Daily Trojan, Vol. 42, No. 46, November 21, 1950
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election of 'Helen' Begins Today e Cream (Free!) ith 51 Tickets ree ice cream is in the offing bought by tho6e students who are holders of "51 alumni tickets.1 graduating in February and will rding to Ed Niebuhr, publicity: be unable to attend the Senior ctor for the ’51 alumni com- prom. [hose who have already pursed their tickets may go to the ner of 36th Place ana Univer-avenue today and get a free cream from the Good Humor there, said Niebuhr, his is the first of the many § || gible benefits that ticket hold- j will receive,” he said, ickets may be purchased at thei ret office, 209 SU, for $7.50, ch pays for all normal senior! ~ rises, including the senior! m and El Rodeo picture. special $5.50 ticket may be! M Food Drive ets 80% Goal ore than three-fourths of 40 J needy families were assured] i Thanksgiving meal in the t day of the YMCA food drive, drding to Warren Ettinger, vice-sident. ■ttinger said the IFC had already .ated 32 turkeys and that donahs of canned fruit and vegeta-along with ’ the YMCA cash iiation, would assure at least 32 :kets of food for Thursday, le “Thanksgiving Food for the dy” drive, sponsored by the •ard Harding Jones Memorial ICA, will end at noon tomorrow that baskets can be packed and t to the Salvation Army for dis-ution. We hope that everyone will confute either food or money,” said ,mger, "but the biggest need t now is for canned fruits and itables, and hard candy.” box for food and cash donations been set up on the University Knue island directly across from Student Union. Other foodstuffs .ed are canned cranberries, es, cookies, and packaged dates prunes. The Los Angeles Community est and the Salvation Army in-led Ettinger that the SC YW pter is the first group this year begin such a food drive. DailyI 0 ro/an Vol. XUI 72 Los Angeles, Calif., Tuesday, Nov. 21, 1950 No. 46 ax Cheats ace Senate rime Hunt AN FRANCISCO. Nov. 20—O!) Kefauver Crime committee, Jch opens a two day hearing in Francisco tomorrow, will instigate charges of official pro-.tion for income tax evaders, ac-ding to Sen. Charles Tobey, <R-H .\ a member of the commit- The charges were contained in final report of the California ate Crime commission which said at no major racketeer in Cali-mia has ever been prosecuted r tax fraud. The committee, which held hearts in Las Vegas and Los An-:les last week, is headed by Sen. tes Kefauver, <D-Tenn.) The "d member is Sen. Alexander ’iley, iR-Wis.) The principal witness appear before the committee BILL KENNEDY . . . leads vote LAS Council Backs Trovets Led by Bill Kennedy, the LAS council yesterday went on record as being 100 per cen’t in favor of the Trovets’ Living War Memorial Each member either pledged or donated $1 at the council meeting, and when Marvin Goldsmith moved that the council vote 100 per cent support of the fund, the motion carried unanimously. Floyd McCann, Trovet president, told the group about the scholarship fund, which benefits children of servicemen killed in World War IL The goal of this year's drive is $20,000. McCann said that if each student can give at least $1, the goal will be reached. The meeting was also concerned with the progress ot work on the LAS homecoming float. Vick Knight, homecoming chairman for LAS, reported that the float is al ready underway. Knight was unable to obtain an enclosed place to build the float, so it will be constructed in the Phi Sig backyard. Members of the council will begin serving three-hour work stints on the float-building project this week. ASSC Incorporation Viewed By Leaders Student leaders yesterday eyed with caution the proposal to incorporate the ASSC. A resolution to investigate the possibilities of chartering the ASSC as a non-profit corporation was passed at the last senate meetng. Art Wexler, senator-at-large and initiator of the move said, “The power to initiate money-making projects and spend this money as it saw fit along with other benefits would be obtained by the ASSC through incorporation.” Wiggins and Interfraternity President Cal Schmidt would not express approval or disapproval of the plan. “Everything hinges on the charter of incorporation as far as I am concerned,” Wiggins said. He went on to express approval of the present student government and its finances adding that “it ranks with the best in the country.” Elton D. Phillips, university business manager, would not comment on ny aspects of the proposed incorporation. It is a university matter that should be cleared with Dean Hyink and the administration, he said. Delta Sigs Sleep While Burglars Creep Delta Sigma Phi fraternity members slept so soundly Sunday night after a dinner dance, that they did not notice the burglar, or burglars, that entered two upstairs boarding rooms and took five wallets containing $45. One hundred and fifty guests of the Delta Sig members attended the family dinner Sunday night featuring Jack Crawford and his combo. The prowlers passed up trumpets, diamond rings, and other items valued at $1500. Fraternity member Gordon Munsford said the men would appreciate the return of the wallets even if they are empty. 