DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 47, No. 134, May 15, 1956
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lammie King Named Outstanding Senior Southern California^ dai ly#)trojan 72 For XlVH__________________ om Bid Sales cheduled Today ire now available for the junior-senior prom to Id Friday night at the Huntington-Sheraton Hotel £d»may be obtained Tor $2 at the ticket office, 209 ; Z innlor Council members, or at the door. P® ___________-——— | Senior activity fees will s?rve as bids for seniors and their man Slates I Senior Class Pi-esldent Steve »* ! Robertson urged seniors to pick J up their fee cards at Ihe ticket I offios this week. Poor Showing "Only 480 out of 900 activity I foes have been picked up so far," I Robertson said. "Dress for the prom will be | semi-formal,” he added. "This means ankle-length for-mals or cocktail dresses for the girls and dark suits for tbs guys,” Bob McCoure, prom chairman said. Harry James and his band, featuring Buddy Rich and vocalist Julie Webb, will play from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. for dancing outside around the pool in the Huntington Gardens. Announce Helen» The seven Helens of ’I roy will be announced at 10:30 p.m. Tbsy wei'e nominated by the El Rodeo staff and elected by a committee of 12 student body officers for their service and scholastic records. Robertson emphasized that juniors are invited to the prom. Seniors who have not purchased senior fee cards can still buy them for $3 at the Bursar’» office in Owens Hall, he said. More Included In addition to the prom, the fee includes admittance for friends and families to Baccalaureate services, the senior breakfast, a year's membership in the Alumni Association, a year’s subscription to the Alumni Review, and a contribution to the senior class gift. The Reverend Melvin Wheatley of the Westwood Methodist Church will speak at Baccalaureate services in Hancock Auditorium May 27. A reception will be held after the service. The breakfast will be held in Town and Gown Foyer June 8. Entertainment is being arranged by Bob Jani. LOS ANGELES, CALIF., TUESDAY, MAY 15, 1956 NO. 134 erviews ISC Posts Prcstdent-elect Carl u his released today s in-. times for students who .»lied for ASSC appointing with the comment to year's applications have ibly set a record, dr 90 petitions have been il in, 40 more than last , Terzian said. Any appli-*ho fails <o Set an inter‘ by tonight may take a *md drop in at the^ASSC I tomorrow from 2:15 p.m. pjn. 'We may be able to i (ew more interviews at time," Terzian said. Applicants to Vie jcants will vie for the ing chairmanships: X Recognition Committee, School and Junior College Ions Committee, NSA co-, Homecoming Commit-REW, Forum Committee, Chest, Greater Univer-Committee elections com-mer. Public Relations Com-, and parliamentarian, ointments will be an-ed Wednesday evening and be approved by the new i Time for those being inwed today is: Interview Time I Bob Kashare, 2:20 Nick in, 2:30 Dick Hildenbrand, Stirla Coffee, 3:00 Bob Ho-3:10 Kathleen Roche, 3:20 nil Burton, 3:30 Nancy 3:40 Judy Orlick, 4:00 Young, 4:05 Marlon 4:10 Dale Zeigler, 4:15 Lynn Tvler, 4:20 Kathy ivid, 4:30 Pat McDer- BANQUET LAS Council To Honor 38 1956 Seniors RETIRED Lt. Col. E. O. Sawyer holds the ancient carved head of Egyptian Pharoah Akhnaton, which he will leave to the department of Egyptology. Colonel Sawyer bought the head, estimated to be at least 3308 years old, from an Egyptian farmer who said it had been turned up in a field near Karnak. Colonel Sawyer is interviewed by DT reporter Karen Jacobs. Ancient Egyptian Bust Discovered By Karen Jacobs A 3300-year-old head of the Egyptian Pharaoh Akhnaton will be given to Troy by a retired Army reservist who stumbled upon it on a pleasure tour of Egypt this year. Lt. Col. E. O. Sawyer Jr., a trade Journal publisher and an SC. student over 50 years ago, bought the head from an Egyptian farmer who | said the bust had been plowed i up in a field near Karnak, about | heider. ) Jane Clifford, 5:00 Bar-Rosenzweig, 5:10 Marcia , 5:20 Tommy Lane aid Mserg, 5:30 Sandy Quinn, Jim Richwall. 6:00 Ray sdtr, 6:05 Jim Johnston, Ptiil Tenkhoff, 6:20 Suzanne 6:30 Dave Johnson, 6:40 Baird, and 6:50 Mickey ropean lolarships fered olarships are open to SC >tes at institutions of education in West Ger-°r West Bei lin. Federal Republic of Ger- ! ' recently established 60 1 scholarships for Ameri-nduate students for study ■ "May during the 1956-57 mic year. •sards are being given ¡Wude for the help of the | tin. government in the ' "r reconstruction of Ger-■ The scholarships will pay ■aonth, tuition, and the Jp travel. There are no I »om to fields of study. 