DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 51, No. 109, April 25, 1960
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PAGE THREE Professor Gives Opinion On Good Teaching California DAILY TROJAN PAGE FOUR SC Trackmen Shine In Mt, SAC Show VOL. LI LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, APRIL 25, 1960 NO. 109 Knights Answer Prejudice Charge Miss SC Candidates To Debut at Julie s By RON KIBBY Daily Trojan Managing Editor Thp I960 Miss SC Contest gets underway tonight when 14 lovely candidates make their debut at a 6:30 p.m. Kiekoff Banquet in Julie’s Restaurant. More than 30 campus alumni, student and administrative officials will at lend the dinner at which the Miss SC hopefuls will bo introduced and all details of the contest clarified. Miss SC will be selected by the Circaler Los Angeles Press Club on Dodger night. Thursday, May .i. The winner will be delegated as the official Son'ifest hostess and will receive many valuable prizes. fourteen Entrants Campus coeds who have entered this year’s Daily Troian-soon-sored coniest are Melinda Montgomery, El Rodeo Queen: Sharon Kelly, Maid of Cotlon; Toni Mnntoleonp, Chi Phi Watermelon Die Queen; Faye Henderson. Theta Xi Cinderella; Jackie Malouf, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; Beverly Brown, Engineering Queen. Other contestants are Shirley Bowles. Commerce Queen; Connie Kerr, glamour contest winner; T.inda Scott. Sigma Phi Epsilon Queen; Sally Beck, Kapna Alpha Rose Queen; Ellen Monique. Sweetheart of Aloha Tan Omega; Kathy Gallagher, Phi Sigma Kapna Moonlight Girl-and Linda I-ee, Arab Students’ i Queen-Scheherezade. The Thcta Chi Dream Girl, chosen last Sat-urdya, has also been entered. Many Prizes Winner of the contest will receive a storehouse of prizes. Contest Chairman Ron Zeigler has I arranged an all-expense-paid trin to Las Vegas for the winner and [ a guest, evenings for a week as a guest of local night clubs, a portrait from Garfield, a wardrobe selection from Silver-woods, and a trip to Metro-Goldwyn - Mayer studios and lunch w’ith the stars. The first and onlv elimination .fudging will take place on May 5. Zeigler has enlisted the services of several facultv, alumni and administrative members to choose the five finalists. Judges will select the five finalists are Francis Tappaan. vice president in charge of student and alumni affairs; Tom Nickell. director of fund raising; Dr. Robert Craig, professor of business administration; Dr. Russell Caldwell, associate professor of his- j torv; and Eber Jacques, member of <he board of trustees. Final selection of the I960 Miss SC will be left up to members of the Greater Los Angeles Press Club. Six Students Win Annual Design Prizes Six winners in the annual student awards event sponsored by the American Society of Industrial Designers were announced Friday night at a dinner of the Pacific Coast chapter. Hunt Ijowis of Pasadena, an Industrial designer who teaches classes in this subject in the SC School of Architecture, was chairman of the national awards competition. Judging was done on campus. Winning entries will be on ptiblic display in the Upstairs Gallery of the SC fne arts department through April 29. Hours will l>e from 9 a.m. until noon and from 1 to 5 p.m.. Monday through Friday. Undergraduale winners were Bill Hine of the Art Center School, I>os Angeles, who designed a garden tractor, flatware and package, and a baby scale; John Simmons. UCLA, who submitted a dog shelter, drinking fountain and rural motor vehicle for the Orient. Also, Richard Culbertson, University of Illinois. Urbana, letter scale, parking meter and camp trailer. William J. Frcka of Illinois Tech. Chicago, food chopper, microscope and mail truck. Ralph A Hertle. Illinois Tech. Chicago, chain saw, package for glassware and a new traffic sign system. Graduate winner was Roger Sweet, Illinois Tech, Chicago, paint brush, packaging, food mixer and water toy. SHINING EXAMPLE—Linda Livingston, last year's Miss SC, shews the winning smile which helped her win the annual contest sponsored by the Daily Trojan. Miss Livingston, as well as the 14 candidates in the 1960 competition, are anxiously awaiting the contest's formal opening tonight. Magazine Sales To Begin Today The fourth issue of “Profiles," , SC student literature magazine, ! hits the stands today. A number of “firsts” in both the writing and illustration departments