DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 115, May 08, 1958
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PAGE THREE ‘Wake,’ Secession,Luau Slated by Rowites Southern California TROJAN PAGE FOUR Coia Injures Knee In Practice VOL. XUX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1958 NO. 115 Rehearsal Slated for Songfest Kvcr> participant in >ongiesi must attend tonight's 6 p.m. Hollywood Bowl dress rehearsal, said Chairman Sandy Quinn. Staging. timing, presentation, nart innanl seating, props. mus- I Irt I llll\>n * ir tags and lighling will be mapped out for the entire show. Complete instructions lor to-morrow night will lie given and rehearsal for the giand finale will be conducted by Los Baxter. No cost umes are necessary, s.iid Quinn, “but attendance is.” During the first pari of the rehearsal. the singers will go through the whole show once to perfect staging and timing. At 8:30. the Trojan Symphonic Band and all participants will rehearse the grand finale “It's * Grand Night for Singing” and “Hi Lilli 11110;' Songfest tickets are still available at the ticket office tor SI and SI.50 and will also be on sale tomorrow night at tfir* Bow! ticket oil ice. All seats are reserved. The second pa*t of the 10-hearsal will lie held to work out d-Mails of singing and lighting. Drama department production manager Bill White will assist with lighting. Participants passes will l>e necessary for entrance into the Bowl for dress rehearsal. Quinn icminded the music-makers. A complete rehearsal will hr «staged, including the use of props, musical instruments and settings. Quinn warned all students to dress “for comfort, warmth and work.” Members of Amazons, SC women's service organization, will 'ell doughnuts and coffojj during the rehearsal, he pointed out. papuuua.t *1« sdno.i* Suioinc in Bob Hodges, record chairman, that Songfest record albums will hr on sale at intermission and at the end of tomorrow night's performance. "We ha\e the ingredients to make the ’58 Songfest the best yet." Quinn said. Students Can View Rocks In Founder s Mineral specimens from the Colorado plateau comnr.se a geology department exhibit in the north Founder’s Hall showcase this week. The mineral samnles were collected by Uhilin Dobbs, graduate geologv student, who worked with the U S. Geological Surve> in 1956 as a field geologist. Dobbs, who is working for bis master's degree, gathered uranium specimens from various mines in order to do research wot k. These minerals user) fot such purj*o
! used field bools. Members ol Sigma Gamma Kn-s 'on. honorary geology fratern-itv. helped to set up the d;-nlav. Their \* 01k was sunerv’sM b' Dr. T C. Clemente, head of th* SHORT SHORTS—Clowni ng it up beneath Tommy Trojan are 15 of the senior men students who were tapped for Skull and Dagger, the a;¡-university men's honor society. Wearing the traditional Bermuda shorts and tux tails, the new AIA Accepting 'Bicycle Thief Design Project To Be Shown Contest Entries Daily Trojan photo by Dave Cal members paraded to their classes amidst the glances many curious students. Unofficial reports alleged that R Babka, center of picture, the Trojan varsity track s' could not wear tux tails due to size difficulties. SKULL AND DAGGER PREPARES INITIATION Of nk The SC' student chapter of the nerican Institute of Architects is accepting entries tor its second annual Student Honor Awards todav and tomorrow in 1 he Harris Hall Patio. The competition is open to all SC architecture students and the entries can be of any project in design. Two entries per student are allowed and no models will be accepted. A committee of prominent architects will judge the projects and their decisions will be announced Tuesday at the annual student-senior chapter banquet. Kach project will not be judged in competition with other entries. but on 1he basis of the student's solution of the problem presented him and its worthiness for an award for excellence. Suitable certificates and recognition will be given designers of all projects receiving either First Honor Awards or Awards of j Merit. The student-senior chapter banquet will he held in Town and Gown Tuesday at 6:30 p.m., and it will oiler the area’s leading architects of the senior chapter of AIA the opportunity to view the current works of the stu- 1 dent chapter. The guest speaker at the ban-ouet will be Minoru Yamasaki, famous for his design of Iho St. Loins airport and many other buddings Yamasaki will show slides and sneak of his work, emphasizing his singular development of new forms. Today s Weather There will be light smog surrounding the SC campus today but by tins afternoon it will be clear and sunny, reports the LA Weather Bureau. Temperature will hit a high of 71 degrees with a morning low of .