Daily Trojan, Vol. 44, No. 116, April 22, 1953
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100 FAIL TO SHOW UP FOR BLOOD DONATIONS MORE ENTER CAMPAIGN WAITING IN VAIN for 100 Trojans who pledged blood to the Red Cross drive, but failed to report on schedule, are Red Cross Nurses Barbara Beckman, Aldine Adent, and Alice Wad-dill, left to right. Drive Chairman Cites SC Apathy as Cause Red Cross Unit Collects Only 165 Pints; AFROTC in Lead by Carolyn McCoy #One hundred Trojans who had promised a pint of blood today just didn’t show up at the Common’s basement and caused what Drive Chairman Sally McGrath termed “a great showing of student apathy for a school the size of SC.” “If it hadn’t been for the AFROTC, only 41 pints of blood would have been collected,” said Miss McGrath. AF ROTC members gave 124 of the 165 pints collected in the four hour period from 8:30 to 12:30. Activity in the Red Cross center was spasmodic until the AFROTC began to save the day. Nurses were drawing comparisons between SC and Stanford, where 1000 Jrojan Flyers Host at Meet ¡lots from SC will compete nst flyers from UCLA, Mt. Antonio College, and possibly éral other schools Saturday in the Trojan Flying club nsors the annual Pacific Coast er-Collegiate Air Meet. íe meet will be held at the Jlerton airport as a part of the ¿•port's Hospitality Weekend, articipation is open to all pilots ho have student, pilot, or comercial licenses. Five Contests Pilots will compote in five events. They are a 180-degree power-off side approach, 360-degree overhead approach spot landing, a wheel landing, bombing event, and a navigation course. In the latter event, pilots will have to estimate the time that it will take them to fly a certain triangular course, and then fly it and see how close they come to their estimation. The first event, the 180-degree landing is for student pilots only, while the bombing event is “strictly for laughs,” said Cutler. Members of the* SC team are George Asawa, John Birmingham, Chuck Brown, Cutler, Morris Desatofi, Don Gaede. John Her-ceg. Dave Moore, Jerry More, Bill Rowley, Ron Thompson, Bill Sokol. and Ken WicaL Altogether 21 trophies will be awarded by eight different indi- j donort wasTnfuriated uponVear-viduals and firms. 1 - Trophy Donors Team trophies and their donors j -<If as many who are top team perpetual trophy : they are anemic reallv are ’* she Douglas Aircrait company; top 1 said, “then SC students must be team permanent trophy, Douglas; | the most unhealthy in the world John R. West team safety trophy; | rd call it anemic spirit not an and the second top team trophy. ' anemic body.” North American Aviation com- j Booths Open Again Pa?y- I In an effort to push up the to- Individual trophies will go to tal, Miss McGrath said, signup the top pilot, Lockheed Aircraft j booths in front of the Student company; top woman pilot, Lock- j Union and Founders hall will be heed; navigation. Western air- reopened today from 9 a.m. to 2 lines; and student 180-degree i p.m. landing, General Petroleum. j Doors to the Commons base-Four awards will be made by j ment will open to donors today the Northrop Aircraft company, j from 8:30 to 12:30 as the drive They will go to the winner of the j moves into its second day. wheel landing. 360-degree over- ¡ Students who missed their ap-head landing, and to the victori-1 pointments yesterday are urged ous pilot and bombardier. j to drop in today or tomorrow at Second and third place medals the specified hours and Friday from 10:30 to 2:30 p.m. Those students, last week, rallied to donate 4400 pints. Many Quiet Moments Comments such as “The general campus isn’t backing it” echoed throughout the center during the many quiet moments. “In an industrial plant, if 250 workers signed up at least 90 per cent would show up,” one nurse said. “Stanford students even went off campus to get blood donors,” another commented. “Unless more studets keep their appointments, we will have to rely almost entirely on the rest of the AFROTC today and the NR OTC Thursday and Friday,” said Mrs. Rita Holman, Red Cross field representative for school and college activities. More Voters Figures tabulated show that fewer students gave blood than voted in last week’s special amendments election and that turnout was considered apathetic by most campus leaders, Miss McGrath commented. “If all the students on the Row alone would contribute, we would collect more than 2000 pints,” Miss McGrath said. “If one-half of the independent students would back the drive, this could be raised to 5000 pints,” she said. Too Anemic Excuses for not donating ranged from being too busy to being anemic. Nina Moehler, exchange student from Denmark, and three-time 1880 Daily lull Trojan Vol. XLIV 2 Los Angeles, Calif., Wednesday, Apr. 22, 1953 No. 116 232 TO TRY Exams Set Today for Service Clubs