DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 54, No. 77, March 07, 1963
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PAGE THREE T House Art Exhibit Varies Styles University of Southern California DAILY # TROTAN T Vol. LIV LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1963 PAGE FOUR Many ‘Ifs Cloud Weekend Of Basketball Action NO. 77 Camp Claims Misrepresentation Charity Leaders Deplore Share Of Rose Profits TYR SPEAKER Official Praises, Criticizes Yorty Mayor Sam Yorty was rated yesterday one of the ablest politicians in this* part- of the country by a Republican city councilman who refuses to support the Democrat for partisan political reasons. Speaking before a meeting of the Trojan Young Republicans (TYR). Tom Shepard, councilman for the third district, said, “I consider Yorty and Pat McGee < unsuccessful Republican candidate for state senator) the two most able politicians in this part of the country. •‘Well. Yorty is all by himself now.” TYR Leader Defends Club In Argument Charges of membership misrepresentation were answered yesterday by Trojan Young Republican (TYR) President Harvey Harris in a meeting at which Councilman Tom Shepard was the guest speaker. Harris' reply was in reference to criticism of TYR’s failure to register more than a minimum number of delegates for the December County Young Republican Convention. TYR Politic« He listed his reasons as lack of funds and a desire to pro test what he called interfering tactics and unreasonable demands of the central organization. “We're going to hold this club strong,” he said. “We don't want to withdraw; all we want is a fair shake.” The TYR politico said budgeting was begun at the beginning of the fall term, when $1 of the $2 dues was earmarked for the club’s private use and the other set aside for membership in the county Young republican group, he explained. County Dum After the November defeat for the GO.' and prior to the convention, county dues were raised to S2. he noted. Harris said collection was nearly impossible and would bankrufvt the club. Neil Martin, a non-member who voiced the original objection in the Daily Trojan's "Sound and Fury" column, at tended the meeting. He said he now' “recognizes Mr. Harris' position.” but refused to re-trad or renew his charges. Two persons who continued to question Harris' responsibility were challenged by the TYR president concerning their enrollment in the university. The TYR-sponsored speaker critized Yorty, however, for assuming an ‘‘if you’re not with me, you’re against me" attitude when he assumed office. The councilman said at first only three or four of the 15 councilmen opposed the chief executive, but Yorty has since made enemies of at least 13. Shepard said he has never publicly criticized the mayor and has voted against him only once. He said he will not speak in Y o r t y ’ s behalf, though, for fear that by helping to build him up. he will hurt the chances of a Republican for mayor in 1965. The councilman noted that he is “100 per cent ashamed of the current tactics” of the city council. “I walked out of the meetings twice w'hen things just got too ridiculous,” he added. Shepard pointed out that the organized Democrats have opposed Yorty since he began his campaign for mayor in 1961. The mayor had refused to support his party’s candidate for govener in 1958, Edmund G. Brown, and had written a pamphlet attacking the 1960 Presidential aspirant, John F. Kennedy. “Rosalind Wyman (council-woman for the fifth district) is the self-appointed army to defeat Yorty,” he asserted. "She wants to ruin him and cause his defeat, no matter who runs against him in 1965.” Despite the mayor’s lack of tact, however, he ir an extremely shrewd politician, the Republican commented. “He could chop your head off with an ax and you wouldn’t know it for two days, he’s that shrewd,” Chepard said. Yorty ran as a “renagade Democrat” as a result of a last minute decision on his pari, the speaker remarked. He recalled that Richard Richards (then state senator and an unsuccessful candidate in 1962 for United States Senator» was originally the Democratic-backed candidate for the nonpartisan office. ¡Coffee Hour To Be Held International relations and humanities will be emphasiz-j ed at the second student-fa-culty coffee hour today from 3 to 4:30 in Town and Gown Foyer. Dr. Ross N. Berkes, director of the School of International Relations, said professors and instructors from the International Relations