DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 54, No. 78, March 08, 1963
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INSTANT CONVERSATION University of Southern California Vol. LIV LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1963 NO. 78 Concert Faculty Program to Mark Annual Tribute Daily Trojan Photo by Mark Salow STUDENTS MEET FACULTY - Dr. Ross N. Berkes (left). School of International Relations director, meets with students at the second student-facuity coffee hour, which emphasized international relations and humanities. The hours began two weeks ago after requests for closer contacts between students and faculty. Three Students File For Write-In Vote Three students filed as write- be members of the council, in candidates for the office of while the third would provide social studies vice president,1 for a member of the Residence the Elections Commission an- Hall Association on the coun-nounced yesterday. HI. Robert Bard, Alan Manheim Stokes said the amendments and Joel Rosenblatt will run jWCUp bring more independent for the office for which previ- students in closer contact with ously no one had petitioned. Names of write-in candidates. which do not appear on the ballot, must be spelled cor- by means of the university AMS. “I feel it will also encourage more interest in the speaker rectly in order to be counted and orientation programs ^ the as a vote, Election Commissioner Dick Messer said. They men’s dormitories,” he added. To Terminate Trojans will have their last chance to participate in the an nual Red Cross Blood Drive today from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. To date only 420 pints have been donated, Blood Drive Chairman Haig Harris said. This is 180 pints below the quota set at the beginning of the drive. No appointments are necessary, Harris stressed. He added, however, that those with appointments should try to be on time to keep the operation running smoothly. The best time for those without appointments is between 11 a.nv and 12:30 p-m., he said. Donations, which he said produce no physical illness to the average person, take only 20 minutes from registration to the refreshments at the end. Donatitons will be taken in the basement of the University Methodist Church, 817 W. 34 th St If the quota of 600 is reached today, it will still only represent 8 per cent of the day sioner Dick Messer said. They ,<We have been working un. students, Harris said, are subject to campaign rules der the ^ program for a year Accordiner to Harris of the election code applying since it was passed by the AMS also to candidates who Peti-Council and it has proved com-tioned. The names of two candidates will be reentered on the ballot after their previous disqualification because of failure to have certified proxies at Tuesday’s mandatory' meeting. Aspirants The aspirants — Richard Friedberg, running for Sophomore Class president, and Mike Gale for senator from health, physical education and therapy —were present at the meeting, Messer reported. The commission also said three AMS pletely beneficial," Stokes commented. “Now all we need is the formal approval of a majority of the men students.” According to Harris, the 600 pints are needed to remove USC from the Red Cross probation list USC has been an the probation list the last few years because of a lack of donations. Professor to Attend Missle Conference Dr. Carl Hancey, administrator of the aviation and missile safety division, will attend NATO’s Aviation and Missile ________________ constitutional Conference to be held amendments will be included; Monday through Friday’' The conference, which will be held in Naples, Italy, will on the ballot in the general election March 27 and 28. AMS President Hal Stokes primarily be concerned with said the amendments will help aviation safety. The investiga-bring about closer unity be-jtion and prevention of military tween independent and Row;aircraft accidents will be the students through AMS. ¡main topics for discussion. The first bill pro\ ides for a. Anti-collision lights, emerg-freshman representative to be enCy markings, in-flight diselected at large to act as a, signals and classification regular AMS Council member. 0f aircraft accidents will be The second would allow among the topics discussed, men’s dormitory presidents to . . The investigation of missile accidents and their prevention will also be taken up at the international meeting. Responsibility The conference is held because of international rights and responsibilities involved in airplanes flying over many dif-A limited number of tickets ferent nations, according to remain for the final two per- Daniel M. Lewis, publicity co-formances tonight and tomor- ordinator of the aviation and Creek Play Will Close In Stop Cap missile safety division. Dean Hancey, who is also dean of University College, is attending the NATO meeting as a member of a party rep-Tickets, which cost $1.50, are resenting the U.S. Air