DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 60, January 09, 1958
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PAGE THREE Professor Takes Summer Cruise Southern California DAILY VOL. XLIX TROJAN PAGE FOUR Trackmen Will Ho!d Clinic Here Today LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 9, 1958 NO Space Race Topic At Faculty Lunch Russell Compares Russian, U.S. Spending During Past 10 Years REPRIEVE FOR WAMPUS A' lerit Lone Range Important I ho ir l tant is tho hould -it her îe de and t ra I tha •Ian >rl(i il W "W attractive. 'pH stated that it ntelligenee level 1 population in th to a high po ave failed to reeo; nial genius in out \Vt Reverend Sets Liberty Talk pul stud. 1955. will 1 lod “'Ilio .t 1 Hoffman. ■‘nt s’ ehap-deliver a Mirror of k * Sunday t 11 Morning Worship Sonic a.m. in Bovard Auditorium. P,r\ Hoflman is a graduate cf UCLA and the Kpisoopal Theological School. Cambridge. Mass. He lias served churches in Compton. Monrovia, anti San Diego State CoMege for five jcars prior to coming to SC. Tie is also a member of the National Commission on College Work of the Episcopal Church and the Departments of College Work and Christian Social Relations and llie Commission on Church Music, all for the Episcopal Diooc o of l.os Angeles. NROTC Starts Troydition •niuses Se'f-Sufficient rationalize that a g( will ttke care of himself. al<o that segregating talented . students away from the masses, is bad." he said. "At the present time a genius iti our public schools only learns s loony habits and meets 110 ■ challenges." he went on. "Then when they got into college and fitialh begin to mtet forces which are a challenge to their mentality they are not able to handle them." ho said. Russell recommended a long range attitude in 1k>iIi science and education. “For in a state where there is no vision." lie concluded, “the people perish.” Divorce Rates Listed in Letter To SC Dames In a recent campus lecture delivered to the SC Dames society. Dr. Martin H. Neumeyer of the SC sociology staff, stated that tho national divorce rate has been gradually decreasing since 1946. but in Los Angeles Coun- Senators Laugh Away Motion for Majorettes Judges Select Professor Has Calendar Girls New Education This Evening j0aeiy Posl IÎV LARRY FISHER and JOE JAKES to be the mo.' con Daily Ttojan Photo by K>n English 100 GUINEA PIGS—Sheldon Gardner, Harvard graouafe in clinical psychology, is seeking 100 volunteers to take part in a Thermatic Apperception Test. The test is used in clinical diagnosis to determine mental disturbances. Psychologist Asks For Testing Help Wanted human guinea P A no this m J ho N; Color raised A\o. a The Troxdi 11 ine w al ROI ¡Unni a ho flag Te- NR< )T . almost as antod cadi r of marria Neumeyer c 36.364 ma od in the co 32.563 divo 1 t( nit divorces ate as the num- 19:»; lit figui Mises is- nparet 'gai Tho Ncumeyer )f 10 worke tbor million Thu I ECON LETTER More Work in Lush Period >lllil underst w hi ch our he I hen st w. nd lipre skill 1 .« ui the the ! ho boi- Stales h •> i < inch me Uni thiough, hou>f*h: t<* an inorr )lrters ha\ e homes. \ .11 ioll;i tl Flair seems to he l\ missing." > Dr. Lock lev. An example of tl he niiinlr» 1 cimi lean tmv who ci W S the Am Iractoi w ith a ]i Toda>* the fai -n tile baling w i be f i\erj OUtSI'i r a shop w t> host of spci’i; Hlize.] tools a jogs, and most American be have never seen baling wiio. “During that happy peri when we were 1 becoming acci fomed to a sir tall and simi tann tract.«-, w fieri the tv pit ii tinua mization ii was n to any h eers. In ; l o un< not put given si/o 111 a took, losting the s work with a )" gauge. He no irt of what was It almost as inmachine Sheldon Gardner, a graduate student in elinieal psychology, is conducting a Thematic Apperception Test, used in clinical psychological diagnosis 111 determining mental disturbances, and needs 100 volunteers. The tost, which was created b\ Dr. Henry Murray of Harvard University, consists of ?0 pictures which are shown to a person, one at a time. These pictures are of people in various situations, and the subject is instructed to tell a story about each of the pictures. In his relation, the subject injects personal meaning into this story, and ?n accurate account of his mental disturbance is obtained. Harvard Graduate Gardner. 