DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 51, No. 114, May 02, 1960
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PAGE THREE Cuban Revolution Poses Serious Problems Southern California DAILY trojan PAGE FOUR Bruins Next Opponent For Trojan Spikers VOL. LI LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, MAY 2, 1960 NO. 114 Eddy Retires From Alumni Position HEADS HANCOCK Scientist to Become Foundation Director BOOK DRIVE BEGINS TODAY 83 Scholars FOR KOREAN CLASSROOMS Selected for Phi Kappa Phi Dr. L A. ambers wii Ilion Al an Itane <cicntil ic ick Foun-Research today. A the Ivi lution 1956. He last F 'horn Dr. i direct.»I Angeles Control ical a n rl Chambers of research for bounty Air Pol-District since resigned day. Announced in appointment that position January to be scientific dilector of ihe 22-year-old Hancock Foundation at SC was announced last January by Dr. Norman Topping, SC president. The Hancock Foundation was established by Caplain Hancock, pioneer businessman and scientist of Los Angeles and Santa Maria and former chairman of the SC board of trustees. It is equipped for graduale education and research in biology, zoology, bacteriology, geology and other scientific fields. Houses Stations The f o u r-story laboratory building also houses SC’s radio and television slations KUSC-FM and KUSC-TV. The stations are completely equipped with equipment necessary for studying the radio and DR. LESLIE CHAMBERS . . . Hancock director telecommunications field. The foundation is also equipped to handle undergraduate biological science laboratory classes. The foundation nlso includes the Velero IV, a 110-foot all-steel ocean-going laboratory ship and the Hancock Library of Biology and Oceanography. Scientists from all over the Prominent Republican Will Address Students The Republican Party whip for the State Assembly will speak to a group of California government classes today on the problems of being a state legislator. Bruce Sumner, Assemblyman from Ihe 74th District in Orange County, will talk to three of Dr. Bernard L. HyInk's classes in general studies 204b and general studies 2(>4c. The California legislator will discuss the forces lie has to cope with bolh on and off the State Assembly floor. He will be speaking to the 10, 11 and 1:15 classes, all of which are studying California government. “The program is designed so that students interested in California government will be a hie to learn it first-hand from members of the legislature," explained Dr. Hyink. Next week a Democrat Assemblyman will address the government classes, so that students can “gel the scoop" from both sides of the political fence, said Dr. Hyink. Sumner is now ser\ ing his second term in the S'ate Assembly, having been eiected to the legislative hnd\ in 19/>6 and 1958. He serves on a number of important committees in the Assembly, including the Committee on Revenues and Taxation, of which he is vice chairman. He is also a member of the Judiciary Committee and the Water Committee. A graduate of ihe University of Minnesota Law School, Sumner is a practicing lawyer, residing in Newport Beach. He is a past national committeeman of the Young Republicans. He will he open to questions from students during each of his talks today. Richard Hanna, chairman of the powerful Rules Committee in the Slate Assembly, will speak to students in Dr. Hyink’s California government classes next week. Also in his second term with Ihe Assembly, the Orange County Democrat from Ihe 75th District is in one of the “key spots” i in the legislature, said Dr. Hyink. • Hanna is also a member of , the Committee on Education and ihe Committee on Government Efficiency and Economy. He received a law' degree from UCLA. world come to use the facilities of the Hancock Foundation. Dr. Chambers will coordinate all research work by members of the Hancock Foundation scientific staff and expand it into other fields not now covered by tjie university. He received his BA and MS degrees in 1927-28 from Texas Christian University, which gave him its distinguished alumnus award in 1957. He also earned a PhD from Princeton University in 1930. Taught Biology After teaching biology at TCU two years, Dr. Chambers was on the faculty of the biophysics department at ihe University of Pennsylvania for 14 years and also was an associate in pediatrics and lecturer in the Graduate School of Medicine there. He was