DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 65, February 13, 1958
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SoLj't^err'ì Cm<=^l ifornia OPEN KCUSE 1, instructing cn religion and related :15. The Church was paid for by the ead office and anyone is welcome to ie facilities of the building. Latter Day Saints Host Many Activities in Spring US 11 ( nurses < >1 fcred Journalism Mead Visits Press Meet H. ( hisses altond them.” Mis-? Oí losen pommontod that 1he building was dedicated in 1954 and is a tribute to the Latter Day Saints Church. Plans are also being made for “rushing and pledging" for ihe LDS social-religious club. Lambda Delta Sigma. Interested slu-donls ma\ contact Wilsoti K. Anderson of the Institute fac- Bosides local chaplet events. Language Head Speaks Tonight “America and the Spirit of La Fa vet to" will lie the tonic of La F io Institute duriti: 'mes ter. For furthe RE 4-9137. Coeds Start New Rushing Hus ing will begin tin i rushing applica available in til ft ice. 221 SU. ol the 15 sororitie iraiisMMs arc eng-w ill 1)0 extended si week of March. Hato officers Tour Campus bv Ac ACLANT S lander At lai h Admiral W io 15 NATO California, i. Portugal, In support the Nether- fornia Attorni said. “Pat Ili of Admiral Ihe imnnrlnnt wit I >f N AT Tillings. Cali-Loyd Wright :s is seeking tant post of chief law our state following s of outstanding serv-ngressman from Cali->th district. Iraman Educators Following Troy Pattern; Call SC 'Fine st' Ln West, Says Fisher •arncd that ihe men in control 1 the government now have a norough understanding of and npe for what the institute is ,M-?mptin<T to do." "Ilio two biggest problems lacing institute trained men in overnment. which will have to o done slowlv as the 70.000 su- 'wed Con eme ruin t he a11 rn covcred ri Frank King, a mem Eoird of Trustees and “It didn't take mo long to figure out that weighing over five >: ia 1 DAILY trojan VOL. XLIX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 13, 1958 NO. 65 Political Party Bylaw Stirs ASSC Senate Controversy German Clergyman Speaks This Sunday Hie religion the school <Journalism, re-s nrincinles o(*ntly attended the 7Uth annual convention of California Novvs- lp religion paper Publishers in the Hotel • cout tsnip (|0| Coronado. Coronado Island, spit iiuai served as a resource adviser for the college session for parents workshop. icilitios pro- ; As his topic for discussion. Mc- Coy chose “Recruiting of Journalism Students." “What Newspapers Need from Colleges" was the topic of a second workshop for college students and advisers from throughout California. Panelists wore members of the CNPA college liaison committee which promotes bettor relations between colleges and the working press. College delegates were special guests of the CNPA for the annual family dinner last Fri-d >v honoring California's constitutional officers. Governor Goodwin J. Knight was the speaker. The entire college delegation was honored at the Awards Breakfast Saturday wh^re Governor Knight presented CNPA awards to more than 100 daily and weekly newspapers. Representing SC at the convention was Barbara Kramp. a member of the Daily Trojan 1 Hillings Seeks Political Pest Congressman Pat Hillings of Arcadia and a SC alumni has announced his candidacy for the office of Attorney General of Dr Herbert Gezork, President I of the Andover-New ton Theological School, will be featured at tiie first Sunday Morning Worship Service of the Spring semester, this -Sunday in Bo-vard Auditorium at 11 a.m. The topic of Dr. Gezork's sermon will be “That Light Be Not Darkness.” Dr. Gezork was born in Germany and is a graduate of the University’ of Berlin and Baptist Divinity School in Hamburg. Exchange ¡Student Ho was an exchange student to the United States from 192K to 1930, and traveled around the world, studying social and religious conditions in the Orient. During this time he visited Gandi and Tagore in India and Kagawa in Japan. In Germany. Dr. Gezork was general secretary of the German Baptist Youth Movement until its dissolvement by the Hitler Government, which Gez-. ork opposed. The theologican also wrote two German books the Nazis banned. He came to the United States l in 1936. and became a citizen in 1 1943. From 1939 to 1950. Dr. Gez-| ork w as Professor of Social I Ethics at Wellesley College and Andover-N o vv t o n Theological School in