1956 graduate » f Harvard. plans on using a modification. tho subject injects personal He is also associated with the Aptitudes Research Project which is studying the fact01 ; determining personality structure. The ultimate purpose of Hie study, which includes the Thematic Apperception Test, is to develop stimulus c»rds f pictures* for which there is ’ittlo argce-ment between people. The best pictures being those that seme people see 011c way, and others see another way. I noo\er Response*. It is hoped that this study will uncover what aspects of the response to the stimulus card are determined by what is represented in the picture and what must be attributed to ol icr factors. like the motives of uie person telling the story. All subjects participating n the experiment will be informed of their individual results, including the more technical aspects of the study, such as tli*' design and analysis uf data. Alter obtaining the results of this experiment. Gardner ¡mends i to repeat the study using patients in a neuropsychiai ric hos-1 pital. The responses of the hospitalized group will be compared with those of the SC students. Those students wishing to vol-unteer for the experiment, which js under the supervision 01 Dr. Alfred Jacobs of SC’s psychology department, should contact Gaid-ner as soon as possible in 311 FH. Seven student judges will select the 10 “Calendar Girls” for the 1938 El Rodeo thi> evening from a list of thirty-four linal-ists. The women selected by the judges will each represent one month in the El Rodeo. They are left from an original list of I more than 130 applicants. In 1 addition, the winners will be 1 feted at a special cocktail-din-! ner banquet at Julie s restau-I rant next week. Judging the finalists will be Darrel Clarke, chairman; Mike Navarro, Daily Trojan sports I columnist: Mark Mandala, Tro-jan Knight; Dick Reese, T10-1 jan Squire; Jack Misetich, asst. * chairman; Merv K ii s h ner, I Knight president; Ken \ 011 ] Rohr, past president ot Chi Phi | fraternity; and James Robert Parris, world-renowned talent ! scout. Still In the competition are : Janet Peterson. Barbara Atkinson, Jerri Murphy, Judy Primrose , Bonnie Barnes, Barbara Baumgartner, Susie Blackman, Bonnie Burk, Baibara Comdini,; Patsy Davis, Nancy Dick, Melinda Montgomery, Patsy Zeig-ler. Mary Kay Weaver, Maggie Tate, Jody Tarchione, Nancy Sturgis. Klla Lou Sharp. Kathy Reynolds and Sandy Palmer. Others are Sandy Nishkian, Mary Anne Neuman. Linda Nelson. Marilyn Moser. Collece Mc-Galliard. Carole Long, Linda j Li\ingston, Mary Lou Kaiser,, Janine Govan, Nancv Ellison, , Marlene Egerer. Marge Linden and Janice Neubauer. limner II. Grant, head of the department of industrial engineering and former head of a government agency, has been elected rveciitive % ire chairman of a section of the \merican Society for Fngin-eering Education. Professor Grant was elected to the Pacific Southwest section of the society which includes senior and engineering schools and technical institutes in California, Nevada, Xri/ona and the Territory of llrwaii. Prior to joining the Sf faculty, |)r. Grant headed the Government Regulatory II<-seareh Department. He also held the chairmanship of the transportation committee of the Long Beach Chamber of ( ommerce. Row Gazette Proclaims New Political Party uz- for ).xv Angels Plays Until Weekend Student Selected as “My 3 Angels,” the Paris and New York hit about the successful ol forts of three convicts in a French penal colony to improve the fortunes of a family they like, will continue its run through Saturday. Although comment was critical at first, the opinion was that tho show redeemed Itself at the end and should, if last night was an indication, improve with the rest of the run. As one enthusiastic coed was heard to remark, “It has all the worldliness and sly humor of the Parisian theater, and all the solid laughter of the American theater.” The play is free to holders of activity books, while general admission tickets are available at the university ticket office lor SI. Curtain time for all perfoim-ances is 8:30. borin :ev eiop uf Fed the d a 11 i t ui t li e nd w it trv -sid low an Illusi 1 ; ;ì this v\t codec in on« respon )f immerger ■ÎOSS." War Fouçht Third, “wo fought a war and. until we reached the conference table, won a war. under the conditions of hich pay for all. and decreased individual responsibility." Summing up, Dr. Lockley said, "The net result of these several factors is a national ’goofing olf monumental proportions I t hat poop Flower Guild Donates Grant A SI500 graduate fellowship in occupational therapy has been made possible at SC' by a gift from the Flower Guild of Los Angeles, according to Angel ine A. Howard, chairman of the department of occupational therapv. 1 he recipient of t he fellowship will lx chosen by the members of the occupational therapy faculty. Applications aie now bring received from registered occupational therapists who are interested in working for a master ol art? degree at SC next year. Students will be selected on the basis of professional achievement and anticipated contribution to the field of occupational therapy. Miss Howard said. Therapists specializing in work with children will t>e given preference. The follow ship is one of the philanthropic gestures made by the Flower Guild on behalf of ill or disabled children. Seniors Can Start Photos Monday Seniors, including all professional school seniors, may have their pictures taken tor the El Rodeo at the SC Photo Shop beginning Monday and continuing through Feb. 28. It. is required that the men wear a white shirt and tie of their choice and the women a white blouse with a plain collar. The graduating NROTC and AFROTC seniors will wear their gradual ion uniforms. The