DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 48, No. 87, March 06, 1957
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 6||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Guided Missiles Herald New Air Age (See Pages 2, 3, 4) PAGE FOUR New SC Wind Tunnel Will Open in June C^<al i"Forr^iei DAILY TROJAN PAGE FIVE Charlie Dumas’ Name Missing from List VOL. XLVIII 72 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1957 NO. 87 TREK NORTH SC Delegation To Visit Capital The Sacramento legislature will be turned upside down and inside out this Sunday, Monday and Tuesday when 150 students and faculty advisors from 25 Pacific Coast Colleges and Universities, including SC, invade the state capital to watch state government in action. Six SC students and Dr. Tot ton J. Anderson of the pcl.tic«*l science department will make the three day trip. The students are Student Body President Carl Terzian, Daily Trojan Editor Peter N. Synodis, Morris Meadows. Joe Cerrell. Pat De Carre, Jean Neirsbach and Margaret Phelps. Dr. Anderson said these *eo-ple were selected for the trip because of their backgrouno oiiJ demonstrated interest in political science. To Leave Saturday The Trojan delegation will leave Los Angeles Saturday morning and will arrive in Sacramento that evenmg. Alter Sunday enureh seiv.ccs, the group will spend the rest j of the day sitting in on various committees. Some ol the speakers That they will listen to will be Lari | C- Behrens, political editor of the San Francisco Cnronick, 1 Finest Geddrs, Republican as* j semblyman from Clare.n<<m, and George Miller Jr., Demo- ' cratic assemblyman. Monday, Dr. Anderson sa?d the group hopes to do three things: Visit the State Assembly, the State Senate and attend Governor Goodwin Knigh* s press conference. Three SC Alumni Also to be squeezed into the agenda somewhere will be \ sits ! with three SC alumni who are now involved in state politics. Probably the most noted Is . State Senator Ricnard Richards, j who personally invited the SC students to visit him while ’R the capital. Another is Jesse Umuh, an assemblyman, who will preside over a committee meeting which the Trojan delegation has been invited to attend. The third alumnus- is Ilazcn Matthews. Los Angeles deputy city attorney, who will leii irst hand about the legislature's “Third House” (lobbyists). I>wal Sponsors The Sacramento project is being sponsored by SC .n con- : junction with the Citizenship Clearing House, a national project financed by the Falk and Ford Foundations. The students attending the Summer Dean Attends Meet l>r. John F> Cooke, acting dean of the Graduate School and dean of the Summer Session. is in Berkeley today for a two-day session of the Association of Graduate Deans of the Pacific Slope. The group was organized in 1954 hy the late Dean Harry J. Deuel Jr. of the SC Graduate School. Dean Ooke will also ko to Stanford for meeting* about summer *>"ssion* and graduate •chools. He wi'l return to the campus nevt Monday. Trojan Divers Plan Program Of Excursions Beginning with a dive held at Paradise Cove on Feb. 24. the SC Skin Diving Club has planned many more group dives, parties, and programs for the spring semester. Making this healthy enjoyable sport available to both beginning and experienced divers is the main interest of the Skin Diving Club. Members of the club emphasize a program that allows all divers equal opportunity to be cctive. The organization provides beginners. who desire ~eip. with lessons in the elements of the sport. There is also opportunity for meeting experienced divers and exchanging new ideas and old "fish stories.” This Thursday at 6:30 the club will meet to elect officers. All students interested are invited to attend and to bring . their friends. seminar w ill have three quaiteis of their expenses paid. The jnly request that is made ol them is that they make a written evaluation of their experiences These will be sent to the New York office of the Citizenship Clearing House to be used to estimate the worthwhileness ol continuing the project. James Ming Named ROTC Cadet of Week Cadet Technician Sergeant James L. Ming yesterday was named Air Force ROTC “Cadet of the Week." “Ming won top honors for the week from a field of four finalists due to his drill proficiency and sharp uniform." said Cadet Lt. Col. Richard