DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 111, May 01, 1958
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H-Bomb Banning Defeated by SC Senate Southern CZ^3l ifornia DAI LY j : TROJAN Surprise AEC Man Sprung by Williams P.\ I VKm I l>HKR VOL XLIX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1958 NO. in The questi« dorgen Rom I the midst of II' s rxp ASS( tied __ last night with a force that has enough st he recom Senate diate ilff0 iminate Class Collections Lag in Chest Drive been unprecedented in recent United Stai Rui The motion, asking The gov- this eminent for a controlled and in- to -ternationally inspected ban on bai» the weapons, was fie fea tod by a Veil P°n r\ i ng Classroom collections for Trojan Chest will have to total $760 today and lonight if 1he $1200 classroom goal is to be reached. A p.e throwing contest, today wnd tomorrow will help raise to-1 il colled ions to Ihe .SoOOO goal set for 1he whole Chest drive, said chairman Bruce Rlinn. Only SI 10 has lioen donated in classrooms so lar. whereas normally more than half of the contributions are made here. Other sources for funds were the pre-drive Immunization Button sale and Ihe Mr. Trojanality contest. The largest classroom take *122 came from yesterday's 9 a m classes Tuesday's 10 a m. classes hit Ihe low point, with Poor Response “Of 55 people who signed un to work, only 22 actually reported.” he said. "If we figure that each collector turns in S20 ihe 33 volunteers could have collected another isOSo. Because ol the oers. on I mis w erf I he large class Students who aren’t canvassed in their classes may give through Ihe Mr. Trojanality contest, which end< tomorrow, or ihe Pie Throw, today and tomorrow’. Picked I'p Collections did pick up a liltlo yesterday, since a few more workers showed up lhan on ihe other Ivvo days. Blinn repor ted. Yesterday's leaders in the Mr. Trojanalily contest were Larry I.ichty, Have White (Alpha Phi» and Barry Freemen <Tri Della I. Very close behind were Rufus B v on KleinSmid (Kappa Pella i, Don Simonian I Kappa Kappa Gamma > and Dr. Paul Saltman. The pie-throw mg contest, scheduled for today and tomorrow. will he held in fronl of the TFP house on 2Sih St. from 11:45 a.m. to 1 p.m. Helms Bakeries has donated TO pies to i>o nudioned ofl to poicntial pie-1 brow ers. Scene Highest bidders in the pastry auction will have their pick of 32 faces as largets for ihe pies *Blmn. Sian Arkin. Mike Navarro. Larry Knudsen. Gary Duhin. Ernie Pope. Wall Williams. Lynn Husted, Nancy Crook. Judy Houghton. Norman Hoeneman. Judy Patterson and Jerry Burns. "Facing up" to the oncoming pies tomorrow will lie Scolt FitzRandolph, Blinn. Arkin. Barbara Movers. Mardylb O’Mara. Arlys Holfman. Palii Wynn. Lorna Young. Hoyi Adams, ?lark Mandala. Be«' Rainer. Day le Barnes. Skip Workman. Dennis Kouri. Wayne Warga. Chuck Patterson. Larry Lichty and Dan Cassidy. “Any organizations wh:ch care to donate may do so by bringing a check in any amount lo Harry Nelson's oil ice, 224 SI . made oul to Trojan Chest or they can apply the amount to their choice for Mr. Trojanality,” Blinn explained. "We must have volunteers who are willing to donate both their time and money in forms of contributions to Mr. Trojanality. tlir Pie Throw and various aetiv-i i > organizations, and in time spent encouraging other Trojans to give," he added. Trey Chest Donors Help Yule Benefit Through Trojan Chest donations. more than 600 crippled, orphan and underprivileged children will come to SC at Christmas time for a show, gifts and dinners at the fourth annual ASSC Christmas Party. This event is the only Christmas celebration some of the children have ever experienced. Rowites and other living group meml>ers participate by sharing dinners with Ihe orphan children, who range between 1ho ages of seven and ten years old. Many of the living group members plan some type of en-tertainment for them following dinner and decorate their homes with festive Yule decorations. Some of the houses make candy trees, festooned with candies and Plans for ne\1 year's Christmas Party may include the innovation of a film and entertaining slage acts for Ihe children. They will receive gifts from Santa Claus and will be escorted from their dining places to Bo-vard Auditorium by serv ice group members and living group members. "A large percentage of the children are stricken with diseases which are fatal within a year or tuo." said Jodi Yattimo, 19.i7-.iS Christmas Party chairman. "Il is for this reason that the show idea first l>egan. Also, many of the children who attend are from such underprivileged homes that their Christmas celebration is so meager it isunlie-liev able.” "Students are urgently needed classes.’" said Miss Yattimo. "I would like lo appeal to limo. "I would like to appeal to all members of this pasl years committees who can spare just an hour this evening to meet in the ASSC office. 