are contained in the 40-page magazine, editor Dick Barsam revealed. The 50-cent magazine, published twice yearly by the English Club in cooperation with the department of English, will be on sale at the University Newsstand in the Student Union and the University Bookstore. Local Stores Two local book stores, Tam’s and College Book Store, will al- ! so handle the student literary publication. The first publication of an original poem by Italian writer Ernesto Marzano takes up pages I 24 and 25 of “Profiles.” The poem, “Ad Una Principes-sa Che Ho Perduto,” appears ; Ikuh in its original Italian form and in a special translation by the author. The English translation of the poem was handled by Marzano and Jacqueline Udell. Lyrics Translated Two other lyrics appear in j both translated and original forms. ' Both are Flamenco lyrics, translated by Frederick Gibson from a group of “classic” Flamenco Cante Jondo songs of Spain, said Barsam. The two lyrics, “La Serrano" Larue Views Sea Scrolls “The Dead Sea Scrolls, Their Meaning and Significance” will he discussed by Dr. Gerald Larue, associate professor of religion, at a noon graduate stu- and “Solea Apola,” sit side by side in both English and Spanish versions. Two-color Cover A two-color cover design, done in black and yellow and muted shades of the two colors, make up another “first” for “Profiles,” said Barsam. The cover was designed by art editor Don Proul. Also included in the spring “Profiles” volume are groups of fiction and poetry by SC students. Three Short Stories Three short stories, “The Betrayal” by Barbara Bennison; “Little Dove, Your Wings” by William Dauphine: and “And the Columns Fell” by Dick Barsam, comprise the fictional content of the issue. Included in the poetry section are “I’d Lend You my Donkey” and "Snow Sketches” by Nina Shawr; “The Fishermen” by Val Herbv; “Poem” by Joyce Petyon and “Poem” by Susan Weld. Limited Edition The new’ issue was printed in a limited number, reported Barsam. He said that students buying the new literary volume are “obtaining a bargain” at the less-than-printing cost price it is selling for. Acting as faculty advisers to the semi-annual student publication are James H. Durbin Jr., Dr. Aerol Arnold and Dr. William Templeman, head of the English department. 3 Sociologists STUDENT GOP nominates Attack Student nixon on second vote Pseudo-Ideals Today’s college student, frequently attacked for his supposed apathy, got another sting to-j day from Cornell University. Four Cornell sociologists in a three-year research study on “What College Students Think,” found that the typical college I student professes a number of | lofty ideals, but doesn't live by ! them. Their picture of today’s college students looks, something : like this: Believes In Love He is idealistic, but often cheats on exams. He believes in romantic love, yet attaches scant importance to chastity. He is religious, but in a hazy, uncommitted way. In his business career, he hopes to get ahead through hard work but not at the exoonse of family life. He is a vaguely detached individual hanging without much pn?sion to the middle of the political ro^ri. Eleven Schools Eleven universities — Cornell, Dartmouth, Fisk, Harvard. Michigan, North Carolina, Texas UCLA, -Wayne, \Ve=levan and Yale—w'erp studied and quizzed during the study. Their findings seem 1o represent the opinions of many, including personnel at this university, that the student today really has no convictions and merely mouths values without firmly believing in them. Propagates Cheating Another disturbing finding is that the fraternity system tends to propagate cheating. Regular Republican Parly members tried to prevent SC’s New York student delegation from nominating Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller for the presidency at a mock Republican convention at Occidental College Friday. The party members, some of them from the SC Law School, wanted Vice President Richard Nixon to grab the nomination on the first ballot, reported delegation members. But obstructionist tactics on the part of the SC New York delegation siphoned off enough votes to keep Nixon from getting the nomination until the second ballot. Original plans of the SC delegation, which, also represented Alabama, called for Alabama, first state on the roll call to yield to SC’s New York group. Interference and maneuverings by the regular Republicans, not