Daily Trojan, Vol. 42, No. 24, October 19, 1950
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roy Observes 70th Anniversary enators Wiil Decide SA Issue Nov. 1st The ASSC Senate blew some of the steam away from he simmering NSA question last night and moved closer o final action on the issue. The senators decided to vote on affiliation with the Na-ional Students association at a regular Senate meeting :heduled Nov. 1. *.------- In contrast to last week's ses- Call Will Recount fl University Founding Vol. XLII Los Angeles, Calif... Thursday. Oct. 19, 1950 No. 24 which boiled with a walkout f four Unity party members, the leeting moved peacefully to a de-Ision that NSA be handled by the ;nate without submitting the is-ue to the student body. Provisions of a motion by Blue ey President Jack Shaffer, which rmed the Senate policy, included: 1) a question period at last ight’s meeting; 2) a two-week waiting period for iscussion and consideration; 3t a meeting at the end of two eeks for final voting. During the two-week discussion 'riod ASSC President Al Wiggins, ?nator - at - Large Lillian Stevens, MCA Vice-President Warren Et-nger, and Shaffer will hold regu-.r office hours to review their ndings with senators and inter-:ted students. (This was part of tiaffer’s motion.) The four were SC Senate observers at the NSA 1 nvention last summer. Unity's attempt to delav action itil the spring election was ap-arently dropped at a party cau-is prior to the Senate meeting, owever. last week’s walkout move j prevent putting the NSA ques-»n on the freshman ballot was ccessful. No such proposal was troduced last night. Shaffer's original motion called r a waiting period of one month, t was amended to two weeks. An tempt to narrow the discussion riod to one week was defeated. Following the Senate's agreement the procedure for disposing of e NSA question. Miss Stevens llenged Wiggins and Ettinger to debate on the issue one hour be-re the Nov. 1 meeting. She ask-Shaffer to join her in the de-.te. Wiggins and Ettinger accepted !iss Stevens* challenge, and Shaf-fr a<rreed to participate. ‘Til be there with bells on,” jiaffer said More than half the senators in-icated they would be on hand for debate. Place of the debate was not de-jded. but Wiggins said he would ake arrangements. "I’ll get the largest place avail-ble." he said. I Wiggins also said he would ob-\in a faculty member serve as nairman of the debate. Miss Stevens’ challenge came (fter the Senate voted to strike out clause in Shaffer’s motion which | ould have made the debate a part reerular procedure at the Nov. 1 leeting. (Before questioning the NSA ob-rvers, as provided in Shaffer’s iotion. the Senate went on record favoring the passage of Uroposi- | bn C on the Nov. 7 ballot, which buld permit use of unwanted ;und animals in scientific re-jarch. The action was taken on a lotion by Fred Seech, pharmacy ?sident. The Senate also adopted a new Haw enlarging the Student Union mmittee. The law was introduced ist week by M. S. Malik, commit-chairman. It also names the ean of students and the ASSC ^resident to an advisory board. Injun Invasion Football Ducats Still Available Only two days are left to beat the SC-Stanford rooters ticket deadline, ticket manager John Morley said yesterday. At 4:20 p.m. Friday rooters tickets will be withdrawn from sale, he declared. After Friday only reserved seats may be purchased, and these are $3. he said. Reserve tickets will remain on sale until Oct. 23. Rooters tickets are now on sale for $1.50 at the service office, 3518 University avenue. Office hours are 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Unsold Tickets All unsold rooters tickets must | be returned to Stanford two weeks : in advance so that rooters and re-served-seat sections may be made ! up, Morley said. So far 1600 of a total of 4000 rooters tickets have been sold, a jump of 200 over yesterday’s total. George Moran, Southern Pacific ticket agent, said Trojans have bought nearly 100 of the 250 train tickets offered on campus. Moran said that terms could be arranged for students who were short of funds. Tram tickets will be on sale until noon of Nov. 3, he reported. The “Stanford Special" will leave Los Angeles Friday evening, Nov. 3. and return early Sunday morning. Card Stunts • Knights and Squires are preparing card stunts this week for the Palo Alto trip. Cards will be shipped on the special train, along with j the victory bell, George Tirebiter II, the SC banner, and other possessions. A rooting section of 3000 dispersion. to 4000 students is hoped for. it Assuming that the United States was reported. has three to five years to prepare Helen Hall Moreland, counelor for an A-bomb attack, he offered of women, has issued the following the following dispersion plan, instructions to women's residence j Relocate counter attack bases halls: j so that in the event of an enemy “All women planning to go north rajd the United States would be for the SC-Stanford