DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 52, No. 83, March 03, 1961
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SoLJlL^orm Oâli-Tormîai DAILY TROJAN VOL. Lll LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, MARCH 3, 1961 NO. 83 Trojans, Bruins to Clash Tonight Crucial Cross-Town Classic TCIF FOR SENIORS Dues Fall Short, Class Kills Ditch By KON DELIA WELLS j The Senior Class Council decided last mrlit to drop one of its proposed Soring Activities because only SS75 has been collected through the Senior Fee Bill plan. The council dropped the Pacific Ocean Park "ditch day" because it could not guarantee enough participation by class members to warrant closing down the recreation area for exclusive senior u<e. However, council members \oted to replace this event with i-n open TGTF suggested by Class President. Ken Unmarht. similar to the successful "Meet Me At Julies" party held last semester. Council members questioned whether seniors who had paid their fees would like having one standing service to the university and high scholarship 0f the activities open to the en- JUDICIAL QUEEN — Mary Marvin, the latest coed to be named Helen of Troy, presides smilingly on the Women's Judicial Court. The red-haired chief justice has enjoyed her judicial career and sorority life above all else during her stay at USC. She plans to be a court reporter. Marvin Wins Nod For El Rod Honor By JULIE PORTER Mary Marvin, chief justice of USCs Women’s Judicial Court, has been named the fifth of eight "Helens of Troy” for the 19S1 El Rodeo yearbook in recognition for her out- | supported the Senior Nights I givf'n by other classes. He presumed that they would not come to the Senior Night i th's year. The members unanimously agreed to gro "all out” on Senior Night plans. They voted to have j the activity bocks, bought under ; the foe bill plan, admit a couple ! rather than en individual to the i ! evening event. Planning for the party evoked conflicting theories from council members. Liebman contended that a ‘‘big name, commercial” event would attract couples who v.culd normally not come. He suggested the council borrow money to finance this larger plan. record. The newly-announced "Helen” has served on Troeds, Spurs, Chimes, Amazons and Mortar Board during her four years at USC. Miss Marvin has maintained a 3.69 grade average and Is past president of Alpha Lambda Delta, scholarship honorary. In Women's Judicial Court, she has been a clerk and a justice and this year is chief justice. When Miss Marvin learned of her selection she said that she was thrilled. “I didn't even think I would be considered because there are so many outstanding women in the Senior Class,” she said. Grant to Aid Health Project Control Center A Christmas Seal research meeting in a row. to voice direct grant of 55,000 has been award- tire school. Most of the members felt that the TGIF would enable the class to collect more money for a bigger Senior Night. They now have §450 a lot ted for the event. Senior Night Chairman Brad Liebman declined, for the <1111x1 plans for the function. He claimed that the uncertainty of funds made it impossible to go ahead with renting a hall or hiring entertainment. The council, led by representative Tom Jackson, agreed that it could not afford to be “too optimistic of senior participation.” He said that senior inde- The senior coed has been rush chairman and president of her sorority, Delta Delta Delta, in addition to being pendents, whom the council has active in class councils. been trying to attract, have not Miss Marvin was a graduate of Westlake School in USC Concert Will Feature Noted Violinist By BOB SAN’GSTER Contributing Editor Alice Schoenfeld, violinist, will join the USC Symphony Orchestra in a concert Sunday night at 8:30 in Hancock Auditorium in a program conducted by Dr. Walter Ducloux. Dr. Ducloux has scheduled,a diversified program including the Serenade for Strings by Josef Suk. the Concerto for Violin and Orchestra by Bela Bartók, The Vintner’s Daughter by Miklos Rozsa, and the Symphony No. 41 in C Major (Jupiter) by W. A. Mozart. Mary Marvin, the red-headed chief justice of USC’s fading Soloist J Once lauded as one of the Women's Judicial Court, looked over her four year career leading European woman violin- at USC after hearing of her selection as a "Helen of Troy” ists > yliss schoenfeld came lo and found that the activities she enjoyed the most were the United States in 1952. She Women's Judicial and living in a sorority house. has received reviews of a most complimentary nature since her The Delta Delta Delta added that both organizations have given her a chance to help people on a personal level. 