Daily Trojan, Vol. 55, No. 80, March 11, 1964
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to Echo Dad's View PAGE THREE Present Platforms University of Southern California Republican Candidates I "X A f I \ / 4S0& ^ I ^ 1 "'I #\ T A "TV T Trojans Meet Surprising UAlLl w 1 IvUJAiN PAGE FOUR Santa Barbara Vol.LV LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY. MARCH 11,1964 NO. 80 Mystery Candidate Blasts Pol! Poiicy Betinis charged that Bice’s, Betinis said the central fears cast a bad light on the polling place has been used in By GREG HILL Assistant City Editor John Betinis, ’’mystery” integrity and maturity of the the past as a means to pre candidate for ASSC president, student government. vent disinterested students yesterday blasted Election “If what Mr. Bice says is from voting. “Some fraternities have had Comissioner Scott Bice’s de- true, if student government is cision to retain a single cen- not to be trusted past the set- pledges stand in line again tral polling place for this ting up of one polling place. and “gain to tie up the whole year's elections. then this is a sorry indict- set-up,” he charged. Bice said Monday that any ment of student government attempt to set up a series of itself,” Betinis said. “It's surprising that such a , . , i large number of graduate and The pres-denuaj aspiran maUlre undergraduate stud. decentralized polling places would increase the likelihood a^o charged^hat the centraljQn thjs campus allow of political shenanigans. “Every time you open an- prived medical students other voting area you are in-! the right to vote, creasing the chances of bal- The medical campus is lot stealing, shady dealings downtown next to the Los and other problems which Angeles County General Hos- p°;.m5 Sj;ern, U.I^.U]S themselves to be consistently 0 dominated by such a childish minority,” Betinis added. The candidate, a medical student himself, also took Bice to task for his state- lead to suspicion about the pital. nine miles from the, outcome of the election,” the regular USC campus. Medical jment ^at _vo^nf* should Elections Commissioner main- students attend classes from more than a matter of con- tained. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. “Having one centralized polling place on (the regular) capus is ignoring a major graduate school,” Betinis pointed out. “This situation Editor Warns Journalists i On Big Leap' Too many people think they can make the leap from uaf attempt by the'Row to college to a large newspaper monopolize usual student without considerable experi-jflinf,f;nn<J •» ence, Herbert Kamm, 30-year veteran of journalism, told journalism and telecommunication classes yesterday. The light humored managing editor of the New York World-Telegram and Sun entertained students and faculty with observations on college students, his writing experience. New York newspapers, television news and “> P°licy c°.fer7atism: Squadron, ot the Arnold Air thc proliferation of(AAS) an Ajr For„ fraternity. Newly selected “Angels” are Taffy Brown. Alpha Delta Pi: Nancy Bridges; Candy Caballero, Kappa Alpha The- 8 to 5, therefore are unable to ivenience-vote. i “I agree that voting should According to the elections be more than a matter of con-code, the central polling venience, but it should also be place will be open only from more than a matter of incon- STOP GAP THEATER - "The Cherry Orchard," the latest play to be presented in Stop Gap, will feature almost all veterans to the USC stage. Among those veterans are (I to r) Michael Vosse, Swoosie Kurtz and Ken Del Conte. Tickets available for performances at 8:30, Mon., Mar. 16 through Sat., Mar. 21. venience," Betinis said. “Inconvenient procedures for voting are going to decrease the vote,” he pointed out. Betinis, the sixth candidate is again indicative of the us-jto file for the ASSC presidency, has not as of yet di vulged his platform or made a campaign statement. 21 ’Angels' Get ’Wings' In AFROTIC Auxiliary A list of chartered mem- An initiation banquet will bers of Angel Flight, new honorary AFROTC auxiliary. be held for the Angels Friday night at Rudy’s Restau many small community newspapers there is much opportunity for bright aggressive people — you can do it if you’ve got the ambition,” vacationing Kamm said. In speaking on the 14-week New York newspaper strike, Kamm pointed out that newspaper labor costs increased, circulations were greatly reduced, competition greatly increased and one paner folded. During the strike Kamm worked as a newscaster for NBC and was “appalled at the lack of skilled writers in the station.” Journalists are more ag gressive todav according to the Scripps-Howard editor. “It’s easy to rock the boat and it’s prettv hard to downgrade sex. However, never leave your standards of good taste and public reputation.” He further pointed out that the big Profumo, Marilyn Monroe and Sinatra Jr. editions didn't equal the circulation of the test treatv edition. was released yesterday by ; rant in Los Angeles. The new their sponsors, the Lt. OHare girls in blue will be escorted to the banquet by members of the Local AAS Squadron. One of the first activities of the Angel Flight will be a trip to Edwards Air Force Base. Here Angels will get an introduction to the Air ta; Andrea Canning, Chi Force’s Flight Test Center, Omega; Anne Carlson, Delta Test Pilot School and will Delta Delta; Jeannie Crown, tour the facilities to see the Delta Gamma, and Louise