DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 47, November 25, 1958
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— PAGE THREE — Holidoy Theme Pervades SC Fashion Sccnc VOL. L Southern C^<al i-Formic DAILY TROJAN — PAGE FOUR — Notre Dame To Invade Trojan Back Yard LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1958 NO. 47 Modern Troy Hosts Greek Roya Ity ROCKAZOR Famous Warhorse Will Record Prints otprii id Da H( ls never run for a touchdown, coached a team or d an important desk, yet Rockazor, Troy’s na-jmous warhorse, will join SC’s great*- of yester-today. In a special footprint ceremony before Dame game Saturday in the Coliseum, Rockazor No Wed. Paper Warns DT Staff This will In* Hie final issue of the Daily Trojan until next Tuesday as the stall heads home tit celebrate Thanksgiving. Any paper appearing between now ami then on campus under our name is not ours. Jim Bylin Daily Trojan Editor Safecrackers Steal Money And SafeToo Safecrackers, not satisfied with taking the contenis of a safe, j made off with an entire safe ; yesterday morning. Harold Malheson, owner and 1 re- operator of the Nine-O-One 1 nd! Club. 901 W. Jefferson Blvd.. told police that thieves entered | his establishment between 4:30 j \lso Skull am- ar|d dawn and disappeared with his safe. The safe contained receipts from the entire weekend as well as all the books for the busi- i ness. Matheson said an estimated $900 was in Ihe safe. The thieves entered the res- 1 taurant through the back door which they opened by boring ; holes in it. An unsuccessful entrance was first attempted through a kitchen window. Minitel' Trojan traditi« of ilio horse ’s foot- b? a bronze plaque. u hich will rea Rockazor jan Warhorse id: C Conquest s game will m ark the of the fifth \car ol ockazor and h is rider my Trojan,” < üasvveJl. ar-old Arabia n t ho- Rockazor, as he cir- Id at Trojan football is represent th e great Troy, both p: ast and no the first and Dag year six a'l-). Hunter, redin n KJeinSmid d in similar omes. had a memorial ih honoring the the “Thundering Jones. d t he ceremony 3r Rockazor will two phases 5 two-point rnits. rsl wanted cs d. R< ire t< Jter mpleted Sa wanted to campus 1 nts. urday's ce prance aroi r will one? »•ell’s ranch o fdne. find a acation •emony nd the of ?trat< statue of o .>f I he mbels of itprints is to foi -s great athletes, and traditions, cfinitclv a tiadi- Talk To Sift Original Sin "Do unbaptised babies go to Hell?’’ This is one of the several questions to be discussed at the Luncheon Forum in the Episcopal Center Wednesday at 12:15 p.m. The Rev. Michael Hamilton said that probabh the most valuable single insight inio the nature of man is the doctrine of Original Sin as held in tradi- j tional credal Christianity. Manon Opera Hailed As Hit By SC Critic By LLOYD SUTTON SC's School of Music and Opera Theater combined their talents i Friday and Saturday to present a sparkling and polished per- j formance of Puccini's Opera i “Manon Lescaut.” The opera plays a repeat per- | formance this Friday at 8 p.m. I in Bovard Auditorium. All of the singers exhibited i talent in their performances. Erena Chillingarian in the fe- ! male lead of Manon is brilliant. ' I Her versatile voice captures \ every emotion of the tragic I woman whose life is torn be- | tween wealth and passion. She is j a beautiful but pathetic figure, | and Miss Chillingarian makes use of all the moods and vacations of the role to turn in a line performance. The male lead, sung by Ray j Arbizu, is also well done. The j voice of Des Grieux is powerful j but controlled. It uses varying degrees of softness and loudness which Arbizu does with equal ability. Both Miss Chillingarian and Arbizu excel in their duets. The distinct contrasts between the two types of voices makes for musical harmony at its best. James Gibbons. Lescaut and Carl Schultz. Geronte, also per-fotm creditably. Gibbons plays Manon's brother, who at first aids Geronte. but later helps the lovers. Schultz does an admirable job of playing the ruthless Geronte, who will stop at nothing to get revenge for being gilted by Manon. The SC Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Dr. Walter