DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 112, May 02, 1958
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 3||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
PAGE THREE Songfest To Star 2000 Students Southern Ce*l if~ornia DAILY o*. y».\\ TROJAN PAGE FOUR Dill Thom To Hurl Against Bruin Nine Today VOL. XLIX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, MAY 2, 1958 NO. 112 Don Carlos' Premieres Tonight Troy Chest May Fall' Short of $5000 Aim All-Out Effort Needed Today, Says Chairman Troy Chest ends today, and unless a concentrated effort is exerted by SC students and faculty the collection will fall short of its S5000 goal, reported chairman Bruce Blinn yesterday. Donations can still be made through the Mr. Trojan-alitv eontcsl, ihe pie - throwing . contest and private donations 1 * * lrnm organizations or indi\ id- ^ ^ ua Is. Approximately 30 student j»er-sonalities will contribute theii *'iaees" this afternoon for the final day of the pie-throwing. The event will again be held in the TEP house on the corner of 28 th and I *niversi t \. Pies will start Hying ahout 12:30 p.m. and all houses have been asked io have a buftet lunch so that their members can participate in the contest. Highest Kidder* Highest bidders in the pastry fiuclion will have their pick of such victims as Stevie Adams (¿eorge Hiilfa, Virginia Burton. Chuck Phillips. Larry Knudsen. Biuce Blinn. Gary Dubin. Mike Navarro. Walt Williams, Ernie Pope. Norma Hoeneman, .Jerry Burns. Scott FitzRandolph and Barbara Meyers. Also receiving a “pie in their eve” will bo Arlvs Hoffman. Stan Arkin. Patti Wynn. Joan Niersbach. Ix^e Rafner, Davie Barnes, Dennis Kouri. Larry I.ichty, Dan Cassidy. Hoyt Adams, Wav up Warga. Lorna Young. Jay Launenbaum and many other celebrities. Mark Mandala finally hit his target yesterday Barbara Meyers afler missing the first time on a $3.25 hid. He hid a second lime and his aim was perfect. Miss Meyers pies were the most expensive, collecting SI 1.25. Mandala contributed $6 25. Trojanality End«* Blinn also reminded all SC !»tudent<c and faculty members that the Mr. Trojanalitv ends today at 4 p.m. sharp. The winner will be announced in Harry Nelson’s office at .i p.m.. and the trophy will be given to the winning women's group at a later date. Yesterday Willy Chong (Chi Omeea i and Max Truex »Alpha Gamma Delta i joined the ranks of the leaders, and at present me competing with Barry Freeman (Tn-Delts i, Dave White • Alpha Phi • and Larry Lichty (Alpha Chi Omega i for the honor. (’lose R»*hin<1 Wry close behind are Rufus B von Kte.inSmid < Kappa Delta» and Don Simonian (Kappa Kappa Gamma i. Other top contenders are Dan Cassidy f Pi Phi>. Dr. Paul Saltman (Delta Gamma i and Dennis Fagcrhult (AInha Gamma Delta*. Blinn '¿aid that concent rated efforts by any candidate (there are 1ti and their sponsor could win the contest however. Trojan Chest Provides for Y Services Troy Chest is the main contributor to the YWCA, the hospitality house at SC”, which is often all year to students, faculty and administration for meetings. banquets or just relaxing during the day. The Y would not l*p able to continue providing services without charge to SC’ students if it weren't for Troy Chest's helping hand. What services does the Y prov ide and how does Troy Chest help'’ Troy Chest contributes to the Y approximately $900. which goes for salaries of the Y s official statf. which includes executive director, assistant program director, secretary, housekeeper and kitchen help. Directs Staff The executive director is in charge of the entire staff and the assistant program director supervises the activities of such groups within the Y such as the World. Nation and You. Community Service. Worship and Religion. Hostess Committee and Faculty-Student Relations Committees. Troy Chest also helps to keep the Y building open all year and provides free lunches, which the ; Y doesn't make money on. meeting places and recreation. Sent to Conferences Y members are sent to na- I tional and regional conferences through the help of Troy Chest. Next year the regional