Du- Air Forces test aircraft in- Fresne, Delta Gamma. Other “Angels” are Cathy Ellis, Pi Beta Phi; Jo Evans, Gamma Phi Beta; Mary Lou Forbes; Deanne Goldie; Jane Gordon, Delta Gamma; Julie Hardesty, Alpha Gamma Delta: Ann Nocerine. Pi Beta Phi and Laurie Pallette, Phi _ Beta Phi. New “girls in blue” also in- cluding the X-15, U-2 and F-4C. Crew Week To Feature Festivities Crew Week, elude Suanne Patz, Chi Ome- for the USC ga; Sara Jane Phillipi, Delta Monday and a new event Crew, began will culminate Delta: Barbara Ryder; Rob- with day-long activities Satin Schluter, Pi Beta Phi; Lar- urday beginning at 1 p.m. at rie Schmidt; Wing. and Adrienne Los Angeles Harbor. The annual event was initi- ‘From the more than 90 ated this year in honor of the applications, we now have a crew’s recent recognition by total membership of 21 worn- the USC athletic department en,” Don Comstock, com-ban mander of the local Arnold Air Society, said. IR Professor to Probe Tunisia Study Program Dr. Willard Beling, pro- take place in Spokane, Wash., fessor of international rela- this summer, tions. will speak at 3:15 p.m. Dr. Berkes will speak on today in 129 FH at the first the plans for the newly promajor meeting of the School posed Von KleinSmid Center ol' International Relations for International Affairs.)day from 9:30 to 5 p.m. this semester. John Glaser. The center will be the latest president of the IR student addition to the school. Today's meeting will also include the introduction of a program, “Focus Europe. ’ This program will ‘Tunisia Pro- contini]e throughout the se as an official minor sport “The crew at USC has worked hard to earn this recognition,” Cordy Beardsley, j crew captain, said. In addition to Saturday’s Crew Day, which will be high-lighted by alumnae-stu-dent competition. Shell and Oar, women’s auxiliary to crew, will sponsor a car wash and donut sale. The car wash will be held at Dave's Chevron Station, 3626 S. Vermont, on Thurs-!, body announced. After a welcome from Dr. Ross N. Berkes. director of ^,peakers, the school. Dr. Beling will speak on the gram.” , , b speaker The university-sponsored stressed. Tunisia program consists of Glaser will outline possible three months in France pre- future activities for the IR reeding a trip to Tunisia. In students. Candidates for the mester. Audience as well as participation Rigby Plans Court Talk Tunisia a one year study pro- student body offices will gram in a French language also be presented. college is planned. Dr. Beling Members of Delta Phi Ep-will also outline the program silon, the IR fraternity, will and lequirements. also be present to relate the Another topic of the meet- goals of the organization and ing is the plans for the USC talk to all that are representation of Cuba at ested. Dr. Gerald Rigby, assistant professor of political sci-is ence, will speak today at noon in the Faculty Center, on “Church, Court and Constitution: Views of a Nonlawyer.” The professor will analyze recent Supreme Court decisions relative to church-state relations, primarily the problem of representation. Dr. Rigby received his BA inter- and MA from Louisiana State f University and his PhD from the Model United Nations All International Relations UCLA m the field of politi-meeting. The meeting will students should attend. j cal science. Shakespearian Biographer To Discuss Sonnet Puzzle A. L. Rowse, often described as the most controversial Shakespearian Scholar in the world, will lecture today at 3:15 in 133 FH on “The Problem of Shakespeare’s Sonnets Solved.” The lecture is sponsored by the English department. Dr. Rowse, Fellow of All Souls College, Oxford University, and of the British Academy, is a leading historian of the Elizabethan Age and the author of a new biography of Shakespeare published for the 400th anniversity of the bard's birth. His Shakespeare biography, the most recent of his 10 books, was chosen by the Book of the Month Club as their selection for the month of February. Dr. Rowse’s publishers say that his Shakespeare biography marks the first time that the problems of the playwright's life and work have been tackled by an historian. “By a proper application of historical method, Dr. Rowse has been able to solve the problem of the sonnets, which occupy a crucial place in Shakespeare's work and have hitherto constituted the greatest puzzle in English lit-1 ‘ the events of the time.” Much of his lecture is expected to reflect “the delights, the passions and the concerns of the age,” which Rowse has exposed in his previous lectures on Shakespeare and his time. After the publication of Dr. Rowse's Shakespeare biography, another book on Shakespeare was published by John Dover Wilson, a Shakespearian scholar with a very different view from Dr. Rowse’s. Since Dr. Rowse's claim to have found answers that literary historians have been unable to solve for 400 years is disputed by many imminent scholars, there will be a discussion open to questions at the end of the lecture. erature,” an announcement of the book says Travel, Study to Open For Students Abroad USC students, along with fered include history, social other American students, can studies, literature, education earn s i x units of credit and Swedish. The program is towards their degrees at the open to students from any University of Uppsala in American college who have Sweden this summer and see completed their freshman Europe at the same time. Full board, room and tuition