DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 48, No. 118, April 26, 1957
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Doheny Library's Problems Are Not Unique (See Page Three) PAGE TWO Much Money Offered As Scholarships Sou'thern <Z^3l i-forr^iei DAILY TROJAN PAGE SIX Theta Chi’s New House To Be Ready Early VOL. XIVIII LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, APRIL 26, 1957 NO. 118 Trojans Set for Disneyland Day Students Offered Low Ticket Price Concert to Spotlight Contemporary Music A free concert program featuring contemporary music played by the Trojan Symphonic Band will be presented tonight at 8:30 in Bovard Auditorium. The Band, which will initiate its first annual Spring Concert with its presentations tonight, will also mark the Tenth Festival of Contemporary. Music presented by the School of Music, according to Band Manager Byron Linford. Dr. William Schaefer, director of hands at SC will lead tho 88-man ensemble and Keith Brown, a student in the School of Music, Will perform a trombone solo. Brown will play “Concertino for Trombone and Band'' by Donald R. Michalsky, an SC graduate. “Athletic Festival March," Opus 39. and “Finale to New World Symphony” by Anton Dvorak. The Symphonic Band will present some of these above numbers to two high schools in a concert to bo given in San Diego next week. A performance also will he given soon for the student body of Beverly Hills High School. In the middle of next month, Mule-Driven Street Cars at SC Recalled Early Day Trojans To Be At Alum Day Former days when shooting rabbits from the platform of a mule-drawn street car near tb? campus was forbidden will be recalled by former Trojans returning for Alumni Dav on Mav 18. Horatio Cogswell, president of the Half Century Club and a member of the class of 1899 recalled that the mule-car transportation took over two hours from downtown Los Angeles. In The program tomorrow evening the Symphonic Band will present tilose davs board and will open with a performance of “Semper Fidelis" by John Philip Sousa. “Piet Hein: Hollandse Rhapsodic" will be next. ThV is the best known work of Pet^r Van Anrooy, a contemporary Dutch composer. The band will continue with the first movement, allegro vivace from the Symphony No. 5 in F for Organ by Charles Marie Widor. This work was transcribed by Gerald Winter, trombonist with the Symphonic Band. This number will be followed by “Intermezzo for Band" by Donald Thompson, another SC graduate. “Ukranian Folk Songs” will also be performed, according to Linford. These songs were transcribed for the piano by Halsey Stevens, head of the composition department of the SC School of Music. “Spiel fur Blasorchester," Opus 39 by Ernst Toch will also be played by the band, and following an intermission, the group will present Serge Prokofief's another of its noon concerts on the lawn in front of Founders Hall. The annual Festival of Contemporary Music grew out of a | Festival of American Music given in tho spring of 1947. During the [ nine preceding years. 257 com- j positions by 147 composers have 1 been performed. The works of 36 l student composers from several ! western colleges who participat- | ed in a symposium in 1950-51 ; have also boon played. “Many works have had their j first performances in this series, j many more their first local hearing, but no premium has been put on novelty,” Linford said. “No work unworthy of performance on purely musical grounds has ever been included merely because it had not been played before. “The present series, like its predecessors, is intended to bring to performance significant contributions of many kinds by some of the most important of living composers as well as by others less well known.” $5 per week included fire wood and lamp oil. Installation of a campus telephone that connected to some parts of the city vvas considered an innovation. Other early-dav Trojans planning to attend the annual cele-j bration include Mrs. Horatio Cogswell, class of ’99; Bertha Rose. '98: Dr. E. P. Hilliker, 1900: Dr. Ruth Brown, ’03: Mrs. Ann Mauer Scott, '04; and Dr. Roy Malcom, '06. The a 11-day program for en-tiix? families of former graduates will begin at 9:30 a.m. with carnival events for children, Troyville Trolley campus tours, the varsity spring football game, television station demonstrations, and class reunions, according to Mrs. James Crane Lewis, general chairman. The barbecue luncheon on the north lawn will be presided over by Boyd Welin, president of the General Alumni Association and will be followed by the faculty-alumni baseball game. Today is Troy Disneyland Day j- at Walt Disney’s famous amuse- /•■j a rnent park, whose officials are Q*HANCjt5. offering a saving of almost —— ^ at % ’i - iiiw ■U TICKET TO FUN-Burt P ines is buying a ticket to Disneyland Daze put on by the freshman class. Working at the ticket booth in front of the Student