DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 120, May 16, 1958
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Scientist Pauling Speaks Monday Sou*th0rn 0<bI ifornia H-Bomb Banning Advocate To Be DAILY fpTROJAISI In Founders Hall VOL. XLIX L0S ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1958 NO. 120 Dr. Linus C. Pauling, a man who stands tall in the national furor over continued nuclear testing, will bring his plea for an immediate banning of H-bomb tests to the SC campus Monday at 2 p.m. The Nobel Prize-winning scientist from Caltech, who — -----------——------------■ last January presented to the Holy Spirit Sermon Talk This Sunday The Holy Spirit, or "Spit it Truth" the forgotten Person the Trinity " ill he The Rev. J. Ogden Hoi f man Jr.'s sermon topic Sunday morning si 11 in Bovard Auditorium. Re\. Hoffman, Episcopal chap-Jain at SC and a 1943 t CLA graduate, sh}s, Our I>>td the Snii ;t has l>ecome so thoroughly domesticated and so completely 1aken Inr granted, that we are in danger of overlooking His es-c~ntial and basically disturbing functions." ‘(¿i\es I v Resistance’ This Spirit of Truth, said Rev Hoffman, is the "strengthener" who ’¡vrs us resistance to spinimi and material roadblocks “tlial beset anyone seriously attempting to live the Christian life in these deeply troubled dav s.” The Holy Spirit is a* necessary to us as sunlight. Rev Hoffman believes. “He alone it ic who can and will lead us, dav hv Hay, deeper into a knowledge of God's life and of our own.” Rev. Hoffman received his Bachelor of Divinity from Epis-ennal Theological School. Cambridge. Mass., in 1945. He be-cmie an ordained priest in the members two Episcooal church the same year, nounced their Was Compton Virar He served as Vicar in St. Timothy's Church in Compton from 1945 1o 1947 and as Reelor in St. Luke's Church in .Monrovia from 1947 to 1950. Rev. Hoffman was Episcopal Chaplain at San Dieco Stair* College and V i c a r of St. Dunstan's Chanel in San Diego from 1950 closure lhat until 1955 when he came to SC. Dream Set For Matinee Shakespeares "Midsummer Night's Dream" will delight students from high schools and surrounding areas in addition to SC theater-goers during its spe-cal matinee performance today *t 3 p.m. in Bovard Auditorium. In addition to the matinee, the cast of 40 will appear in the regularly scheduled show to-mchl at 8:30. Shakespeares comedy, set to music by SC student Michael Anderson. is directed by Howard Banks. The costumes and set designing are l»eing handled by senior Hal Geoige. The final peiformanr-e for the highly-acclaimed show will l>e tomorrow at 8:30. Admission is SI. and free to holders of activity books. UN a stop-t he-tests petition signed by 9 235 I S. and foreign scientists, including three dozen Nobel Prizewinners, will present his case for halting the tests in 133 FH at 2 p.m. Student leaders will serve on a panel to direct inquiries at Dr. Pauling just afler his talk is completed. They are Jerry A. Burns, editor of the Daily >f Trojan: Ron Mitchell, president )f of AMS; Stan Arkin. senator-i a.l-large; Larry Sines, former ASSC president; and Abe Som-er. senior c:ass president. Discussion Open Discussion will also he open for 1hose attending Ihe talk. Dr. Paul Saltman. assistant professor of biochemistry and nutrition, will introduce Dr. Pauling. A man revered by many— those who accept his charges lhat further nuclear testing is “irrational" and a man as-sai'ed hy many others who picture a "nuclear-strong United States" as the only deterrent to future warfare. Pauling is expected to predicate his off-1 he-shouldcr talk on two major tenets: (1 * That war will eventually he precipilated from further nuclear testing: (2l That current testing alone will cause 5,000.000 defective children in the next 300 generations. Does More Harm A biochemist, the 57-year-old Caltech professor contends that the “clean H-bomh does man more harm than the so-called dirty bomb." Atomic Energy Committee years ago an-experimentation with a "clean” bomb one in which the fal’out of radioactive materials is less than five per cent of those now used. Dr. Pauling is violently opposed to the use of words such as "clean bombs.” and recently stirred the test controversy to new proportions with the dis-the most dangerous element of atomic fallout was not strontium 90 but carbon 14 a long-lived isotope that will cause the 5.000.000 muta-1 ions. Prior tn Point Prior lo Paulings newest point in the battle-of-the-lest-ing-han. scientists had concluded lhat carbon 14 was a "negligible" element and caused only "minute" damage to the human body. Without reservation. Dr. Pauling scourges ihe A.E.C. with charges of fraud, dealing in untruths, misleading statements and with a policy counter to that of the government for waging war. Advocates Regulation The scientist advocates world regulation of testing, if it must continue, statins: that 25 manned stations inside Russia could not fail to detect atomic testing. He envisions world understanding and mutual confidence as the only solution to a world ! already beset with fear of nuclear war. Workman Dies When Boom Falls In Accident at New SC Dormitory Another Man Narrowly Escapes Being