schedule is as follows: Jan. 13 through 17—February graduates. Jan. 17 through IS June graduates last name beginning with A through D. Feb. 10 through ‘21—L through R. Feb. 24 through 28—5 through Z. Make-up pictures for fraternities. sororities, dorms, and service organizations will be taken Jan. 27 through 29 and between semesters. K1 Rodeo i-’ditor Marcia Bateman stipulated that seniors should make appointments early because of the limited appointment time. Appointments must also be made lor make-up pictures. AIA Director Jacques DeBrer. fourth year architecture student at SC and j president of the SC chapter of j the American Institute of Architects, was elected to the na-| tional board of directors of the AIA at its recent national convention in Washington, D. C. : DeBrer will represent tho entire western region of student chapters in the AIA. which includes nine schools. Bringing together the presidents of all AIA chapters in colleges and universities throughout the nation, the National Convention of Students of Ar-• chiteeture meets yearly in tho capital offering a forum to student representatives to lami!-iarize them with the functions of the AIA. The institute represents the interests of its members and of the architectural ! profession at national, regional : and local levels. At the recent convention, held last month, the forum included such prominent speakers in the architectural field as Philip Will. I second vice president ot the AIA: Walter Netsh of the Skidmore. Owings and Merrill architectural firm which designed the Air Force Academy chapel, and Phillip Johnson, prominent j architect and AIA member. Instructor SAS Head msi a two-' 1111- At- Vauncille L. Jones in office administrati pus. this week begins term as president of pha Sigma, national nonorary fraternity in secretarial and office administration. A member of ilio School of Commerce faculty lor t" o.j e^rs. Miss Jones was elected at. a meeting of the execute.e board of the fraternity held in Louisville. Ky. She succeeds Helen J. Recknagel of Cornell University. Miss Jones received both her bachelor's and master's degrees in business education from the 1 niversit\ of (\dorado. She has done graduate work at Colorado State College and the University of Florida and i- now a loci oral candidate at SC. whore she i< the sponsor of the univo* sity s Sigma Alpha Sigma • -iiar’rr. By JIM R\ LIN Daily Trojan City Edtor SC students are pondering today any possible effects from hundreds of small newspapers , called the 28th Street Gazette w hich swamped sorority and fraternity houses yesterday noon. The paper, proclaiming the j formation of a new political party—the Student Union (SU> — vvoie left in stacks at each residence. Slogan for the miniature tabloid was “Fight On and Out of the ASSC!" I'nliiAwn Writers Speculation ran high as to the writers, editors and publishers , of the sheet, but the consensus ' was that it was the handiwork of two students Ir was distributed “only on ; 28th St. and it is published whenever it is needed to pre-seive our way of life, our American ideals of higher learning, our basic axioms of Anglo-Saxon jurisprudence and mainly when the other parties are in such miserable condition that we have a chance to appeal to the exploited masses." The newspaper stands for “liberty, equality, fraternity and sorority.” Politicians Blamed Old guard politicians on campus credit i’s publishing with some newer fledgling politicians —and vice versa. The paper pointed its satire mainly at the SC student government and said it is necessary to "bolt the AS SC Senate, bolt the ASSC entirely and bolt the door to the Senators’ coffee shop." New Parking Solution A two-page spread heralded , “simple solution to the parking problem—convert Hancock Hai! : into a drive-in garage and block off a modest section of Harbor Freeway for use as pat king I space—while other features were “letters to the editor" and “t the editor.” The paper was printed i professional manner, but union marks gave away printers. Comment from sq»cs Larry Sipes. ASSC prosit commented on the paper by ing that “a certain amou talent was displayed, a n would be valuable if thi were channeled into a a live cont ri but ion to t!>ec Sipes added that he idea who was respond What started 1 ing of the decade turned intc a.s tho ASSC Senators met f( the last time this semester. Commerce President Wa songleaders who are proficient majorettes brought on lets of laughs but n o t many votes. Graner told the Senate that Bob Walker, a champion baton twirl-er who teaches a summer course in his s[ ecialty at Pepperdine. could be brought in to help select the girl or girls. Individual ( ompetition “This way, competition would Ik? between girls and not sororities," Graner said. He emph; ed that his [»Ian would call ■ semi-protessional skill. Dan Cassidy, acting as pi for an absent senator, objected to the motion 011 the grounds that it has been a tradition at SC to have a Tommy Walker-like strutter to lead the band out on the field. Lady Godiva Simile Cassidx