DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 47, No. 109, April 10, 1956
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34 TOP LAS SCHOLARS ANNOUNCED eld Broadens as Jameson, j ; eads Announce Candidacies DAI LY C«sl Ifomla C to Run nattached VP Bid B, the Watchhird ' Président Vi .Jame*nn Z mnounred that «he jn for the previously un-ASSC vice piTslrien-Mt because "Hie office la nportnnt for the students j have « choice.” , Jameson * decision will „ against TRG-endbrsed Uird (or the lop women's on campus. Although ,nll run independently llh»TRG candidate. Miss ,n said her house, Delta a, has no intention of pull-t of the party. ,m running independently j»|lh no hard feelings to-TRG." she said. "I have tilled by many campus and other student* to ir this office. And, after [md serious thought about University, my feelings toit and toward myself, I must run." Hif Question 1,00m* big question now i* the the move will have on the .»landing in TRG. Since a ¡executive committee meet-'*il already been scheduled Wrow night. Miss Jame-move will probably he con-then. Any action by the fytee would be in the form ^cranmenrlation. with final , up to the party's general ibly. gh Ihere are several involved, including the vp political strength of the the Watchbird predicts JTRG will feel forced to .ex-! house. Mentally. Miss Jameson bized that her house said Ision to run was entirely her. Sex en- P : 11 i Platform announcing lipr candidacy, 'Jamesnn listed a seven-platform in which she ied to continue with Vice ■nt Betty MPtzgpr's plans rengthening the ASSC so-:mmittee. «Iso camp out for bptter of university functions "bsed nights in order to gpt participation. Closed and the reasons for them, he best emphasized' 1 posters carrying a ,'ly calendar sent tn frater-«nd sororities. Jameson also wants to >r the foreign student pro-|b.' improving participation ,*ign itudents' dinners ,by more interest jn iterate atheltics on their i»rt, integrating the various tional organizations into P- emphasized the import-of the hostess role filled 'ice president in going to Khooli in the area and K a good impression of •Ne communities nearby. l^tl Suggest lem Box Jameson would like to suggestion box established the itudents cart suggest jtton, and promised to sup-1* new orientation pro-^ropleted by the Senate, president of Chimes, Miss has been a member of Social Committee, sec-Spurs, on the ASSC président of Elisabeth lein.Smid Mpmorial Hall, nhman and Sophomore the AWS Cabinet, Tro-iMnet, and in Amazons. “0 listed in Who's Who *n Colleges and Uni- °Y Knights' irit Survey gins Today *• hnprox« undent spirit "«Jor conoern of a mm-«urvev that Trojan *«l conduci starting r ionnan e, ui he circulated at ran-—■’I 150 d»y-tchool nu-1 *»empi to get in-why sc students 1 athletic programs. J^Hona *»• “How can •* track meets, J*** and basketball «.l-np.oved?” "What j11* lo se# and do at ^ hat Is the one „ ¿V *plrit r»o be im-*¡11 I* asked. Miri ^'esident Jsck **» in ,tl* Question-1 l. A(*,“ks in the niak-^ u,i<lei gone nine re- ..rr‘i°',he m*‘" *M J?*** d.>pai t -1 U1.11. Gordon's Wuik » offtces. ; VI JAMESON . . VP candidate BOB MEADS . . . trys for AMS spot CHICAGO MEET Debate Team Travels East For Jubilee Two members of the SC debate squad and Coach Alan Nichols will leave by plane tomorrow for Chicago to attend the Golden Jubilee meeting of the Delta Sigma Rho Student Congress. Murray Bring, debate squad captain, and his dphate colleague, Ron Weintrauh, will attend the three-day meeting which marks the 50th birthday of Delta Sigma Rho. oldest speech fraternity in the nation. SC was one of the first member schools. The Congress theme is "Freedom of Speech." The meeting will be run along the lines of the national Congress, with a Senate and House of Representatives. cominitee meetings, and caucuses of the two major parties, the Liberals and Conservatives. Cailcuii to Be Thursday Bring and Weintraub, as members of the Liberal Party, will meet in caucus Thursday to choose a party leader before the committee meetings begin Friday. "Each party will vie for leadership of the Congress and try to have their members elected Speaker