Union are (l-r) Lynne D.T. 1'hoto by Sam HVun Morgan, Laura Hancock, freshman secre-• tary; Barbara Lewis, freshman vice president and Ken Smith, freshman treasurer and chairman of Troy Disneyland Daze. SC Dramatists Neutra Tells Ideas Will Present On Library Design Skin of Teeth should be an ob-for ideas, not a City Coroner to Prove Contention That Corpses Can Communicate Dr. Curphey Plans TV Appearance, Explanation Sunday By DAN EIJOPOULIS There's a man walking around Los Angeles, believe it or not. who specializes in making dead people talk. Just to prove his point he will appear on KABC-TV Channel 7 Sunday at 6:30, to show h«.w it's done. He is Dr. Theodore Curphey, clinical professor of pathology at SC and Los Angeles County Coroner. Dr. Curphey will b? the featured guest on a new 10 program I television series “Discovery.” His j Sunday program is entitled I “Dead Men Do Talk.” The weekly program will fea- j ture faculty members from eight j southland universities and colleges discussing a variety of j subjects. Making dead people talk j might seem fantastic to the lay- [ men but to Dr. Curphey it's all in a days work. Unlike a police detective, he j does all his work in a modern J laboratory. His tools are the latest scientific equipment and \ when the corpse talks it is j through either a high powered < microscope, a spectograph, epi- | condenser or any of the many other science wonders at his dis- I posal. Curphey was recently appoint-1 ed coroner of the county of Los Angeles. He is the first medical man to hold the post of coroner j •ince a county amendment was passed making that qualification mandatory. He was born and educated in Canada. In 1921 he received his I MD. from Queensland University, and then went to Hamilton. Canada to intern at St. Joseph's Hospital. Curphey has authored over 26 scientific papers published in leading medical journals such as the New York Journal of Medicine, American Journal of Pathology and the New' England Journal of Medicine. He has held the office of president in the American Society of Clinical Pathology and the Society of Medical Juris Prudence. “Ultimately bewitched, befuddled sfnd becalmed, they are the ! stuff of which heroes are made— heroes and buffoons. They have survived a thousand calamities by ‘the skin of their teeth’.” This three-time Pulitzer Prize winner, “Skin of Our Teeth." will open May 7 and run through to May 11 in Bovard Auditorium at 8:30 p.m. John E. Blankenchip. director and designer of the comedy, describes it as “a satirical story of the indestructability of Man.” Seen in the principal rifles will be Gretchen Kanne, who appeared this semester in “Cradle Song;’ Paul Comi, Carol Daniels and Kathy Coombs. General admission is one dollar. Activity card holders will be admitted free. “The library j stetrical ward ! mausoleum.” So said Richard J. Neutra, internationally-known architect, city planner, and author, yesterday at the opening session of the School of Library Science's Institute on Public Library Architecture. “Too often in the past, static ALAS POOR YORICK—Checking over evidence of skull fracture is LA County Coroner Dr. Theodore Curphey, right, and KABC-TV Program Director Peter Robinson. Dr. Curphey will preside over the first program on KABC's new production "Discovery," this Sunday at 6:30 p.m. Sociologists To Initiate 16 Students Sixteen people will be initiat- j I ed into Alpha Kappa Delta, the j national sociology society, this j evening at a dinner in the Commons Dining Room. Sociology students Dee Star-, key, Greta Forbes, Norene Char-nofsky, Rebecca Chroma n, Louise Gallagher, Philip Mortez, Sandra Sanett, James Bumpus, Susan Caron, Mary Doolittle, William Gutierrez, William Hopkins, Elsie King. Louis Miller, Alex Runceman and Natalia Sckehaloff will be initiated into the local Alpha chapter of California. There will be a talk by Woodrow C. Whitten head of the department of Social Studies at Pepperdine College. He will speak on “Some Cultural Carriers to Understanding”, and Sociology”. The monthly meeting of the Sociology will start at 6 p.m. Deadline Nears For Candidates DT Public ity ■ Candidates for ASSC offices who wish their battle columns to appear in next Wednesday’s DT must submit their columns to DT City Editor Wes Gregory in 432 SU no later than 4 p.m. Monday. The columns must be typed and double-spaced on 8” by 11” paper. ASSC Presidential candidates’ columns must be no longer than 200 words. ASSC Secretary and Senior Class Presidential candidates’ columns must be no longer than 100 words. All other columns must not exceed 50 words in length. Deadline for pictures of candidates is 4 p.m. today. Glossy prints only will be accepted by DT Photogranhy Editor Earl Thielen. Charge for publf-cation of these will be S5. Applications Due For Honorary Assisting Dr. Curphey oil the program will be three students from the SC Medical School. They