Massachusetts. He has served as president of the school j since 1950. In recent years he has made three missions to Europe for the Defense and State Department. Amerimn Delegate Dr. Gezork served as the American delegate to the Faith 1 and Order Conference of the World Council of Churches at i Lund, Sweden, in 1952, and at 1 the Evasion Assembly in 1951. Ho has also served as Presi-I dent of the American Baptist Foreign Mission Society and as vice president of the American Baptist Convention, i In March 1956, Dr. Gezork was one of the nine members of the Deputation of American Churchmen to Christian leaders in Soviet Russia. He is presently a member of Cermaic Show Starts Monday The Annual Student Ceramic Show, consisting of work done by students in SC ceramic classes, «ill begin Monday in the Upstairs Gallery of Harris Hall. This show, under the sponsorship of the Department of Fine Arts, is open to the public free of charge. The Gallery is open .'Monday through Friday from nine to twelve, and one to five. A wide variety of stoneware and porcelain pieces will he featured. Both matt and glossy glazes have been used. The pieces to be exhibited include bowls, pitchers, covered jars, vases, multiple serving dishes, asli trays, cups, mugs, bottles and large coil built garden pieces. Most of the exhibits have been made one of three ways: on a potter's wheel; in a form which is the student’s original design or by means of slab building which involves the rolling out of clay and cutting it into slabs for practical use. The pieces have been decorated by copper, cobalt, or iron oxides or by a design which has been pressed into the elay. Several of flic students whose work is being exhibited have won awards in various contests throughout the country. The classes which are participating in 1 lie exhibit are under the instruction of Professors Susan Peterson. Carlton Hall, and <jeorge -lames. Today s Weather The light showers which hit 1 the SC campu* yesterday7 are expected to clear by today, according to the Weatherman. A Lu p«*i cent rain possibility wa-*, : predicted along wuh a temper-i ature ot tiS U'-groes Yesterday s high was 63, and the low was 32. the Department of International Relations in the National Council of Churches and a member of the Board of Preachers at Harvard University. Dr. Gezork holds honorary degrees from Bucknell University. Colgate University. Colby College and Emerson College. Prep Students To Visit SC Several hundred high school student loaders and faculty advisers will debate “A Dilemma of Direction: Education for What?" at SC's annual Student Body Leadership Conference, Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Chancellor Rufus B. v o n KleinSmid will moderate a forenoon panel discussion. Other faculty members to participate in the group talk are John A. Russell, professor of Astronomy; ; Herman Harvey, associate professor of Psychology ; J. Wesley Robb, associate professor of Religion; and Raymond Kendall, Dean of the School of Music. Small Discussion Group Small discussion groups —composed of student representatives under the supervision of university student leaders —will meet following the general session. At the same time, high school faculty members will meet with university staff members. A luncheon and campus toui -are scheduled to round out the day’s activities. Registration Tor the conference will be from 9:30 to 10 a.m. in the Hancock Auditorium foyer. Student Leaders St aria Coffee, ASSC Vice President, will gree the high school leaders. Others taking part in the program will be Scott FitzRandoIph, junior class president: Dennis Fagerhult, IFC president; Arlys Hoffman. AWS president; Rich Amerian. senator-at-large; Lynn Morgan, head of the Student Council on Religion. Additional program members are Bob Gough, freshman class president, Larry Knudsen, sen- [ ior class president; Dan Cassidy, men’s judicidal council; Virginia Burton. L.A.S. president; Barney Roscnzvveig, Rally Committee Chairman: Mardythe O’Mara. Senator-at-large; Dann Angeloff. Blue Key president; Gordon Baird, Forum Committee chairman; and Ken Smith, sophomore class president. More Yet Still others participating are Joan Speed. Linda Ralls. Lorna Young. Barbara Peterson, Tom Hargett. Trish Dwyer. Cornelia Goodwin and Charle Moran. Last Date Set For El Rodeo Pix Schedule (■raduating seniors whose pictures are to appear in