SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 10, No. 5, July 07, 1960
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Special Convention Issue SC TAKES PART IN CONVENTION AS TOP DEMOCRATS RUSH HERE University Services Play Necessary Role Southern Cali-Forr-\i<a VOL. X LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, JULY 7, 1960 NO. 5 Warren Will Head Major College as New LAS Dean Dr. Neil D. Warren, head of tho psychology department, has been promoted to dean of the College of Lelters, Arts and Sciences at SC, President Norman Topping announced last week. Dr. Warren, noted for his research and teaching in aviation psychology and flight safety, succeeds Dr. Tracy E. Strevey, dean of the College since 1948, last Friday. Also last Friday, Dr. Strevey became SC's vice president for academic affairs, succeeding Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer, retiring after 37 years of teaching and administrative service to SC. Dean Warren was the unanimous recommendation of a faculty committee which was appointed by Dr. Topping to assist in the selection of a dean for SC’s largest undergraduate division. The College of Letters. Arts and Sciences comprises some 40 teaching departments. A teacher for 33 years. Dean Warren is a graduate of the College of the Pacific in Stockton and SC. He joined the Southern California psychology faculty in DR NEIL D. WARREN ... psychologist 1931, and headed the department in 1938-42, 1946-52, and since 1954. He is a former president of the Western Psychological Association, the California State Psychological Association, and the Southern California Psychological Association. He is a member of the American Psychological Assn., the Aero-Space Medical Association, Psych-ometiic Society, American Association for the Ad-vancement of Science, and on the board of editors of the Human Factors Society. Dean Warren is a diplomat in industrial psychology, and a cer-' tified psychologist in California. His scientific research publi-j cations, which he started in : 1934, include a long list on human performance under stress and fatigue, and especially by aircraft pilots subjected to gravity forces on a centrifuge on the USC campus which can reproduce the effects of jet and space flight on the body. He is the co-author of “Working with Psychology,” a textbook in its fifth edition, and “Aviation Psychology,” which has gone through i vo editions. The bulk of his recent work has been in teaching and re-| search for SC’s aviation safety ! division, only one of its kind on a college campus, in which more than 2000 military and civilian pilots have been trained ' in aircraft accident prevention. KUSC-FM to Provide Coverage Of Demo Convention for Stations SC’s own radio station, KUSC-FM, w ill offer free and unique services to other stations in its coverage of 1960 Democratic National Convention starting this Monday. The 13-year-old non-commercial FM station is producing a timely series of programs about political conventions, entitled ‘‘Convention ’60.” William Sprague, project director said. KUSC-FM will provide to commercial and non-commercial stations, on as near exclusive basis as possible, five minute taped reooits by senators, representatives and delegation members to their local and regional constituents, he added. The reports will be recorded on the floor of the convention or in the studios of KUSC-FM and shipped free of charge to the stations, via air mail, the same day. Any station within KUSC-FM’s coverage area, Santa Barbara to San Diego, may duplicate the signal for simultaneous broadcast, or may tape for playback at their own convenience, the KUSC-FM coverage of the convention. Unique taped reports will include 15 to 30 minute background feature discussions, interviews with major political figures, and candidates, panels-and interviews with leading media personalities in radio, television and national and international press. During the convention, KUSC-FM will broadcast approximately two hours of coverage per evening—8 to 10 p.m. Sprague said that this free broadcasting service is a unique and unusual project for an independent station to attempt. Students who want to listen to the KUSC-FM broadcasts should dial 91.5 mcs. on the FM dial. The 1960 convention will take place in the Los Angeles Sports Arena next week. Press Fills Arena LOS ANGELES iUPI) — Of the 198,000 square feet in the Los Angeles Sports Arena, site of the Democratic National Convention, 100,000 square feet will go to the press and communications media. Convention Seats Will Be Available to SC Students Students who want to sit in the best seats available at the convention — the Golden Horseshoe section located immediately adjacent to the delegates—may purchase tickets now available at the Democratic headquarters. The Golden Horsesho* section contains the only individually reserved seats for the final session —an important factor to those persons wfho may not be able to arrive at 4:15 p.m. Tickets should be picked up at 5533 Sunset blvd., HO 6-2101, or at Columbia stores in Long Beach, Lakewood and Huntington Park; White Front stores in central