DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 43, November 21, 1957
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PAGE THREE Lexers Invade DT IZditor s Office Southern DAB LY Csli-Forrvia TROJAN PAGE FOUR Annual Blood Bowl Lures Top Writers VCL. XlIX «,<3««^* LC5 ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1957 ' N0 43 SENATE MEETING New Commission Backed Parking Regulation For POSSIBLE CANDIDATE? Stble nominee for the pest Wampus humor magazine is •Persephone To Highlight 2nd Concert Stravinsky's “Persephone” will he presented for the lirst time on Ihe west coast Monday night at N:30 in Bovard Auditorium. This musical version of the Creek spring; legend will feature Charlotte Hyde and Richard Robinson with the Trojan A Cap-p«“lla Choir and the SC Symphony Orchestra. “Persephone" will be hut one highlight of the evening. The oi chest i a will also perform Overture No. 3, I.) major hy J. S. Bach and Concerto in E flat by Stravinsky. The Strax insky-Bach presentation will be the second in the series of Monday Evening i'on-certs sponsored by the School of Music. The fust in this series was the Steinberg conceit. Tickets are now on sale at the ticket oil ice in ihe Sludent I nion. General admission is $1. Official Not 24 « Students who »‘Xpert to complet«* requirements for tin* bachelor's <l«*ur**»* in .(amiary should check the list that is posted in the corridor outside the Keg is! r:i r’s Otiice in Owens Hall. Those who have not fille«) out diploma application cards should do so at nm». ;1ed as one pos- (shown here selling tickets at the window t of editor cf of the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum), s I. Harry Ape Reportedly Mr. Ape has a 3.7 grade point. Willie Warns Alt-Wili Flap Again From the depths of obscurity, frr.m the pits of oblivion, from ihe Daily Trojan file whrte he lies in slat \ W illie the Wampus Bird will fly again. Temporarily laid l o w b yr a lack ot finances. Willie is beating his wings in preparation to taking a flying leap at the world after being released from iiis tomb by ihe ASSC Senate’s Board of Publications, which decided Tuesday n^ht to sponsor another edition of the publication. “Our first job is to find an editor,” Senator-at-Large Patty Wynn said, “and petitions will !>e open next Monday-, Tuesday and Wednesday." Miss Wynn, chairman of the Board, said that interviews will lie held on Monday , Dec. 2, from 2 to 4 p.m. Interested persons may pick up ?nd deposit petitions asking a few questions in 1 ite office-of the Associated Students of Southern California, 21.i St’. Tiie Board set up a list of re-Tjuirements for the editorship that are as follows: <1» Must have completed at least fi() units (30 at SCI by the time he or she assumes editor- 12* Must bo currently carrying at least 12 units; (3» Must thave a? least a 2.3 accumulative grade average: < 4» Must submit pieliminary plans and ideas for th® publication and samples of his or her literacy ahilitv at the time of 32 Faculty Men Given $351,000 in Grants During the periiKi from Juiv of Hydrogenated Carcinogens." to October 1 957. Public Health More are Walter E. Martin. Sen ice resea rch grants totaling “Nucleotides and RNA in ('leav- more than S3 51.000 were award- ing ('ells;" Hugh A. Edmondson. 011 to 32 SC faculty men. it w.iv “Estogens in Relation to Cirrh- Announced by of the Public Ai. \ander Adler Health Service. osis and Liver Cancer;" Charles The Digest M. Buess, “Reactions of Alpha- JCJ5 0OU went to Jessie Marmor- Brorno ;cry lamida: ’ Marsh Rob- ston fi>r ! irti Tor <1 urline in “T'ho inson. "Splints and Screws for Influence of Aand Sox on Fractured Mandibles.'' James Atherosclcros Also included B a r t h 0 1 omevv, “Cytochemical among t!v st ur:os hoi 11er carried and Cy tological Studies of Bac- rut by the SC £i antees are Tli° terial Cells;" John L. Mohr. psychology of Suicide.*’ and “Polychaetous Annelids as Indi- • 1 i'0 TvrniH Tïnr- cators oi Pollution:" Leon Ry- none." wi’h I’oft Cole. "Immune Response to • ìrri^d 011 h\ Kiw'n Tuberculosis and Streptococ- S S ■ -¡i iv"> id r. spectivcly. cus;" Paul D. Saltman. “Pyru-Me Metabolism 111 Trichomonas M m;\ < Ivivon ' aginalis.” Follow iv Longer (»rant t-ist S . ’ rr> their re- Others include Douglas ”r. search S i1', Diury, “studies in Exnerimental Hy periension:" Edward M. Butt. : "Heavy Met;! Storage in Or- Ct se;” Ni m n Mbaraseli “S* n- gans:” John L. Webb. “A New Inliib'tor ci the Tricaiiwixy lie r ri e . . . If • > 1 -11 0 -1 v, .1 ' T ., \c.d (Vcle:" Telfew B. Reyn- . .1- ' v- *•] T no f i • ,! 