DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 47, No. 93, March 12, 1956
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page two — Souther r> G<aliforr^i<a Mort'n Lewis Comics Start New Roles DAILYÌTROJAN — PAGE FOUR — Probable Smash For Twin Menuaechmi IOS ANGELES, CALIF., MONDAY, MAH. 12, 195Ä NO. 93 ehearsals Roll For Songfest INS ARE CHIC' onorary Plans iscussion Tea r Sales eason For mp Resale -jglly low sales of the Issue of Wampus maga-ve forced a second sales the issue, accord-Editor Arnold Diener. Senate's Board of Publisher reviewing a recent progress report made ier, recommended that nd drive be made. The 1 go on sale Wednesday, y, and Friday in front Student Union, bsence of advanced pub-Sd the small sales staff on the last issue actor the light sales, ac-to Harry Nelson, stu-'vities adviser. ¡publication hit the cam-the first day of the seeder, nearly eliminating Dr. Craig Will Lead GOPers Elected ot Recent State Republican Bay City Meeting On Christmas Eve, 1955, while a few thousand relocated Indi-! Scholarship in American Col- i ans tried to keep warm in 19th ! brains chic? Does it take savolre-falre to fare classes? Is it smart to be smart? we are the questions to be discussed by a panel of students and faculty at Mortar Board’s semi-annual sstlon Tea, Wednesday afternoon at 3:15 in Ellz-I abeth von KleinSmid Hall. The panel members, in keep-| ing with the National Mortar j Board platform of “Improved leges and Universities,” will participate in informal discussions aimed at proving the theme: "It’s Smalt to Be Smart." Bolton, Hooker, Too Earl Bolton, administrative as- century apartments across town, Ruth Mulvey Harmer learned that the Atlantic would publish an article she had written on Indian ‘•integration.” The Atantic sale, regarded by sistant to President Fagg and many writers as “the best you 1 instructor in the Law School, and Dr. Arthur Kooker, head of the history department, will take leading parts in the panel discussion. Mrs. Radmilla Gogo Bea, outstanding campus leader elected ASSC vice president in 1953, and | William Stedman, program di can do," placed Mrs. Harmer, an English instructor, near the top of a handful of crusaders who have learned that an Indian problem still exists in the United States. Present To Tribes Indirectly, the telegram of ac- rsctor of television station j ceptance was also a Christmas KUSC-FM, will also serve as panel members. Mrs. Bea is now doing graduate study in LAS. Stedman is working on a dissertation for his Ph.D. in Telecommunications. To Present All Sides “The panel members were carefully chosen to represent all sides of the scholarship problem," said Cammie King, Mortar Board president. “Bolton is in a position to “ibility for advanced gjve administration views to-1 in thei Daily Trojan, i Ward scholarship emphasis. Dr. »»id. Kookor is a man of broad Knowl- î stated that he was un- j edge who is well-aware of schol-jet enough help peddling j arship importance in daily life, pzine during the three “Mrs. Bea ha« yet another was on sale, restricting viewpoint on scholarship im-ji very spotty coverage of portance, having graduated and entered married life, she has returned to continue her education. Stedman, in the practical lener expressed doubt j and rapidly growing field of the future of the maga- \ television, will tell the value of ’ a “Letter to the Editor" ! a liberal education and good y's Sound and Fury col- j scholarship in the practical fields. Important Problems Discussed "For several years Mortar Board has sponsored the Conversation Teas for the purpose of bringing together faculty, administration, alumni, and students in an informal atmosphere to discuss important school problems,” explained Miss King. At a Mortar Board Scholar-zine," Diener said. "The ship Dinner held recently, the t must be self support- ' senior women’s group concluded that there is too little emphasis on academic work and that this problem should be aired. Believing that the de-empha-sis on scholarship is a result of the interests of the student body, the Board decided to promote activities which would Increase student interest in scholarship. Attempt to Expose Miss King 6aid that activities such as the Conversation Tea Panel are an attempt to expose students to learning and culture outside of the classroom. In addition to the Tea this week, Mortar Board is planning a series of fireside discussions of scholarship at campus living pus. ware only able to sell j its of the magazine," he j r pointed out in the let-t the lack of contribu-. student writers had problem to his staff