1920 s Will Return For Flapper Roaring 20s To Live Again November 30 Flapper day, the annual student trip into the past, will be held Thursday, Nov. 30. Flapper entries will take part in the Homecoming parade the night before but the judging will be held the 30th, at noon, in front of Bovard auditorium. Entries usually consist of old cars crowded with men and women in costumes of the 1920-1930 era. Fraternities and dorms may enter, but girls are welcome passengers. University avenue will be closed during the judging. A cup will be presented to the winning entry. The winner will be announced at a rally Friday night, and the victorious flappers will take part in half-time ceremonies at the Notre Dame game. Commerce Meeting Set Invitations were sent to 6500 commerce alumni in this area yes terdav to attend the alumni lunch eon to be held in the Biltmore Bowl, Nov. 29. Dr. Adam S. Bennion. vice-president of the Utah Power and Light company, and Paul Zimmerman, local sports editor, will be the speakers. Dr. Bennion will speak on •Enlightenment in a Democracy” and Zimmerman will give a rundown on the homecoming game with Notre Dame. Lawrence Pritchard, former student body president of the School of Commerce and now vice-president of the Bank of America, will be master of ceremonies. Special guests will be Rufus Bern- Pettengill Will Show Film Taken While Marooned Dr Marooned for five days by bad weather on an island with about a million seals. Robert B. Pettengill, director of the Teaching Institute of Economics, took advantage of his extended visit to film the fur-bearers in color. Today at noon in 309 Bridge he will show the results of his stay. Dr. Pettengill had intended to stay only one day on the island of St. Paul during his vacation in Alaska last summer. During his forced visit he filmed the seals at their breeding grounds and photographed seal hunters preparing the seal’s hides for shipment to S Louis. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife service has charge of the' hard von KleinSmid. chancellor of expected the university; Jeff Cravath, head football coach; the 26 members of .. . * , . ...... the football team who are in the 8 *ta u* fraud phase 15 Wl]-.School of Commerce, and the Tro-Burkett, former special agent jan band. the income tax intelligence unit Tickets can be purchased by San Francisco, who said he re- commerce alumni and students enrolled in the School of Commerce ntly resigned his job in protest unst failure to prosecute rack- at booths in front of Bridge hall or from members of the commerce student council. 0 SC Orators Strive For Win t 46-School Speech Tourney Tunnel Blast Injures Six In Detroit DETROIT, Nov. 20—<l'.P)—Nine persons were trapped and six of them injured tonight when marsh gas exploded in a water main in which they were working 90 feet below the ground. Police reported at 8:30 p.m. (EST; that 40 persons were believed trapped in the blast, but on arrival at the scene, eight miles northeast of Detroit's downtown busmess district, they found that only - nine were in the tunnel at the time of the explosion. “We didn't have any trouble getting to them,” a policeman said. The six victims, burned by fire that followed the initial blast, were rushed to Receiving hospital. Two were reported in serious condition No one was killed. One of the most seriously injured was identified as Jack Ag-new, a civil engineer employed by the city. Workmen said Agnew had been in the tunnel most of the day to try to find the source of methane (marsh) gas that had been seeping into the structure. The workers had just returned from their evenlig lunch hour, they said, and were standing in the compressing chamber where air pressure is gradually increased to the 20 pounds per square inch under which they must work. “Someone was using an air spade at the mouth of the tunnel,” William R. Harper of Charleston, W. Va.. said. “I guess friction must have touched off the marsh gas that had been bothering us all day. “First I saw a ball of fire rolling right down the tunnel toward us and then I heard the explosion. “When the echo died down I could hear men screaming and I >aw two men standing in the mouth of the tunnel. Then they crumpled to the ground. I think .they were burned