DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 47, No. 137, May 18, 1956
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_ PAGE two- fiotur* P«9« D.*otcd To Class of '56 Southern DAI LY Cài ífornia TROJAN — PAGE FOUR — Intercultural Club Plans Cosmopolitan Meet 72 LOS ANGELES, CALIF , FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1956 NO. 137 cMahon Gets Order of the Palm erry rand head Vickers to Speak At Commencement F Vickers, president of the Sperry Rand Cor H,rrywlU be the commencement'speaker on June 9, Tnnounccd today by President Fred D. Fagg Jr. i a sei(-made Industrialist, who started as a and radio operator, heads a corporation which US1C Show ports Variety (Selections . Trojan A Capella Choir Madrigal Singew will pre- ¿ lhcir Spring Concert lo- ¿I at 8:30 ir% Bovard Audible» C. Hirt, director of '^1 organizations, will he as-L bv Carl Drtiba, director of Apella Choir. program is in seven parts, fi^t part will he ei'-en by A Canella Choir which will 0 Sacrum Convivi'tm by ■Irina, Psalm I by Schütz, -li-na by Brahms. and Exit Dfo bv Scarlatti. Madrigal Sineers will pre-the second part sinking bv Schumann. Gtite jljn by Schumann. En-j* Son<r by Bartek. and Vous N'este Qu'tm Viliam toy. Both the A Capella ir and Mardieal Singers will erlain In the third part. They sing Kyrie from the Third j by Haydn. eitured in parts four, five, <ix of the program are the »1 Singers. In part four will sing In the Merry ;)ng hv Ravenscroft. Anril is (' Mistress' Face by Mor'ev, Rest Sweet Nymohs by Pilono. Part five will feature Could My Eyes Behold Thee Ksfreau. The sixth nart will Lani, and 11 ist he! et bon Pweresu. The sivth port will Je folk son».? such as Pilons-:e by Poulenc. The Hunter fndorson, T,as Agachadas by nd, and Jennv Jenkins by xrt. the seventh and final part the program the A Capella T and Madrigal S'ngers will Tour Encores, Cindy, and Mater. enior Prom See 7 elens' Told ! pool side gardens of the | lington-Sheraton Hotel will I w setting for the Senior ! this evening at 9. ilf bi^hligbt of the dance w the presentation ol Helens of Troy, the 1 luiding women at SC, who Siven bouquets of ,roses. 2 J*mes and his band e - ns llave *)een "Wde * Senior Prom Committee ,°ye„,he dance into the ilfra uom in tase of bad 'Wol Rardens, with spec-i* rati“ns honoring the ik. s should make one most attractive prom f, “«“'ding to Chair-ai|> McClure. »Senior p,0m committee Dnn *!.- McCll*re. chair-nna rtayloi and Barran*decorations: Joan ; Nbhejty; Ppte w„teri Boh McFarland, te-Sl a,'d Owen Kraus, 0 Essay *es Given uI the Freshman Ki-"ere announced I ,he «»“I ! It o, , Ú received a cer- | *thie\emcni Second ! rtcenid tí« * E tiebb H iAarj *nd * eertifi- AWARDS operates 70 plants In the United States and abroad. It has 100.000 stockholders, 85,000 employees, and does an annual business of more than $700.000,000. Ha* Pilot’* License, A licensed private pilot of single and multi-engine aircraft, Vickers may fly his own company plane here from New York City. The industrialist, attended public schools in California as a young man, where he developed an interest in wireless telegraphy, the forerunner of radio. Today one of Vickers’ hobbies is "ham" radio operation. World War I interrupted his education, and he enlisted as a private in the radio division of the Army Signal Corps, ile was sent overseas as a master signal electrician and was in charge of constructing field wireless stations. After his discharge from the Army, he returned to Los Angeles where he organized a road building equipment business. He added to his knowledge of the machinist's trade gained before the war by taking private instruction in mechanical and electrical engineering courses. This led to an interest in hydraulics and a series of inventions in that field. Invented Vane Pump One of Vickers’ invention* is the vane pump, the most widely used source of hydraulic power in industry. In 1927 he designed a hydraulic steering gear for trucks, which is the basis power steering in most passenger automobiles today In 1929 Vickers moved his business to Detroit, and in 1936 he merged with the Sperry Cor poration, which manufactures guided missiles, aircraft instruments, gunfire control mechanisms. Univac computers, farm machinery, hydralic equipment, and typewriters. Last year he merged again, this time with Remington-Rand. Official Notice June candidate* for Master*. PhD, and EdD degrees should contact Receipts Audit, Second Floor Owens Annex before paying binding or publication fee*. Receipt* Audit. 