1 u the closing date for ' «ions. Interested students SC Video Sets Library Film. Tomorrow RI SC-TV present» "Know Your Library,” at 12:15 p.m. It is produced by the school of Library Science and directed by Bob McQulgg. The program will feature a film “Know Your Library” which was produced by Alice Lolirer, assistant professor of Library Science, University of Illinois. The film concerns a young girl in high school who finds the library a bewildering and fearsome place until she learns how to use It properly. Library personnel participating In this program are: Warren Heyer, student chairman-producer; Billie .Mae Poison and Alson Clark, narrator*; and Fernando Penalosa, assistant professor of Library Science. Knox To Speak OnMarineEcologv Dr. George Knox, professor of [contact the Instituted I zooloKV at Canterbury Univer-llf,«t, New York 21, New j *ily' New Zealand, will be the I guest speaker at the Biology Club today in the Graduate Lounge, Town and Gown at 3:30 p.m. Dr. Knox will speak on Marine Ecology of New Zealand Shores. Refreshments will be served at the meeting. '_________________ b Guide (for Sale 350 miles south of Cairo. Akhnaton introduced the worship of one god into the polytheistic Egyptian culture. The 4',¿-inch head is carved from shale. Its headdress is decorated with circles representing the disk of the sun, which was the object of Akhnaton's new religion. Tell« History The 73-year-old Saywer.'who attended SC during the. 1901-1902 school year, plans to will the head to the department of Egyptology. After Akhnaton's rule, King Tut came into power and abolished his religion and many of his works. "That probably accounts for the head being found in a field with no body,” Colonel Sawyer said. The face is burned on the right side- Akhnaton's mother is reported to have bound his head to a board which, according to Colonel Sawyer, accounts for the flatness at the back of the head. States Background Colonel Sawyer did not disclose the price of the relic, but he indicated it was well below the head's worth. Akhnaton is credited by some students of religion with affecting Moses' concept of one God. One of the phnroah’s letters is also believed to have influenced David in writing Psalm 104. Colonel Sawyer publishes "Western Trucking,'’ a trade paper tor the trucking Industry of the western states, and "Tile,” the tile industry’s nationwide magazine. He also returned from Egypt with a base relief of the profile of another pharoah from a tomb in the Valley of the Kings, where many pharoahs were entombed. Look at Short Story Stylist Closes Series A short story pointing up Katherine Mansfield's ability to deflate phony socialites and artsy-craftsy hangers-on was heard in the semester's final Noon Reading yesterday. Dr. William Davenport, head of the English department, read "Bliss,” a story which shows Miss Mansfield’s perceptive insight and ability to handle satirical dialogue. Miss Mansfield's technique of carefully constructing' a mood and then demolishing it in one fell swoop made her a master of the modern short story technique, Dr. Davenport said. He mentioned two of her works as examples of this style. "In her 'A Cup of Tea' she tells | of a heroine who is entirely philanthropic until her husband begins to show interest in the girl she is helping” Dr. Davenport said. "Marriage a la Mode” shows how a perfectly good marriage is blown to smithereens by a group of silty people who make the heroine change her clothes, manners, ad even her laugh,” he said. “Bliss” concerns the confusion of a young wife and mother as she feels her first real longings of passion. Her desires are personified by a blossoming tree in her garden. As her mood grows the story's pace quickens until her desires are finally squelched. Fire Runs Wild at Pomona High By I'nlted Pres» Fire yesterday destrojed the central unit of Pomona High School after blazing out of control for thres hours while dozens of fire companies battled the flames. Nearly 1500 students and teachers marched out of the building when the fire alarm sounded. The flames started in a girls' rest ropm on an upper floor while classes still were in session. The roof over the school au-citorium in the central section collapsed and flames swept from the basement through the second Iloor. Tl>3 west wing of the building was unharmed and about half of the ea6t wing was saved. All available fire fighting equipment in the area responded to the a ¡arm, some engine companies coming from San Bernardino County and from all nearby cities. The structure was built In 1924 at a cost of $500,000 but only last April voters passed a bond Issue to spend $2,400,000 for a new high school. School officials said classes would be suspended for several days while a survey is made of the damage and plans compl?te for emergency housing of students until new facilities can be obtained on a temporary basis pending construction of the new high school. Metzger Receives Leadership Award, Barbara Frank Honored for Loyal Service By Joyce Boehm Cammle King, this year’s Mortar Board President, was named outstanding woman of the year when she received the Town and Gown award before an audience flllec with anticipation at the AWS Recognition Assembly In Hancock Auditorium. The University Leadership Recognition Award for extremely active service for foui years was presented to Betty Metzger, ASSC vice president. The University Service Award for loyal sen ice was h given to Barbara Frank, president of Amazons. ASSC Secretary Sue Corwin and AWS President Janet Fu-kudn received the Trojan Junior Auxiliary Award and the Elisabeth von KlelnSmid Award, respectively, for service to the university. Mansfield Receives The Emma Bovard Award presented ?ach year by the Faculty Wives' Club to the woman with the highest undergraduate I average was presented this year to Marilyn Reba Mansfield, a zoology major graduating with a 3.98 average, j J^an Nlersbach and Rosemary , Arnold received the Trojan Junior Auxiliary Scholarship and the Town and Gown Junior Auxiliary Scholarship, respectively. Each Is for a year's tuition. Rlvko Avrutln was presented with the Freshman Award for the highest freshman grade average Court Chosen The new Judicial Court was also' named by Dvonne Marsh. Put de Carre was named Chief Justice, and Belva Jo Turner, Mary Kotsikos, Judith Campbell, and Barbara Hancock will serve as the other justices. The new clerks are Margo Oliphant and Margaret Corry. A $600 check was presented to Mu. William Schaefer from Mrs. Vera Wiesley part of which is to go to foreign students' use and tl>? rest for sorority women who have a need. The check given by Panbellenic will be put into Mrs. Schaefer’s discretionary fund. Mrs. Wiesley also congratulated Mrs. Schaefer for her successful year and presented her with two dozen yellow roses. The Robbie Carroll trophy presented to the sorority with the highest average for four years was given to Susie McBee, Delta Delta Delta. More Told The Faculty W'omen’s Club Award and the Susan Badger Methen.v Award both given to women with a grad? average of not less than 2.75 and with lead- CAMMIE KING . , outstanding The LAS Council will observe j its first scholarship banquet and i Its last social event of the year | Thursday from 5 to 7 p.m. in j the Town and Gown Foyer. I The dinner will honor 38 grad- i | uating seniors representing each j I department in LAS, and the out- I I standing man and woman coun- j cil member. I A senior was selected by every j department staff for his schol- j | astic achievement in that area. | They will receive certificates. The LAS Council plans to sponsor a banquet annually to encourage scholarship among LAS students, according to Ruthanne Marr, president. Dr. Robert G. Gordon, coun-1 selor of men, will be the .’eatur-ed speaker. Council members may make i Paul O. Kristeller, professor of reservations by contacting co- the history of philosophy at Col-chairman Juliann Ashford before ! umhia University, will deliver •1 in , rw I. 'be first of three lectures on 2:30 p.m. Wednesday. Lost is , Renaissance philosophy, The 5215. . Humanist Movement,” tomorrow Also supervising the banquet j at 8 p.m. in 133 FH. committ“«» is Gretchen SeVioen- ] £)r. Krlsteller s lectures will Lecture Series Scheduled by Columbia Man complete the Arensberg Renaissance lecture series, which is sponsored by the Francis Bacon Foundation, Incorporated, of Pasadena. The Foundation was established by Walter and Louise Stevens Arensberg. "Humanism is the ancestor of modern historical, philological, and literary scholarship," Dr. Kristeller said. “It had one of the most important impacts on philosophy in that period in that it made a number of Greek philosophies generally available, especially stoicism and Epicureanism." Second Set The second lecture Is schedul- I er*!''P, an<' stror|K Initiative In ed for May 22 in Hancock Au to Vacation and Guide ,u ^ i°U 1,1 the Los An-*,, * . C0[nplled by SC wT« lsadore Rosen- "u a? .I“1* yM,erdayfor 11 'he College Book published for °* helping students I * or part-time jobs I vtiblt. ‘»uudei tips on pre-^h for a job, the *' wher* • person **> and ■ list of l*m agencies in this i a» king lot a tilled iab< Official Notice All frettimeli and sophomore studente fruni the collette of Lettera, Arte, and Science are requested