chief of the Physical Defense Division of the Chemical Corps Biological Laboratories at Fort Detrick, Md., in 1946-50. Director of Research He was also director of research for the Robert A. Taft Engineering Center of the U.S. Public Health Service in Cincinnati from 1950 to 1956 when he came to the APCD in Los Angeles. Dr. Chambers has published about 90 technical articles on ultrasonics, physical and chemical properties of viruses and other micro-organisms, defense against biological warfare, air pollution ■»nd its control, and the application of physical instrumentation in biological research. He holds about a dozen patents relaled to processing with sound waves, new therapeutic 1 and immunizing agents, and instrumentation design. A drive for books for Korean schools began today as Spurs, Squires and the Greater University commit-lee launched a campaign to put more English books in Korean classrooms. This week the three groups are sponsoring an all-out drive to get 8000 books to ship to Korea. A plaque will be awarded to the living group that has collected the most books at the end of the week. Boxes for hooks will be located in dormitories, on the row and in strategic campus locations. Student leaders of the drive believe the goal may be surpassed if each student will contribute one book. Carole Whitson, Spur chairman of the drive, said, “This is a crucial job at the moment. We must keep Korea as an ally and help spread good will through Trojan books.” Last Thursday the Korean consulate general spoke to members of Spurs, Squires and sophomore service honoraries on the need for tv>oks in Korea. He said that since the students form the support for the politics in Korea, they must be kept informed. The types of books that are needed in Korea are in the fields of general science, medicine, engineering, pharmacy, rn^th, law, history, political science, economics, agriculture and forestry. Dictionaries and encyclopedias are especially needed. Rooks should be fairly well bound or tightly bound. No books published before 1945 can be accepted unless they are literary classics. No light fiction or mystery stories should be donated. Guest Professor Classes Students AMS Group Slates Report Chairman >1ike Loshin said that his AMS committee would report the results of their investigation of the Trojan Knights service organization at this Thursday's Senate meeting. Loshin said that there would he no public statement about the committee's findings until that time. “We will then present to the ASSC Senate all of our findings. However, the committee will not make any conclusions about thp subject,” he said. Charges against the Knights «ere leveled two weeks ago. Since that time the Knights havp repeatedly denied the charges of dishonesty and prejudice. 9 Alumni Receive Honors At 25th Annual Gathering of ccle- their tro IQ.' A»a V. 'rt nine Saturday. Call achievement annuallv since vv Hugh pres- 191< ■111 he aw ton sen. DR. FRANCIS SPARKS . . . gains award He is presently chairman of ihe board at Wabash. He is a former member of the Indiana State Board of Education and ex-president of the Associated c'ollcges of Indiana. During World War II he was director of manpower utilization for the Federal government. Alumni merit awards, recog- nizing worthy achievement w hich has reflected credit upon the university and each of her alumni. were given to George Per-rine of the class of 1930, chairman of the Illinois Commence Commission and president of the National Association of Railway and Utility Commissioners; Dr. C. C. Trillingham. County Superintendent of Schools, former president of the American Association of School Administrators and member of the class of 1933; and Lloyd.F. Hunt, chief electrical engineer for Southern California Edison Co., inventor and patent holders, 1919 graduale in electrical engineering and the first student in 1929 to receive the professional degree of electrical engineer. Alumni serv ice awards in recognition of loyal service to the SC alumni association, its objectives and ideals, went to Ralph R. Haney, engineer, advisor to fraternities and member of the clave of 1917; Mrs. John McCall, Phoenix, secretary of the Trojan alumni club in that cilv and member of the 1932 class; ami Franklin B. Skeele, manager of the SC news bureau There isn’t any difference in college students in any part of the country, said Dr. Wayne LaSalle Townsend, visiting professor