School and the humanities departments have been urged to attend the coffee hour. Dr. Berkes said the event will provide an opportunity for students interested in these fields to meet and talk informally with professors. The coffee hours, which are scheduled at two-week intervals, were begun two weeks ago following the requests of student government leaders for closer contact between students and faculty members. YWCA Picks New Director For Activities Mrs. Ruth Grant has been appointed temporary YWCA director to replace Mrs. Jesse Hill, whose resignation was accepted by the YWCA Advisory Board Tuesday. Mrs. Grant was director of the YWCA until this fall. Art Speech To Be Given Blood Drive Still Lags Below Quota Donations to the 1963 Blood Drive lingered 320 pints below the 600-pint quota last night as the campaign for plasma neared its Friday deadline. Jack Benton, assistant chairman of the drive, reported that donation? went well yesterday a« the blood committee recorded 140 contributions, but he said much more cooperation was still needed before USC could fill its quota. “If you have not yet pledged or donated your blood, you may do so by going directly to the University Methodist Church." Benton said. "Donations are being taken until 2:30 Friday afternoon.” Haig Harris, chairman of the Blood Drive Committee, also urged all donors to keep their appointments on time. Students were turned a way yesterday because they did not keep their appointments and were in conflict with donors w>ho had. Dr. Friedrich Wilhelm Wenzlaff-Eggebert. literary historian and critic, will give a lecture in German on "The Death and Life in Art and Poetry of the Baroque" today at 2:15 in 133 FH. The lecture, sponsored by the German department, will have illustrative slides accompanying. Dr. Wentzlaff-Egge-bert’s comments. There will also be brief English explanations of important terms. Dr. Wentzlaff-Eggebert, visiting professor at San Francisco State College, is an authority on German culture covering the Middle Ages to Enlightenment, Dr. Gerald Gillespie, assistant professor of German, said. The announcement, released by Mrs. Ruth Partridge, president of the YWCA Advisory Board, through Chaplain John E. Cantelon’s office, came on the heels of reports that an in ternal struggle was underway between student YWCA mem bers and the Advisory Board. Mrs. Hill’s resignation was the second accepted by the YWCA in the past two weeks-Mrs. Michael Hamilton’s resignation as planning director was accepted Feb. 26. According to YWCA members, student leaders have considered moving their activities from within the scope of the Advisory Board and the YWCA building and setting up quarters elsewhere. Joan Coulter, president of the YWCA, said she could not comment on the reports. “I cannot make any statement until I contact the members." she said. “I cannot speak for the members.” She said a meeting would be held today to discuss the matter. The meeting is scheduled for 3 p.m. at the Wesley Foundation. Bonnie Brady, chairman of the YWCA Student Concerns Committee,, said part of the struggle w'as caused by failure of the Advisory Board to permit student leaders to have more influence in policy decisions and to give them more freedom in planning programs. “One of the basic functions of a college YWCA is to provide an atmosphere of free and open intellectual inquiry and discussion of current local, national and international issues.” Miss Brady said. Prefab Clinics Lower Costs, Doctor Notes New Advancement Updates Facilities For Poor Areas Portable hospitals that can be set up in 72 hours any place in the world are now a reality, Dr. Hugh MacGuire said Wednesday in a talk to architecture stud-! ents. Dr. MacGuire, a pediatrician, is working with a new system of medicine called “Atomed-ics,” defined as atomic age medicine. This system emphasizes the importance of cooperation between medicine and other fields, he explained. “Doctors today must realize that they cannot work alone,” Dr. MacGuire said. “Doctors, engineers, designers, architects and businessmen must work together to bring the cost of medicine down and the operations of medicine up to date,” he continued. Easily Moved The hospital “Atomedics” as designed is made of aluminum. It is a circular 44-bed hospital with all the facilities of a 100-bed hospital. The unit can stand alone, with other units, or be attached to already built hospitals. The hospital cam be moved easily as it is set up, he noted. A 