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Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 22 May 1953
FEATHER MERCHANTS CONVENTION Hamburger King's Always Open 4937 YORK EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES IN CIVIL SERVICE FOR GRADUATING SENIORS The following positions ore open to college graduates. Applications will be accepted from students expecting to graduate in June. STUDENT ADMINISTRATIVE ANALYST A one-year on-the-job training program in the office of the Chief Administrative Officer of Los Angeles County. At the end of training, students are prepared for promotional examinations to Analyst and Administrative Assistant positions. Salary is $175 per month—open to men and women not over 35 years of age. SOCIAL CASE WORKER Positions open to men or women at least 21 years of age at a beginning salary of $259 a month. STUDENT PERSONNEL AID A 14-month training program for Students in psychology, public administration, or govern, ment majors who will be enrolled in a graduate school next semester. It is for one-half time work and the salary is $87.50 per month. Open to men or women not over 35...
Turkey. Browning, Coots Feature Church Banquet [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 22 May 1953
Turkey. Browning, Coots Feature Church Banquet A turkey dinner, the Fiji quartet, John Browning and Rev. Fred Coots, all will be featured at the Student Church Banquet next Wednesday evening. Barbara Nichols is chairman of the event. Rev, Coots has been active in the Student Church Alumni group a. id is at present assistant pastD; ol the. Alhambra Methodist Church. The program will begin with a reception in the Women’s Lounge at 6:15 p.rn Dinner will start in the Union at 6:45 p.m. Decorations I be in a French theme. Tickets lor the affair will be on sale in the Quad today during the noon hour. They may be purchased early next week from members of the committee. The cost will be 60 cents for on-campus students and 51.35 tor cft-campus people. Dr. Freeman has announced that those taking her “Preparation ft- Marriage” course may make arrangements to take the final either earlier or later if they wish to attend the banquet. Those working on the committee ere: Lois Thompson. Ted Crouch ...
YWCA Offers Jobs To Graduating Gals [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 22 May 1953
YWCA Offers Jobs To Graduating Gals Upper class and graduating senior women may be able to find permanent positions in the YWCA in youth programs, student associations, the national office or the foreign field, according to Miss Constance Perkins, local representative of the YWCA. Positions vary from teen-age program directors to health program education directors. A limited number of assistantships in varied fields are also open. Salaries in the Los Angeles area average around $3OOO a year. Women interested in career planning and job placement may contact Miss Perkins in the Art Department.
Korean Orphan Made Child of PGD Frat [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 22 May 1953
Korean Orphan Made Child of PGD Frat Kim Doo Soong, a ten-year-old Korean orphan, acquired fifty new fath- ' ers recently following hi s adoption by O x y ’ s Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. Young Kim’s family was driven from their home early in 1950 and was forced to trudge up and down South Korea. Both parents, were killed, and the young boy became head of the family. He wandered alone for several months until he was admitted to a Foster Parents’ Plan orphanage in Pusan this year. Kim will be cared for under the Foster Parents’ Plan for War Orphans through funds contributed by the Fijis. The fraternity plans to pay $2O a month for his support. Packages of clothing and other gifts are also planned for the child.
Freeman to Speak Before Student Churdh [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 22 May 1953
Freeman to Speak Before Student Churdh Dr, Margery Freeman of the philosophy and religion department will be the speaker at Student Church this Sunday. The following Sunday, May 31, Rusty Lynch will deliver her senior sermon, “Is Anybody Scared?” Dr. Arthur Coons will speak at the final service of the year on June 7. A faculty panel will discuss the work of the Congressional Investigating Committee on UnAmerican Activities at the final Fireside Fellowship service this Sunday evening at 6:45 in the Women’s Lounge.
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 22 May 1953
Kabul „ “FINE WATCH REPAIRING" Longines-Hamilton-Elgln-Gruen 2152 COLORADO BLVD. MAKE A DATE With a Queen HAMBURGER KINGS “Always Open ” 4937 York Blvd. A lice'l Ladles’ Ready ta H ear and Maternity Shop 5046 York Boulevard Cleveland 7-2635 See your campus representative about your ticket linin' 8 RUTH TURNQUIST Robinson's Downtown Box 331 Occidental College "MADEMOISELLE’S I 1 BACK-TO-COLLEGE MB ' A FASHION CLINIC staged for you by oliinsons tivmr Ambassador Hotel Wednesday, August 12, 2:30 Hail your campus representative for a ticket to our Fashion Clinic, If II be your preview of the perfect way to look straight through the college year. An campus classics, m prom gowns, in all the colorful casuols and exciting dote dresses that make college life so wonderful!
EDITOR READS RIOT ACT TO PRESIDENT COONS AND ASSOCIATES Hini Johnson, o 'quiet meeting' [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 29 May 1953
EDITOR READS RIOT ACT TO PRESIDENT COONS AND ASSOCIATES Hini Johnson, o 'quiet meeting' e Results of a year-long editorial campaign on the part of The Occasional ' for -a “free deal" this week resulted in a complete blowup in administrative circles of the college as drastic measures began to be taken to quell rising student opinion. Hank Dickson, editor of The Occasional, has in recent issues been pointing out the faults in the policy of the present administration, in addition to giving his own solutions to the problems. Under the heading of the “free deal/" he has called alternately for de-emphasis on finals, beer in the Coaler, uncerasored humor magazines and free love. Dickson's probes have caused such a furor recently that the administration decided to take drastic steps. However, finding student opinion running at an all-time high, they decided to have a “quiet talk" with the editor,, After the meeting, pictured above, at which some of the pieces in question were read, it' was ...
