots. Sigma Nus Seek Missing Mascot A tan. woolly, S-weeks-old pop was listed as missing from the Sigma Nu house over the weekend. Possessing strains of German shepherd, husky, and wolf, the dog was the fraternity’s mascot. Members request that anyone idling a pup of this description contact them at 625 West 38th street er PRospect 79486. Official Notice OFFICLAL NOTICE All offices of the University will be closed for the Thanksgiving recess from November 25 to 28. A. S. Ranbenheimer Educational Vice-President
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 40, No. 45, November 15, 1948|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 40, No. 45, November 15, 1948.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Troy Frosh Whip Bruins 26-14
Jones Reviews New Song
Los Angeles, Calif., Monday, Nov. 15, 1948
Night Phone RL 5472
Alantic ecurity Plan
merican Officials Predict Month fore Senate Ratification Possible
ASHINGTON. Nov. 14—(U.P.)—American officials pre-d today that the projected North Atlantic security treaty not be*ready for senate ratification before early Febru-Tney had hoped to present it in January, soon after the congress convenes.
-----------* The part would link the defenses
of the United States, Canada, Britain. France. Belgium, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, and other western European nations in a common I front against aggression.
Factors which the planners believe wiU move back the timetable I are the delay of the ambassadors of the five European nations in re-I suming preliminary talks here, ensuing meetings with other nations,
I and the possibility of a final draft-somebodv’s ! ing conference takinc several weeks.
I Between each phase there will be is is a Rood piece of adv ce j additional meetings with President n ember when a bevy of buxom | Truman and congressional leaders, ies filink across Bovard stage the pre
OTIS HEALY 2 weeks vacation
Marital Sex Planned by
n't Whistle, e May Be otball Hero
istle at may
that slick siren, be
AMS Proposes Youth Camps
by Marion Sellers
A lot of underprivileged kids will have something to talk about for a long time when a current AMS 1 project reaches completion, j It will be a real two-week vacation in the mountains, with lakes, swimmin’ hole, big pine trees, and , a lot of other stuff that fellas from zrrrv* Kova’-o State department officials hope J-jOS Angeles grimy east-side streets
. Z the live ambassadors *111 be | usually only daydream about.
table to resume talks here this week j Healy> who has been work-
, with acting Secretary of State Rob- jing on aie Pro^ect for th€ P®5*
neath those buttons and bows i en A j year, Friday described the set-
linen that shows, there prob- j ^ ^ ^ pn)b]ems to be i up AMS Is trying to give the kids,
lurks a pugnacious pigskinner, dl|