of the House and Senate President," firing saijl. in addition to thp Congress, Delta Sigma Rho will hold a business meeting, elect officers, hear speakers, and make avva ds to nationally outstanding speakers. I.a»l Convention 'The fraternity is trying to make this meeting as big as possible both because it is its 50th anniversary and because it may’ be the last one for some time,1' Bring said. Next year it is merging with Tau Kappa Aloha another laree speech organization. It will assume the Tau Kappa Alpha name. On the home front, the SC debate squad will take part in the Occidental Tournament Friday and Saturday on the Occidental campus. Debaters will be Mike Miller, Clara Haberbnsch Paul Sonnenbeig. and Frank Bisag. Shirley Shubin and Max Huber will participate in oral reading. SC in Round Hobin SC will meet Us Angeles State College Apr. 22 on KCOP The debate is one of a series of ■ix round robin debates featuring SC. UCLA, LA State, sod Pepperdine. Sonnenbeig, Miller, Wein-traub, and Bring have appeared on and won tivo of the three debates held so far Debaters will also attend the Pacific Forensic League tourna ment in Reno Apr. 23, 24, and 25 As part of a puolic service program, the squad also conducted a series of debates against UCLA aver KMPC Solon Aims For AMS Prexy Slot fly th» Watchhird Spnator-at-l.aigp Rob Meads has becomp the first putry in thp race for AMS president with Ihp announcement of hi* candi 1 dacy Friday. Meads, who had bppn considered a strong possibility as an ASSC presidential candidate, listed two main programs he would like to put over. A big brother program, where each entering ■ male freshman would hp assigned an older stu- j dpnt tn hplp him gpt acquaintpd with thp campus was termed by Meads as an Important stpp in j hplping new students adjust to I college lifp. "Big Brother*" Mpads emphasized that the program would not bp compul- j sory, hut it would bf up to thp J freshman to take advantagp of it. Thp studpnt big brother* j would come from established j groups on campus and vvnuld help the npvveomprs through thpir first year. Meads also wants to push a frosh men's club, which he said I would allow freshmen at SC to entpr into activities without j joining a fraternity' or going ffl- j tn politics. Now, malp students interested in sving the university must wait until thpir sopho-morp year bpfore they can join Squires. A revamping of AMS policies to lighten the load on already, busy members of the AMS cabinet would help the working of the organization. Meads feels. "Knot-Hole" Club He said that the majority of the cabinet members now hold nther elected offices and don't have time to spend on AMS projects. By putting people with more time intn additional associate cabinpt posts, the regular cabinet members could act as coordinators over the various AMS activities, he said. In increasing AMS activities Meads would also like to see a military service information bureau, and a "knot-hole" club to allow underprivileged children to see baseball games. Other points in his platfnrm include showing Quarterback Club movies of all avvay-from-home football games, expansion of the AMS-IFC Help Week, a more effective and complete orientation program, and encouragement of foreign students tn participate in AMS activities. Watchbird Will lam Politics TROJAN VOI XLVII 72 IOS ANGELES, CAIIF., TUESDAY, APR. 10. 1936 NO 109 ASSC Nominating Assemblies to Begin Utility Officer Tells Problems Of Promotions Conflict of Senority Versus Merit Aired The problem of seniority as opposed to merit promotions can be ironed out and solved by labor and management. Guy W. Wadsworth, president of the Southern Counties Gas Company of California, took this position yesterday in a talk, before th? business administration class 497. He will defend his views tomorrow in a question and answer period before the class. There is actually no conflict between the two methods of promotion, according to Wadsworth. "The two can be utilized to the satisfaction of unions in protec-j tion of their members, and to ' management in gaining its best possible position," he said. Procedure Shown He pointed to the procedure