lo rnake ap-poìntniente for fall «emetter pre-reglstratlon counaeltng In ihe LAS adiisement office a» determined by their last in-Itial In accordane» wllh thè following schedule: Ma) ti-ll*: H I t*sul t llaillet.direi lur LAS* Adi tenutili »»Ilice, illi Admiiitetraliuu Hld*., Ext. 4U.V Lunch to Fete Senior Grads A luncheon will be helil tomorrow noon honoring Ihe graduating seniors of the School of Commerci. The luncheon is sponsored by Alpha Rapp* Psl and Delta Sigma 1*1, the national commerce professional fraternities. Georg« < ashman, president of Enoch Chevrolet Company will be Ihe guest speaker. The two fraternltle» will present scholarship a«ardi to Ihe moat outstanding studente in commerce. Nancy Batee-l.ane wUl receive official recognition as Alpha Kappa I*ai a Belter Busine»» tilrl. The II a.ui.. It aud I pm. ila»» lu the Sctioul ol * u‘*‘-meree »Hl •»« ilteullaaed au «lo (trois eau allend llir luliclieuu »I Heda He»lauraul 4!#» Crenshatt Hontet <«rd. __ ditorium and will deal with “Renaissance Platonism.” Dr. Kristeller will speak on "The Aristotelian Tradition and Its Opponents” oh May 24 in 133 FH. Both lectures will begin at 8 p.m. "Platonism has had an influence on later ideolistic philosophies, mathematical sciences, and religious tolerance,” Dr. Kristeller said. His lecture will encompass the problems of Platonism in relation to Christianity and the impact of Platonism on science and superstition. Tells l*aat "Aristotelianism, which was | connected with the later Middle j Ages, continued into the Renaissance and had an affect on later | currents of free thought,” Dr. I Kristeller said. Dr. Kristeller was born in Germany and received his PhD at the University of Heidelberg. He came to the United States and Columbia University In 1939. His most recent book, "The Classics and Renaissance Thought," was published in December. He has also written a book dealing with Renaissance Platonism. activities w-ere presented this year to Elizabeth Nordwall Jones for her contributions to the Trojane House parties, tb? Trojan Chest campaign, and Mortar Board; and Ethel Morehouse for her work as Troeds chairman, camp leader of a teenage church group, and URA and Phrateres, respectively. Virginia I.ee was chairman of the Assembly and Jane Clifford was the assistant chairman. Janet Fukuda presided as Mistress of Ceremonies. Ushering was done by the Freshmen Women's Council. McAree to MC AMS Program For Top' Men James McAree, foreign student advisor, has been selected as master of ceremonies for this year's AMS Recognition Assembly to be held Thursday evening at 7:30 in Hancock Auditorium. The announcements of the new members to be taken into the Knights, Squires, and Alpha Phi Omega service organizations and Blue Key and Skull and Dagger honorary organizations will be made at the assembly. Bob Gerst, AMS president, said. Present» Semite Dean of Students Bernard L. Hyink will present scrolls to tlima 1 e students selected fo; "Who’s Who In America’s Un versltles.” Student Activities Advisor Harry Nelson will present five scrolls of honor to the five most outstanding graduating seniors. From this group the Order of the Palm award to this year's outstanding male graduate will be made. More Set Among the other awards to be presented are the Trojan Squires Band Award to the band member who has contributed the most, to the band's success; the Trojaneer Diamond Award to the student contributing the most to the fame and reputation of the Unlversiy through hi* skill and sportsmanship in athletics; and the Jacob Gimble Medal and Award for the athlete who has shown the most cooperative attitude In Intercollegiate competition. KUSC to Broadcast Songfest Selections Exerpts from Songfest will be heard at 4 p.m. today when KUSC-FM broadcasts the tape recordings made at the Greek Theater last Thursday. The program will highlight the Kuppa Kappa Gamma-Sigma PM Epsilon sweepstakes winner "Once in the Highlands," from "Brigadoon.” Also included will be all first and seconl place HjjH numbers and some "Songfest This is Dr. Krlstellers second extras," runner-up entries, visit to SC. He delivered two , , , . summer lectures here in 1951. , ‘"»•nrtonw with Songfest mu- ' sic coordinator Gordon Jenkins Jr., Bob Grilfin, telecommunications student, Gordon Jenkins Sr., who conducted the "Halls of Ivy" finale, and spectators Cammie King and Micky Anderson will complete ths broadcast. The Kappas will return with their Women's Division first Live A Humble," and the Sig Eps will sing again j "A Mountain Medley," which won them, first place In the Men's Division. I Other groups to lie heard on | the program include Kappa I Alpha, with ‘The Game,” the