game on Sat- able to strike back urday. Nov. 4, mus^ have written 2 put un(jergT0Un(j atomic attack permission of parents or guardians | weapons such as bombs. planes. and 750 Add Names to Petition THIS MODERN structure, erected in memory of the founders of the University of Southern California, will be commemorated today in ceremonies at Bovard auditorium. Founders day addresses will be delivered by Virgil Pinkley and Asa V. Call. The building was completed last spring at a cost of SI million. Pettengill Outlines / A-Bomb Defense The only known defense against an A-bomb attack was discussed yesterday by Robert B. Pettengill, director of the Teaching Institute of Economics. Reasoning that A-bombs cost too much to be used on cities with less than 50,000 people or unconcentrated industries, he said space would be the*--- only defense against an attack. assistance program for underdevel-Dispersion of people and indus- oped countries, and its handling of the Jerusalem situatron. It is open to students and facul- j ty* - ----- -- -...... ' _ | Buddecke Gets Unity Backing Bob Buddecke will be the Unity j party’s candidate for president of i try is the most overlooked and most necessary plan of civil defense, he said. Dr. Pettengill then offered a long and a short range plan for this Russia s People Strive to Break Trade Barriers - Neither Communism, imperialism, or any other “ism” is behind the efforts of the Russian peoples to expand their geographic boundaries, Dr. Abner J. Evanns. associate professor of trade and transportation, said in his talk to the Russian club yesterday in Commons dining room A. “Geography determines human actions,” he affirmed, “and all the peoples of Russia have been driven to remove geographic obstructions. This need is totally divorced from Communism, imperialism or other ^ “ism.” Warm-Water Ports Dr. Evanns went on to explain by Alice Katem “I believe in the sacredness and dignity of the . individual “I believe that all men derive the right to freedom equally from God.” Five hundred and seventy more students affixed their signatures to those words on the FTeedom scroll raising SC’s total to more than 1000. The Row was responsible for | about 500 signatures, and 70 were added to scrolls in the student * ! lounge, said Lowell Lorbeer, president of Alpha Phi Omega, nation-J al service fraternity, sponsor of the renewed drive. The rcrolls will be enshrined in the base of the Freedom bell in Berlin when they all arrive. World Bell Ringing Dedication ceremonies will start Tuesday, United Nations day, when every bell in Los Anieles will ring at 9:02 a.m. in unison with those throughout the nation. The pealing of the Freedom bell in Berlin will be broadcast at the same time. The world-wide bell ringing wrill climax two minutes of prayer for freedom and peace from the Berlin station. Churches, schools, and all other bell owners have been asked to participate, crusaae headquarters said. Initial Ringing Pinkley to Discuss World Situation in Bovard Today Today is Troy’s anniversary. Commemorating 70 years of scholastic work, a program in remembrance of three original founders will be presented in Bovard auditorium at 10 this morning. The three men were Ozro W. Childs. Episcopalian, John *Downey. Catholic, and Isaiias Wolff Heilman, a Jew. Asa V. Call, president of the board of trustees, and Virgil Pinkley, editor and publisher of the Mirror, will speak at the Founders day ceremonies. Call will recount the original founding, and Pinkley's address is titled, “The World at This Hour.” The Rev. Clinton „ A. Neyman will give the invocation and benediction, and Donald L Coats will be the organist. Childs Wa.s a Rancher Childs was American-born and made his living as a young man peddling tin-ware and sausages with a horse ‘and wagon in Los Angeles. He married a Spanish girl and eventually took over her father's ranch of vineyards and orchards. Later Childs built an opera house on Main street between Second and Third. He met Downey and Hell-I man while serving, with them on | the board of directors of the first l bank in Los Angeles. The three men inaugurated a horsccar line operating between | town and the vicinity of the SC campus. Each of them owned land in this locale, and with a mutual interest in higher education, they donated it to the first university. Downev From Ireland John Downey was an Irish immigrant who came to the United States in 1842. He worked as a druggist's apprentice in Maryland and later moved to Cincinnati, A VIRGIL PINKLEY . . speaks today 7 Schools Join Prop. C Fight A house-to-house campaign to meet the threat of anti-vivisection- ist activity was planned at a meeting of the California Medical Research association. Representatives of seven colleges and universities in the Las Angeles area attended the Town House meeting Tuesday, i ’ 6 J ! where he opened a small drugstore. A campaign on campus will be The goldrush lured Downey to started by the School of Pharmacy California. He