Du-cloux, head of the opera and conducting department at SC, performs excellently. Their interpretation of Puccini's stirring music is a highlight of the evening. ’ Queen Frederika Inspects Campus, Visits Physics Lab Queen Frederika of Greece, now seeing the sights of San Francisco, endeu ner slay in Los Angeles this Sunday with a three-hour tour of SC that encompassed more than some students see in four years. Her majesty came to Troy for breakfast with Dr. and Mrs. Norman Topping and lead- | ing SC faculty members, ostensibly to see just the School of Philosophy. However, the queen became so interested in the university, that she also inspected the 32,000.000 ! volt proton accelerator in the new Nuclear Physics La bora- i tory: the hypersonic, low density j i wind tunnel at the SC Engineer- : ! ing Center: the Fisher Gallery i j of Fine Arts: the School of | Architecture: the ceramics labo-1 HER MAJESTY—Queen Fredrika of Greece lends a touch cf traditional royalty to a 2Cth century Troy during her 3-hour tour of the SC campus. Dr. Norman H. Topping accompanies the young queen and her LISTS THREE TOP D.T. Photo bv M. A. Faruqui party on a visit to the upstairs dining room in Commons. The queen expressed interest in science during a visit to the famed SC wind tunnel. Senate's Accomplishments Reported by FitzRandolph T. Roosevelt s Traits Told at Noon Reading: A third dimensional view of Theodore Roosevelt was given ratories; and Doheny Memorial by H. L. Mencken as he wrote Library. of both Roosevelt’s desirable and Sees Wind Tunnel undesireable qualities. The queen also talked to Dr. Menckens Roosevelt: An Au-Gerhard Weissler, professor of; topsy was read by Dr. Harold physics, who is in charge of the ! Briggs, professor of English, at linear accelerator. He explained i yesterday s Noon Readings in its workings to her. ! 129 FH. Dr. Raymond L. Chuan. di-1 Compared To Wilhelm rector of the Engineering Cen- Mencken compared Roosevelt ter. explained the wind tnnnel, j to Kaiser Wilhelm of Germany, which can test missile models as | both believing in eternally pre-though they were thing at 20 pared armies, gigantic navies times the speed of sound and and the duties of the citizen to nearly 60 miles above the earth, the state. where the air is only one-bil- Their differences were in fa-lionth as dense. vo>* of Wilhelm, said Mencken. New Technique for Wilhelm “made few er speech- Dr. Chuan told the queen how' es. was a milder man and less the wind tunnel uses n new tech- intoxicated by the greatness of riique called cryopumping to pro- his state. ciuce the high vacuum which is j “Roosevelt was never polite to the key to its operation. “Cryo” an opponent and never even is Greek for cold ,and cryo- fair.’’ Mencken wrote. “He was a glorified longshoreman, cleaning out bar rooms.” Wanted War At the beginning of World Wrar I. when President Woodrow (Editor’s Note: This is the second of a two-part series on this year’s ASSC Senate by Daily Trojan reporter Joe Saltzman. Today’s article deals witli the accomplishments of SC’s student government.) good ideas and we are now try- uate what the Senate has done ing to make these ideas into mo- I this year is through its positions, and eventually these mo- dent’s political platform, tions into practiced legislation.’’! FitzRandolph promised an "orientation and guidance pro- "Personal contributions from the senators is the most impor- The settings, too. are vivid and life-like. Done by a former Broadway stage designer, professor John Blankenchip, the 18th century is re-visited in a By JOE SALTZMAN "Student government was working at its best during the President's inauguration ceremonies, the community service project and the Idyllwild conference.’’ said Scott FitzRandolph, ASSC president. These three achievements were at the top of the president's list as the best examples of what the Senate has achieved to date. Aid Others “We have received calls from other student bodies,” FitzRan- Visit Behind Red Wall Told by U. S. Traveler By JIM BYLIN Daily Trojan Editor In 1937 Bob Cohen was just a UCLA graduate of cinema working in Europe w hen a series of circumstances landed him an nll-exoense paid month behind the Bamboo Curtain of Red China — even though it meant defying a U.S. Department of Ji Si jntst ted i t he lunist )hen told an ip to Com- ith 41 sum- other along with the area of the south around Canton, where “there were supposedly less reforms." In the north they found the unusual combination of Russian end American machinery. "Every place in China you can roe American equipment and merchandise. I had no trouble buying Ansco film for mv camera and I once had a ride in a 1937 Plymouth.” he said. Cohen exnlained that the Chinese received the materials from “special stores,” which square in France and a woman’s j dolph said, "for adv ice on how apartment. His setting of the they should participate in their vast American desert Is inter- | inauguration coremonies.” esting in that the lights and "They followed our ceremon-shadow s of the background, ies in the Daily Trojan and were coupled with the flora of the anxious to find out how we preforeground. create a mysterious. , pared our student activities,” he intriguing atmosphere for the said death sccne. Lightning designer, \ "The Community Chest, proj-William C. White, shares much ect was a moral as well as finan-of the credit for the ISth cen- cja] suCcess,” he said. "We went turv atmosphere. ¡nt0 a ‘tough’ area and collected “Manon Lescaut” is a must | a record $550.” for anyone who enjoys fine acting, rich music and, in short, an enjoyable evening viewing SC opera. - FitzRandolph said that the famed Idylwild conference was also a high point of good government. “We developed many ..-mm............. , _______i SCOTT FITZRANDOLPH . . . ASSC President tant part of senatorial action,” he said. "And the two hardest working members of the Senate are AUi Lockwood and Trish Dwryer.” Both are senators-at-large. Perhaps the best way to eval- gram for freshmen and transfer students for their first year at SC.” Orientation "This year's orientation was most successful,” he claimed. “We tried a different form of program—breaking-up the large group to small groups headed by campus leaders — and this worked better because of "he closer contact with the new students.” This new" plan removed the large, impersonal group of freshmen. FitzRandolph has appointed an orientation chairman, Kent Richards, who is now working with the faculty-administration committee to expand next year's orientation program. He said that a special plan is being devised which will work “through the Freshman Class Council to find out how they reacted to our orientation program.” Plans for a “policy statement formed by students and administration on student privacy in the university sanctioned living groups” also have been formu-(Continued on Page 2) pumping takes its name from cryogenics, the technology associated with temperatures in the neighborhood of absolute zero. At the Fisher Gallery, Edward S. Peck, associate professor of I Wilson proclaimed the neutrality fine arts and acting curator, j of the United States. Roosevelt showed the Queen the Dutchj clamored for war. and Flemish o!d masters on dis- In his crusade for war he saw play there. personal opportunity for his re- Dcan Arthur B. Gallion of the turn to the presidency. Mencken School of Architecture took her wrote. majesty on a brief tour »f the “The success of Wilson left school. Roosevelt surprised and helpless. Visits Doheny He was a boy on a burning At Doheny, the queen was deck. ’ he explained. “He found greeted and escorted through j himself isolated, a broken poli-the library by Hazel Rea. acting tician and a disappointed man.” librarian: Helen Azsderian, head Mencken wrote that Roose-of the reference department, and velt died too soon and his best Mrs. Irmadean Haberly, World days were those which were Affairs librarian. ahead of him. Mencken described Guests at the breakfast given him as a “shrewd man beneath by President and Mrs. Topping Ihe motley” and said his ideas were Chancellor Rufus von were anything but nonsensical. KleinSmid: Asa V. Call, pres- Isolation Impossible ident of the Board of Trustees: I Roosevelt recognized the fact and Mrs. May Ormerod Harris, that the United States