Xagai. wing staff and executive officer. A sophomore majoring in International Relations, Ming is active on the staff of the Cadet Corps’ “Flypaper” new sletter. He also doubles as the group’s chief historian. UCLA Nods SC to Even To Highlight TV Schedule SC Student To Be Soloist I Dora Serviarian, who will be a piano soloist with the University Symphony Orchestra in Bo- j vard auditorium Friday night, j has studied piano for 18 years. : She started when she was four. ! She will play the Concerto No. j 1 in F Flat Major by Liszt. Ing- j olf Dahl will conduct the or- | chestra. This will be the closing number on the annual student concerto program, which will start at 8:30 p.m. and be free to the public. Miss Serviarian. a native of Beiruth. Lebanon, came to SC 1 from the Eastman School of Music, Rochester. N.Y., where she was a scholarship student. She has a Bachelor of Arts degree and a performance cer- j tificate from the Eastman j School. Two SC Movies Win Look Award Bunker Hill/ Black Cat Take Honors in College Competition By MARILEE MILROY Semester project done—Look Award received—a steady job. This is the situation of three graduate cinema department students who worked on the films "Bunker Hill 1956” and “The Black Cat” that received awards last Monday in the Look Magazine-Screen Producers inter-collegiate awards competition. William C. Jersey Jr., director of "The Black Cat,” is on location with Warner Brothers doing production design for a unit in South America. Editor Lands Job Tom Taylor, editor of the same film, has landed a job with the film company Allendor Productions. Kent MacKenzie. writer and director of "Bunker Hill,” is a production assistant at Parthenon Productions. “This shows that the film producing organizations are watching the colleges for talent and prospective workers in their companies,” said Dr. Robert C. Hall, head of the cinema department. The films that won awards last Monday were produced in the SC Graduate W’orkshop last June. “We are proud of the material that our boys did. The competition is open for student and (Continued on Page 6) Four Shows Set For SC Viewers A discussion of the current investigation of TNE infiltration into student government will highlight the four-program schedule on KUSC-TV today. Bill Thompson, KUSC-FM news director and telecommunications major, will act as moderator of the special event broadcast starting at 12:20 p.m. "KUSC-TV Presents,” a motion picture produced by the cinema department, will precede the TNE show at 12:15 p.m. The film views the behind-the-cam-era action of SC's closed circuit station. “Troy on TV,” a kinescope produced last season by Herb La Bin and Douglas Robertson, will introduce a unique method of presenting the history of SC by materials. No personalities will be involved. "Troy on TV” starts at 12:35. Mike O'Neil will present a sidelight on a new polygamy bill just introduced into the U.S. Senate by Sen. Dodson of Tennessee at 12:45. Graduate Student O’Neil will present other news also on his "Sniffing the News.” Cross-Town Series By G. SHORT and J. JARES SCs red-hot basketball team ■ turned stone cold at the Pan-Pacific Auditorium last night, losing to the UCLA Bruins, 65-55, in another thrill-packed ’ game. Coach Forrest Twogood’s boys couldn't find the range in the ' second meeting of the two scrappy clubs, but the largest basket- 1 ball crowd of the season at the Pan-Pacific saw an exciting game — the type of game that has been almost typical in Pacific Coast Conference play. Last Game The victory by the Bruins in their last game of the season i gave them a 23-4 record and, depending on other games this weekend, a possible championship or tie for the championship. The loss by SC »iped out any chance the Trojans had for a share in the title. This was the 11th meeting between the two schools, and going into the contest, SC has a strong 71-39 edge. Now' it stands at 71-40. SC now has a 9-5 , league record with two more I games remaining this coming weekend. UCLA finished with an excellent league record, 13-3, losing one game apiece to Washington's Boin. Smart and company, California's Bears and SC last week. It is one of Coach Johnny Wooden's best seasons at the Westwood school. Now the Bruins must sit back with their ears glued to the radio to see how Calilornia does this Friday