Daily Trojan, Vol. 40, No. 53, November 29, 1948
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os Ducats to Bob Hope Show Available Today at New Ticket Office Les Brown Band to Supply jMusic at Tuesday Broadcast f>r Tteld Bundy tickets, hundreds of them, will be given to students line up at 3526 University avenue at 9 this morning, lev will be free—but there is a catch. Students must pnt their identification cards, and are limited to one ft per person. us isn’t very good,” said mem-*-- Hindu Scholar To Lecture on Modern India bf the Homecoming committee, hey added a gimmick designed kir interest in the Homecom-iance. AN GET TWO TICKETS [a student purchases a bid to nee, ne can get two tickets |e Hope show. tk Hope, brother ana manager |ie comedian, promised that the would be full of local color, calists will be Doris Day. Billy (ell, and the Pour Hits and a Les Brown’s orchestra will with the music while “Ski-himself makes with the jokes. FI LL ( AST TO APPEAR fcpe 's full cast will be on campus pday for the show. It includes Iouncer Hy Averback. Commed-e Irene Ryan, the hypochond-ana Jack <Oh, just lucky I Kirkwood fcne Rvan is a former member lhe radio and vaudeville team and Irene. Inger Billy Farrell was • dis-Ired” by Hope last summer in p Seated in a tavern. Hope pd what he described as a 1 toning. throaty voice.” H'* turn-bxpecting to see a big basso giv-with the lyrics. Instead, he saw pound, 19-vear-old Farrell. igineers Plan la Banquet ssident Fred D. Fagg Jr., tncellor Rufus B. von Klein-d, and Coach Jeff Cravath will Special guests at the engineer-| homecoming banquet tomorrow it in Town and Gown, sail Robert E. Vivian warned bieer.ng senior and graduate (lents planning to attend to pur-their tickets today. |e said he must know by tonight many are planning to be there. fickct.s can be obtained in 207 pineering. jrincipal speaker for the eve-jg will be E. H. Hcmemann. chief .neer for Douglas Aircraft. El jundo. who will talk on “High ped Aircraft Development.'’ inemann designed the A-20 Hav-the A-26 Invader. ”he college will also hold open use for homecomers tomorrow .ernoon from 4 to 6:30. Labs will open and students will demon-•ate engineering and experimen-I equipment. Guides will be probed to direct v sitors. “Ind a Today" is the title of a ! two-lecture program beginning tomorrow afternoon in Bowne hall at 4:15. The School of Philosophy, in co-! operation with the Watumull foundation. will sponsor the talks by ' Pandit Rishi Ram, Hindu scholar ! and lecturer. Ram will speak tomorrow on ••India's Contribution to World Cul-■ ture.” His other lecture, “India and : International Relations" will be ' presented on Dec. 7. •A new India has arisen, and Pandit Ram is exceptionally well qualified to explain her present-day i status in world affairs." said Dr. Daniel S. Robinson, director of the School of Philosophy. The Watumull foundation, which ] i is arranging Ram's speaking tour. ! is a private organization promoting “""" j the national efficiency of India and Vol XL encouraging cultural cooperation _ between India and the US. The foundation has been instru- i mental in arranging exchanges of | students between the two countries, j j It now has 30 Indians studying at j I various institutions here and 20 i ! Americans studying in India. Racial, Religous Discrimination Hit; All-Male Section Dropped l*hoto by 1-red Gough SAE EOB WILMSEN sells his fraternity brother, Cal Schmidt, a bid to the annual Homecoming dance, which is scheduled for Dec. 4 at the Casino Gardens in Ocean Park, and features David Rose and orchestra. The SAE fraternity is leading the campus bid sale contest. S 0 U T H £ R n * C 0 L I f 0 R n I ft . # 72 Les Angeles, Calif., Monday, Nov. 29, 1948 No. 53 Homecoming Dance Rudoff Wins In Education Results of last week's voting lor School of Education officers were announced yesterday. Leonard Rudoff, who was one of the first to help organize the school student body, was unanimously elected president. Vice-president is Robert Burns, former president of Pasadena city college. A tie between Melva Black and Lyle Trump for the position of secretary-treasurer may necessitate a run-off, or tiie council may decide to separate the office into the two functions. The new council will be formed within two weeks, according to Rudoff, and one