Daily Trojan, Vol. 40, No. 125, April 25, 1949
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CA Presents Star Cast Today t o r i a I- 4re You? addressed principally to seniors, h equal force to every student on uithout prior warning, the Sen-canceled on Apr. 12 with the ex-mterest in the dance that is norm-social side of college life. i nard clutch on your ulcers, because —IF. The if is you. The prom is on u're not interested, go no farther in you'll only take a beating, this institution, we have heard a hat students haven’t had this or that they were treated like a bunch of ^ht a cigaret without the benevolent ■ ''tration cupped around the match, demands from right and left that the of college students be dealt with as they in fact are; we’ve even done a >ding ourselves. business. Let’s see if we can make our i\ smart, mature adults would, capital; the university doesn’t have it <x peeled to put it up anyway. Remem-re adults who can run our own affairs, enterprise took a walloping loss of $2700 ‘‘Spring-time” dance. Put that $2700 in ne ledger and the S500 ASSC social fund (Continued on Page 2) Strategists ierheilig Claims by Don Moyer vs steering committee members fired the first of the ASSC election race Friday, chelleng-presidential candidate to an open discussion issues. committee members gathered ostensibly to dis strategy for thr* ix. but they wound i afternoon dissect-\z and hi? platform. *as slightly ruffled statements Thurs- • strategy meeting, ist Unity had swip-platform planks I . Nonorg Heads Discuss Union pi&Vii. Unity steering ipjrman. was the first ] ^ck at Vierheilig on :ional house issue, old Ed worried about: reign student votes?"! Ked. H? pointed out j nmittee headed by him- j orkea on plans for an I more than a year, at that point that the ; e captain expressed the j “talk" with Vierheilig I house plank at an op- , ttee members objected to of a Kumshi-Vierheilig ecau.se Kureishi Is an ex-'d speaker. They suggested >b Padgett. Unity's drafted te lor the presidency, take side if Vierheilig accepts illence. .itee members then shifted :hts to Vierheilig s reference 'nt-faculty relations. .'hi added that he heads 'C Senate committee form-vears ago for the improve-f student-faculty relations. party should adopt more to give Vierheilig more of v to choose from." he add- Formation of a new coalition of independent, student organizations, the Interorganizational cabinet, was discussed Thursday at a meeting of independent group presidents. A nme-point program released by tlie cabinet has as its general theme the coordination of academic and social activities and security of a voice in the ASSC Senate. The program outlined plans to promote closer cooperation of student groups; develop tutoring, advisement. and exchange services; and to coordinate individual group activities to provide a free exchange of information between them. Wheels are in motion to start a petition for recognition of the group as a unified organization and to request voting status in the ASSC Senate. Also a committee will soon ; be formed to invite a faculty mem- ! ber to sponsor the cabinet. Presidents of 10 campus groups ! were present at the meeting and assisted in drawing up the tentative plan. The groups represented were Aeneas hall, Casa de Rosas, Council on Atomic Implications. I Chinese students. Intercultural 1 club. La Tertulia. Le Cercle Fran- I caos. Moslem students. Trovets. and 1 the Hawaiian club. Seniors Begin Drive to Save Canceled Prom A drive by senior students to get their canceled prom revived got underway Friday ar-ternoon. Subscription pledge forms were drawn up to be circulated among seniors and presented to the proper authorities with the hope that the prom may be held again this year. A copy of the form appears below. DATE CHOSEN It is Dlanr.ed to hold the dance the night of June 11, after commencement exercises, if enough student body support is forthcoming. The date was chosen in or.ler to avoid conflict with other social af-iairs which had made the success of the dance, originally scheduled for May 7, a question mark. It is apparent, spokesmen said, that support by independent students must, be raised it the dance is to go on at all. Organizations and clubs all over the campus will be contacted this week in an effort to gain independent backing. There was hope at a late hour Friday that the Interfratemity council would underwrite costs of the prom. The IFC was approached as being the only group sufficiently close-knit and commanding .the necessary funds. CLIP THE FORM Whitey Fruhling, IFC president, said his group would support a student-arranged prom if enough seniors shewed interest in it by cupping out the form, filling it out. c fl 11 f o r n i fl # Vol XL 72 Los Angeles, Calif., Monday, April 25, 1949 No. 125 I w?ll support the forthcoming Senior Prom, scheduled for June 11. I pledge that I will purchase .......................(number) bids. Name ________._______________ Address .......