DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 48, No. 92, March 13, 1957
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PAGE TWO Jim Morad and Bikes Don't Get Along Southern DAILY C<sH i'Fomiei TROJAN ?AGE THREE Danny Rogers Selected On All-PCC Five VOL. XLVIII 072 LOS ANGELESS, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1957 NO. 92 Poulson VOTING MEMBERS POLLED ASSC Senate to Vote Tonight On Election Literature Bylaw Speak Here Today By CHI CK PHILLIPS The ASSC Senate will vote tonight on the controversial bylaw amendment to restrict the use of campaign literature on campus. Recently the Daily Trojan polled 19 of the 35 voting members of the Senate on their opinions of the measure. The results show that 10 ot idea to cu^ down the literature the 19 ate in favor of amending They havp fried it in the the motion, while nine will sup- past and it has failed." port it as it stands. VAL CLARK, president of (See other Senate story, page Dentistry — “I'm going to wait on**, for details of Ihe proposed unjj| fhe debate on Wednesday motion.) to make my decision.” CARL TERZIAN. ASSC pres- GARY WIDELL. independent ident —"I do not expect the men's representative—“I am not amendment to pass as a whole, in accordance with it complete- The Senate should analyze this |v. The Board of Protest is too bill very carefully before they specific in allowing a person vote on it." only an alloted period of time ROB MEADS. AMS president for his complaint.’’ —-"It appears to be a little com- BOB }■ AIRMAN, senator-at- phcatcd but if it is workable it laige “The restrictions are oe- sounds like a good idea. The intr carried too far in this pro- Board of Protest sounds like a posal. One hundred pieces of good idea also.” campaign literature are not VI JAMINSON ASSC vice enough to reach the independ- presiden; - -The’ poster's which ent students with a list of his litter up our campus should qualifications. It should be del initch be limited. It will amended ... The Board of Pro- JEAN NIERSBACH . . . AWS for it make the candidate depend more on speeches and qualifications raiher than campaign literature.” WALT WILLIAMS, senator-at-large— "I like the proposal test is a good idea.” DARDIE SHAEFFER. sena-lor-at-large—“It is basically a good idea. I am in favor of it.” GLENN HOLLLNGER. IR president—“It is a good thing. I will support it as it now’ as it stands now ... It will en- stands ... I certainly hope that courage the independent stu- jt goes through.” dents to run for political office. The Board of Protest is a good idea . . .” DICK McADOO, senior class president — “I am not too hot on the idea as it now stands . LILLIAN KIM. independent jf js far too complicated to be women's representative "It is effective ... A simpler bit of the best thing that has been legislation. I feel, would do the presented so far . . . Something jQh much more effectively.” has to hr done about the way ‘ JACK FROST, pharmacy pres-the elections are being handled, jdent—“Revision is necessary in ... 1 am not sure I am in ac- certain places ... I don’t agree cordance with all parts oi it. with section “K," which restricts J ERRY ELLINGHOUSE, soph- literature, omore president—"I don't think CLUNIE DENHOLM, pro-it will work as it stands now... poser of motion—"It isn’t near-I don t think ihe hoard of Pro- ,,s complicated as the by-law-test will work. The lines are which it would replace. Everyway out ol line. thing is clearly and specifically NANCY PORTER, senator- designated.” at-large "I think the proposal ■ ■ is a little bulky . . . The Senate should back it, however.” JEAN NIERSBACH, AWS president—“The AWS cabinet is for it as it now stands . . . The idea is good and unless it is passed now. there will be no chance to pass such a proposal before the elections.” JOAN SPARLING, senator-nt-large — "The whole thing as far as the election restrictions go is just great . . . The campaigner will be able to spend more of his energy speaking to people rather than putting up posters.” CONNIE LU BERG, president of Music—“I think it s a good Official Notice Women students of the Ini- , versity of Southern California are. reminded that dresses, skirts, and blouses are appropriate eampus attire. It is a violation of university rules and tradition for women students to wear shorts, slacks, or pedal pushers in classes or anywhere on campus at any time. C. A. NEYMAN Acting I)can of Students Photo Winner To Get Trip Campus lensmen, here’s your opportunity to spend a week in