DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 47, No. 95, March 14, 1956
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Oôill’forrMa DAI LY®TROJAN IOS ANGÏtlS, CALIF., WIDNÊSOAY, MA*. 14, 1936 NO. ?Ä ILOSOPHY FORUM Arnold Stresses Critical Evaluation By Warre n Obluck meed for critical evaluation by contemporary novelists was stressed yesterday «nester s fourth Philosophy Forum. Dr. Aerol Arnold, associate professor of Eng-d that writers must be willing to devote effort toward making their books itructurally if they wish to be truly successful. old, In a lecture on "Structure and Meaning in Fiction,” maintained that no real people exist in literature. They only seem real, he said, if the author is able to create a strong enough illusion. Unless a writer is willing to put in the intellectual work necessary to reshape his manuscript until this illusion exists, it cannot he artistically acceptable, Arnold said. I Proust and James Joyce are among the most successful modernists, Arnold said. "Both have written themselves through. Most writers would have been satisfied with the early drafts of their finest works. But both sought to reveal in the finished work the meaning they found it must have. “The shapes of 'Remembrance of Things Past’ and 'Portrait of OBBIE CARROU ,, politics stay ority Ban Politics Confirmed tlon has been taken Panhellenic Council :ds to a discussion requiring sororities to w from membership pus political organ-j. «líenle President Carroll said yester-e talk about Pan-prohibitin? sororities filiating with political Ira all rumor and has out of proportion.'1 *r yesterday's council ;he said “there is no M tar as policy, and 'se can belong to cam-Titical organizations if desire." uiheilenic Council pro-ch a move, each house Ibe required to pass it,” ’troll said. She added would be very unlikely 'ch i move w ould be Saul BassjAmendments, Reports ideala le" Crowd Senate Agenda Party Chairman Joe Mid "the whole situa-too ridiculous to com* <W that if Panhellenir prohibit sororities irom members of political it would have some ef-the TRG party as the «re the strongest links. ys Cast BeChosen Readings be smart the Artist as a Young Man’ were not determined because things | happened thus and so," he said. “They item Instead from the j meaning of the experience as it is.’’ More Than Money Arnold suggested that the effort necessary to write a great novel is too great for authors interested primarily in money. "Writers who live from age to age are those from whom other writers learn,” lie said. “Since most people read what's just been published, the writer who produces solely for the public can't hope to live,” he said. The novelist has a great responsibility to explore his main theme and mood completely, according to Arnold. He must direct his reader's attention to them at all times and control their emotional reactions. But he must never interfere. No Interruptions “An author misuses the novel form when he diverts attention from the character and scene,” Arnold said. “He must create an undisturbed illusion of great, dramatic intensity. When he interrupts with generalizations of | his own, he leads his readers away from the story.” Arnold cited F. Scott Fitzgerald's “The Rich Boy" as a poorly constructed novel. “Both the title and the foreward of the book make it clear that a rich boy is different from you and me,” Arnold said-"But after reading the book it becomes evident that the scenes described and the story told do not correspond with the original idea,” he said. a Fitzgerald creates problems which he answers only superficially or not at all. Arnold feels As a result, the story is not believeable and fails. Personal Touch Required for Mr.Trojanality SC men had better start primping and dieting—that Is, if they want a chance to be “Mr. Trojanality" for 1956. The personality contest, which is sponsored yearly by the Trojan Chest, is held to determine the SC man with the besf looks and personality.