—.......... Phone .................... and returning it to the DT. IFC support would depend on. the number of pledges returned, he said. The dance was canceled by Senior Class President Dave Saunders after the all-U dance. “It s Springtime,” flopped to the tune of $2703. Reasons for the bust were given as student apathy and poor publicity. vWS to Honor rojanes Mothers Hale to Rule On Two Cases Hale court's second week of competition will begin tonight at 7 in the Law auditorium, with Justice Thurmond Clarke presiding. Lester D. Lopez, law librarian and assistant professor of law, and James G. Holbrook, piofessor of law, will assist Justice Clarke in his decisions. Contestants Edwin Beach and Arthur Gardner will present their arguments in the first case. Hale vs. Stoidard. Gardner will be the appellant's attorney, and Beach will ’ake the respondent's side. The question to be decided is, •Are blue-ribbon juries’ valid under the 14rh amendment of the Federal Constitution?” In the trial court. Stoddaid, a strike captain of a labor union, w?.& convicted of first degree murder of an employee of the company against whom his union was striking. A specially picked jury convicted him. Stoddard is now appealing the verdict on the contention that this spei ial jury denied him of his legal rights under the 14th amendment. McSwatt vs. St. Louis baseball club and the National league is the second case. Seymour Bricker will be appellant's attorney, and Andrew Smith will be respondent's attorney. McSwatt. a professional baseball player, was suspended from organ-^ : Ti baseball for breaking his contra • • by playing for a team out ol his league. In his appeal. McSwatt claims that the contract provision which ke violated is in itself a violation o: the Sherman anti-trust act. GALE STORM, lovely Universal International actress, will be a featured guest at the annual banquet of the School of Commerce Thursday night. Miss Storm was'recently chosen "Miss Perfect Shipping" by the Pacific Coast Transportation advisory board. It is plainly evident why. Commerce Banquet To Boast G Brien A sample of Actor Pat O’Brien’s Irish wit will be a feature of the entertainment at the School of Commerce’s annual banquet in the Blossom room of the Hollywood Roosevelt hotel, 7 p.m. Thursday. O’Brien, currently scheduled to costar with George Raft *in “The Bail Bond Story,” is one of the film colony’s top after-din- Cups Donated For Songfest Two gold trophy cups for winners of the 13th fraternity songfest in Bovard tonight at 7:30 have been donated by the Hollywood Palladium, Chuck Goodspeed, scngfest emcee, said Friday. The cups, two and one-half feet high, will go to the two fraternities judged tops in the traditional fraternity and popular song divisions. Twenty-eight houses will each send a group of 10 to 15 men who will sing one song from either of the two divisions. Persons prominent in the musical entertainment field will act as judges. The 25-cent admission, said Goodspeed, is marked for Troy camp. Dr. Beers Dies Following Short Illness Dr. Catherine V. Beers, 57, associate professor of zoology, died late Friday night in Queen of Angels hospital following a short illness. Dr. Beers had been a member of the faculty for 33 years. She received her A.B. and M.A. degrees from Northwestern university in 1914 and 1915 and a Ph.D. from Columbia in 1938. She was affiliated with the American Society for the Advancement of Science, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi, Southern Caliiornia Academy of Science, and the Genetics Society of America.. Sh? served as president of the Faculty club and secretary of the SC chapter of the American Association of University Professors. WON RECOGNITION Dr. Beers won worldwide recognition for her experimental work with more than 200 generations of the fruit fly and its application to the human species. In 1939 she delivered a paper on her work before the International Congress cf Genetics in Edinburgh, Scotland. MEMORIAL FUND PLANNED Dr. Tema Clare, assistant professor of botony, announced that friends have requested any one desiring to send flowers to make contributions to Mrs. Mary Richardson, President Fagf'l weretary, for the formation of a Catherine V. Beers cancer research memorial fund. Dr. Beers died of cancer. Sendees will take place at 4 p.m, this afternoon at St. John's Episcopal church. Chancellor Rufus B. von KieinSmid will assist the rector in officiating at the services. Benefit Bills Variety Show A top-notch variety show comes to Bovard at noon today. Such entertainers as Eddie “Rochester” Anderson, gravel- voiced comedian of the Jack Benny show, Jack “Open the Door Richard” McVey, and Herb Jeffries will appear on the program. * T.he YMCA-sponsored show is BOOk j For Philippines Starts Today open to all. However, students with YMCA membership cards will be given the better seats. Doug Morgan, who is in charge, said Friday. Dancer Peg-Leg Bates, the Trenier Twins. Buddy Banks’ orchestra, Jos Lutcher’s band, and the Jefferson high school a cappella choir will be present for the star-studded affair. Other outstanding artists and acts to appear