DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 52, No. 114, April 27, 1961
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X PAGE THREE ‘A Raisin in the Sun’ Proves Top Film Southern Csli'Torr^iSi DAILY TROJAN PAGE FOUR Baseball Sluggrr Hirr»es Discusses Batting voi in LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1961 NO. 114 Senate Approves Student Party Bill | Spring spirits erupted on Means for recognition of student political parties was K,,u •=*'** nhrht. bringing established by the ASSC Senate last night, but the first "lne >(i"«<i cars to the corner student budget in 10 years became bogged down in debate ,,r University 've. and -:8th 'Wet' Rowites Soak TEPs Still Room for Excellence, Firestone Tells Convocation and questioning. s’- for th** year’s first major The political parties statute, introduced by Senator watertight. ----- ------------------------Bernie Elias, provides for of-. Tan Epsilon Phi reported iicial recognition c.f student j that a groun of about 200 groups thaï wish to openly sup-porl tandidalos for office. In its « riginal form, the staune in-kha\/r\r A n\A/C ^lucl^,, a membership require- fVèdyUÎ MllUWb ment of 500 studenis. but :h> was dropped after brief debate : led by Coinmunkaiiins Senatoi | Mike Robinson. Hurt llldeoei,.-tents Robinson. chairman of the newly formed Representation Yorty Implies r Allows Crime in L.A. By HAL ÜKAKL Assisuii-t til} editor Sam \urty, iuiuil candidate party, told senators hat i pie-tor íyayui oi Los Angeles, yes- es.ablished member hip require-leniay chained that an uniioiy ment would damage ihe abilit•, allegiance exists between erimt ¡ndependant students to form and politics in city government, poii^ai organizations. Poulson and his .machine "Attaining a membership ot ^ave failure to sticngthcn ¡-qq students would be impossible the police department-encouraged narcotics, gambling, prostitution. pornography and all the evils ot crime and v i c e,' declared Yorty. a member of-the USC' Aliuam association Speaking to an otf-campus meeting ot USC's chapter of Phi Alpha Delta law fraternity. Yor ty challenged current Mayor Norris Poulson to "stop playttu hide anj seek with Hie voters (andt talk honestly and openly about law enfo’vement in Los Angeles. Waves Paper Waving copies of the Los Angeles Times' recent anti-vice campaign editions, Y’orty claim ed that the facts about crime in Los Angeles were being veiled toy Poulson in a "hide and smear ’ campaign. Poulsons technique is the big I lie and smear.” claimed Yorty. who has been accused by Poulson of being a tool of the underworld. “He used^it on Fletcher Bowran in 1953, and now he's tryin to use it on me." Do-Nothing unless the new party had a political organization u-iady wo» k-inc for it." Robin-on explained. Referrins 'o the veek-long membership drne s:;‘gcd by his party. Robinson expressed confidence that an entirely new party would not be able to meet the requirement. Mistrust "We considered our memher--lup drive successful when we gained 90 new members. ' Robinson said. "This i- t teca use there is still a basic mistrust of politics in cenerai and parties in particular on this campus." Senate president pro tem Illen t>om *t*\«Tal hoiws “at-tacked «Mir hoiise and stole our llir.vg,’* the hoiisc's pet «Io». \V Ivn tli*1 attaeUers ' ha<l driveo the Tlil’s into their hoilw. Ihi-t « ..nt ¡Tin.-d thefight wi»h lioses :m>, i)o)i holfles. Th»*y threw thf> h ii t t I ps through «•mntv Windows and lin»l< «in» wrern from the front ot tli*' hoiise. Döring the waterfig-ht a valv<* was t: ken out of a tire on oii** of ihe iiatro' ears. aml offieers wer** attemoting to change the »¡re long after the eveitemenf had died. Whal ha|l|»en.