13. .nvo house, “Tn 1 tween C 'e m '1 an ! Fat Absorp- t» ■ i 1lilt ■::id Flow in Cirrhosis:" John W. Last year's Wampus editor Frank Galusha, now working on a company publication in Culver City as well as finishing up at SC, said that W’ampus is a part of the university life that should be not allowed to die out. OffsOisS Sot ice All students registered under PL 550 who have deferred tuition accounts are reminded that the first payments are due Nov. '!6. Payments made after Nov. 16 will be subject to the So late payment fee unless an extension has been granted by the Office of Deferred Tuition. Checks and money orders for the exact a in o u n t are acceptable by mail or in peison at the Office of Deferred Tuition, ( ash payments must be made at the Office of tiie Bursar in Owen's Hall. B. K. Culver Robert D. Fisher SC POLL SAYS QUIT THE PCC' Bv NANCY ALLISON The Daily Trojan yesterday conducted an informal poll to get student opinion on whether or not SC should pull out of the PCC. Scott Kit/Randolph, junior major in pre-law, said, "I vote for getting out oi the PCC. I think we can financially do much better with a more realistic conference and schedule." Mary McAllister, senior majoring in education, said, “After this year due to the present situation, there's going to be more pressure from the school board of directors to get out of the PCC. Tremendous Potentia I Rob Gough, freshman majoring in pre-dentistry, s • id, "The potential of the freshman team is tremendous. The PCC isn't large enough to contain their enthusiasm. We might as well make things easier from the beginning.W eve got everything to gain and nothing to lose." Mike Navarro, senior majoring in public i by getting out of the PCC will we ever he ah able and sensible athlete-aid system, one vvhicl ion a par with the Big Ten. They supply their board and tuition in exchange for performance on the field. The men deserve it. Why shouldn't ours?’’ Larry Lichty, junior majoring in telecom, commented, would like to see SC out of the PCC. but my only concern is the fate of the minor sports. I would rather see a renovation the PCC providing a feasible plan of aid to athletes. ’ •Let's <»et Out’ Judy Patterson, sophomore majoring in education, said, think we should get out of the PCC because our defeats this year have been caused by penalties inflicted upon us rather than a poor football team." Jim Frankenberger, senior majoring in accounting, said, “1 think we should get out of the PCC. Seniors are entitled to their eligibility. The nothern schools are resentful of big time loot ball, for they are merely in the minor league. We should play more intersectional football games, as we piav in basketball and other sports.” Ken Smith, sophomore majoring in telecom, said. '"Ihe sum of $250.000 is far below the real value of damage to SC. It is disgusting that men of supposedly high integrity would not only betray' their institutions, but wear a talse cloak of purity . SC is a strong school in many ways and should rise above tnose who aie small in their actions." I »realistic Attitude Ralph Rendon, junior majoring in pre-law, said. “I think that getting out of the PCC is the only way we can get away from , the unrealistic attitude and prohibition that have been placed on us bv a group led by a frustrated ex-FBI agent. This group has consistently lost to us on the playing lield. so they stab us in the hack across the conference table.’’ George Baffa. junior in pre-law, said. “There s nothing Id rather see than Zampese and Hickman back in uniform. I think they add to our team s potentiality. Financially it would help the (Continued on Page ‘I) lations, said, “Only 1 to adopt a work-wili bring us back ¡thletes with room, “I Squires Scare Bruin. Vandals From ' i cmmy’ 1(1 A came to SC yesterday—but in “name" only. Vandals, identified by police as “probably from Westwood.*’ visited the SC campus at about 4 a.m. yesterday morning; and left “I'd.A" and “Bruin" written in light blu.i paint on the steps of the gym and the northern entrance to campus. They missed their main objective, h o w eve r. Trojan Squires, up all niglit to guard Tommy Trojan from the night marauders, scared off the rioters when they tried to enter the campus itself. All the damage was done just on the outskirts. I nidentified persons «.truck the Westwood campus last Sunday night, painting the big red and creating gen- eral havoc. Squires assumed that yesterday’s early morning attack was a retaliatory measure on the part of Bruin fans. The Squires, unofficial protectors of Si’ Troyditions. will join with the Trojan Knights for the remainder of the week to ward off any other attempts on Tommy. They will keep a 24-hour vigil. English Club To View Piay The Ldiversity English Club, a newly formed group on campus for all undergraduate students interested in literature and drama, will hold their second meeting next Tuesday at the Stop Gap