- Each women's dormitory and sorority will sponsor a candidate in the contest, which starts Mar. 19 and Vuns for a week. The winning entrant and his sponsoring group will reosive prizes and gifts from local merchants. Individuals may enter the contest without a sponsor if they contact chairman Barbara jlysong at RI. 8-9981 by Friday. The winner of the contest will be the man with the most votes to his credit. Each vote will cost 25 cents and may b? registered next week at the "Mr. Trojanality” booth in front of the Student Union. Trojan Chest Is SC's nonprofit charity organizltion which gives yearly donations to the YWCA, Troy Camp, and the Living War Memorial. Chairman of the "Mr. Trojanality” committee is Barbara Hy-song. Other officers are Homer K e r n, vice-chairman; Carol Breitkreutz, secretary; and Roberta Edmiston, public relations. Last year's winner and run* 1 ner-up, re s p ec t i vs 1 y, were Mickey Artenian, Phi Psi. and Jerry McMahon, Phi Sig. The graphic arts of movie I and automobile sales promotion may soon be used to “sell”, the student on his studies. Animated microbes, mobiles of chemical elements, and caricatures of electrons and neutrons will take over Founders Hall on Friday when movie artist Saul Bass discusses "Visual Communication of Ideas.’ The talk is sponsored by Sigma Xi, national science honorary fraternity, to promote the use of visual aids In science classes. Movl? W ork As an advertising artist, Bass did all of the promotional art for “Mari'With a Golden Arm," "Marty,” “The Seven Year Itch,” and “Carmen Jones." Bass, who won five gold medals at the last advertisine show at. the county Museum, will discuss visual aids in communication between scientists, between scientist and student, and between scientist and the lawman. He got the idea of communicating scientific ideas through art from his wife who is an SC graduate student in chemistry. Need Stressed Dr. Paul Saltman, Sigma XI program director, explained the need for more visual aids. “Science should be made more interesting,” said Saltman. "Scientific meetings and classes are often the most boring, deadly, non-communicative sessions imaginable. But science and all courses can be made exciting by presenting ideas visually,” he said He added that the coming field in education is in the use of visual aids. ___________________ UCLA Sends Partial Payment For Grid Gaine Paint Prank By a score of 17-7 the Trojan football team lost to the Bruins Nov. 20. — revenge will have to wait until next year. At half time during the crosstown battle, Trojan rooters and band members fell to a Bruin onslaught of (lumped paint — the score was settled today. In a letter to Dean of Students Bernard I.. HyinU, UCLA has sent restitution nf $.158.SO to rover damages. The check paid $150.80 for damages in clothing worn b.v members of Alpha Phi Omega, men’s service honorary. It also paid for half of the damages done lo five band uniforms. The lotal bill for the five uniforms came to $415. The Bruins sent S207.50. Bryon Atkinson, assistant dean at UCLA, said the sum represents “considerable discussion by the UCLA Board of Control a.nd Is an equitable solution.” Atkinson explained that the reason for the partial compensation Is that "band uniforms can be. paid for by universities out of their nonmukual game expense budgets." Dean Hylnk responded to the letter by stating SC’s appréciation for the payment by the Assioriated Students at the University of California at Los Angeles. “With, uncertainly as tn the Identity of Ihe culprit, I his payment represents a fine spirit of fair play," wrote Hyink. Dean Hylnk said that it was a fine gesture from the Bruins because “we could not force them to pay since, we don’t know for sure who threw the paint." Sex, Grades Return As Topics; President Slates Earlier Meet Sex and grade points are to be the main topics of discourse again at tonight’s ASSC Senate meeting. In fact, these two and other problems are expected to take so long that ASSC President Jerry McMahon ha* called the meeting for fi;30 Instead of the customary 7:30. “ i The grade point question will Political Group To Give Panel On Narcotics A panel iHscussion of "The Problem of Narcotic Addiction" will be presented at a meeting of the Southwest Democrat Club at 8 p.m. Tuesday at the YWCA. "We feel this Issue 1» of vital concern to the community, especially to the students of the university,” sa'd Burt Hallman, member of the 65th Assembly District cf the Democratic State Committee. Panel members are B. H. Blanchard, inspector for the Bureau of Narcotic Enforcement, Sgt. Tom McTlghe, Juvenile Narcotic t’nit of the t,os Anseles Police Department; Ci. E. Saunders, SC graduate student, and Dr. Frank Vogel of the teitsd States Public, Health Sersice. The Rev. Frank Crane, of the University Methodist Church will be panel moderator. Music Is Of Star Highlight Is Born' Author Gives Management Money Views Faculty to Tell Of Problems in Communities