‘d tu the slo-len Oaivs? Sh«- . uni* harU'injf through the front door after the fra-ens. dyed a heantifol |>ink. —KieU Mittler National Goals To Be Topic For Meeting Squires Name 62 out of 93 As Members Sixty-tw'o nien were selected yesterday for membership in thè 1961-62 Squirc orgamzution. tht j s^phomirc mcn’s spi ri t ¿mi service gioiip Selecticn \va> made on :he re-»ults ol c. wriiien test and »risonai interview. '¡'he Knigiits body approved ¡ite : i i < ci ! sHection 1 rorr. 93 aplicatlous. New Squins are ira Alpert. Bob Bairiii:. D.ive Bartnold, Jool TROY STOCK EXCHANGE Others named were Dennis David. Fred Diamond. Paul Denunzio, .Joe Dossen, Boh Epstein, Esmail Eshabhoff. George Frankenstein. Barry Friedman. ■!im Gigler. Stephen Gill. David Goldberg and Wayne Gouvion. Also on the Squires roll are I Don Greenberg. Harvey Harris, Andrew Peter Jacob. Robert Jacobs.Mel Kahan, Dick Kaplan, Steve Kellogg, B. Mills La than. son’s stand, claiming that such a prerequisite would tend to strengthen existing political machines rather than weaken them. “Placing this requirement on a group wanting to operate as an open political party is contrary to our democratic right to assemble." Helm added The membership requirement was supported by Social Studies Senator Carole Whitson, who i Yorty bitterly assailed Poulson claimed that without <ueh a re-for his "do-nothing" record in quirement "anyone can form » ! the field of crime and vice. He party and call names, jusi as | claimed that Poulsons failure to we have ncv." increase police salaries has "frus-| Miss Whitson conceded that trated and demoralized" the do- , the requirement may be unreapartment and made it impossible | listic. but that the intent was ; to increase recruitment without | "perfectly clear." lowering present standards. Budget Nearly 100 community leaders Jim Loupy. James Maass, Ronnie Hugh Helm supported o in- wjjJ mept oni campUS today and Mend'll, Neil Martin, Eugene Honor Group Given Future Road Gu de USC Scholars yesterday were ziven :i ro-id follow on life’s highway: Stay off ihe medi.n Leonard K Firestone, chairman of fhp oo-.»rd tees and speaker at the annual sc hoi irship co.i for undergraduates said tnnt. although this is ut^t way <tf warning ni/huay inv-----------------------— elers not to cross, the rente! line liivi.iin" two lanes, ii can also apply to a philosophv ^>! iife "Schoiaisnip awnrds do no* go to tho'e who strike a happy median." Firestone «n i ii in speaking to 1.000 -tuder.ts in Bovarri Auditorium. >»cn tr-• >f trus- 1)1 Ii jo 1 Teacher Says Businessmen Face Dilemma Honor (ìroiip Student- beine honored had made "A" and "B” grades in all subjects or were scholarship holders, members of honor societies or jiarticipants in the university’s honors program of study. Speaking on the subject. “In Search of Excellence." Firestone reminded the students that inequality. not mediocrity, and individual excellence, not standardization. are the true measures of progress. “Stay off the median. The fu- By KATHY REHO The modern corporation -x*-cutive laces an almost insolu bte dilemma. On the one hand, he must build a practical management bierarchv. and. on the other, he must design this structure so that it is agreeable to society. This statement was made bv Dr. diaries E. Summer, associate professor of management at the Graduate School of Busi ness. Columbia University, when he discussed the problem of leadership in large organizations tomorrow an\^ at the Statler- Mikov, Norman Mitchell, Rich Hilton on Saturday to discuss j ard Moss and Tom Northcote. our national goals. The meeting will be held by the Southern California Assembly on National Goals. It will be co-sponsored by Town Hall and the American Assembly, with USC acting as host. .Noon l.unch Starting with a noon luncheon Poulsons failure to provide leadership against the growing vice menace, he said, has been The ASSC budget, which was made possible by the Finance Code passed last semester, was “another victory for the political j still being considered by sena-machine which is throttling and j tors at the Daily Trojan dead-strangling our police depart- line time, but cannot be offi- ment as the cancer-like spread j dally approved until the new of vice threatens our entire way Senate is ajourned in May. of life." In its present form, the 1961- Puppet 62 budget provides $31.417 for Yorty charged that Poilson distribution amone various stu-*¡aged an "all-out" drive to win dent activities next year. A first re-election in the recent primary vote on the measure was de-because his backers are afraid laved by questions from the of losing rtwir '•puppet." floor regarding specified and "More tha*i a quarler of a mil unspecified distribution of funds, lion dollars »nd the unanimous Public Administration Sena-supporl of all the local newsp*-1 tor Wavne Wed in chided the pers *vere thrown into the pri- budget’s authors for putting marics to push Poulson into of- more than S500 