Text for Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 29, October 23, 1947

PAGE two
Both Sides Tell
Progression In Jazz At Kenton Concert
Los Angeles, Cal., Thursday, Oct. 23, 1947
NIcM nww
RL 5472 :
cmecoming Outlined for Alumni
istrust Causes Split China, Says Chen
fficulties of Nationalists, Communists lit United Action in International Role
p-seated suspicions between the Chinese Communist and the Nationalist party have caused a gap that no nt of talking and theorizing will breech, declared Dr. Jore Hsi-en Chen, chairman of the department of Asi-tudies, w'ho addressed students yesterday in the art and
lecture room of the Doheny Memorial Library building.
Reviewing the history of the Chinese Communist party. Dr. Chen pointed out that the united front wa# a success in a negative way. but it was not a positive constrictive movement.
gistrants Get ditional Day
of registration booths all orrow to accommodate stu-leanng early Ior the Cal was announced yesterday by Galentine, elections commis-and the registration deadline uently extended to 3 p.m.
clng results from the of petitions be received tay, Galentine reported that tions have been filed for a tatlve-at-1 arge, one for oi engineering, one for dent of engineering, one ?-treasurer ot engineer-for rloe-president of the LS&, and two for freshman ?nt*
hundred twenty-*!* regis-yesterday brought the total for the week.
•ntine's simple and unatoridg-lent on proceedings to date , enough registration re-He estimates that, unless by an unexpected avalanche, Lustration total will not ex-*000.
'th Amazons aiding In registra-booths will be open from 9 today, and excluding Friday, officially close Monday at 3.
DT photo by Jerry Winikur
THREE HAPPY PEOPLE, but the happiest is Guthrie Miller, center, who's being presented two free ducats to the SC-Notre Dame grid battle by Jea Morf for winning the homecoming slogan contest. "Recall Your Joy in Halls of Troy" was his lucky entry and Johnny Davis, contest chairman seems entirely satisfied with the result.
Es Greet n Pledges
»al initiation of members ln-Tau Epsilon dental frater-plaee recently at the Xi lii house.
iates were Emil Carlson. Ford-er-Newkirk president; Ed land. Odonto club president; Decker, dental editor of Ei Spencer Johnson, dental of the Daily Trojan; Phil n. Joe Lunn, Bill Luthy, Pulpaneck, Sumner Saul, and Wall.
11 Rosburg was named out-
ding senior for the year. Por-Turner was announced as the man with the highest grade average.
Psi Phi dental fraternity was host early this week to the hygienists from the clinic at Xi Psi house.
uging. dancing, and motion pic attended by approximately 30 followed dinner.
At the end of World War II, there was hope for a united-China, and it was given an important role in international relations; but negotiations failed because the two parties w ere unable to understand terms clearly.
The two principles that negotiators were unable to agree on were the democratization of the government and the nationalization of troops. In explaining the democratization of the govenment, Dr. Chen pointed out that the Nationalist party actually controls the government, and the Communist party is seeking to break the hold of the one-party system that now prevails. Failure to agree on the nationalization of troops stems from not being able to determine which party is to control the army,
Democracy as defined by the Chinese communist cannot be construed to mean the same thing that Americans mean, cautioned Dr. Chen. To the Chinese communist, the line is sharply drawn between “democratic*' Russia and “imperialistic” United States.
Pointing out that the strength of the Communist party lies in the general dissatisfaction of the people with the Nationalist government, the large number of poor people, and the unpopularity of the government now in power, Dr. Chen reminded the audience that the Communist party will continue to hold power until the present government is able to propose a program that will appeal to the Chinese people.
Tirebiter Dips Paw
S Council
members who have not con-ted the cabinet concerning han't reservations must do so today, 1:30. student lounge.
Throngs Clamor At T.B. Feteprint
by Sid Bernstein
George Tirebiter rode down University avenue in triumph yesterday at noon and met his destiny, four paws to wet red concrete.
From now until the end of Troy, George Tirebiter is official Trojan mascot. Amidst the popping of photographer’s flash bulbs, blaring of horns, cheering of
hundreds of excited Trojans, and envy of other campus mongrels, George submitted somewhat grudgingly to his most recent trial. George graciously allowed his paw prints to become involved with a patch of wet concrete on the sidewalk at the comer of University avenue and Hoover boulevard.