Los Angeles and the San Fernando Valley and Neiman’s Jewelry in Santa Ana. ! The tickets are still available for a $10 donation. A section will also be open for Democratic club member for SI and to the general public for $2.50 in the California Democratic Council section. These seats are not reserved. The completely unreserved area is to be filled on a first come, first serve basis. It is primarily for large groups who wish to atterfd the final session of the convention in chartered busses. Delegates and alternates will have seats adjoining the platform area. Their passes to other convention sessions will be good for the closing sessions as well. Regular sports arena ticket holders will also sit in this section. By JOE SALTZMAN Daily Trojan Editor With the announcement that SC staff physicians will handle the medical facilities for the 1960 Democratic National Convention, this private university community climaxed a long list of convention activities and readied itself for the onslaught of more than 15,000 political-happy people. When the convention convenes this Monday in the Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena, SC’s convention role will include: 1. Medicial facilities extensive enough to care for all 15,000 people is being arranged by Drs. Ralph W. AJexander and Albert E. White of the SC School of Medicine. 2. Fourteen political scientists from colleges and universities throughout the nation who are attending the convention on faculty fellowships are participating in SC-sponsored seminars and are being housed in campus dormitories. 3. More than 200 student volunteer drivers will help provide transportation for the delegates to the Sports Arena and the various social functions. 4. Thomas M. Rees, California State Assemblyman, 59th Assembly District, and delegate to the 1956 and the 1960 Democratic conventions, spoke to the SC Faculty Club at yesterday's weekly luncheon on "Wither the Democratic Party?” 5. Students who want to actively support major presidential candidate, Sen. John F. Kennedy, should meet in 133 FH today at 12:15 p.m. to plan projects and demonstrations for Monday’s convention. 6'. KUSC-FM will provide on-the spot coverage for stations throughout the country through taped interviews, reports and features. In addition to these specific functions, SC students. SPECIAL CONVENTION EDITION INDEX This special issue of the Summer Trojan is featuring the 1960 Democratic National Convention which will be held across from the SC campus in the Los Angeles Sports Arena this Monday. Page 1: Complete coverage of SC participation in convention activities; KUSC-FM radio coverage; seating arrangements. Page 2: Listing of Delegates’ votes; national press coverage; results of state primaries; the religion question in the Democratic party. Page 3; Thumbnail sketches of the four major candidates—Kennedy, Stevenson, Johnson and Symington—for the Democratic presidential nomination; health status of the four major candidates; key democrats to watch out for on the convention floor. Page 4; Special Democratic poll picks Stevenson; convention preview tells what it will be like; the role of the vice presidential nomination. faculty and administration are attending the convention individually and many groups on campus are working on special convention projects. The preparation of medical facilities arranged by SC physicians is one of the most complicated jobs at the convention. Dr. Alexander, a Giannini Foundation fellow, graduated from SC. explained that first aid preparations for a national convention differ from those usually encountered at an arena event. “Both the duration of daily sessions and the quantity of participating individuals is greater,” he said. “Add to this the speed with which media and convention personnel will be working and you have a real problem.” The 14 political scientists from all over the nation were brought to the convention in a program jointly sponsored by the Eagleton Foundation’s Institute of Politics at Rutgers University, New Brunswick, New Jersey and the New York University Citizenship Clearing House. The national convention faculty fellowships enable the college teachers to study the nominating process while holding working assignments with State delegations. Seminars have been held in Founders Hall, a few blocks from the Convention. The professors have lived in Marks Hall and the department of political science has provided office facilities fcr the group. The student drivers, chosen by student body president Wally Karabian, chairman of the volunteer recruiting drive, will handle a fleet of General Motors cars complete with the official convention emblem a “Winking Donkey” on the sides. This unique transportation service, the first ever undertaken by a national political convention, will be responsible for driving delegates to the convention, social functions and meetings.
|Title||SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 10, No. 5, July 07, 1960|
|Full text||Special Convention Issue SC TAKES PART IN CONVENTION AS TOP DEMOCRATS RUSH HERE University Services Play Necessary Role Southern Cali-Forr-\i|