By Dick Blankenburg Five SC faculty members will discuss problems of community responsibility, recruitment, and the need for a better informed public . at the Education Alumni conference here today. Panel members Dr. Irving Melbo, education dean, Dr. Arlien Johnson, social work dean. Dr. Robert Vivian, engineering dean, Dr. Irving Gordon, medical microbiology» dean, and Dr. David Eltzen, pastoral counseling prrfessor will discuss these and other problems before 300 Southern California educators at 4 p,m. in Hancock Auditorium. Emphasize Cooperation Them>? for the day is "Together We Build." Dr. Claude Wilson, president of ihe Alurrttfl Association, said the purpose of the conference is to emphasize the cooperation of the various discipline to the building of better educators and therefore a better educated society. "It is hoped that by developing the intellectual, psychological, and personality factors of our educators we can make this a h?tter and more peaceful world in which to live,” he said. “Die public has to be helped to gauge professional confi-denos," said Dr. Johnson. “A* it Is today, some peopl* go to quack»* just as easily a* they go to a competent professional person.” States Limit« Drs. Gordon and Vivian agreed generally that the better informed people are, the better the professions can help them. However, Dr. Gordon put two limits on the amount of information the public should get. He said that only trained persons should be permitted to interpret highly technical Infor* matlon to tbs public and that In I ihe roles won Academy Award giving information to the public, j nomination* for Miss Garland j the professions should not appeal to the emotions. He pointed out that it is easy to dramatize certain situations and often the The music of Ira Gershwin and Harold Arlen forms the background for several musical sequences of “A Star Is Born” to be shown Thursday by the LAS Council. The Cinemascope production filmed in , color by Warner Brothers will screen at 3 and 7:30 p.m. in 229 FH. ~ ~ | Features Song Hits Among the songs woven through the story of a blues singer's career in show business are "Man That Got Away," “I'll Get By,” "Swanee," “You Took Advantage of Me,” and “Some- i one at Last.” Gershwin and I Arlen wrote six of the numbers | heard in the film. Tickets may be obtained ’In j front of ’the Student Union to- i day and tomorrow, at 229 FH, or j from LAS Council members. Price is 25 cents. Story Told Judy Garland plays a blues j sjnger, Esther Blodgett, who j changes her name to Vickie Lester when she becomes a Holly- I wood star. . As her fame grows, that of her actor-husband, James Mason, wanes. He realizes his alcoholism is handicapping his wife’s career and decides to free her. THdings are being held ‘ drama office from 15 Pm. and from 6:30 Pm, to select a cast for •act play "i_,ast Sum-Richard Thompson-interested in being in 1 ‘bould make it a point ^Mtit at the readings," *W Feigelman, student The play scheduled ^26, 27, 28 in Stop Gap ■cial Notice _*tlons lor student •“•»aments for the * ' may be during (he week * *,r- U. Students » do directed teach-U|> should contact . .*! hire. »«! Tcaih-*«"'10 at once to “PPointnient tor ap-**1<* interview, kj* tw'® •“Per* «n **'* »«t >et takeu should re-applications at I Jiuion, 'ectur of ‘>tud*“t Teaching. Conversation Tea Personalities To Place Accent on Smartness Smartly - dressed women students will attend a smartly-decorated luncheon tomorrow presented by some of the smartest women on campus to find out if it really Is smart to be smart. The semi-annual'conversation tea, sponsored by Mortar Board, will be held in Elisabeth \on KleinSmid Hall at 3:15 p.m. It will feature a panel discussion given by members of the faculty, administration, and alumni. Eiaii Bolton, administratis assistant to President Fred D Fagg and instructor in the School of Law, said that there are many definitions of smartness. Smartness Is Fun I “It s not sophisticated or chic | to be sinart-it s a lot of pure, j enjoyable fun," said Bolton Too j much of our learning is done I simply because someone tells us vie should, not because we really «ant to” Bolton will tell the women tomorrow that students feel that great literature and art are perpetuatsd through » "con-I spuacy between professors He CAMMli KING be smart feels that great works cannot be destroyed, in spite of the efforts of academicians. Arthur Kooter, head of the history department, will also support the topic, "It s Smart to Be Smarr ' Dr. Kookei believes that the most important function of * university is to I mcreas« scholarship. 