used by hi* company in sHectlng and keeping a check on its employees, Adequalp screening was called one of the most important steps. Probation periods and written semi-annual progress reports augment the supervision, he said. "Seniority promotion also has advantages to management," he said. "Even though wp may not bp able to select the people we GUY W. WADSWORTH JR. .. . views promotion problems want at all times, the loss of incentive among the most qualified is offset. There's an increased amount of interest and effort among those who are less qualified when they see an opportunity for a better job." Wadsworth said that the employer’* difficulties in firing a worker who proved to be incompetent were entirely unnecessary, provided certain steps were taken. Preparation Kxpre**ed "A lot of companies neglpct to get themspiw's on firm ground before they release an employee," he said. "Unions will almost always contpst this sort of action and will often win their casps.” Thp only w ay to be n?rtain of winning a dispule over firing a union member is to have his actions carefully documented. Limey Gremlin To Be Shown ¡Tonight at FH Classical Comedy Offers Adventure i Gremlins of an • Elizabethan sort will be served up tonight as part of the Film Classics Series. Shakespeare's farcical comedy, "A Midsummer Night's Dream" will be shown at 7:30 in 120 FTl and a), 8:30 In 133 FH. The classic comedy deals with an elfin creature called Puck who leads a set of ribald characters through a serie* of misadventures. What has beer, called Shakespeare's funniest Owsowitz said that anyone wish- Bovard Scene Of First Meet At Noon Today The first two assemblies to nominate candidates for the forthcoming ASSC elections will be held today In Bovard Auditorium starting at noon. The offices of ASSC president, vies president, secretary, and senator-at-large, plus the independent men and women's representatives and the I veteran's representative will be up for nomination. Time allotments for the president’s nomination ahd acceptance «peech are limited tn seven minutes, for the office of vice president, four minutes, and for the remainder of the office#, three minutes. Elections Commissioner Sid Swearingen to Speak Of Stalin s 2 Deaths' Fxp/< Beginning tomorrow, Watoh-hird will present * neries of article* explaining campus politic*. Article* will cover Trojan* for Representative Government political party, Theta Nil Kpsilon, an underground politic»: party, and Mature Student^ Government, a now defunct independent movement. Other phase* of SO politic* to be analyzed by Watchbird Include how TRG operate*, how it maintain* party unity, and what the independent movement i* now. What are in the implications1 of Stalin's "two deaths?” Dr. Rodger Swearingen, assistant professor of international relations and former U.S. Intelligence Officer, will answer that question at 2:15 p.m. Friday in 108 FH, He will be presented by the Russian Research Club. "Stalin died the first time three years ago,’’ Dr. Swearingen said In an interview In the San Diego Union earlier this year. "He was brought hack to life for political purposes last jear. “Now he is dead again and the rulers of Russia will try to see that he stay* dead ” The switch tn anti-Stalinism has not hurt Krushchev’s position in the Knemlin, Dr. Swear- : in gen said. "He is still the leader, with Anastas Mikoyan in second place and l.azar Kaganovich- a dark horse- in third place,” he said. This development, Dr. Swearingen feels, has an influence on relations between Moscow and Peking. "Man Tse Tung was about the only Communist Ipader to send a message to the 20lh party congress praising Stalin. This caused some speculation that Iheiv» might be some difference* in the Chinese and Russian approach," Dr. Swearingen said. "However a few day* after the Congress, the Chinese Communist Party issued an official statement denouncing Stalin in vivid terms.” he *aid. play within a play takes place in this work. "Midsummer Night's Dream," the comedy which inspired German Composer Felix Mendelssohn to compose a ballet and in. cidental music based on It, is one of Shakespeare's finest