New York City — expenses paid. Kappa Alpha Mu. national press photographers association, and the Encyclopaedia Britan-nica have announced their 12th annual international collegiate photography competition. Any student regularly enrolled at SC is eligible to enter this contest which is being held at colleges and universities throughout the nation. The photographer submitting the prize-winning portfolio will receive a set of Encyclopaedia Britannica and an expense-paid week in New York as the guest of Life Magazine. College photographers may-enter up to 20 pictures in the competition. Students interested in entering the contest may write to Kappa Alpha Mu. IS Walter Williams Hall. Colombia. Missouri for additional information and entry forms. Deadline for the contest is April 5, 1957. All prints must be submitted by this date. Judging, to be held at the School of Journalism at the University of Missouri, will take place April 19. Tests on Mice Indicate Smog Causes Double Cancer Rate NEW HAVEN, CONN. Mar. 11— Smog can cause two and one-half times as many lung cancers in mice breathing polluted air as compared with other mice living in washed air in a laboratory. Dr. Paul Kotin. SC pathologist, said MondrV at Yale University.. The mice breathing clean air developed lung tumors it a normal rate. A third colony of mice ex- f>osed to day-to-day Los Ange-ps air suffered one and one-half times more lung cancers than those in the washed air. A five-year research program on the etfect of air pollution on lung cancer at the SC School of Medicine has shown that highly complex mixtures of irritants in the atmosphere produce lung cancers in experimental animals. Dr. Kotin said in an invited lecture at the Yale Medical School. Apply to Man "By and large, it is also unlikely that a single agent produces lung cancer in man." Dr. Kotin said. “Thus we feel that our laboratory- experimental data are applicable to man to a remarkable degree. When laboratory findings parallel human epidemic figures, greater significance can be given to both. “Medical history is filled with examples in which laboratory findings have proved ultimately to have their counterpart in human experience. There hav e, been lew exceptions.” Abnormal changes in the lining of the lungs can be produced in a few months in experimental animals. Dr. Kotin said. Some of these changes are similar to those that forecast the approach of lung cancer. I.ung Changes Similar rapid changes can be expected in human lungs, he said. Where a person has lived for a number of years or the type of work he has done may be associated with these changes in the lung cell walls, but not necessarily, he said. Many air pollutants can combine to make human lungs more susceptible to cancer in a shorter time than previously believed, he said. Official Notice All seniors who have had their senior pictures taken for the El Bodeo and have their proofs should return them by Wednesday, March 13. If proofs are not returned, selection of the picture will be made by the photo office because of deadlines in getting the book out by graduation time. All those who were photographer at the end of Feb. and the first week of Mar. should come to the photo office to make a selection of their picture by March 12. Sex Equality On Campus To Be Aired Telecom Major Mike O’Neil will probe a touchy subject today on his “Sniffing the News” television show over KUSC-TV. O'Neil will investigate the equality of the sexes on the Trojan campus, starting at 12:45 p.m. Last week O’Neil, who goes in for zany subjects, led a discussion on a nevv polygamy bill being brought up in the legislature. O'Neil will interview sorority and dormitory members who, he promises, “will have frank opinions on this subject.” Two 15-minute shows will precede “Sniffing the News” on today’s TV schedule. “New Faces” at 12:15 will feature singers, dancers and comedians in their campus TV debuts. Bill Colman will emcee the new series. Anyone wishing to audition for this show can apply at the KUSC-TV offices in the Hancock Foundation. “The Potter,” a film produced by the department of cinema, will show the production of ceramic art. Otto and Vivika Heino star in the film. “The Potter” starts at 12:30. Senate to Hear SC Voting Change Plans After four months of research, the Senate Elections Evaluation Committee, chairmaned by Clu-nie Denholm, will present its controversial proposal concerning rules governing campaigning and electioneering to a vote before the ASSC