Daily Trojan, Vol. 41, No. 4, September 14, 1949
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EW SENATE a an Vol. XLI 72 Los Angeles, Calif., Wednesday, Sept. 14, 1949 No. 4 ome Slogan B°ard sPums . Beauty With alloting Lightfiram Power Importance of Winning Entry Cited by Homecoming Chairman A padlocked wooden box, with “Homecoming Slogans” ted on the side was placed in the alumni office, 215 Stu-Union yesterday. Today, with the slogan contest half over, the box has Jy been disturbed by contestants. tivity Book le to End iversity Ticket Manager John -y again warned students yes-y that all activity books sold tomorrow will not be process-time for the SC-Navy football on Saturday, Sept. 24. rley added that because of a sal in their previous ruling, the ic Coast Conference and the -rsity will now permit men stu-to buy tickets for their wives, n students who wish to buy tickets may do so while pur-ng their own. If they have al-bought their cards, they may their wives’ cards seperately. tivity books will be sold all day jc Student Union ticket office also from 6 to 8 p.m. for the nience of University College ntf. 'ents who must be rephoto d in order to validate their books have to meet the ursday evening deadline if -ish to attend the Navy game, said. The retake group in-all students whose activity number 1373 to 1580 includ-and individuals with the 1187 and 526. The photos are taken in room 5 in the base-of Student Union. + SLOGAN IMPORTANT The slogan, according to Bill Warfield, homecoming chairman, is important because it is sent to alumni all over the country; it sets the theme for homecoming week; it is plastered all over the campus; and its author receives two choice seats on the 50-yard line at the SC-Stanford game. MARK ENTRY PLAINLY Next Monday the committee will open <he box and decide which of the brain children secluded there will win the coveted grid ticket. In order to prevent a mixup in receiving this prize each slogan should plainly indicate the author’s name, phone number, and local ' address. MONDAY DEADLINE All students are eligible to participate. Slogans should not exceed ten words, and should be in the judges’ possession by Monday morning. The judging committee and its chairman will be announced fcy Warfield tomorrow. PAST WINNERS The winning slogan in last year's contest was “Cardinal Threads Among the Gold” and was submitted by Marvin ‘ Bud” Brooks. The slogan for homecoming week in 1947 was “Recall Your Joys in the Halls of Troy” by Guthrie Miller. Brains and thrift are rarely combined with beauty, but in the case of pretty Maxine Ewert, all three are bountifully packaged. BEAUTY: Maxine, 1947 homecoming queen, was the fall girl for another bit of wire-crossing by the L. A. County board of suporvisors. BRAINS: She got a fancy invitation from the burghermeist-ers to speak before them about the United States Constitution. In true scholarly fashion she prepared her declamation, rehearsed it, and polished it. THRIFT: When she appeared before the board yesterday they cmbarassedly but definitely told her that she wasn’t to speak before them; they had a constitutional expert on the way to talk, and she had been invited by mistake. Rather than thrdw away all that work, Maxine cannily marched across Spring street and delivered her talk before the City Council, which was more than willing to, u.h . . . listen to the beautiful coed. Smoker to Recall Jones Memories SC’s immortal Coach Howard Jones will loom realist-| ically out of the past as Frank Bull recalls 20 years of sports-casting SC football games at the AMS-YMCA orientation smoker, 7:30 tomorrow evening. Students, new and old, will be only briefly bored this •♦‘year by talks of campus organizations and their accomplishments Spring Referendum Up for Approval Approval of last spring’s referendum and the setting of a date for the election of an ASSC president will top the agenda of the first Senate meeting of the year tonight, sharing top billing with the appointment of key committee chairmen, including the powerful election commissioner. The senate must either approve or reject the referendum results, according to Acting * President Ellen Potter, who said*-—- Class Changes Released in Second Deluge r. Watt Proposes ew Exam Conditions adujt of examinations and bases of grades were consid-recently by the University committee request. Dr. R. R. Tatt, director of the testing au, presented a series of pro-ls covering examination uct. Part of the proposals in-ed a redefinition of the con-is of proctormg, seating, and nt conduct during examina-These conditions should be clear to students and fac-the report stated. rant violations