plays, according to publicity chairman Barry Kirk. The Film Classics Series is cosponsored by Delta Kappa Alpha, national cinema fraternity, and the cinema department. Film classics Chairman Ramon Ponce said that the attend- j ance and response to the showings this year has been extremely gratifying. "We're very' grateful to the I student body a* a whole for ae- | cepting our invitation to view I classics of the motion picture j medium,” he said. Next Tuesday evening, the I Series will feature the 1954 Eng- j lish comedy about ancient racing car enthusiasts, "Genevieve." j The movie received high acclaim from American critics when it | was first shown In this country, said Kirk. Ing to be nominated for any of the above office* who did not notify him by last week's deadline may be nominated from the floor, hut hi* time allotment will be one minute lea» than those who did notify him befor^ the deadline. UCLA TIED SC Selected Runner-up at Model UN Tomorrow at noon the nomination* assembly will continue for the offices of yell king, foreign atudent's representative, AMS president, sophomore, junior, and senior class presidents, and President! of Schools of Letters Arts, and Sciences, Public Ad-minlafo-ation, Architecture, and Music. If time Is permitting, there will be nominations for other office* that will be open at the | next election. j "I strongly urga the attendance of the nominations assem-| biles by all SC students, and in particular, those students who ( are independents or who are not [ member* of organizations which j are not. likely to hear the can-j didates speak,” Owsowitz said. Petition Deadline Nears j The elections commissioner re-j minded all candidates that the j deadline for petitions is Wednesday at 4 p.m. If petitions are not j submitted by the deadline, th* candidates’ names will not go on ' the ballot. All candidate« who are eligible j to run for ASSC offices must ati j tend a meeting Friday at 1:15 J p.m. In 129 FH. All those who j do not attend thi* meeting wdll not. have their names on the bal- Those who have been approved by Owsowitz to run for ASSC of- Exams Close Social Events Th U uppkenri will hp *'rl<»%pd" hp<'ftimp of Ift wppk p\Rrm, inTorrtlnR to Rplt.v >l<‘ty.KPr, ASSC »orinl rnrnnilt-tpp rhnlrmNn. \o potltIon«, for partlp* nr d All (PA uHI hp hnupri Hrtri nn cHininiN ftorlnl pvpnt» will he Apprnx piI. The mlliiR A|>i>lip* tn «II »n-rnritlp*. frntprnltlp*, and dor-mltorfafl. Thp SC delpgation to th* Modpl United Nations In Cor-vallis, Ort., last waek wa* *§• I l«cted an th« ««oond beat delegation at tht conference. In the first ballot held by the I iifeen as of yesterday arc: faculty advisers of the Model Assc president: Greg Taylor. I UN, the Trojans tied with the' ('arl Terzian: ASSC vice presi-UCLA representatives a* the ¡dent: Mary Laird: ASSC secre-1 best delegation. Barbara Page; senator-at- In the second ballot, the l?r*e: Walt Williams. Johnny Dean s List Names Outstanding Students Top Trojans Have 3.4 Grade Point Average or Better Out of a total of 2600 fulltime students in' the College of I.et-^ ters Arts and Sciences, 234 students were named to Dean Tracy E. Strevey's honor list today. Based on a scale of 4 DO for all "A” grades, students had to make a 3 4 or B plus average in last semester s work to make the list. 151 In l.Ut Today the Daily Trojan will list 151 names and will continue I he list in tomorrow 's issue The names are a« follows: Roy Adamson, Richard Ameri-an, Anita Ammerman, Calvin Anderson, John Apoatolou, Rivko Avrutin, Ksther Avrutin, Ruth Ranks. Vallory Besnah. David Ben-Hur, Anne Berke), Jeanette Benveniste. Barbara Bennison, Howard Burnham, Richard Rle-chel, Richard Bradley. John Bradie>. Brent Bradley, Gerald Bradle). Murray Bring, Valerie Brown, John Breckwich, Lee Brooks, Coil> n Bruner, Alan Brush, John Butchko. Paula Bush John Burnham. Dan Butler, Rosalie Butterfield, Fred Burgh, Sara Christensen, Norene Cbarnofsky, James Cochran, Jeanne Casten- DEAN TRACY I STREVEY , , . presenti list djc, Joseph ('hasin, Anne Clark, Lucy Calabro, Karen Cheney, Daniel Cooper, Hurbert Cbees- man. Earl Chapman, Arthur Curme, Charlej Cade. Margaret