of law' now at SC. They always fall into three groups: the “eager beaver” in the front row, the “hider” in the back row, and the “note-taker” in between, he said. Dr. Townsend should know. He has been teaching law since 1928 at Yale, Tulane, W'estern Reserve and Washington University. Hundreds of students have been in his classes in 32 years. Older Students If there is any difference in students, Dr. Townsend said, it's the law’ students at SC are from three to five years older than those he has had recently in St. Louis. He can’t explain it; he just finds it so. Also, his SC law students are interested and inquiring, Dr. j Townsend said. He has a reputation of always being two jumps ahead of every ; student. “I never get out of the dass-I room from 45 minutes to an I hour after class,” he said. “Dis-j cussions always continue long I after class is over.” Legion Lex Dr. Townsend came to SC in February as t he third Legion I I,ex distinguished visiting pro-' fessor of law. Legion Lex is one of eight financial support groups for SC’s ! professional schools. The law group, organized four I years ago. has 371 members, each of whom gives SI 00 a year to enrich the academic program at SC. Members of I>egion Lex are lawyers and judges who were graduated from the SC Law School, or friends who are alumni of other schools who wish to support SC. The visiting prores~or is the former dean of tawr at Washington University, and he leaches courses in contracts and resti- tution at SC. He is a graduate of Nebraska and Yale. The fourth edition of his book, “Ohio Corporation Law' and Practice,” will be published soon. He is a labor arbitrator in St. Louis and Cleveland in addition to teaching. Admiralty Law An attorney just entering the profession would do well to get into admiralty practice, particularly on the Pacific Coast where the next great world ports will be located, Dr. Townsend said. There will be plenty of compensation cases for injuries to employees, he insisted. Other “coming” fields of law which he feels present the best opportunities for successful practice are in the fields of administrative Jabor and tort practice. Dr. Townsend and his wife. Dorothy, have an apartment in Los Angeles, and are planning many trips to the desert and interior regions of the Southland before they return to St. Louis and their farm 30 miles out of that city. They are also having many visits w'ith their daughter, Nancy, who is Mrs. M. E. Pyle of La Mirada: their son-in-law, who is an appliance dealer; and grandson, Marvin, nearly a year old. Final Reading Of Sequence To Be Today Grads to Talk About Scrolls “Christianity and the Dead Sea Scrolls’’ will he discussed today at the graduate student meeting at noon in the Presbyterian-Episcopal Student Center by Dr. Gerald Larue, associate professor of religion. Dr. Larue will continue his last week’s lecture on the examination of the Dead Sea Scrolls and the relation of their content to historical development in the Christian church. The scrolls’ impact on faith in Ihe church and their relation to the ministry of Jesus will be the topics discussed by Dr. Larue, who is considered to be an authority on the Dead Sea Scrolls. The Dead Sea Scrolls are considered by many to be the most important archeological discovery of ihe century, casting new light on both the Old and New (Continued on Pa4;e 3) > Testaments. Adventures of a young boy who waits for things to happen on a park bench will be presented in today s English noon reading by James Durbin, lecturer in English. Excerpts from “Malcolm,” by James Purdy, will he read at 12:30 in 120 FH for the last noon reading of the semester. The theme for the readings has been "Writers of the 1960s.” “Malcolm,” published in 1959, is a picaresque novel, that is it is loosely constructed—similar to the form of “Don Quixote”—and moves from one episode to another, said Durbin. The young boy Malcolm has a series of adventures with the people he meets while sitting on the park bench. A fortmne teller is the first person Malcolm meets. It is through this character that he is intorduced to the other "people" in the novel. Durbin will read one episode from the novel—about the millionaire and his wife who adopt Malcolm. Purdy is a young American writer who has also published a volume of short stories, “Color of Darkness.” He was recently awarded a Gugenheim Fellowship. “Ilis work is difficult *o describe,” said