officially invited to attend the most convention, caused the Alabama delegation to defect to California. And Nixon was promptly nominated. Gov. Rockefeller, the favorite son of the New York group, was finally placcd in nomination by delegate Wallv Karabian. Haggling, talking, and debating by Karabian, chairman Harold Fong and other New York delegates, brought enough states, mostly from the Northeast, into the SC camp and left Nixon 23 votes short of a first-ballot nomination. Henry Cabot Lodge, U.S. delegate to the United Nations, grabhed the Vice Presidential nomination, when SC threw its 96 New York votes over to him in a surprise move. Details of the mock Democratic convention held at L.A. State College Saturday will be released tomorrow. Flewellings Memorial To Attract Hundreds Unfair to Try Without Facts' By JOE SALTZMAN Daily Trojan City Editor Members of the Trojan Knights issued a statement last Friday accusing the AMS investigating committee chairman, Mike Loshin, of trying their organization with headlines rather than facts. Answering charges leveled at their service organization made bv Loshin last Thurs- , --- day, Dave Berg, Knight, president, and Bart Porter, selection board member, declared that it was unfair to their organization to be proven guilty by headlines rather than proven innocent by facts. Loshin, who was given full power by the ASSC Senate to investigate the Knights, said , that he released his findings to 1 the Daily Trojan because the; Senate felt that the student j body should know all of the | facts and that “those who have j nothing to hide should have i nothing to fear.” N'o Questions Berg and Porter, representing j the Knights involved in the | | procedure of selecting new mem-1 SC Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid will be one of many persons paying tribute to the The Cornell sociologists report late Ralph Tv ler P lewelling, di-that there is a “depreciation of academic values’’ in fraternities. Other students who are “unsuccessful, uninterested and critical” are also likely to cheat, they found. Why does the college student think the way studies such as this seem to indicate? The Cornell sociologists did not analyze any o the varied and compliacted pressures leading American college students into the molds they seem to be in. but they did offer some general conclusion. Prize Poetry Will Be Read Stanley Kunitz, awarded the Pulitzer Prize last year for his ‘Selected Poems, 1928-1958,” will read selections of his poetry to SC students tomorrow night. One of America's outstanding lyric poets, Kunitz appears under the auspices of the Bing Fund at 8 p.m. in 133 FH. Dr. Aerol Arnold, SC professor of English, said that Kunitz's poetry has “elegance, penetrating beauty and intellectual, sublime strength.” He said that his reading displays a speaking imagination and a personality which reveals the emotional intensity of his waiting. Kunitz has received critical acclaim throughout the world writing poetry which concerns itself with not only the written word, but an oral interpretation. Graduated summa cum laude from Harvard, he has taught at a number of colleges and universities. rector emeritus of the SC School of Philosophy, at today’s memorial services for the renowned philosopher. More than 200 persons are expected to attend the memorial services to be held in Bowne Hall at 4 p.m. Dr. Flewelling died at 88 of i a heart attack at the Glendale ! Sanitarium March 31 following a long illness. The well-known philosopher ; j was founder and editor of the j Personalist, an international re-j view of philosophy, religion and literature. Werkmeister to Read Dr. William H. Werkmeister, director of the School of Philos- Practices Commission and former chairman of the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors, representing the 20 Club, will also pay tribute to Dr. Flewelling. Library of Philosophy Dr. Flewelling, who had been associated with the university for more than 40 years, is responsible for building up the internationally known Hoose Library of Philosophy, said Dr. Werkmeister. since been filed with the dean of students or the dean of men,| they said. Charges Made AMS President Loshin said that formal charges had been made at the Senate meeting in the form of Senator Stan Gott- French Fables To Appear in English Series ophy, will read excerpts from two I books by Dr. Flewelling