213 SI', al 6:45 p.m. to help with collections. It's a very easy job. requires little lime and I'm sure these sludents are very much interested in continuing the Christmas Party activity at SC.” Dames Give Trojan $250 In recognition of SC's colonial j history program, a cash award of .$250 has been received by Jack Sheldon Radabaugh. a graduate student in history al The National Patriotic Service Award, given by the Nation- | al Society of Colonial Dames of America, is based on achievement in a colonial American history program. This is the first recognition of this type on a national basis for the California area. This national soeie’y was founded in 1891. Many regional committees have been set up since that time. The Los An-geles-Pasadena Commit lee originated the Colonial Scholarship Awards, which were started in 19.il and have now been put on a national level. roll call v< moie than argument. if lfi hour 2. after if heated The final roll rail vote on H-liomli han resolution was as follows; Amerian — No Arkin — Yes 15a f la — N o Rillgrin — No Rurton — Abstained Coffee — No Eckert — Ves Fankliana I — No Fagerhult — Absent FitzRandolph — No Ghaffari — Ves Gough — No Knudsen — Abstained I.linn — No Malone — Absent Mitchell — No Niemeyer — No Niersbach — No Kim — Absent O'.Mara — Vi'S Silma — Yes Strange Xbsent SveniUen — Absent Williams — No Vle\ — Absent Klackvvood — Xbsent Fdwardson (Proxy Rraner — No Ciillickson — Xbsent Read — Xbsent Schneider — No V italic — Xbsent H’vnn — No I—No COLORFUL SHOW—Shown celebrating the start of lnter-national Week are some of the many participants in yesterday's foreign student display held in front of the Ad- Dailv Trojan photo by Davpi:., ministration Building. SC students from Hawaii, Afgh ¡stan, Lebanon, Iran, the Arab States and the Philippi exhibited native crafts, clothes and music at noon. AMS President Walt Williams, one of the many Senators violently opposed lo the proposal that the Senate go on record as being against continued testing. % I brought a surprise spokesman iajfr; ! from the Atomic Energy Com-mission to state the govern-for continued testis the kev to the dared, however, that "I'm more concerned with living now than whether my children have three arms.” International Student I inn Ma-suda. in an impassioned plea to the Senate to "realize their roll as student leaders in seeing and correcting things which *,-e wrong in our society." stated that it is stupid for the world powers to carry on tests when both Russia and the West have enough bombs to wipe out every large city in the world. Knudsen claimed that a test ban would be "turning back progress” while Independent Men's Representative Stan Arkin asserted that it was better to furn back progress than allow radiation to gather in the body of human's and endanger the health of the whole world.” Arkin appealed to the Senate not to let "the cancerous soi os, the pussy wounds and decaying bodies of radiation sickness which so many Asiatics have experienced spread an y further.’’ NSA Co-ordinator Tom Harrison said that this question whs "the greatest thing over to come before the Senate. It show » current concern on an issue." ho said, "and more our concern for future generations and our right to dehate as free men. a propaganda weapon Russia can never claim ” Petitions Set For Judicial Petitions are available today and tomorrow for clerk and ju>-tice positions on Women's .!u- Foreign Student Exhibit Highlights International Week Celebration "Quantity whole thing." said Atomic Kn- dicilal Court. Freshi orgy Employee I>eonard H. Rod- ed in the clerk post noy. "Thp radiation now in the mores and juniors air is equal to less than three the justice posts r nor cent of that which regular- petitions and sign i ly comes from nature.” views in the AWS This radiation is of no conse- SC. quence. he maintained, because Interviews will h< a chemical compound has been day and Tuesday n developed which can counteract week. Members of ti the efforts of strontium 90. he announced a* Colorful costumes, exhibits of native crafts and folk dances highlighted yesterdays celebration of International Week by SC's more than 900 foreign students. SC students from Hawaii. Afghanistan and the Philippines danced the folk dances of their countries and sang folk songs on University Avenue yesterday at noon. The performances took place in front of four craft exhibits from Iran, the Arab States, Afghanistan, the Philli- pines and Lebanon. Appreciative V isitors The Arabians and Afghanis-tanis displayed articles in a green tent which featured ka-jakul skins, carpets, hand made shoes and hats, embroidered