Daily Trojan, Vol. 42, No. 50, November 29, 1950
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6 SEEK HELEN OF TROY TITLE IN CONTEST FINALS TODAY loats. Bands. Stars Set for Parade ally 1880 Troja Vol. XUI 72 Los Angeles, Calif., Wednesday, Nov. 29, 1950 No. 50 ommerce Honors Alumni Today iltmore Luncheon, oted Speakers Billed MARIAN McMASTERS , . smiles for alums nior Ducats ill Unclaimed x hundred free tickets to the Dame game are awaiting sen-who have only to ask for them he Service office on University ue. rs. Ruth Moore, who is distrib-the complimentary ducats for et Manager John Morley, said ?rday, “I cannot understand more seniors have not picked he tickets. There is nothing to‘ They’re free.-’ to yesterday afternoon, only f the 1000 Coliseum seats reel for seniors were claimed, e Service office is open daily 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.. Mrs. Moore The annual School of Commerce alumni luncheon will eld at noon today in the Biltmore Bowl, with Dr. Adam nnion, vice-president of Utah Power and Light com-y as principal speaker. Speaking on “Enlightenment in a Democracy,” he will explain some of the difficulties encountered by industries in present semi-war mobilization and how their manpower shortages are solved. More than 6000 invitations have [ been sent out to commerce school, alumni for the luncheon. Marian McMasters. retailing major, will I greet the alumni and gueet speakers in her role as official hostess of the event. Tickets are still I available for $2.75 at the booth in front of Bridge hall. Paul Zimmerman, sports editor of the Los Angeles Times, will also speak.. Alpha Kappa Psi. national commerce professional fraternity, 'Rill honor two men from the aviation field. Robert Gross, president of Lockheed Aircraft corporation, and Terrel C. Drinkwater, head of the Western Airlines, will be singled out for their distinguished service to the community. Dr. Bennion, keynote , speaker, became personnel director of the Utah Power and Light company in 1928. He was made assistant to the president six years later and promoted to the vice-presidency in 1945. He serves on the boards of trustees at Brigham Young university <ind the University of Utah. Dr. Bennion was one of the principal speakers at the Congress of American Industry of the National Association of Manufacturers. in New York last December, and is one of the leading spokesmen of the NAM public and industrial relations committees. He has written several books on education and business subjects and lectured extensively in the ■mm*** 163 Units Entered; ourt To Be Picked MGM Judges Will Select Large Turnout Expected Queen at Noon in Bovard For Miracle Mile Pageant Sixteen queen contest finalists will ap- One hundred and sixty-three units will pear at noon today in Bovard auditorium move up the Wilshire Boulevard Miracle with but a single hope among them—to be Mile a«t 8 tonight in the 1950 Homecoming V HOMECOMING QUEEN CONTESTANTS—Left to right, starting at the bottom of the "S" are Beverly Badham, Ruth Dtuilevy, Dorothy Fucci, Donna Freedman, Catherine Gauld, Mary Harker, and Annabelle Laugham. Right to left, starting at the bottom of the ”C" —are Barbara Lintz, Pat Maxon, Marilyn Merkley, Phyllis Mesker, Esther Pearson, Ann Robinson, and Jeanette Vett. Missing from the layout are candidates Donna Ogier and Jeanne Quarles. Uclans Return Banner Today Agent Tells Play Oddities Just how far will a publicity man go to get space in the DT? This question was partially answered yesterday, when Glenn western states. In recent years he iWolfe,% Publicist for the Crescent has devoted his time chiefly to Theater group production of “Ar-personnel and industrial relations senic and Old Lace” and spell- the section problems. Among the guests will be Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid. Coach Jeff Cravath. Dean Reid Lage McClung of the School of Commerce and Willis O. Hunter, director of collegiate athletics, and mors v.i occup\ u«: 26 members of the commerce stu- _tly behind the band, between dent body who are on the football 35 and 45-yard lines. team. Today s Headlines by United Press uman Urged to Use A-Bomb ■ASHINIGTON. Nov. 28—Rep. L. Mendel Rivers, (D-S.C.), „ed President Truman today to deliver an ultimatum to mmunist China to withdraw its forces from Korea “or e the consequences of relentless atomic warfare." Bomb Plant Work to Start in 51 WASHINGTON. Nov. 28—Construction of secret plants make Hydrogen bomb explosives will begin early next ir on a 260.000-acre site near the Savannah river, 15 miles uth of Aiken, S. C , the Atomic Energy commssion an-unced today. tom Spies Get Stiff Sentences NEW YORK, Nov. 28—Two confederates of atom spy irry Gold were sentenced to maximum jail terms today obstructing justice and Federal Judge Irving Kaufman d he regretted he could not impose stiffer penalties. stern Plants Resume Work NOV. 28—The industrial East dug out from under moun-nous snows and storm debris today and factory chimneys ~an to smoke again. Major industrial plants in Ohio re-med operation for the first time since the big weekend rm, and food shortages and black market threats van-ed. binder in the Chautauqua tradition, revealed some rather amazing facts about the play. He said that the “author of the play stipulated in his grant of staging rights, that every time the play is put on, one of the demented old ladies in the cast must be played by a blood relative of the Borgias.’’ Wolfe added that “during intermissions, the audience will be amused by the Monstor Duo, one of whom sticks hat pins into soap effigies and hums voodoo refrains, while his partner keeps time by hammering down pages of Braille books with a hammer.” The production is directed by Stan Palmer and Edward Eric Ash. Joyous Bruins HC Souvenir Display SC Flag $a'e Begins ■ * ; Five thousand cardinal and gold SC's Cardinal and Gold banner fel<- Trojan swords will appear on returns home today after spending campus today as 1950 homecoming four days with UCLA students. j souvenirs go on sale for ten cents. „ „ . _ tt. • i, J The miniatures of Tommy Tro- Dean Bernard L. Hymk reported . , / . , that the UCLA dean of students! °'*!fTe "eaP°? "'ere „ T office told him the banner would be: ®Ponsler »"<> ^68? returned at noon today. It will be!Pr*°r- Pryor, souvenir chair- President Dan man- said Squ,rM and Troe<ls w,!1 given to Knight Schiavone for safekeeping. While on its four day jaunt, the banner was put on public display at least twice by the jubilant Uclans. Uclan Display One student said he saw the banner Sunday night on a truck carrying “people wearing UCLA rooters caps.” sell the swords. All house decorations must be completed for judging by 1 p.m. tomorrow. Complete financial statements from each house must be in the AWS office by 10 a.m. tomorrow. Sorority houses and women’s residence halls are hurriedly fashioning wooden forms and crepe paper into A downtown newspaper carried a house decorations. Entries must be '51 Alumni Ducats Include Pic Costs Seniors having pictures made for the El Rodeo were reminded yesterday by Ed Niebuhr, chairman of the '51 Alumni committee, that the cost of these pictures is included in '51 alumni membership fees. Membership tickets for February graduates are now on sale in the university ticket office. The $5.50 tariff includes the picture, alumni membership until 1952, subscription to the Alumni Review, and a ticket to the senior breakfast Sales will end shortly after the holidays. June graduates may buy their tickets now for $7.50. These tickets include the benefits offered Feb ruary graduates. Senior week ex penses, and a bid to the senior prom. Seniors who do not plan to at tend the prom may obtain special membership tickets at a reduced price. pictjre yesterday morning of the banner being displayed (upside down) by UCLA students at a spontaneous rally. Prexy Confab ASSC President Al Wiggins told the DT early yesterday he talked to Thornley who assured him of the banner's return. The large emblem was taken from the Coliseum card room Saturday. It is not the same flag UCLA rooters hoisted over their rooting section during the game. That one, according to Fred Thornley, ASUCLA president, belongs to UCLA and has been the only touch of brightness on the completed by 1 p.m. tomorrow to be eligible for judging. Nineteen houses are competing. Huge ringing victory bells, an open book listing past Trojan events, and a Trojan washing a Notre Dame player in a big tub will be among the various house creations. Motion and sound will be outstanding features of this year's decorations. A limit of $75 has been placed on decoration expenses for each house. To insure safety, only fireproof crepe paper may be used. Trophies for the most beautiful, symbolic, and humorous creations will be awarded. Announcement of the winners will be made at Trolios chosen Helen of Troy. Jeanne Quarles, unable to judging last Wednesday, became the 16th candicate Monday when a high score brought her through the elimination round. The aspirants to the regal position in the 1950 Homecoming celebration will report for final judging in white formals. Court of Four One of the 16 will be named Queen Helen, and four runners-up will be elected to her court, Ron Bartholomew, contest chairman, said. Four judges have been selected by Marshal Fisher, queen contest judging chairman. Chosen for their “ability to judge beauty,” the judges are all connected with Metro-Gold-wyn-Mayer studios, Fisher said. MGM Judges Judges are Kenneth Grossman, executive staff member of MGM; William Tuttle, head of the 'MGM make-up department; Al Trescony. head talent scout for MGM; and Dick Simmons, MGM actor. Queen candidates will be judged on a 100 point basis; 25 points each will be awarded for poise apd dress, and the remaining 50 points for beauty. Candidates will be known to the judges by numbers only. Busy Queen Seen Once selected. Queen Helen faces a busy schedule which begins with the crowning ceremony and trophy presentation immediately after she is chosen. Official coronation will be performed with a crown donated by MGM studios. Trophies for the queen and her court have been donated by the May company. Trophy Presentations The queen will ride on a float ln tonight's parade, with her four attendants and tomorrow will attend Trolios where she will present trophies to the winning floats