Two hundred and thirty-t w o hopefuls are signed up to take today’s qualifying examination for Knights and Squires, Harry Merrill, president of the senior men’s service organization, said yesterday. The Knight examination will be given in 129 FH and the Squire test in 335 FH. Both are at 4 p.m. “The number of applicants represents a slight increase over last year’s turnout,” Merrill said. One hundred and twenty-six students have petitioned to become members of the junior men’s service organization, while 106 have indicated they would like to be Knights. More Apply “Approximately 30 more students than last year have signed up for Squires, while the number of applicants for Knights,” said Merrill, “is roughly the same.” Merrill attributes the increase to a larger turnout of independents. “Approximately 10 per cent of the prospective Squires, and 15 per cent of the Knight candidates are independents,” he explained. In studying for the exams, students should pay particular interest to the history and traditions of SC, the administration, and leaders of different campus organizations, such as Blue Key, Knights, Alpha Phi Omega, and Amazons. Know Handbook He summed up the things the candidates should know by saying, “Just know the student handbook backwards and forwards.” A minimum mark of 80 per cent is required to pass the exam. If the number of candidates who successfully pass the exam is below our goal, said Merrill, then only that number will be accepted. Standards will not be lowered, he emphasized. Interview Board Those passing the examination will be notified through the Daily Trojan when and where to appear for their personal interviews with the five-man board. Before becoming initiated into Knights, those passing the selection requirements must pay a $25 initiation fee, which includes the banquet, activity book, cap, and dues, but does not include sweater. Squires have no initiation fee. FIVE TOPICS i mg wrhat she called “flimsy excuses.” will also be given. The AiRe-search Manufacturing company is the donor for this class. Planes for the event, with the exception of one which is owned by Rowley, will come from the Fallin Flying service. The Fal-lin company together with Standard Oi) are donating all of the gas. Judges, said Cutler, are from the Civil Aeronautics association, and are aviation safety agents. wiio have not signed up yet may take advantage of the large number of Red Cross facilities and sign up at the center, Miss McGrath said. Donations to be credited to the university’s drive will be taken today through Friday at the Red Cross blood center, 1200 South Vermont, for students wrho have classes conflicting with SC donation hours. \ «It! GEORGIA RODEE . . . piano recital Miss Rodee To Present Piano Recital A variety of classical numbers will be played by Georgia Rodee at a piano recital Sunday afternoon at 3 in 133 FH. The program will be the second Founders hall solo recital for Miss Rodee. Her first recital here was in November of 1950. She also has appeared in other recitals throughout Los Angeles and Pasadena and is scheduled to perform for the SC Faculty Wives club next month. Miss Rodee, a regular student at Los Angeles high school, is enrolled as a special student at SC under the tutelage of John Crown. Crown is a professor of music and head of the piano department. A student of the piano six and one-half years, Miss Rodee spent the past five years under the direction of Crown. She is the daughter of Dr. Carlton Rodee, professor of political science. Her program Includes Andante with Variations in F minor, Haydn; Impromptu No. 3, in G flat major, Op. 90, Schubert; Sonata in C major, Op. 53, Beethoven; “Sonatina,” Bartók; “On-dine,” Ravel; “Etude,” Op. 10, No. 4, Chopin; “Etude,” Op. 25, No. 11, Chopin; and “Rhaposide Hongroise,” No. 11, Liszt. 600' Charge Twice Today In Founders “The Charge of the Light Brigade,” Lord Alfred Tennyson’s story of the “charge of the 600,” will have two showings today in 133 Founders hall, at 3:15 p.m. and at 7:15 p.m. The film concerns the attack of the English cavalry on the Russians in the Crimea. Errol Flynn stars as Capt. Geoffrey Vickers, leader of the brigade. More than 250 tickets have been sold by Alpha Delta Gamma, sponsors of the film classic which won the academy award for the best picture in 1936. John Anderson, treasurer and publicity chairman of Alpha Delta Sigma, said that profits from the showing are to be turned over to the fraternity’s fund to send a delegate to the bi-annual convention of Alpha Delta Sigma at Daytona Beach, Florida- He also added that the same film was recently shown for 80 cents admission in a Los Angeles theater where it was received with great popularity. Faculty to Hear Marriage Talk “Marriage Education” will be discussed today by Faculty Club luncheon speaker Dr. James A. Peterson, assistant