shirts, historical coins dating as far back as 3000 B.C.. tables, clothing and a water pipe called a Narzuile. One student from Afghanistan remarked that American visitors to the exhibits were very appreciative of one of the articles in particular. A wool jacket was spoiled by about 10 ski enthusiasts who promptly requested the Afghanistani to order identical jackets for them for skiing. The jackets sell in Afghanistan for about $10. “Prices of most of these items are very low," lie remarked. "Even though they are hand-l made, the labor is very cheap ! and everyone seeks good craftsmanship.” Lebanon was represented by many handmade items, including tablewear and finely engraved jewelry. The Philippines’ exhibit portrayed a village festival. Musical events included songs and the hula by the SC Hawaiian Club; the tiabke, an Arabic dance, performed by Raymond Takla and the Salacot folk dance of the Philippines, in yvhich dancers used hats made of palm leaves. Virginia Draculan. Monina Sales and Antonia Ortiz-Luis. president of the Philippine Trojan Club, performed the intricate movements dressed in their long bright dresses and using the circular Salocot hats. Philippine Songs Joe Tuliao sang folk songs from Ihe Philippines. Afghanistan students also presented music and dancing. Ghulam Safi and Khalil Mohmand performed the "Atani Mili,” a national foik dance. The International Students Tea was held yesterday in the Graduate Students Lounge, sponsored by tudents Coun- MSiC MASTEftS-The Tr, p duCtOf William A. Schädel < ¡awn concert yesterday betw Over 200 students delayed n Symphonic Eand and con-3i c pi lu.eJ during then noon een Bovard and Founders Hall, their luncheon meal* to sit Diiily Tiojan photo by Dave Gallagli«! on the ¡awn arid listen. Featured on the program were such pieces as "Water Music" by Handel, Concertino tor Clarinet by Weber and arranged for the band by Schaefer and Hclsl s "First Suite in E Flat.” Town and Gown ihe International cil. Informal Gathering “We held the tea for an informal social get-togother for SC’s many foreign students." said Faranak Ghaffari, ISC president. Many7 of the men and women were chosen to wear their native costures, which ranged from kimonos to Arabian garb. Representing a variety of native costumes were Virginia Draculan, Philippines; Akiko Konaine and Michiko Suzuki, Japan: Mulligo Prakasbhasaj, Thailand: Parnima Huthsing, India and Josie Mei, Malaya. Show at the tea was the “Samovar" Russian tea service and Persian tea-glass containers made of carved silver. The silver service, all Persian, displayed scenic carvings on the sides and represented a typical Persian tea-table, draped with a blue, white, gold and amber cloth. More Tomorrow Other events planned for the International Students Week include films tomorrow night to be shown by Arabian students on the Arabian Middle East. They will be shown in the International Students Lounge. This Saturday night, at S p.m. the Philippine Trojan Club is having a “Fihpiniana" fashion shovv-musicale and informal dance in the Student Lounge. Mike Rickards will play a guitar Education School Adds Professor Appointment of Dr. Wallace R. Muolder. superintendent of Palm Springs Unified School District, to Ihe Sc School of Education [acuity has just been announced by Dr. Irving R. Me I bo. dean of the school. Dr. Muelder will be associate professor of educational administration beginning with the September term. His addition to the faculty will continue the practice of appointing practicing administrators to the SC department, according to Dr Melbo. Dr. Muelder previous!.' served as assistant superintendent in charge of finances in the Riverside County Schools. He did original research on a nationwide study of public school funds lor bis PhD honoi>., received from SC in 19v2. lie formerly attended Illinois Sthle Normal University and earned lus BS from Western Illinois State College and his MA from SC. solo. Zonaida Garcia will perform “Kasayahan Sa Bukid" on the piano. Meg Seno, accom-Ipanied by Cielito (). Gorosin, will will sing Philippine selections, and Alfred E.bat will deliver a selection on th<* violin. A fashion show, conducted by Virginia Draculan. will display Philippine costumes. The vice consul of the Republic of the Philippines, Hon. S. Sabalones. will speak to the group. “We are very oleased at the reception SC students and rep-i»resentatives of the Los Angeles j press —■ the Times and the Ex-! amine;* — have given us.” said Faranak Ghafarri. "I only wish that more of the American students had attended the tea." Strontium 90 is the element stejnming from the radiation given off by thermo-nuclear bombs w hich scientists say can destroy the hones and blood in the human body. Engineering student Jim Storey. an