and Marianne Moore’s translation from his biography. of La Fontaine's “Fables” will Scripture reading will be done be read today at the English de-by University Chaplain Clinton partment noon reading by Dr. A. Neyman. Janet Bolton, assistant speech An organ prelude and postlude will be conducted by Dr. Irene Robertson. The Madrigal Singers will sing two selections. Five men, all acquaintances of Dr. Flewelling, will deliver brief eulogies to the man who was known as the greatest exponent of the philosophy of personalism. Dr. Garland Greever, SC professor emeritus of English, will pay tribute to Dr. Flewelling as a representative of the 65 Club or retired SC faculty members. Tributes Tributes will also be paid by Dr. Wilbur H. Long, professor professor, in 129 FH at 12:30 p.m. Dr. Bolton regards the fables as one of the proudest achievements in French literature. It was not until Miss Moore's translation that they had been handled so well in English, she said. She commented that "the ‘Fables,’ published in 1954, are an example of the problem of translation.” Miss Moore is regarded by Dr. Bolton as the “foremost contemporary woman poet.” She previously received the of philosophy, and Dr. William Bollingen Prize and the Pulitzer Amasha of Claremont Men’s Col- I Prize in poetry. lege, a former student of Dr. Flew^elling. Dr. Amasha will represent the American Philosophical Assocition. 1 John Anson Ford, chairman of the Califoi'nia Fair Employment Dr. Bolton will read the fables “The Ant and the Grasshopper,” “The Dairy Maid in the Miikpot,” “The Sick Lion and the Foxes” and “The Man and the Serpent.” SC Actor to Reveal Latin Character Of Marc Antony in "Julius Caesar” Friends, Romans and country- The dark-haired actor feels, thesbian believes, men, as well as SC audiences. I that Shakespeare probably would j Gregory, who recently spent will he asked to lend their ears have agreed with him on this j two years in Latin America act- Marc Antony, or any other for that matter, is that too many people feel there is only one right way to portray it. Unfortunately, that interpretation is Trojan Band Fighting On' For Recruits Student leaders and members of the Trojan Marching Band continue with their all-student body campaign this week to build up the university band into a large-size 120-piece musical group. A series of talks will be held at all fraternities and campus living groups to show musically , bers, said that, no student with- j inclined Trojans why and how I in the Knight organization had j theV can become part of the questioned the selection pro- ..new- Trojan Marching Band> cedure at the regular Wednes- \ „ .. . day meeting held last week. I "n ,omK Prs "In addition we feel that the I , Part of a l2l Strong this statements made by Loshins f*1,:Jhe greates* Band ! two ‘witnesses’ were made of a11 movement, new g.mmicks through the wrong channels ! and enticements are being fea-no formal charges have 1 tured to lure students into the band. Outgoing student body president, Wally Karabian; ASSC president-elect, Bill Steigerwalt; sophomore class president, Hugh Helm; senior class presidentelect, Ken Unmacht; and present band members will visit fra-lieb’s motion and that the Sen-1 ternities and living groups to ex-ate will report to Dr. Robert J. Downey, dean of students, when the committee reports back to them. The twro Knights also questioned the authority of the AMS committee by saying that no where in the AMS constitution does it state that this group may investigate anything. Produces Article Loshin immediately produced Art. II, Sec. 5 of the AMS constitution which states: The purpose of the AMS shall be “to conduct investigations and make reports on conditions or policies of the University which affect male students and need Rectification.” One Member Fails “One member of the board failed the Knight test and the other three are official members of Knights,” they said. Loshin countered with the explanation that Berg himself had ^ ! said on the Senate floor that the | only people who should investigate the matter are people who i know the organization, t Both Knights questioned the j “score changing” charge by ask-; j ing, "Why should anyone change I the test grades? They can be re- j ! moved at any time by the Se- j lection board of the Knight , Body.” Restates Question To this, Loshin said that the i question was “not to count the ways there