the F.l Rodeo must make appointments with the I'niversitv Photo Office according to the follow ing schedule, Kditor Marcia Bateman said yesterday : Feb. 17-21. lasf name beginning with L-R. Feb. lasf name begin- ning with S-Z. All appointments must he made a week in advance. \t-tire for the pictures includes white shirts and ties of choice for men and white blouses for w omen. Men graduating from MIOTC or AFROTC must wear graduating uniform for pictures; those without the correct uniform are asked to contact the XROTC nr AFROTC offices. Since there are limited times available, pictures must be taken at the specified times. No make-up dates will he given. Group shots for the remainder this week include: Today. Marx 11:.II, noon in front of .Marx H ¡1. Any group that wishes a picture in the FJ Rodeo and has not contacted the Kl Rodeo office should do so this week. The office is open every afternoon. All students who have proofs out from the Photo Office should return them as soon as possible, is Bateman said. 3 Movies Offered The School of Social Work 1 will sponsor a film festival Monday evening at 7:30 in 133 FII. Faculty and interested students are invited to attend. William Knipe. chairman of the faculty film committoe. has i selected two films for viewing. ! The first. “Kid Brother." dis-| cusses the behavior problems which load to teenage drinking. I The second. “Diagnosing Child-i hood Schizoprehenia.” deals with the diagnosis and treatment of j a schizoprehenia in children. A i third film is to he selected. The School of Social Work occasionally sponsors a film fes-1 tival to acquaint faculty, tiold instructors and students with recent films that might lie use-; ful in class and field teaching, or in interpretation of behavior and social work services. Tables will be reserved at Commons cafeteria from 7 7'30 where all can meet for fee prior to the film show ins; Final Vote Slated For Next Senate Meeting Feb. 26 Bv LARRY FISHKK AMS President Walt William’s revolutionary pk ting up basic rules and methods for the organiza campus political parties came under heavy tire night's ASSC Senate meeting from Independent Representative Stan Arkin who labelled the who' “discriminatory." \r “The percentages required for crediting a party under this pian will make it almost impossible for independents to organize as a political lorce on campus." Arkin cried. “What we will have is the two party system which we already have with the independents totallv 1111- M< 11 p ■i iteti, re ih "Were not giving permission >r better political representa-uii." he declared, "but simply taking legal something vvhicn . already permissible. Neither ill this by law amendment in-iease the issues. Vv e already ave those without it." Sipes S|»eaks ASSC President Larry Si|>es. ho vacated his chair to >i»eak >r the motion said the ainend- ment would provide “platforms. issue> and plans for SC s stu- WALT “Without political parties in is used when the past, tiiib Senate ha.s flound- ment is intio< ered in uncertainty,” he pointed \ . ¡Is out. "Political parties, if hon- Many peopl orably conducted, can l>e one of wete heard the most effective ways ol agree- 1 handed" and ing on a sound program tor a that Sipes anc student government and improv- ident Larry 1 ing 011 it allowed to “ "We claim to be representa- time limit of tives of the student body," he their debate went on, “but this would i>e a motion. pretty difficult claim to defend. A n o t h e r Opportunity for Participation seemed in th "But on a large campus such night’s meet in as ours, it is necessary to do lowed to gatl tiiis. and to give every student corning the an opportunity to participate in Association r his government if he so de- pres« nt< d by sires." Harrison, debci There are many problems to die bocHUse it work out with this plan. Sipes upon until tiio ieg< H :siiv-\\ .i>.hv th< t( said, but asked the Senate not Discrimination to look first for the loopholes The report, cout,mu.u but tor the opportunity for im- condemning "campus si provement which it oilers. ganizations" which dis< He asked the senators if any- ed on the basis ol “ra< one had a better plan. "If not." religion, creed, politica he said. "I plead with you for or nation origin" was qt this amendment’s support." by Scott FitzRandolpl Arkin Speaks class president n i IM Arkin countered Sipes praise ident Dennis Fagerhu with claims that such a move asked whether such a would not. as those favoring it tion must “necessarily said, prevent apathy but rather lowed by SC? encourage it. "It vx 111 simply mean the introduction of a Fage spoils system into our student much ( government." he cried. “The na- port vv tional government has a civil washy’ service to offset this, but such aide cr a program would hardly l>e teas- Senate ible here. Instead one party j The control will be encouraged and ed in student disinterest will be con- came tinued." 