13 Pharmacy Seniors Get Recognition Thirteen seniors will be honored at the Awards Banquet of the School of Pharmacy tonight at the Old Dixie Restaurant. The banquet is being sponsored by the Pharmacy Alumni Association. Awards will he given to various seniors in the School of Pharmacy who have been outstanding in scholarship, leadership, activities on the campus, and various phases of pharmaceutical study and practice. Award* Listed The awards and their recipients are: Lehn and Fink Medal for highest scholarship, Leonard Berger; Miller Plaque for outstanding leadership, scholarship, and activities on campus, John Allan Freeman; $50 Cannon Award for scholarship also to Berger and Freeman; Merck Book Awards for outstanding scholarship, Masayoshi Matsu-no and John Arthur McDougal. Also the Thurston Award for outstanding laboratory work, Stanley A. Yagi; American College of Pharmacists annual award for outstanding leadership and ability in pharmacy, Wayne E. Wooten. Pharmacy Alumni Association annual award for participation and leadership in various activities in the School of Pharmacy and on campus, Robert Howard Becker; Bristol Laboratories Award for high scholastic standing, Carl William Walser; and the Horton and Converse Award for outstanding work in prescription practice, June Jamasaki. Recognize Achievement» Tile Sigmund Kopald Award given by the New York Pharmacists Club of California for outstanding ability and leadership qualities, Gerald Schneir; Person and Covey Award for outstanding work in manufacturing pharmacy, Malcolm Paul Boghosian. Southern California Pharmaceutical Association Award for devoted work in intraprofessional relations, C. LaDell; and the Faculty Service Award given by the School of Pharmacy faculty for valuable service to the school and university, Charles Allen Hathcock. 1 »ward i ^en'*St WiU sponsored ment 01 English *» fresh man ire Ki ught '“U Mintiera, *"L received 1 in the confrica Cooper, *»d Douglas* KUSC-TV REHEARSAL - Cammie King and D'<> are shown a» they rehears* tor Vrimut "Men/* to be shown *t 12:15 over KUSC-TV dosed c. . The program will be a takeoff on th. movie of •*«>»••£• name. Ernest Borgnine, star of the film, wi presen the show today. JERRY McMAHON . . . Palm winner BOB GERST . . AAAS president BOB JANI Homecoming chairman li Scrolls Given To Bring, Gerst, Jani and Kraus OWEN KRAUS . . IFC president URÂ Offers Trojan Mountain Pack Trip Ten days of outdoor living in the cool Sierra Mountains during the peak of the summer heat Is being offered to SC students and faculty by the University Recreation Association. A pack trip will leave the John Muir Trail from August —----------------- 4 through 13, leaving from IFC Officers Selected For 1-Year Term Chuck Swan, Alpha Tau Omega, was elected 1956-57 Interfraternity Council president yesterday at a meeting held at the Kappa Alpha house. Swan, who defeated Owen Haggerty, Phi Gamma Delta, replaces KA Owen Kraus, as IFC head. Elected to serve with Swan are Phi Kappa Tau Jim Anderson who defeated KA Tom Santley for the vice presidency; Jim Lunn, Sigma Phi Delta, who ran unopposed for secretary; and John Berger, Theta Delta Chi, who won the treasurer post from Homer Kearns, Phi Sigma Kappa. One Year Term These officers will initiate a new- IFC policy of serving a year’s term. Prev iously, IFC positions were held only for one semester. Bernard L. Hyink, dean of students, addressed the men at yesterday’s meeting and praised the work of IFC and the five-man fact-finding committee for the way they handled the much-publicized May 3 disturbance on the Row. Outside Pressure Mammoth Lakes, about 35 miles above Bishop. The outing will be a part of the university summer recreation program. Activities will include camping, fishing, hiking and climbing, nature study, horseback