worked in the mines The Freedom bell will be ringing j to get the student voters to ap- ! fQr a year and tben moved to Los for the first time from the Rathaus prove Proposition C. The pharmacy I Anseles where he started the only Tower in the Western sector of majors will work to inform other drUaStore between San Diego and Berlin symbolizing the beliefs of students, faculty members, and the san Pranrivn nnrino- thp infin- all free peoples. j general public of the benefits of i “ he made m.m in During the ceremony, thousands Proposition C, permitting the use three years. to go on the trip.” One-Act Plays 1C ; C 7 Open Tonight Four one-act plays open the Experimental theater group's fifth season in the stop-gap theater tonight at 8:30. The four plays are “Sure Kid.” “A Sunny Morning." 'The Man m the 3owler Hat." and “RideTS of the Sea.” The first, “Sure Kid.-’ is an or- ignal play by Wllam Kretsh. a drama student. The story concerns | is the United Nations, a young fighter who must choose between boxng and another career. Office hours during which sena- ! Butl Dot>’- Morton Miler. and Don's and other members of the stu- j Stewart play the leads. Hai old pjans ]ent body may get information Johnson is the director, rom the four NSA observers will A Sunny Morning • tells the £. story of two aged lovers who meet Shaffer: MWThF 2-4; T 12-1: after a long separation. Howard (02 Student Union. necessary supplies and equipment. 3. Determine the most essential 1 Industries and relocate them outside densely populated areas. If possible, they should be placed underground. 4. Cluster suppy facilities around : military areas to minimize trans-j portation bottlenecks. A long range plan recommended by the Natoinal Security Resources board was next discussed. This plan would require that industries be relocated instead of renewed witlj new production tools. Dr. Pettengill announced that the films scheduled for today by the Council on Atomic Implications will be replaced by the film, “This It will be shown at noon. 309 Bridge. The film tells of the UN translation system, atom bomb control maintenance of weather the freshman class, Party Chairman Dick Hanson, announced yesterday. | Buddecke will run in the freshman election next Wednesday and , Thursday. The offices of vice-president and ! engineering vice-president will al- ! so be filed next week, but no coastal waters, j Unity candidate has been named for I the office as yet, Hanson said. “We are still deliberating over a number of candidates for fresh-I man vice-president,” he said. Buddecke was chosen from four nominations, Hanson said, but declined to list their names. Yesterday Elections Commissioner Paul Parrish disclosed names of 14 candidates who had filed petitions for the three offices, but said their eligibility had not yet been checked. Russia's actions of past years in | the light of geographic determinism. He cited the Soviet Union’s need for warm-water ports in pursuit of trade, comparing it with the plight of the United States if this nation were to be cut off from her The Dardanelles and the Persian gulf are of major importance to Russian trade, he explained. “In 1912, when Turkey locked any of Freedom scrolls, containing the signatures of millions of Americans, will be placed in the base of the bell. Thc dedication will be the culminating point of the 50-day campaign launched or^ Labor day by Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower. Supports Free Radio Support and expansion of Radio Free Europe, one of the tangible aims of the Crusade has been enthusiastically received, according to Crusade headquarters. Nicknamed the “truth network" it is alenady being used by liberated leaders of satellite countries for broadcasts to friends and relatives still behind the Iron Curtain. The station has been combatting of impounded animals for medical research. Fred Seech, pharmacy president, represented the SC student council at the meeting. He was appointed to head student participation in the city-wide drive. Represented at the meeting were students from SC. UCLA, College of Medical Evangelists, Pepperdine, Occidental. Loyola, and East Los Angeles city college. Many women have volunteered1 Downey bought 75.000 acres, part of which extended to the sites of the present SC campus. Community Builder He persuaded the Southern Pacific to build 50 miles of track in the county, founded the Board of Trade, was co-founder of the first bank, and gave generously to education and to Catholic charities. The Jewish founder. Heilman, emigrated from Germany. He started his career as a banker and gave to contact voters by telephone, j financial aid to John Bixby in his Russia out of the Black sea by Communist propaganda with the closing the Dardanelles, an eco- truth about democracy and hope noinic depression in the Soviet for eventual freedom Other details of the residential canvass are in the planning stage. Today Last Day To Enter Slogans Union resulted, as 60 