Senate tonight. If this amendment is passed it will place a restriction upon the amount of campaign literature, which has flooded the university in the past student body elections. The proposal rules that each candidate will be alloted up to 100 posters to be placed in specified locations on campus and that no handbills may be used by any campaigner. Six Posters The amendments require that candidates will be allowed to place six posters along the University Ave. islands: one in each of the professional schools: one in each fraternity and sorority | house; and a limit of three in \ each dormitory. An ASSC president-appointed | Board of Protest w’ill enforce the ruling and all violators will be subject to this board. “At present there are no specific rules governing elections,” Miss Denholm 6aid “This proposal will limit campaigns to the initiative of gimmicks and the speaking ability of the campaigner.” Report on Progress Jim Johnston, National Student Association coordinator, will present a report on the progress of the NSA. He will divide his report into two sections. The first section comprises the major resolutions passed by the congress, whether they warrant implimentation and what the stand of the delegation will be at the next Congress. The second part wall be a recapitulation of the previous weeks’ report plus some extra material that concerns the NSA’s future on the SC campus. Johnston will conclude his report with a summary of the NSA’s activities during the past year. Increasing Wages Lillian Kim’s committee studying the possibilities of increasing student wages for campus employment will also report their progress. The committee, consisting of Miss Kim, Dick McAdoo, senior class president; Johnny Johnson, senator-at-large; Mort Schoenherr, Ij^S president, and Rafiq Ahmed, foreign student’s representative, was appointed at the last Senate meeting to investigate a new’ plan proposed to aid student workers at SC. Two Meetings “We have had two meetings Baseball, Water May be Topics Of L.A. Mayor By CHUCK SIGNOR Los Angeles’ Mayor Norris L. Poulson will speak to SC students this afternoon at Founders Hall on “Progress for Los Angeles.” Before Mayor Poulson’s talk, the “Bi-Partisan Trojans for the re-election of Mayor Poulson,” composed of the ASSC Forum Committee and Y Panel Group To Give Voting Advice Today “Learn before you vote” is the advice of the YWCA's World. Nation and You. committee in presenting a panel discussion at head the welcoming committee. noon today, on the National Stu- Both Parties “The Trojan Young the Trojan Young Republican Club will stage a rally in front of Tommy Trojan at 3:30 p.m. From there, the Mayor will be escorted to Founders Hall. He will be met by a delegation of Democrats and Republicans headed by Carl Terzian, student body president, a member of the Trojan Committee for Mayor Poulson. Arthur Snyder, rally chairman; Ralph Goodson, president of the Trojan Young Republican Club; and Lillian Weller will CAMPAIGNERS—Preparing for “USC Like* Poulson" parade and rally to be held by hundreds of students on the SC campus this afternoon are (left to right) Arthur Snyder, rally chairman; Lillian Weller; and Carl Terian, student body president. Electronic Brains May Stall Women Women will be at a disadvantage in getting jobs and promotions, as compared with men, unless the women learn to master the electronic brains in the new automated offices that are coming into the business world, an SC economist said last night. “ “Women who are planning to will release some to produce more goods and services. work in offices should study the Automation Requires Skill “Whether this release will be effective, however, will depend Republican Club with 912 active members is being joined by hundreds of Democrats at SC to give Mayor Poulson a dramatic expression of our complete en-„ , , dorsement of his efforts to make activities. According to trank this a 'Big League’ city and to Kaplan, committee chairman, keep racketeering elements out “people should be well informed of our city,” Goodson said, about an issue before they can ^>fh our eves to rhe luture. 