Theater at K p.m. The group will see a spe -ial performance of drama student Lew Carlino’s play. “The Brick and the Rose." said club niem-1 her Louise Myers. LAW REMODELING - Work continued yesterday on the renovation of the SC Law Building. The picture to the left shows the new Kemper Campbeil Jr. Memorial Lounge. Daily Trojan Photo by F-n Enp^- In the rear is a class room. At the right workmen are shown hauling away remains of the former lounge's ceiling. Lav/ Buiiding Acquires New Lift • J. Thomas. “Calcium Ion. Conti tractile F’orce and Drug Action n in Heart:" Yale Joel Katz. “Revascularization of Kidney in liy-‘ n i. us ..n;" W all. r Mai \, ":'iu-? i cn Bacterial (‘Ik.Ic,-.u*i\.1 C.oai.jb-iii 11«ri11 \ II 1 K-nilell, i, indy i I Biochemical ll.liavior i oi Serum Globulins:" Edwin S. il Shneidman, “The Psychology of -t Suicide.” Remodeling of the SC Law Building swung into high gear \ r <=i in'', complete w ith dump truck' and air hammers. The floor for the Kemper Campbell Jr. Memorial Lounge has been finished and work is now proceeding on the ceiling, air conditionin'.- and a fireplace, r.lonev fi.r lliis student lotinse was left b\ the Lite Kemper Campbell, Sr. who graduated from SC in 1907. The lounge is a memorial in honor of Campbell's son w ho was killed in an air crash dur- ing contractor ine World War II. The junior completed by . 1 . Further ren Campbell v =; an st_ law student before Ins death. >e stack space Jan. 1. third floor. modeling includes The 3150.000 being spent on the enlarging of the main floor remodeling is onh S15.00O lobby and of the present admin- jess tjlan original cost of Three other graduates of the istrative offices with a new fac- t,ip building in 1929. which was Law School in addition to Camp- ulty lounge that can also be used §163 000. bell also made gifls to Sc* pro- By LARRY FISHER and JOE .FARES A recommendation to create a student-facultv parking commission, which would have the power to regulate the use of student parking lots, was parsed la.st night by the ASSC Senate. Several senators questioned the advisability of giving the committee so much power, but ASSC President Larry Sipes this at SC. she stated, and Parliamentarian Joe Agapay “In the past, because of Unsaid that the Senate, through dent’s fear of professors and the constitution, will have to ap- pressures on the faculty, the prove any important changes, two have not been able to assuming that the administra- ' know each other on an informal tion will agree to have the com- ! basis." :.he said, mission. Through this new con letters are being sent b ty members to determine are interested in becomi ti\e Stan Arkin. also gave the acquainted with Ih» dents. A rer Investigating Power The legislation, introduced hy Independent Men’s Representa- < ommission the pow er to inv estigate any problems relating to the parking situation at the university. Three voting senat-to be selected by Sipes, a faculty member and an admin- ! ^j^whil istrator will form the commis- Zlr,p- t from th Publications stater! tions are now avail, editorship of War campus hi Applicants, it said. sh have completed 60 units of dit, 30 of them at SC. " must lie carrying a course of 12 units and have a 2.3 g average. Students interested sh submit preliminary plans ideas for the magazine. Wy nn. erairman of board, and also submit san of their literary ability. The Senate, adopting a mi introduced by Sophomore P dont Ken Smith, expressed “sincere appreciation” for time and financial exnense song-w l iters Tommy Walker Dick Winslow spent in withe new SC fight song. Go. Go." A new motion on political Wally Graner. president of the School of Commerce, disapproved of the motion, say trig. “There's no purpose for this committee. We are short on parking spaces, not on commissions.” Senator George Raff argued paij\ with Graner and said, “there is a purpose for this committee This is certainly positive action we are taking on a problem that vitally concerns SC students." Sipes Takes Floor The Senate seemed to concur and passed the motion by a substantial mat gin. Belore the motion came to a vote. Sipes handed his gavel over to Par- liamentarian Agapay in order to advise the Senate of the importance of what they were dis- tips was introduced I cussing. Board President Gwe “By establishing a commis- “Political parties on sion of this type, the Senate she said, “perpetuate st will he taking a very important government at SC. These step," he said. “They'll be able be based on democ a tic p to say who can f*»ik and who pies in order to justify thej can't. Please be cognizant of the istenee. however, implications of this motion.” “Membership.” she went I.iinn lor Songleaders “should not be based on Engineering President Jim associations and Lunn's motion to form a com- should be built at mittoe to find out about song- issues rather that leaders was passed. 