Misunderstood [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 29 May 1953
Misunderstood To: Mr. Jim Grubsr and the rest of the people at Occidental who don't understand me— Last week I wrote a Tiger Groan in good humor, good spirits and good faith. The very furthest thing from my mind was hurting anybody’s feelings, especially those of Jim Gruber and John Utzinger, who wrote two of the best columns in The Occasional. As I was writing the letter I had no idea that it would eventually find its way into the pages of the college newspaper. I now find that my little joke has backfired. I have become a social outcast, my mother will not write to me any more, my roommates will not let me use their cars. And all because I dared to say a few words in jest about one of Occidental’s most cherished institutions, “This Time” by Gruber. Without wasting any more space in this paper let me say that I am disappointed with Ihis student body and their ability to take anything with a grain of salt. Sometimes I feel like resigning from the human race. Sincerely. John Utzinger...
Me, Too [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 29 May 1953
Me, Too To: Mr. John Utzinger and the rest of the people at Occidental who don't understand me— Last week I write my column in good humor, good spirits and good faith. The very furthest thing from my mind was hurting anybody’s feelings, especially those of John Utzinger and Jim Gruber, who wrote two of the best columns in The Occasional. As I was writing the column I had no idea that it would eventually find its way into the pages of the college newspaper. I now find that my little joke has backfired. I have become a social outcast, my mother will not write to me any more, my roommates will not let me use their cars. And all because I dared to say a few words in jest about one of Occidental’s mo st cherished institutions, “Foe Paws” by Utzinger. Without wasting any more space in this paper let me say that I am disappointed with this student body and their inability to take anything with a grain of salt. Sometimes I feel like resigning from the human race. Sincerely, Jim Gruber P S. ...
And Another [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 29 May 1953
And Another To: Mr. Jim Gruber and Mr. John Utzinger and the rest of the people at Occidental who don't understand either of them— Last week I read The Occasional in good humor, good spirits and good faith. The very furthest thing from my mind was hurting anybody’s newspaper, especially those of John Utzinger and Jim Gruber, who wrote two of the columns in The Occasional. As I was reading the paper. I found no idea. I now find that everbody backfired. I have become a social phenomenon, my mother has started writing me, and my roommate turned out to be a moth. And all because I dared to read “Faux Pas” and “This Time” and “Tiger Groans” by Utzinger, Gruber, and the rest of the people at Occidental who don’t understand either of them, respectively. Without wasting, any more space in this paper let me say that I am disappointed with the Student Union and its inability to serve soup with a grain of salt. Sometimes I feel like racing from human resignation. Sincerely, Robert Hansen P. S....
Tin Happy [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 29 May 1953
Tin Happy Dear Editor and Bengals: I approve of everything. I approve of giving blood, and I approve of not giving blood. I approve of people who give blood and I approve of people who do not give blood. I approve of people who think people should give blood, and I approve of people who think people should not give blood, I approve of people who have blood and I approve of those w'ho go to Occidental. I approve of blood, and I approve of water. (Though blood is thicker than.) I approve of Dr. Margery Freeman's religion class. I approve of Dr, Margery Freeman. I approve of religion. I approve of class. I also approve of people who do not approve of Dr. Margery Freeman’s religion class. I approve of discussing profound topics on campus and I approve of discussing interesting things. I approve of ASOC Musicales, Home Concerts, and Don Skraba. too. Amiable.
pOO “Poo [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 29 May 1953
pOO “Poo By Utzin Gruber Being tellibly cultured here in this column, draw closer ’round my knees, children, and listen closely. It's pretty pertinent poop we’re puttin’ out. Actually, when you stop to think about it, there isn't much left to criticize. Let's see, there must be something. . . . The Home Concert has already been adequately covered, and quite enough has been said about the general inadequacy of all artistic endeavors in general. But there is one art and poetry exhibition currently available that has not yet been discussed. But sure not to miss it. It is on display in the library, and no one can fail to be impressed with the freedom and spontaneity of the artists. All students are invited to view this collection. All students, that is, with one exception: The sign on the door seems to imply that only men are allowed entrance. This discriminatory provision is probably a wise one. Some of the contributing artists seem to have expressed their emotions with unrestrained gu...
FINAL TIME [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 29 May 1953
FINAL TIME by Goober-Zinger Well, since.there’s not much to say this time, I will follow 7 my usual policy and write a column anyway. There must be something about me that I haven’t told you—something from my past—something that will quicken your little pulses and put a glow on all your round little faces. Oh yes, now I remember— One day during (he war while 1 was in the Flying Tigers I was sitting in this little cafe in Rangoon. I didn’t have much to do, and so I had taken my platinum cigarette lighter with the solid emerald base from my pocket and was idly flipping the wheel around and around. Suddenly in walks this beautiful babe. She was gorgeous. A light flickered through my steely grey eyes. I leaped to my feet ooops! Sorry, wrong story. Let's try a different approach. Maybe I can thin" up something else to say about that egotist, John Utzinger. I wonder if he's getting tired writing poison pen letters to Tiger Groans? Should be studying for comprehensives. God knows he needs ...
H. Hare Caught In Vice Pinch [Newspaper Article] — Occidental — 29 May 1953
H. Hare Caught In Vice Pinch Henry H. Hare, superintendent of buildings and maintenance at Oxy, was caught in a vice pinch in the basement of his home last, night, reliable spokesmen report. The closing-in occurred about 10 p.m. while Hare was alone in hisworkshop. Exact details are not available as to how it came about, but word has it Hare was working on a pipe fitting for the off-campus men’s lounge at the lime. According to Hare, he was working in his shop alone, and was set to cinch the pipe fitting in his vice when his hand slipped down into the vice, and he was caught in the pinch.