>‘1 degrees. There are po nossihi'ities of rain for to- Tlie award winning; film. “The Bicycle Thief.’" will be screened tonight at 8 in 133 FH as a highlight of this season's International Film Classic Series. “The Bicycle Thief," a 1949 Italian production, ha« won international acclaim. It Is a poignant story of a young lad's craving for a bicycle which drives his father to despera-tion and theft. The film, featuring Lam-berto Maggiorani in the title role, was directed by Vittorio l)e Sica and written by Cesare Zavatini. The classic series is being sponsored jointly by the Delta Kappa Alpha, honorary cinema fraternity and the SC department of cinema. Single admission is 50c. The two final films scheduled for showing are “The Battle of the Kails.’ 'a film about French resistance activities, and “Sunrise,” starring -Janet (■aynor. rated one of the “100 Best Films of All Time." 59 Seniors Begin Plans Brainstorming is in store for next veai s seniors, according to Abe Somer, Senior Clas president-elect. He announced that a Senior Class planning bo?rd is being formed for the purpose of H scussing next year’s nrom. Senior Da\ and other activities. Class members interested in serving on the planning board may petition fora position in the ASSC office. 215 SI'. Petitions w II be available today and tomorrow until noon. Burt Pines Elected New TYR President Burt Pines. Margie Dominici, Nancy Nix and Bob Fpstcin w ere recently elected to head the Trojan Young Republicans for the next vear. The first phase of their initiation rites completed, new Skull and Dagger tappees now settle dow n to a full schedule of spring activities. Student tappees went through informal rituals yesterday—the wearing of bermuda shorts and tux tails on campus. Next activity for new mem bers of the all-university men's honor society will be a breakfast and the formal initiation Saturday morning. Immediately • following the breakfast at 9 a.m. in the Commons dining room, the new initiates will precede to the tower of Bovard for the j formal initiation. New Tradition The breakfast-initiation program represents a comparatively new tradition for Skull and; Dagger, reports Don Simonian. ! worthy grand master. “It had been traditional for new’ members to be formally initiated at evening ceremonies | ear'y in June”, Simonian stated. 1 “The breakfast-initiation is now held on Alumni Day. In this i MAN’S STRUGGLE African Film Shows Conflict for Freedom Dr. Reining Te!is Faculty Club About Los Angeles Troubles The Los Any- I* metroiiolitan area was described as "(il cities in search of a metropolis” In Dr. Henry Heining, dean of the School of Public Administration, at the weekly Faculty Club meet’ng vesterdav. "The Los Angeles area is ba-sicalb une unit, economically and socialh ." he said "Yet there g re o' er 600 separate go- emmental units inside it who?? boundaries are drawn for a'l kinds of reasons except logical ones.1’ Manv problems rise out of this complexity of jurisdiction, he pointed out I .¡cen-in^, public services, tloul control, water, sanitation and t‘«e mi'«* of offi cia's on elections l> -llols. arc iust « few. " \e.| | p 'There «as a case recent 1\ :**n in. , • w[ 14 dirIVrent cities. j.,uy,ed in chasing one automo- v in.' th‘in however bill-» ’ lie laughed. Idea is l';is»e lie pointed oul that without I'his ’de.i is pa^se.” he de- such effective services it would red. ■'The only consolidation be nearlv impossible to live in a licli is attempted now is volun- metropolitan area. •v and b- contact such as the "Metropolitan living is a way >kewi >d P' ln'." • of Ufe in the modern world." he This is a method used by new- said, incorporated cities through 1 rw> Areas ¡'oh the count- contracts to There are currentb o'er inn •form ?il municipal ser- such are?s in the United States ■rs at cost. in which 1" e six out of every t*»n This consolida a ’’ he said. “And as population grows. 111!—■ i 11•. :!.- in the municipal more -;er vices aie “oing to i>e II 11ted l*\ Reiniiii were the needed so taxes are probably’ 111\ ii. !iu d-assistance avree- toing to keep on rising,' he *n*s b'iween cities 'Hiese en- said. ie mi > and firemen l.> cross Reining declared that "high >>ial lines when neces- taxes arc ihe price of mel ropoli-tan government. People can fprli’i i! marshal and a state rither put Up with them rj ;h\\ a: patrolmen were ail en-1 out.’’ “Freedom,” the first all-Afri-! can full length film, in Fastman color, will be shown at the Figueroa Theatre. Figueroa and Santa Barbara Sts.. Mav 8-14. Coming from the heart of Africa and, according to recent audiences, poignant with the blood and sweat of human experience. the film pictures "the road to freedom." It is currently being shown in 28 countries in 7 languages. In the l’nited States it has ’ been viewed in sppcial showings by the governors and legislatures ol many southern stales. Instructor To Attend Meet Santa Fe. N.M. is the destina- ; tion of William H Wake, assistant professor of geography, this weekend. He will attend a meeting of the New Mexico : State Theodore Roosevelt Centennial Committee. southwest representative of lhe National T-R Committee. Wake will lieip make plans for the forthcoming -July pageant to he held in Las Vegas. New j Mexico. He will a'so assist in general development of New Mexico s state T-R Program during hi« Friday and Saturday visit. The pageant scheduled for July 25-30 _ is being produced by a professional organization which specializes in this type of work for communities Wake explained. Highlights of T-R’s |ifI will l>e featured in the program. ¡.a* Vegas (New Mexico, nut Nevada i w !l also be the *cene i of a rodeo and Konvh Rider reunion in August. T-R did most of his recruiting for the Rough Rider* in I,as Vegas and the reunion i* usually held ♦h?re. Wake added | In Mississippi. Governor J. P. | Coleman arranged for a showing of the film for the state legislature which was dead-locked in special session over an edu-I cation bill. Following this, sud-; den amity sj>ed the passage of the bill. In Little Rock. Arkansas, showings were arranged for the legislature, city officials and for the students and school board of Central High School. The film won first prize for overseas films at the French Film Festival at Lille, and won acclaim at the Rome Berlin and San Francisco film festivals all. Its mu^ic i_s by the American Negro composer, James W. Owens, who traveled 3000 miles in West Africa gathering authentic melodies. There will l>e two showings daily at the Figueroa at 8:4.') and 9 p.m. Rates are 75c and S.ic. Student rate« will be 50c. Official Notice Students « ho f>y|»ert to roin-plete requirements for teaching or other crpHentials August 2 or 30, 1958. with thp University recommendation or verification, should turn in applications no later than Friday. Mav 16. Application materials are available In Ad Xr»fi 9 p* and 1-5 Monday through Frida». I.ale applicants cannot be assured of the prompt delivery of their credentials. Irving K. Mrlbo. Dean Srhnol of I'jdij« ntion Awards To Be Given Out At Annual AWS Assembiv way, new alumni and faculty i members may also take part in the initiation rites. The breakfast gives students, alumni and faculty members a chance to | meet and get acquainted be ¡ore the formal dinner-dance', he said. Morlev To Lead John Morlev, permanent grand master of Skull and Dagger, will | lead the initiation ceremony. The annual formal dinner-dance is the social highlight of the year for the SC honorary Simonian said. At this time, new ! members are formally presented to the active membership of Skull and Dagger. More than 1100 men have beec tapped into the organization since 1913. This year’s formal will he held at the Huntingion-Sheraton Hotel in Pasadena on Friday, June 6. The new class will also be presented to the student body at the AMS Recognition Assembly. Tuesdav night. Mav 20. France Gives SC Professor Highest Award Dr. Rene F. Belle, head of the 'department of French, was I awarded the Legion of Honor I by the French Government yes-| terday. The Legion of Honor is the highest award an individual can receive from the government of France. Dr. Be.le was honored ; for distinguished achievement in the field of letters, arts and sciences and for distinguished pro motion of Franco-American friendship and understanding He was presented with the award in ceremonies conducted by Romain Tary, local Consul General of France in his Hol-! lywood office. Dr. Bci'e, an American citizen. has also been honored as an Officier d' Academic with the Order of the Palm in 1939. He received his early education in Normandie, France and attended Caen High School, constructed by William the Conqueror, and Rouen High School, located in the town, the birthplace of Joan of Arc. Dr. Belle has toured throughout France, Italy and England, and has taught at the University of Aix-Marseille. Stanford University, Mills Col'ege. the Lycees of Beauvais and Janson in Paris. A contributor to the Modern Language Forum and the Columbia Dictionary of Modern Kurope Literature, hp has also written for French newspapers and the French Review. The text used by SC' French students. "Promenades en France,” was written by Dr. Belle. He is now' collaborating on a grammar text book, and has also written a volume entitled "Twenty Stories of the Twentieth