Throughout Troy's first official Tirebiter day. George managed to maintain an iron calmness. A 30-car caravan of convertibles moved slowly down University avenue behind a makeshift band which made up for its lack of numbers with a noisy rendition of "The Bear Went Over the Mountain.’’ Every car was packed with campus bigwigs.
Troy’s opposing political factions united for the day, and the bipartisan nature of the event became evident to the gathered throng as politicos from major parties pro-
Today at a Glance
By United Press
Bread Up; Don't Blame Yeast
The price of bread probably will rise 1 cent a pound in southern California next week, baking industry officials in Los Angeles predicted tonight. Although no unified industrywide action is planned, they said the rise appears imminent because of higher prices for flour and shortening, and as soon as one company makes the boost the others will follow.
No Relief for Loafers
SACRAMENTO, Oct. 22—Beginning tomorrow California’s jobless must “actively seek work” if they are to draw state unemployment insurance benefits. New regulations requiring jobless pay beneficiaries to actually go out in search of work go into effect then. The new regulation was made by the state employment stabilization commission on orders of the 1947 legislature.
claimed from the speaker’s stand their love for old Siwash and old George.
George was escorted to the stand by a pair of campus oldtimers, John Ferraro and Mickey McCardle, who were introduced as having been on campus when George was a pup. Once the big dog of the day had been properly acclaimed, introduction of celebrities began. George seemed to enjoy the festivities, as the master of ceremonies Bill Stevens kept the bigwigs moving. From time to time, George attempted to disengage the garland of flowers that had been hung around his neck by ASSC vice-president Jea Morf.
Yell-King Chrys Chrys was produced and proceeded to harangue the crowd to a frenzied pitch with selected readings from the Daily Bruin. After leading the throng in three big Tirebiter cheers. Chrys was shoved irom the platform.
RUBY COLLAR Next to fight his way to the loud speaker was Joe Flynn, representing the junior class council.
(Continued on Page Four)
Guthrie Miller, Slogan Winner, Is Surprised'
Class Waiting Gives Victory Inspiration For Homecoming Idea
Guthrie Miller, winner of this year’s homecoming slogan contest, was “surprised” when informed that his slogan, “Recall Your Joy in the Halls of Troy,” was chosen by Johnny Davis and his slogan committee to prevail during the 1947 homecoming week.
Topping a field of 338 entries, Miller’s selection was one of two he had entered. He submitted a few slogans for last year's contest but they “didn’t even receive mention.”
“My father wanted very much to see the Notre Dame game but the scarcity of tickets was a disappointing factor. Then one day I read of the slogan contest in the Daily Trojan and the prize of two 50-yard line tickets to that game,” said Miller yesterday. “Dad talked me into entering and that's all there is to it.”
WON BICYCLE When asked what prompted his winning slogan, Miller asserted he was waiting for a class to begin when the idea just came to his head. In 1937 he won a bicycle in a Horlick’s malted milk limerick contest.
Miller, a theology major, is an ardent SC fan and goes to all home games. He is a 28-year-old junior and a graduate of Franklin high school.
TROY IN ROSE BOWL “SC will go to the Rose Bowl,” opines Miller, “but I’d hesitate to say what will happen when they get there.” Miller, who had played sandlot football in his youth, still keeps alive a childhood ambition to play in the Rose Bowl himself. He is familiar with the records of all the major teams in the country as they go through the season.
Having overcome one ticket obstacle, Miller now wants to know where he can get two tickets for the Cal game, “for some friends,” he explains, adding that he is going to Berkeley regardless.
Plans Oid Grads
egistrars Notice
31 is the last day on students may drop dames incurring a grade of F. may be dropped after * date only if the stadent te
Piper Pilots in Japan
TOKYO. Oct. 22—Clifford Evans and George Truman, flying leisurely around the world in Piper Cubs, said today they planned to take off from Haneda airport in Tokyo tomorrow for northern Japan. They expect to land near Sapporo on Hokkaido, Japan’s most northern island, tomorrow night. From there, they will attempt the toughest leg of their journey—a 1500-mile hop to the Aleutians.