of its first duties will be the revision of the School of Education constitution. aitce S gma Alpha Epsilon, social fraternity. leads campus organizations in sale of Homecoming dance bids, dance chairman Ed Vierheilig announced today. Winner of the ticket sales race to.) radio show, will play for the j came to Hollywood. He wrote mo-Cas no Gardens' h o p * ’ Saturday tiofi ‘picture scores iBr’ Bob Hope’s night. | “The Princess and the P^ate” and Born in England, the 36-year-o!d ; Danny Kaye’s •"Wonder Man.” composer-conductor has written the j Songstress Margaret Whiting and score for a dozen motion pictures , the Notre Dame football team have and has completed his first full- ; been invited to appear at the will receive a trophy donated by a length symphony, "Gemini.” j dance. downtown store. j Rose played piano with Ted Fio | Tickets are available at a booth Dave Rose and his orchestra, cur- ! R:to’s band at Chicago's Edgewater : in front of Bovard or at the uni-rently appearing on the Red Skel- i Beach hotel until 1937 when he versity ticket office for $3.60 each. wne. Chiang cn Way o Seek Aid of US SHANGHAI. Nov. 23—T.!’1—Mme ' northwest of the threatened capital, hiang Kai-Shek, w.fe of China's j They said that a “small” Red meralissimo-president. left for army was advancing down the rail Frosh-Soph Brawl Victor to Get Cup More than life and limb will be at stake in the annual freshman-scphomore brawl Wednesday afternoon. Bill Dineen, sophomore president, said that a perpetual trophy has been established for the winners. The trophy is a globe topped with a freshman cap, and will be held by the -•¥■ winning class until the next brawl. l a The lower classmen will meet at Dr. Marcuse To Absolve Romanticism ITashington today to appeal for im-icdiate US aid to her husband’s ommunisl-threatened government. As Mme. Chiang left aboard a US |ilitary air transport service plane, Chinese general reported that two Ifommun;st armies had launched a ivo-pronged drive from the Suchow line from Pengpu toward Nanking, but did not elaborate on yesterday’s report that the Communist spearhead had reached Chingpaling, only 35 miles from the capital. Military quartters in Nanking said that, despite the threatening situation, they did not think Nanking trea towaro Nanking. China's i was in immediate danger, hreatened capital. I Foreign military experts, who pre- Chinese government authorities 1 viously had predicted that Suchow aid Mme. Chiang would "talk with imerican authorities on the present Chinese situation." ohe was ac-'ompamed by Gen. S. M. Chu. ormer head of the Chinese mission p Japan, and Chiang’s private sec-etary K W. Yu. REDS CLOSE IN Chinese military- quarters admit-led :hat the Communists have en-jircled the two key rail towns of Buchow, 200 miles northwest of panking, and Pengpu, 100 miles ND Work Cards hVill Be on Call Men who worked at either the California or Washington game can pick up work cards for the Notre Dame game Wednesday between 9:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. in 207 Student Union. Freshman football players must pick up cards also. would fall within three weeks and that Nanking would be taken by Christmas, said today there was a chance that government forces might be able to drive the Communists back from the capital. PINCERS CLOSE Gen. Tu Yu-Ming, Chinese commander in the Sucnow theater, told United Press Correspondent Joseph Jacob that Communist columns driven south on both flanks of Suchow hud joined forces somewhere south, of the city, creating a new threat to Suchow and to Pen- gpu. Tu declined to indicate where the two armies .had met, but earlier reports indicated that the most likely point was Suhsien, a rail town about halfway between the two Chinese defense bastions. The Chinese general said that the for students wishing to attend. j eastern coiumn. led by Communist j Students who wish to attend may j Gen. Chen Yi, numbered about ; buy tickets at the SC ticket office, 100.000 men. He did not estimate j Student Union, 126 Old College, or, the size of the western force led by 1 from any commerce student at $2.50 Red Gen. Liu Po-Chen. i per ducat. Discrediting the excuse of Romanticism used for the failure of j German politicians, Dr. Ludwig Marcuse, associate professor of j German, will lecture on “German j