DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 22, October 23, 1957
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page Ti'REE Southern California PAGE FOUR AV/S Gives Tea for Fashion Magazine DAILY TROJAN Price, Shinzato Cut By Basketball Coach VOL. XLIX «0>Ta LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1957 NO. 22 Progress less V/al!; Provided by Pelt TIME' MAN Far East Topic Of Talk Today TREADMILL TESTERS—G bert Nieto gets ready to sample the treadmill recently debated to the university as Virginia S'eohenson ad|us;s the soesd and the angle of the tread fir'd Merlene Siykhouse leoks on before taking her turn. A YtAR AGO Ca!d we!i Discusses Hungarian Uprising w* .»r apparatus because In experiment, can lie < •led in one small area. .Men Primarily I sod n Die past men vere i rvtaiily for the expcrim !<e 1 he findings more c te. Imp reactions of woi in Id l>o tesled too. At pr->s if Russia launched a Sputnik a week, it could never recover the prestige it lost as a result of the Hun-garian revolt. Dr. Russell L. Caldwell, associate professor of history, declared yesterday on the eve of the first anniversary of the Hungarian uprising. to and \\ a s Prr- hope the thinner 'aldv\ ell Junior IFC Meets To Pi an Organization talives v esterday attende first meeting of thè Juni tei fraternità C'ouncil to f thè organization and co-c tion of thè group. Dave White addressed men who are plcdge lepre tives of thè ir respective as in thè pii 'pose, goal: obligation of ilio body. White, who is a meni» lame of tile IFC and lini: J inior IF(' • vi ned th of thè grcatest purposes i Junior IFC is to orient p in thè IFC and thè fiat rv stelli in gelici al. "It vvill Rive thè pledg excellent oppoi 1 miit\ to e theniselves and to beeom« trihutìiir nvmbeis of tilt tem,” he said. ( ut I limai Politica tl.- susiiiesled that ihe f said. "The organized core of Hungarian resistance is just biding its time.” Puppet Leaders “What's more," Dr. Caldwell stated, “revolt against the Russian stooges the puppet leaders, is as likely, or more likely, than against the Soviets themselves.” Rut regardless of when the next outbreak of revolution occurs, Russian dominance in cen-tral Eurpoe is doomed, according to I>r. Caldwell. “The satellite structure cannot be maintained.” lie said. "The Hungarians are an organizing type of people, and only freedom from Russian rule will allow them to better organize their destinies he added.” "Revolution is imminent, therefore. but it will come without reliance on aid from the U. S.” Law Croup Has Meeting Laurence M. Weinberg, attorney for Loch and Locb, addressed the monthly luncheon of Phi Alpn.i Delta law fraternity yesierday at the Shallon Restaurant on Manchester Blvd. Weinberg, who specializes in law problems of the entertainment tir> 1 d. spoke on "Specialty Versus Expert ness.” according to Bill Wirin. Law School publicity chairman. Stephen Cirillo, president of Ross chapter PAD. introduced the speaker and expressed the importance of first year gi ados in law. “This series of speakers at PAD luncheons have been asked to direct their subjects toward the needs of new attorneys.” Cirillo said. According to Wirin, PAD is attempting to provide a "cushion'' hetw en tiie problems of a law practice and the new attorney fresh from law school. John Scott, assistant to the publisher of Time magazine and one time construction worker in Siberia, will speak on U.S. Foreign Policy in Asia today at 1:15 in 129 EH. According to Dr. Ross N. Rerkes. director of the School of International Relations, Scott is one of "the most dynamic” speakers that people here have had the pleasure to hear.” Veteran of Siberia When asked about his reactions to Siberia and its people, Scott said that he had spent many happy and miserable limes while there. He said he had ■ liked many of the construction 1 workers that were associated with him. Travel and trouble spots have lie'ui thrown ini > Scott's turbulent career. Important news positions have demanded his attention over the news centers of the world. lie started his travels after tw ) years at the University of Wisconsin. After a lour of training in a General Electric school a* Schenectady. N.Y., he learned to lie a welder. Sent to Russia The need for construction 1 workers sent Scott to Russia and to work in Siberian sleel mills and chemical plants. After five years in Siberia, he went j to Moscow' to become a writer for HAVA, a French news agency. War boiled up on the European continent anr' Scott was tossed out of Russia in 1940 for j censorship violations. He was accused of "slandering” and causing friction between Russia and Germany. From Russia. Scott was attracted to another troubled area —Japan. In Japan h? joined the staff of Time. War in the Pacific forced Scott, away from there ( and in 1912 he became a con- SC Joins U.S. In | TR Celebrations Throughout schools, churches and civic groups next week there will be birthday celebrations for one of history's most legendary figures. JOHN SCOTT Traveling Journal di tor Time it N ew Theodore Rc rider, conservât founder of the w as boi n 100 v osevelt. rough ion king and “Teddy” hear, ears ago this Notice Application for student teaching assignments for the spring semester. 