Durbin. “It is out of the ordinary, kind of like black olives—you either have a 1 feeling for it or you don't. Eighty-t hree scholars from nearly every area of university study were named to Phi Kappa Ph' the only all-uinversity campus honorary, last Friday. The students were tapped by the SC branch of the national honor society for membership in the organization. The English department boasted the largest number of nominees, with six students being named, said Dr. Kleazer Lockv, president of the SC Phi Kappa Phi chapter. Name Students Five students were named from the department of political science. The Schools of Education and Journalism and the department of history had three nominees each. All students selected for membership in the national organiza-j tion are in the top three per cent of their graduating classes. Those named include students who received degrees from the university in January, 1960, as j i well as those who will be gradu-ating in June. June Graduates June graduates named as Phi Kappa Phi initiates include: Stephanie Adams, English: ess James Anderson, mechanical i engineering; Milo Don Appel-I man. medicine; Mary Ann An- ! gustine. history; Jeanne Ellen Bramble, social studies; Joseph Lerov Brown, accounting; Eleanor Mae Carper, English: Stewart Douglas Cheifet, English; Thomasine Dragotta, physical science; Gary Victor Dubin, poli- \ tical science; Law'rence VV. Fisher. journalism; James C. Gloege. comparative literature and cinema. Malcolm Sidney Golden, fi-! nance; I.eona J. Goldstein, journalism; William Sheldon Groff Jr., anthropolgy; James Frederick Honkins, musical composi-i tion; William B. Joy, social stu-i dies; Susan Barbara Kline, history; Lucille P. L’beratore, communication; Russell A. Lockhart, psychology. More Names Phyllis J. Metlen. piano; Mark S. MiPard. aceounting; Patricia Kay Moseley, psychology; Gayle Moss, journalism; Marilyn Ann Neeley. p;ano; Sheila Jane Palmer, politieal science; Donald Georgpe Perrin, cinema; Burt S. Pines, philosophy. Josenh Fred Potter, accounting; Hansel Max Ravner. music: Charles M. Reid, mechanical engineering; M u r 1 a n d W. Sea- t bright; physical science and mathematics; Paul Douglas Shen-n u m , mechanical engineering and aeronautics; Sharon E. Sch- j lieske, education. William -Tack Schoen. business administration; Dorothy Marie Schrader, nolitical science; David Horton Smith, philosophv and psychology; James Howard ; Smith, social studies; James Richard Starks, psychology; Dennis W. Wakeling, opera: Judith Deanna Wolf, English; Cherylee Worden, education. (Jrads Named Summer, 1959, and January. 1960, graduates named to Phi Kappa Phi are Major W'alter ; Cyril Birge Jr., industrial man- j agement; John B. Jaeger, bus- | (Continued on Page 2) ' Plans to Leave Troy June 30 Arnold Eddy, executive director of the SC general Alpmni Association and director of alumni affairs at SC. announced last Saturday that he will retire from these positions June 30. The announcement was ARNOLD EDDY . . resigns pest Dr. DuBridge Lecture More than 1000 undergraduate students who have distinguished themselves academically will be honored at the annual scholarship convocation at 10 a.m. in Bovard Auditorium Wednesday. Dr. Lee A. DuBridge, president of the California Institute of Technology', will speak "In praise of Scholarship.” All undergraduate 10 a.m. classes will be dismissed to permit students and professors to attend. Parents of the students being honored also have been invited to the convocation. Recognition will be given students selected for academic scholarships. members of national and local scholastic honor societies which require a minimum 3.0 grade point average for membership, and students who have earned a 3.5 grade average in the past yeai’. Editor Demed Seat on Board Dr. Robert J. Downey, »lean of students, rejected an ASSC senatorial motion to put the Daily Trojan editor on the revised Board of Publications because “it would be a little difficult to have a person on the Board to which he is responsible.’’ The dean said that there is adequate representation on the Board through the director of the School of Journalism; the Manager of Publications; the student manager of publications; and the student body president. Editor Larry Fisher, hearing of Dean Downey’s decision, said that the reasoning did not seem clear to him. made public at the annual Alumni Day luncheon on the campus by attorney Ralph E. Smith, president of the Alumni Association. President Norman Topping said that Eddy’s 40-year connection with SC w ill not he severed and that he will become a special assistant to Francis D. Tappaan. vice president in charge of student and alumni affairs. Eddy entered SC in 1920 from Manual Arts High School and was graduated in 1924. First appointed by Gwynn Wilson as an assistant in the Associated Students Office in 1923, he was in charge of stadium arrangements for the first event to be held in the Coliseum that year. Eddy has serv ed SC in various capacities — graduate manager, feneral manager of the Associated Students, business manager of athletics, and, since 1945, executive director of the Alumni Association. He has also been editor of the Alumni Review for the past 15 years. He will continue as a member of the board of councilors of the Alumni Association. Eddy has been active in civic affairs throughout recent years. He is director of thp California Federal Savings and Lo^n Association, and adivsorv member of the Marine Heart Research Foundation and a member of the County Commission for Forest and Watershed Protection and Rehabilitation. He is co-director of the Catalina Island Boys’ Camp with Elmer C. Henderson. He is a member of the Wil-shire Country Club. Los Angeles Athletic Club and A1 Malaikah Temple of the Shrine. Grad Students Win Awards For Research Two SC graduate students were given awards by the SC chapter of Alpha Kappa. Delta, national sociological honor society. for excellence in social research. Dr. Martin Neumeyer. chapter president, announced Friday. Harold A. Nelson and Stuart A. Brodv each received $25 Bo-gardus Social Research awards from the organization. They were designated as the students presenting the two best research papers in the field of sociology. Subject of Nelson's paper was “An Investigation of the Theories. Concepts and Orientations of Robert K. Merton.” Brody investigated ‘‘Some Variations of Census Tract Characteristics Based upon Relativ® Distance from the Central Business District. ” Ex-Tackle Tackles Union Affairs; Will Speak to Commerce Society A former all-pro tackle and now Teamsters leader, Arnie Weinmeister, will be guest | speaker at the Alpha Kappa Psi national commerce fraternity luncheon today at noon in the University Commons. Weinmeister will rpeak on the ! areas of agreement and disagreement between labor and management that face America. The speaker is employed by the Western Conference of Teamsters as their coordinator of community relations. A specialist in labor - management relations, he graduated from Washington University with a degree in economics. During his four-year association with the Western Conference of Teamsters he has traveled extensively. His trade-unionism philosophy is based on the practical experience he gained as an organizer, a director of organized campaigns and a negotiator. Weinmeister's natural leader-i ship has been an important fac- ARNIE WEINMEISTER . . . guest speaker tor in his success as a union boss and in community relations for the union. His leadership was accentuated as a professional football player. From college. Weinmeister joined the New York Yankees pro football team. The Yankees played in the old Al.-American Conference. He then played for the New York Giants and had the distinction of being chose n all - pro tackle for five consecutive seasons. "He's the best tackle I've ever seen.” remarked Buek Shaw, Coach of the Philadelphia Eagles. Shaw has seen the best in football talent for the last quarter century. Weinmeister finished his pro career with the British Columbia Lions in the Canadian League >n 1955. He and his wife have four children, two of whom are boys. Not the accepted picture of the union leader w'ho is cold, hard and ruthless, Weinmeister is a favorite of the kids who play sand-lot football wherever he travels, his publicity reports. He is always anxious to step in and offer some of his professional football guidance, it adds.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 51, No. 114, May 02, 1960|
PAGE THREE Cuban Revolution Poses Serious Problems
Bruins Next Opponent For Trojan Spikers
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, MAY 2, 1960
Eddy Retires From Alumni Position
Scientist to Become Foundation Director
BOOK DRIVE BEGINS TODAY 83 Scholars FOR KOREAN CLASSROOMS Selected for
Phi Kappa Phi