Crushed The wracked, lifeless body of a 42-vear-old welder was lowered from atop a new SC dormitory under construction next to Elisabeth von KleinSmid Hall yesterday, just after he had been felled by a 2500-pound crane boom which collapsed under the weight of a heavy steel column. Police identified the dead man DEATH SCENE-The excitement of new dormitories going ud around campus was marred yesterday when this 2500-pound crane boom collapsed under heavy weight killing one workman and injurinq another. Dead is Thomas Me- DANCE BIDS STILL ON SALE Daily Trojan photo bv Dirk Blank<>nhiirp Carthy of Wilmington. Carl Standridge, 35, suffered possible concussion and head and back lacerations. The accident occurred at new addition to Elisabeth von KleinSmid Women's Dormitory. Dorm is set for September completion. Beverly Hilton To Provide Setting For SC s Senior Class Prom Tonight Seniors will attend one of the last major events of their college careers tonight as the Beverly Hilton Hotel hosts the traditional Senior Prom. Senior Class Pranksters Smear Row Painting has become ihe racre on 28lh St. during the past week with many of the fraternity and sorority houses receiving exira coats of paint. Heading the list of v ictims was Sigma Phi Epsilon, whose bright red front door was splashed with white paint. It is a tradition with the Sig Eps that each chapter has a red door on their houses, hut this tradition was changed hy the midnight marauders. Along v> ith ihe Sig tip disaster was the sudden appearance of red crosses on the fiont doors of the Kappa Kappa Gamma Alpha Phi. Phi Delta and Delta Gamma sororities front doors. Members from the houses could give no explanation for the sudden outburst of the paint epi- demic The houses which did not re-wpvp pnlat-aint. Pi Beta t porch was paint 1 ¡acks sidewalks of I the vandals *11y did 1 heir a hasty depar- ceive rei| rrosies tered with while r Phi sorority’s fro; hit hardest. The evidence of tin and down ihe 2Xlh St. hinted th struck omc'dy. qui deeds, and mac ture. —Diily Troian photo bv Mike Martin CALTtCH'S LINUS PAULING—hounei Nohel Pi./e winner ond leading advocate ot discontinuing Nuclear testing, will expiess his views Monday at 2 p.m. in 133 FH. A panel will ask him questions following the talk. Soprano To Give Concert at UCLA Marion Oles. SC mezzo soprano. will appear in a concert to be given Sunday evening at 8:30 in Schoenberg Hall at UCLA. Miss Oles, who has studied in tlie music department utidei Di Walter Ducloux foi five years, vva> last seen in the SC Opera Theater production ol Verdi's “Don Carlos.” President Larry Knudsen said. Bids are still on sale in the ticket booth in front of the Student Union for $5 per couple. "Traditionally this is one of the outstanding events of the senior year." Knudsen said. “We are looking forward to seeing a ; large group of seniors at the party7 tonight." Dress Semi-Formal The dress for the prom Is semi-formal. The men wear dark suits and the women cocktail dresses. Corsages aren't necessary. There is still lime to reserve a labie for the hall by calling Kathy Roach, reservation chairman. at Richmond 8-8972 by noon today . Groups of five couples or more may reserve a table. Grady To Play Eddy Grady and his Commanders are scheduled to play for Ihe prom. They will entertain during the intermission. Following intermission, entertainment will be the presentation of the Helens of Troy. At this time a special surprise guest, reportedly a popular figure on campus, will be introduced to the prom guests. Rand Loader Eddy Grady has performed at such night spots as 1he Hollywood Palladium, the Steel Pier in Atlantic City, the Aragon Ballroom in Chicago and the Rirdland in New York Cityr. Appeared at Colleges Some of his college appear-anees include play ing for dances at Cornell. Temple. Purdue, Penn State and Notre Dame universities. On television he has appeared on the Jackie Gleason Show and the Steve Allen Show. 1 Grady was horn in New York Citv. At the age of five, he be-ran his musical career playing j the drums on the famed Horn and Hardart's "Children's Hour on radio Played Drums When he was 22. he found himself playing the drums a^ain 1 with Tommy Dorsey. He had played with Dorsey tor iwo and a half years when Benny Goodman asked him to come to New York and record with him. In New York, Frank Sinatra Muriel Kerr Gives Bovard Recital Sunday To assist in the establishment of scholarships for SC students j in the performance fields. Muriel I Kerr. SC piano instructor, will I give her first Ix>s Angeles re-! cital in more than a year Sun-1 day at 8:30 p.m. in Rov ai d Au-' ditoi ium. This concert will conclude the j SC Concert Series, presented by I the faculty from the SC School ! of Music. In her recital Miss j Kerr will play Rach's "Chromatic ¡jFantasy and Fugue:” “Reethov-en's “Sonata." Opus 109; "The Rallarle in D Maior." Opus 10. i and "Scherzo in E flat minor." Opus 4. by Brahms. She will also play Ravel s “Vaises Nobles j et Sentimentales” and Proko ; fieff's "Sonata.” No. 7. i Born in Canada, she studied as a child in Chicago and made her debut at 17 in New York's Carnegie Hall under the direction of William Mangelberg. She has toured Europe and