professor of sociology and marriage counselor, at noon today in the Commons cafeteria. A description of the campus marriage counseling service, an explanation of the growth of marriage education in the U.S., and problems encountered by students preparing for marriage will be explained by Dr. Peterson. “Student interest prompted the initiation of the first marriage education course in North Carolina more than 25 years ago,” Dr. Peterson related. Tells History “Some years later a similar demand produced the same results on this campus,” he continued. “Since then the interest in marriage education has continued to grow. “The response to the program has been great and we feel that it is fulfilling its purpose,” the marriage counselor said. Dr. Peterson spent last week at Pomona college, which has no marriage education program. He gave five lectures while there and served as college marriage counselor for the week. Great interest in .marriage education was shown by Pomona students, he reported. Interest is not confined to college students alone, however, Dr. Peterson said. He has given more than 50 lectures throughout the community so far this year on the topic. Senate Hears Crew's Plea Tonight A proposal to induce the athletic department to give financial support to the crew will be one of the five subjects to be discussed at tonight’s Senate meeting. The crew problem will share discussion time with several reports covering apathy toward student government, the special election, the spring election, and the alumni award. George Gozales will introduce the crew problem. Pro arguments concerning the crew will be based upon the progress crew members have made without financial support but the impossibility of continuing in this way. The crew has been promised a $50,000 budget in a few years but now it is asking $3500 for operation expenses. Election» Report Jim Lucostic, elections commissioner, will submit his report of the special election last week in which voters defeated four constitutional amendments. The amendments would have allowed both men and women to run for ASSC president, vice-president, and secretary, and would have lowered the grade-point requirements for officers from 1.5 to 1.0. Lucostic will also report on preparations for the coming election April 29, 30, and May 1. Apathy by Bo Bo Jansen, senator-at-large, is scheduled to produce his widely publicized apathy report. Preliminary reports submitted on the survey have proved interesting and very humorous. Senators will have to reconsider legislation on Asa V. Call and his alumni award. At the last meeting, a resolution was passed to ask Call to remove the discriminatory clause in the qualifications for the aw§rd which states that the winner must be Caucasian. The resolution also asked Call to answer the Senate’s request. Call, however, is in Europe, so the Senate will have to decide another course of action. Independents Slate Meet The Independent Men’s Council’s first meeting for planning organizational work and semester activities, will be held today at 2:15 in 103 Founders, according to Murray Bring, Independent Men’s representative. This years appoitees so far are Seyom Brown, Jerry Baker, Bo Jansen, Carlos Martinez, Sam Goldstein, Ron Steingeiser, Don Wright, Cal Aderson, Joe Cerrill, Henry Elsbach, Jim Smith, Dick Merritt, Jerry Huhgey, Gordon Beeitman, Terry Gordon, Larry Shaw, Gordon Campbell, and Dean Pfundstein. Official Notice All students attending school under I-S and II-S student deferments should report to the registrar’s office, Owens hall (Robert DeVries), immediately, to fill out SS Form 109, which must be submitted to their local draft boards at the end of the current semester, June, 1953. Albert F. Zedh Counselor of Men * * * Students who expect to complete requirements for the bachelor’s degree' in June of 1953 should check the list that is posted in the corridor outside the Registrar’s office in Owens hall. Howard W. Patmore Registrar BETTY LYNN . . . Stardust guest Newmanites To Dance at Stardust Ball' Betty Lynn, star of the mutual radio series, “Family Theater,” will be a guest at the Stardust Ball, to be given by the Newman club Saturday night. The ball will be held in the French Room of the Ambassador hotel from 9:30 until 1:30. Entertainment will be provided by Darryl Hickman, star of “Destination Gobi.” Hickman has appeared on the “Meet Corliss Archer” radio show and the TV production “Devil on Wheels.’