will aid in a demonstration on how pathological specimens are prepared and analyzed. Ray Pinker, toxologist from the police department, will also assist Dr. Curphey in his efforts to show how forensic medicine and the help of the coroner good chance that they will have an idea how its done, according to the KABC-TV program director. “We hope that this program will give people a better understanding of how important the coroner’s office is in modem police investigation” he added. SC will also be represented on the sixth show June 2 when a Veterans Notice make police methods of solving program entitled “The House crimes effective. You'll Live In” is presented.. Although view ers will not hear The show will deal with modern a dead person talk, there is a i architecture. “All veterans attending under Public Law 550 (Korean Bill) are advised that their attendance forms for the month of April, 1957, are now available in the Office of Veteran Affairs, Commons Basement. They are to be returned by May 8, 1957. Elwyn E. Brooks, Assistant Registrar Applications for membership in Alpha Sigma Lambda, the national evening college honorary society, will be accepted until Wednesday noon, May 1, R. H. Mathers, Assistant Dean of University College (evening school) announced yesterday. Applications should be in the form of a typed letter stating name, permanent home address and current class standing (freshman, sophomore, junior, etc.) and should be sent to Dr. Mathers, University College, University Park, Los Angeles 7. Alpha Sigma Lambda is to evening colleges across the country what Phi Beta Kappa is to daytime students. As such, it is a national honorary scholastic fraternity, membership in which is limited to outstanding collegc i students. perpetuity has distinguished the library buildings,” he said. “The design of libraries should not result in architecture commemorating the dead,” Neutra said. “At the risk of appearing to be against dignity, I would say that the library shouldn’t be a place where only low, low-voiced conv ersation and hampered vitality prevail.” Speaking on the “Living Library,” Neutra said that the ideal library of the future would feature television coverage of current events, news teletypes, stock market ticker tapes, Hi-Fi rooms for music and poetry, film rooms, regular showings of kine-scoped instructions on how to use the library, outdoor reading rooms and informal lounges. “We need informal lounges because after all, Socrates ‘buttonholed’ people in the Agora, not in a secluded, solemn hall,” he said. ‘“The idea that people can’t talk in a library is ridiculous, even inhuman. That’s why we need seminar and conference rooms,” he said. Provision for solitary curiosity is also important, he pointed out. “While the library should not be a temple, neither should it be a warehouse,” he explained. “We must tailor the space for different readers, rather than have standardization. This is what makes our job interesting.” “The architect must design for the long range period, with slow obsolescence rate,” Neutra said. The architect must see the library a.s part, even the center, of the community in which we live, he explained. “We must create an environment, taking on the different job of replacing natural Surroundings by artifacts.” he said. “We have to realize that many fac- ; tors influence the reader’s abili-1 ty to absorb wrhat he reads.” “Memory retention is more j than an intellectual process. The j emotions are involved and thus i the intensity of the retention is the test of our design ability,” he said. Lighting, colors, fur- ; nishings, odors, air conditioning —all affect the reader. half the regular price of tickets to guests from SC . From 3:15 to 11 tonight Trojans students, faculty members, administrators and friends are invited to share the world-famed attractions at Disneyland by purchasing a special S3 ticket from any freshman council member or at the booth in front of the Student Union. , This ticket book is valued at $5.50 and will entitle purchasers admission to Disneyland, choice of ten rides, free exhibits, access to restaurants and snack bars, admission to a Street Dance for SC guests only and a special bonus of two 50 cent rides. « Frosh Project Troy Disneyland Daze is an all-university outing planned by the Freshman class as a casual yet significant and spirited event that may include everyone. Guests may come at any time during the day or evening by private transportation or may take the charted bus which leaves from the PE building at 4 p.m. today and will return to school after the Street Dance. Tickets for the bus trip will sell for a reduced SI round-trip rate. Street Dance The dance will be held in the Main Street of Disneyland, and will be roped-off to permit only SC guests. It will being at 9 p.m. and end at 11 p.m. even New System May Choose Top Seniors Recipients of this year's AMS ’’outstanding