at the Second International Summer Session, conducted by the Swedish university in cooperation with Long Beach State College is $300 for the six weeks from June 20 to July 31. Round trip by jet leaving Los An- day, leaving the long week-geles June 15 via Paris and ends free for study and exreturning Sept. 7 or 16 costs ploring Scandinavia. Stockholm is one hour away and was! Oslo and Copenhagen are year, on a first come, first serve basis. Students will live in the ultra-modern “Student City” in Uppsala and eat their meals at the historic Vest-got a Nation—a student club built in 1666. Classes run from Monday through Thurs- Jim Sistrunk, who Dr. Rowse claims that he at the 1963 Uppsala summer has been able to establish for session, and Frank Nelson of the first time the date and occasion of “A Midsummer Night's Dream,” provide the missing clue to “Love’s Labor Lost,” throw new light on the context of “Romeo and Juliet” and illuminate the his- president of the student bodyj overnight by train. Travel is by independent arrangement, but students are eligible for group travel at reduced rates. For additional informatoin and application forms, students may the write to The Uppsala Committee, c/o Summer Session Long Beach State Long Beach, Calif. Long Beach State College will be on the USC campus from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday, March 17 in 221 SU with information about program. No knowledge of Swedish Office, tory and political plays at is necessary, and all lectures College, many points in the light of are in English. Courses of- 90804. Primary Defeat Probable Topic Of Goldwater By KAREN PETERSEN Barry Goldwater Jr., son of the Arizona senator and aspirant for the Republican presidential nomination, will bring the battle for GOP nomination support to the USC campus tonight when he speaks at 7:30 The speech, sponsored by the university’s Trojan Young Republicans (TYR), is open to students free of charge. Carlos Galindo, TYR president, said a reception will follow at the YWCA. The younger Goldwater, speaking on campus slightly more than a year after his father spoke here in an alluniversity convocation, will be faced with meeting ques tions concerning Henry Ca bot Lodge’s write-in surge past the Arizona senator in the New Hampshire primaries yesterday. Echo Father Goldwater is also expected to echo his father’s assaults on a strong central government. Every centralist experiment for thousands of years> has only proven one fact, the| only thing inevitable about) it is that freedom disap-; pears.” Barry Jr. commented in a re-; cent speech. | The 26-year-old Los An-1 geles stockbroker has also de clared that his father enter ed the race for president as a matter of principle, not per sonality. “Millions of people from all walks of life throughout the width and breadth of this great land have urged him to accept the task,” he said. “He is more than a candidate. He is a voice speaking for millions of people whose individual wishes and desires have been totally ignored by big government.” Center Attack Barry Jr.’s attack will probably center on medicare, the United Nations, federal BARRY GOLDWATER JR. . . . will speak Medical Talk To Be Given In Memoriam Dr. Arthur B. DuBois, professor of physiology at the University of Pennsylvania's School of Medicine, will deliver the USC School of Medicine's Nathanson Memorial Lecture today at 8 p.m. in room 1645, Los Angeles County General Hospital Acute Unit. A leading authority on lung function. Dr. DuBois will discuss the “Effect of Disease and Environmental Stress on the Functions of the Heart and Lungs.” The Morris Henry Nathan-son Memorial Fund was established following the death aid, the welfare state and re-|in 1952 of Dr. Nathanson ligion in public schools. who was an associate pro- ‘Instead of simply arguing; fessor of medicine at USC about whether we should nationalize medicine,” he commented recently in regard to the late President Kennedy’s medicare for the aged, “perhaps it would be more profitable to argue about unnation-alizing part of the vast existing governmental complex.” He has also mentioned that his father has pointed out many times that the United Nations can play a valuable role in maintaining world peace and protecting human freedom. He believes that the Unit- and senior attending physician at County Hospital and Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. The fund supports an annual lectureship in physiology and pharmacology of the heart and blood vessels at the School of Medicine. A member of the Pennsylvania faculty since 1952, Dr. DuBois has done extensive research on the blood-gas exchange within the lungs. Dr. DuBois is a member of the American Society for Clinical Investigation and the Association of American ed Nations will be destroyed Physicians and an associate if it is not changed because of the Marine Biological Lab-“an organization canont be oratory, Woods Hole, Mass. run whose members do not!He received his MD from pay their dues.” I Cornell University in 1946. Expert Views Primary Voting By LAURI LINDGREX An appeal to Negro voters to switch registration from Democrat to Republican to defeat Sen. Barry Goldwater in the Republican primary was called a “desperation action” yesterday by Dr. Trot-ton J. Anderson, head of the political science department. and should be under state en-' forcement and control. This, to the Negroes, means “freezing of the status quo,”} Anderson