said. "Ha\ing a girl majorette leading the band would be like having Lady Go-diva ride out on the horse instead of Tomrm Trojan.” i “Lady Godiva might be an improvement," countered Graner. i Rut the Senate didn’t think that majorettes would be any soi t of improvement and soundly defeated the motion. After the vote. IMC Representative Stan Arkin complained the Senate jn-t didn't like horses and many members felt that the group should wait until Engineering 1 President Jim Lunn's Songlead-er Committee has finished its studies. Questionnaire«» Sent The committee has sent questionnaires to several schools, ini' eluding SMU and UCLA, asking , for facts 011 types of songlead-j ers and their selection. In other Senate business, Board of Publications Chairman Patty Wynn revealed that a last minute application by two qualified candidate^ has saved Wampus. the campus humor magazine, at least for a while. She lold the members that tho Board had decided to forget the idea of resurrecting the magazine until the application for co-editorship was received, and that the decision is now up to the Board of Financial Control. Walker R«*signs Post Dick Walker, popular Senator, resigned his post and his other job as chairman of the Board ol Financial Control in a letter to ASSC President Larry Sipes and the Senate. Walker said in hi> letter that military and other obligations had forced the move Ho wished aU the members of the Senate t h e* best of luck. Sipes’ recommendation that Walker's p!;<ce be leit vacant was accepted. His chairmanship of the Bo?rd MARDY7HE OMARA who had ¡zati man ^d t( Board. A 1110 llev the commi during the “broad poi coming Co lowing yeai Would short pt A ref the forn mission power parking the Sen Relieve <m Ne- s rom ¡1 a no tho dent, say-lt of d it talent st melons.” Dentist Doubi Health Food Cu Beware of thè fo<xi-faddists ! In order to obtain t who try to sell you blackstrap mum requirements of molasses as a cure-all is the ad- sential B-vitamins mo r vice of I).’. Lucien A. Bavetta sume one gallon of b of the School of Dentistry. molasses and part of >i These “nature l»oy racke- in the form of tnsolu leers.” as Dr. Bavetta calls the 1 iie went on to s . faddists, flourish on the sale of 1 Warns Vgaitist I exotic morsels that will give: Dr. B- vetta warned added health and strength and the faddist's sqeezers. fio anything from correcting and other paraplvrnali; baldness to restoring body elioni- od to process "r1*: : e istr\ to normal. He also s. id that virai Dogmatic Faddists The faddist is always do>gmat- j without proper sui si ic and usually flourishes in an terms of good iood. area like southern California." Dr. Bavetta feels that saiil Dr. Bavetta. “California is advice from the stari a haven for retired people where good nutrition is tor "] the incidence <»f chronic diseases eat a varietj ot to* !s. re lallv high 1111 the elder- lv. He p ,ted that Official Notici Students w itb activity frooks and holders of faculty books may now purchase rooters tickets at 50 cents for the Idaho game on Jan. 10 and the Oregon game, Jan. 11. All rooters tickets must picked up b.\ to«ta>. IJeserved seats at •s't are also on sale at t Ii*- ticket office. '»I buildint;. John .Morley [), in pro nervousi 111 ir and c <torin No Soe m >t ing noti' :laiT healthy normal IgrstlO heart functi' oior. pro-1. healthy and pro->n of the Non-Curing Foods “I'm all for normal functioning of the glands,” said Dr. Ba-vetta. “But blackstrip molasses isn't going to do the job. Neither will yoghurt, wheat, germ or -eavveed. It won't kill you to eat them, but you can easily o‘ t the nutritive value oi thest loods out ot less expensive and more conventional items at the aid less We fish. p< order needs." Dr. U.S. is >ultr: tulli Ba
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 60, January 09, 1958|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 60, January 09, 1958.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
PAGE THREE Professor Takes Summer Cruise
Trackmen Will Ho!d Clinic Here Today
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 9, 1958
Space Race Topic At Faculty Lunch
Russell Compares Russian, U.S. Spending During Past 10 Years
REPRIEVE FOR WAMPUS
Lone Range Important
ir l tant is tho
hould -it her îe de and
t ra I tha
'pH stated that it ntelligenee level 1 population in th to a high po ave failed to reeo; nial genius in out
Reverend Sets Liberty Talk
pul stud. 1955. will 1 lod “'Ilio
■‘nt s’ ehap-deliver a Mirror of k * Sunday t 11
Morning Worship Sonic a.m. in Bovard Auditorium.
P,r\ Hoflman is a graduate cf UCLA and the Kpisoopal Theological School. Cambridge. Mass. He lias served churches in Compton. Monrovia, anti San Diego State CoMege for five jcars prior to coming to SC.
Tie is also a member of the National Commission on College Work of the Episcopal Church and the Departments of College Work and Christian Social Relations and llie Commission on Church Music, all for the Episcopal Diooc o of l.os Angeles.
rationalize that a g( will ttke care of himself. al