Force. row night at 8:30, of the experimental workshop's production of Euripides’ “Trojan Women” in Stop Gap Theater. available at the drama office, 3709 So. Hoover St USC has worked closely with NATO and SEATO in aviation The student production, di- matters since 1958, Dr. Hancey rected by Steve Bellon, em- said. More than 200 officers ploys special lighting tech- from these countries have been niques and original background instructed at the aviation and music for effect. Steve Kent missile safety division, which is composed the music and de- the only school of its kind in signed the set. comprised of the world, platforms in several layers resembling stone blocks. The classic deals with the emotions of Trojan women about to be taken off as slaves by the Greeks, who had slain the warriors of Trov. cers will be trained here for 12 weeks beginning Tuesday. After the NATO conference Dr. Hancey will fly to North African and Iranian areas to check operational aviation safety problems in remote areas of those lands. This is an assignment from Gen. Delk M. Oden, chief of Army aviation. Another Conference On return to Los Angeles, Dr. Hancey will attend a conference on degree programs in aerospace safety management. The conference, held at the U.S. Air University in Alabama, will be sponsored by the U.S Defense Department. USC’s aviation and missile safety division has trained nearly 4,000 flying safety and missile safety officers in the past ten years. The training has been in aircraft accident investigation and prevention practices. AMS Adopts Get Tough' Ordinance FOLK SINGER — Christie Minstrell Singers will appear on campuns March 25 to offer a program co-sponsored by AMS and AWS and coordinated by the ASSC Special Events Committee. Tickets go on sale Wednesday at rates of $1.50 - $2. AWS-AMS Will Present Christy Minstrel Singers Y' Leaders Settle Fued Members of the YMCA decided yesterday to maintain their present relationship with the YWCA Advisory Board. The group met yesterday at the Wesley Foundation to discuss possible action concerning student protest to lack of freedom in programs at the YWCA. Midway through the meeting, the group moved from the Wesley Foundation back to the YWCA building. Joan Coulter, YWCA president, said the students decided that YWCA program meetings will be held every other week with Mrs. Ruth Grant, a former YWCA director, as temporary YWCA director. ~ Due t0 P°pular demand- tte Mrs. Grant’s appointment as The spirit of the play is seen Daily Trojan will not appear temporary director was an-In a piece of dialogue between on campus Monday. nounced Wednesday by Mrs. Editor Hal Drake said re- Ruth Partridge, Advisory Board quests from students both with- president. A new class of foreign offi- News Staff Will Relax Old time minstrel singing will reverbrate through Bovard Auditorium on March 25 when the New Christy Minstrel Singers come to USC for an AWS-AMS sponsored program, Jack Gleason, ASSC Special Events Committee chairman, announced yesterday. Tickets for the 8:30 p-m. performance will go on sale Wednesday in front of the Student Union from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. and at the box office the night of the performance. Prices will range from $2 for ground floor seats to $1.50 for balcony seating. Fourteen banjo and guitar twanging singers, led by the group’s founder, Randy Sparks, will perform for the first time at Troy. Sparks, a solo folk singer who occasionally strays into the realm of popular music, and a leader of the Randy Sparks Three, has led the group into a guest appearance on the Steve Allen Show and a regular spot on the Andy Williams Show. One member of the Minstrels describes the groups as, “Not just singers, or a choir, or sing-along group, but a new concept of an all-but-forgotten tradition. The group is entirely composed of young people, with Sparks, at 28, the oldest member of the Minstrels. The remaining 13 singers range from 21 to 24 yaers old. It was Christy’s minstrels who sang, shouted, played and popularized songs like “Old Folks at Home,” “Oh, Susanna” and “Camptown Races.” An exclusive contract with Columbia Records started the New Christy Minstrels going. However, Sparks had began his singing career while In college. Sparks made his first appearance at the Purple Onion in San Francisco, and since then has been booked at the Blue Angel in New York, the entire Playboy Club circuit and on several Bob Hope television shows. He has been seen as an actor in two motion ipctures, and his song of “Strange are the Ways of Love” earned him an Oscar nomination in 1960 for the best motion picture title tune. Performing with Sparks will be Jackie Miller, plectrum and five-string banjo; Nick Woods, guitar; Terry Wadsworth, guitar; Billy Cudmore, five-string banjo; Art Podeli, guitar; Dolan Ellis, six and 12-string guitar; Jerry Yester, five-string banjo; Karol Dugan, guitar, and John Forsha, six and 12-string guitar. Music School