Mountbatten Shaken Up
LONDON, Oct. 22—Buckingham palace announced tonight that Lt. Philip Mountbatten, who will marry Princess Elizabeth Nov. 20, was slightly injured in an automobile accident last night but was able to report for duty with the British navy today. A palace press announcement said Mountbatten’s two-seated sport car skidded off the road into a hedge at a turn between London and Corsham, where Mountbatten is stationed at a naval camp, while he Was returning to duty.
Cornell Head Speaks Here
Donald Shank, director of student personnel, New York state school of industrial and labor relations at Cornell university, spoke before the faculty club yesterday noon on ade quate student personnel aid. .
Mr. Shank revealed two points necessary for the successful functioning of an educational personnel program; faculty cooperation with the counselors, and cooperation from the highest administrators of the university.
“Putting the right person in the right place in order to use him to his maximum efficiency,” Mr. Shank said, “is the avowed purpose of personnel work.”
Referring to the teachers of the past as “pastoral policemen,” Mr. Shank compared their disinterest in the students’ welfare with today's extensive personnel programs in universities throughout thc country.
An autocratic system, unde which only the deans of a university would attempt to handle problem of the students, would preclude the advantage of having technically skilled people who specialized counseling. These specialists are the only satisfactory means of furnish ing adequate personnel aid, Mr Shank asserted.
YMCA Smoker Will Preview SC-Ohio Films
Nonmembers of the YMOA may attend tonight’s Y smoker Mn the student lounge by d<^a£ing a used text book, Dave Evans, president of the YMCA, said yesterday.	i “Coach Jeff Cravath is allowing ns to show the pU f ures of SC’s 32-0 win over Ohio State at the smoker,” Evan:, said,'‘and I know many Trojans will *ike to attend. All we ask is that they bring a used textbook .'it we may send to some need? ioreign university.” •
The smoker begins at Si p.m.
A week-long series! of events centered around the slogan “Recall Your Joy in the Halls of Troy” will highlightIthe 24th annual SC homecoming to be featured by the Trojan-Notre Dame football game Dec. 6.
With 11 distinctive: activities for the week, commencing on Monday, Dec. 1, a number of innovations have bean planned to make the 1947 homecoming the high spot of the year
_ for all Trojan alumni. Everything is
being done to contact as many SC graduates as possible. Bill Winn, general homecoming chairman, said yesterday.
“Homecoming is definitely for the alumni, and every organization on campus is going all out to welcome old graduates back during the traditional week. E very precaution Is also being made to keep the judging of the various events strictly on the square,” Winn added.
FESTIVE DECORATIONS Festive decorations by every fraternity, sorority, and dormitory on campus will set the homecoming spirit and start the week’s proceedings. all to be erected around the theme and to be judged on originality. conformity, and construction.
A maximum of $75 for each house or dorm has been set by the committee. Eight separate trophies are to be awarded. Three widely-known experts from the Los Angeles area will be obtained for selecting the winners.
“All three judges whom we select for viewing the decorations will
have absolutely no connection with SC, and by this method a fair, unbiased decision can be made.” Winn pointed out. In the past, a six-man board of two students, two faculty members, and two alumni have constituted the board.
MOST BEAUTIFUL GIRL Attempting to locate the mo it beautiful girl on campus to reign as homecoming queen, the committee has discarded last year's rules and plans to inaugurate a new policy.
“We feel that Helen of Troy should be the most beautiful girl on the Trojan campus regardless of freshman, sophomore, junior, or senior class standing, and that Is why paot restrictions have been removed.” Winn said.
The four runners-up will serve as official attendants for the‘queen and will enter the coliseum prior to the football »ame on a specially designed float.
Another innovation this year will (Continued on Page Four)
the square
Cal Canyon Will Rock To Solid Trojan Beat
Musical refrains in Strawberry canyon will be strong and mellow Saturday when Clarence E. Sawhill, SC band director, fields the Trojan band and glee club, 175 strong.
The band and glee club, under the direction of Mr. Sawhill will leave for Be^k^ley Friday night on a special train, and will arrive in time to practice
Sophs Forward Frosh Party Date
Plans to hold the annual sophomore-freshman brawl on Thursday Oct. 30, instead of Friday, Oct. 31, were announced yesterday by Bill Colt, sophomore class president. The brawl will be held on the women’s field instead of Bovard field. A dance will precede at 3:30 p.m. in the student union lounge.
their maneuvers on the Berkeley field before game time.