'Woman have as big a stake | in the future as do men,’’ said | Dr. Kooker "They should take j advantage of the once-in-a-life- | time experience, of attending a \ university to do everything in I their power to increase their t mental baggage'' Also discussing the theme in line witli tlie National Mortar liuard program of "Improving Scholarship in Colleges and Universities," will ba two other leaders. Mis. Radnulla (Jogo bea. ASSC vice president in 1953, «ill represent the student-alumni \ lew point toward scholarship William Stedman, program director of KUSC'-FM. will disc1.ijs I practical applications of knowledge. IQ Measures Interest Miss King said that the measure of an IQ is not your intel-! lig?nt quotient but your interest quotient. She said that a “smart ' person excels in leadership and service, as well as scholarship. "It's not going to be just • > big deep thing, said Mis6 King "It's going to be fun—so «'■«ry-1 body come." Dr. Clyde W. Phelps, economics department head, will complete a book this fall on factoring, the business of buying and collecting accounts receivable. Dr. Phelps estimates that during 1955 agents bought about $<1 billion worth of invoices from manufacturers and other business enterprises. The final estimate will be presented in his book, "The Role of Factoring in Modern Business Finance.” Old Stuff ~ „ ., and Mason. lactoring is not new to the ; business world. Dr. Phelps says | iPPot'tii'g ca*’ headed by It has been traced to biblical I Ch*rll‘* Bickford as a tycoon times The Chaldean "shamgal- | Pfoductr and comedian Jack lu,” in the time of Hammurabi Carson as a Pn»ss agent. about 4000 years ago, acted as j agent for merchants and per- TH FACTS MAM formed services similar to the modern commercial factor. | "Historical records reveal that I factoring in America began with the Pilgrims," said Dr. Phelps. A few years after the May- | flower arrived, the Plymouth I partners entered into an agree- I ment with three factors in Lon- | don The British agents were to handle the selling and financing of furs, fish, timber, and other shipments from the colony to England The factors also were to handle the purchase and financing nf British manufactured goods needed by the colonists, he said. public is led to expect too much from a discovery. lip brought up by Sid Ownowitr, ASSC elections commissioner, ! who will challenge the eligibility j of two voting and one non-vot-Ing senators. Owsowifr »aid yesterday that he feels thes* three senator« are not eligible because they did not make the required 2.5 (or. B minus! grads average last semester or because they are not rarr.#hg the required eight units this semester. Owsowitr added that "tliere is a possibility of error" in the grades the three received but that they would have to prove their innocence to prevent their being dropped. Veep Substitutes iVesident McMahon said yes-, terday that if the three «re dropped, their places on the Senate would be filled by the vice-presidents of the organizations they represented. The ASSC senators will also consider whether the posts of ASSC vice-president, secretary, and University Recreation Association chairman are to be restricted to a particular sex. Jeff England, AMS secretary-treasurer, will introduce an amendment for the ASSC bylaw* which would not restrict the post of URA chairman to males; and Bob Gerst, AMS president, will ask the senators to amend the ASSC constitution to delete the word “female" from the qualifications for ASSC vice-president and secretary. Amendments Postponed These amendments were introduced at the last Senate meeting,’ Feb. 29, but had to be postponed two weeks before they could be debated. Also on tonight's agenda are reports from various committee chairmen and other constitutional amendments. Dick McAdoo, Trojan Chest Chairman, will tell the senators how much, percentage-wise, each charity should get from the Trojan Chest drive. President McMahon said that he hopes Troy Camp will get a substantial amount as its “kitty" is "bone dry." Sid Deem, veteran’s representative, will report on the progress of the "First Nighter” events to be held Tuesday, Mar. 24, for the opening of "Twin Menaechmi" In Bovard. The festivities would parallel those of a Hollywood opening night. Ernie Gilmour, Forum Committee chairman, will report on his group('s