riding, and campfire programs. The group will be limited to the first 20 men and women faculty members and students who make reservations. Open to All Student* Dr. Tillman Hall, URA director, emphasized that the trip is not restricted to summer school students. Reservations may be made by contacting Dr. Hall or Harry Anderson, assistant professor of physical education, through 107 PE. Campers will be given a choice of two plans. Under the first, costing $65, they will hike and lead their pack animals. Saddle horses will be provided under the second plan, costing $133. Equipment Furnished All charges include food costs. Camping equipment, except personal needs such as sleeping bags, fishing supplies, and Jerry McMahon, ASSC president and commander of the Naval ROTC unit, was given the highest award for a graduating male, the Order of the Palm, at last night's Associated Men Students Recognition Assembly. The award was made by Dean of Students Bernard L. Hyink. The honor is given on the basis of student activities, leadership, scholarship, athletics, and community service. Five graduating men were awarded Scrolls of Honor. They were Murray Bring, Blue Key president; Bob Gerst, AMS president; Bob Jani, chairman of Homecoming and Songfest; Owen Kraus, IFC president; and McMahon. Nelson Presented Scrolls Awarded by Harry Nelson, student activities adviser, the scrolls are given to the men who make the most distinguished contribution to student activities. The Jacob Gimbel Medal and Award for the most cooperative athlete went to Kent Hadley, heavy hitting first baseman on the Trojan baseball team. Assistant Athletic Director Alan Ewen made the presentation. Awards for meritorious achievement in athletics were also made by Ewen. They went to Bill Faddis, baseball; Leon Clarke, football; Tony Psaltis, basketball; Max Truex, track, field and cross country; Bud Rradley, golf; Ken Barber, gymnastics; Jim Steveson, swimming; and Pancho Contreras, tennis. Coyle Win* Trojaneer Pat Coyle, 100-yard and 220-yard sprinter, was awarded the Trojaneer Diamond Award for the student who contributed "most to the fame and reputation of the University” through physical skill and sportsmanship. He was given the honor by Arnold Eddy, executive director of the General Alumni Association. On the less physical side, Janies J. McGrath, psychology major, received honors as the man with the highest grade point average. McGrath had a straight A average at SC. Staggered between the mass of awards and presentations last night In Hancock Auditorium were routines by Songfest winners Kappa Alpha, Acacia, Sig-ma Phi Epsilon, and Kappa Kappa Gamma. KA* Present 'The Game' The KAs presented "The Game," novelty winner; the Sig Eps and the Kappas combined forces in the Sweepstakes winner “Once in the Highland"; and Acacia presented An Irish Ballad. Counselor of Men Dr. Robert Gordon, who was scheduled to make a trio of presentations, surprised the crowded auditorium when he didn’t give an award for the most improved men's organization. “We felt that since so many excellent jobs were done, one group could not be singled out,” he said. Dr. Gordon awarded the outstanding men's trophy to the Trojar Band, lie explained that the great amount of work done by the members during homecoming and the basketball and football seasons made them the university's outstanding men's group. Kraus Win* Award Owen Kraus, Kappa Alpha and Inter - Fraternity Council president, won the award for the outstanding men’s president. Athletic awards for the top freshman and sophomore athletes Were given to Kaz Shin-zato, outstanding frosh basket-baller, and Max Truex. The frosh award was presented by Knight President Jack Casey, and the sophomore award was given by Dick Walker, sophomore class president. An Alpha Phi Omega award, presented for the first time, was mad«« by Chet Davis, president of the group. This year's win- Five Seniors In Commerce Win Awards Awards to the five outstanding seniors of the School of Commerce were made Wednesday at the annual commerce luncheon, held at the Eleda Restaurant, 4296 Crenshaw Boulevard. Nancy Bates-Lane was presented as the Better Business Girl of 