in an unspeei-fice. His failure to gather more fied account to make up for any than one-third of the vote was mistakes made in the budget, not only a victory for me. but “The idea of a budget is to also for the people ol tnis city sei things done correctly in the v-ho refine to sit ba^k «nd vote first place and noi to have mis- Other' accepted are fteve Parker, Ted Patterson. Chuck Pie-per, Carol Henry Rehm, R i n Rosenblatt. Les Rukasin, Rich Sandler. Tom Shekovan, Richard f>’r encopp. Richard LeNeve Smith. Ron Smith, Jerry Stauh. Ivan Snyder. Robert Terhune and Ronald G. Traymer. Also included in the new in the Foyer of Town and Gown group are La rry Twomey. S. today, the delegates will spend Snider Vick, Dick Ziman and the afternoon discussing govern- Bill Robinson, ment and the democratic process Interview Bftard After a 6:30 dinner, the group '[ The interview board was com-vvill meet to consider economic posed of Bill McQuoid, vice-pres-growih, technical advancement and economic organization. Discussions tomorrow at 9 a.m. will be on living conditions in an urban society. In the afternoon, the subject will be United States objectives in world affairs. A plenary session will be held Saturday at 9 a.m. in the Sierra Room of the Statler-Hilton, followed by a noon luncheon in the Pacific ballroom at which James M. Landis, special assistant to MAN FROM ALAMO—Famous USC alumnus John Wayne takes a break form his new picture "Hatari" to become the first stockholder in "Trojan Free Enterprise." Penny Mc-Elroy, crew press chairman, accepts check in behalf of the rowing crew's plan to purchase 8-oared racing shell. Welfare Boss Explains German Job Growth By hoVTfrr.l V WELLS 400.000 unskilled laborers from New industrial, economic and j Italy. Greece and Spain this social welfare programs in Ger- I year. ture of the country depends on . at yesterday's faculty luncheon, how many of you heed this The executive must design a warning. functioning management hierach- ”1 don’t know why we admire Chy which facilitates the ful- the excellent and too often set- filling of orders. However, this tie for the shoddy." Firestone hierarchy must also satisfy so- ciety and provide motivation for There is still plenty of room subordinates. Dr. Summer said, for excellence and there will be many are providing a haven for European refugee-workers. the visiting director of that coun- "Refugees come to Germany from East Germany because thev cannot or do not want to less and less room for the mediocre in this world.” American education has been under fire in recent years, he 'aid, with some of the criticism being worthy of attention. Two Basic Failures “The critics point up two ha- Proprr Blend Dr. Summer outlined the steps taken by the modern executive in readving the functioning management system. He must staff the system with the “proper blend" of subordinates. ^ said. If the blend is not available, h* sic failures. The first is our *p- ,ram an,i indoctrinate parent failure to train a suffi- I workers for th*. positions Next, ic ent of Knights, and Squires ad- tr-v's public welfare department conform with Communist ideals, cjpm nf specialists to the executive must communicate viser; Jim Childs. Knights presi- explained here yesterday dent; Frank Joyce, counselor of 1 Dr. Hubert Kehren heads the men's organization; Bob Jani, ministry of social and labor af- special events coordinator and faculty adviser of Squires, and Bob Kasti^ar and Brad Leid- man. For the first time, an initiation banquet will be held fol'-tw-ing formal iniation. The dinner will be held May 13 < t Julie's Restaurant. Squires was founded by Tro-President Kennedy, will speak jan Knights, the oldest service on “Government, the Democratic organization on campus. The Process, and the Regulatory sophomore group is an integral Agencies." part of Knights, helping them to protect and preserve Troydi-t ions. Squires stamp card stunts for each football game and pass out flash cards in the rooting sec the Harvard Ijw School. Dr. Robert R. Dockson. dean the Trojan Sword, which is on Harvard Mean Landis is a former chairman of the Securities and Exchange Commission and former dean of fairs in North Rhineland-West-phalia in the Federal Republic of Germany. He visited the ! USC campus yesterday on a tour of the U.S. arranged by the Council on Education's "Leaders and Specialists" program and the State Department. 