Corry. Barbara Cow gill, Ronald Del Guercio, L/tuia Dal Camo, Joan Diahman, Patncia Dishman, Walter Dulaney, Thoma*ine Dragotta, Krik Daarstad, Bernard d'Ambrosio, Vincint Didio, Ronald Dickenson, James Dono-hew, Isidore Eisenberger, Leslie Fnloe, Paul Enni*, Donna Ev-lelh, Sharlotte Elston, Richard Friedman, Marilyn Frick, Joseph Fischer, Barbara Frank, Consetto Giu-liano. Mary Glidden, Jay Gruner, j Joseph Geimain, Cornelia fiood- son’ win, Richard Goldstein, l.awer- ! ance Goodell, Judith Green, Joseph Gadden, Stephen Galaie, Delore* Giistrap. Barbara Gil - I hian. Richard Grehman, Faranak j Ghaffari. Martin Goldstein, John ! Heller, Alvin Hermann, Robert j Hokom, Kathryn Hardwick, Maryanne Haminatt. Hilly Hig-hee, Gene Hedley, Glen Holliri-ger. More To fin Patrick Hussey, Tom Heim-beig, Dorthy Hine, Charles Huff, , Charles Israel, Judith Jacoba, Iren« Josefe, Karen Jacoba, Joe | | Jarrea. Fred Keeley, Margame | j Kllchmann. Harrietts Kalpaki — | an. Tecla Kent, Karen Keagy, i I James Kline, Mary Kimtnel, Sid- | ney Katz. Donald Knox, Harvey -Kupterberg, Harold Kariinsky, Hohn Kassabian, Lillian Kim, Roberta Kiugman, Kauuji Kuba 1 .udie l^ewis, Ruth La veil, Robert Lessard, Arthur Lelie, Linda I.iscom. Reth Ijimb, Morton Light. Jame* McGrath, Robert McKibben. Robprt MacFar-lane, Marilyn Mansfield. Geraldine Marriniak, Robert Miller, Duane Muir, Michael Middleton, Fernando Morrinigo, George Ronald May, Sally Ma- Ed Mainland, Anne Moei, Ramie Miller, Elizabeth Magin-nis, Barbara Medford, Frank Moaler, Mary Moulton, Joanne Miner, Frank Macies, Donna Miller, William Manson, Ruth-anne Marr, Su».ie McBee Gwen Norton, Kathleen Nieineyer, Jame* Newby, Mery Newville DT Will Print More Names The Daily Tro>ui teg rata that it could lot print the entire list of Dean Strevey's honor list. Of the 151 students uho were listed today, the remaining H» will ibe named la tomorrow's DT Union of South Africa, represented by UCLA, edged out SCs French delegation by one vote. Cooper Gets Certificate A certificate was presented to Marguerite Cooper, chairman of the SC delegation, commending SC for Its "meritoriou* service and presentation at tb? Model UN al Oregon Slate College.” At the second and third plenary session* of the General Assembly Saturday, three members of the SC delegation addressed the assemblage of more than a thousand people. Mis* Cooper opposed a resolution tn place space satellites under UN control a* potential weapons. She said they can only "count cosmic ray* and predict weather." The resolution passed in spite of her opposition. Maxine Karpman wa* elected to present the minority report on the qujstion of establishing a plebiscite on the British island of Cyprus. Miss Karpman argued that the UN can not interfere in Cyprus because “it Is not a threat tn international peace. It is a question of domestic jurisdiction which may only be handled by Great Britain.” Delegate Mike Miller supported the passage of a resolution to introduce UN mediation of India and Pakistan'a dispute of Kashmir. Hs told the assembly that "peace between India and) Pakistan ran only be preserved j through the establishment of this 1 peace commission." Bed! Receive* Ovation Mohiiider B?di received a j standing ovation at the conclud- J ing meeting of the Security ! Council. A« SC's representative ; on this body, he led in the form- ] ing of resolutions to investigate the Gaza strip inrident, prevent a plebiscite in Cyprus and permit the Iriih and British to solve their "mock war” through bilateral mediation. Also representing SC and France at the sixth annual Model UN convention wena Ed Love, a graduate student in in- Johnson, Nancy Porter; AMS president: Robert Meads; AMS secretar.v-treasurer: Bruce Blinn. More CandldKte* Independent women's representative: Esther Avrutin; veteran's representative: Lynn Anv lev Effing; senior class president; Dick McAdoo; senior class vice president: Fountiene Duda: junior' class preident: Larry Sipes; sophomore class vice president: Rosemary Frankhanel; LAS vice president: Virginia Burton: education president: Barbara Irvine; engineering vice president: Robert Meads; architect president: Frank