per cent of Russian trade utilizes the Dardanelles.” he said. Extend Railways If Russia could extend her railways through Bulgaria or. Yugoslavia, she would not be dependent In a message to all campus stu- The deadline for submitting The Daly Trojan will run state- j on passage through the Dardanelles, dents Gen. Lucius Clay: chairman of the Crusade, said. "By signing the Freedom scroll, you as an individual have placed yourself on record in the roll call of democracy—a roll call that one day must extend around the world.” Homecoming slogans is 4 p.m. to-'day. Three hundred entries have been submitted so far, Slogan Chairman Stan Case said. Case did not release any slogans to the DT for publication. ships, program against tuberculosis. Wiggins: M through F 11-12; 3-; 233 Student Union. Stevens: MW 10-1; Th 1-2:30; 02 Student Union. Ettinger: M through F 1:15-3: Under umbrella on Commons ter- Banks is director and Janet Saunders and Peter Stern have the leads. Barbara Joseph and Edward Earle have the leads in ‘The Man in the Bowler Hat,” and Florence Malin heads the cast of "Riders of the Sea.” Pending Rapped Tax Hikef in Speech County Schools Topic of Talk The Los Angeles county school system will be discussed tomorrow night by Ernest G. Toland, director of teacher personnel for the county’s schools. • The discussion, sponsored by the SC charier of California Student Teachers association, will be held at 7:30 p.m. in the art and lecture room of Doheny Memorial library. At a noon meeting yesterday the chapter began plans for a social ments* of candidates’ aims and qualif cations prior to their election, Editor Russell Ward has announced. The statements should be less than 50 words and should be turned in to the DT city room. 432 STJ, by 3 p.m. Monday. he continued. “Thus, the Western powers’ attempts to wean Tito away from the Soviet Union may result more from strategic geographical considerations than from Communism.” he declared. These problems of geography have citrus growing enterprises. Kellman’s interest in higher education was lifelong. He never went to college but was able to speak three and read five languages. He was appointed a regent of the University of California. Heilman street and one of the Heilman buildings is named for (Continued on Page 4) Co-op Lowers Meal Prices The statements will appear Wed- had two main impact^ on the Rus-nesday morning. i sian people. Dr. E\anns said. Today s Headlines UN Authority to Assist In Institute Program by United Press Reds Halt Pyonyang Drive TOKYO, Thursday, Oct. 19—Last-ditch Communist defenders have stalled a United Nations drive only 8 to 10 Student Co-operative meal tickets, ordinarily 60 cents, will be sold for 39 cents in front of the Student Union next week by Co-op membtTS. The complimentary meal tickets are being offered to students in an The 27th Institute of World Af- Doctor Eichelberger was former- effort to acquaint more people with fairs today announced that Dr. 1 ly with the secretarial of of the. the organization. Clark M. Exhelberger. national di- | League of Nations and a State department consultant. He was a member of the American delegation to the San Francisco conference and is the author of the book “The United Nations Char-1 rector of the American Association for the United Nations, will participate in its program having as its theme “World Leadership. Mid-Century.” The institute will be held at the ter.” Riverside Mission inn Dec. 10 to Also on the institute’s program 13. ! will be Elsie Jensen, Southern Cal- The announcement was made by j ifornia secretary of the AAUN. -----------^ n h i Chancellor Rufus B. von Klen- Miss Jens?0 will lead a round — — with the School of Education to miles from Pyongyang on the south and east, out rjriusn [ gmjd whQ is aJso cjiancenor 0j table1 discussion on the subject, pansion be held Nov. 10. ' ‘ J ^ J i1 * The Co-op was established 15 years ago by Dr. Wendell L. Miller, pastor of the University Church, and his wife. Each member works two hours a week which entitles him to 11 meals for $6 50. The cook is the Co-op's sole full-time employee. Because of the success the organization has been enjoying, plans are being considered for its ex- The excess profits tax on corporations which pends before Congress wa attacked yesterday as a vicious artificial levy- by a speak-at the third annual Institute on adv.sed. It will bring in revenue, but in the’ wrong way." said Johnson. He said an incxease in normal rates would be more fair. The pro- rederal Taxation at the School of posed excess personal income tax. w- wh ch would confiscate any pay Mark H. Johnson. New York city, raises received by individuals, was ihairman of the American Bar As- also denounced as bens unfair to jociation's committee on the Tax- th? small taxpayer. (tion of Partnerships, was the It would stifle the incentive of aker. ! veterans who are just trying to 'An cxcess profit tax sounds earn more money, Johnson said in e, but there is really no such conclusion Johnson has been ln tax practice j s nce graduating from New York j university law school in 1935. He j teaches a seminar there on taxation of corporations and partnerships. The lectures w.ll continue Thurs- ! -mg. No one can define ‘excess' ■»y.