Daily Trojan, Vol. 47, No. 55, December 06, 1955
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PAGE three — Boskctballers Practice For Denver, Purdue Daily i ■45* Trojan — PAGE FOUR — Last Showing of “The Saint” Tomorrow IOS ANGELES, CALIF., TUESDAY, DEC 6, 1955 NO 55 WOMEN' ickets for All Girl omedy Available istmas Vto yJl'cliz Navidad. And in ^Kei hearing those greet-iny more if you attend annual All University parly Dee. 10 at 8:30 e Student Lounge. ■ty, sponsored by the nd the Intercultural Wv u'U and first Ticket sales start today for the drama department's second production of the season, "The Women." Tickets may be purchased at the University Ticket Office in the Student Union, and at the drama department office, 3709 Hoover Street. Ctare Booth Luce’s hilarious comedy opens Tuesday, Jan. nd continues through Satur- a human understanding for some of its outstanding figures. The plot involves the efforts of a group of women to play their roles in an aristocratic society that consists ol vain show, comedy, tragedy, hope, and disappointment. As Barbara Grover, who plays the part of Edith Potter in the play, says, "The Women" is a delightfully funny play with a timeless theme. Although it was written many years ago, its application to modern women still holds true. All of the characters are beautifully drawn and quite hilarious." yr ■ 10 day, Jan. 14. at Bovard Auditor-JCl ium. Forty-two appealing actres-eses, without male aid. will be seen in the various roles. - All students who have activity III*f\ books will be admitted free. Ul VI Cl jm Chance for Date!) — “Activity books give every date- starved student who happens to be a little short of cash the opportunity of asking a girl out and knowing he will only have to spend a maximum of 30 cents— that for cokes, which are sold in the foyer at intermission," said Bill White, production manager of tlje drama department All campus organizations, frat-Wip first major attempt | crnities, and sororities may sell together American and tickets to the play on the Patron udents," according to Plan. White said. Way for Money If the organization sells at least 25 tickets it may keep 40 cents on eaeh SI sdld. He emphasized that the Patron Plan is a "fine way for any organization to build up its treasury These organizations may also receive a block of seats for a specific r..^ t so that all its members will be seated together. "The Women," aside from its novelty of starring 42 women, is a panorama of the modern metropolitan world from the feminine viewpoint. Timeless Theme Author Clare Booth Luce carries the audience through a number of varied scenes, and shows the audience not only an unflattering picture of womanhood, but digs under the surface to reveal chairman of the In-’] Students Secretariat. _3n for fhe party is 25 Hp Ross, social chairman rc iral <Hub, is in the program. I’artirinants campus organizations - the Secre-II participate in the Phrateres will present !? skit, as yet unnamed. ■ : ^■Ciunoils are enllaborat-Ishow to be directed by |turn. ;e will be decorated by , who will also present 'd, "The Night Before Grace Sims will di-t. and Betty Tom will > decorations, ents w il! be served by )ns who have promised mike now halls and serve Irtet Kntertaln* ha Phi Omega quartet ^rtain with Christmas ^■so. American students teaet the visiting students H the famous English ^Mreii.: rn students ling carols In their native uage. ^^Hh're will he dancing, ■ Miss S"v "We hope jf^>, i1''''1 lined up for the surprise diamatlza- ■ ii tv -nisi d hy the Student! rep-nationalities will a show about suicide. H "ill direct the "off Major A tin ^n' "n 'l ’ t u d e n t s enordina- Clul was or-Mmpu semester. Miss Singer, American and for-^^l,s together." B' neeted to Rufus n von Klp(n. H tagg Jr.; Albert ''Dial vice i ! Hyink, 01 1,11 ”ts: Tracy E. V dean: and Harry ‘nt activities adviser. ^national SI ited nursday 'Ka. social soror-'“nced plnns to host '■tii'l' nts at a joint i(|ay night. 