* Music will be provided by Bill Williams and his band. The dance is semi-formal and tickets may be obtained for $3.50 per couple at the door of the French Room or from the Newman club, 636 West 35th place. All proceeds of the ball will go to the Newman club’s fund for orphan children. Career' Talks To Be Given Prospective dentists and social workers can get information as to the requirements, opportunities, and rewards of their profession Thursday afternoon. Speaking and answering questions on careers in dentistry will« be Dr. Robert L. Rutherford, chairman of the dentistry registration and selection committee. He will speak at 3:15 in 229 FH. Dr. Arlien Johnson, dean of the School of Social Work, will talk at the same time in 226 FH. Speaker Replaced Dr. Rutherford will speak in place of Dr. Robert W. McNulty, dean of the School of Dentistry, who was previously scheduled to talk in the third of the Professional Advisement series, sponsored by the LAS Council. Dr. Johnson just returned today from New York. She will talk about the many opportunities in social work. The supply is not meeting the demand, according to the Dean. Dentistry Dr. Rutherford’s talk *will review requirements for dentistry students and discuss the financial and other incentives for entering the dental profession. He will also answer questions. The School of Social Work is a two-year graduate school. A general background with courses in psychology and sociology is recommended. A picture display depicting the behavior problems of children is on display in Founders hall. Schools’ Applicants Both the School of Dentistry and School of Social Work accept more than 100 students a year. Denntal studets must pass the American Dental association aptitude test as well as meet academic requirements and appear before an interviewing board. About 1400 a year students apply for application to the dental school. Careers in medicine and religion will be discussed on Apr. 30. Total of 133 File In ASSC Election; 14 Run Unopposed Forty-two names of student political aspiiants were added ter the ASSC election slate yesterday, bringing the total of office-seekers to 133. Elections are scheduled for Apr. 29, 30, and May 1. Trackman George Root, who was nominated by All-U Monday, withdrew his name from the presidential race with an announcement that he had decided that athletics and studies wouldn’t give him time enough to devote to the presidency. Another candidate, Jerry Carr, also is believed to have withdrawn from the race, leaving a two-man battle between Lindgren and Clendenning. Upon his withdrawal from the ASSC race. Root was nominated for senior class president along with La^rry Courtney and Jim McGregor. Judd Cushing accepted the nomination for AMS president and will be competing against Ernie Schag. New entries in the senior class vice-presidential race are Zoe Thompson and Patti Wright. Others running for the position are Stan Bickman and Carol Goshaw. Bill Howser is a new contender for junior class president, with competition coming from Rodger Darbonne and Henry Elsbach. Newest nominee for sophomore class vice-president is Carlos Martinez. Other previously nominated include Barbara Steeves, Betty Metzger, Barbara Hines, Pat Dow, Minnie Brown, and Cindy Brassell. Four Women in Race Three women joined Betty Dobkin yesterday in the contest for independent women’s representative. They are Vickie Brown, Marguerite Cooper, and Lillian Quon. Four nominations increased the number of students vying for foreign students’ representative to five. Joining Dell Friedman are Gilbert Alvarez, Mohammed Aman, Guillermo Casto, and Bo Jansen. Barbara Huston will compete in the contest for treasurer of commerce along with Gerald Monahan and Don Robinson. Two additional names were added to the architecture presidential slate. Bob Jones and John Renaldi will compete for the job against Gebert Skinner. Four persons fill the architecture vice-presidential slate. Bob McClellan, Bob Jones, Jess Klekerson, and Jack Kyser are running for the position. Music Candidates Sara Donald is the second entry for the LAS secretarial post. «Richard Steiner is the other candidate. Newly nominated music president candidate is Keith Brown whose opponent is Marilyn Thom. Jerry Winters was selected yesterday to compete against Barbara Hesse for the music vice-presidential post. Two candidates entered the race for medicine president, which previously had no contenders. Aspirants are Jackie Trisdale and Ron Woods. Bill Coleman, Franz Worth, and Gene Eppen were nominated to fill the position of engineering vice-president. Wilmer Cridell is the newest contender for international relations president. He wll run against Perry Spanos. Four more students were nominated to the post of senator-at-large, bringing the total number of contenders to 15. Sally McGrath, Dean Thie, Seyom Brown, and Joe Thomas dropped their hats in the ring.. 14 Without Opposition Others in the race are Clifford Altenburger, Jerry Baker, Mary Barrett, Bobette Bentley, Shirley Blalock, Bud Sealts, Jerry Blankinship, A1 Golbert, Ed Lowe, Richard Merritt, and Bill Van Alstyne. Six students were nominated yesterday to offices without opposition. Georgia Bolk will seek