pretty badly. “I was knocked doyn, but I don’t I was hurt much. I didn't get burned like they did.” DAN SCHIAVONE . prelim judge Know-it-all Booklet Ready ★ ★ ★ ★ New Directory Mailec The new Campus directory, containing the telephone numbers of more than 1000 faculty members and employees, was completed .ast week and is being mailed to the various university offices. The work of collecting and compiling the information in the directory was begun in July, according to Mrs. Anna Tandler, assistant editor of university publications. “It is* a small book, but it represents » unnumbered man-hours of labor,” said Mrs. Tandler. The directory is divided into ^three parts, the first listing the *m Pribilof islands in the Bering sea, of which St. Paul is a part, Dr. Pettengill said, and it is only recently that they have let visitors come to the islands without permission. About 3 million seals visit the islands during the three month breeding season. Where they go afterward is still a mystery, he said. Dr. Pettengill will narrate his film and then show a 10-minute sound film, “Sanctuary of the Seals.” This film shows the amusing habits and antics of the seals on the islands. The films are the third in a series being presented on Alaska by the institute. Students and faculty are invited and there is no charge for admission. Turkey to Get Downey Out; Cook s Tour Quits Post An international Thanksgiving dinner will be held at the University of Texas Thursday. Students from many nations have banded together to add trimmings to the turkey cooked Texas style. The cooking staff consists of an American, a Hungarian, a Frenchman, a German, a Brazilian, and a Chinese, who insists that the bird would be better with a Chinese dressing. lembers of university committees and organizations, the second grouping persons according to departments, and the third listing them alphabetically. In addition to the campus in formation, home addresses and telephone numbers are listed. An asterik in front of a name indicates that the faculty member or university employee is married. This innovation is designed to facilitate propei addressing of invitations and other correspondence, said Mrs. Tandler. A new method of collecting the information was used for the directory, according to Mrs. Tandler. The office of the educational vice-president supplied cards for faculty, while the office of the financial vice-president provided cards for the business staff. These were then sent to the various departments for titles, addresses, and telephone numbers, she said. Judges Open Preliminary Interviews Individual interviews start this afternoon as the preliminary judging gets underway in the “Helen of Troy” queen contest. Interviews will be held in 229 Founder’s hall from 3 to 5 p.m. and from 7 to 9 p.m. The 90 contestants will be narrowed down to a field of 40. * . In the requested “dressy sport outfits,” the contestants will appear before Fraternity Coordinator Richard Berg, Panhellenic Adviser Katie Connolly, and Knight President Dan Schiavone, judges for the quarter finals. Contestants who do not have appointments should be in 229 Founders hall at 9 tonight. They will be interviewed then. Wednesday from 3 to 5 p.m. the remaining 40 girls will be judged in the semifinals by Dr. Bernard L Hyink, dean of students; Dr. Albert F. Zech, counselor of men; and Al Wiggins, ASSC president, in 335 Founders. The 15 women who survive the semifinals will appear before an audience of students in Bovard auditorium on Wednesday, Nov. 29. Dressed in white formals, the women will parade befbore the final judges, who will be announced in the Daily Trojan Nov. 27. Fuchs Aid Very, Very Disturbing' SACRAMENTO, Calif., Nov. 20— (U.P>—U. S. Sen. Sheridan Downey, (D-Calif.) tonight announced he would resign on Nov. 30, more than a month before his term expires. Gov. Earl Warren immediately announced he would appoint Rep. Richard Nixon, Republican, who was elected Nov. 7 to succeed Downey in January, to Downey’s un-expired term. Today s Headlines by United Press Ten students representing SC at iant coaches; and Omar Kureishi Western Speech association i and Ed Stegman, former debate think urney a*. Pepperdine college yes- team .captains, who will act as W began competition with 375 judges. , — thers from 46 schools in 11 western Partic.pants will compete in six e mam shaft to the tunnel is divisions, including debate, d.scus- ‘“f* at ^ corner of City afcr-SCs representatives are upptr d.