Daily Trojan, Vol. 43, No. 113, April 08, 1952
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T Wins $500 in Safety Campaign 0 ol. XUII Los Angeles, Calif., Tuesday, Apr. 8, 1952 No. 113 hys Ed Convention rings 5000 Here Those people with ID cards pinned to their chests yesterday weren’t lingering Model delegates. They were some of the nearly 5000 students, teachers, and school adminstrators who attending the 57th annual national convention in Los Angeles of the American Asso-,ion for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation, which continues through Thurs- Summer Session Faculty Revealed lore than 100 AAHPERs attend-E valuation day program fueled by the physical educa-department yesterday. Live iionstrations anti experiments by majors highlighted the program. was followed by guest con-jnces and critique discussions, ker area schools and colleges 1 similar events. * . "he exhibits displayed today are caJ projects which students are iking on in the lab. on the field Jie gym, in the swimming pool, in the classroom," a PE spokes-said. ne projects were planned by students and initiated under guidance of instructors.*’ Experiments Held im Innes. who recently cracked national discus record by sail-the saucer 182 feet 5 inches, .lained how he tries to maintain trajectory angle of 42 degrees his efforts. Experiments that re heM dealt with effects of oking. footwear research, mili-resesjeh a new get-away style running, conditioning rooms, ass-step tests, and numerous her matters. PE majors heid discussions how Co advance professionally PE. Juniors conducted talks on on Scientific Bfases of Seven short films ware shown. Dr. Laurence E. Morehouse was lrman otf the exhibition and dis-ion program. He was assisted Dr. John Cooper, Dr. Eleanor y, and Dr. Lois Ellfeldu Dr. ynn Fredericks was coordmat-,-chairman of the entire Bvalu-on day program 9t SC. Biltomore Made Headquarters lost of the activities will be held the Biltmore hotel headquarters the meet, and have been ar-Tiged by SC people. •Because of the hard work and “ration of students at 6C snd -r regional schools, the biggest dent convention ever held has -en shape.-’ said Mary P. Jack-n, who. with Joe Reeves, is co--rm&n in charge of publicity, nces. and entertainment for students. "00 Students Attend “More than 700 students from all jor colleges in the country are -nding.” she said. There are 200 „nts in the organisation on rvpu6. Entertainment, featuring name performers will supple-nt business. ‘ About <t000 faculty members and idminstrators are attending” said >r. Fredericks. who is chairman of he Hospitality committee for state iunilarly. many other SC faculty 1. rectors and other committees, nembers are charged with varied esponsibllities. Want Better Relations “United Effort—Efficient Action” L the theme of the convention. The California Association of secondary School Administrators has been in-hted to participate in the activities n an “effort to promote better relations. solve mutual problems, and hrovide for interchange of inform-ition and experience.” Alumni of SC will hold a lunch-Bon at the Alexandria hotel tomorrow. President Fred D. Fagg Jr., president of the university will peak on taking a "Look into the Jture al SC." Distinguished educators from universities in 19 states and visiting instructors from Hawaii, Canada. England, and Washington D. C. will oomprise the faculty for the 1952 Summer Session, according to John D. Cooke, director. Listed in the Summer Session catalogue, now available at the information office, are 97 guest faculty members and approximately 700 courses, headed by education, which lists 164 subjects. Five oollege presidents will give classes, as will three members of the state department of education, eight Los Angeles County department heads, and 14 superintendents of city schools. A total of 31 of the nation's leading universities and colleges are represented on the visiting faculty. Dr. Roy E. Simpson, state superintendent of public instruction, and Dr. C. C. Trillingham, superintendent of Los Angeles county schools, head the list of California educators. Dr. John A. Tussell, head of the psychology department at University college, London, and Dr. Charles A. Moore, professor of philosophy at the University of Hawaii, are among the oustanding foreign instructors. Dr. Thomas S. Shaw, in charge of public references in the Library of Congress, Washington D. C., will also conduct a class. Cooke also announced that Dr. j Melchior Palyi, nationally known business consultant from Chicago, who formerly served as adviser to the German Reichsbank, has accepted an invitation to serve as a visiting instructor. College presidents will be Dr. Arnold E. Joyal. Fresno college; Dr. John Lounsbury, San Bernardino college; Dr. Stuart F. -McComb, Compton college; and Dr. Lewis A. Froman, Russell Sage college. Cooke stressed the series of workshops which are being offered during the summer. Workshops in fields of adult education, intercultural education, international af-j fairs, geography, industrial arts, and teaching sciences are planned, he said. The six and ten-week terms will begin June 23 and the four-week postsession will start