and Saturday with the battling Trojans and how Washington’s Huskies do with their traditional rivals, Washington State. League Record In order to gain a share for the title, SC would have had to beat UCLA last night, sweep the Cal series and have Washington drop at least one to Washington State. All these things happening would have required a miracle, but SC fans had their hopes high for the minute chance of a tie for the title coming about. The game was very close in the first half, with SC hitting 32.4 per cent of its shots and the DANNY ROGERS . . . dan, dan, dandy SC vs. CAL Bus Rides Set For Came Fans Bus transportation will be available for Trojans who are planning to attend the basketball games against California this week at the Pan-Pacific Auditorium. Dann Angeloff, SC’s yell king, announced yesterday that bus tickets could be obtained from the ticket window in the Student Union for Frida v TYR's Will Hear GOP Head Today In a preliminary g^me tile frosh team will meet Peppeid'nc’3 frosh. Tribute To Be Given Between games a tribuie will ... . , , , he given to the frosh team for transportation to and from the their pcrr„rmancc du,in„ tho and Saturday s games. The tickets, which can be purchased along with the gcime ticket, will cost one dollar and will enable students to s?cuie Saroyan Will Speak Tomorrow in Hancock William Saroyan. novelist, i playwright, and short story \ writer, will sneak on ‘ lT.e Word and the Writer ’ at 4 p.m. tomorrow in Hancock Audito rium. The free public lecture is :>r.e of a series sponsored n\ i h 1 SC i School of Library Science. One of Saroyan's best-known books, "The Human Coined.,.’* ! was made into a movie in li*!2 j and his play, "The Tune ot | Your Life." won the Pulitzet j Prize for Drama in 1940. ai- ! though he publicly refused to ; accept it on the grounds trot commerce had no right tc patronize art. Army Service Saroyan served in tne Army j during the second Worid War ■ and drew heavily on his expe riences for his satiric 'The Adventures of Wesley Jackson.” which has been called “‘he first anti-war novel of World V\ ar j II” In New York City he oigsn-J ized and directed the Saroyan ’ Theater, beginning with a production of two of his short plays, but the venture closed in a week- Humor Popular Saroyan’s humor has achieved wide popularity. Among his ■ works are "The Daring Young Man on the Flying Trapeze,” "Native American." “My Name is Aram.” “Razzle Dazzle,” “The Bicycle Rider in Beverly Hills,” “Mama, I Love You,” , and “The Whole Voyald.” “His most recent book. * Papa, You’re Crazy,” will be published 1 >n Mav. PREPARE TO SUBMERGE—Skin Diver's Club members assembled on beach at Paradise Cove before entering the cold Pacific depths during club's first trip. Left to right, Bob Devins, Jack Watson, Betty and Russ Dill. game. Busses For Next Year “If enough students are interested in this student transportation program buses will be obtained for next year’s football games which will take students from the games to the Row' and vice-versa. “The fee shouldn’t exceed a dime,” Angeloff explained. Bus pick-ups for this week’s two games will be made at 34tii St. and University at 6:30 in the evening and a secord pickup at 28th St. and University at 6:40. Fee Actually Savings Angeloff po:nted out 'hat because of parking rees an.l gasoline money, the dollar fee for transportation would ‘actually be a saving.” Last night’s game was attended by 800 white-shiilcd Trojans. Because of previous overcrowded rooting sections, Angeloff urges students t,-> "come early if you want a seat in the rooting section.” Saturday night’s game wi! i»e in honor of the Fies.nnan t.aio. SC to Present West Premiere “Susannah,” grass roots mu- j sical drama by 30 - year - old South Carolina composer, Carlisle Floyd, will he given its West Coast premiere by the i School of Music on Apr. 5, 7 j and 10 in Bovard Auditorium. ! Performances will begin at 8.30 each night. “Susannah” has been called one of the most moving and impressive operas to be written in America since Gershw in’s "Porgv and Bess ” Following the New York premiere of this "flesh-and-blooo” drama by the New Yorit City Opera Company last Sept., Manhattan critics have almost unanimously agreed that the production made opera history. Unknown before thr Newj York premiere, Floyd has oecn accorded