during tests Id be reported for possible ac-and the professor should be judge of the adequacy of stu-conduct, the bulletin stated, other suggestion was that to ~nt foreknowledge of examin-s and possible changing of es by assistants having access rds. it was proposed that ssors be asked to prepare per-!y all questions, carry exam-ons to and from the mime-h department, and to and unge Meet Set r LAS Initiates ew students in the College of ers. Arts, and Sciences are in-. to an informal gathering in Student Union lounge tomor-at 3 pjn. ~*s Joe Flynn, television star, be master of ceremonies. Dean E. Strevey will give an in-uctory address, and Dr. Paul lev. LAS adviser, will speak advisement procedure. Vice-President Ellen Pot- j ill explain student body func-The workings of the LAS ■ cil, clubs and other organiza- , open to students will be dis->d by George Woolery, LAS dent. from the testing bureau if machine graded, and keep materials in their own hands until recorded. The third major division of recommendations in the report was to bring friendly pressure upon colleagues about whom students complain. where the complaint has reasonable basis. A final suggestion was that outdated final examinations be tiled in the library or made available to students by some other means, as a contribution to minimizing the effects of foreknowledge of examinations, especially re-used ones. Band Still Seeks Musical Trojans Football bandman Tommy Walker has renewed his search for musicians to complete the fast-step-ping ranks of the Trojan band In preparation for next week's Navy encounter when the SC instruments will face those of the 170-piece Marine corps band at ,halftime. Vacancies eixsts in all sections of the band with a special need for musicians in the reed and percussion sections. The reluctance of sophomores and freshmen to take part in the organization's activities has caused Walker to assure these students “that it is easy to get into the swing of the group’s work.” Rehearsal periods can be arranged to accommodate student schedules. Applicants should report to the Instrumental Organizations building on the corner of Hoover street and Exposition boulevard before tomorrow afternoon. Uniforms, instruments, and music will be issued today and Friday . For students who desire it, one unit of credit may be obtained for band work by class enrollment in the band. Other rewards for all members include football tickets, lunch following Saturday morning rehearsals, honor keys, sweaters, and blankets which are awarded according to a length-of-service scale. Today s Headlines by United Press Steel Talks Resumed NEW YORK, Sept. 13—The United States Steel corporation agreed today to resume negotiations with the CIO United Steel workers in an attempt to head off a threatened industry-wide strike. Russ Veto Again LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., Sept. 13—Russia used its veto power seven times today to bar Portugal, Hashemite, Jordan, Ireland, Austria, Italy, Finland, and Ceylon from admission to the United Nations. R.R. Fair to Close CHICAGO. Sept. 13—The Chicago Railroad fair will close permanently Oct. 2, it was announced today. By that time the fair is expected to have drawn close to 5,000.000 visitors during the two years of its operation. Lewis Threatens Strike WASHINGTON, Sept. 13—John L. Lewis today raised the threat of a strike by his United Mine Workers against coal operators who have defaulted on their 20-cents a ton payments to the union’s welfare and retirement fund. Church Groups To Sponsor Welcome Nite' Tonight has been declared “Welcome Night” at campus religious houses. The houses will be open from 7:30. Woolman house, 1032 West 36th street will start earlier with a lap supper at 6, which will be followed by a special program. It is sponsored by the Religious Society of Friends. The Rev. Maurice P. Knott, SC university pastor for students of the Christian Churches and the Church of Christ, and the Rev. R. L. Megorden, pastor of the University Christian Church, Santa Barbara and Budlong, extend welcome to students. BAPTISTS Arrangements for entertaining Baptist students have been made by the Roger Williams Baptist church, 1342 West Adams boulevard. Methodist students will be welcomed at the University Methodist church. 817 West 34th street, LUTHERANS The Rev. Frederick J. Schenk of the Lutheran Student house. 1039 West 35th place, will welcome all Lutheran students. Hillel house, 1029 West 36th pl&ce, will welcome Jewish students. Roman Catholic students were invited to the Newman club by the Rev. Fr. Russell J. Kirschen-heuter. Newman house is located at 636 West 35th place. PRESBYTERIANS Welcomed to the Westminster house. 