197>S, may be filed any time dur ng the week beginning October 21, 1957. Students who plan to take the r d'i cted leaching next -i' Mg siv.'ild contact the '’*ffice of Directed Teaching in Administration 353 at once to make application and appointment for interview. Those who have papers on file and h.i\e noi vet la|.;en Directed leaching should reactivate thru applications at this time. W. E. Cannon Director of Student Teaching Sunday. This year the nation is keeping with government proclamation will pay tribute to him with the observance of the Theodore Roosevelt centennial. Congress Creates In 1955 the United States Congress created the Theodore Roosevelt Centennial Commission to officially carry out the birthday celebration which starts*on his 99th birth date and ends on his 100th birth date. This spring at the Western | Governors' Conference a resolu- I tion was presented by Governor i Knight to have the western | states participate “wholeheart-I edly” in the celebration. West (iives TK Governor Knight said. “The West gave much to Teddy Roosevelt. In return he gave the West a great deal of enduring value. Perhaps his greatest contribution. among many, was the Reclamation Act which added vast areas of arable land to our Western domain. His dynamic espousal of practical conservation preserved for us and for our children natural treasures beyond measure and a boundless wealth of opportunity for individual accomplishment.” The resolution was duly passed and in light of the national and state interest in this celebration. SC has planed a centennial observance. Serv ice Opens Celebration Bishop Bromley Oxnam will officially open SC's week-long celebration service Sunday at ilie weekly convocation services, ills subject will be “Theodore Roosevelt ; Emphasis on the .Vloi a 1 and Spiritual V a I ties as the ; Foundation of Free Government.'’ J tributing York. Scott covered the State Department in Washington and then worked in London for a short time. Shortly after the London assignment he was sent to head the Time-Life Bureau in Stockholm. Scott is expected to talk on the subject of U.S. aid to retarded areas and the general aims of foreign policy. Belle Featured Tonight at Last Lecture The doors are open to all for the Wesley Club's "Last Lecture" series tonight at 5 featuring Dr. Rene Belle, head of the department of French. Dr. Belle will interpret some principles and ideas learned through actual experience for the fourth lecture of the series. Dr. Belle received his M. A. and L.L.M. degrees in Paris. He became a professor of French at SC' in 1926. He is associated with Offcier D' Academy, France; Medaille de la Reconnaissance; and the Modern Language Association of America. Whether Methodist or not, all are invited to the 75 cent dinner at .“i p.m. according to Gordon Baird, club president, in the basement of University Methodist Church. The dinner will end before 7 p.m. to accommodate students attending evening classes, he added. Bakersfield Plane Crash. Kills Student milling Linde, a former public administration major at >(', died last Saturday, when his plane disintegrated in the air over Bakersfield, according to police reports. I.inde, his father, mother and fiance were on the wav to l.as Vegas where I>ind<* was to he married. The wreckage of tin* plane was found near Bakersfield Sunday morning. Linde was vice president of Lambda ( hi Alpha last spring. His father and brother, the only surviving members of the family, were also members of this fraternity. In addition to belonging b> Lambda Chi, he was a ><|iiire and a member of various councils. I.inde was enrolled in law school at the I niversitv of Idaho in Moscow, Idaho this fall. John (alias, Lamda Chi vice president, said, “The news hit the house hard and everyone is shaken up.” All parties and singing have been eliminated at the house this week according 1r> (’alias. The funeral will be held at 10 a.m. today in Bakersfield. Most of the members of the Lambda ( hi house will attend, CaIbis sa’-u. Vow Not to Return While Reds Reign By JOHN A. GREEN Today, on the first anniversary of Hungary’s memorable surge against Russian oppression, two members of Hungary’s 195b' Olympic water polo team looked back on the incident in solemn retrospect and vowed they'll never return to their Communist-dominated homeland. __ Joseph Deutsch and Gabor Scholarship Group Meets An SC first will occur Friday when recipients of state scholarships and members of the State Scholarship Commission congregate in the Chancellor's Suite for a tea from 3:30 to 5. The first of its kind at SC as well as at any other California university, the tea will provide an opportunity for scholarship holders to meet and socialize with the commission members who were responsible for granting them financial aid. Present at the gathering, planned by Mrs. .Florence Scruggs, scholarship officer, in coordination with Vice President Earl Bolton, will be Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer, C h a p 1 ai n Clinton Neyman, and Dr. Jerry Wulk. counsellor of men. Pouring tea w ill be Mrs. June Schaefer, women's councelor, and Mrs. Bolton. Headed by Executive Secretary James Moore, the State Scholarship Commission prov ides grants-in-aid up to $600 for further educational studies in college. Student eiegibility for these scholarships includes high school graduation and citizenship in the U.S. The applicant must also be under 24 years of age. Sororities Given OK On Flapper Day By unanimous vote of the Panhellenic Council, participation in the annual Flapper Dav Parade has been approved for sorority entries. “We approved