1957, where she was president of the student body. At USC she is a secretarial administration major in the field of business. Miss Marvin was selected by four members of the administration. Dr. Robert Downey, dean of students; Joan Schaefer, assistant dean of students, women; Dr. William McGrath, assistant dean of students, men; and Tim Reilly, manager of student publications. The previously announced ‘ Helens” are Nita Biss, managing editor of the Daily Trojan, Bobbie Jo Furbass, social studies senator; Sharon Kelly. ASSC vice president; and Susan Laemmle, Panhellenic president. Troys Helen' Enjoys Helping People Most arrival in this country. She is a lecturer in the USC School of Music. The music she will play Sunday night, Bartoks Violin Concerto, will give her ample op- “In Women’s Judicial we meet women who are afraid and often have emotional problems,” she said. "We have to delve into their personal lives, family problems and portunity to demonstrate all personalities in order to completely understand each case.” ,he artls,1> and v"l“osl’y u * has been accrued to her. Ine Miss Marvin has been on Women's Judicial for three concerto is one of the most dif-years, and in all that time she "has yet to hear the same ficult works ever written. „ . Form Exacting CaSe' The form exacts the highest •'They are as unidentical as the women who are tried,” demands not only on the soloist she said. but also on the °rchestra ancl conductor. The newly-selected ' Helen” said that Mortar Board on the orchestral side Miklos has also been very rewarding to her. “I have had the op- Rozsa, one of the leading Hc*lly-portunity to associate with many wonderful women in wood studio composers, has man-this organization,” she said. ase(1 to combine his movie ca- reer with a more serious out-As to post-graduation plans in June. Miss Marvin put, of which the Vintner's wants to be a local or executive secretary and eventually Daughter is an example. ed to Dr. Frederick J. Moore, USC professor of public health, to support a project dealing with the design of an information system for health research. Dr. Samuel J. Sills, president of the local tuberculosis and health association, said the grant will assist in the development of studies of a health information retrieval center in Los Angeles utilizing the latest electronic and mechanical devices. Christmas Seal Study Dr. Moore first became interested in this project through the Christmas Seal Association study of the rehabilitation needs of tuberculosis patients in the San Fernando Valley. Dr. Sills said that it is hoped that the center under study would make it possible to receive .and transmit important health information from many agencies within the community in a matter of minutes. go into court reporting. "I have always been interested in court proceedings and law. Court reporting pays well and is a nexciting profession," she explained. Theme for Poem Tlie composition is a theme and 12 variations on a French folk song which was written from a little poem by the Swiss poet Juste Olivier. Rozsa’s suite "If you don’t like what you're doing, the pay is unimportant. You cannot isolate work from pleasure because of variations on the theme was your job should be rewarding in itsef. she added. inspired by the lyrical ^content of the 12 verses of the poem. The friendly coed explained that she is taking a class Foxing a sharp contrast to the In couit icp^rtmg t\\0 nights a week at a special school. two 20th eenturv works are two •It will probably take me one and a half years to learn compositions from an earlier flight should contact DnCald- to type 200 words per minute, which is the minimum re- genei311011 1 Serenade • - °' - se.cie ar> inf ° ‘ quireme it fcr a court reporter. Strings by Suk and the •Jupiter (General Studies) any afternoon Symphony by Mozart. "I do hope to be a court reporter—but not for the Admission to the concert Is $265 Flight To Europe Faces Fall If 80 more USC students and faculty members don't sign up for the special European charter flight before an April 1 deadline, the flight will be cancelled, said Dr. Russell Caldwell, flight chairman. One-hundred Trojan travelers are needed to fill charter requirements, and so far only about 20 have signed up. Low Cost The fare for the trip, which offers transportation to and from Europe, round trip from New York, is only $265. The flight will leave N0\v York on June 11 and will return to New York on August 20 from Paris. There will be 70 days in Europe. A deposit of S50 will hold a reservation on the plane until the April 1 deadline when the full fare is due. Dr. Caldwell said. "We must have 100 people aboard the plane l>efore that date,” he added. High Flying Plane The flight, which is open to USC students and faculty, as well as their dependents and immediate families, will be aboard a first-c lass BOAC Britannia 312 FVop-Jet aircraft. Hot meals will be served aboard the plane, which will be aloft for about 19 hours, and a full crew will staff the aircraft. Troy s All-American To Advance Attack By JERRY LABFNGEK Tonight’s the night, as two of the West Coast’s finest cage outfits, USC and UCLA, who’ve been at each other’s throats since 1928, clash at the Sports Arena in a game that could be most instrumental in deciding the winner of the 1960-61 AAWU crown. Tipoff time ij 8 p.m.. with freshman battle between the Trobabes and Brubabes preceding at 6 p.m. A double bill is slated for tomorrow night with the Bruins hosting Washington at 7 p.m. and USC taking on Stanford in the 9 p.m. nightcap. Coach Forrest Twogood and his Trojans are residing on a rickety pedestal atop the Big