Romanticism—the Curse of German . Politics?” Wednesday afternoon. Contemporary theorists in Ger- | man history declare the German | people have been betrayed by the j mystic traditions of the Romantic | movement in Germany. Dr. Marcuse will attempt to shat- ! ter this theory in his talk, part of j the LAS Wednesday lecture series, j to be held at 3 p.m. in Hancock ! auditorium. Hitler and Kaiser Wilhelm II were not led astray by the 19th 1 century cultural trend, but were a | pair of gangsters, according to Dr. ; Marcuse. He will show that these men j were being realistic in their own j 3:30 on the women’s athletic field in a series of contests, including pushball, tug-of-war, tire fighting, sack races, and three-legged races. Women will be restricted to the racing events; the men’s schedule will include the more rugged games. Sohpomores will wear red armbands, Dineen said, and frosh will wear yellow ones. All will wear rooters’ caps and levis. Joan Giaver, BRAVEN DYER . . . soup bowl Pinkley, Dyer To Head Lunch Virgil Pinkley. editor of the Los Angeles Mirror, and Times Sports-writer Braven Dyer will be the principal speakers at the first annual College of Commerce homecoming luncheon Thursday noon at the Biltmore Bowl. Mayor Fletcher Bowron and the entire SC coaching staff, including Jeff Cravath, Sam Barry, and Dean Cromwell will be guests' of honor at the luncheon. i warpe(j wayS> not Romantic. j Pinkley. who was graduated from j They were level-headed neurotics, : SC in 1929. will speak on “The In- j n0£ (jj-pamy ones, he contends, ternational Situation, a Challenge. Dr Marcuse will background his j to Business. ’ Dyer has chosen The j ^-ith personal experiences. SC-Notre Dame and the bowl Books he had written were burn- ( games as his topic. ed by ^ n^s and he was forced freshman committee member, asked Former football greats and mem- to fiee from Germany because of j the freshmen to pick up their iden bers of the present SC varsity are his revolt against Hitlerian doc-among the £00 guests expected. One j trines. hundred tickets have been set aside t------------ BILL DINEEN . . . perpetual A11 fresh ir.?n interested in working: on the frosh float please go to the Theta Chi house any at ternoon, Monday through Thursday. tification cards in front of the PE building before the clash. After the brawl the lower classmen will attend a dance in the student lounge. Disc jockey Alex Cooper will emcee, and a band will be there, Dineen said. Stations KUSC and KTRO will broadcast half-hour programs from the dance. Judges Scan Glamour, Cut Queen Entries In a solemn atmosphere suggestive of the US Supreme court, five student judges cut the number of Homecoming Queen contestants from 72 tc 35. Action took place last Wednesday in Bovard. Before an audience of more women than men, the beauties filed across the stage and in front of the judges in one-minute time intervals. As the women walked through a spotlight beam on the stage, some paused, some smiled, and others seemed to hurry through "the ordeal." “It’s embarrassing,” said one contestant. QUEEN TO BE BUSY After winners of the first elimination were announced, Dave Evans, chairman of Homecoming Queen committee, explained to the women that the queen will have to forget personal affairs during Homecoming week. She will have such an extensive scale of activities that she ; will have no time of her own, he j said. EARLY WINNERS First elimination winners were: j Randy Allen, Barbara Bates, Lin- j dy Blank, Betty Brown, Pat Cam- ! eron, Betty Clements, Nance Davies, Delores Dietrich, Polly Feil, Diane : Gump. Charlene Hardey, Sally Harris. Nevin Haugh, Nancy Hazeltine. ; Janet Holter, Dora Jackson, Patj Judson, Patsy Keyes, Betty Knight, , Marilyn Lindberg, Anita Lhoest,! Barbara Lohrman, La Verne Lun- ; deen, Beverly Matlaf, Jeannette. Melbourne, Lynn McPheeters, Su- j zanne Noyes. Donna Jean Ogier. j Barbara Ross, Harriet Steele, Betty Weatherly, Jeanne Weisseman, Elaine Wohlstadter, Ronnie Sex- ‘ sauer, and Madelaine Trahey. Blue Key Lays Tapping Plans SC’s chapter of Blue Key, national men’s honorary fraternity, last week planned its annual tapping of new members and discussed removal of the national charter's restriction on membership. Meeting at the Delta Chi house, the organization also went on record as favoring the