are to remove a man from consideration, but to find out if any candidates were un- i fairly excluded on a doctored test score.” Berg and Porter said that the tests had been burned every year for the last three years to keep them out of fraternity files. \ Loshin said that committee ! member Dayle Barnes, last year Two SC officials received Knight vice president, told him alumni awards from Pepperdine that he had kept the tests last College at a banquet Friday year for two weeks and that night at the Statler-Hilton. each Student had ample oppor- j Dr> pvobert J. Downey, dean of tunity to see their scored test, students at SC, who was gradu- Demand Identity ated from Pepperdine in 1948, The two Knights, who said Was given the Alumni Board of that they were speaking for Governors award for personal their entire organization, said and professional growth, that they had a right to know Downey is also 1959-60 pres-who Lcshin’s witnesses were. ident of the Pepperdine alumni AMS investigator Loshin main- | association, tained that the reason he with- Harry Nelson, assistant to the held the names was to give any- director of the SC extension di- plain the band's functions. Accompanying them will he a large, transportable display gimmick which has been designed to pictorallv record the progress of the band's growth. Small sketch drawings showing available band position: occupy the center of the display stage and will be covered with a small, embossed emblem as the positions are filled. Financial Award A financial service award of S50 will be given all 120 band members next year at the end of the marching season for their services to the school. The Trojan Marching Band plays at football games and represents the university in parades and other similar functions. First appearance of the band as a 120-piece group, will be at the third home game of the 1960 football season. The “new” band will make its appearance in new uniforms, nowr in the designing process. The university has budgeted $14.000 for the new’ uniforms. PE Substitute Among advantages going to band members will be the choice to substitute band participation for physical education electives, said Band Director Gary Garner. All band members will be flown to San Francisco and receive all hotel and meal accommodations expense-paid for the Stanford game. Officials Win Alumni Award and eyes to the performance of point. j ing and directing, says an ex- a new Marc Antony by John “The play has a Latin rhythm j perience be had wrhile in Vene- dent luncheon in the Presbyter- Gregory in this week’s campus because Shakespeare was dealing zuela points up the probability based on the one which has most presentation of William Shakes- with Latins, not Anglo-Saxons, of this interpretation of An-'recently been successi'ul on peare’s “Julius Caesar.” ! Consequently, Marc Antony does tony. i Broadway, regardless of its cor- The famous drama of Roman not pre-plan his actions—they are “j was at a great mass meet- rectness. politics will he presented in Bo- i on-the-spot, emotional, quick and ing congregated to greet Fidel “Hundreds of books have been vard Auditorium Thursday, Fri- decisive,” he points out. Castro on his arrival in \ ene- written about Shakespeare and dav and Saturday in addition to For instance, when Antony zuela. The speakers easily the characters he created but May 6 and 7 at 8:30 p.m. A mat- faces the conspiritors after Cae-; whipped the Latin crowd into a thev haven’t even begun to ian Episcopal Student Center. Dr. Larue, a specialist on the Old Testament, will analyze the historical significance of the scrolls, considered by many to be one of the most important archaeological discoveries of the century. The manuscripts provide illuminating historical details for both the Jewish and Christian religious traditions, l»elieves Dr. Larne. All graduate students are in-viied to attend today’s noon discussion. inee will aiso be given on May 7 sar’s murder, he asks to be kill-at 2:30. ed, too. so great is his love for “American audiences have his dead friend, Gregory said, been brainwashed into thinking j “In his famous speech over the of Marc Antony in Anglo- body of Caesar, Antony speaks Saxon terms,” Gregory said., spontaneously, not from a fore-“This interpretation p o r t r a v s , thought.” he explains. “When he Caesar’s friend as a man who | says ‘Now let it work,’ follow-has pre-planned all his