in the parade and the winning Trolio acts. Friday, Queen Helen will attend the Alumni Homecoming banquet and later light the bonfire at the bonfire-rally in the Coliseum. Special Box Saturday she will attend President Fred D. Fagg’s luncheon, and then watch the SC-Notre Dame game from a special box. Queen Helen will fill a post Homecoming engagement Dec. : when she appears on KTLA-TV’s Magazine of the Week program. Flowers for the queen and her court during the three-day celebration will be donated by Little Orchid Annie, a Sherman Oaks florist shop. Music for today’s judging will be played by Jack Crawford and his band. Candidates Listed The 16 finalists are Beverly Badham, Ruth Dunlevy, Dorothy FUcci, Donna Freedman, Catherine Gauld, Mary Harker, Annabelle Laughran, Barbara Lintz, Pat Maxon, Marilyn Merkley, Phyllis Mesker, Donna Ogier, Esther Pearson, Jeanne Quarles, Ann Robinson, and Jeanette Vett. appear for parade. With the cooperation of 'Mother Nature, the U.S. Weather bureau predict* no fog until late in the evening, and the parade is expected to be viewed by thousands of people, both on the scene and over television receivers, Dennis Murphy parade chairman, said. 42 FLOATS ENTERED Forty-two floats, 10 bands, 24 flapper entries and other units will make the trek from San Vicente boulevard to La Brea avenue. Bruce Bennett will lead the parade as Grand Marshall, and five other Hollywood stars will participate. They are Dana Andrews, Janis Carter. Margarite Chapman, Carolina Cotton, and Claire Trevor. City Officials Los Angeles dignitaries slated to ride in the parade are Harold Henry, president of the LA. City Council: William Parker, chief of police; Fletcher Bowron, mayor of LA.; and John Anson Ford, supervisor. The Miracle Mile association has cooperated with the parade committee by dedicating show windows to SC and the Homecoming activities. Murphy said. The SC band is featured in two window displays, Smid will open the 1950 session of >vhile football teams of the past i and present are given space in ! others. TV Coverage j A reviewing stand will be set up Representatives from 17 universi- across from Orbach’s department ties and colleges throughout the store on the Mile. Television cam-United States will be joined by a eras WL' ^ be located near the stand. I Murphy said. The TV show will be ! telecast on KLAC-TV. cussing America’s part in worM! leadership. JEANNE QUARLES . . . latecomer Chancellor Will Open Institute Chancellor Rufus B. von Klein- the Institute of World Affairs to be held at the Riverside Mission Inn, Dec. 10 to 13. Millikan to Speak Initial speakers will be Chancellor Albert C. Jacobs of the University of Denver and Dr. Robert A. Millikan, California Institute of Most of the floats in the parade will be pulled by convertibles supplied by the DeSoto Dealer’s association. Immediately after the parade a dance will be held in the Wilshire Phelps-Terkel parking lot. Jack Crawford and his band will pro-Technology. Elmer G. Burland, ofjyide the music. Refreshments will the Department of State, who has!be served. just returned from Europe as a financial advisor to the International Spirit at SC University avenue burst into color Bank for Reconstruction and Devel-; with its homecoming decorations opment, is scheduled to give one of last night. Tall gold swo*^ with the evening addresses. a cardinal SC on the hilt were SC participants in the round ta- 'donated by Skull and Mortar and ble discussions will be Dr. Wilbert ^e student branch of the Ameri-L. Hindman, associate professor of can Pharmaceutical association. political science, and Dr. Ross N. Berkes. acting director of the School of International Relations. Prof. Marc N. Goodnow is executive secretary of the institute. Four-Day Session Now in its 25th year, the institute is divided into morning, afternoon, and evening discussions, during the four-day session. Morning speakers will include President Arthur G. Coons, Occidental college; President ■pmnnt. Men, rnl- PrOfCSSIOnal Homecoming committee members fastened them to electroliers. Other campus decorations include five sets of cardinal and gold flags, hung at street entrances to the campus. The homecoming torch will be lighted and placed on Bovard auditorium today at noon, Logan Fox, homecoming chairman, said. Westwood camp as for four years. I tomorrow night. Homecoming Calendar Today Souvenir sales througout the day Noon: Final judging of Helen of Troy in Bovard auditorium 8 p.m. Parade, Miracle Mile Street dance, immediately following parade, Phelps-Terkel parking lot Thursday Flapper day—judging in front of Bovard auditorium 8:30 p.m. Trolios, in Bovard auditorium Friday 8 p.m. Bonfire-Rally in the Coliseum Saturday Half-time activities at SC-Notre Dame game 9 p.m. Homecoming dance at Hollywood Legion post. C. S. Benson, Claremont Men’s col lege; and Dean fcarold H. Bradley, Claremont Graduate school. President William C. Jones wHl represent Whittier college, and the University of Chicago is sending Dr. Hans J. Morganthau. . . . organizations who desire space in tiie El Rodeo are urged to send a representative to the Professional Interfra^rnity council meeting, 3:30 today, 418 Student