Aug. 4. A repeat of last year's 13,000 enrollment, which was third in the nation, is expected this summer, according to Cooke. EDITOR BOB ERBURU receives $500 check from L. W. Van Aken of Lumbermen's Mutual Casualty company for DT's first prize in traffic safety campaign. William Glenn (1), holds certificate as Albert S. Rauben-heimer, educational vice-president looks on. (D.T. Photo by Jim Dietch) Fosh-Soph Brawl Set For Apr. 18 Pie-eating contests, fire engines, convertibles, time-worn clothes, acid other “attractions" are being planned by the committee for the Frosh-Soph brawl Apr. 18. The brawl, for freshmen and sophomores only, will be heralded with “Watch for the 18th” signs soon to appear on campus. It will sitait at 3:05 p.m. on the 1 Dental field with games and pie-eating contests. A fire engine and I convertibles will cruise the Row i and campus to take the frosh and soplis to the event. An hour later, after the Dental ; field trials, ihe brawl will shift to the student lounge where there will be dandng and refreshments. Research Paper On Marketing To Win $100 A cash award of $100 and a year's membership in the American Marketing association will be won by an upper division business administration student in the Los Angeles area this year. The southern California chapter of AMA is sponsoring a contest for the best paper dealing with some significant' problem in the field of i marketing. fjrac/uate Scholarships Still Open j* * * * ★ * Tuesday Deadline Set Application deadline for two lauaie-study scholarship plans is a week away. Dr. Stanley R. Townsend, assistant dean of the graduate School, reminded today. The deadline for submitting applications for the two procrams i* next Tuesdav. One of the plans is for study ! abroad and the other is for study m the United States. Tne scholar-ships are bsing offered by the federal government under the Fulbright act. and the Central Scientific company of Chicagd. Dr. Townsend said the Fulbright scholarships include opportunities to study in Denmark. Iraq. Pakistan. Japan, Australia. New Zea-l land, the Philippines. India. Bur-mr, and Thailand. The Central Scientific scholarship plan .& for outstanding students plannxig to take graduate work in the Uiuted States. Grades, type of research problems, and letters of recommendation are considered in the selecting of students ! for this plan. Details and complete requirements for both award plans may | be obtained in the Graduate I School office, 204 Administration. Phone Tie-up Engulfs Nation NEW \ORK. (UP)—A nationwide telephone strike began at 6 a.m. yesterday slowing down service in 43 states and the District of Columbia , and halting work on a major television relay station. More than 68.000 members of the CIO Communications Workers of America walked out in six separate ! strikes for wage increases of 19 to 23 cents an hour. • The new walkouts, added to the five-day nationwide Western Union telegraphers strike, hampered communications in many areas. Some long distance telephone service was delayed and local service in some places was disrupted by “hit-and-run” pickets. Severely Restrict Service It was impossible to determine how many more workers had been made idle by the strike because of picketing tactics. If the strike were fully effective, however, it could idle 300,000 workers and severely restrict service to 34,000,000 telephone subscribers in Washington. D.C.. and the 43 states. Tplephone company officials 6aid that service had been hampered somewhat in Northern California, Nevada. Ohio, Michigan, and New Jersey, but that operations were normal elsewhere. The biggest walkout was that of 15.500 Western Electric company in stallers and salesmen in every state but Vermont, Rhode Island. New Hampshire. Maine and Montana,' where the company has no installations. Halt TV Construction They halted work in 1200 heavy installation jobs. One of them was construction of a TV micro-wave relay station between Dallas, Tex., and Oklahoma City, designed to carry network video shows to that area. An additional 52.500 workers struck against the New Jersey Bell Telephone company. Michigan Bell, Ohio Bell and Pacific Telephone and Telegraph, which services northern California and Nevada, and the Bell Telephone laboratories In the New York City area. Some long distance connections with New Jersey and Michigan and local service in scattered areas was hampered. The CA threw up picket lines on a “hit and run" basis in some areas, as it did in its 1950 strike. Pickets were sent to various telephone exchanges long enough to disrupt operations. Planned Births To Be Topic Of Hillel Talk “Regulating Fertility in Marriage” will be the topic of a speech by Dr. Ruth Aaron, gynecolog.st, • tonight at 8 in the Art and Lecture room of the university library. It is one of a series of Lectures on marriage sponsored * by the Hillel foundation. Dr. Aaron, who spoke here last month on “Should Wives Work?”, will emphasize the psychological and sociological aspects of regulating fertility rather than birth control. "The mechanics of birth control are relatively simple. What is of greater interest is planned parenthood and the emotional responsibilities