faculty members will be featured performers in the 12th annual Koldofsky memorial scholarship concert tomorrow night at 8:30 in Bovard Auditorium. Members of the School of Music faculty will perform and conduct in tribute to violinist Adolph Koldofsky, who died in 1951. The program will feature violinist Eudice Shapiro, in the Violin Concerto in D Major, K. 218, by Mozart: and harpsichordists Alice Ehlers, emerites professor of music; and student Malcolm Hamilton in the Concerto in C Major for two harpsichords and Strings by Bach. Concerto Miss Shapiro will also play the Concerto in D Minor for violin and string by Bach, and ¡Mrs. Ehlers will play the Clavier Concerto in C Major by Haydn. Ingold Dahl, professor of music, will conduct a chamber orchestra. Dahl recently reconstructed the Bach D Minor Concerto in Europe from the original scores. Only Hamilton, a candidate for the degree of doctor of musical arts with a major in harpsichord, is not a member of the USC faculty. Past Performers Past performers have been Herta Glaz, former Metropoli tan Opera star; Mrs. Lotte Lehmann of the Music Acad emy of the West; Zara Nei-sova, Canadian cellist; Gabor Rejto. USC cellist; Vera Appleton and Michael Field, duo-pianists; Mrs. Ehlers and Eva Heinitz, viola de gambist from the University of Washington; the late Maxim Schapiro, pianist; and Joy Kim, soprano, with a string quartet of Miss Shapiro, Glenn Swan, Sanford Schonback, and Rejto. Other performers have been Marvin Hayes, bass; Marily Home, soprano; Eva Gustav, son, contralto; and a performance of Handel’s “Acis and Galatea” by Miss Home, soprano Mami Nixon, tenor John Guamieri and bass William Vennard, with the Los Angeles String Society and the Camer ata Chorale conducted by Henry Lewis. Trojans, Scots to Debate USC TEAM DAVID HUNTER . . speech writer Queen Hecuba, played by Jane White, and the black-clad wom- en, Bellon said. in and outside his staff to had “We were kings and a king made him decide married,” the queen utters. Monday's paper. Each of the dead men’s wives Drake said, however, that no recounts her happy moments, amount of requests would keep “Then war came forth from its the paper from returning to hiding place,” a woman moans.I the stands Tuesday morning. Miss Coulter said a meeting cancel of the Board of Trustees of th YWCA, which includes the; student executive board and j the Advisory Board executives' has been scheduled for March 18. JOHN FRASER , opposed Oxford The position of women as „ rulers of society will be the question under debate when a debating team from Glascow university, Scotland, meets a USC team Monday at 7:30 p.m. in Hancock Auditorium. Taking the negative position will be USC’s David Hunter, graduate student in law, and John Fraser, graduate in English. Arguing for the affirmative will be two Scottish students, David Miller and William S. Mann. The question to be argued is not whether society is in fact ruled by women, but whether or not this is something to be deplored. Hunter Honored Hunter, presently studying in the Law School under a scholarship, was chosen in 1952 by the Institute of International Education to represent American universities on a debating tour of Australia and New Zealand. The tour, sponsored by a grant from the Carnegie Corporation, was the first one in that area in which Americans had participated in 25 years. The team won all adjudicated debates. In 1957, after pursuing international studies in several European schools, Hunter was appointed director of research to Gov. Goodwin J. Knight, where he served as speech writer for the governor and administrative head of research activities of the governor’s office. F* is currently under contract to Purdue University to co-author a book to be titled “The Corporation and Public Affairs.” It will be an analysis of public attitudes to political statements made within the business community. Hunter's partner, John Fraser, is a graduate in English. Fraser was a member of the team that placed first in the 1959 district one qualifier, a contest in which the best teams from universities in the Far West fight for the privilege of appearing at the National Debate Tournament, held annually at West Point. After graduation, Fraser returned to debating as a member of the team which opposed Oxford on the USC campus in 1960. He is currently serving in the department of speech as instructor on public address and forensics. Scottish Contestant Scottish contestant Miller, a first year divinity student, holds an MA degree in political economy and economic history. He serves as chairman of the Scottish Students Debating Committee and as governor of debates of the Glascow University Union. William S. Mann, second member of the Glascow team, is a fifth-year medical student at Glascow. From 1961 to 1962 he was convenor of the Library of Glascow and a deputy speaker of the House from 1962 to 1963. GLASGOW TEAM DAVID MILLER governor of debates WILLIAM S. MANN . , deputy speaker