Morris. Public administration president: Robert B. Robbins; public administration vice president: Paul M Whlsenard: music president: Connie-Lu Berg; music vice president: Eleanor Brown; and commerce vice president: Barbara Peterson. Troy Camp Has 24 Jobs For Students Two dozen Trojans have the opportunity to serve as counte-| lori at this summer's Troy Camp. Co-chairman Bill Jackson atid I Sandy Poshman announced that 12 men and 12 women counselors ' will be able to participate in this annual all-university charity. Applications are available in i the ASSC office, 215 SU, or by | contacting Jackson at RI 8-8540. t They may be returned to the [ Troy Camp box In the ASSC office. "This Is a great opportunity } for students,” declared Jackson. "The background that counseling offers is wonderful preparation for future responsibllty.” Exact time and place for this veer'* Troy Camp have not yet ternational relations, trusteeahlp I been established. Tentative time council; and Leland Dolley, a ] has Deen set for the end of the fre«hinan in international rela-, summer. Interviews for the eoun-tions alternate tn the Political selors who petition will be held and Security C ommutes. , in the near future.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 47, No. 109, April 10, 1956|
34 TOP LAS SCHOLARS ANNOUNCED
eld Broadens as Jameson, j ; eads Announce Candidacies DAI LY
C to Run nattached
B, the Watchhird
' Président Vi .Jame*nn
Z mnounred that «he jn for the previously un-ASSC vice piTslrien-Mt because "Hie office la nportnnt for the students j have « choice.”
, Jameson * decision will „ against TRG-endbrsed Uird (or the lop women's on campus. Although ,nll run independently llh»TRG candidate. Miss ,n said her house, Delta a, has no intention of pull-t of the party.
,m running independently j»|lh no hard feelings to-TRG." she said. "I have tilled by many campus and other student* to ir this office. And, after [md serious thought about University, my feelings toit and toward myself, I must run."
Hif Question 1,00m*
big question now i* the the move will have on the .»landing in TRG. Since a ¡executive committee meet-'*il already been scheduled Wrow night. Miss Jame-move will probably he con-then. Any action by the fytee would be in the form ^cranmenrlation. with final , up to the party's general ibly.
gh Ihere are several involved, including the vp political strength of the the Watchbird predicts JTRG will feel forced to .ex-! house.
Mentally. Miss Jameson bized that her house said Ision to run was entirely her.
Sex en- P : 11 i Platform
announcing lipr candidacy, 'Jamesnn listed a seven-platform in which she ied to continue with Vice ■nt Betty MPtzgpr's plans rengthening the ASSC so-:mmittee.
«Iso camp out for bptter of university functions "bsed nights in order to gpt participation. Closed and the reasons for them, he best emphasized' 1 posters carrying a ,'ly calendar sent tn frater-«nd sororities.
Jameson also wants to >r the foreign student pro-|b.' improving participation ,*ign itudents' dinners ,by more interest jn iterate atheltics on their i»rt, integrating the various tional organizations into P-
emphasized the import-of the hostess role filled 'ice president in going to Khooli in the area and K a good impression of •Ne communities nearby.
l^tl Suggest lem Box Jameson would like to suggestion box established the itudents cart suggest jtton, and promised to sup-1* new orientation pro-^ropleted by the Senate, president of Chimes, Miss has been a member of Social Committee, sec-Spurs, on the ASSC président of Elisabeth lein.Smid Mpmorial Hall, nhman and Sophomore the AWS Cabinet, Tro-iMnet, and in Amazons. “0 listed in Who's Who *n Colleges and Uni-
°Y Knights' irit Survey gins Today
*• hnprox« undent spirit "«Jor conoern of a mm-«urvev that Trojan *«l conduci starting
r ionnan e,
ui he circulated at ran-—■’I 150 d»y-tchool nu-1 *»empi to get in-why sc students 1 athletic programs. J^Hona *»• “How can •* track meets, J*** and basketball «.l-np.oved?” "What
j11* lo se# and do at ^ hat Is the one „ ¿V *plrit r»o be im-*¡11 I* asked.
Miri ^'esident Jsck **» in ,tl* Question-1 l. A(*,“ks in the niak-^ u,i