* sion. oratory, extemporaneous pub- m a resldential district. The ion women Pean^c _________mao vino I blast occurred 2000 feet north of Mary Lou Francis lie speaking, impromptu speaking. d Lillian Stevens; lower div^ion and exper-mental debate, omen Jean Holhnger and Beverly Redding est .mated that each stu-rl, upper division men David dent will speak on the average of «3mter, David Cooney. Bennett J.je.ght to ten times a day during the ivitz, and Dean Pic’l; and lower three-day tourney. Uvision men Bo Jansen and James Although SC did not win top mith. i honors the past two years, it has Also representing SC are Dr. Alan won more sweepstakes prizes than any other school since the inaugu-lthe end of the tunnel that ration of the contest in 1934. Iploded,” Harper said. Nichols, debate coach; W. Charles “deling anjl Fred Bowman, assist- the entrance, workers said. All available ambulances were rushed to the scene when first reports indicated that 40 persons had been trapped. ' “There were 40 of us on the job, but there were only nine in the decompression chamber and at ex- Jap Ex-Minister Freed TOKYO, (Tuesday,) Nov. 21—Former Japanese Foreign Minister Mamoru Shigemitsu was released from Sugamo prison today to become the country’s first “Class A” war criminal to be parolled. Murray Asks $1 Minimum CHICAGO, Nov. 20—Philip Murray, president of the Congress of Industrial Organizations, called today for a minimum wage of at least $1 an hour for all the nation’s workers. Dorothy Warren Still Serious SACRAMENTO, Nov. 20—The injuries of Dorothy Warren, 19-year-old daughter of Gov. Earl Warren, in an automobile accident here early yesterday were slightly more serious than was thought at first, physicians said tonight. U. S. Jets Best Russ Models WASSINGTON, Nov. 20—Navy jet Panther fighters tangled with Russian-made jets over Korea last Saturday in history’s highest jet air battle and came off victorious, the Air force announced today. Yanks at Manchuria Border TOKYO, (Tuesday) Nov. 21—American troops reached the Manchurian frontier today and captured the Yalu river city of Hyesanjin. Lie Program Passes Vote FLUSHING, N. Y., Nov. 30—(U.P) —The United Nations General as-WASHINGTON, Nov. 20—(U.P)! sem^y today endorsed Secretary--Chairman Gordon Dean of the General Trygve Lie’s 20-year peace US Atomic Energy commission Program after the burly Norwegian said today the betrayal of British I dramaticaily took the floor to deny spy Klaus Fuchs advanced Rus-|Russian charSes that his Plan sia’s A-bomb work by more than a year and possibly as much as two years. He described Fuchs as one of a|~™ Lie’s blueprint was endorsed in written in Washington. The assembly rejected Russia’s latest “peace” package, with its key demand that the Chinese Com- select group of about 150 scientists who “know all about the bomb,” and said his confessed treachery was “very, very disturbing” to U.S. atomic officials. Dean disclosed the grave damage done by the Fuchs spy ring in a copyrighted interview with the weekly news magazine, U.S. News and World Report. He indicated that the commission now considers some of its secrecy precautions obsolete and plans to ask Congress next year to modify the law. In this connection, he said the time is coming when it will be quite permissible from a security standpoint to publish photographs of the A-bomb, or even “put a dummy model in Macy’s window.” In .forthright answers to a wide range of questions on which atomic officials previously have been evasive, Dean also revealed that: The U.S. stockpile of A-bombs is widely dispersed in order to minimize the dangers of enemy sabotage. Completed bombs remain in the Tommy Needs Student Talent Only three students, two singers and a comedian, have seen Tommy Walker about talent auditions in his week-long campaign to get student talent for television shows. Walker is still campaigning to have a complete catalogue of 100 talented students for such television programs as NTG show, Gridiron club, Peter Potter program, and many others. He is looking for magicians, jugglers, dancing teams, comedians, tumblers, vocal groups, instrumentalists, or anyone with any kind of specialty act. “We are able to give students opportunities that would be quite difficult for them to get by themselves,” Walker said, “yet students don’t seem to take advantage of them. We could also use these students for half-time basketball entertainment,” he said. Walker can be seen at the office of development, Administration building, 9-11 today and 9-12 tomorrow. Next week he will be there from 9-12 daily. Students who are unable to see him during that time may call him at extension 528 or 529. a nine-nation resolution that applauded his initiative, called on “appropriate” UN organs to con-:sider possible action on its 10 points, and asked for “progress'’!