the position of education secretary. Carolyn McCarron was selected to run for treasurer of architecture while her sister, Marilyn, stands alone for the secretary’s position. Bill Sweet is the lone candidate for engineering president while Dick Movich is without competition for the engineering secretary office. Evelyn Callos has no opponents in her campaign for vice-president of medicine. They’re All Alone Other solo candidates, nominated Monday, are David Maddux, president of commerce; Ron Pacini, vice-president of commerce; Jim Manas, vice-president of education; Ina Mae Niven, treasurer of education; Pat Kenny, treasurer of LAS; Stan Jones, vice-president of pharmacy, Chuck Singer, AMS secretary, and Bob Hallberg, veteran’s representative. In addition to ASSC president, two major posts remain the same as Monday as far as candidates go. Radmilla Gogo, Virginia Witmer, and Mimi Shepherd are contending for ASSC vice-president. Nancy Mispagel and Joanne Peterson are in the ASSC secretarial race. Other offices which remain unchanged from Monday are: AMS vice-president—Bob Carpenter, Kent McFerren, Tom Parent, and Ray Williams. Junior class vice-president —Donna Meadors, Fen Newmark, Jacque Smith, Lenore Monosson, and Mimi Belyea. Sophomore Nominees Sophomore class president—Bob Gerst, Jim Anderson, Ted Gardner, and Bob Wallach. LAS president—James Smith and Conway Leovy. LAS vice-president—Joel Rapp and Betty Metzger. Pharmacy president—Bob Atkinson and Jack Startz. Although the yell king^ contenders were not officially nominated because of a new ASSC ruling, a preliminary list was revealed today by Elections Commissioner Jim Lucostic. Larry Grannis, Bill Doyle, Pete Hallock, Ben Hughes, Bob Maners, George Ott, Don Rocco, and Fred Sherrill have entered their names in the race. It is up to a committee of student and administraive officers to consider who is qualified for the job. Three Fatal Apple' Holders To Get Prizes in Troed Sale Prizes will be given to the holders of colored sticks at the Tro-eds candied apple sale tomorrow from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. in front of Founders hall, the Student Union, and the Annex. The three gifts may be picked up with the presentation of the colored sticks Friday at 3 p.m. at Joan Fields’ office, 328 SU. Troeds, led by Connie Kirman, will sell the apples for 15 cents each. Proceeds of the sale will go to charity. Last semester the money bought Christmas baskets for needy children.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 44, No. 116, April 22, 1953|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 44, No. 116, April 22, 1953.|
100 FAIL TO SHOW UP FOR BLOOD DONATIONS MORE ENTER CAMPAIGN WAITING IN VAIN for 100 Trojans who pledged blood to the Red Cross drive, but failed to report on schedule, are Red Cross Nurses Barbara Beckman, Aldine Adent, and Alice Wad-dill, left to right. Drive Chairman Cites SC Apathy as Cause Red Cross Unit Collects Only 165 Pints; AFROTC in Lead by Carolyn McCoy #One hundred Trojans who had promised a pint of blood today just didn’t show up at the Common’s basement and caused what Drive Chairman Sally McGrath termed “a great showing of student apathy for a school the size of SC.” “If it hadn’t been for the AFROTC, only 41 pints of blood would have been collected,” said Miss McGrath. AF ROTC members gave 124 of the 165 pints collected in the four hour period from 8:30 to 12:30. Activity in the Red Cross center was spasmodic until the AFROTC began to save the day. Nurses were drawing comparisons between SC and Stanford, where 1000 Jrojan Flyers Host at Meet ¡lots from SC will compete nst flyers from UCLA, Mt. Antonio College, and possibly éral other schools Saturday in the Trojan Flying club nsors the annual Pacific Coast er-Collegiate Air Meet. íe meet will be held at the Jlerton airport as a part of the ¿•port's Hospitality Weekend, articipation is open to all pilots ho have student, pilot, or comercial licenses. Five Contests Pilots will compote in five events. They are a 180-degree power-off side approach, 360-degree overhead approach spot landing, a wheel landing, bombing event, and a navigation course. In the latter event, pilots will have to estimate the time that it will take them to fly a certain triangular course, and then fly it and see how close they come to their estimation. The first event, the 180-degree landing is for student pilots only, while the bombing event is “strictly for laughs,” said Cutler. Members of the* SC team are George Asawa, John Birmingham, Chuck Brown, Cutler, Morris Desatofi, Don Gaede. John Her-ceg. Dave Moore, Jerry More, Bill Rowley, Ron Thompson, Bill Sokol. and Ken WicaL Altogether 21 trophies will be awarded by eight different indi- j donort wasTnfuriated uponVear-viduals and firms. 1 - Trophy Donors Team trophies and their donors j -|