advocate of the bomh-han proposal, pointed out. however. that the effectiveness of this chemical in combating strontium's effects are doubtful according to nowspafter articles quoting scientific researchers. "In addition the chemical itself, if used in strong clones, can completely destroy the molecular structure of the body,” lie said. Daily Trojan Fidi tor Jerry A. Burns, who introduced the resolution. declared that "even Dr. Willard Lihhey. the scientific spokesman for the A EC . had Recognition Assembly. Applicants with q objectivity and insigl sired, said Barbara chief Justice. The coui ed with the enforcen conduct regulations ol Oííílíd! Notier: Physical Kdiication department waivers for graduating seniors only in 101 and 10'?, u ill be held <*n W ednesday. May 7. 19*>8. . t 3 p.m. Please sign up in Room 107, Physical Education Dept. More Money, Fewer Students: A Necessity, Says Raubenheimer SC badly needs greater resourc- i es of wealth not to promote I snobbery, but rather to facilitate the search for know ledge and truth, Educational Vice | President Albert S. Raubenheimer told the Faculty Club yesterday. "We are soon goinc to he in desperate need for more professors. Dr. Raubenheimer said, and without adequate funds we can-not filfill this weed "In addition,” he said, “it will he dilfi-cult to retain the scholars we have already ” Dr. Raubenheimer delated that i addition to increasing SCs monetary resources that "we must also limit enrollment.” If enrollment is limited we can do a much better job of educating SCs students, be maintained. "It ¡s nur job to create an environment where brilliant men and women can be developed." he said, “and this can only bo proving our standards of scholarship.” Vdmission Rises lie pointed out that admissions and other scholastic standards have steadily risen at S( since its founding and this has been evidenced in the alumni. Dr. Raubenheimer has been at SC for 35 years, beginning as a professor of education and later accepting the po-t of dean of LAS. In 1916 he became educational vice president and since the resignation of P resi d e n 1 Scholarship Vnd He declared that it DR RAUBENHEIMER . . . Faculty Speaker lember of the three-man Ii ■rim Administrative Committt hich has taken over the tuni ions of university president. Few I Diversities “In earlier voars. when thei such •j - Oxford and Paris, there become scholar-, was Quest vie purely for i t s own sake." he "In order fo went, on romplished. howe "American schools have tv must view' t! changed this, however, and now persons c.f matur 1 here is ;i professional com pie- professors to ofl men I to Hus educational Idlow- de.vcendintdy of t ship.” and think of ttn-i This he claimed, is Americas But they aren l unique contribution to educa- "but men and wi Trulli Fred D. Fagg he has been s i Lion. height of their aspira
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 111, May 01, 1958|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 111, May 01, 1958.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
H-Bomb Banning Defeated by SC Senate
Surprise AEC Man Sprung by Williams
P.\ I VKm I l>HKR
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1958
The questi« dorgen Rom I the midst of
s rxp ASS(
__ last night with a force that has
enough st he recom Senate diate ilff0 iminate
Class Collections Lag in Chest Drive
been unprecedented in recent United Stai
The motion, asking The gov- this eminent for a controlled and in- to -ternationally inspected ban on bai» the weapons, was fie fea tod by a
r\ i ng
Classroom collections for Trojan Chest will have to total $760 today and lonight if 1he $1200 classroom goal is to be reached.
A p.e throwing contest, today wnd tomorrow will help raise to-1 il colled ions to Ihe .SoOOO goal set for 1he whole Chest drive, said chairman Bruce Rlinn.
Only SI 10 has lioen donated in classrooms so lar. whereas normally more than half of the contributions are made here. Other sources for funds were the pre-drive Immunization Button sale and Ihe Mr. Trojanality contest.
The largest classroom take *122 came from yesterday's 9 a m classes Tuesday's 10 a m. classes hit Ihe low point, with
“Of 55 people who signed un to work, only 22 actually reported.” he said. "If we figure that each collector turns in S20 ihe 33 volunteers could have collected another isOSo. Because ol the
oers. on I mis w erf
Students who aren’t canvassed in their classes may give through Ihe Mr. Trojanality contest, which end< tomorrow, or ihe Pie Throw, today and tomorrow’.
Collections did pick up a liltlo yesterday, since a few more workers showed up lhan on ihe other Ivvo days. Blinn repor ted.
Yesterday's leaders in the Mr. Trojanalily contest were Larry I.ichty, Have White (Alpha Phi» and Barry Freemen