Flapper Day I for sororities, leaving it to the discretion of the individual houses as to whether they wish j to enter.” s lid Linda Ralls, Pan-hellenic vice president. The resolution was passed af the recent meeting of the Council in the counselor of women's office. Si\ Trophies Out of six trophies to lie awarded, two will go to women students, according to a spokesman for The;a Xi. sponsor of the parade. "We expect an enthusiastic response from the sororities.” Miss Ralls commented. Flapper Day is now the only parade dur-1 in" homecoming. AI Darbonne. Theta Xi president, stated his fraternity's reaction to the Panhellenic deci- I Mon' Sorority Participation "I am pleased that the Coun- . cil is supporting the Flapper ; Dav program. The sorority par- | tieipation will almost d< prestige provide program. All gr< mit their entrk sible. "We are attempting to cix>r-dinite the entries earl.' so that the parade can l>e conducted with the l>est of planning and efficiency." said Jim Stewart, entries chairman. « Today s Weather SC students will enjoy moderate temperature today as the temperature is expected to reach a high of 72. High yesterday was 70. and low last night was 52. The forecast shows variable cloudiness for last ‘night and today with little change in temperature. uble the the parade and help great homecoming he said. r*d to suiv- is soon as pos- Nagv, both 25, were competing in the Olympic matches in Mel-borne when the revolt broke out. last year and. along with 39 other athletes, fled to thp West and to freedom. Both are nn*v members of SCs water polo team. Deutsch (iives Reasons Why d i d thev come here? Deutsch. a handsome, six-foot, 190-pounder, put it like this: “We decided to come to the United States to get this freedom and democracy." Deutsch comes from * littl® town called Nagyvarad in disputed Transylvania, about 150 miles from Budapest, and i" captain of the SC water polo squad. Nagy hails from Tcinures. Rumania. Read about America “The revolt,” said Derit<ch, “occurred when we were in Melbourne. I read about this place fAmerica» in the newspapers in Switzerland and in India, and I eot letters from my mother telling me what was happetvng at home.” Deutsch paused and smiled. "Then.” he continued. "I decided to come to the United States.” He added soberly r won t go back.” Newly Learned Nagy stepped froi all smiles and drippi labored w i t h som through the inter' hard to express ii learned tongue vv h y he chosen not to return to native land after th'* Olvmi "It's very simple." he be Then he halted and stai again. “I was a captain in army, you see. but I could nothing in the fufur*c for m “My life was oka;.. I gu hut there was not I ahead to,” he contir Tongue the surren :k. of I .S >nd again hi language hli Dreamed Then he went on. smr and earnestly : "My dtearr to go to the United State studies. I had heard and about this country in E and India and Australia, that's where I got the idea.” '\\ hat didn t you like about Hungary ?” Deutsch was a^ked. He had an immediate answer. With the Soviet-backed Communist regime in power, he said, “you haven't got freedom of speech, or even writing or reading. and what is important for a human beine. I believe, is dom and individual liberty Commerce Student Deutsch is a sophomore, oring in commerce and a since last vear af the Zeta I Tail fraternity house at the vitation of Chapter Preside ! Ira Nudelmann. "It was wonderful, their he j ing me," said Deutsch. “Wh ; I came here I could not spe ! a word of English. They ha 1 helped me along very much this." Mother in Hungarv Deutschs mother is still I Hungary. He hopes to see li j again someday, hut he emnhat I ally declares that lie will nev I re-enter Hungary w hile Coi ! munist forces continue to c< trol the government. “I have ma^e rm opini about America." Deutsch i marked. He stateli it simplv like it." Nagy, vv iien asked what liked about America in compa son to other countries, repli« "I like it very much because it’s so i Mother ii Nagy has a brother still in now a member of tinta Ri fraternity. Both students p American educationa technological develop! free press. Nagy was asked, be gtievf Bei% I I omparr Rumania mother ? Rumania TALES OF HOFFMAN— I lie mad dollmaker, played by Robert Helpmann, prepares to fashion a dancing image of Moira Shearer as Leonide Massine looks on in scene Hoffman " Tonight the film in 133 and 229 FH at 8:30. e only showing on campus ie technicolor spectacle. turned to the polo practice, chance lu* vv oi mania lie vlanced t roin the edv grinned happil; an emphatic pool if th* Id re e he con tii Treedmiii To Assist Research Hungarians Reflect Views On Revolts Anniversary
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 22, October 23, 1957|
page Ti'REE Southern California PAGE FOUR
AV/S Gives Tea for Fashion Magazine
Price, Shinzato Cut By Basketball Coach
VOL. XLIX «0>Ta LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1957 NO. 22
Progress less V/al!; Provided by Pelt
Far East Topic Of Talk Today
TREADMILL TESTERS—G bert Nieto gets ready to sample the
treadmill recently debated to the university as Virginia S'eohenson ad|us;s the soesd and the angle of the tread fir'd Merlene Siykhouse leoks on before taking her turn.
A YtAR AGO
Ca!d we!i Discusses Hungarian Uprising
w* .»r apparatus because In experiment, can lie < •led in one small area.
.Men Primarily I sod n Die past men vere i rvtaiily for the expcrim