1956 by Prof. William C. Hlm-street, chairman. Most outstanding student in office manage ment was Franklin B, Airheart, for winning the National Office Management Award. Other win nets were Mary L. McCormack, girls retailing; John Spear, accounting; and all-commerce honors went to Allan Taylor and William Zimmer. A high spot in the afternoon was the announcement of a new commerce scholarship established by Albert Quon. Tlie grant is set up to proyjde art annual scholarship. Guest speakers at the luncheon included George Cashinan, president of Enoch Chevrolet, and Mel Hein, assistant football coach. Cashman told his audience about the opportunities facing them after college, while Hein's topic was "Prospects for Troy in '56." Songfest Tunes Sell for $3.50 Sonttrtt Record chairman Dick Whltaell today »nnouni ed that reeortlinga of the IBM Songfest, held last Friday night In the Greek theater, are still available In the Student Activities office, 3X9 SIT. This year's recordings, »aid to be much Improved over tho*«- »old laat year, are attractively bound in a souvenlr-type slhum rover. In addition, the recordings were made prior to the performance itself, In order to do away with any Interfering noise* *uch a* audience clapping and airplanes overhead. They will be on »ale today and all next week for $3.50. MURRAY BRING . . . Blue Key president ners were former APhiO presidents Jerry Detwiler, I.arry Courtney, and Pete Bramwell. Read Chosen Top Bandsman Vernon Read, baton-twirling drum major, was presented with the Trojan Squire award for the best bandsman, by Band Director Johnny Given. Chuck Greenwood, URA chairman, awarded the Intramural trophies to Sigma Chi for baseball, Delta Tau Delta for swimming, Kappa Alpha for track and field, Sigma Chi for volleyball, and Delta Tau Delta for basketball. Knight President Jerry Nace announced th? new members of the men's service honorary. They are: John Berger, Bruce Blinn, Jack Copeland, Dick Clark, Jack Crawford, Jacques DeBrer, Dennis Faggerhult, Bab Fairman, Warren Ferguson, Herb Hirsh, Far! Holman, Ralph Irwin, Ralph Jarvis, Bob Johnson. More Knight* Dick Kalustian, Leonard Keith, Merv Kirshner, Bob Ladd, Jim Lunn, Pat McDermott, Bill Max, Stan Miller, Tom Morales, Mike Navarro, Ernie Pope, Steve Salenger, Tom Santley, Mort Schoenherr, Carl Sneider. Sy Schwartz, Larry Sipes, Jerry Slocum, George Spilios, Stanley Stocks, Carl Strobel, Joe Vaughan. Dick Walker, Dr.ve White, Doug Wright, and Joe Zeronian. New Squires announced by Knight Vice President Jack Casey are Richard Amerian, Raoul Appel, George Baffa, Nell Baizer, Larry Barnblatt, Douglas Berge, Michael Botlie, Dick Burroughs, Dan Cassidy, Lynn Cheney, Willie Chong, David Del Rosso. Bill Dennis, Ted Depew. Other Squire* Iiielutle Leland Dollcy, Michael Dono-hew, Matthew' Fehn, Robert Finestone, Daniel Gannon, Lanny Zartzman, Joan Gaskill. Rospr G e w e r k e, Frank Gleberman, Harris Goldberg, Allan Green, Ron Hawkins, and David Hirst. Robert Hokom, Eugene Holt, Jamea I (tikiII, Charles Israel, William Jackson, Joe Jares, Hal Karlinsky, Philip Kelmar, Homer Kern. Robert Kirtland, Dennis Kourl, David Meyers. Barney M. Miller, Thomas Moore, Irt Mnnosson. Charles Phillips, Richard Rager, Lyle Reimann, Ralph Rendon, Charl“s Rotkin, Robert Rudnick, Stanley Shaw, David (Continued on page 4) ADVISORY GROUP VivianAppointed To Aid Museum Dean Robert E. Vivian of the vanees made in California in TROY CAMP REVAMPING He explained that pressure (jr mattresses, will be provided, from the metropolitan news- . papers forced the administration | Person»1 «^.pment may 1* to release when they did their rented. decision of placing the SAEs on The trip will be conducted by disciplinary probation and repri- university men, acting as manding the KAs. . guides, packers, and horsemen. He further stated that the punishment meted out by the university officials wits the same i as recommended bv the five-man IFC committee except for “one) 1 bat ion for an additional seines- SOUGHT BY COCHAIRMEN ter.” Heated Oriwte The proposed plan for a reorganization of Troy Camp In his closing remarks Dean was presented to ASSC student leaders Wednesday