Summer News, Vol. 6, No. 7, July 17, 1951
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ulton Lewis Wants ifty Joe McCarthys Columnist Raps Foreign Policy At Shrine Talk by Bud Hopps “Would to God we had 50 Joe southern California Summer News No. 7 72 Tuesday, July 17, 1951 McCarthys in the Senate “U. S. foreign policy is n&w being formulated by lace-panted nnd niw Band Play Dusk Outdoor lovers who also appreciate the best in music receive a chance to enjoy Thursday evening from 5 to 6 p.m. when the SC summer band, Harold C. Hines conducting, will present the only outdoor twilight concert of the summer in front of Bovard auditorium. Included in the varied program are a clarinet solo by Martin Zwick, with Clement Hutchinson conducting, and a trumpet quartet featuring Harold Hillyer, Charles Costanella, Calvin Greer, and Paul Tillman. Selections from George Gershwin's popular “Porgy and Bess,” Carleton Colby's “Headlines,” and some Tschaikowsky favorites comprise the major part of the concert. F<lr those unable to attend, the summer band, orchestra, and chorus will present an indoor concert Aug. 1 in Bovard auditorium. NSLI Checks Are on the Way; 250,000 Dividends Mailed Veterans who have held more than one National Service Life Insurance policy between 1948 and 1950 may expect separate dividend checks for each policy ln the current payment of the second GI dividend, the Veterans Administration reminded veterans. Payments on the second dividend have started, and over a quarter of a million checks have gone out, the VA said. Over a hundred million dollars has thus been sent to quaified veterans. It is estimated that around eight million persons will participate in dividend payments. Total distribution is put at about $685,000,000 by the time the operation is completed. Chancellor Moderates TV Panel on Iran Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid of the University of Southern California was the moderator on a panel discussion of “The Case of Britain and Iran” beamed from Station KTLA, channel 5, last night. Thc “Teleforum” feature, second in a series o fthirteen telecasts on international affairs, included panel participants Robert H. Hadow’, Consul General of Great Britain; Dr. T. Walter Wallbank, professor of history at SC and authority on Gritish colonial affairs; William Geis,, consultant in petroleum engineering; and Shahroukh Firouz, former resident of Iran whose family have served as government officials of that country. Possibilities of a peaceful settlement of the Iran oil situation, Russia's interests ,and the concern of the United Nations were subjects of the discussions. (Ci>urte«y L. A. Daily News) FULTON LEWIS JR. . . . lace pants for UN? perfumed frustrates ln UN headquarters in New York . . . “The question is not whether Truman will fire Acheson, but will Acheson fire Truman . . With such assertions Pulton Lewis Jr., INS columnist and CBS news analyst, exhorted his largely Republican audience in the Shrine (Continued on Page 4) Official Noticc Driving East? Want Riders? Walk to Lounge Cars, cars, cars—are needed to make the East after six-weeks session. If you have a car and are heading toward New York City —and want passengers, see Mrs. Bernice Tiegs in the Student Union lounge. She’s got all -kinds of riders burning to make the trip—but as yet only a few motorists with travel room have signed up. FACULTY CLUB All new and visiting faculty members are invited to attend the Faculty Club luncheon this Wednesday noon in the new Elizabeth von KleinSmid Hall (South entrance opens at 11:45). Speaker will be Professor J. W. Bartholomew, department of bacteriology, talking on “A Fulbright Professor Reports On France and Southern Europe.” Program Chairman Tracey E. Strevey urges all reservations to be made by today noon with Jessie Stanford, Ext. 393. Square Dance Mixer Everyone will be in for a good time tonight at the third in a series of square dance mixers from 7:30 to 10:00 p.m. in 207 PE, which is the dance studio. Couples or stags are invited to the University Recreation Association sponsored affair. Jack Reinhart will do the calling with Mrs. Eva Decker and her orchestra handling the music. Poli SCI Meeting Summer meeting of the Southern California Political Science association is to be held this Friday night at 6:15 p.m. in the University Commons dining hall announced President Carlton Rodee, professor of political science. All members, graduate students, or interested persons should reserve tickets by calling Ext. 206 or coming to 420 Founders Hall. Price is $1.65 per reservation and they should be made no later than Wednesday. Thomas Wolfe Talk Ruth Middlebrook, assistant professor of English, New York University, presents the fourth in a series of lectures sponsored by the English Department this Thursday at 3:15 p.m. in 133 Founders Hall. Her topic is “Thomas Wolfe: A Personal Memoir.” Music Recital The School of Music sponsors Alice Ehlers on the harpsichord tomorrow night at 8:30 in Hancock auditorium as part of the concert and recital series. She will feature two-part and three-part invetions by Bach. Panel Problems Myron S. Olson, assistant professor of eduaction, is the moderator for a three-man panel scheduled for Monday, July 23, at 3:15 in the Hancock auditorium. Secondary school problems will be the topic for this Sohool of Education sponsored event. Phi Delta Picnic Dr. Earl W. Anderson, secondary education field, Ohio State, lectures at the Phi Delta Kappa weekly luncheon Thursday at noon in the Student Commons. (Continued on Page 4) CD Apathy Due to Fear Civilian defense apathy is due