Because northern newspapers last year termed SC band anticoi at the Stanford game as a “thre*--nng-cir-cus,” Mr. Sawhill is making. use of the moniker, and will stape.an authentic three-ring circus, performing bears and all, during h^lf-timej festivities next Saturday. *
The University of California au-J thorities, according to Mr 4a'.vhill, have cooperated 100 per cent., with the Trojans this year, and’ iall arrangements have been macit jwith a j minimum of red tape. *•
Pre-game festivities wrl! let bothj the Trojan and the Bear o*r;ds on j the field where they will cooperate in playing the Star Spang UM Ban-! ner. The half-time period {will bej longer than usual, giving both bands 10 minutes in which per-1 form.	*?
Half-time stunts in add-on to the circus routine, will include a formation describing the traditional Berkeley tower, at which time the band will play the “Car alma
Pand and Glee club members will arrive in Berkeley at 10 a.m. Saturday where they will immediately go to the playing field to rehearse their stunts. They will head for home at 2 a.m. Sunday.
Raubenheimer Warns Against. Absence From Friday Classes .
It has been brought to my attention by students -and faculty that many students are planning to be absent from classes on Friday in order that they may l»e -ble to make the trip to Berkeley in support of the football team in its game against California on Saturday aflter-noon.	* i
The university has made arrangements through ihe proper authorities for trains to leave on Friday evening for Berkeley and to return by Sunday evening. Thin is the only official means of transportation to the sja*ne recognized by the university. There is, therefore, no reason whatsoever for students to be absent from classes on Friday or on Monday in connection with the game.
Instructors are not in a position to authorize “exceed absences” from classes on either Friday, Saturday; or Monday. Students will be held responsible for all thei assigned classwork on these days.
Some students will no doubt choose to drive to Berkeley in their own cars. It cannot be urged too strongly that those who do go north in their own cars do so in a’ responsible manner. There is no reason why our rerord should not be kept clear of accidents. If we all cooperate, there will be no need to have the weekend fun maned by any untoward incident.
A. S. Raubenheimer, ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^EducationalJ/ice-ftesidt'ii t
CLARENCE E. SAWHILL . . . ringmaster
Dentists Honor Trojan Senior
John Witaker. dental student, was honored with a scholarship last week by the American Foundation for Dental Science, as the outstanding dentistry senior at SC, according to Spencer Johnson, publicity chairman of the School of Dentistry.
The scholarship, awarded annually to a student from each of the live Pacific coast schools of dentistry, en titles the winner to an ex-pense-free round trip to the fourth annual seminar for the study and practice of dental medicine, Yosem-lte valley, Oct. 19-23.
The seminar demonstrates and displays the latest developments in the mechanical field of dentistry in a briet concentrated course while students relax in a predominantly healthful atmosphere. During the four day period, students, investigators, and clinicians meet in open discussion for the purpose of exchanging ideas and information gained through their separate endeavors.
KDs Celebrating 50th Anniversary
Celebrating the golden anniversary of the founding of the Kapp;. Delta social sorority, all fraternity and sorority presidents, resident heads, deans, and department heads have been invited to a tea at 3'30 today at the sorority house. 91P West 28th street.
Receiving guests will be Marilyn Moss, president; Mrs. Esther Baker head resident; and Dottie Wickser member who will be dressed lo a Founders day costume.
A breakfast for all Kappa Deltas and alumnae throughout the southland will be held Sunday morning from 10 to 12 in the Garden room of the Town House hoteL The affair, which also commemorates the 50 th birthday of the sorority, ls being sponsored by the alumnae groups.
Entertainment will be presented by the Alpha Iota chapter of UCLA ana the Theta Sigma chapter of SC. Women will be dressed in Founders Day outfits reminiscent of the 1890’s.
He’en Hall Moreland, dean of women, announced that the dean oi womens’ office will establish headquarters at the Fairmont hotel. San Francisco. Saturday, Oct. 25 to Sunday, Oct. 28.
In case of emergency SC women are urged to call the headquarters.
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Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 29, October 23, 1947

4 total pages