explained, and is unacceptable. Rockefeller’s position that civil rights should be forwarded by federal legislation and enforcement promises The appeal had been made more to the Negroes. Ander by Dr H. H. Brookin, a local son noted, and so is more minister of the African Meth- popular. odist Episcopal Church and co-chairman of the Independent Citizens’ Committee for Rockefeller for President. Dr. Anderson explained the move by the Rockefeller supporter as a “desperation action.” Rockefeller is in serious trouble in California, he said. The appeal goes to Negroes because Rockefeller’s civil rights position is more favor- The appeal to Democrats, Anderson said, is “the only thing hfe (Rockefeller) can do, but it is a desperate attempt.” Few voters will change their party affiliation, he added. In addition, there is little difference between the philosophy, policy and position of Rockefeller and that of Johnson. If a Democratic voter wishes to support a “middle- chosen on the basis of issues Goldwater-oriented, Anderson without the party system. “I have never voted a straight party ticket because | neither party can claim to have the best people all the way down the line,’ he said. continued. Rockefeller also faces the problems plaguing him on the national level, such as the divorce question. His situation reflects the But a politician needs an or- schism of political phiiosphy between the liberal and conservative wings of the Republican party, Anderson added, are attempting to cross party Many Republicans refuse to lines because of his weakness support Rockefeller. The liberal candidate faces 'the threefold program of a ganiation that he can depend on.” Rockefeller's supporters in California, Anderson noted. able to them than Goldwat- of-the-road” candidate, An->’s. derson continued, he can sup- Goldwater's maintains that port Johnson without having factor in elections, he warned BARRY GOLDWATER ... negro question Goldwater, in a speech on campus in December, 1962. emphasized the need for strong political parties. Even though the party label seemed not to be the determining civil rights are a state issue j to leave his party. | that candidates might not be The liberal's problems stem minority party, which is split in part from his late entrance into two factions, and which into the California campaign, he cannot control no matler In addition, he espouses a what he does. In this “precarious position,” Rockefeller need3 the votes of Democrats, former Nixon and Eisenhower supporters and ‘independent'’ voters, Anderson said. Without this support he will probably lose the California primaries, considered critical by all nomination program that is not popular with most of the state Republican party hierarchy, Anderson said. Key county chairmen, a large portion of the state central committee, a strong faction in the California Republican Assembly, and a controlling element in the Young Republicans group are all,hopeful3.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 55, No. 80, March 11, 1964|
to Echo Dad's View
University of Southern California
Republican Candidates I "X A f I \ / 4S0& ^ I ^ 1 "'I #\ T A "TV T Trojans Meet Surprising
UAlLl w 1 IvUJAiN
Vol.LV LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY. MARCH 11,1964 NO. 80
Mystery Candidate Blasts Pol! Poiicy
Betinis charged that Bice’s, Betinis said the central fears cast a bad light on the polling place has been used in
By GREG HILL Assistant City Editor
John Betinis, ’’mystery” integrity and maturity of the the past as a means to pre candidate for ASSC president, student government. vent disinterested students
yesterday blasted Election “If what Mr. Bice says is from voting.
“Some fraternities have had
Comissioner Scott Bice’s de- true, if student government is
cision to retain a single cen- not to be trusted past the set- pledges stand in line again
tral polling place for this ting up of one polling place. and “gain to tie up the whole
year's elections. then this is a sorry indict- set-up,” he charged.
Bice said Monday that any ment of student government attempt to set up a series of itself,” Betinis said.
“It's surprising that such a
, . , i large number of graduate and The pres-denuaj aspiran maUlre undergraduate stud.
decentralized polling places
would increase the likelihood a^o charged^hat the centraljQn thjs campus allow
of political shenanigans.
“Every time you open an- prived medical students other voting area you are in-! the right to vote, creasing the chances of bal- The medical campus is lot stealing, shady dealings downtown next to the Los and other problems which Angeles County General Hos-
p°;.m5 Sj;ern, U.I^.U]S themselves to be consistently
0 dominated by such a childish minority,” Betinis added.
The candidate, a medical student himself, also took Bice to task for his state-
lead to suspicion about the pital. nine miles from the,
outcome of the election,” the regular USC campus. Medical jment ^at _vo^nf* should Elections Commissioner main- students attend classes from
more than a matter of con-
9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
“Having one centralized polling place on (the regular) capus is ignoring a major graduate school,” Betinis pointed out. “This situation
Editor Warns Journalists i On Big Leap'
Too many people think they can make the leap from uaf attempt by the'Row to college to a large newspaper monopolize usual student without considerable experi-jflinf,f;nn