to the fact that people are too afraid of the atomic bomb, a noted psychologist said at the University of Southern California recently. “As a result, they feel perfectly helpless and feel that nothing they can do will make any difference in defending themselves against atomic attack,” Dr. Ren-sis Likert, director of the Institute for Social Research at the University of Michigan, told an SC institute on group leadership. “You can't frighten people into civilian defense,” Dr. Likert said. “You will just scare them away from it by making them think there’s no use in trying. Summer Frolic To Feature Dale Arvon Dale’s Biltmore orchestra will be featured at the “Summer Frolic” Friday from 9-12. Students and faculty are urged to dance to the music of this outstanding band which appears daily in the Rendezvous room of the Los Angeles Biltmore and also on NBC. State Education Code Scored GRADUATION SURVEY EXAMINATION required of all applicants for admission to the School of Social Work and the School of Library Science and required for admission to candidacy for Master’s and Doctor’ll degrees in the Graduate School, the Schuoi of Education, and the School of Religion will be given Saturday, July 21, at 8:45 a.m. in Adm. 206. Applications are available in Deans’ Offices and at the Test-ting Bureau and should be filed ln the Testing Bureau at least two days prior to the examination to permit the gathering of appropriate materials. This examination is to be taken in morning and afternoon sessions of the ftaine day and lasU until about 5 p.m. A. S. Raubenheimer Educational Vice-Pres. Although California has a state system of public education established by the people, it does not exist in actual practice, 400 school administrators and supervisors were told at the University of Southern California last week. “All 58 counties are operating under the same Education Code, but are doing different things because each county is interpreting the law in a different way," said Charles Webster, principal of Ventura junior high school. He called for establishment of a central agency under the state department of education or the attorney general to interpret the 700-page code so that all counties will administer their schools identically. “The state constitution provides for a state system of public education, and the courts have consistently held since 1893 that this means one system which shall be applicable to all the schools of the state,” the former Burbank high school vice principal said. “Such a system, however, does not exist in actual practice. In California there are more differences in schoo( administration between the counties than there are differences between the 48 states.” With 58 different county school superintendents, county auditors and district attorneys each trying to decide how the Education Code shall be administered in his county, nothing but confusion has resulted, Webster said. In addition, the state attorney general and the administrative advisor of the state department of education submit their opinions which are binding on no one, Webster said. Differences in school administration throughout the state range all the way from whether out-of-town groups can use school buildings for meetings to whether athletic equipment can be bought for use in league activities. More than 500 bills to change school laws were introduced in the last legislature, said Dr. Harry M. Howell, associate superintendent of Los Angeles city schools. This was necessary because education is a function of the state and boards of education have only those powers which are enumerated in the Education Code, he explained School districts have only delegated and no implied powers, he reminded the audience. On Sept. 22, California will become the first state to have a $3000 minimum salary law for full-time teachers, Dr. Howell said. Also on that day, the minimum age of children for admission t« school will be raised by three months. To get into kindergarten, children must be 4 years and 9 months old, and to enter first grade they must be 3 years and 9 months o fage. If schools open before Sept. 23, however, the old law will apply. Also, children with one year of kindergarten can enter the first grade next year even through not of the required age. _ One of the most important and far-reaching laws passed by the last legislature was the school appor* tionment bill, appropriating an additional $13,475,000, Dr. Howell said. Tliis will be distributed as follows: $7,100,000 for current growth; $1,- 400,000 for pupil transportation aid to normal and physical-handicapped pupils; $4,275,000 for equalization aid to assist poor districts and $700,000 to aid small rural high schools.
|Title||Summer News, Vol. 6, No. 7, July 17, 1951|
ulton Lewis Wants ifty Joe McCarthys
Columnist Raps Foreign Policy At Shrine Talk
by Bud Hopps
“Would to God we had 50 Joe
Tuesday, July 17, 1951
McCarthys in the Senate
“U. S. foreign policy is n&w being formulated by lace-panted nnd
Outdoor lovers who also appreciate the best in music receive a chance to enjoy Thursday evening from 5 to 6 p.m. when the SC summer band, Harold C. Hines conducting, will present the only outdoor twilight concert of the summer in front of Bovard auditorium.
Included in the varied program are a clarinet solo by Martin Zwick, with Clement Hutchinson conducting, and a trumpet quartet featuring Harold Hillyer, Charles Costanella, Calvin Greer, and Paul Tillman.
Selections from George Gershwin's popular “Porgy and Bess,” Carleton Colby's “Headlines,” and some Tschaikowsky favorites comprise the major part of the concert.