15,000,000 Dr. Kehren explained that North Rhineland-Westphalia has a population of 15 million people and is a state within the German Republic. He said that the area has the most dense he said. "The farmers of East j maintain our complex society’s with his subordinates and trans-Germany left their land when , health and power. The second rn'1 ^‘s instructions to them, they were being forced to join is ou}. failure to ^<.3^ our Finally, he must supervise the cooperatives and lose their in- izens adequately as human be- execution of orders, the Colum- ings. bia professor told his audience. “It is our national attitude Scientists I nhappy toward education which bothers told the faculty members me most.” Firestone said. “This ,hat there ^ t*60 increasing is yie widespread attitude of unhappiness toward business by parents who only want t+ieir behavioral scientists such as high school children to have Kur* Devine and historians, in eluding Arnold Toynbee. “One great need ¿lands out in Ihese scientists fee! that "ef-| American education: It must Ikriency would be increased by achieve higher standards of ex- allowing more participation bv I cellence. Scholarship is the very 1 subordinates in management de-lifeblixtd of any college or uni- visions.” They also encourage the I versity. USC subscribes to ihe executive to “contribute to the dependence. "These refugees are an asset to the German economy and way of life," the social and labor leader explained. “Most of the refugees from East Germany are iindtf- 25 years old. which proves that all the Red collrses they ran ^ \outh training programs cannot convince them of the greatness of Communism." Teachers Dr. Kehren said many teachers leave the East German zone rural population in Europe. “But the size of the farm j allow them to teach the Com-population is going down and i munist doctrine. The Federal ^ 't-u " j people ate working in urban in- Republic is short on teachers tions at each game. They guard t ( u 1 and W dustry." he continued. "There and uses all of the refugee inis a large demand for labor in structors who wish to remain in Germany. ‘yupV Yortv said. Why is this machuiF afraid of me?." Yorty asked. Because I intend to take control of this city away from a small downtown group and give it to the people in e'en separate community. where it belongs." lakes to rectify later." he said. of the School of Business Ad- ihe football field every game, ministration. is president of and stand watch over Tommy Germany and no unemployment. Town Hall, which arranged the Trojan during the week of the Hr. Kehren said the Feder"l regional conference. 'SC-UCLA football game. Republic will need 300.000 to because their consciences do not Roa| of excellence in all fields ” Also on the program with Firestone were the Trojan Men s omen’s Glee Clubs singing “With A Voice of Singing" by Shaw. “Sound the Trumpet" by Purcell and “Gaudeamu« I2-itur" bv A non-Russe It “Delinquent youth figures oignity of man" and increase subordinates’ “satisfaction with their jobs.'’ he said. The visiting professor also said that "the crap between practical management behavior and the heha< iorist ideal is likelv to become wider" as our technologi- (Continued on Page “!) An organ prelude was played cal accomplishments increase Teachers See Algerian Peace Talk Professor To Lecture By PENNY LERNOCX Daily Troian City Editor With the collapse of the shortlived military revolt in Algeria against President De Gaulle, the last obstacle to peace talks between the Algerian National Liberation Front (FLNl and France | Professor Erich Heller, of the has been removed. University of Wales and North- This is the opinion of Dr western University, will give a Jacques P. Pcujol. professor of public lecture on "Faust: Dam- French and a native of France, : nation or Salvation?" at 3:15 who hases his report on a re-today tn 129 FH. cent telephone conversation with The departments of German brother, who is a civil set - -and comparative literature will 301 currently stationed in Al sponsor the lecture on the sig- gena. nificanee of the work of the Also subscribing to this view is | preat German poet. Goethe. ^ W^ard A. Beling. professor , Goethe's Faust is an ln- of international relations "'ho recently returned from