1111 affair at the j ■'I b-» the second I 11 v ir. Earlier " n social frat-' 'h the in* • t the YWCA. I 1 -s <; the affair '<• hold joint din-as i ossible. >«n ign student rtf"il)ed the Phi i most successful.” j • ll’ll stu- ! : m 'lican indents— ’•Kic-h a j wanted j oners." he said. 11 '(‘<i the Mews of the j W|'h extreme good for p|| interna- 1:1 !'J in at- I .1,1 r to sign up in 1‘"lent Advisor's of-"Hine is tomor- Charitable Troy Chest Program Gets Underway i Trojan Chest Petitions are available today and may be picked up in the Student Activity Adviser’s office,228 SU. Committees will be formed to plan fund raising through the Mr. Trojanality Contest, classroom collections, pie throwing contest, and the executive committee, according to Dick McAdoo, Trojan Cb:-st chairman. “Our goal this year is $6(X10, McAdoo said. "Last years drive netted $4500, just $1500 short of what we hope to get this year Trojan Chest raises this money in a campus-wide charity drive for *uch SC charities as Troy Camp, Living War Memorial scholarship, World University Service, and tlv YWCA. The actual collections drive will be held the week of April 2 to April 4 but the first fund raising contest will be the Mr. Trojanality Contest. The contest will be held Feb 27, 28, and 29 to select the SC male with the personality that best represents the typical Troian. Votes are monetary, with all proceeds going to Trojan Chest Last yeai s Mr Trojanality was Phi Psi Mick-ev Artenian. _ UNRUH UCLA Denies Paint Incident By roll Atkinson. I ( t.A di.tn of students, yesterday denied that students from hi- school had anything to do with the •mint dumped on the gigantic Trojan horse at the S( -I ( I.A football g tine. “Mean Hyink and I hive talked over the damages and derided there is no direct proof that a CCI.A student did It,’ he said. Only clue In Ihe mysterious paint dumping wax a I < LA rooters rap, which, \tkmson asserted, "anyone cm buy.’’ Dean of Students Bernard I. H.vink went along with lhe Westwood administrator in declaring that the rivalry between schools “hiis really grown up. Both mm agreed that Ihls year was the least destructive and most "adult” year since the M -IKI.it rivalry began._ Trojan Dems Hear Talk By Assemblyman Politically ,the biggest problem facing California, and perhaps the nation, is: Should candidates accept large campaign contributions from pressure groups and industries? That's what Jesse M. Unruh, state as*semblyman from the 65th district, told 25 members of the Trojan Democratic Club at yesterday's club meeting. “When candidates accept large sums ot money to further their elections, strings are always attached,” said the SC alumnus. "A representative may he liberal when he votes on the big social issues. But this same representative may cast his vote in the interest of a special group when the bill is one not too discernible to the public.” Industrial Ollogarchy Unruh believes that this problem must be solved shortly. If an answer is not found, the fountry may be fac-vl with an “industrial ollogarchy" that dictates political policies. "Instead, candidates should finance their own campaigns,’’ said Unruh. But Unruh admitted that he didn't have a pat answer to settle th’e question of how candidates could be elected without accepting large donations. As a step in the right direction, Unruh cited the recently-defeated legislative movement which would have made it mandatory for all candidates to give a complete report on theii' election finances "This report would have heen given to the public before the election so the voters could determine who Is supporting who.” I se .State Funds As another soluiion, Unruh suggested giving candidates money from the state treasury. Money would he allocated to each candidate on an equal basis, and the candidate would not be able to spend more money than tho stipulated amount. Under this plan, the candidate would not lie allowed to accept contributions from pressure groups. “If we are to preserve the democratic process of government, some such plan as this must be worked out,” declared Unruh. A Chi 0s To Tackle Tri Delts Powder Puff Gome To Be Played On Cromwell Tomorrow The most "interesting” football game of tho week takes place on j Cromwell Field tomorrow at 31 p.m. Last of the year's scheduled | grid tilts, SC's fiitit admission free Powder Puff Bowl- game will pit the coods of AChiO sorority against those of Tri Delt. Alpha Tau Omega fraternity Is sponsoring tho game at SC as are ATO chapters all over the country sponsoring bowl games at their schools. The game has been played at UCLA for a few years, and there is a chance that tbe winners from each school will play in a World Series type game Both Are Enthusiastic AChiO and Tri Delt wore chosen, according to ATO sourres. “for their enthusiam