all (has' requested prospecters to contact him for articles for the April issue. week's sales drive on issue can make or break order for the university tinue to back it," he entists Sei inars For ole Week J seminars conducted by science departments will this week with four scheduled 1 the mathematics collo-atures graduate student Kampe speaking on the . «Pics in Number The- I gloups ! Study of Finite Plane ( Geometries." The (*ID be given in 212 FH Pm. teology department has a Planned for Wednesday •he “Geologic Recon-* °f Texas" will be ex-V Fred Smith, graduate |he seminar will take ‘•12 Bridge Hall at noon. _n,i»y Karol J. My sell, “of chemistry, will re-Aspects ol Soap Bub-W* Chemistry Research 'n 107 Science llall Cals Show Moms' Wear Gamma Phi‘Beta sorority held a "Holi-Daze” fashion show Friday Afternoon with over 290 guests in attendance. "We raffled off S50 worth of groceries and a S50 hill to the Mother's Club and their guests,” said Arlene Benedict, sorority present to 10,000 members of 86 tribes that are now in the Los Angeles area as a part of the National Relocation Program. In her article, "Uprooting The Indians,” which appears in this month’s issue. Mrs. Harmer gives the program an "A plus” in salesmanship but criticized the product. In what she terms "one of the most extraordinary forced migrations in history,” the instructor points out the inadequacies of a program designed to make solid city citizens out of 400,000 indigenous Americans. Part of Economy The Relocation Program was established by the Bureau of Indian Affairs in 1951 to Jleip the Indians become part of the economy and national life of the country. "A remarkably effective sales campaign is prompting thousands of Indians to abandon their lands and interests for the ‘promised lands’ of the relocation centers,” she writes. Antique Apartments She states that many of the 150 to 200 Indians that arrive in Los Angeles each month are sent to antique apartments in the Bunker Hill area. Others are being sent to trailer courts and dreary buildings in the southern part of the city. "For every former trapper-farmer now adjusted to city life, there are ninety-nine adrift in a new and hostile environment,” she writes. Mrs. Harmer, who also outlines ways to improve the program, draws on extensive writing experience to present the problems of the new city-dwel-lers. Also Writes features In addition to her SC classes in freshman English, she is a feature writer for the Central Press Association of King Features Synlicate. She received an MA in English from Columbia University in 1942. She worked on the Hartford Courant and on the Washington Times-Herald before moving to Mexico. During her four years in Mexico she started an English language newsaper and wrote for American and Canadian publications. In 1931 she married the editor of a rival English paper and came to Los Angeles. ★ Help the Reds! The majority of Trojan students are showing magnificent know-how an4 genius for helping the Communist cause In Asia. The Red leaders there sh.ould be very happy with us. Lest you begin to think we’re a bit “out of It” . . . let me ask you how else you would interpret the unimpressive results of the “Book for Asia” drive now in progress on campus. ’ To be frank, the drive has never really gotten off the ground. In more than two weeks only 250 books have been collected for this most worthy cause. The results look even more depressing If you consider that of these 250 books, 100 were donated by the Doh.eny Library . . . and 50 by the Medical School Library. The drive is being sponsored by the Asiatic Studies Club in conjunction with Doheny Library. After collection, the books will be sent to the Asia Foundation in San Francisco who will then send them to organizations and institutions throughout Asia. The importance of this drive cannot be over-stressed. Books—all kinds of books—are urgently needed now. American scholars, students, and statesmen, in returning from the Orient have emphasized how important American books are needed in the face of the flood of free literature being; distribute! by the Communists. The average Asiatic student just cannot afford to buy many books other than classroom texts. His allowance In money is pitifully low. but his thirst for knowledge and ideas is extremely h.igh. The Communists realize this and are acting accordingly; while for the most part Americans sit at home and talk about the wonders of democracy. You know its wonders. I know its 'wonders. But unless Americans in general, and Trojans in particular, start making some effort toward emerging