1023 West 35th place, are the Presbyterian students. They will be received by the Rev. Roy W. Fairchild. St. Johns Episcopal church, 514 West Adams boulevard, extends invitations to all students. and intentions according to Dave Evans, YMCA’s chairman of the -evening’s activities. BEFORE AND AFTER The college songs most closely associated with grid combat are scheduled to set the mood and bring the meeting quickly to pigskin previews by Robert Smith, director of the university athletic news service, pigskin past by Frank Bull, and pigskin present in a color movie of last year’s 14-14 SC-Notre Dame battle. The movie will be preceeded by a cider and donut intermission to allow those who may have seen the movie to leave. TRADITION The meeting is in line with the traditional fall AMS smoker to acquaint new students with the customs and traditions of SC and is open to all men students. The talk “SC's Glorious Football Tradition” by Frank Bull should be of great interest to bot.h old and new students. Bull is particularly qualified to speak in this vein since he was not only a personal friend of Coach Jones, but personally witnessed his triumphs on the field. ELLEN POTTER Could Be Ex-Communist Reveals Plans Of Red Agents she ‘ assumed” the senate would j accept the referendum. Asked how the president's office j would be filled if the Senate re- j fused to approve a new election, j Miss Potter said “I don't know. That is entirely up to the senate.” i If approved by the senate, the i election will be held Sept. 26. 27,! and 28. Miss Potter said. NEW CANDIDATES? Hinting that new candidates might enter the presidential race, Miss Potter said. “The senate can, if it wants to, open up nominations. If it does, nominations will be held Sept. 19.” Two amendments to the ASSC constitution which were on the referendum ballot also require senate approval. The amendments changed the voting procedure slightly for ASSC elections. Bob Reynolds, president of the men's council and of Beta Theta Pi fraternity, was named election commissioner by Miss Potter, subject to senate confirmation. Reynolds will submit his choices for the election committee to the senate tonight. NO NSA REPORT Included on the senate schedule are the confirmations of Al Wiggins as acting parliamentarian. WASHIINGTON, Sept. 13—(L'.R)— June Louin Tapp as chairman of PE to Reopen Closed Classes Students who were restricted from closed classes in the physical education department before they reached the head of the R-card line during registration will have the opportunity to register in these classes from 3 to 5 p.m. tomorrow and Friday in 107 PE building. A limited number of new students will be admitted to these previously closed courses to fill vacancies made by students who have dropped. Students may also file applica* tions for the agility tests that must be taken before waivers can be issued for required physical education subjects. The tests will be given Sept. 21 and 22 from 3 to 5 p.m. Requests must be filed in 107 PE building at least one day ahead of time. Student Housing Problem. Eased by New SC Bureau Students in need of housing may now check with Mrs. Eunice Messent, director of the new housing bureau, who has listings in private homes and apartments for single men and women, and groups of students. Special listings for music, oriental, colored, and graduate students in private homes*--------------- are now on fUe in the reception center on the second floor of the Student Union. The files will be available to students from 8:30 to 5 on weekdays and from 9 to 12 on Saturdays. CHECK AT BUREAU “Students who wish to live m the residence halls should check with me in the bureau office, 230 Student Union, for last minute cancellations,” she said. Rooms for men with kitchen privileges or cooking facilities in the rooms, houses for groups of students who can fix their own meals, and trailer and trailer space rentals are available. Mrs. Messent suggested that students would fare better getting their housing through her office instead of from the bulletin board in the Student Union. Those who have rooms for rent should list them through the office of the housing bureau for better results, she said. VET INQUIRIES The housing director also has information for veterans with families who desire housing under the Los Angeles County Housing authority. Mrs. Messent's post as housing director is a new one in the uni versity. It is now a coordination of services previously offered by the counselors of men' and women. Program Change Warning Repeated No-charge program changes will end at Saturday noon, Howard