eve- i Hyink said that the administra- nj by Sandy Poachman and Bill Jackson, camp co- ; tion is "proud of IFC and the c,lairmen Sld”hHeSalwCte<nhat“ln "he | At a meeting held In the Cinema Building, the pair future KA "secession" proced-1 told student leaders that the Troy Camp program must be ures will have to be reviewed in reorganized In order to: advance by administration offl- 1. Strengthen Troy Camp as an Ideal. I ciali. I 2. Give more opportunity to student* to serve their 1 Yesterday’s meeting saw the university. IFC delegate* in a heated debate 3 Run the camp more efficiently. "is'on ihe camp, called Cump Arboiado, Is located In the ended Barton KlaU area of the San Bernardino Mountains, and uld be ai-1 b lwo miles from Jinx Lake. The camp Is large and scat- f on ihe' tered with pine trees. members Its aim is to provide seven days of fun and outdoor ¡lege* living for as many kids as can be accommodated. over the status of the SAI lug the time Ihe fraternlt; illy its ion. It that tl»e trai lowed lo kt council even though its n are being denied all pi until Februar), 1957. SC School of Engineering has been appointed to an advisory committee composed of 15 prominent civic leaders, it was announced Wednesday by the California State Museum of Science and Industry. The committee was created by the 6th District Agricultural Association, the agency responaible for managing the Museum, to assist it In planning future exhibits and other museum activities. According to President J. How aid Edgerton of the Agricultural Association, one of the committee's first rerponsibillties will he to aid in developing a master plan for Exposition Park in which the museum will figure prominently. The State Legislature recently appropriated $25,-000 to cover coats of the projects. Long-Range Plans ''Tbit committee,” said Edger-tou, "assures Ihe Museum of invaluable advice and counsel In III« development of both long-raugv and short-range plans and in selection of new exhibits." Several .major exhibits are now under consideration that will show th* tremendous ad- the fields of Industry, science, and agriculture. Other members appointed to the committee for two year terms include Howard AhmafW son, president, Home Savings and Loan Association. Dr. Arnold O. Beckman, president of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce; Dr. George C. S. Benson, prettident, Claremont Men’s College; Prof. L. M. K. Boelter, Chairman of the Department of Engineering, UCLA; A. Allen Dizik, president, American Institute of Decorators. More .Member* Also, Donald W. Douglas, Sr., president, Douglas Aircraft Company; 11. Leslie Hoffman, president, Hoffman Electronics Corporation; Charles S. Jones, president, Richfield Oil Corporation; Mervyn LeRoy, motion picture producer; Ernest J. Loebbecke, president, Title Insurance and Trust Company; Lawrence G. McNeil, McNeil Construction Company; Edwin W. Pauley, University of California; Mrs. l«wis Allen Weiss, president, Womens Division, 1>ok Angeles Chamber of Commerce; and Dr. H. C. Willett, member of the Los Angeles City Board of Education.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 47, No. 137, May 18, 1956|
_ PAGE two-
fiotur* P«9« D.*otcd To Class of '56
— PAGE FOUR —
Intercultural Club Plans Cosmopolitan Meet
LOS ANGELES, CALIF , FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1956
cMahon Gets Order of the Palm
erry rand head
Vickers to Speak At Commencement
F Vickers, president of the Sperry Rand Cor H,rrywlU be the commencement'speaker on June 9, Tnnounccd today by President Fred D. Fagg Jr. i a sei(-made Industrialist, who started as a and radio operator, heads a corporation which
Show ports Variety (Selections
. Trojan A Capella Choir Madrigal Singew will pre-
¿ lhcir Spring Concert lo-
¿I at 8:30 ir% Bovard Audible» C. Hirt, director of
'^1 organizations, will he as-L bv Carl Drtiba, director of Apella Choir.
program is in seven parts, fi^t part will he ei'-en by A Canella Choir which will 0 Sacrum Convivi'tm by ■Irina, Psalm I by Schütz, -li-na by Brahms. and Exit Dfo bv Scarlatti.
Madrigal Sineers will pre-the second part sinking bv Schumann. Gtite jljn by Schumann. En-j* Son