proposed $10 fee for the improvement of the university’s health services. Tapping and the Blue Key national convention, at which action will be taken on the charter, will take place during the Christmas holidays. Milt Dobkin has been chosen tapping committee chairman. His assistants will be Ed Vierheilig and Jack Shaffer. The committee will prepare a list of students eligible for Blue Key membership. The list will be submitted to the chapter at its next meeting, Dec. 7. Dobkin also reported the student government manual being prepared by the fraternity will be completed by February. He said administration officials in the university have supplied valuable information for the booklet. The SC chapter is aiding students at UCLA and Occidental college in forming chapters for membership in the national organization. The Uclans have indicated they will withhold their application for membership until January to see if I the racial barrier is removed. Occi- I dental’s group may join before Christmas in order to vote against j the barrier. SC members plan to hold a stag j social for their next meeting. Lester j Vlahos, chairman of the program. I has scheduled two motion pictures , of Alaska. by Bob Pike and Jerry Bres The ASSC Senate voted Wednesday night to re-insert the provision for a $10 health fee in its recommendation to the administration for improved and expanded health facilities. The Senate requested that students be given equal voice with the administration in the distribution of any money collected for the health services. *--— ----- The new proposal was made by: Bill Bretz, Blue Key president. Bretz opposed the fee two weeks ago. However, further study oy senate members of the health plan, originally presented by Bob McClymonds, Greater University committee chairman, resulted in a minimum of opposition to its re-intro- | duction. DISCRIMINATION HIT By a vote of 13 to 5 out of 24 present, the Senate approved a res- j olution by Jack Shaffer which gives effect to racial and religious clauses ' in the ASSC constitution. Here Is Shaffer Resolution Vote The ASSC Senate vote on the race and religion resolution was as follows: Jeanne Gard .................... abstained Barbara Potter proxy abstained Grafton Tanquary .................... yes Anne Rose..................proxy gone Wayne Chiappe-------------------------yes George Moore___________________________no Cedric Gerson..................abstained Ben Keeler ___________________________________no Leonard Rudoff_______________________yes Connie Hug ---------------------------- yes Earle Risdon.........proxy abstained Harry Cook.*--------------------------------no Bill Dineen ________.__________________yes Fred Harper------------------------------yes Leonard Johnson......................_...yes Bod Padgett_______________________yes Chet Carter---------------------------yes Lary Bub....................................no Pat McGriff......................abstained Omar Kureishi . yes <by proxy) Betty Ann Smith........................yes Al Hix...........................................yes Dave Saunders.................................®o Hugh Greenup.......................— gone . Don Robertson......proxy abstained Bill Hurt ..................................yes The resolution would require the removal from campus activity of I any honorary, professional, or other | ASSC organization which failed to j provide evidence of attempts to expunge racial or religious qualifita- i tions from its membership require- I ments. It would specifically affect those \ organizations which existed* prior to , the approval of the present ASSC j constitution unless such evidence j was submitted on or before May 1, 1949. It excepts social fraternities and sororities since such groups are not considered ASSC organizations. Sharp criticism was leveled at (Continued on Page 4) Mayor Bowron To Give Queen Keys to City The Mayor says yes! Mayor Fletcher Bowron has agreed to present SC's Homecoming queen with the keys to the city Friday afternoon in a ceremony on the j city hall steps. The presentation will climax a j gigantic campus rally; a caravan of 1 taxies and convertibles will stream : from campus to the city hall cere-i monies. A crowded Friday will commence i when monstrosities from the Row i herald the annual Taxi Day. Th“ J taxies will run from the campus to the Row until the judging at noon. At 1 a helicopter will land on the , campus and Yell King Jack McKee | will step out to take over the rally. The caravan will leave the campus at 1:45. After the safari through ' town and back, the parade will re-! turn to campus at about 3:30 in i time for the float judging from 4 j until 6. Floats will be judged in front of i their respective houses, and must I be complete, including personnel, at ! 