Patmore, registrar, warned again yesterday. A $2 tariff will be assessed for all program changes during the next week, Sept. 17 to 24. and will be raised to $5 for all changes after the 24th, he said. Sept. 24 is also the deadline for adding new classes. Students are instructed not to enter classes with admission cards that have not been completely certified by the business office. Instructors have been told to check admission cards closely for proper certification. The office of the registrar will try to solve all registration problems for puzzled students, Mr. Patmore said. Maurice Malkin, Brooklyn, avowed ex-Communist, said today that three Moscow agents are now in the United States charged with reorganizing the American Communist party to prevent it from being forced underground. The witness, who said he was born in Minsk. Russia, and helped organize the Communist party in this country in 1919, testified before a closed session of a Senate Judiciary subcommittee. His testimony was later made public. ATTEND MEETIING Malkin, who claimed to have left the party in 1926 because it took orders from Moscow, said the three Moscow agents attended a “top layer” Communist party meeting at a Beacon. N. Y., farm house several weeks ago. He said he did not know the men’s names, but had been informed of their presence at the meeting by a party member who was present. The agents he testified, were net Soviet spies or secret police but a Communist International commission, or “trouble shooting unit.” “ They are actually in charge of, if necessary, reorganizing the party, giving orders to the party, and everything else,’’ he said. PARTY “SCARED" Malkin said that the Communist party in this country is “scared" that Congress will pass a law outlawing it. Such a law. he testified, would “insure the ultimate destruc- I ticn of the party in this country ‘ and provide the necessary statutes to apprehend and punish foreign espionage agents who are now operating in this country.” The witness also testified: That there are some 75.000 to 100.000 card-carrying Communist party members in the United States, and about 4.000.000 persons “under the Communist discipline.” He described as being under Communist “discipline” members of organizations such as the International Workers order, CIO Fur Workers union and other groups which he termed Communist controlled. the forum committee, and Bill Warfield as Homecoming Game chairman. SC’s delegates to the National Students association convention will not give their report to the senate tonight, as originally planned. AWS Social Tea in Lounge Today A tea and fashion show will start off the orientation program of the Associated Women Students today at 3:15 in the student lounge, third floor of Student Union. All new women are invited to acquaint thcm^elres with the leading campus groups and personalities. Dean of Students Bernard L. Hyink and Counselor of Women Helen Hall Moreland will be special guests. Representatives of the women’s organizations will model their own baek-to-school clothes. “Four pair of shoes will be awarded the winners.” said Carol Kings-b"aker, orientation chairman. “AWS has donated a special prize.” Amazons. Spurs, and Key and Scroll members will attend in uniform. Attendance of big sisters and orientation captains is required. Miss Kingsbaker Said. Girls Offered 'Suit'able Job The University Employment bureau is looking for three photogenic girls who fill well in bathing suits and want to look . . . oops, who look well in bathing suits and want to fill a job. Teen-age bathing suit models who wear size 12 or 14 suits and are attractive will do. Hcprful eyefuls may apply ai the employment office, 321 or 322 Student Union. A second flood of class changes was announced yesterday as the university swung into the third day of "shakedown” week. The office of the educational vice-president listed the following changes: ASIATIC STUDIES— Drop 210b (0412) 2:15 MWF. COMMERCE— Finance: Change room of 440 (1656R) 8 MWF lo Argonaut; 440 ( 1659R > 2:15 MWF to Br 307; 320 (1627R) Dis 8 T to Br 304 ; 320 (1628R) Dis 8 Th to Br 204 ; 365 (1648R) 2:15 MWF to Br 302; 320 (1635R) 2:15 TTh to DA&L; and 410 (164) 9 MWF to Annex 106. General Business: Change room of 496 (1802) 10 TTh to DA&L; 340 (1772) 1:15 MWF to TOM 103, and 340 (771R) 1 MWTF to Annex 202. Management: Change room of 307a (1920R) 9 MWF to PE 204. Marketing: Change room of 308 (2028 ) 9 TTh to Q113; 352 ( 2039) 10 TTh to Annex 117; 300 (2017) 11 MWF to Annex 108, and 291 (2015) 1:15 TTh to Annex 106. Retailing: Change room of 478 • 2116) 8 MWF to Annex 104. Secretarial Administration: Change 340 (2233) 10 TTh to TOM 