toward participating.” Tho challenger next year for tomorrow's winner will I be chosen at random. Each year's winner is presented with a perpetual trophy vthich I will circulate throughout thr I sorority houses until one house has won it three times. The three- [ time winner will keep the trophy. Tri Belt* Confident Tri Delts, captained by Clare Michel and coached hy ATO's Alex Borra and Rich Virtue, are confident of victory. “We’re gonna’ hit 'em hard and fast, and If they get up .we’ll hit ’em again,” said the Tri Delts. Bin Burton, AChiO captain, said only, "We'll be there.” The AChiOs are coached by ATO's Gary Keck, Don Dealing, and Johnnie Hines. Century Plan Begins STUDY IN ASIA ANYONE? Walkway Renamed In CEYLON U OFFERS GRANTS Dedication Ceremonies Remembering Heilman The I'niversity of Ceylon. IVradeniya, offers two rellowships to American graduate students. It has heen nounced by lhe Institute of International Kducation ln New York City. Awards cover room, hoard, and tuition. Travel and Incidental expenses should he paid by the grantees, although they may apply for Fulbright travel and maintenance grants. The Ceylon fellowships are for study in sociology, economics; geography and history of Ceylon; Pall, the language of the early Kuddhist Scriptures, Buddhist doctrines, history, art and architecture; Indian philosophy and history; and Indo-Arynn linguistics. All lectures, except a few in oriental languages, are given in Fnglis>.. Some knowledge ot Singhalese or Tamil is required tor field work in the villages. Unmarried candidates under 35 are preferred. Other elegihility requirements are: C. S. citizenship; good academic record: good moral character, personality and adaptability; broad knowledge of U. S. culture; and good health. Candidates should apply to the United States Student Department of International Education, 1 East 67th Street, New York, N.Y. Closing date for applications is December 15. Official Notice Heart Attack Fells Medical Professor Dr. Louis* J. Re}*in, 63, physician-attorney and clinical professor of forensic medicine in the SC School of Medicine, died in Santa Monica Hospital Saturday, less than a week after being stricken with a heart attack. A former president of the Los Angeles County Medical Association, Dr. Regan was a na The School of Commerce requests all students majoring In Commerce to report to the Commerce Advisement Office, Room 101, Bridge Hall, for preregistra-tlon counseling between 8:80 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. In accordance with the following schedule: Deceknber fi-9 accounting and finance majors. December 12-16 business administration majors. January 8-6 marketing and office administration majors. I.awrence C. Lockley, Dean School of Commerce. tionally-known authority on legal medicine. A graduate of Washington University, St. Louis, he had been a practicing physician here since 1922. White recuperating from an auto accident 20 years ago, he studied law and passed the State bar examinations. Less than two months ago, Dr. Regan was a featured speaker at a medical-legal conference of 300 attorneys and physicians in Chicago called4>.v the American Medical Association. The conference considered mutual problems of criminal investigation, malpractice and medical testimony in court actions. Dr. Regan served as a major in the Army medical corps and was a professor of legal medicine at the College of Medical Evangelists as well as at SC. He is survived by his widow, Isabel, and a son, Louis J, Regan, Jr., and six grandchildren. Assemblyman to Relate GOP Policies Tonight The background and aims of the Republican Party will be discussed tonight by Harold K. Levering, California State Assemblyman, when he addresses the Trojan Young Republican Club in the Phi |>igma Kappa house at 6 p.m. Levering, who is now in hi* fourth term in tho state legislature, represents the 60th Assembly District which includes West Los Angeles, Santa Monica and Malibu. A past majority floor leader of the Assembly, Levering is especially known for his sponsorship of the California loyalty oath. This requires state employees to take At present, levering is serving on the Civil Service and Slate Personnel Committee, Finance and Insurance Committee, engrossment and Enrollment Committee, and Governmental Efficiency and Economy Committee. Levering has in recent years been strongly outspoken