could no trustee. Also present were Dr. A. j longer isolate herself from the S. Raubenheimer, educational rest of the world at a time when vice president, and Mrs. Rauben- such an idea was considered heimer; Earl C. Bolton, vice “scandalous.” president in charge of develop-! “He was the genuine leader of mcnt. and Mrs. Bolton; and El- a nation,” Mencken stated.” and ton D. Phillips, business man- j “he saw clearly the inevitabili-ager. and Mrs. Phillips. ! ty of frequen wars resulting from nationalism.” Mencken wrote that Roosevelt made it plain that fighting for ! ideas was the most stimulating sport. Roosevelt's Defect* He wrote that Roosevelt's worst defects were race and time and he had to run a nation of third rate men. If Roose- Troy Camp Drive Begun UCLA PRAISES DAILY BRUIN r Daily Trojan Staff: ward ? catenn ip people, and it will tay in power as long What will go down in the history of the SC-UCLA rivalry j My heartiest congratulations I rivalry, means through Hong Kong. Can- as the “great phony Daily Bruin on a coup well executed! In the | We might add that Daily ada and other areas having i coup.” in which Trojan students j true sense of a cross-towTi rival Bruin readership seemed to sky- power bo- to the de- trade relations with the peoples’ ! faked an edition of the Bruin | you have done yourself proud. to "slightly” favor nothing but praise Renublic. probably stay in power as long In the south, he said, the as it meets at least a minimum eroup found some villages in of those desires, such as food, dire poverty and others which clothing and mide." were “hvner-cle.’m.” ’.*»4 («rad C.erm Warfare Concerning ih Cohen said that the anti-American germ warfare propaganda proeram was effectively used in making the small towns sanl- tarv. feient European film festivals The American group making brought an invitation to the now the tour, he exnlained. were famous Moscow outh 1 estival divided into two factions—those of 1957. Then an offer from the j who rationalized everything they Federation of Youth to i saw as good and these who did the opposite. from UCLA students—all those tagem is that you did not also in Par nd lied from >>ears later ut of the started to PhD in cinema ‘d *. Visits io dif-n film festivals ation to the now Youth Festival Chinese the more than 100 members of the U.S. delegation sent the 42 on their way to Red China. Afier nitii* days on the Trans- except the authentic Daily Bruin -staff. Yesterday’s Daily Bruin said, clean villages, j “The Bruins had pulled ihe exact same stunt on SC in 1951.” Fred Coonradt, journalism professor, and Don Simonian, member of the athletic publicity staff and a Daily Trojan writer in 1951. both say they remember no such stunt pulled off by the Bruins. "I'd certainly remember it if thev had." said Simonian. rocket over the issue in point. SC, drew I The only fault I have to find And the Bruins seemed to be yesterday with an otherwise brilliant stra- j laughing, despite the pain. And, all things considered, we Bruins are anything but insulted or enraged by your prank. We realize that a college as large and as old as yours should have a right to crow a little when— once in a great many years—- lake the Bruin staff, along with their infamous publication. Yours Disappointedly, A Devoted Bruin Alumnus (Editor's Note: Although two members of the staff were intricately involved, the Trojan Squires were the' only eampus group actually on the inside of the project.) Work of Art one child to go to camp. This j '» ■ will include insurance for the ! rejuvenating inter-college j gus Bruin which you hatched so child at camp, an SC T-shirt, I magnificently. Rather than hav- food and a week of swimming. 