By BEBE SCHERB Senate Reporter A policy for expelling members from men’s service organizations guilty of "unbefitting” conduct was adopted by the AMS yesterday. Treading cm the heels of the recent water fight incident that resulted in an auto accident on the Row, the action was taken upon the recommendation of Assistant Dean of Students Tom Hull, AMS President Hal Stokes said. "The dean’s staff has seen members of such organizations participating in water fights and felt such conduct ‘unbefitting, ’ ” Stokes explained. Expelled According to the new statute, “members found guilty of such conduct shall be expelled from said organization upon the of the AMS cabinet or that organization’s cabinet and their adviser.” The approved statute also clarifies and explains the rules for selecting new members in the servic organization. Under the rules the AMS president, his cabinet, the Knight Selection Board and the dean of students shall set the application dates, supervise the testing centers and determine the type of test to be given for selecting members into the groups. Repeated Test “Last year the Trojan Squire test was given five times and applications for Knights and Squires were not available at the same time,’* Stokes said. The new statute states that there will be only one make-up test that will be given only in cases of severe emergencies and illnesses. Applications for membership will open for two weeks following the spring vacation. Abolition Threat The statute provided that any organization violating the "selection procedures, misconduct codes or that does not carry out the functions required of any university service organization” may be abolished by a majority vote of the AMS council and two-thirds vote of the AMS cabinet. Such action will, however, be subject to the approval by the dean of students, Stokes added. Members of the AMS Cabinet applying for membership in service groups will be inelibi-ble to participate in the selection of members, Stokes explained. Row Probe Continues An IFC investigative report on the fraternity row water bombing incident last Friday should be completed today, IFC Chief Justice Dennis Barr said yesterday. Barr pointed out that "final touches are now being added to the report’’ although no new information wras made available. Four people were injured in the incident, including two USC coeds. A separate investigation is also being carried on by the dean of students’ office, Tom Hull, assistant dean of students, said yesterday. Koldofsky Memorial To Spotlight Music Blood Drive Contributions
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 54, No. 78, March 08, 1963|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 54, No. 78, March 08, 1963.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
University of Southern California
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1963
Program to Mark Annual Tribute
Daily Trojan Photo by Mark Salow
STUDENTS MEET FACULTY - Dr. Ross N. Berkes (left). School of International Relations director, meets with students at the second student-facuity coffee hour, which emphasized international relations and humanities. The hours began two weeks ago after requests for closer contacts between students and faculty.
Three Students File For Write-In Vote
Three students filed as write- be members of the council, in candidates for the office of while the third would provide social studies vice president,1 for a member of the Residence the Elections Commission an- Hall Association on the coun-nounced yesterday. HI.
Robert Bard, Alan Manheim Stokes said the amendments and Joel Rosenblatt will run jWCUp bring more independent for the office for which previ- students in closer contact with
ously no one had petitioned.
Names of write-in candidates. which do not appear on the ballot, must be spelled cor-
by means of
the university AMS.
“I feel it will also encourage
more interest in the speaker rectly in order to be counted and orientation programs ^ the
as a vote, Election Commissioner Dick Messer said. They
men’s dormitories,” he added.
Trojans will have their last chance to participate in the an nual Red Cross Blood Drive today from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
To date only 420 pints have been donated, Blood Drive Chairman Haig Harris said. This is 180 pints below the quota set at the beginning of the drive.
No appointments are necessary, Harris stressed. He added, however, that those with appointments should try to be on time to keep the operation running smoothly.
The best time for those without appointments is between 11 a.nv and 12:30 p-m., he said.
Donations, which he said produce no physical illness to the average person, take only 20 minutes from registration to the refreshments at the end.
Donatitons will be taken in the basement of the University Methodist Church, 817 W. 34 th St
If the quota of 600 is reached today, it will still only represent 8 per cent of the day
sioner Dick Messer said. They ,|