North Af- trirumg subject which has chai- . . ® ^ „ . rica where he participated ;n a )en~ed literary critics for many . , , ^ „ 1 research program sponsored bv decades, according to Dr. Har- . _ - - _ . •Id von Hofe. USC professor of the Fund for Economic Education. JACQUES P. POUJOL . . professor of French German. Long Talks “Primarily, Goethe s f a u s t However. Dr. Beling pointed ernment troops barred by rebel- »earches for newr values, a new out that the negotiations will lious paratroopers from Algiers, religion, and a fresh philosophy stretch out over a long period the country’s capital, took eon- <*f life." Dr. von Hofe said. “In j Qf time and may encounter some trol of the city with almost no contrast to the Faust of history difficulties ov er the economic resistance. ■nd of other poets. Goethe's situation in Algeria **haraeter is fundamentally a The action which led to the ■ood no, an evil man even downfall of the abortive revolt though hr is susceptible to the ; and which has opened the v>a; hr.a the rebels been able to take j over Paris within 48 hours after the coup, they might have succeeded in their rebellion. Time Factor "When.the 48 hours were up, the rebels, being experienced militarists, realized that their coup could not succeed because the capital w'as too well prepared for any invasion by that time." he said. Acording to Dr. Beling, strong psychological pressures in the minds of ranking French military officers undoubtedly led to the revolt against President j De Gaulle. The A. ah linguist said that | these pressures, which were formed at the outset oi World War II, were caused b the military men's disgust and humiliation at defeat by the Nazis, by guerrillas in Indo-China and. most recently at the hands of Algerian natives. However, both Dr. Beling end Poujol pointed out that most Frenchmen were tired of supporting a costly war and wanted gena will still be French-orientated . Agreeing with Dr. Poujol, Dr. | by Dr. Irene Robertson, head of the department of organ. Parents of many of the students honored were present Community Activities Firestone, who is vitally concerned with community activities. is a member of the cam- Solution ‘A possible solution to the problem would consist of several steps." Dr Summer said. First. he emphasized. the executive must become better informed as to the ac ual work-j ings of the management system This could be accomplished with WILLARD A. BELING . . . IR professor I Beling pointed out that France paign committee of the Com- the aid of books and other re- i will detiniteiy want to continue munitv Chest, the national ex- search in the field, he said some relationship with is st?p- ecutive board of the Boy Scouts executive must develop | child because of Algeria's .ich of America and the board of di- j^e proper a titude toward iudg- : oil resources. "If the Algerians rectors of the Hospital of .the mental decisions, the professor I insist on complete independence Good Samaritan saj(j should consider the jand severance of ties. France jn 1958. he received the methods of the behaviorists and j will probably want a partition "Award of Merit" of the Ixts gse these to a practical exten: | or»eorridor to keep the oil with Angeles Junior Chamber of However, if he realizes thai l in her circle of influence. Commerce as the city's out- these rrietlvtds are not working Neutralist standing citizen. He was aNo and are decreasing productivity. Both -lrofessors believe that honorpd by the National Confer- oP should abandon them”. an indepedent Algeria will .join Pnrr of Christians and Jews------------------------------------------------- the neutralist camp. Dr. RHmg wjfh a national award as "Man i added that, although Herhat Ab- 0f Year" in this community ; bas. FLN leader, has accepted ¡n lr~ms from Iron Curtain cou.i- „ . ,____ ,,___ Firestone was born m Akron. . tries and Egypt “because he ■ „ .. . . > 1 Ohio, in 1907. He attended the Hill School in Pottstown. Penn., and FTinceton University. couldn’t get them any place else he is not Communist." He also pointed out that, while the Red-front People's Solidarity Movement (an orga- Trojan Crad Will Speak The U.S. Commissioner of Education, Dr Sterling M. Mein 1941 he was elected presi- \iun*in, will speak Friday na-dent of the Firestone Aviation i ^ore £ducare. a financial sujv usin^ its right of determination, nization which works primarily Products Co. ! group for the School of may not like to admit that the through the working mam has During World War II. he was , Education, nation is still French by join- made some efforts at making ing the French Union. propaganda capital out of the “Although D3 Gaulle has is- Algerian situations, it has not The rev nit w a s led by four a peaceful solution for eventual i sued an invitation to join the been very effectiv e. French generals, chief of whom independence of Algeria. union, it is doubtful that they “In fact, most of the African was General Maurice Ch.die. It Whether that independence will accept it." he said. nations, including Algeria, only was put down four d.-ys after will include close ties with a lieutenant in the Navy but j Dr. McMumn, a School of was retained at the head of his philosophy graduate, will dis- company to aid in war produc- , cuss "Education and National tion. Goals. " In 1943. he was elected presi- Educare contributes $15.000 dent of the Firestone Tire and 1 yearly to the School of Educa- "«ultitudf nf temptations w-hich 1 for these this world has to offer." terdav at However, the French professor pay lip service to jt because they ! Rubber Co. of California. Since | tion for extracurricular protects negotiations came ves- its start. France is another story. added that, oeeause or strong 1 w a n t pronomir aid from the then, he Tias lived in Beverly I which fall outside the normai 1:30 a.m. when gov - j Dr Poujol pointed out that.J Dr. Poujol not?d that "Algeria. | economic and cultural ties, Al- j Communists." he said. I Hills. | budget of th** -chool. j
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 52, No. 114, April 27, 1961|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 52, No. 114, April 27, 1961.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
PAGE THREE ‘A Raisin in the Sun’ Proves Top Film
PAGE FOUR Baseball Sluggrr Hirr»es Discusses Batting
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1961
Senate Approves Student Party Bill
| Spring spirits erupted on Means for recognition of student political parties was K,,u •=*'** nhrht. bringing
established by the ASSC Senate last night, but the first "lne >(i"«
was dropped after brief debate : led by Coinmunkaiiins Senatoi | Mike Robinson.
Robinson. chairman of the
newly formed Representation
Yorty Implies r Allows Crime in L.A.
By HAL ÜKAKL Assisuii-t til} editor
Sam \urty, iuiuil candidate party, told senators hat i pie-tor íyayui oi Los Angeles, yes- es.ablished member hip require-leniay chained that an uniioiy ment would damage ihe abilit•, allegiance exists between erimt ¡ndependant students to form and politics in city government, poii^ai organizations.
Poulson and his .machine "Attaining a membership ot ^ave failure to sticngthcn ¡-qq students would be impossible
the police department-encouraged narcotics, gambling, prostitution. pornography and all the evils ot crime and v i c e,' declared Yorty. a member of-the USC' Aliuam association Speaking to an otf-campus meeting ot USC's chapter of Phi Alpha Delta law fraternity. Yor ty challenged current Mayor Norris Poulson to "stop playttu hide anj seek with Hie voters (andt talk honestly and openly about law enfo’vement in Los Angeles.
Waving copies of the Los Angeles Times' recent anti-vice campaign editions, Y’orty claim ed that the facts about crime in Los Angeles were being veiled toy Poulson in a "hide and smear ’ campaign.
Poulsons technique is the big I lie and smear.” claimed Yorty. who has been accused by Poulson of being a tool of the underworld. “He used^it on Fletcher Bowran in 1953, and now he's tryin to use it on me."
unless the new party had a political organization u-iady wo» k-inc for it." Robin-on explained.
Referrins 'o the veek-long membership drne s:;‘gcd by his party. Robinson expressed confidence that an entirely new party would not be able to meet the requirement.
Mistrust "We considered our memher--lup drive successful when we gained 90 new members. ' Robinson said. "This i- t teca use there is still a basic mistrust of politics in cenerai and parties in particular on this campus." Senate president pro tem
Illen t>om *t*\«Tal hoiws “at-tacked «Mir hoiise and stole
our llir.vg,’* the hoiisc's pet «Io».
\V Ivn tli*1 attaeUers ' ha