1 ing stirred indignation in the , nature, religious program, crafts, hearts of normally faithful1 sports and entertainment by the j Bruins, your counterfeiting has i counselors. gladdened the majority of non- Names of the contributing ' Greeks on campus. groups will be put on a banner Our popularly elected editor, which will be placed in the Stu-Mr. Tom Welch, is undoubtedly j dent Union. seething . . . We can only hope Individual donations may lie ... he will make the agonizing brought to 224 SU or to Patty reappraisal and conclude that Wynn, Troy Camp chairman, at Troy Camp campaign began yesterday at SC with a goal of $3500, enough to send 125 financially insecure children to camp velt b^d lived in a different age for a week during the begin- he may not have been a “might ning of September. , have been.” “But.” wrote A student planned project, Mencken, “one does what one Troy Camp is financed by cam- j can.” pus donations. The camp is held Next Monday James Durbin at Buckhorn Ranch in Idylwild. j will read poems on the Spanish A donation of $25 will enable Civil War by Stephen Spender and C. Day Lewis. The reading will be in 129 FH at 12:30 p.m. his paper is an agonizing bore. I haven’t seen a Daily Trojan it fields a fairly-respectable foot- recently, but I’m sure that if it's ball team. ; as imaginative as the hoax pa- So have your moment of glory. Your journalistic endeavor with the Daily Bruin — although vicious, cruel, libelous and down- “I tried to be objective, but I the Russians, who always claim certainly wasn’t. We tend to they invented the automobile.” structure things to meet our I Meanwhile, the Daily Trojan arrived in eat a week wanted to llv decided ».teas «if the Manchuria, t hit 1 bleed. prejudices. >>< and others 1 didn’t.” While there, he sent movie film undeveloped and uncensored back to New York where it was used on television by NBC. Editors. Daily Trojan: If you fellows can find time right nasty—was truly a work Jim Bylin, editor of the Daily between giving each other well- of art. | Trojan, said, “This sounds like deserved pats on the back and Again, our congratulations. rolling on the floor in raucous laughter for the 11 -21 -:>S issue of the Daily Bruin, we would like to extend to you our con-gratulat ions. The parody on UCLA's daily tabloid was not only well planned and executed, but a true offices have bc-en flooded with congratulatory letters and phone calls, along with urgent pleas for copies to put in scrapbooks. Herr are some letters received; Sincerely, Members of UCLA GRADUATE Journalism Dept. Sell at ITCLA Trojan Scribes: If ever a UCLA student bad cause to rejoice over, he has Contest Set For Students Undergraduates in the School of Engineering and the School of Architecture are invited to participate in the Mary A. Earl McKinney Essay Contest. “Individualism” has been chosen as the topic for the 1958-59 contest, and awards are made on the basis of proficiency in English. A first prize of 575 and a second prize of $50. along street sale edition for UCLA as demands. Troy Chest will be un- with appropriate trophies will be per it could very well boost its circulation by putting out a the Delta Gamma sorority house. In past years Troy Camp has been financed by Troy Chest, the only SC charity drive, but this year with the increasing Dear step in the right direction—to- i it today in the form of the bo- well as its home edition. I extend my thanks and congratulations to you. Jude T. Wanniski UCLA Journalism Student Cheers From Student EDITOR, DAILY TROJAN: THREE CHEERS . . THANKS MUCH FOR THE PUBLICITY . . BY THE WAY YOU SEEN OUR FERTILIZER? BOB ABKL UCLA PI LAM able to provide much aid. The first donation for this year was contributed by Arnold Eddy, executive director of the Alumni Association, who gave $25. The NROTC contributed $50. Troyland profits from Kappa Alpha Theta sorority, $25; and Sigma Chi fraternity, $18; were contributed to the drive. Alpha Gamma Delta sorority contributed -V25. and 510 was contributed by Eeulah Stuart. awarded to the winners. The essays should be approximately 1500 and are to be based on designated reading. This reading may be done in any of the following books: “Rough Riders,” Theodore Roosevelt; “A Testament.” Frank Lloyd Wright; "Life on the Mississippi,” .Mark Twain; ‘‘Cyrano de Bergerac,” Edmund Rostan; or "The Old Man and the Sea,” Ernest Hemingway.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 47, November 25, 1958|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 47, November 25, 1958.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
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