are the Berry Brothers, Bixie Crawford. Eadie Green, ROCHESTER . . . Bovard at noon Leonard Reed, and Arthur Lee Simpkins. Leonard Reed will MC. Originally it was planned that only students who purchased Y-membership cards would be admitted to the show. In order to fill Bcvard, however, it was opened to all. Proceeds go to the four-year YMCA scholarship to be awarded to an outstanding male student. Sororities and fraternities are supporting the affair by postponing lunches until after the show. Nominating Scheduled Assembly for Friday Tri-De , DG, and AJpfea Tfceta. y Davies. Pi Phr DEAN MORELAND . . . to meet moms tis is the first time that, a r's day program has been by AWS,” said Ursula Bau-publicity chairman. Engineers to Hear About Grad Work D r?r'b'~ E. Vivian, dean of the Sc,-.ocl of E: gineering, will speak at noon today in 105 Engineering building :o senior engineering stu-j dents planning to do graduate I work. Along with Dean Vivian, several engineering departmental heads will discuss graduate study requirements Research problems and facilities will also be discussed. Knights Announce Interview Times Applicants for Trojan Knights will be interviewed this week, starting tomorrow. Students whose last names begin with the initials “A.’’ “B,” and “C,” will be interviewed at the Kappa Sigma house tomorrow at 3:15 P-m. , On Wednesday, “D”- through “H” interviews are to be at 3:15 at the Sigma Nu house, and Thursday, "J” through “McPherson” at the Theta Xi house, 3:15 p.m. “Milbounie” through ‘ FT will oe interviewed Friday at 3:15 at the Sigma Phi Epsilon house, and “S” through “Z” on Monday at the Delta Tau Delta house. Seniors ... in engineering are urged to attend a talk by Colonel Norberg of the Army Corps of Engineers tomorrow at 4:15 p.m. in 105 Engineering B. The talk concerns reserre oocranlwtecs. ner speakers, according to Reid Hughes, cochairman of publicity for the banquet. O'Brien will also introduce Actress Gale Storm, Universal International star recently chosen “Miss Perfect Shipping” by the Pacific Coast Transportation advisory board. The shippers picked Miss Storm because they considered her a “perfect package.” The Blossom room, which seats 400, will be decorated in SC’s cardinal and gold colors for the affair, and the banner of the new School of Commerce will be displayed for the first time. Joe J. Micciche, county radio coordinator, will be master of ceremonies. Tickets, priced at $3.50. may be purchased from School of Commerce council members and are also available at the university ticket office, 209 Student Union, or at Dean Reid L. McClung's suite, office 5, in Administration annex. Formal nomination of candidates for top student body posts in the May 4, 5, and 6 ASSC elections will take place Friday noon in Bovard, Election Commissioner Bill McGurty announced Friday. But, he said, all candidates must file a petition for a --—----fc place on the ballot before 5 p.m. Wednesday. Candidates may pick up petitions in 235 Student Union today. tomorrow, or Wednesday. Speakers nominating condidates at Friday's assembly must limit their talks to five minutes, McGurty said. Offices 'open for nominations Friday are president, vice-president, secretary, yell king, and AMS president. At an all-U rally to be held May 3. every candidate may speak a few words in favor of his candidacy, McGurty said. Aspirants for the major offices listed above will be limited to three minutes, while all other office seekers will be allowed two minutes. Place of the rally has not yet been determined. “Turn out and support your candidates at the nominating assembly,” McGurty urged. “Let's show them that it is going to be the biggest election ever held at SC.” Roland to Air PanAm Woes “Tension Among Good Neighbors” will be the topic of a talk by Dr. Donald W. Roland, head of the department of history, Wednesday at 3:15 in the art and lecture room of the University library. The talk will be a survey of relationships between the United States and Latin American countries. “Latin America's problem of inflation is probably worse than ours,” Dr. Roland said in an interview .last week. Economic relationships are causing the greatest concern and tension, he added. As a memorial to Trojan war dead, the annual Howard Hardyig Jones YMCA book drive begins today and will continue through May 6. Purpose of the drive is to furnish books for a wing of the library of the University of the Philippines dedicated to Trojan heroes of the last war. Three awards will be given by the YMCA to campus organizations having the highest number of donations per member. Last year's award went to Kappa Alpha, which had an average of 160 books per man. Tau Kappa Epsilon and Sigma Phi Epsilon also received awards. Alpha Epsilon Phi was given a trophy for the greatest number of contributions among the sororities. KRUEGER ASKS Drive Chairman Chuck Krueger ?sked that all students, not only those who belong to campus organizations. participate in the drive. “We will all have to dig. in,” he said, “to even equal the 67.000 volumes we sent to the library last year. I hope we can go beyond that figure.” Krueger said that boxes for donations will be placed at the entrance of Bridge hall. Student Union, and Bovard. More will be provided as the campaign progresses. Any books suitable for a university library will be accepted, fiction as well as textbooks. They must be clothbound. OFFICIAL PRAISES Yusup R. Abubakar, Los Angeles consul for the Philippine republic, in appreciation of the continued interest in the drive, said. This constitutes, in my opinion, the most practical and tangible of all tbe altruistic efforts of your country and your university.’