conference will be held at Asilomar and the national conference in Illinois. The Y, as a part of orientation. sponsors Trojan House Party for all new women both in fall and spring. Part of the program costs are paid by the Y. Student faculty firesides or bull sessions on Sunday nights and faculty student luncheons are also part of the Y's program paid by Troy Chest. Besides contributions from Troy Chest, the Y receives help from the V Advisory Board, community-minded women who are in- I terested in Y activities. Y members and Lost and Found Sales. Coast Debut for Verdi Classic ‘ Don Carlos," Verdi’s monumental operatic masterpiece. will be premiered on the West Coast tonight at 3 in Bovard Auditorium by members of the SC Opera Theatre. Repeat performances will be given this Sunday night Moss Ruled Eligible for IWC President ADVENTURE INTO SPACE—The gigantic centrifuge, located on SC campus, is readied for action. Richard C. Kaehler (upper right insert) is giving directions to Daily Trojan staffer who is seated in the centrifuge seat (lower left hand corner). Dave Cobb (lower right insert) SC student WHIRLS AROUND AT 1.7 G’S and one of the si> checking the clock ditions. The projec associate professor Daily Trojan photo by Jf dent volunteers for this pro trols to simulate actual spa headed by Dr. John P. N physiology. Reporter Makes Like Spaceman, Takes Joy-Ride in SC Centrifuge By JOE SALTZMAX A six cylinder Dodge truck engine and a gigantic Walt Disney-like centrifuge complete with television cameras and receivers are the everyday tools of Dr. John P. Meehan, Howard Jacobs, Richard C. Kaehler and six SC student volunteers. And to this reporter, a ’‘ride" on this mechanical creature was nothing less than a trip with Flash Gordon through Buck Rogers land. The centrifuge project, headed by Dr. Meehan, associate professor of physiology, enables tests to be made concerning; the problems of acceleration and deceleration so that handbook information for the U.S. Air Force can be comDiled and distributed. The centrifuge is housed behind the Science Building. According to Kaehler, engineering psychologist and directly responsible for human performance tests, the 23-foot. radius centrifuge was built in 1942 by the Navy. As the huge machine is turned on, it begins to whirl at high rotational speeds thus increasing centrifugal acceleration. This acceleration is measured in “G's,”—gravitational *u n i t s of acceleration or 32.2 feet per second squared—and the practical limit of the human performance experiment is about 6 G's (33 revolutions per minute). able of measuring 1 100 of a second time intervals. With this technical knowledge, I was slowly strapped into the tight confinement of the centrifuge seat and two I restraining straps, one around by stomach, the other I around by chest, held me in place. A “lap” switch was tied to my leg and the lights on ' the console in front of me lit up like an electronic switchboard during its busiest hour. The series of steel controls—wheel, knob, lever, toggle switch and button—continued to click as they were touched. letting the clock recorder note the different times of many reactions done by the individual taking the ’•flight.” I reluctantly realized that I was now that individual. I listened attentively to these faPts but could only remembers that an old Dodge truck engine was being fed natural gas and was actually, along with a flywheel, the main apparatus for this scientific machine . As the microphone unit was attached to my neck. I (Continued on Page '!) The ASSC Senate Wednesday declared Gayle Moss the new Independent Women's Representative winding up nearly a monthlong discussion concerning her eligibility. Lillian Kim. the present IWC Representative, had maintained since last March’s elections that Miss Moss was not eligible for the office. “According to the IWC constitution.'' Miss Kim said, "a candidate for IWC Representative must have been on the IWC council for a year before her election. My records, however, show no record of her attendance at meetings or ot a payment of dues.” Sworn Affidav