1 senatoi Arkin. alxuit to make another The point, was abruptly shut off by mously Parliamentarian Joe Agapay’s at-larg-enforcement of the five minute SC ini pro and con debate rule which i prograi Student Leaders State Opinions On Who Will Preside Over Troy Leaders in student uvei n- doing a responsible and oil ici ment. in a Daily Trojan interview sampling student opinion on a possible choice for university president yesterday made suggestions which varied Irom the conservative to the liberal. Besides naming many prominent people, tno student officials seemed to agree that the new president would have to have the initiative to make decisions and make them Iasi. others suggested that the new president nuisl not be at raid to tiy new policies nor cut through the “Miles of endless red tape." Biinn Expresses Opinion BRUCE BUNN, Yell-leader king said “I think that the president of SC should be old enough in years and spirit to face the problems that a large pi \ato university like SC must face. He should be a person who won’t be afraid to initiate new policies and who can and will mold Stvs "new ri .t Tins new era w ill be one of athletic achievements, alumni achievements and scholastic prominence and we need a man capable of job. "I think that William F. Knowland would be a good candidate," Blinn said "He knows how to recognize and resolve both administrative and personal problems. Although I realize the chances of getting him are very slim, I fool that someone like him with the same qualification is the man we need. WALLY GRANER. commerce president, although not stating a preference, did name several leduisiles. "< >nt* thing in tor c«-r- vate institution we musl app to public funds and therefi we must get attention focu> on the university through f president a man with a ( namic appeal." Graner said. confused and people are air; to make decisions because tl; K A Panhel “I fee T H J t the taki pres lïig Obligation “We need an individual with a strong will to combat the miles and miles of administrative red tape which has built up throughout the years and need.', breaking down I >s iiamh- Man oliai i Must Hive Qualities SANDY QUINN, songfest chairman, named Bernard Baruch. “He has the three quali- ampie Dr. vo chancel KleinSmidt. Illl J
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 65, February 13, 1958|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 65, February 13, 1958.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
1, instructing cn religion and related :15. The Church was paid for by the ead office and anyone is welcome to ie facilities of the building.
Latter Day Saints Host Many Activities in Spring
( nurses < >1 fcred
Journalism Mead Visits Press Meet
Mis-? Oí losen pommontod that 1he building was dedicated in 1954 and is a tribute to the Latter Day Saints Church.
Plans are also being made for “rushing and pledging" for ihe LDS social-religious club. Lambda Delta Sigma. Interested slu-donls ma\ contact Wilsoti K. Anderson of the Institute fac-
Bosides local chaplet events.
Language Head Speaks Tonight
“America and the Spirit of La Fa vet to" will lie the tonic of
io Institute duriti: 'mes ter. For furthe RE 4-9137.
Coeds Start New Rushing
ing will begin tin i rushing applica available in til ft ice. 221 SU. ol the 15 sororitie
iraiisMMs arc eng-w ill 1)0 extended si week of March.
Hato officers Tour Campus
lander At lai h Admiral W
io 15 NATO California, i. Portugal, In support the Nether- fornia Attorni said. “Pat Ili of Admiral Ihe imnnrlnnt
>f N AT
Tillings. Cali-Loyd Wright :s is seeking tant post of chief law our state following s of outstanding serv-ngressman from Cali->th district.
Iraman Educators Following Troy Pattern; Call SC 'Fine st' Ln West, Says Fisher
•arncd that ihe men in control 1 the government now have a norough understanding of and npe for what the institute is ,M-?mptin