---—--- j reports by next fall’s assembly. The vote was 51 in favor, the five-na- faker tO AddreSS tion Soviet bloc against and Na- uonaiist china abstaining. Engineer Alumni An address by Gen. Ira C. Eak-er will highlight the program planned for engineering alumni at their 22nd annual homecoming The Soviet counter-program was turned down in a paragraph-by-paragraph vote, and none of its points mustered support of more than 16 of the UN’s 60 members. In the concluding debate, Soviet celebration Tuesday, Nov. 28. Delegate Jacob A. Malik took the rostrum to renew Soviet charges that Lie's plan was actually drawn up in Washington by Western power officials. The program Includes an open house at the Engineering building from 4:30 to 6:30 pjn., and a dinner at 6:30, Town and Gown dining room. College Classes by Television Posed As Future Possibility Future college curriculums may include classes by television if present student interest at William and Mary college is any indication. A huge TV set, with a three by “technical custody” of the civilian two-and-a-half foot screen, was incommission, but the practical ar- rangements are such that there would be “no delay” in turning them over to the military in time of war. Bomber crews assigned to deliver the atom bomb if war should come are specially trained because ordinary plane crews would not understand how to handle the A-bomb. Russia’s rich uranium deposits in Czechoslovakia and Saxony are “being exhausted at a very rapid rate” but the Soviet Union has access to “some other deposits which I prefer not to discuss.” of television in the field of higher education. Trad said that although William and Mary is only one of a number of colleges and universities with TV sets, it has done more stalled in the William and Mary to foster the use of television for restaurant. The set was originally i educational purposes than any intended as a stand-in for dance j other institution of learning, music and entertainment. 1 — College officials noticed that many history students began to tune in the historic United Nations conference each day from 4 to 6 p.m. This practice became so widespread that those hours were unofficially designated as “United Nations classes.” George Trad, pioneer in the field of TV for use in education, believes what happened at William and Mary is one of the most important signs indicating the value Official Notice The offices of the university will be closed for the Thanksgiving recess from Nov. 23 to Nov. 25 (Thursday, Friday, and Saturday). A. S. Raubenheimer Educational Viee-P^ssident
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 42, No. 46, November 21, 1950|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 42, No. 46, November 21, 1950.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
election of 'Helen' Begins Today
e Cream (Free!) ith 51 Tickets
ree ice cream is in the offing bought by tho6e students who are holders of "51 alumni tickets.1 graduating in February and will rding to Ed Niebuhr, publicity: be unable to attend the Senior ctor for the ’51 alumni com- prom.
[hose who have already pursed their tickets may go to the ner of 36th Place ana Univer-avenue today and get a free cream from the Good Humor there, said Niebuhr, his is the first of the many § || gible benefits that ticket hold- j will receive,” he said, ickets may be purchased at thei ret office, 209 SU, for $7.50, ch pays for all normal senior!
~ rises, including the senior! m and El Rodeo picture.
special $5.50 ticket may be!
M Food Drive ets 80% Goal
ore than three-fourths of 40 J needy families were assured] i Thanksgiving meal in the t day of the YMCA food drive, drding to Warren Ettinger, vice-sident.
■ttinger said the IFC had already .ated 32 turkeys and that donahs of canned fruit and vegeta-along with ’ the YMCA cash iiation, would assure at least 32 :kets of food for Thursday, le “Thanksgiving Food for the dy” drive, sponsored by the •ard Harding Jones Memorial ICA, will end at noon tomorrow that baskets can be packed and t to the Salvation Army for dis-ution.
We hope that everyone will confute either food or money,” said ,mger, "but the biggest need t now is for canned fruits and itables, and hard candy.” box for food and cash donations been set up on the University Knue island directly across from Student Union. Other foodstuffs .ed are canned cranberries, es, cookies, and packaged dates prunes.
The Los Angeles Community est and the Salvation Army in-led Ettinger that the SC YW pter is the first group this year begin such a food drive.
Vol. XUI 72 Los Angeles, Calif., Tuesday, Nov. 21, 1950 No. 46
ax Cheats ace Senate rime Hunt
AN FRANCISCO. Nov. 20—O!) Kefauver Crime committee, Jch opens a two day hearing in Francisco tomorrow, will instigate charges of official pro-.tion for income tax evaders, ac-ding to Sen. Charles Tobey,