facing young married couples. This is a matter of community as well as individual interest,” she said. Dr. Aaron is a practical as well as professional authority on this subject. She is married and the mother of three children. Her husband is also a doctor. «5he has been a medical adviser of family problems for 23 years and in 1950-51 was president of the National Council of Family Relations. She also has been a teacher of gynecology at the School of Medical Evangelists and in 1946 was vice-president of the American Association of Marriage Counselors. Admission is free to members of Hillel and 75 cents to nonmembers. Fagg Chosen President of College Ass n. President Fred D. Fagg Jr. has been elected president of the Western College association. Other officers elected are George H. Armacost, president of the University of Redlands, and Grady Gammage. president of Arizona State college at Tempe, vice-presidents; and Charles T. Fitts, Pomona college, secretary-treasurer. Those elected to the executive committee are Lloyd M. Pertholf, College of the Pacific; the Rev. Charles S. Casassa, president of Loyola university; Arnold E. Joyal, president of Fresno State college; Harold F. Spencer, dean of Whittier college; and E. C. Watson, dean ol California Institute of Technology. Dr. Fa^g succeeds J. Paul Leonard. president of San Francisco State college. Tomorrow Last Day for Voter Registration Last day to register for voting in the primary elections is tomorrow. A registrar of voters will be available for student registration tion from 10 to 3:30 tomorrow in the Student Union vestibule. It is not necessary to vote in the primaries in order to be eligible for the general elections. California primaries are June .3. Hindman To Discuss U.S. Politics Forty-eight new students from 24 different foreign countries will be enlightened on American politics at a reception for them by the Intercultural club in the international lounge from 3:30 to 5:30 today. Wilbert L Hindman, associate professor of political science, will explain factors which he considers important for foreigners to keep in mind concerning presidential and other elections. He indends to show that the bitterness which is shown between candidates and parties during such campaigns is net taken as seriously here as it is in some foreign countries. The reasons for a two-party system will also be explained. “It is understandable that foreign students become confused also. Foreigners have to understand the unwritten rules and emotional patter of American politics before they can see the complete picture, Dr. Hindman said. YWCA Contest For Fall Posts Begins Today A YWCA presidential race between Joyce Keppler and Jeanne Warnock will begin this morning when election of officers for the fall semester gets under way at the Y building, 36th place and Hoover street. The race will continue through tomorrow, with ballots being cast from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on both days. Miss Keppler has been Y representative for Chi Omega sorority, head of the Y lost and found sale, and p^ter chairman on the cabinet. She has attended one retreat In Laguna. Miss Warnock has served on the Y cabinet for two years, this year as treasurer, and was a member of the World Affairs committee. Having attended six Y retreats, she will be a delegate to the YWCA National convention. Radmilla Gogo and Nancy Mispagel are vice-presidential nominees, while Celia Cole, running for the office of secretary, and Sherry Ferrin, nominated for treasurer, are the two uncontested candidates. 14 SC Delegates To Attend Annual CSTA Meeting Twelve OSTA members and two faculty sponsors will travel to As-| ilomar to attend the annual state conference of the California Student Teachers association Apr. 11-112. Official delegates from the SC chapter of CSTA are Ken Zimmerman. executive board member; Beth Landis, chairman, public relations committee; Gerry Curtis, teacher educational . and professional relations committee; and Hal Kennedy, international relations committee. Jobs Offered To June Grads Representatives of Hughes Aircraft company and the Touch, Niven, Bailey, and Smart CPA firm will interview June graduates today in the university employment bureau. Hughes Aircraft is cheeking electrical and mechanical engineers for positions in their research and development laboratories. Interviews will begin at 9:30 a.m. ’The CPA firm will interview ac- j counting students starting at 9. The Price-Waterhouse CPA firm will hold interviews for June ac- j counting grads tomorrow startling at 9. Navy department officials will interview' June engineering grads Apr. 16 for posts in the Bureau of Ordnance. Also on the 16th interviews will be held for jobs with Colgate-Palmolive Peat company open to June engineering grads. Chimes Give Party Today The Blaster Bunny will come early to the Julia Lathrop ward of Juvenile hall. Chimes, junior women's service and *scholastic honorary will give an Easter party for 30 children, ages 3-14. today from 3:30 to 5 at the hall. Easter baskets, made by Chimes will be distributed. Games will be played, including an Easter egg hunt, and stories will be told as the children munch