* University of the Philippines, a state school, is well known for the high standards of its schools and colleges. It is recognized by the American Association of Universities and Colleges. Al Wiggins, publiciay director for ;he drive, asked for volunteers ta sign up in the Y office, 401 BU. He said they are especially needed for off-campus pickups, and counting and sorting of books. Drama Workshop Tryouts Today Students who are interested ra trying out for a part in the KUSC drama workshop’s next production are to report to studio C at 4 pjn. today. “We are interested in students with a knowledge of New York and its environment,” said Miss Harriet Touton, casting instructor, “because the show is based on the New York subway.” Miss Touton would not reveal the story's content, except that the script is called “Where Did it Go?” Concrete Structure to Look Like 'L LAS Building Will Open in Spring '50 by Bill Black The new home of LAS will be completely furnished and ready ior occupancy by the spring of 1950, C. Raimond Johnson, supervising architect, said Friday. The “L” shaped, four-story structure will be constructed of reinforced > concrete and roman brick. The design is a contemporary adaption of Romanesque architecture. Th? building will be approximately 300 feet long and 54 ieet wide, will contain about 87,000 square feet of floor space and is expected to cost about $1,100,000 equipped and furnished. The sentimental and nostalgic will note that the architects have planned the placement of the building io u te pteaenw the avocado tne on the southwest corner and the pine on the northeast corner of the lot. The class numeral plaques removed from Old College will be placed on the south wall of the new structure near the southeast corner. The cornerstone of Old College also will be incorporated into the new building. A large number of extra-wide windows will assure maximum natural lighting and ventilation. In addition, fans are to be installed for summer air conditioning. There will be two stairwells, one on the north and the other on the south end of the building, and an elevator in the north en. The building will be situated so that ite length runs parallel with the length of the atnev let. Th«4 main entrance will be in the wing formed by the “L” shape facing | University avenue. Another en-: trance will be at the south stair-: well. Two auditoriums seating 359 per- j sons each are included in the plans,; and lecture halls seating 182 per- : sons each will be on the tirst. j second, and Ihird floors. They will be equipped with public address systems and facilities for showing motion pictures. Exterior decor and ornamentation planned are in keeping with the Romansque motif and Trojan accents. There will be 12 classrooms and five seminar rooms on the first floor, and 14 classrooms on thej second. The Dapartmeau of eaeaonic* and psychology will be located on the third floor. laboratories, a darkroom, and a soundproof room will adjoin. The departments of general studies and sociology also will be located on this floor.. A sociology seminar room, statistical laboratory, an electrical shop, a metal and wood shop, storage space, additional laboratory space, an animal room, and an animal research room, will fill the third floor. The English, history, and geography departments will occupy the east side of the top floor. The west side of the floes' will provide space for a language record library, the departments of Stench Asiatic studies md classy SEfvie studies, «*=-parative literature, german. *9& Fortu«u#M«SPftsafeXt4lia&.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 40, No. 125, April 25, 1949|
CA Presents Star Cast Today
t o r i a I-
addressed principally to seniors, h equal force to every student on
uithout prior warning, the Sen-canceled on Apr. 12 with the ex-mterest in the dance that is norm-social side of college life. i nard clutch on your ulcers, because —IF. The if is you. The prom is on u're not interested, go no farther in you'll only take a beating, this institution, we have heard a hat students haven’t had this or that they were treated like a bunch of ^ht a cigaret without the benevolent ■ ''tration cupped around the match, demands from right and left that the of college students be dealt with as they in fact are; we’ve even done a >ding ourselves.
business. Let’s see if we can make our i\ smart, mature adults would, capital; the university doesn’t have it