1 we know what it means to the cast a vote con-: prestjge of ^ Angeles to have j Mayor Poulson lead the effort to bring us a world champion- dents Association and its benefits to SC students. The senate is scheduled to vote tonight on the issue of continuing SCs participation in N.S.A. intelligently cerning it.” Special Invitation In order to facilitate this, AS-! sh‘p baseba" tea'"” he add«<- Goodson was referring to Mav-SC senate members have been or Poulson-s recent flight to sent special invitations to the Florida to confer with the presi- program, in addition to the open dent of the Brooklyn Dodgers, invitation to the public. Walter O’Malley. Possible Site The panel, to be moderated by j O'Malley said two weeks ago Chairman Kaplan is composed of that fhe Dodgers would le.r.e Carl Terzian, ASSC president; j Brooklyn if that city did not Jim Johnston, N.S.A. coordina- build a nevv and larger baseball tor and Esther Avrutin, presi- stadium. Los Angeles was one workings of the new automation ; devices so that they can either run the machines or supervise the men who will direct or repair them,” said Dr. Spencer D. Pollard. He spoke at a dinner meeting of the Los Angeles chapter of the National Office Management Association at 936 W. Washington Blvd. upon what education does to train the released people for the higher skills which automation in offices requires. It w-ill depend. too, upon an expanded investment policy by business to employ the released people,” he said. Dr. Pollard, who has taught economics at SC since 1946, is a graduate of Harvard and Oxford. He also attended Cam- Macliines To Do Work “When bosses dictate to ma-1 bridge University. chines which will then type the - letters, what need will there be now,” reported Miss Kim, "but for stenographers?” he asked, we have not been able to con- With electronic brains able to tact Mr. Fisher. SC financial remember everything that is vice-president. Without his ap- j ever told them, the file girl will proval we are not able to speak have to find another job. Even to the university officals in a telephone answering and calling official capacity. ] vvju be more automatic. Eban Holiday Cut Short by Israel “An electronic brain is of no use. however, without some person to give it all the information it needs with which to solve a problem.” Dr. Pollard said. “The JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector I information-feeder. or program- _(UP)-A disturbed and angrv mer- is really the ma<;hine s Israel vesterdav ordered Ambas- j°cke>’ or elephant boy and must sador Abba Eban to cut short be.abIe to sPeak the machines a Florida vacation and rush to lan£ua£e in order to £et n to Washington for emergency talks work. on the “deteriorating” situation in the Gaza Strip. Foreign office spokesman Technical Education Need “There is no reason why worn- Arab Croup To Present Two Movies The Arab Student Organization is sponsoring two Mid-East films which will be shown today at noon in 212 FH. The purpose of these movies is to create “better Arab-Amer-ican understanding," according to Arab exchange student Ghazi Khankan. “Port Said. Let the World Know” and “The American University of Beruit” are the two films which the Arab students of the cities that O'Malley mentioned as a possible site where the Dodgers could move. Mayor Poulson told O'Malley that Los Angeles would do every thing possible to provide ample facilities for the Dodgers, if they chose to move. Furthermore, Poulson expressed confidence that the Dodgers would shift to Los Angeles by 1958. In his talk today. Mayor Poul- dent of Phrateres. They will discuss the association, its functions and SC’s place and duties as a member of the N.S.A. program. Answer Period A question and answer period will follow’ the discussion. “All the members of the panel were delegates to the N.S.A. national convention in Chicago last summer,” stated Miss Kap- son w*ll undoubtedly elaborate lan. They’ are well acquainted on the baseball situation along with its aims and policies and w'*th several other progressive "should do much to clarify movements for the city of Los N.S.A. for SCs students.” ‘ Angeles. Water Shortage Among these may be a discussion of the water shortage problem in Los Angeles. On this subject Mayor Poulson has said that it seems certain that this city will face a critical shortage of water unless a new source is developed. In a recent speech he said. “It is pretty well agreed that the Feather River project to bring wafer some 500 miles down the length of the state is the best answer to this problem. “The immediate need is for the people of Southern California and, of course, our elected representatives in Sacramento to j present a united front in support j of the Feather River Project. Disastrous Results “If we fail to do so. the re-| suits could he disastrous and j the