19 to 11, over the strenuous objections cf Senator Mardythe O’Mara. Miss O’Mara stressed that this committee would bo wasting its time because “ this has been voted down by the women before, and it will be voted down again." Sipes appointed Jim • Lunn, Ken Smith. Joan Sparling and Margie Svendsen to ‘he committee. with Lunn to be chair- political party man. right to detern More effective communica- bership. It mi ♦ ion between faculty and stu- tions. he said, dents outside classes is needed , tain a homozv 1 at SC, said Helen Bushnell Chairman of the Faculfy-Stu- ing in favor of the motion dent Relations Committee. Her that “politics as it now- s group is attempting to achieve on campus is definitely menta! contro! Cnderground po definitely do not f categorics of po< government ari hocause thè Ai States any lega! organi; must he rccognized hy thè ate and subject to its appi A MS Treasurer A he S< nointed out fhat an indepo ist retai! t set qualifica-1 order to main-us atmosphere.” Yell King Bruce Blinn. speak- School Presidents Discuss Problems SC Heads to Examine Councils, Compare Group Objectives The second meeting of SC school presidents was held Tuesday night at the Pi Kappa Alpha house. This new organization, wnich is composed of the presidents and vice presidents of all university school.', has been established in order to discuss the mutual projects and problems of the various groups school deans will he inv According to ASSC President Part *n the discussi Larry Sipes, they will examine Flexible Program and evaluate each school coun- ^ 'va? decided that than establish a rigid pi for special seminars and discus sion se«, ions. These new facilities are b ing built in ttie space formerly occupied by the auditorium. The present practice court on the third floor is lieing com- Myers Brothers, general build-1 pletely rebuilt. Additional library I chitectural w orking draw ings. cil and compare their objectives This step will bring the schools closer together while they share their knowledge and ideas with one another. Many Outlined Meeting One week ago the following people met to draw up a tentative outline to present at the second meeting. They were LAS con President Virginia Burton. Phar- slor macy President John Echert, ! President Vern Gullickson and Sipes. Tuesday ni~ht thoir plan w as reviewed and generally agreed upon. The 'tructure stands as follows: 1. Th«5 president and vice president of all schools are to meet once a month. 2. Each council head gives a pi.-iress report. !i. An appointed ASSC Secretary will mimeograph and distribute the minutes from each meeting. 4. At every meeting several 1 the outline v hip. At the f would be e necessary cl matle. It won in front of tl fica tion. The reçu I; will be held on Wedm night instead of Tuesday. Several Discussion I ? • • •. This meeting was p>e over hy Sipes however it agreed that in Mio futuro ; ferent student recresen^ school would head the di sion and plan its organizsi An ASSC secretary. M; Burrill. will take charge o minutes and notify the men ot forthcoming merlins.-.* Dec. 4 is the date set to ne.\t meet it*4. Jim Lunn, [ dent of Engineering has appointed to plan and ( this third meeting.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 43, November 21, 1957|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 43, November 21, 1957.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
PAGE THREE Lexers Invade DT IZditor s Office Southern DAB LY Csli-Forrvia TROJAN PAGE FOUR Annual Blood Bowl Lures Top Writers VCL. XlIX «,<3««^* LC5 ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1957 ' N0 43 SENATE MEETING New Commission Backed Parking Regulation For POSSIBLE CANDIDATE? Stble nominee for the pest Wampus humor magazine is •Persephone To Highlight 2nd Concert Stravinsky's “Persephone” will he presented for the lirst time on Ihe west coast Monday night at N:30 in Bovard Auditorium. This musical version of the Creek spring; legend will feature Charlotte Hyde and Richard Robinson with the Trojan A Cap-p«“lla Choir and the SC Symphony Orchestra. “Persephone" will be hut one highlight of the evening. The oi chest i a will also perform Overture No. 3, I.) major hy J. S. Bach and Concerto in E flat by Stravinsky. The Strax insky-Bach presentation will be the second in the series of Monday Evening i'on-certs sponsored by the School of Music. The fust in this series was the Steinberg conceit. Tickets are now on sale at the ticket oil ice in ihe Sludent I nion. General admission is $1. Official Not 24 « Students who »‘Xpert to complet«* requirements for tin* bachelor's