from their cacoon of complacency .. we’re in for a sad awakening. And, perhaps, In the not too distant future. The Barrel for Books, in front of the Doheny library needs to be filled. How about it? Paul Wasscrman, Managing Editor. Call Will Business, Discuss Politics Asa V. Call, president of Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company, will speak before the business administration 497 class at 10 a.m. today in 206 Administration Building on “Politics in Business, and Business in Politics.” Call, a graduate of SC’s Law School, is the' present president of the Board of TruS' tees. *Before holding his position with Pacific Mutual, Call experienced a successful career as a lawyer in Los Angeles. He is a past president of the State Chamber of Commerce and of the Life Insurance Presidents association of the U.S. Directs Corporations He is the director of several corporations, including the California Bank and Gladding Mc-Bean and Company. Chester Rude, vice president and chairman o fthe executive committee of the Security-First National Bank, spoke to the Women s Croup Pledges Three Phrateres, women's service organization, has pledged three new members. The new pledges are Linda Penner, Kay Hanson, and Shirley Sared- The women received their pledge pins from Sheila Ginsberg and Molly Ford, Phrateres pledge directors. Applicants for Phrateres membership are required to earn five activity points for campus service and attend regular pledge Instruction classcs held each Monday. class on "Managrial Policies in Banking," last week. Next week, Le Roy M. Edwards, public utility director and lawyer, will address the class on “Anti-Trust Laws and their Impact on Business Policies." More Speakers Speakers and topics for the rest of the semester Include Harold Quinton, president, Southern California Edison Company, "Corporate Financing"; Guy W. Wadsworth, Jr., president, Southern Counties Gas Company, “Some Aspects of Labor Relations fro mthe Standpoint of Management"; Robert A. Hornby, executive vice president, Pacific Lighting Corporation, "Benefit Plans.” Also Frank King president, Caliofrnia Bank, "Management Training"; H. I. Hoffman, president Hoffman Electronics, “The Challenge of the Electronic Age”; Fred Ortman, chairman. Board of Directors,' Gladding McBean and Company, “New Business.” The final addresses for the year will be given by Walter Candy, president, Bullock’s Inc., "The Young Executive and Retailing,” and Lyman McFie, resident manager, Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Beane, "The Function and Operation of Stock Brokerage Houses.” Teacher Bolsters Indians Ruth Harmer Gets Story in Atlantic; Hits Relocation Rohert. Fenton Craig, professor of business administration, say* that politics is only a hobby of Ills. But state Republicans *nust have thought he was an expert at that hobby when they chose him president of the California Republican Assembly last week in San Francisco. He was elected and installed as the leader of the California Republican party by 350 delegates who had traveled to the northern city from every point in the state. Not only will Craig have the task of coordinating all of the activities of California Republican candidates, cooperating witii the State Central Committee and the Republican helrarchy in Washington, D. C., but he will have the mammoth job of being official host and greeter at the Republican National Convention to be held this summer in San Francisco. Mora Organisations At the same time, lie serves as a member of the State Central Committee, the County Central Committee, and the Republican Associates, Inc. He also finds time to serve as a full-time professor in Business Administration. In his Bridge Hall offices yesterday, which is adorned with autographed pictures, letters and mementos from prominent senators, generals, business leaders, and Governor Knight, Craig spokg. on the duties of the organization which he now heads and told of the current political situation in California. Founded In 1984 "The Assembly ii composed of delegates from all the senate, assembly and congressional districts In California. It was founded in 1934 as an adjunct to the official state Republican Party structure. “It’s main job is to endorse and select Republican candidates for state and national offices,” Craig said. He added that it serves, during non-election year«, as an agency to keep state Republicans interested in California and national government. Only Lost Two Election» “In the past 23 years since we have been endorsing Candida tea, only two of these have lost,” he said. In talking