109. Trade & Transportation: Change room of 335 (2311) 10 TTh to Annex 101; 336 (2312) 9 TTh to Annex 101, and 46 ( 2325) 12 TTh to Annex 100. BIOCHEMISTRY— Change room of 462 (0722) 9 TTh S to Sc 306. CHEMISTRY— Change time of 684 (1026) 12 M WF to 2:15 MWF in Sc 163; change room cf 020L (0901R) Dis 8 F to Sc D 203. ECONOMICS— Drop 253a (2606R) 2:15 MWF; drop 253b (2515R) 2:15 MWF; drop 300 (2625R) 10 TThS, and change room of 455 (2648) 11 TTh to Adm. 351. EDUCATION— Physical Education: Change room of 470 (2843) 10 TTh to PE 204; change room of 366a (2836R) 9 M WTTF to PE 204. ENGINEERING— Industrial: Change room of 480 (3360H) 1:15 TTh to Spch D 205. Chemical: Change hour of 366a (3120H) 9 TTh to 8 TTh in Spch B 105. Drop 442 (4348) 2:15 MWF. ENGLISH— Change room of 590 ( 4379 ) 9 TTh to Br 211; 260a (4294R) 12 MWF to Br 214; 411a (4341) 12 MWF to Br 303: 351 (4330) 12 T to Br 303. and lCCb (4231R) 8 TThS to Br 302. DRAMA— Change room of 478 (2536) 9 TTh 1 to Br 209 ; 528a (2545) 10 TTh to Br 105. Change room of 100 ( 2501) 11 ' TTh to Br 112. jFRENCH— Drop 200a (4722R) 8 TThS. GEOLOGY— Change room of 510a (5140) to Br 406; 525 ( 5146) to Br 406. (Continued on Page 4) 'Hi-Ya— Raubenheimer Frosh Frolic Freely Freshmen received a royal wel-ithat your stay with us is a pleas- j DT editor; Bert Coffey, Knight come to SC yesterday at the ant one. Whether it will be a sue- J president, and Patty Pippert, cessful one depends upon you,” he! Amazon president. “Frosh Welcome Frolic” in Centinela park in Inglewood. Student leaders, administrative officials, and entertainers were present to greet the new students. “The University is proud that you are here and hopes that you are proud to be here,” said Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer, educational vice-president, in an official welcoming speech to the freshmen. In his charge to the students he stressed that the university is a family which has a high regard for individual rights. “We hope said in closing. Dr. Helen Hall Moreland, counselor of women; Willis O. Hunter, director of athletics; Dr. Bernard Hyink, Gean of students, and Dr. Albert Zech, counselor of men were introduced. Also present to greet the newcomers were Harry Smith, freshman coach, and SC football luminaries Bob Stillwell and Jim Powers. Among prominent students attending were Francis R. Ashley, Bill Warfield homecoming chairman, sang for the crowd, and Don Gevirtz’s Orientation committee, who planned the entertainment and activities, provided refreshment as well. The “Frosh Welcome Frolic began at 7 and was open to all students, but the picnic from 4 to 7 was for freshmen only. Students assisting Gevirtz in preparing the program were Tom Perry, Jack Shaffer, Ed Eisenberg, Patty Pippert, and Bert Coffey. * * >
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 41, No. 4, September 14, 1949|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 41, No. 4, September 14, 1949.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Los Angeles, Calif., Wednesday, Sept. 14, 1949
ome Slogan B°ard sPums
. Beauty With
alloting Lightfiram Power
Importance of Winning Entry Cited by Homecoming Chairman
A padlocked wooden box, with “Homecoming Slogans” ted on the side was placed in the alumni office, 215 Stu-Union yesterday.
Today, with the slogan contest half over, the box has Jy been disturbed by contestants.
tivity Book le to End
iversity Ticket Manager John -y again warned students yes-y that all activity books sold tomorrow will not be process-time for the SC-Navy football on Saturday, Sept. 24. rley added that because of a sal in their previous ruling, the ic Coast Conference and the -rsity will now permit men stu-to buy tickets for their wives, n students who wish to buy tickets may do so while pur-ng their own. If they have al-bought their cards, they may their wives’ cards seperately. tivity books will be sold all day jc Student Union ticket office also from 6 to 8 p.m. for the nience of University College ntf.
'ents who must be rephoto d in order to validate their books have to meet the ursday evening deadline if -ish to attend the Navy game, said. The retake group in-all students whose activity number 1373 to 1580 includ-and individuals with the 1187 and 526. The photos are taken in room 5 in the base-of Student Union.
+ SLOGAN IMPORTANT
The slogan, according to Bill Warfield, homecoming chairman, is important because it is sent to alumni all over the country; it sets the theme for homecoming week; it is plastered all over the campus; and its author receives two choice seats on the 50-yard line at the SC-Stanford game.
MARK ENTRY PLAINLY Next Monday the committee will open