candy, cookies, and other refreshments, said Sally Drews, president. Alicia Carrillo is general chairman of the party. Other committee members include Betty Frates, Easter egg hunt; Ann Rush and Jean Perrin, games; Carla De Vries, story-telling; Betty Jean Chin, Easter baskets; Marian Hatch, candy; and Bobbie Klein, refreshments. Top Honor Awarded To SC For Third Year by Ed Neilan For the third time in four years, the Daily Trojan has been awarded first prize among college dailies for staging the best traffic safety campaign. A check for $500 was presented yesterday to Bob Erburu, DT editor, by L. W. Van Aken, representative of Lumber-Mutual Casualty company, mens sponsor of the contest. The DT safety campaign was conducted last Dec. 10-14. Besides daily, cartoons, editorials, accident photos, feature articles, and slogans in the paper, driver-testing devices were set up on campus thanks to the LAS council. The machines, borrowed from the Board of Education, tested reaction time, night vision, depth perception and side vision. Safety films, explaining the vehicle code and accident situations, were also shown. Editorial Class Editorials for the campaign-week issues were written by members of the editorial writing class of William A. Glenn, associate professor of journalism. Members of the class were Elrburu, John Albright, Tony Derry, Rose Friend, Shirley Ickes, Jack Miller, Kent Milton, Charles Sweet, Bill Walbert, and Jim Walker. Besides editorials and features from members of Glenn’s class, the safety week Issues carried feature articles by Daily Trojan Staffers Ed Dudzik, Howard Morter, Jim Frampton, Joel Rapp, Andy Gall, Stan Kiefer, Bob Stitser, Howard Hargrove, Ted Wilson, and Gloria Sexton, written under the direction of City Editor Ray Mills. Drunk Tank One of the most novel feature stories was written by Howard Hargrove, who spent a night in the Los Angeles jail, posing as an ar-pointed out that his night in the “tank” wasn’t much fun and that drivers should avoid drinking when they have to drive. By following that simple rule, they’ll stay out of the drunk tank, Hargrove said: The DT has entered the national traffic safety college newspaper competition four times and placed first for three years. The other time the DT placed second. 350 Enter The Daily Kansan, of the University of Kansas, and the Daily Iowan, of the University of Iowa, finished second and third, respectively, to the DT in the competition. More than 350 other college papers and dailies entered. The Lumbermens Mutual Casualty offered a total of $2,100 in prizes for “outstanding work in promoting traffic safety.” Winners were chosen among dailies, nondailies and individually for the best editorial, best feature, best cartoon, and best photograph. Besides its overall first place among the dailies, the DT was given honorable mention in each of the other divisions. Lccal Judges Judges in the competition were Deputy Chief Bernard R. Caldwell, director of traffic operations of the Los Angeles Police department; Floyd Maxwell, chairman of Los Angeles Newspaper Publishers association; W. C. Mullendore, president of the Southern California Edison company; Bruce Russell, Pulitzer Prixe-winning cartoonist of the Los Angeles Times; and James Shelton, president of the Security First-National bank of Los Angeles. Turnabout Get Your Friendly Old Scop' Sales of contraband copies of UCLA’s humor magazine. Scop, will begin this morning in front of the Student Union. Wampus editor Allen A. Arthur expressed surprise when he found that several bundles of the Westwood magazine had been left in the Wampus office yesterday by unidentified persons. “It is one of those coincidences that could never happen again. Providence has been on our side,** he said. Wampus associate editor Tom Pflimlin said that since the copies of Scop had been left here “mysteriously,” Wampus staff members had decided to sell them to SC students “to retaliate for previous thefts by Scop staff members.” * Last Friday a group of UCLA students raided the Wampus office to “get even” for the disappearance of 1000 copies of their latest issue, slated to be distributed yesterday. The copies, they said, were taken by Wampus staffers who showed up at the Scop’s printers, Fashion Press, on South Main street. The Wampus men were dressed in Bruin garb when they made the loot of the magazines, according to a Scop representative. Scop will sell to SC students for 25 cents. Ski Film to Show Swiss Snowlands “Nation of Skiers” will be brought to SC via colored movies today at 4:15 in 229 Founders at a special meeting of the Trojan Ski club. The movies, which vM be more than an hour long, will show the various ski resort areas in Switzerland. The meeting will be open to non-members, and all will be welcome, said Don Schafer, club vice-president. Fancy' Ends 5 Showings This Evening The curtain will close for the last time tonight on the SC production of “Goodbye My Fancy” after a run of five performances on the Bovard stage. The finale of the Fay Kanin comedy will amuse and edify its campus audience again this evening, with starting time scheduled for the usual 8:30. In the 18-member cast, along with leads Barbara