about state politics, Dr. Craig said that contrary to popular belief, the Republicans in California are in complete harmony on all major issues. The reports ne wspapers spread Indicating a split between Governor Knight, Senator Know-land, and Vice-President Nixon were false,” he said. He said the Republican harmony In California was demonstrated at the Assembly’s meeting in San Francisco where Knight, Knowland, and Nixon served on a committee which unanimously voted to back President Eisenhower and Nixon in the 1956 presidential race. The Assembly voted 100 per cent to follow this committee’s recommendations, he added. Choral Croups Try for Spots On Spring Show Rehearsals for the third annual Songfest begin today, according to Songfest Representative Paul Aiello. Songfest, a musical program which presents campus organizations in singing groups competing for trophies, will be presented at the Greek Theater on May 11. “Organizations an urged to enter the Songfest as soon as I only six weeks away,” Aiello said. Aiello said that any recognlz- the street and hanging mobiles in the different living quarter* of the campus. "This year's Songfest. should be bigger and better than ever ed campus organization may en-1 bef”fp'' saic* Aiello. ... . i. .i I I m sure that those who saw ter, adding that applications | )Jw show ,Mt yegr ^ ggrM “are not coming in as fast as they should.” All applications should be sub-1 mitted to Harry Nelson, student I activities advisor, In 228 SU on I or before Mar. 23. Notice lo Women Women living in dormitories i who wish to check out for one I of the special night rehearsals I must sign up on the Songfest | participant list before they will be allowed to take a University Business slip for the Songfest Rehearsal schedules given by the Songfest committee are as follows: (1) Monday through Friday, from 4 to 5:30 p.m.; (2) Sunday, from 12 noon to 8 p.m.; and Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, from any timv* to 11:20 p.m. Preliminaries begin Apr. 23 and last through the 27th. The twenty-four final groups will be [ selected by the Songfest executive committee and the faculty from the Music School. Aiello urges the groups to turn in their application» as soon as possible, because applications entered first will be favored in the case of entry duplication. •Ia.nl to Speak Boh Jani, Songfest chairman, will speak to a series of alumni groups to encourage support for the musical event. Plans to publicize the Songfest include hanging banner« in Debaters Bring and Weintraub Win Alternate Post for'West Point Meet SC Studios Enter Fourth Week Today KUSC-TV enters its fourth week of closed-circuit broadcasts today at 12;15 p.m. Bob Krause, program director of the Hancock Foundation studios, took time Friday to review the first, three week* of spring telecasts and to speculate on those of the future. He said that in most cases KUSC-TV has followed its announced policy of integrating education with entertainment by making the studios available to Schools and departments of the university. "Rating wise, our programs this semester are higher than they w,ere last year," said Krause. Encourage Criticism Viewers entering the TV theater in 231 HF receive mlmeo-graphed forms on which they may criticize the program and give it a rating of from 1 to 10. A general ' survey of last week's program ratings indicate that “Seven Wonders of the World,” an Alpha Phi Omega entry in the Fraternity-Sorority program contest, may be at the top of the rating list. The 45 minute show was produced by Medhat Mandour, In ternational telecom from Cairo, Egypt. with me that it i* one of the finest of SC's annual events.” Annual Meet Of Educators Set This Week How to improve the educational product of our schools and create a more enlightened society will be discussed at the annual spring conference for educators and Interested citizens at SC Wednesday. Justin Johnson, personnel executive for Hughes Aircraft Company, will speak following a 6 p.m. dinner In the Foyer of Town and Gown. On the theme, “Together We Build,” the conference wUJ^start, at 4 p.m. in Allen Hancoojwmdl-torium with a panel discussion by SC deans. Lefever to Moderate •Dr. D. Welty Lefever, professor of education at SC and adviser to the Education Alumni Association, sponsor of the conference, will be moderator. Participants were selected by Dr. Lawrence T. Magee, superintendent of school* for the Rivera School District, program chairman. They will be Dean Irving R. Melbo of the School Of Education; Dean Arlien Johnson o fthe School of Social Work; Dean Robert E. Vivian of the School of Engineering; Dr. David T. Eitzen, professor of religion, and Dr. Irving Gordon, head of the department of medical microbiology. Everyone Welcome AH teachecs, administrator* and citizens concerned with improving the welfare of school children and the community are welcome to attend the conference .according to Dr. Claude Wilson, consultant in research and guidance for the Los Angeles County Schools. SC Graduate Plans Speech On Writing Notice tau who have de-ton account* are re* ¡* tbe ,tnt pay-not ou i “re due un h A *5.0« late fee to eaeh ai.. i. 1111* paj nient» are ®ie‘l an extentinn a“t*d by the di-,7 *rt*(t tuition. 