DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 74, February 26, 1958
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
PAGE TWO Danny Thomas Opens New Newman Club VOL. XLIX Southern California n a trojan PAGE THREE Controversial Resolution Endorsed by NSA LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1958 NO. 74 Senate To Vote on Discrimination D ri A CLAY DISPLAY —The varied figures of catch the roving eye of Barbara Kless a: upstairs gallery of Harris Hall. On displc the ceramic artistry of SC students. The ipies o annual Stoneware Exhibit To Be Featured R p insurance Co. To Show Film Watt (iIh/X' I illicit I sc,I • rub it«» 11 Many of th*» have lieon mac whorl. A piteli phv and a sot Anna Christiar i ill his w ax a i is bed with a c< IlO.îl Pl'i it) Mi wheel. ( hie Student Petitions For SC Offices Available Monday )I1S will h wishing i s and sclio »15 SU. ao available to run for AS-ol I ices Mon-rdins t«> Pat A K< Morris, elrctions commissioner. Miss Morris outlined the positions available as follows: ASSC president, vice president and secretary, nin ■ senators-at-large: AMS president vice president and secrolarv-treasurer: inde- pendent men's and women's representatives, tore ¡mi students representative, veteran's representative. presidents and vice presidents of sophomore, junior and senior classes. be elected include the presidents and vice presidents of the School of Commerce, the School of Education, the School of Engineor-III”. the School of International Relations, the College of Letters. Arts and Sciences, the School of Pharmacy and the School of Public Administration. < unudative Nceiled Miss Morris stated that all candidates lor ASSC offices must have a toal of at least 9b, but not more than 112. units in previous semesters with a cumulative grade point average of at !« ast 2..") If elected, candidates must enroll for at least 12 units during their ienure of office. Unit requirements for sona-tors-at-large are not less than (i<i. nor more than 112. also with ;• cumulative grade point av- President.s and vice presidents ol schools, colleges and classes j are required to maintain grade points of 2.Ô and 2.0 respective-; Budget Necessa ry The foreign students representative may be either a graduate or an undergraduate, but during his term of office he must carry al leasl eight units. jrris stated that elec-be held from March ‘Candidates must turn in a preliminary budget of campaign expenses at the same time that they turn in their petitions. The deadline for petitions is March 3.” she added. Miss Morris explained that candidates will receive a copy of the election rules at a meet-ii,lS ing after ail petitions are in. Pio>; «r— She explained that the rules 1 bv tiie mainly distribution of ust Com- campaign material and fines or tonioi row disqualilication of candidates, or Rho Fp- ^ ,'1at result from violation Re, I 1- >- tbese rules. All material must be approved by the Election led for Commissioner ’* she added. , U|u ¡i, Candidates amassing fines in own The excess of their budget allow-j ()f Prrn- HI1(-‘os defined in the election LnVoi'c' Educational V.P. Will Speak to ICS. "How Episcopalians its occu- Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer. Spain to SC' educational vice president, Included will he guesl speaker at tlieCan-> .’iid nu- teibury Association's meeting at thi' con- Cl'S tonight al the Preshytcri-s h\ the an-Episcopal Center. 854 W. md Com- .’>6th St. He will speak on “What Is Education?’’ deed, de- Dr. Raubenheimer v\ i 11 make -ion nd tho first presentation in a se rie» nod with if talks entitled “Conversations ! nicted with Facultv Churchmen." Mi 20 t( M( ill by-laws may be subject to disqualification. Miss Morris explained. "Also they will be subject to lines if they spend more money on campai",i materials that the by-laws allow "In th«' past the ASSC Senate has voted to donate revenue received from fines to the Troy Camp fund.” Principal Speaks On Chile r.\ KIM.AIt \ II.I.ASKNOK "To govern is to educate" is and has been the policy of the i,'any democratic governments that Chile has enjoyed for a long time. And this i< a po'icy that Ii s Iv n successitill', and practically applied to the Chilean people, whose illiteracy is confined to 20 per cent of the people, according to Chilean educator. Miss Floreneia Barrios Tirado. Miss Barrios is principal of an experimental school affiliated with the phi’osophy faculty of the University of Chile. Raise Requirements “We have schools in ever; part of the country and are striving to attain a level of education equivalent to the sixth grade.’’ she said during an informal luncheon in Commons yeserday. She added that education in Chile is compulsory up to the sixth grade. According to Mi s Barrios, who is a graduate of Columbia University, Chile has achieved v hat no othe>' country in South America has in the field of education. She said that the Chilean sv.-tom Iv s proved so successful that students from other South American countries go to Chile to stiri’ technioues. Schools Compared Even though she topped three or four times to inquire about the meaning of several wo-ds. Miss Barrios’ knowledge of English was excellent. She dated 2nd Resolution Seeks Quitting Loyalty Oaths Is A> wnei uer “P ipproved inst met fuient academ A me lie position. the rep ( )<>ject .dii I o I >at lis NSA Debaters To Attend Tourney •oinulgate sphere of ut NSA on the sp< .vover ’ declared A.' at Larry Sipes, “hi rather should is an opportun a ti Amer lined .\ S A SETTING PLANS—D ane Scott, seated, and Joanne Mi look over final plans for this weekend's High Sch Women's Day. Members of Amazons, the two Trc women are key figures in the day-long events planned the qirls who will tour Troy. High School Girls To Be SC Guests u Speech Tourna iversitv of Arizon oblen ont ir William's lî\ law Natii fornia high school girls will be guests ot the Trojan Amazons at tho 10th High School Woman’s Day on Saturday. The Amazons, women's h< ary service organization at SC', annually sponsor the program in cooperation with the High School-Collcge Relations Department. Co-chairmen of tho day. Joanne Miner a n d Diane Scott, have arranged a program of entertainment and informative dis-cussion for the young women, according to Amazon President Barbara Hy song. To begin the activities, each of 1he visitors will attend two It IS a r >: jieakers md si atei id will pi i pa t “I >f the 11 tainted will lead t with two Ama> ing up the panels. Planned next is a complimen* tary luncheon in the Commons, lollowed bv a fashion show ol campus clothing modeled by women from the sorority houses. The high school girls form small groups for £ tours ol tho campus. After shown around SC. they vvi setnhle in the EVK doi n for a reception that will tho program. Included in the schedule of competitive events at Arizona Univesritv will be a debate tournament, as well as individual contests in oratory, extemporaneous speech and impromptu. S( Participants SC’ representatives to the tour- T tl lair npt to use parature to keep from lallenge that this Professor Cites Aristotle s, Plato s Criticism of Poetry r.\ -lot s \ i . i /m \\ In the words ot Plato Aristotle. I ■ r .Mian I ! Gi vi: iting pro es- « «r at SC. te the int rii'ei at ion. criticism ■rature heuig ter ■nel Its to the Poet Controls Meanint ml "Aristotle was a minimut >x- terpreter.’’ he said, "but u> re of Dr. Gidiert referred to S. II. Butcher in contrast with Aristotle's ide s and used Plato. Milton. E H. Bradley, and other philosophers and writers in his explanation of the pre.-ent value of the opinions and subjects of Plato and Aristotle. lie emphasized that Plato f.*lt pressing of man s interests.” and Ihal "poeis shoul i not have an unduclv high posiiion in the state for they should keep their proper place in governmental lie also adder! that many commentators en Plato have misrepresented his meanings. Ne\t Tl|ciil.»\ tbe* I 1111 a i IfC- iture r a- Miller vvh . e Met a phv si : Great. '• on "The Allien the her points with ease and claritv although Snanish was mingled here and there. Asked to compare the American high school system with the Chilean elementary school, the educator sai 1 that “there are no electi\e courses for Chilean students.” All th0 courses offered are comnulsory and reouired for graduation and admission to the unive>-«itv. she continued. \dequate 1‘uh'ie Schools Although there are m^nv private schools, it seems that the government facilities for public secondary education are extensive and sufficient to cover the necessities of the Chilean student ponulation. Miss Barrios said that private schools “have no freedom at all. and their curriculum requirements and final examinations are entirely controlled by the state." When Ihe point of teachers’ training and supply was brought out. she explained that training is long and hard for the candidate. According to Miss Barrios, credentials may he obtained after having undergone intensive training for live years at ihe university level. Language Teachers Needed "Those who vrmt to teach foreign languages." sine added, “must live in a foreign country for a certain period of time.’ Encouragement ic being given bv the ■ overtiment to increase the present sunply of teachers, which apparentlv doesnt fill the needs of the country. "Everybody in Chile is involve! in politics." <!ie said as the topic of the conversation j changed, 't'here are very few ex-(Continued on Pane '!> Today s Weather Thp weather today presents SC students with a fine opportunity to "check the surf.” A t'dierull> Miiin> «la\ with a lii*;h t#I 7‘i is toiVcasl. this morning's l<>\\ was .Ml. \ rslci -«lav's high anil l<<w were and 53. The rain probability today is 10 percent. interfaith Marriages Present No Barriers e* cu> Talioos on interfaith mar- por cent in Rhode Island. riages are not a major barrici’I The percentage of interfaith question. to assimilai ani in thè United marriages was eompared t< a Trojann Pani Wins States, accorditig to a study i chart which indicated thè per- j a (j j n „ tjie U1 prepared by three SC proies- centage of thè population that UP)e ..\i;,n Widiss and Paul .senator a mentary pi lacing the political party bill presents.” Sipes pointed out that any revisions that need to l>e made in the legislation could easily be made at the meeting itself, stink Information Another motion, creating a committee which will gather and lile inlormation concerning all student opportunities for study abroad, will in' introduced by Junior Class President Scott pec ted to participate in the Fit/Randolph. >[>( l^' event "All notices of scholarship and Last weekend an SC debate fellowship grants available to SC team also participated in Porno- students for foreign study would na > annual C loss-Exam Icuina- l>e given to this committee and mont. at which time Trojan the information would be kept speakers won tirst a nd third up to date.” Sq>es said. ament will include Jo Vv cid-imann. Lillian and Paul Sonnenburg. accoi panicd by Dr. Janies McBat According to Dr. McBath. " or more universities and colleg from California, New Mexii Colorado, ami Arizona are e "This vvi I ake it much ea> sol': was Catholic or for students who are interested in attending a foreign university to obtain scholarship information, for at the present nenburg. tiist place. Ted Jones there is no one person on camp- The report, prepared by jirn- In New England the popula- an;l Don Halloran. third place, us who has data concerning ail fessors Harvev J. Locke. Geoi ges tion is 17 jier cent Catholic and and Alan Eox and Dick Rusth, these opportunities and many of Sabagh and Mary M. Thomas, 22 per cent of the Catholics in who claimed three wins. them are virtually unknown to of the Department of Sociology, j this area enter into interfaith Entered in the debate tourna- the students." he said was published in a recent So- marriages, as compared to the ment w ere students from 12 Other business will be the ap- cial Problems Magazine. Pacific area where 20 per cent Southern California colleges. pointing of a member to a stu- The interfaith marriages tal- of the population is Catholic and Future plans for SCs forensic dent-taculty parking commission liorl were only those sanctioned 31 or cent of tho Catholic mar- group include participation in to supervise SCs student park- by the church and were publish- riages are interfaith. : the Spring Championship Debate ing facilities while additional reed and computed from The Of- In the east-south central part at Redlands University March T ports will also come from the ficial Catholic Directory. New of the United States four per and 8. and in the speech tourna- committee investigating Sone- York. by J. P. Kennedy and cent of the population i< Cat ho- | ments at both Pasadena College loader possibilities at SC and Sons. 19.35. I lie and there is an interfaith and ihe University ot Kans