100-bed hospital today costs $30,000 per bed, but “Atomedics can build a hospital for $8,500 per bed. Dr. MacGuire said. He explained that where now it costs $35 a day in a hospital, “atomedics will bring the cost down to less than J20. A prototype of the planned hospital is being built in Montgomery, Ala, “Here is where all the bugs will be ironed out,” he said. Hospital Serves Fair The hospital will serve the 70 million people who are expected to visit the New York Worlds Fair in 1964 to repre sent the achievements of American medicine, Dr. MacGuire said. RED CAVANEY "Better Coordination' SCOTT HUTCHINSON . “Smoother Functioning' Presidential Hopefuls Favor ASSC Unity By VIRGINIA BODLV He noted that one of the main aims of his group is to mass produce hospitals. “As more mass production is used the cost of hospitals will come down,” he explained. The main purpose of this size hospital is to serve the outlying communities that cannot now afford to build a hospital and thus must do without adequate medical care, Dr. MacGuire said. Started After War "Atomedics” started after World War II when doctors coming back found they had no facilities. Eight doctors in the Alabama area joined to-gather to buy an old unused hospital. Running the hospital themselves, they saw the managerial side as well as the medical side, Dr. MacGuire said. They determined to find new and more economical ways of running a hospital. Elections Reporter ASSC presidential candidates Red Cavaney and Scott Hutchinson both announced campaign platforms yesterday that favored a closer unity between all ASSC branches. AMS President Hal Stokes, also a candidate for the office, outlined his platform of reorganization of student government when he announced his candidacy last week. Cavaney, secretary-treasurer of AMS, advocated better coordination between the Executive Cabinet and the Senate to provide more effective com munication between the two bodies. Red Tape “I would like to organize student government to make it less complex and more effective,” he said. “This would provide the student with the assurance that his voice would not be lost in a maze of red tape.” . A history major and member of Kappa Alpha fraternity, Cavaney plans to initiate a new entertainment program if elected. “Guest speakers and appearances of such groups as the Limeliters provide students with a direct means of enjoy ing some of the benefits of an effective student government, he explained. Cavaney proposed close relationship between the president and the University Planning Committee to alleviate such problems as student parking space and complicated registratior procedures. He also plans to bring about more intense interest in the International Students House and make it a more active part of the university. Newspaper To Vacation The Daily Trojan will not appear on campus Monday in response to the New York newspaper strike, Editor Hal Drake said yesterday. “If New York newspaper leaders can’t publish, we won’t either in sympathy,” Drake said. He said group’s wishing to have Monday activities publicized in tomorrow’s paper should contact the city editor in 432 SU by 2:30 today. The third randidate, Hutchinson, issued a call for smoother functioning of student government through closer communication between i t s branches. “There should definitely be a closer relationship between the Senate and the Executive Cabinet,” he said. “There is something missing between the two. Nobody knows what anybody eLe is doing.” Role Altered Hutchinson, former student body president at Pasadena City College, said he felt the role of ASSC president should be altered slightly. “The president should act as representative of all the students and should have more personal contact with all phases of student government,” he maintained. Chairman of the Bill of Rights Week Committee and a member of Delta Tau Delta fraternity, Hutchinson said he wanted to interest more students in entering student government. Both aspirants are running for the office as independent Candida ?s, claiming no party backing. Stokes, who is running as an By ALAN BINE Assistant City Editor Irate Troy Camp Committee chairmen charged yesterday that they were being denied funds they felt were due to their project from the sale of souvenir roses before and during the Jan. 1 Rose Bowl game and parade. : Chairmen Bill Lyons and Dianne Riley claimed t h ej souvenir roses were sold onj campus, throughout Los Angeles, at the game and parade