its Two sworn affidavits were brought before the Senate bv Miss Moss from former members of the council which stated that she had been a member for at least a year, however. The Senate questioned whether the university’s independent women would be capably represented if the office was left vacant until next year and decided to ratifv Miss Moss for the office with only Independent Men's Representative Stan Arkin dissenting. In other business. ASSC President Larry Sipes summed up the “important contributions’’ of this year's Senate in his final report of the year. 1‘ilot Campus Listing the choosing of SC as a pilot campus in the attempted implementation of the Second Report to the President on problems in higher education as probably the most significant contribution by the Senate to SC's educational community, he said and the following Saturday evening. Staged and conducted by Dr. Walter Ducloux with settings and costumes by John Rlankenchip. the production will be staged by more than 200 SC students from the School of Music. The opera will feature a cast of soloists, the SC Opera Chorus. A ("appella Choir and SC Symphony Orchestra. Appearing in “Don Carlos” as soloists will be Carl Schult/ a* Philip II. King of Spain: Ray Ar-bi/.u and Samuel Thompson al-ttmating in the role of Carlos, the king'< son; James Gibbons and John Noschese as Rodrigo. Marquess of Poss: French Tick- >f this action the campus l>eing one of the country this project is very he said. The committee for evaluation I of curriculum and professors also has a great service potential. he said, along -w ith the new j Facultv-Student Relations Com- | mit tee. that the potential in terms of aid t< is boundless. “The prestige of 15 campuses over chosen great al id I a Friar. Other Leads Other leads in the production are Klizabeth Mosher and Frena Chillingarian alternating in the role of Elizabeth of Valois. Queen of Spain; Marion Oles as Princess Fboli; Jacquie Williams as T^baldo. Page of the Queen: Carolyn Brown as the Countess of Aremberg and Milton Briggs as the Count of Lerma. Appearing as the ladle« in waiting will he Sharon Bliss. Jean K:n^, JoAnn McClure. Alison Rivers. Linda Trotter, Louise Winter and Gertrude Zier-ing. Sam Bradshaw. Richard Erickson. Michael Fink. D’Vaugh Pershing and Rudolph W.iar will play Flemish Deputies. Appearing as monks will be Curtin Braucher. Dan DuBois. Antonia Ferrando. John Montchalin. Arthur Ness. Ronald Rucker and Robert Walworth. Tickets are on sale at the SC Ticket Office. General admission is $1.50. Reserved seats arp at S2 and $3. SC students will re-* ceive a $1 discount with their activity book on all seats. Modern English “Don Carlos." as all other pr oductions by the SC Opera Theatre. will be presented in a modern English translation. Thp opera. based on Schiller's drama of the same name, is plotted around a hitter clash of ideas for freedom at the height of the Spanish Empire in 1568. Tonight’s production is the first for a scheduled \'erdr cycle by the Opera Theatre. Five of the composer’s greatest works vvill be presented at SC in a series to be culminated with a Verdi festival in 1963. the 150th anniversary of the composer's hi rt h. YUM, LEMON MtklNGUt - Troy Chest Chairman Bruce Blinn is the target for Walley GiIlett's pie in the annual Pie Throwing Contest on the row to aid the Daily Trojan Phuto bv Bub Hui- TfOy Chest Fund. Student leaders will do nate their faces for pie targets again at noon today to end the week of extensive fund campaigning. Class Brawl Set for Today The Frosh-Soph combination | Braw l and TGIF (Thank God It’s Friday i picnic will be held this afternoon from 3-5 at Griffith Park. A car caravan from SC to Griffith Park will be organized on 28th Street between 2 and 2:30. Those wishing to drive in the caravan or needing a ride i are asked to meet on the corner of University Avenue and 28th Street prior to the 2:30 depar-j ture time. All freshmen and sophomores are invited to join in the Brawl and defend their class, said 1 Chairman Mark Millard. The first event on the program w ill be a clash between the