progress for the Mock Political Convention to be held here in three weeks. Kappa Delt Women Get Word On International Impressions Of ficicll Notice All students w ho have deferred tuition accounts are reminded that the first payments for those not on ihe Veteran's Program are due on March 19th. A *5 lat* fee will be assessed to euch accouut on which pa) merits are made Iste, unless an extension has been granted by the director of deferred tuition H. M Culver, Director, Defened Tuition. Hot dogs, football games, and pink Cadillac convertibles aren’t the only aspects of American university life which impress foreign students. Abdul Jallow, foreign stu I dents representative, will tell members of the Kappa Delta sorority tomorrow night about the actual impies- j sions which SC leaves with for- ! eign students. Tertian Directs Caravan Jallow will address the sorority in the fourth in a series of talks presented by the ASSC i Public Relations Committee This Trojan Caravan is a program of talks by leaders tn stu- i dent government and is directed by Senator-at-Large Carl Ter-zian. “The reason for the lack of ] participation in student govern- ; ment is that most people don t know about the opportunities ! open to them,” said Terzian Organized to “encourage par-, ticipation in activities the i Caravan plans a talk on Mar. 21 i before Delta Gamma sorority by ABDUl JALLOW ... to give impressions ASSC President Jerry McMahon Previously, liC President Owen Kraus, Senate Parliamentarian Joe Cerrell, and Panhel-lemc President Robbie Cairoll have addressed sororities "I an. very pleased with the cooperation and enthusiasm shown our caravan by the sororities,” said Terzian "I feel sure that participation1 in student activities will increase as a result of Ihe work of our speakers.” Terzian said that 200 clubs and organizations have been contacted with the hope of presenting speakers to them. He urged presidents of campus organisations to contact Barbara Irvine, chairman of the Public Relations Committee, to obtain speakers. Speakers Listed Other speakers planning talks include Apr 4, Chi Omega, Carl ierzlan, Apr 5, Alpha Chi Omega, Jqe Cerrell; Apr. 11, Tn Delt, Sue Corwin Apr 12, Town and Gown, Judy Green; Apr. 18. Alpha Delta Pi, Janet Fukuda; Apr. 19, EVK Betty Metzger; Apr. 25, Kappa Alpha Theta, Sue Corwin; Apr. 26. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Abdul Jallow: May 2. University Hall, Jerry McMahon: May 3, Gamma Phi Beta. Betty Metiger; May 9, Alpha Epsilon Pip. Dave Gersh-enson; May 16. Alpha Phi. Dave Gershenson. and May 10, Pi Beta Phi. Bob Gerst-
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 47, No. 95, March 14, 1956|
IOS ANGÏtlS, CALIF., WIDNÊSOAY, MA*. 14, 1936
Arnold Stresses Critical Evaluation
By Warre n Obluck
meed for critical evaluation by contemporary novelists was stressed yesterday «nester s fourth Philosophy Forum. Dr. Aerol Arnold, associate professor of Eng-d that writers must be willing to devote effort toward making their books itructurally if they wish to be truly successful.
old, In a lecture on "Structure and Meaning in Fiction,” maintained that no real people exist in literature.
They only seem real, he said, if the author is able to create a strong enough illusion.
Unless a writer is willing to put in the intellectual work necessary to reshape his manuscript until this illusion exists, it cannot he artistically acceptable, Arnold said. I
Proust and James Joyce are among the most successful modernists, Arnold said. "Both have written themselves through.
Most writers would have been satisfied with the early drafts of their finest works. But both sought to reveal in the finished work the meaning they found it must have.
“The shapes of 'Remembrance of Things Past’ and 'Portrait of
,, politics stay
ority Ban Politics Confirmed
tlon has been taken Panhellenic Council :ds to a discussion requiring sororities to w from membership pus political organ-j.
«líenle President Carroll said yester-e talk about Pan-prohibitin? sororities filiating with political Ira all rumor and has out of proportion.'1 *r yesterday's council ;he said “there is no M tar as policy, and 'se can belong to cam-Titical organizations if desire."
uiheilenic Council pro-ch a move, each house Ibe required to pass it,” ’troll said. She added would be very unlikely 'ch i move w ould be
Saul BassjAmendments, Reports ideala le" Crowd Senate Agenda
Party Chairman Joe Mid "the whole situa-too ridiculous to com*