solution of California's num-j ber one problem, namely water, (Continued on Page 4) Official Notice All students who have deferred tuition accounts are reminded that the first payments are due on March 19, 1957, except for those students registered under Public Law 550. Payments made after March 19 will be subject to the $5.00 late payment free unless an extension has been granted by the Office of Deferred Tuition. Checks and money orders for the exact amount are acceptable by mail or in person at the office of Deferred Tuition. Cash payments must be made at the Bursar’s Office. Moshe Lesham warned that in-! “ Can"°' ^ Programmers hot wi„ prese„, they will have to have more tech- i . nical education if they want to ana r sl* stallation of an Egyptian governor in the 30-mile long strip , , , , would result in a breach of Is- g S J rael’s agreement to withdraw “Automation is in the line of its troops from the area. Ob- beneficial economic progress servers said Egyptian control since it will enable fewer people would cause renewed fighting, to do the work now being done Local Candidates To Talk Sunday Candidates for the Los Angeles Board of Education will speak at the University Methodist Church Sunday evening at 4:30 p.m. Mrs. Mary Tinglof, candidate j for the board, will give her plat- I form and will also speak on be- j half of Dr. Ralph Richardson. ENGINEERS SEEK QUEEN; CONTEST CLOSES FRIDAY Friday will be the deadline for all women students to hand in their applications for the School of Engineering Queen Contest, according to the school’s president Larry Lewis. The applications are to be sent to the Engineer Office, attention: Steve Laxineta, SC, Los Angeles 7. The forms are to include name, address, phone number and a picture. “Statistics are nice, hut not required,” Lewis said. The officiaJ duties of the queen wiil be: (1) to act as official hostess for Engineering Week. March 25-29; (2) to preside as queen at the Engineering Dance, March 29 at the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel; (3) to reign over the Engineering Assembly, March 29; and (4) to award prize for Beard Growing Contest. The Suez Canal crisis will be the subject of the Port Said film. It is a picture of the canal before, during and after nationalization and invasion. Comments by international correspondents, who were present during the crisis, will accompany the narration. Baked Alaska Seen If Volcano Erupts ANCHORAGE, Alaska—(UP)—The native population of bleak Umnak Island in the Aleutians called an emergency village council meeting yesterday afternoon to decide whether to evacuate the island as an 8,000-foot vol-The other film concerning the cano threatened to “blow its top.” American University of Beruit The Coast Guard cutter Bitwill give students a “quick tersweet was standing by should glance” at the university and the frightened natives decide to its work. “About 20 per cent leave the island as the volcano of the Arab students at SC at- j continued to smoke and steam, tended the American University About 25 natives fled from the in Beruit before coming to tiny village of Ninoloski on the America.” Khankan reported. UN Formed “When the UN was formed i at San Francisco in 1945 there were more representatives there that were alumni fruni the American University than from any other university,” Khankan Said. In concluding Khankan stated, “Of course we invite all SC students and faculty members to the showing of these films.” island yesterday when Mount Vseivdo, a long-dormant volcano. started pouring out huge clouds of white steam. Sheep Ranch They spent the night in a barn on a sheep ranch owned by Art Harris, only7 white man in the vicinity. Mount Vseivdo began acting up during a series of minor ing the islands on The western tip of the Aleutian chain yesterday morning. Not Too Severe The earthquakes occurred at half-hour intervals during the day but were reported "not too severe.” It was believed the volcano had been inactive for about 200 years. Commander Ralph Groom, public information officer at the U.S. Navy Base at Kodiak. Ala« ka. said the Bittersweet was diverted to Nikoloski early yes- terday and ordered to stand by-earthquakes which began shak- for evacuation if necessary.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 48, No. 92, March 13, 1957|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 48, No. 92, March 13, 1957.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
PAGE TWO Jim Morad and Bikes Don't Get Along