and even in Wisconsin with a “pro-J ceeds to Troy Camp” slogan, without their permission. • They said they reluctantly agreed to the sales pitch onj their understanding that most; of the money would go to Troy Camp. “We never asked to be involv-j ed in the rose sale,” co-chairman Dianne Riley explained. “I was contacted and asked for names and addresses of former | Troy Campers to use for rose sale publicity.” Commission Received The roses were sold by cam-; pus women’s service groups who received a commission on the saies from Blue Key Presi-i dent Dann Moss, who repre-1 sented Biltmore Florist as a distributor. The chairmen said they learned yesterday that instead of a large proportion of the proceeds, they only would receive 7 cents for each $1 sale, and only for sales made Jan. 1. DR. EDWIN H. EYLAR . . Grant Winer Chemist Wins Markle Grant Of $30,000 Dr. Edwin H. Eylar, assistant professor of biochemistry, has been selected as one of the win-Lyons, Miss Riley s co-chair-^ of a sij£_year ^ man. was disturbed with the from the John ^ mry R principle, rather than the Markle Foundation of New nancial aspect of the sale. York “This thing can t help buti Grant winners were selected hurt Troy Camp,’’ he said, from names submitted by 86 “Many people bought roses medical schools in the Unitec^ with the understanding that the States and Canada. During the proceeds would go to the camp, course of the 16-year-old Mark-Some did, and we appreciate; le Foundation program of any donation that enables more grants for scholars in acade-children to attend the summer mic medicine, USC has had session. j only one other winner, Dr. Phil- •Hurt Troy Camp’ lip Sturgeon, now clinical pro- “But people aren’t going to iessor of pediatrics, independent candidate with an | want to donate now. They think Montana Native invitation to the University j we have plenty of money. A native of Butte, Mont.. Dr. Students Party (USP) to sup- They’re going to ask why Troy Eyler received his bachelor’s Camp needs more money, be- and master’s degrees in chemis-cause they think we made all try from Montana State Col-the money from the rose sale.” lege and his PhD in biochemis-“Our share of the proceeds tr* from Harvard University, wasn't reasonable, “he contin-iwhere he wasoa ***?** aSS°' ued.” “We get 100 per cent;ciate from 1958 to 1961 He *as profit during our own collec- a r«*arch ass^c fictions at football games and a ™ UmS^ ^ very fair 50 per cent of Song-i^™1« 19f1*6,2 and Joined the fest's proceeds. I think we de-1^ faculty last fall, served at least a third of the! ^ a researcher. Dr. Eyler money made on the souvenirs. Even scientists have difficul-but we got only $444.71.” port him. released a three-part program last week calling for reorganisation of student government. Expert Cites Relativity Of Precepts ty in determining the nature Classic Retains Impact Bv ROGER GRACE The experimental dramatic workshop began an experiment last night. They looked for something new—and went back 2,378 years to find it A new experience both for those before and behind the footlights at Stop Gap Theater, the Euripides classic had the impact and freshness of a banner headline on this morning’s Times. The actors had a challenge, and they met it. The emotions could have been no less real, the lines could have been hard- signer and composer of the ¡the Greeks. The men had been; Candace Laughlin offered an background music. The work (killed; the women and children unusually natural, yet jotent, in these areas, combined with ¡were about to be enslaved. performance in the role of Hu- bold and colorful lighting to The star simultaneously procreate a burning city and es- jected the presence of a queen tablish moods, gave greater j and the pity of a broken worn-force to the meaningful drama-j an. Her performance was par- A well-balanced stage and natural movement revealed Steve Bellon as a highly ca-able director. The Stop Gap presentation starred Jane White as the old Queen Hecuba, and she delivered a penetrating performance. ticularly believable as she spoke to a small child and as she majestically addressed the conquering king. The performance or Marilyn Baker as Andromache picked up momentum as it went along. At first only adequate, it became outstanding — ulti- cuba's daughter, Cassandra. Miss Laughlin demonstrated great understanding of the lines. Talthybius, a Greek herald, was portrayed by Carlos Vini-egra who came over strongly in a part which he was well cast. A