a place next to Gian-i Carlo in the American lyrical1 theater. Like Menotti, Floyd wrote ’.iis ! own libretto, which has as its basis the Apocrypnal book of the same name, with the locale transferred to a present-day Tennessee valley. current season. At present the frosh team sports a record of 12 wins ami two losses. This record included a victory over San Diego Navy Training Center’s team composed of alumni of many coliege squads. SC President Attends New Building Rites Dr. Fred D. Fagg Jr., president of the university, will be present tomorrow at the groundbreaking ceremonies of the B'nai B’rith Hillel Foundation building, 1029 W. C6th St., at 12:15 p.m. Also at-tending the ceremonies will be Judge Stanley Mosk, president of the Los Angeles Jewish Community Council and Mrs. Maurice Turner, Hillel Council president. The building to be erected will cost $102,000, which will be shared equally by the United Jewish Welfare Fund and B’nai B'rith, and will serve some 1000 Jewish students who are now enrolled here. Alphonso E. Bell, chairman I of the California State Re^uc-lican Central Committee, .vill speak today at 3:30 in 133 FH as the first in a series ol eiev?n ! speakers sponsored by the 'Tro-i jan Young Republican Ciuo to ' promote political education in practical politics. Speaking on “1958, i'ear of Decision for Republicans,-’ Mr. Bell will explain his .ieua cn j the political situation in the I United States in 1958. Bell is also the president of the Bell Petroleum Company 1 and is ex-chairman of the Lo* Angeles County Central Committee. Poulson Next March 13th, Mayor Norris Poulson of Los Angeles will be on campus for the secora of the series of speeches. Mayor Poulson wiil speak on “Political Problems of Municipal Government.” Running for re-election on the Republican ticket. Mayor Poulson will be feted at a r Jly to be held soon under the sponsorship of the Trojan Young Republican Club. Mrs. Edith K. Stafford, chair- woman for the Los Angeles City Board of Educat on, wiil speak on “Politics and the Education of Your Children.” California Taxes “California Politics and Your Tax Dollar” will be the topic of the speech given on Maich 27 by Robert E. McDavid, chairman of the California S ate Board of Equalization. Other speakers will be announced at a later date. ‘All SC students are urged tu attend this series of speecres,” stated Arthur Snyder, executive director of TYR. and Ralph Goodson, TYR president. The speeches will be held each Wednesday ;n 133 FH at 3:30. Everyone is invited to ar-tend. Dan Rogers, Suzie Rice, Smile Best SUZIE RICE a new champion Suzie Rice and Danny Rogers were voted "top smilers on campus” in the annual “Hello and Smile Week” contest held last wejk. The contest sponsored by Phrateres womens service organization was judged by Mrs. Pat Arnold, the SC housing director: Carl Terzian, this student body president; and Wes Gregory, the city editor of the DT. The winners were announced last Saturday night at the Phra- j teres formal in the Redwood Room of the Hollywood Hotel. Miss Rice a junior in education and a member of Delta Gamma sorority was chosen queen of tbe j smile contest over two other finalists. Paige Bovee and Gwen i Norton were the other two I queen finalists. Bruins hitting 32.6 per cent. It ! was that close. The first half was interesting in that each team had only three men doing ! the scoring, Banton, Burke ana Rogers for UCLA and Rogers, Dye and Gonzales for the Trojans. Dick "Skeeter” Banton closed out his basketball career at Westwood with a terrific night. The Compton College transfer came close to pumping in 50 per cent of his field goal attempts and took high point honors for the game. He had 11 points at the half and 19 for game. Banton tossed in five for 11 shots from the floor and did very well on defense* Ten of his points came from field goals and nine came from free throws, and free throws was one of the main reasons for the Bruin victory. Poor Shooting Wooden s hustling team dumped in 23 free throws in 34 trips to the charity line. Crabtree had four for four. Banton had an amazing nine for 11, and Burke hit four out of six. Surprisingly enough, Ben Rogers, UCLA's best free throw shooter up to last night, missed ail three of his charity attempts. SC, on the other hand, did miserably from the free throw line, hitting