4. After the judging, Trojans will gather at the Shrine auditorium for the Notre Dame rally beginning at 7:30. Bob Flower, Greater University committee member, said he wotud i meet with Police Lieutenant Robertson Friday morning to complete plans for the downtown trip. He said the caravan may be Lmited in number of vehicles, in which case the earliest arrivals and best decorated convertibles will be included. The parade will start forming at 1 in the assembly area. University avenue north of 36th street. SPIKE JONES . . escee emcee Banqueteers Notre Dame . . . game wlll-cali tickets should be picked up immediately at the ticket office, second floor, Student Union. Grads to Hear Spike, Coaches Spike Jones. leader of the band that makes wacky music, will be master of ceremonies for the 25th annual Alumni Homecoming banquet Friday. Old grads will gather at 6:30 p.m. in the men’s gymnasium to eat turkey and listen to prominent personal ties of the sporting world. Frank Leany. Jeff Cravath. and Eimer “Gloomy Gus’’ Henderson will be among the speakers. KLAC will present a 30-minute broadcast from the banquet. Clowns Enliven Lusty Comedy Moliere without uproarious comedy would be like radio mystery without suspense. The famous French master of the theater lived and thrived in the atmosphere of J Louis XIV grotesqueness and color. His comedies reflect the Mardi Gras aspect of France in his time, and "School for Wives,-’ possibly his masterpiece, plays the lustiness and boisterousness to tht hilt. The task of bringing Moliere’s rollicking humor to the Bovard stage falls largely on Marvin Duck-ler and Louise White. They will play Georgette and Alair in the forthcoming production. Georgette and Alair nominally are servants in Amolphe's household, but they actually are the clowns. Both are country people, with Alair the virtual epitome of the age-old country bumpkin. Duckler and Mrs. White have had experience as comedians. Duckler j played comedy roles at Columbia university and Brooklyn college, where he received his degree. Mrs. White has played for the past three years in lhe Globe theater. San D.ego. Both are graduate students at SC. Duckler has played roles in two comedies, “Spreading the News” and “The Pig Woman,"’ on local stages. Official Notice On Tuesday, Nov. 30. the 1:15 and 2:15 classes meeting in Bovard aud-torium will meet as follows: General Studies 54a (4481» 1:15. Professor Caldwell, 302 Law. lieneral Studies la (4701) 2:15. Professor Hadley, students with initials A to O inclusive, 302 Law. students with Initials P to Z, 145 Hancock. Albert S. Raubenheimer. Educational Vice-President
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 40, No. 53, November 29, 1948|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 40, No. 53, November 29, 1948.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
os Ducats to Bob Hope Show Available Today at New Ticket Office
Les Brown Band to Supply jMusic at Tuesday Broadcast
f>r Tteld Bundy
tickets, hundreds of them, will be given to students line up at 3526 University avenue at 9 this morning, lev will be free—but there is a catch. Students must pnt their identification cards, and are limited to one ft per person.
us isn’t very good,” said mem-*--
Hindu Scholar To Lecture on Modern India
bf the Homecoming committee, hey added a gimmick designed kir interest in the Homecom-iance.
AN GET TWO TICKETS
[a student purchases a bid to nee, ne can get two tickets |e Hope show.
tk Hope, brother ana manager |ie comedian, promised that the would be full of local color, calists will be Doris Day. Billy (ell, and the Pour Hits and a Les Brown’s orchestra will with the music while “Ski-himself makes with the jokes. FI LL ( AST TO APPEAR fcpe 's full cast will be on campus pday for the show. It includes
Iouncer Hy Averback. Commed-e Irene Ryan, the hypochond-ana Jack |