s. from the Foreign students rep- The Directory is considered a marriage rate of 17 pier cent i scheduled foi March 11 and 1” resentative. reliable source because each j parish submits an annual re- ADVENTURE port which includes total mar- _____________________________ riages and the number of inter-faith marriages. From the two figures, the interfaith marriage rate was computed. The proportion of Catholics who engage in interfaith marriage is relatively large in the United States. In 19.m. of all Catholic marriages 27 per cent were valied interfaith marriages. I If those marriages not sane- discussion ol a even-w ■>■,< students, in an exenan e pro- tioned by the church wore add- trip through Soviet Lus-ia high- .:iam that h s iccentl.' .»eei, ed to these, there would be an ¡lighted a brief talk yesterday started. Lie participants will be even higher jk*i- cent of inter- given by Miss ( a.olyn Ihanos. chosen on a hasis <>( scnolar.-ship faith marriage, the report ex- West (oast director of the Co« i n- and former experience in interplained. eil of Student Travel, l^efore the national relations. local chapler of the YWCA. The educational opportunity Mi:-s Thr-nos also laid plans oiVred by this program is a r a panel discussion March *» two-fold one. First it w ill give . to stiinulat.* interest among the the travoloi s a chance to rmd- Drive Continues es with a totally l.urope. Ihe council ofiers travel nr"" and loreign va. of hie. and Membership in the YWCA lot opportunities at prices most any secondly it is the ha is for in-ihe spring semester will be open adventurous American can af- examination and evaluation oi until March announced Trish ford. ones own culture when com par- Dvv'cr. Y\.C'A membership "student Discounts Offered ing it to that of a hostile power, chairman. They are offering a vacation West Coast Opening Women interested in renewing in Europe this summer for less This student tour service, in Tship and new woni-Mhan Slooo. < »n a tour of this existence lot nearly II years in Director of Student Travel Tells About Russian Trips Y Membership Pamphlets \\ailahl< They ine! rs and ai at arc pLas- tiicn in« en V\ ho W ollld part ol the Y cure member: women lepn st cil or cabinet. to h tiie Y .1 stl it may t i ndejxMii leu 11 teril [till I ot tl ine special Russiat ¿riven to 40 ciuelul
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 74, February 26, 1958|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 74, February 26, 1958.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Danny Thomas Opens New Newman Club
Controversial Resolution Endorsed by NSA
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1958
Senate To Vote on Discrimination
A CLAY DISPLAY —The varied figures of catch the roving eye of Barbara Kless a: upstairs gallery of Harris Hall. On displc the ceramic artistry of SC students. The
ipies o annual
Stoneware Exhibit To Be Featured
insurance Co. To Show Film
Watt (iIh/X' I illicit I sc,I
• rub it«» 11
Many of th*» have lieon mac whorl. A piteli phv and a sot Anna Christiar i ill his w ax a i is bed with a c<
IlO.îl Pl'i it)
wheel. ( hie
Student Petitions For SC Offices Available Monday
)I1S will h wishing i s and sclio »15 SU. ao
available to run for AS-ol I ices Mon-rdins t«> Pat
Morris, elrctions commissioner.
Miss Morris outlined the positions available as follows: ASSC president, vice president and secretary, nin ■ senators-at-large: AMS president vice president and secrolarv-treasurer: inde-
pendent men's and women's representatives, tore ¡mi students representative, veteran's representative. presidents and vice presidents of sophomore, junior and senior classes.
be elected include the presidents and vice presidents of the School of Commerce, the School of Education, the School of Engineor-III”. the School of International Relations, the College of Letters. Arts and Sciences, the School of Pharmacy and the School of Public Administration.
< unudative Nceiled
Miss Morris stated that all candidates lor ASSC offices must have a toal of at least 9b, but not more than 112. units in previous semesters with a cumulative grade point average of at !« ast 2..") If elected, candidates must enroll for at least 12 units during their ienure of office.
Unit requirements for sona-tors-at-large are not less than (i