Century.” Dr. Belle currently holds the honor of a Knight of the Order of Cristobal. International Spanish Society', and the pa«t vice-presidencv of the Philo’oeical Association of the Pacific Coast Air Safety Expert Has Good Record Because they have had an accident-free record for the past six months, the 303rd Air Rescue Squadron at Long Beach Air F’orce Base has been recommended by the Continental Air Command for its Flying Safety Award. Flight Safety' officer for the military group is David H. Hol-laday, lecturer in Aircraft Accident Investigation and Aircraft Accident Prevention in UC’s \\iation Safety Division. Official Notice Students currently enrolled in the School of Commerce should make appointments with their advisers immediately for pre-registration counseling for the fall semester. I.aw rence C. Lock ley Dean. School of Commerce nd sc Coed Most \ r f i \ f* The annual AWS Recognition assembly pro." awards to outstanding campus women will be held day. May 12 at 7:30 in Hancock Auditorium. Highlight of the assembly will be the tapping members for Mortar Board, national honorary for women. Dr. Julia Norton Me-i-------------- C'orklc, Mortar Board adviser, will read “The Torch.” a poem which reminds the women chosen for Mortar Board “that they should be proud of their organization. not of themselves.” She will emph-isi/e that “ T s the torch that the net,pie follow, as the most whoevei the bearer may be.” The ceremon' will ne perlorni^d in a darkened candlelit auditorium. Mrs. Schaefer Speaks Following a welcoming address hy Mrs. Joan Schaefer, dean of women, scholarship rec- •Vf'° ognition will be given. Women ' chosen for Phi Beta Kappa. Phi vor Kappa Phi and Alpha Lambda Junior Auxi Delta, women’s scholastic honor- -|Vpn to twi aries. will he named bv Mrs outstanding Madeline Blackmore. Mrs. T^ma verbify. S. Clare and Linda Thistle The Last year Fmma Bovard Award, presented awards for sf each ;par by the Faculty Wives’ Niersbach. AV> Club to the woman with the highest undergraduate average will also be announced. Board pn In addition the winners of the schola: will be g their cam i The top receive at Gown Aw. tii the wr as the pus d school The Cr Recommit io to the wr act ve ser' Aw a i Kle Je; Vi a n< Bo Lc A. Panhellenic gifts. Kappa Kappa Gamma Robbie Carroll Award for sorority woman with the highest grade average and the Troian Junior Auxiliary and the Town and Gown Junior Auxiliary Scholarships will be announced. New members of campus scholastic and service honorarios wilt also be named. The recipients of RobbPlans Sermon on Indecision The necessity for man to "make up his mind . . . spiritually” will he discussed in a sermon bv Dr. J. Wesley Robb, chairman of SC’s department of religion, at Sunday morning’s non-denominational worship service in Bovard Auditorium. Dr. Robb emphasizes "three areas of decision which are of primary importance in our world’’ criteria for value judgments. the meaning and value of dernocracv and man’s relationship to the universe. Robb says thpse questions must be answered, "we must make up our minds or perhaps perish, if not physically, at least spiritually.’’ he said. Robb, a member of the Southern California-Arizona Conference of the Methodist Church, is a graduate of Greenville College and received both his Master of Theology and Doctor of Philosophy degrees at SC', where he has been an associate professor of religion since 19."4. I i° was prev iously a professor of philosophy and religion at Dickinson Colleee and served as a Navy chaplain during World War II and the Korean War. In 1951 he was awarded a fellowship by the Ford Foundation and did his research in the field of philosophy and religion. A student in his own right. Robb admits that “education stresses, and rightly so. the critical and analytic process. "But." he questions, "so many times this ends in cynicism and despair about the important questions of life’s meaning and destinv . . .” m de at the Who’s Who in versifies. The n< and the Chief .! nounced. Dorm he named for n Schaefer. \ ew Members Tapped To closf 1 the assembly, new members i nf Spurs. Chimes and Amazons v ul) siso h*3 officers or Ph ra teres. thr> YWCA. URA. Par ihellenic. Independent Women’s C Council. Women's Jurli- cial Court . th« Red Cross and AWS will be announced. Margie Sver¡d~en vv;ll ptesi.Ip as Mistres s of Ceremonies. Bar- ha ra I ,ew i s chairman of fiip assembiv. Schools Make Faculty Trade An exchange of history professors at 'si1 and •Queens I niversitv, Kingston. Ontario, for the 19.