actions. , ing the speech, he is referring both Antony’s ideas and w hile I do not feel that this is to the impromptu speech, not | speech were impromptu. Anthony's true character.” | the pre - planned action,’’ the frenzy of support. “Similarly, Antony, who was a great speaker, w^as able to use his oratorical abilities to excite the Latin crowd of his time into enthusiasm for his ideas,” he said. Gregory adds, however, that his “The problem with the role of scratch the surface because they are all based on the same thesis. The interpretation«: may be consecutively more elaborate, but they are basically the same,” he said. Gregory, who currently teaches speech at L. A. City College, is a graduate student in speech at SC. He also speaks Greek and Spanish. * one else who wanted to make an accusation the secrecy of the committee. “The men wanted to protect their houses and their fraternity brothers whose membership is pending and who have a good chance to make the Knight organization.” he added. Cut Through Rumors Loshin said that his investigation would seek a course of action designed to cut through the rumors and reach the truth in order that the Knight organi-aztion might not suffer undue embarrassment. “I am disturbed at the statements of some Knights who are understandably operating without accurate information about the entire situation,’’ he said. vision of University College, won the alumni president's award for outstanding service to the alumni association. Nelson, member of the class of 1950, was an officer of the Pepperdine alumni association for five years and is a charter member of the athletic booster club. Banquet speaker was another SC graduate. U.S. Senator Thomas H. Kuchel. The senator said that we must avoid the demands “of the extremists of either left or right” and must exercise the patience of which we are capable. “We may then look forward to a continued progress toward ou fondest hopes of peace with honor for all,” he added. \
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 51, No. 109, April 25, 1960|
PAGE THREE Professor Gives Opinion On Good Teaching
PAGE FOUR SC Trackmen Shine In Mt, SAC Show
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, APRIL 25, 1960
Knights Answer Prejudice Charge
Miss SC Candidates To Debut at Julie s
By RON KIBBY
Daily Trojan Managing Editor
Thp I960 Miss SC Contest gets underway tonight when 14 lovely candidates make their debut at a 6:30 p.m. Kiekoff Banquet in Julie’s Restaurant.
More than 30 campus alumni, student and administrative officials will at lend the dinner at which the Miss SC hopefuls will bo introduced and all details of the contest clarified.
Miss SC will be selected by the Circaler Los Angeles Press Club on Dodger night. Thursday, May .i. The winner will be delegated as the official Son'ifest hostess and will receive many valuable prizes.
Campus coeds who have entered this year’s Daily Troian-soon-sored coniest are Melinda Montgomery, El Rodeo Queen: Sharon Kelly, Maid of Cotlon; Toni Mnntoleonp, Chi Phi Watermelon Die Queen; Faye Henderson. Theta Xi Cinderella; Jackie Malouf, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; Beverly Brown, Engineering Queen.
Other contestants are Shirley Bowles. Commerce Queen; Connie Kerr, glamour contest winner; T.inda Scott. Sigma Phi Epsilon Queen; Sally Beck, Kapna Alpha Rose Queen; Ellen Monique. Sweetheart of Aloha Tan Omega; Kathy Gallagher, Phi Sigma Kapna Moonlight Girl-and Linda I-ee, Arab Students’ i Queen-Scheherezade. The Thcta Chi Dream Girl, chosen last Sat-urdya, has also been entered.
Winner of the contest will receive a storehouse of prizes. Contest Chairman Ron Zeigler has I arranged an all-expense-paid trin to Las Vegas for the winner and [ a guest, evenings for a week as a guest of local night clubs, a portrait from Garfield, a wardrobe selection from Silver-woods, and a trip to Metro-Goldwyn - Mayer studios and lunch w’ith the stars.
The first and onlv elimination .fudging will take place on May 5. Zeigler has enlisted the services of several facultv, alumni and administrative members to choose the five finalists.
Judges will select the five finalists are Francis Tappaan. vice president in charge of student and alumni affairs; Tom Nickell. director of fund raising; Dr. Robert Craig, professor of business administration; Dr. Russell Caldwell, associate professor of his- j torv; and Eber Jacques, member of