Five with a 6-2 record, two full games ahead of the third-place Bruins at 4-4. Washington fills the gap in second spot with a 6-4 record. It only figures then that a triumph for Troy would knock Mr. Bruin for a loop, and jusf about assure the Trojans of at least a tie for the conference ti- Task of Play To Entertain, Says Director Although many people believe t hat drama's purpose is to educate the masses, its actual “raison d'etre” is to entertain and fulfill some aesthetic need, maintains the director of "The Play's the Thing,” which will be on stage in Bovard today and tomorrow at 8:30 p.m. Dr. Herbert M. Stahl, profes- .. ., .. , , g,, g . isor of drama and director of the le if they can get by stanfed. Fwenc Mo|nar ^ nMK ^ JOHN RUDOMETKIN — The first Trojan in history ever to score more than 500 points in a single season, Rudcmetkin leads Forrest Twogood's nationally ranked team into the Sports Arena tonight in a must-win situation with UCLA. International Tensions To Provide IR Topic Conflict in international rela- vate investment from the U.S. tions, from Cuba to the Congo, and Russian point of view. Jim will be brought into focus for ! McCloud will be the student as-over 425 high school students 1 sistant to the panel, attending High School Interna- Dr. Ross N. Berkes, director too. J “the conscious purpose of drama is to entertain. Close Gap Conversely, should the Uclans win, the whole race would be “Its esoteric purpose is to ful-compressed tighter than a cork fill some aesthetic need, some de- | sire or yearning. Consequently. I the audience wants and deserves on a champagne bottle; setting the stage perfectly for the doubleheader tomorrow. This will be the rubber match between the two cross-town antagonists since the Trojans grabbed the first meeting, March 3. 78-63. and the Bruins came right back the following eve to nab a heart-throbbing 86-83 decision. KNX will air the game through the magic vocal cords of Chick tional Relations Day at USC tomorrow. Delegates from over 56 schools in the Southern California area will hear menfters of the School of the School of International Relations, will speak on "Building a Career in World Affairs’’ at the luncheon in Commons. Dr. Carl Q. Christol, political of International Relations facul- science department head, will ty and student body discuss various aspects of the day’s topic — "Conflict and Cooperation, The Dilemma of the Decadc.” Registration will begin at 9:15 a.m. in Hancock Auditorium, fololwed by the morning plenary session at 10. After the luncheon at noon, the students will have the option of attending one of eight panel discussions. The role of international aid moderate one afternoon panel dealing with the functions of the International Court of Justice. a story told" in such a way that they can experience something beyond themselves. Good Theater Live» Dr. Stahl points out that "good theater is the living thin?; before an audience with the audience a part of it because it is an expression of themselves.” Applying this philosophy to Hearn at 7:50 for those who'Molnar. author of “The Plays can't make it in person. > the Thing." the director says There are still a few good that the playwright has met the tickets available in the 52.50 ; conscious purpose of drama—to bracket, not to mention the entertain — by telling us a good the Organization of American States will be the topic for the panel moderated by Dr. Paul Hadley of the School of International Relations. Dr. Rodger Swearingen, also of international relations, will in the economic development of lead the discussion dealing with the underdeveloped nations is J the challenge cf the Moscow-tho theme for the morning gen- Peking Axis, eral session. Conflict and Cooperation Economics professors James ] Conflict and cooperation in Calderwood, John Elliot, Fred- Africa, especially in the Congo, erick Kottecf and Aurelius will be the topic.for the panel Morgner will investigate the sisting him will be Pete Burrows possibilities for public and pri- * (Continued on Page 2) swarm of 51.50 general admission ducats that go on sale af the Arena tonight. Both te^ns are loaded with above-par athletes. This is especially true of the center position which finds Troy's All-American (second team UPI) John Runo-metkin, the leading Big Five scorer, facing off w ith Bruin John Berberich. Two Top Center«» 6-6 Rudometkin has 529 points ! The impact of Fidelismo on fot. a 24.0 average a game ( while 6 8 Berberich, a rugged individual unaer the boards, has 251 markers for an 11.4 average. In rebounding, Rudo leads Berberich 269 to 247 in 22 games. The most important factor involved in the battle between the? stellar pivot men is Berberich’s tendency to foul out fairly early in the contest. Rudo's type of play—his unorthodox way of shooting—is very conducive to story on a timeless theme, love and theater, played theatrically by people actually working in and devoted to good theater. Dr. Stahl notes that Molnar, the author of the now classic "Liliom” and such works as "The Guardsman" and “The Devil.” at one time succeeded in making his native Budapest the playwriting center of the world. "The great success of The Play's the Thing’ in North and South America, Europe and Australia speaks for its almost universal audience appeal. “Our audience will be treated to a fine play by the most eminent of Hungarian playwrights,” he concludes. Stylized Director Dr. Stahl, who is particularly known for his stylized directing, came to USC in the summer of drawing fouls, so Berberich may ! 