“ Johnson said. “An excess profits tax is vicious ?ause it tends to crystalize our onomic structure. Even our pres-nt financial emergency doesn't ■arrant enactment of one. "The informed taxpayer is going day and Friday. Five hundred at-pay law than the one who isn’t' torneys are in attendance. Official Noticc The University is celebrating Founders Day today. The celebration will take the form of an all-University convocat'on at 10 a.m. in Bovard auditorium. Founders Day addresses wil be delivered by Mr. Asa V. Cali and Mr. Virgil Pinkley. 1 Classes will be dismissed from 9:50 until 11 o’clock. Ail members of the student body are earnestly inviteil to join with the administration und the faculty in observing this important event. A. S. Raubenheimer and American forces are drawing up on the west and threatening a three-way envelopment of the Communist capital. Red Ban Ties Up Aussie Ports - SYDNEY, Oct. 18—More than 2.000 ships in 56 Australian ports were held up today by a lightning protest strike of dockers against an imminent government decree outlawing the Communist party. Hurricane Hits Florida City JACKSONVILLE. Fla., Oct. 18—A diminishing but still dangerous hurricane struck at this Florida gateway city tonight after leaving the rich citrus section and the Miami gold cost with nearly $10 million damage, one dead and perhaps 50 injured. Senate To Investigate Dewey WASHINGTON. Oct. 18 — A Senate investigation into charges Gov. Thomas E. Dewey or New York was involved in election payoff promises began taking shape today. institute. Education Noticc j ‘ The United Nations as a Basis The Co-op, 817 West 34th street, for World Leadership.’’ is working with the Wesley club of Doctor J. William Robinson, i the University church to outline Whittier college, is general director an active social program for the of the 1950 institute. ; semester. Students who expect to complete lhe requirements for teaching or administration credentials with university recommendation in February, 1951, should pick up application materials in room 357 Administration at once. Office hours are 9-11:30 Monday through Saturday and 2-4:30 Monday through Friday. A11 applications must be completed by Oct. 20 if prompt delivery of the credential is to be made. O. R. Hull, dean School of Education Slogan Entry Blank (Deposit slogans in entry boxes in south wing of Founders hall, in the student lounge, or on main floor of Student Union next to bookstore. Contest closes 4 p.m. today. Slogan Name Address Phone
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 42, No. 24, October 19, 1950|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 42, No. 24, October 19, 1950.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
roy Observes 70th Anniversary
enators Wiil Decide SA Issue Nov. 1st
The ASSC Senate blew some of the steam away from he simmering NSA question last night and moved closer o final action on the issue.
The senators decided to vote on affiliation with the Na-ional Students association at a regular Senate meeting
:heduled Nov. 1. *.-------
In contrast to last week's ses-
Call Will Recount fl University Founding
Vol. XLII Los Angeles, Calif... Thursday. Oct. 19, 1950 No. 24
which boiled with a walkout f four Unity party members, the leeting moved peacefully to a de-Ision that NSA be handled by the ;nate without submitting the is-ue to the student body.
Provisions of a motion by Blue ey President Jack Shaffer, which rmed the Senate policy, included:
1) a question period at last ight’s meeting;
2) a two-week waiting period for iscussion and consideration;
3t a meeting at the end of two eeks for final voting.
During the two-week discussion 'riod ASSC President Al Wiggins, ?nator - at - Large Lillian Stevens, MCA Vice-President Warren Et-nger, and Shaffer will hold regu-.r office hours to review their ndings with senators and inter-:ted students. (This was part of tiaffer’s motion.) The four were
SC Senate observers at the NSA 1 nvention last summer.
Unity's attempt to delav action itil the spring election was ap-arently dropped at a party cau-is prior to the Senate meeting, owever. last week’s walkout move j prevent putting the NSA ques-»n on the freshman ballot was ccessful. No such proposal was troduced last night.
Shaffer's original motion called r a waiting period of one month, t was amended to two weeks. An tempt to narrow the discussion riod to one week was defeated. Following the Senate's agreement the procedure for disposing of e NSA question. Miss Stevens llenged Wiggins and Ettinger to debate on the issue one hour be-re the Nov. 1 meeting. She ask-Shaffer to join her in the de-.te.
Wiggins and Ettinger accepted !iss Stevens* challenge, and Shaf-fr a