against guaranteed annual wage proposals He has also taken an active part in Assembly debates on unemployment insurance. Levering will conduct a question and answer session at tho close of his address at tonight's meeting. The Trojan Young Ite- ASSC Party For Crippled Children Near Plans are near completion for the ASSC Crippled Children’s Christmas Party which will l»e held on December 14 In Bovard Auditorium. Tho party will consist of dinner for the children, a Christmas program, and the distribution of gifts. Each fraternity and sorority house is making final plans fnr the dinner prior to the party.. Between 10 to 15 children will be taken into each house for the dinner. The show committee has announced that dress rehearsals for the forty-minute program "A Christmas Star" will be held on Monday, December 12. Over 500 gifts have lieen bought for tho children whose ages range from eight years to thirteen years. The LAS Council wrapped all tho gifts according to age. The five hundred children will come from orphanages and hospitals located in the San Fernando Valley. Walkway on the SC campus yesterday was renamed Heilman Way and dedicated to the memory of Isaias W. Heilman, one of the three men who gave SC the land lt started on 75 years ago. The ceremony inaugurated Century Plan Week, and climaxed the Diamond Jubilee celebration which has been going on all year. The Century Plan is a $75,000,000 fund-raising drive to end in 1980 when SC is 100 years old. They money will be used for faculty, research, scholarships, and new buildings. ^Locution Sited West, 35th Place I>etween University Avenife and Hoover Street was the section dedicated as Heilman Way. The Street was named Heilman in 1888-9. Dr. Edgar F. Magnin, rabbi of Wilshire Boulevard Temple, and a former member of the faculty of the SC department of religion for 20 years, helped SC President Fred D. Fag* Jr. place a sign on the campus to designated Heilman Way. Nephew Attend* Irving Heilman of Bewrly Hills, a nephew of the' founder, attended the brief ceremony with Mrs. Maurice Turner, president of the Los Angeles Hillel Council: Dr. Phillip Soman, member of the national Hillel Commission; Ben Co-bon, director of student activities; final B'rith Hillel Foundation, and William W. Bruck, general campaign chairman, 1956 United Jewish Welfare Fund and sscre-tary, I-os Angeles Jewish Community Council. As other parts of West 35th are vacated later for the future campus, Heilman Way will be extended. Many Change* Th? street has had a long his- j tory of name changes. On the j original 1R76 map of West Los | Angeles, which the University Park section of the city was then called, the street was named Albion. In 1888 It was named Hell-j man Street, only to Ix* changed | about 16 months later to Athena Street. There was an Athena Society at SC then, but no one knows whether this had any connection with the street name. In 1897, the nanv was changed to West 37th Street and in 1908 to West 35th Place. Tho street was vacated in 1935 to become an integral part of the campus. Three Founder* In 1879 Isaias Wolf llellman with Oz.ro W. Childs and John G. Downey, gave 308 lots in West lx>s Angeles on which SC was built. Heilman, a pioneer haberdasher and banker, came to Los Angeles in 1859 at the age of 16. He was bom Oct. 3. 1842, in the tiny hamlet of Reckendorf In the Kingdom of Bavaria. The town had only 1223 residents two years ago. Six days after the Civil War ended, Heilman bought his own clothing store on tho southeast corner of Main and Commercial Streets, He turned part of this into a hank, and in 1871 helped to establish the Farmers & Merchants Bank, the first incorporated hank in Southern California. Childs and Downey, who were founders of SC with Heilman, were also among his partners in establishing the bank. Christmas Jobs Now Available Studpntn In limited In C'lirht-m»« employment are urged tn report to the Bureau of Employment which Im I o e a t •* <1 acroHH the street from Founder* llall. Vacation work Is being offered In the Pont Office, Hallway FiXprrHH and Department Store*. Student* will be alloued to work full time evening *hifi* until vacation. They may then change their shift* to the day time. Many of the position pay as high as $f.80 per hour. Debate Squad Flies To Pitt For Contest an oath that they have never.l publicans welcome any students been njembers of