1950. Pre\ iously. he w as a facul-ride this one out early on the ty member of the University of sidelines. Washington, where he earned his (Continued on Page 4) Ph.D. in English literature. Mutilation Proble ms Plague Libraries, Deprive Students of Useful Sources The serious problem which j ficial to the intellectual deve-plagues the university’s libra- lopment of the better student ries—theft and mutilation of ]i- on reserve. brary material—is fas‘ depriving ! He suggested that a general students of one of the most fee of five dollars be assesed at valuable sources of knowledge each registration period as a li- on campus. This opinion was recently voiced bv Dr. Lewis F Stieg, brary fee. pointing out that "charges are made for other types of university facilities. university librarian, and ‘Or. Ro- such as physical education and nald E. Freeman, assistant pro- music. fessor of English, in the face of the mounting library problem. Library Charge “It is more than proper to The men and women who mis- charge for the far more aca-use library books and periodicals j demically-useful material in our are not only eliminating the op- library,” he said, portunities of fellow' students to Dr. Freeman also suggest ed use the matrial but are further- redefinition of the already strict ing the contemplated measures , penalties and punitive measures Passengers will be allowed 44 lbs. of luggage free of charge. Students who wish to join this from 3 to 5, or Tuesday and Thursday mornings from 9 to 10. for students found guilty of abuses of library material. Dr. Stieg pointed out that ‘‘the faculty feels very strongly on this matter and may take action against the offending students by faculty and administrators to restrict the library's use, they said. Angry Faculty Recommendations from faculty members indicate the anger of many over the needless abuse of themselves.” library material. The English professor felt that Dr. Freeman said that the “the appeal to morality and serious problem of replacing pride of students by such dedamaged materials may restrict vices has not worked in the use of library#esources for class past, but they can not be disre-assignments • and cause a reluc-' yarded as long as library abuse rest of my 4ie.” added, smiling. 50 cents for students. (Continued on Page 2) tance to place materials bene- jeopardize the academic uses ol , the library. Neglert Affect« Future "The neglect and sometimes I brutal treatment of library ma-; terial is not only hurting today's students but also those of the future.’’ Research material mutilated or i stolen for a calss assignment today could perhaps have contributed at some future time to a i valuable research paper. Dr. ! Stieg said. The university library is the most valuable single asset at the university, measui'ed in dollars and cents or by intellectual need, the librarian continued. Huge Investment "There is no class at the university which could exist without the library facilities. The total investment the university has in its library facilities is between 40 and 50 million dollars,” he said. The expenses for library facilities are enormous, the librarian -¡tressed, and USC has one of he smallest endowments of any najor university in the United itates. , Besides the endowments, the university relies on gifts to the university to support the library's functions. Only a small per cent comes froc actual student tuition. Worst Mutilation Mutilation is the most frequent library offense. Dr. Stieg said, and underlining and torn pages the worst mutilation offenses. "The people w ho underline borrowed books as if they belonged to them are not only ruining the use of the book for someone eise but also are in jeopardy of receiving severe administrative punishment if caught. "Underlining and tearing out pages to study is completely unnecessary. We have student copying facilities available all week.” The Thermo-fax machine and the brand new $12,000 Xerox machine will copy practically any page from any book (within copywright laws) for the student for 15 cents a copy within an hour.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 52, No. 83, March 03, 1961|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 52, No. 83, March 03, 1961.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, MARCH 3, 1961
Trojans, Bruins to Clash Tonight Crucial Cross-Town Classic
TCIF FOR SENIORS
Dues Fall Short, Class Kills Ditch
By KON DELIA WELLS
j The Senior Class Council decided last mrlit to drop one of its proposed Soring Activities because only SS75 has been collected through the Senior Fee Bill plan.
The council dropped the Pacific Ocean Park "ditch day" because it could not guarantee enough participation by class members to warrant closing down the recreation area for exclusive senior u