only 15 of 33 attempts. That is worse than 50 per cent. Jim Sterkel hit only two out of seven attempts. Dye hit four for eight. Danny Rogers kept up his good free throw shooting, however, hitting six out of nine. Forrest Twogood, who deserves much applause for his work with the Trojan five, was dejected at the game's end. Condition Evident He said, “We couldn’t shoot well because we were so tired. I hope we can get rested up for Cal.” The condition of the SC cagers was evident in the game. Center Jim Sterkel. tired from three tough games in a week, had to be taken out frequently for rests. UCLA's Johnny Wooden also hoped the Trojans could get rested up. He told the Daily Trojan, “The Trojans must not be as tired against Cal or they're eoing to lose. SC must come back.” Bad Play About his -team's play, the Westwood mentor said. “If we played like that asainst Cal. we would have lost both games.” SC Captain Danny Rogers played his usual hard-driving game and was just behind Ban-(Continued on Page 5) Fatalism Hit By Columnist “Fatalism is mystical weak-mindedness that ultimately leads to the resignation of life and the welcoming of death.” stated Nina De Roo, graduate student in the department of English and former teaching assistant at SC, in her theater column of this month's Frontier Magazine. In her review of Giradoux’s "Tiger at the Gates.” Mrs. De Roo further debunked fatalism by stating that "it flourishes in historical periods of despair and ignorance.” Lecturer to Conduct European Tour Travelers Will Leave From Quebec on Summer Jaunt Conducting a live Man and Civilization class with Canada and Europe as the classrooms is what Dr. Wayne V. Miller, lecturer in general studies, has listed on his agenda for this summer. Dr. Miller has conceived a European tour, connected with the university for credit, for 20 people who will leave Quebec June 26, tour 12 countries and return there on Sept. 4. “This tour, unlike most summer tours, will include Scandinavian and Scotland,” Miller said, “and is arranged so that those taking the tour will be able to go off on their own several times. Private motor coaches will take the tour to out-of-the-way places and make unscheduled , stops whenever requested. The 20 who eventually will , comprise the tour will have the advantage of information from Dr. Miller with ‘?io attending of lectures, no exams and a vacation from school . . . students j work enough during school ! time,” said the Man and Civilization lecturer. The tour will begin at Quebec so that the group can contrast the Canadian French atmos- | phere with that of the Parisian French. From Canada, they will j sail to England and continue through Scotland and the Scandinavian countries. After motoring in the Nether- j lands and Brus.^ls, members of | the tour will go to Germany to visit Heidelberg University and 1 go through Munich. In Italy they will be able to see the famous mosaics in Ravenna, made in the Byzantine Empire at the time of Theodora and Justinian. The Chateau country, Chartres and Versailes are the spots to be visited in France after the tour has passed through Switzerland. "Paris and London will be saved as desserts to finish the tour ... if we went to Paris j first, no one would want to : leave.” said Dr. Miller. Dr. Miller was in Europe in 1955 and drove 6000 miles through the various countries for three and a half months. When he was returning he was I extremely worried that he might not be back in time for the SC-Washington State football game. He arrived on a Friday night and was in the Coliseum at 2 p.m. Saturday afternoon viewing the game . . .” I’ve not missed an SC football game in 11 years,” he said. Eight more people are needed to fill the quota of 20. Anyone interested in being served European history in a relaxed manner by one who has a sideline of football should contact Dr. Miller in 303 FH or at 1314 W. Santa Barbara Ave. in Los Angeles (AX 2-7188). The cost, w hich includes transportation. lodging, meals, sightseeing and tips, is -1285.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 48, No. 87, March 06, 1957|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 48, No. 87, March 06, 1957.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Guided Missiles Herald New Air Age (See Pages 2, 3, 4) PAGE FOUR New SC Wind Tunnel Will Open in June C^