subversive or- j who are interested in attending ganizatlons. I this meeting. Medical Professors to Speak At Annual Post-Grad Course Nineteen SC professors from terday on diagnostic bacteriology | In the afternoon. Dr. Ralph 1 the School of Medicine are on the and discussed the diagnosis of Bookman will speak on “Diagnos-I program of the annual postgrad- pulmonary tuberculosis. Dr. Sid- ii of Asthma," and participate in I uate course on chest diseases at | ney S. Sobin was on a panel on ~ ” the Ambassador Hotel this week, rheumatic fever with Dr. George The dally lectures are sponsor- ' C. Griffith as moderator, ed by the Council of Postgraduate | Dr. Griffith also spoke on "The Medical Education and the Cali- Importance of Accurate and Com-fornia Chapter of the American plete Diagnosis of Congenital College of Chest Physicians in co- j Heart Disease." Tomorrow morning, Dr. Hurley L. Motley will speak on "Evaluation of Pulmonary Function,’’ and be on a panel with Dr. Joseph F. Boyle on "Management of Emphy- operation with Ihe Los Angeles County Heart Association. Los Angeles County Tuberculosis and Health Association, and the Los Angeles County Medical Association. Faith OR Film Series Slates Picture Tonight “Symphonic Pastorale," one of the two remaining movies In the current Faith on Film series, will lie shown tonight at 7:30 in 133 F1I. The film tells the story of a pastor whose pity for a blind girl causes him to take her into his home. As the girl grows into an attractive woman, the pastor's compassion turns into love. “Symphonic Pastoral's" stars are Michele Morgan, Pierre I Blanchar, and Jean Desailly. I Tickets for ihis and the final showing of the series may be ob-Ltained at the University Ticket [ Office, second floor SU. at the department of cinema, or at the door. “Green Pastures,” starring an all-Negro cast including Rex T -gram, will he shown Dec 13, a panel discussion with Drs Ben j winding up this semester s sched- C. Eisenberg, Walter R. MacLar- ule of ten movies soonsored by en and Willard S. Small j the I Im Classics Societ' The On Thursday morning, Dr. John j department of cinema and Delta Martin Askey will moderate a Kappa Alpha, cinema fraternity, session on valvular heart disease. Dr. Griffin will speak on "Medical Management and Surgical Indications,” Dr. David C. Levinson will moderate a discussion of 1 graphic methods in cardiac evalu- j "Road to Heaven,’ “Lost Horizon," ation. Drs Bertram J. Allenstein J "Monsieur Vincent,’ "Come to the have supervised the screenings Previous Film Classics shown In Founders Hall this semester have been “God Needs Mvn,” “I'd Climb ’ the Highest Mountain,” Charity Show Reaches Final Prepping Stage The Christmas spirit of giving Invades SC this week as the Christmas Charity Show goes into its final stages. Orphan children from the Los Angeles area will watch the magic holiday world unfold ln song and story when the Show opens next Tuesday night in Bovard Auditorium. The Show will be produced under the direction of the Junior Class Council. There are a few more openings for dancing parts in the Show, according to Fountiene Duda, dance choreographer. Rehearsal times for the dancers are Rag Dolls, 3:30 p.m. today; girls, 7 p.m. today; girls, 2:30 pm. tomorrow; and all dancers. 6:30 p.m. Thursday. Girls must attend either the 7 p.m. rehearsal today or the 2 30 p.m. rehearsal tomorrow. All rehearsals will Im held in the Dance Studio, PE 208, Official Notice sema,” moderated by Dr. Regin- and Richard S. Cosby will be on Stables" “Diary of s Country Dr. C. Richard Smith spoke yes- j aid H. Smart. the panel. Priest," and “Brigham Young.' Freshmen slid sophomores from the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences are requested to to make appoint ments for pre-regjstrat on counseling by the LAS advisement office, t'l Administration, as determined by their last Initial in accordance with the following schedule: Nov. IH to l»e< . 