made frequent tours of the United States. During her tours the pianist has appeared as soloist with the Chicago Symphony, the Philadelphia National Symphony Orchestra and the Toronto Symphony. In 1938, she appeared as featured soloist with the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra, Alfred Wallenstein conducting, and gave concerts in Los Aríceles. Long Reach. San Diego, San Gabriel and Santa Monica. Tickets for the recital are on sale at the SC Ticket Office or may be purchased at the performance. General admission is $1.50. Students can purchase tickets for SI. as Thomas McCarthy, of 147 N. Mar Vista Ave, Wilmington McCarthy was pronounced dead at the scene by the coroner, who said the falling boom struck thp man across the hea«4 and shoulders. Another man who w ms i ljured in the collapse was treated at Central Receiving Hospital lor * possible concussion and head and hack lacerations. He is Carl Standridcre. 35, who narrowly escaped being crushed, accord-ing to police. Two other workman ran to escape being hit hv the boom. Heard a ‘Pop’ "We heard a pop and looked un." said Benjamin Rice, of 1133 F. Fairvieu Ave. Incrlewood. "The crane was beginning to wnhhle. s<> we r^n." He and Francis Stekko. of 3ns Via Colusa. Redondo R^aeh. were uninjured, but reportedly saw the boom fal] on VeC»*rtbv Officials of Twaits-WiM'’nh''»-g Construction Co. sa'd the i°0-foot boom was be’O" u£:''ri fo raise a 31 - foot metat coin weighing more than °Ooo nnnr-ic to the ton level of t’1r’ fo’•»•-<:*«->*•*• building. T,->e new do»-rr tory is at 615 W. 35th St Room Bp":m RiieMtn? The post, a building sunnort had hoop raised to a height of 2."> feet above th«1 top floor when the crane boom h^gan to huckle. workmen who witnessed the accident said. It was reported that when the endan?ered men notieed the buekbng metal thev hegan fo run in the oooosite direction, except for McCarth' Ran Same W:iv He was said to have run in the same direction as the metal was falling. McCarthy was employed bv Rudders Steel Co.. subcontractors on the building. Company officials disclosed h° was married hut had no children. A routine coroner's investigation is expected to be held today. police reported. 250 Anticipated for IR Day Tomorrow PROM, ANYONE?—Aura San Juan, a soloist with the Eddy Grady Band, gets in 'shape” for tonight's Senior Prom in the new International Ballroom o* r^e Be/Cr / Hilton Ho^l, starting at 9 p.m M'ss San Juan 13 reminding that groups of five couples may reserve tables for the ball by calling Kathy Roach, reservation chairman, at Richmond 8-8972 by noon today. All members of the student body are invited to attend the ‘58 prom. asked him to become his [>er- | One of the highlights sonai drummer on all tits per- band's career u;i~ pity sonai appearances. Grady ac- President Eisenhower du cepted and travelled w ith Sinatra eonvalesconce at for a year. j Army Hospital in I the for iring his simmons About 250 high school students j will be the guests of the School of International Relations to-! morrow mor ning for IR Day which will be held in Hancock Auditorium. AMS President Ron Mitchell said that the group of students attending the event will !>e mostlv high school seniors. IR day. jointly sponsored by the IR school and IR student council, offers students an opportunity to sit in on panel discussions dealing with some of the problems facing the I'nited Stales today. Professors from the IR School will lead these d’scussions with assistance from IR students. Some of the discuss'ons planned indud" "Dsaimament: Is the Soviet Position Practicable"” led hv Dr. Ro.ss N. Rerkes. director of the School of International Relations. > meric:« n Propaganda "The American Propaganda Effort: How Effective Is It?" will be led by Dr. Robert H. Berkov. Dr. Paul Hadley w ill lead a discussion on “The U.S. Policy Toward Latin Amercan Dictators: What Should It Pi0"1" ‘‘Impact of the Spare Ajp on American Foreign Policy win h® rii-cussed bv Dr. Eugene Har-ley The IR Day program will begin at 9:30 with registration in Hancock Auditorium. The general assembly will he held in Hancock Auditorium with Mitchell, iuiinei IK president, presiding. Dr. Herl;es will welcome the .students and explain the purpose of the IR school. Following lh<* speeches, l>r. Roger Swearingen, associ; lessor of IR. will pres Personal Report on Sovii sia." along with movies t his recent trip to the Sov ion. Campus tours will he r ed for the students to sho the university. After lunch, the sfudet head for the panel disc to talk over the variou: Iems of American foreign under the supervision of ¡11 eaeh field, with adjou at 3:30 Dr. Paul E Hadley. onr men w ho will be leading Chinoso Student Hold Hula Hop SC Chinese Students' Club wi sponsor its seventh annual “Hu Hop" Saturday evening on ri Terrace of Commons, Presider Basil Fug announced yesterday ling said that Fred Rorden Band will provide dance unis for the gala at fair set 111 an Hi v' aiian atmosphere.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 120, May 16, 1958|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 120, May 16, 1958.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Scientist Pauling Speaks Monday Sou*th0rn 0