senior" awards may or may not receive the fruits of a new selection proposal presented at a recent AMS Cabinet meeting. The heart of the new- system is in the suggestion that a seven-man committee be selected at large from among the community’s outstanding citizens. This committee would make the final decision of selecting a minimum list of five students to a maximum of ten from a list of 15 presented them by a preliminary SC committee of eight. Decision Controversy It is around the point of final decision that the controversy revolves. With the svstem now in effect four members of the faculty and four male students make the choice using as standards of recognition scholarship, leadership, athletic achievement, community service and other activities. Bob Meads, AMS president, points out- that the award as-though the park will be closed sembly is scheduled for Mav _3 to regular visitors at 10 p.m. Disneyland will provide a professional band and entertainment. Before the dance, guests may take in all the attractions and sights of the picturesque park including the rides, exhibits, amusements and restaurants in each of the “lands.” Disneyland is divided into Fantasvland. Frontierland, Tomorrowiand. Ad-ventureland and Main Street. Official Day Disneyland officials will proclaim today as Troy Disneyland Daz-e, fly a welcoming banner across the entrance to the park, and provide complete SC decorations. Guests are invited to come casually and informally in Bermuda shorts and sport clothes, and either stag or in couples. Disneyland is located at 1313 Harbor Blvd. in Anaheim. Spokesmen for the freshman class urge guests to take the Harbor Freeway to downtown interchange. Directions Told Then use the “Cloverleaf Interchange” to get on the Santa Ana Freew’ay and continue to Harbor Blvd. and Disneyland. Signs indicating the proper course will be visible along the freeway route. Purchasers may be reminded that in case they are unable to attend Troy’s special day, the ticket books given to SC at a special rate will be honored at any time during 1957. The ticket booth in front of the Student Union will be open until 3 p.m. today to assure Trojans the opportunity of the bargain price i.p to the last minute. and that little time remains for action on the proposal. A special cabinet meeting will be held within the next two weeks, when, he says, the matter will be decided “finally and irrevocably.” Suggested Improvements In connection with the giving out of the awards, AMS Vice President Dennis Fagerhult announced that his six-man committee. which vv a s formed to suggest improvements for the organization, has recommended a combined AMS-AWS awards assembly. His committee has also proposed other changes among which are the following: 1) A constitutional change taking voting power from AMS cabinet members if they miss three meetings unexcused. Joint Meetings 2) A joint meeting with the AWS cabinet. 3) A combined AMS-Yell Leader sponsored rally in the fall. 4) Film shows of football games to be given not only during the football season as done now, but during the Spring semester. 5) Functioning of the Quarterback Club of AMS throughout the year showing such films of interest as the recent one on the Olympic Games. New Society 6) A letterman’s society which w'ould be open to all men who have won a varsity letter in “a recognized sport” during their stay at SC. The AMS would sponsor only its formation and the new organization would not be under its control. Special Notice Instructors ..a r e reminded that unsatisfactory notices covering the first ten weeks of the semester are due in the Registrar’s Office, Monday, April 29, 1957. D. —W. Evans Asst. Registrar Students to Sing, Read At Sunday Worship At least 18 students will participate in presenting the regular weekly public nondenominational worship service in Bovard auditorium at 11 a.m. Sunday. Chaplain Clinton A. Neyman. acting dean of students, will preach the sermon on “The Stolen Lord.” Walt Williams, senator-at-large, will lead the responsive reading from the 66th Psalm. Margie Svendson, AWS secretary and president-elect, will read the Scripture lesson from the 24th chapter of Luke, verses 36-49. Beverly Scalzo, soprano, will be soloist in “My Heart Ever Faithful,” by Bach. She will join with Sharon Bliss contralto; Bill Lochead, tenor, and Carl Schultz, bass, in a quarte' Erected by Carl Druba of the School of Music faculty. Dr. Irene Robertson of the music faculty will again be organist for the services. She will play "Prelude on a Welsh Hymn Tune No. 3" by R. Vaughan Williams and as a postiude. “Cha-conne" by Couperin.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 48, No. 118, April 26, 1957|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 48, No. 118, April 26, 1957.|
Doheny Library's Problems Are Not Unique (See Page Three) PAGE TWO Much Money Offered As Scholarships Sou'thern |