freshman women’s softball team, cap-, tained «by Judy Primrose, and Creel a Davis' sophomore nin°. The men of the t«o undergraduate classes v* ill then battle i the 15 foot “Murder Ball" under | the guidance of Ron Sherman and Tom Hodges. These teams will lie chosen from the male I sped a io) i of the two cl.i*-pi t<<l-Iowing the softball game The climax of The Brawl will come when the president of the class w ith the most points shoves ] a lemon merangue pie in the I face of the losing class president.1 Hillel Sponsors ^eterscn To Talk on Sacrifice At Sunday Worship Service Movie Series “I lysses,” starring Kirk Douglas, Silvano Mangano and Anthony Quinn, will be shown to SC students free of charge Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. bv the SC Hillel Foundation at its new building, I0‘i9 H. 3(»th St. The Icolor film is lite first in a series of three movies sponsere«! hy llillel. The movie, also starring Kirl< Douglas. “The <»nn Fighter,” will he shown the following Tuesday. All students are invited to see tile movies at no charge. Ketrcshmenls vvill follow the films. Scrority To rete Now Members Fhratere-. professional serv ice sorority , will welcome new actives at a dance tomorrow night at 8:30 in the Methodist Church basemen t. A Spanish theme will tir,minate the dance party which will include candy-tilled pinatas. Mexican loud, and Latin-Ameiican music. verse value systems arp monly incorporated in mai sacrifice on the part of splf spurns inriisppnablp t jutmrnt. Sinrr 19.V* T>» P^tpr?o hrrn in of thp niri pciucation program Si'*, f pioneered the development graduate program in ma DR JAMES A. PETERSON . . . Suoday Speaker Dr. Peterson has also much success in the field writing. His book. “Kducation 's need assistance. Perhaps a Marriage which appeared it ¡al answer may I«? tound in | Januars 19">6 was hailed j ancient emphasis on adapta* critic* a* une of Ihe be*t on ity t h rout-i I giving up une s subject and in si.x months v n immediate values lor the adopted hv .">(1 of the !• ■ ni <e o| the growth ol the other, universities and collctie* of 'In a society where veij di-j nation.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 112, May 02, 1958|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 112, May 02, 1958.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Songfest To Star 2000 Students
Dill Thom To Hurl Against Bruin Nine Today
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, MAY 2, 1958
Don Carlos' Premieres Tonight
Troy Chest May Fall' Short of $5000 Aim
All-Out Effort Needed Today, Says Chairman
Troy Chest ends today, and unless a concentrated effort is exerted by SC students and faculty the collection will fall short of its S5000 goal, reported chairman Bruce Blinn yesterday.
Donations can still be made through the Mr. Trojan-alitv eontcsl, ihe pie - throwing . contest and private donations 1 * *
lrnm organizations or indi\ id- ^ ^
Approximately 30 student j»er-sonalities will contribute theii *'iaees" this afternoon for the final day of the pie-throwing. The event will again be held in the TEP house on the corner of 28 th and I *niversi t \. Pies will start Hying ahout 12:30 p.m. and all houses have been asked io have a buftet lunch so that their members can participate in the contest.
Highest bidders in the pastry fiuclion will have their pick of such victims as Stevie Adams (¿eorge Hiilfa, Virginia Burton. Chuck Phillips. Larry Knudsen. Biuce Blinn. Gary Dubin. Mike Navarro. Walt Williams, Ernie Pope. Norma Hoeneman, .Jerry Burns. Scott FitzRandolph and Barbara Meyers.
Also receiving a “pie in their eve” will bo Arlvs Hoffman. Stan Arkin. Patti Wynn. Joan Niersbach. Ix^e Rafner, Davie Barnes, Dennis Kouri. Larry I.ichty, Dan Cassidy. Hoyt Adams, Wav up Warga. Lorna Young. Jay Launenbaum and many other celebrities.
Mark Mandala finally hit his target yesterday Barbara Meyers afler missing the first time on a $3.25 hid. He hid a second lime and his aim was perfect. Miss Meyers pies were the most expensive, collecting SI 1.25. Mandala contributed $6 25.
Blinn also reminded all SC !»tudent|