Acacias, "An Irish Ballad,” Kappa Alpha Theta, “Little Girl Blue,” Alpha Delta Pi and Beta Band Banquet Set For Tomorrow Nearly 17,000 Enrolled in SC Registration of students In day dashes al SC this spring totaled I'!,581, It Mas reported | Place winner today by KcgMrnr Howard Patmore. This »its a gain of 1424 over u year ago, hut a normal drop of Tltt from last fall. Senior Notice IT WASN'T A UKIAM ADPi C Pr«tid«nl a Rc -Dü iolly Cat« was c(üwri«J the lh«la lay niyhl «I a That« Chi dinrici -dance i* Terrae« Koom. Pi Phi Hat Frani (I), e (r) wcie chosen as her attendanti. T«r¿i«ri rned« the presentations. All x*ulors are requested to pick up their senior activity card» at th* Ticket Office, second floor, Student I nion. Additional senior fee* can b« purchased al the Bursar'» Office, Owens Hail, for |S. Senior» blioold also fill out their dlpluaua carda al Ihe seulor uludukt of Hit. Kcgtelrar'» Office at Ovteii» Hall. Miete Kober!»on Senior < la»» President Theta Pi, Phi Delta Theta, PI Kappa Alpha, Alpha Phi, and Alpha Phi and Alpha Tau Omega. Doug Robertson and Bill Thompson will share emcee duties. The program may be tuned in at 91.5 on FM radios or may be heard in the telecommunications office, 244 AHF. KUSC-FM Is heard throughout the Southland and has about 13,000 listeners. Official Notice All regular students, not on Veteran programs, are reminder! that their final payments on dejerred tuition are due on May 17. A $5.00 late fee will be assessed each account on vtlilch payments are inaile after May 17, unless an extension lias been granted by the director of deferred tuition. Checks and money order* for the exact amm^nt are acceptable by mall or In person at Ihe offices of deferred tuition. Caah payment* inuit be made at the Bursar’a Office. H. H. Cult er Oliector of lteferred Tuition The anr îual banquet lor the • Trtijan \ arching and Tiojan Students who expect to com- Si mphonic Bands will be held plete requirement* for the tomorrow evening at 6 at Scul- bachelor's degree ln Jun« ly’s restaurant, 4801 Crenshaw should check Ihe list that la Boulevard pokled lu the corridor outelde Macray Jordan, a in« iiiber of llie Registrar'» O f 1 11! • In tile baiiq let cummin *e, said Otten» Hall. Thtwe who have that all re »citations lor the din- not lilted out diploma applica- lier must be made by 5 p.m. tion card* »hould do mi at once. today a I 1 1)« band built ling. t. M. schult*
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 47, No. 134, May 15, 1956|
lammie King Named Outstanding Senior
om Bid Sales cheduled Today
ire now available for the junior-senior prom to Id Friday night at the Huntington-Sheraton Hotel
£d»may be obtained Tor $2 at the ticket office, 209 ; Z innlor Council members, or at the door.
P® ___________-——— | Senior activity fees will s?rve
as bids for seniors and their
man Slates I Senior Class Pi-esldent Steve
»* ! Robertson urged seniors to pick
J up their fee cards at Ihe ticket I offios this week.
Poor Showing "Only 480 out of 900 activity I foes have been picked up so far," I Robertson said.
"Dress for the prom will be | semi-formal,” he added.
"This means ankle-length for-mals or cocktail dresses for the girls and dark suits for tbs guys,” Bob McCoure, prom chairman said.
Harry James and his band, featuring Buddy Rich and vocalist Julie Webb, will play from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. for dancing outside around the pool in the Huntington Gardens.
The seven Helens of ’I roy will be announced at 10:30 p.m. Tbsy wei'e nominated by the El Rodeo staff and elected by a committee of 12 student body officers for their service and scholastic records.
Robertson emphasized that juniors are invited to the prom.
Seniors who have not purchased senior fee cards can still buy them for $3 at the Bursar’» office in Owens Hall, he said. More Included In addition to the prom, the fee includes admittance for friends and families to Baccalaureate services, the senior breakfast, a year's membership in the Alumni Association, a year’s subscription to the Alumni Review, and a contribution to the senior class gift.
The Reverend Melvin Wheatley of the Westwood Methodist Church will speak at Baccalaureate services in Hancock Auditorium May 27. A reception will be held after the service.
The breakfast will be held in Town and Gown Foyer June 8. Entertainment is being arranged by Bob Jani.
LOS ANGELES, CALIF., TUESDAY, MAY 15, 1956
Prcstdent-elect Carl u his released today s in-. times for students who .»lied for ASSC appointing with the comment to year's applications have ibly set a record, dr 90 petitions have been il in, 40 more than last , Terzian said. Any appli-*ho fails