4 Culver Deferred Tuition publicity chairman. The fashion show began with a display of costumes from 1890 Bv .Maxine Karpmait I *ity, and Los Angeles State Col- Two Trojan debaters will I*«* will attend West Pomt rep- t'o 'l920 whlih'represented the I fly to New York for the West | ^^da Uuh and Arizona' s&ar1 —nr ä - - sr ss SaasitsS£S«fts Atchinson, Rilla Casey, G™*ch : ja, West pQjnt Division of j L' lew”* iinSn“?* Gale’8 Newton, j <he Pepperdin^Toumameji: Sat- | ^ com. | ana uwian «uns. »au w.u, Diane Richards, and Georgia | urd y.^ the national contest j £«ti_°n^b_Cmtch ^F«nk | WeSente^d the special W«y Point Division hoping to earn an invitation to the national contest. Each school non-agricultural industries of the I lege debater can participate, ex-United States should guarantee I plained Debate Squad Captain their employees an annual wage” | Bring. “We hope that we may be were five other teams. Certificate» of Excellence Awards of excellence were presented to all four lower division SC teams. Claire Haberboch and Mike Miller, Paul Sonnenberg and Larry Sipes, Shirley Shubin and Lillian Kim, and Judy Orlick if one "of the three top teams is 1 Be.ag won a special plaque for hi» to bo superior debating. No rankings | present fashions un® *d Wejn,raub racked 1 were given for first, second, and j si ->“■» *• rj pUc* -r »:.•££ the weekend contest and received plaques were given to entiants of superior who scored in the top 10 per i cent of their division. Rhodee. In the second phase of the I fashion show were modeled I the styles from Carousels of Pasadena were Doris Behneman Joan and Pat Dishman, Joan I Jahnke, Gerry O Driscoll, Carol | Paul, Barbara Stargage, Vicki Vail, and Sandra Winslow. coveted certificat achievement. debating the national de- was allowed to enter one team in this division. Chance of a Lifetime West Point is consideivd the CoTlegeTBrigham* Young* Unì v* r- i ba* question “Resolved, that the I belt tournament in which a col- able to go—but the chances are slim." The West Point Tournament has been conducted for nine year*. SC ha* been invited to attend six of the contests. The last time the Trojan squad entered wa* in 1954 when Bo Jansen and Jim Smith flew to New York for the tournament. The Pepperdine Tournament has been held annually a* one of the qualifying contests for West Point invitations. Thi* U the first time th* Pepperdine contest hat been used as the »ol* criteria for Invitation», Official Notice Applications for »pexiai examination» for removal of He’s In rourae* taken Spring’ 1955 or later must be made at the Registrar’» Office, and the »pecial examination fee nm»t be paid at the Bursar’» office. The examination »oheduled h1U be prepared from paid applications and will be mailed. The special examination period begin» March 11. H. W. Patmore, Registrar. Barbara Best, a 1943 graduate of the School of Journalism, will speak to the theater organization and administration class tonight at 7 p.m. at 908 West 35th Street. Miss Best, who owns the Independent Publicity Agency, will speak on the topic "Creative Reporting.” She will speak ffom a press agent’s point of view as she discusses the techniques in-volved in promoting personalities and stage plays. Miss Best attended SC on a student j journalism scholarship and after graduation went to work for 20th Century Fox productions. She also worked three years as assistant to the vice president of Stanley Kramer Company. She has had her own agency since 1953 and does publicity for Cleo Moore, Dan Dailey and Hugo Haas Productions, among others. STAFF MEETING An important Daily Trojan staff meeting will be held at noon today in the City Room, 432 SU. Reporter and Copyreader of the Week selections will b« announced at the meeting. All staff members are required to attend, and roll will be taken.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 47, No. 93, March 12, 1956|
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