9—l-Q. Bar. 1* tc. Dee. ?8—K-7 i’aul A. Hadley, Dirac tor, LAS Advisement Office. Two memliers of the debate squad flew to the University of Pittsburgh last night to participate in a tournament “which marks the first time that any West Coast school has been invited to debate with an Eastern school." Murry Bring, senior captain ot the squad, and Bob Croutch, a junior on the team, will consider: “Resolved, that the non-agricui-tural industries in the United States guarantee their employees an annual wage.” Student Audience To begin the toifnament, SC will debate against the University of Pittsburgh before 14,000 students from six high schools in the Pittsburg area. After this debate, SC will participate in the 10th annual cross-examination debate conducted by the Pittsburg university. More than 40 schools in the East Coast and Canada will attend this debate. The highlight of the tournament will be SC’s debate against the University of Cambridge. England. The aud'once will participate, and the debate will be aired on the radio. Honored Guests “SC will be thi' honored guest at the tournament,” said Bring 'This indicates that SC is highly regarded among forensic organizations. Also, lhe University of Pittsburg wants to pay its r< -sjieets to Alan Nichols, SC's de bate coach.” explained Bring "The tournament is the highlight of this year's debate squad activities," said Bring. “In addition, it is the first time that an SC squad has ever traveled such a long distance to participate in [ a debate.” (iuest Speaker I To further emphasize SC’s role j in the tournament, the University I of Pittsburg is trying to get an outstanding SC alumnus to guest-speak at a banquet. The debate squad recently debated before Marshall High School and South Gate High School in preparation for the Eastern tournament. The Crucible Steel Company of America, the University of Pittsburg. and the Pittsburg Gazette are sponsoring the debate.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 47, No. 55, December 06, 1955|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 47, No. 55, December 06, 1955.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
PAGE three —
Boskctballers Practice For Denver, Purdue
— PAGE FOUR —
Last Showing of “The Saint” Tomorrow
IOS ANGELES, CALIF., TUESDAY, DEC 6, 1955
ickets for All Girl omedy Available
yJl'cliz Navidad. And in ^Kei
hearing those greet-iny more if you attend annual All University parly Dee. 10 at 8:30 e Student Lounge.
■ty, sponsored by the nd the Intercultural
Ticket sales start today for the drama department's second production of the season, "The Women." Tickets may be purchased at the University Ticket Office in the Student Union, and at the drama department office, 3709 Hoover Street.
Ctare Booth Luce’s hilarious comedy opens Tuesday, Jan. nd continues through Satur-
a human understanding for some of its outstanding figures.
The plot involves the efforts of a group of women to play their roles in an aristocratic society that consists ol vain show, comedy, tragedy, hope, and disappointment.
As Barbara Grover, who plays the part of Edith Potter in the play, says, "The Women" is a delightfully funny play with a timeless theme. Although it was written many years ago, its application to modern women still holds true. All of the characters are beautifully drawn and quite hilarious."
yr ■ 10
day, Jan. 14. at Bovard Auditor-JCl ium. Forty-two appealing actres-eses, without male aid. will be seen in the various roles.
- All students who have activity
III*f\ books will be admitted free.
Ul VI Cl jm Chance for Date!)
— “Activity books give every date-
starved student who happens to be a little short of cash the opportunity of asking a girl out and knowing he will only have to spend a maximum of 30 cents— that for cokes, which are sold in the foyer at intermission," said Bill White, production manager of tlje drama department
All campus organizations, frat-Wip first major attempt | crnities, and sororities may sell together American and tickets to the play on the Patron udents," according to Plan. White said.
Way for Money If the organization sells at least 25 tickets it may keep 40 cents on eaeh SI sdld. He emphasized that the Patron Plan is a "fine way for any organization to build up its treasury
These organizations may also receive a block of seats for a specific r..^ t so that all its members will be seated together.
"The Women," aside from its novelty of starring 42 women, is a panorama of the modern metropolitan world from the feminine viewpoint.
Timeless Theme Author Clare Booth Luce carries the audience through a number of varied scenes, and shows the audience not only an unflattering picture of womanhood, but digs under the surface to reveal
chairman of the In-’] Students Secretariat.
_3n for fhe party is 25
Hp Ross, social chairman rc iral