*>8 Summer Session was announced todav b\ Dean John I). Cooke. Dr. Arthur H. M. I.ower of Queen’s, one of the leading authorities on Canadian history, will teach two courses in British and Canadian history during SC’s .lone '13 - Xiigust 1 session, while SC’s Dr. Richard \V. \ an Alstyne. recently named as the university's 19.»9 (iraduate Research Lecturer, will give courses in United States history at Queen's. "Dr. Lower, with a listing of degrees literally longer than his name, is thoroughly and extensively active in a number of academic areas.'* Dean Cooke said. "He is the editor of literary and scholarly quarterlies, a translator and the author of se\eral es-savs and books, including the ineisixe but extremely readable history of Canada. 'Colony to Nation’.’* "In each of his work. Dr. Lower always writes with warmth. vigor. and understanding.” he said. Dr. Lower holds degrees from the I niversities of Toronto. Harvard and British Columbia and is a Fellow of the Roval Societv of Canada. Aero-Safety to Graduate 64 Armed Forces Pilots Fight weeks of training in Aviation Safety will come to a close tomorrow when 64 U.S. Air Force. Navy and Army pilots and three civilians will receive certificates uf completion by Dr. Louis Kaplan, director of I C> Aviation Salety Division. Rear Admiral John B. Pearson Jr. ( Ret. I, corporate director i for development planning at ] North American Aviation, will addre'-s the graduates at noon in Town and Gown. veteran of 40 years Naval service. Pearson has had extensive experience in the construction of Naval ships and planes and pioneered in emphasizing j the importance of safety factors m aircraft design. .'loo Hours I'.ioie than 3ou hours of cla.v-room, laboratory and field in- i struction were included in the flight safety course The graduating pilots were assigned from ha«e- overseas ?rd throughout the U.S. Among thp subjects covered by tomorrow Thi; the air students were aero-nau- , ates will he tj tical engineering, aerodynamics. | pilots to eompl the handling qualities of com- \.\To mou ai -ci alt, aviation p>ychol- i (’> A\ ati‘»i ogy. aii craft accident inv estiva- b:t> i e< i M; hi tion and analysis, aircraft acci- nr Flyim S.N dent prevention and education. from ^i\ N.\T< < >ii retur ning to his home base.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 115, May 08, 1958|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 115, May 08, 1958.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
PAGE THREE ‘Wake,’ Secession,Luau Slated by Rowites Southern California TROJAN PAGE FOUR Coia Injures Knee In Practice VOL. XUX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1958 NO. 115 Rehearsal Slated for Songfest Kvcr> participant in >ongiesi must attend tonight's 6 p.m. Hollywood Bowl dress rehearsal, said Chairman Sandy Quinn. Staging. timing, presentation, nart innanl seating, props. mus- I Irt I llll\>n * ir tags and lighling will be mapped out for the entire show. Complete instructions lor to-morrow night will lie given and rehearsal for the giand finale will be conducted by Los Baxter. No cost umes are necessary, s.iid Quinn, “but attendance is.” During the first pari of the rehearsal. the singers will go through the whole show once to perfect staging and timing. At 8:30. the Trojan Symphonic Band and all participants will rehearse the grand finale “It's * Grand Night for Singing” and “Hi Lilli 11110;' Songfest tickets are still available at the ticket office tor SI and SI.50 and will also be on sale tomorrow night at tfir* Bow! ticket oil ice. All seats are reserved. The second pa*t of the 10-hearsal will lie held to work out d-Mails of singing and lighting. Drama department production manager Bill White will assist with lighting. Participants passes will l>e necessary for entrance into the Bowl for dress rehearsal. Quinn icminded the music-makers. A complete rehearsal will hr «staged, including the use of props, musical instruments and settings. Quinn warned all students to dress “for comfort, warmth and work.” Members of Amazons, SC women's service organization, will 'ell doughnuts and coffojj during the rehearsal, he pointed out. papuuua.t *1« sdno.i* Suioinc in Bob Hodges, record chairman, that Songfest record albums will hr on sale at intermission and at the end of tomorrow night's performance. "We ha\e the ingredients to make the ’58 Songfest the best yet." Quinn said. Students Can View Rocks In Founder s Mineral specimens from the Colorado plateau comnr.se a geology department exhibit in the north Founder’s Hall showcase this week. The mineral samnles were collected by Uhilin Dobbs, graduate geologv student, who worked with the U S. Geological Surve> in 1956 as a field geologist. Dobbs, who is working for bis master's degree, gathered uranium specimens from various mines in order to do research wot k. These minerals user) fot such purj*o|