Hudson, Arthur Tookoian, and Don Davies, will be Pattie Beltz, Marilyn Grogan, and Virginia Reck in supporting parts. Miss Beltz, portraying the housemother Miss Shackleford, has appeared in Bovard ln “Hands Across the Sea.” A veteran of the Navy Nurse corps, she participated in plays put on during three years of nurses training. Early in the semester she played the part of a Negress in the Martin Ross production, “In Our Hands,” before a Bovard meeting of the Women’s Council to further better family relations. Tickets for tonight’s performance are still available in the ticket office, second floor. Student Union, or may be bought at the door. Orchestra seats are priced at SI, balcony seats at 50 cents. Activity book holders will be admitted free. Nashville Shoe Company to Send Director To Public Relations Conference at SC Official Notice The Easter recess will be from Thursday through Tuesday. Classes will be resumed Wednesday, Apr. 16. Al! administrative offices will be closed Friday and Saturday. A. S. Raubenheimer Educational Vice-President Robert D. Fisher Financial Vice-President Maxwell E. Benson, public relations director since 1945 of the General Shoe corporation, Nashville, one of the world's four largest shoe manufacturing companies, will be one of the principal speakers at SC Apr. 22-23 for the third annual public relations conference. The topic of Benson's speech will be “A Public Relations Priority: Internal Communications.” Benson is one of the founders of the Public Relations Society of America, a sponsor of the conference along with SC, and the L. A. Chamber of Commerce. Practical Aid Expected to attract more than 200 businessmen, the conference will serve as a practical aid to persons dealing with management and public relations problems. Nationally and locally known authorities will form a board of experts to present selected case studies. A native of Nashville, Benson MAXWELL E. BENSON , .. public relations man attended Vanderbilt and worked on the editorial staffs of six southern and southwestern newspapers. He was advertising manager and public relations director for the Tennessee Electric Power company at Nashville before assuming the shoe corporation post. Active Citizen Active in civic, educational, and religious life in the Tennessee capital, Benson, is a past president of the Kiwanis club there and has been a member of the board of directors of the Community Chest. Red Cross, Children’s museum. Symphony Orchestra society, and Salvation Army. He is a member of the vestry and junior warden of Christ Episcopal church. Fred Russell, sports editor of the Nashville Banner, and Benson are co-authors and publishers of a book, “Fifty Years of Vanderbilt Football.”
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 43, No. 113, April 08, 1952|
T Wins $500 in Safety Campaign
ol. XUII Los Angeles, Calif., Tuesday, Apr. 8, 1952 No. 113
hys Ed Convention
rings 5000 Here
Those people with ID cards pinned to their chests yesterday weren’t lingering Model delegates.
They were some of the nearly 5000 students, teachers, and school adminstrators who attending the 57th annual national convention in Los Angeles of the American Asso-,ion for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation, which continues through Thurs-
Summer Session Faculty Revealed
lore than 100 AAHPERs attend-E valuation day program fueled by the physical educa-department yesterday. Live iionstrations anti experiments by majors highlighted the program.
was followed by guest con-jnces and critique discussions, ker area schools and colleges 1 similar events. * .
"he exhibits displayed today are caJ projects which students are iking on in the lab. on the field Jie gym, in the swimming pool, in the classroom," a PE spokes-said.
ne projects were planned by students and initiated under guidance of instructors.*’ Experiments Held im Innes. who recently cracked national discus record by sail-the saucer 182 feet 5 inches, .lained how he tries to maintain trajectory angle of 42 degrees his efforts. Experiments that re heM dealt with effects of oking. footwear research, mili-resesjeh a new get-away style running, conditioning rooms, ass-step tests, and numerous her matters.
PE majors heid discussions how Co advance professionally PE. Juniors conducted talks on on Scientific Bfases of Seven short films ware shown. Dr. Laurence E. Morehouse was lrman otf the exhibition and dis-ion program. He was assisted Dr. John Cooper, Dr. Eleanor y, and Dr. Lois Ellfeldu Dr. ynn Fredericks was coordmat-,-chairman of the entire Bvalu-on day program 9t SC.
Biltomore Made Headquarters lost of the activities will be held the Biltmore hotel headquarters the meet, and have been ar-Tiged by SC people.
•Because of the hard work and “ration of students at 6C snd -r regional schools, the biggest dent convention ever held has -en shape.-’ said Mary P. Jack-n, who. with Joe Reeves, is co--rm&n in charge of publicity, nces. and entertainment for students.
"00 Students Attend “More than 700 students from all jor colleges in the country are -nding.” she said. There are 200 „nts in the organisation on rvpu6. Entertainment, featuring name performers will supple-nt business.