powerful and mascline performance was also delivered by John Meade playing the leader of the Greek army, Gifted acting, far more than mately tear-rendering — as the Menelaus. ly more meaningful in the or- make-up and lighting, made lines required more feeling on Diane George, in the role of iginal Athens productions. her “a gray old woman that her part. ¡Helen of Troy, could easily be The effectiveness of the play has no hope.” Alternate performances will pictured as a woman whose w'as greatly enhanced by the! Hope had been lost after .feature Sue Pritchard in the face could launch a thousand efforts of Steve Kent, set de-victory over the Trojans by role. ¡ships to retrieve her. developed an early interest in glycoproteins. These proteins , are found in all living tissue Bob Jam, director of special . . of absolute laws. Dr. Russell ents he has accounted piedomman c : Ackoff. professor aod director 8937 sales .hat “e"w ponent ln plaSma a"d Of Operation Research Group «^p^t and b0*L JiUch “ of Case Institute of Technol- 7 mucus- Thcy »Iso make up an ogy. said at the faculty lunch-1T A. g°°?. H jt^ Va d e important part °f **“ mCn> J Jam continued, were m a d e Cranes. eon yes er a>. without university approval at shows Linkage To prove his point, he cited the Rose Bowl game and pa- Eyler has isolated various findings of an experiment in rade. The administrator said glycoproteins applied many which visiting scientists were 6,353 roses were sold Jan. 1 in laboratory techniques to deinvited to play a business game Pasadena. scribe their physical chemistry of discovering the construction “When classes began for the ¿^d demonstrated some aspects method of generating data for new yeari \ wrote a letter to 0f carbohydrate-protein linkage, an elementary mechanical mod- Moss, asking for a 7-cent-per with Dr. J. L. Oncley and rose share for Troy Camp. Hejotj,er co-workers at Harvard. “Not one scientist could do it, and each came up with a different estimate even though Norris Gets he has shown the agent which determines the charge of density that exists at cell surfaces, there was an existing law," Dr.1 _ ■ ^ Eyler's present research pro- Ackoff explained. U 03 TCI r OS I *ct, “The Role of Glycopro- "Dr. Alex Babelas (a co- teins in Pathology,” is suppor'- worker) experiment with the Kenneth T. Norris, chairman ed by the Hastings Foundation reward and punishment’ hy- ^e Board of Councilors of of Pasadena, pothesis showed that facts are School of Medicine, has Great Challenge not given to us by experience eiected to the university’s As a teacher, Dr. Eyler finds but are something we take Board of Trustees. Chairman great challenge in communicat- from it," Dr. Ackoff said. Leonard Firestone announced ing “the marvelous integration “Dr. Babelas took unexposed yesterday. that makes up an individual film into a darkroom and “I am honored by this ap- human being.” He presently poured acid on it at random, pointment,” Norris said. “My teaches a course in techniques He then cut the film up to service on the School of Medi- in biochemistry and lectures on slide size and told his subject! cine Board of Councilors and at physical chemistry as related to press either a red or green j Occidental College has convinc-button when a slide is shown |ed me that privately support- to biological processes. Dr. Eylar received a Nation- to find a pattern that would result in a reward for the subject. Dr. Ackoff said the subject would find a pattern even though Dr. Babelas arranged ed institutions are -tmong our al Science Foundation fellow-moßt precious national assets, ship while still an undergrad-“Preserving and developing uate and was a Helen Hay them is a challenge worthy of Whitney Fellow from 1954 to the best efforts of all of us.” 1960 at Harvard. As chairman of the Board of In May, he will present a the slides so that no pattern Councilors of the School of paper on the electrical proper-could possibly be established. Medicine, Norris has organized ties of cancer cells at a medi-When the first subject was a $6 million fund drive for aug- cal meeting in London, and he asked to explain the “pattern” ,menting the medical campus, plans to spend the summer do-to the second subject, it was ¡ The plan calls for four new ing research at the Manne Bio-found that the subjects could buildings within the next five logical Laboratory, Wood Hole, never agree. years. Mass.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 54, No. 77, March 07, 1963|