Union. AAF Civilian Jobs Open to Engineers The U. S. Civil Service commission has announced an examination for engineering positions paying $4600 and $5400 a year. Age limit for the positions, located at Wright-Patterson Air Force base and the 862nd AF Specialized depot, Dayton, Ohio, is 18 to 62 years, with exemptions for veterans. Applicants must have had a four-year college engineering course, or four years of technical engineering experience, or a combination of the two. They must also have had two years of professional experience. Graduate study in the field will count for experience in the $*600 jobs and toward experience in the $5400 jobs. Information and application forms may be obtained at most post offices and civil service regional offices or by writing the U.S. Civil Service Comjnission, Washington 25, D. C. Applications should be filed with the executive secretary, Board of U. S. Civil Service Examiners, Wright-Patterson Air Force base, Dayton, Ohio, until further notice. Registration Study Planned By Greater U Committee Creation of a coordinating committee, appointment of the freshmen handbook chairman, and formation of a committee to study measures for simplifying registration were main topics of business at the Greater University committee meeting yesterday. Dick Kappes, advertising major, was selected to head the 'frosh handbook committee for next year. Kappes, a junior and member of Squires, plans to make the hand book available to all new students of the university as well as members of the freshmen class. Seeks Aid He said that the book will be registering this spring and will obtain ideas and opinions from students for speeding up the process. Gwinn Henry, chairman otf the Greater University committee, said that registration could be speeded up considerably. “Students are spending too much time in registration lines,” he said, “and the university is spending too much money registering them.” Campus Consolidation The final item of business before the group was the setting up of a coordinating committee for all campus councils to keep activities from overlapping and clarify spon- smaller than this year's edition soring requirements.. Purpose of due to publication of the Interfra- the committee is to keep the var-ternity handbook. Kappes asked ious councils from duplicating each that persons interested in working1 other's work. on the handbook see him as soon Fred Harper was appointed to as possible. The Greater University committee also set up the framework for the creation of a committee under Bud Hauselein to make a survey of preregistration and registration processes. The committee will estimate the time spent by students head this committee which will begin work after the Homecoming game. One of the first projects of the committee will be to draw up a file of all activities and a list of organizations carrying them out to aid new students in finding out what is happening on campus. 4
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 42, No. 50, November 29, 1950|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 42, No. 50, November 29, 1950.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
6 SEEK HELEN OF TROY TITLE IN CONTEST FINALS TODAY
loats. Bands. Stars Set for Parade
Los Angeles, Calif., Wednesday, Nov. 29, 1950
ommerce Honors Alumni Today
iltmore Luncheon, oted Speakers Billed
, . smiles for alums
nior Ducats ill Unclaimed
x hundred free tickets to the Dame game are awaiting sen-who have only to ask for them he Service office on University ue.
rs. Ruth Moore, who is distrib-the complimentary ducats for et Manager John Morley, said ?rday, “I cannot understand more seniors have not picked he tickets. There is nothing to‘ They’re free.-’
to yesterday afternoon, only f the 1000 Coliseum seats reel for seniors were claimed, e Service office is open daily 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.. Mrs. Moore
The annual School of Commerce alumni luncheon will eld at noon today in the Biltmore Bowl, with Dr. Adam nnion, vice-president of Utah Power and Light com-y as principal speaker.
Speaking on “Enlightenment in a Democracy,” he will
explain some of the difficulties encountered by industries in present semi-war mobilization and how their manpower shortages are solved.
More than 6000 invitations have [ been sent out to commerce school, alumni for the luncheon. Marian McMasters. retailing major, will I greet the alumni and gueet speakers in her role as official hostess of the event. Tickets are still
available for $2.75 at the booth in front of Bridge hall.
Paul Zimmerman, sports editor of the Los Angeles Times, will also speak..
Alpha Kappa Psi. national commerce professional fraternity, 'Rill honor two men from the aviation field. Robert Gross, president of Lockheed Aircraft corporation, and Terrel C. Drinkwater, head of the Western Airlines, will be singled out for their distinguished service to the community.
Dr. Bennion, keynote , speaker, became personnel director of the Utah Power and Light company in 1928. He was made assistant to the president six years later and promoted to the vice-presidency in 1945.
He serves on the boards of trustees at Brigham Young university