DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 27, October 28, 1958
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- PAGE THREE- Cupid's Arrow Strikes On Row Again Southern Cal ifornia DAILY TROJAN -PAGE FOUR-Wood Should be Ready For Stanford Game VOL. L LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1958 NO. 27 Knight Engle In SC Talk Freshman Office Hopeful Ballot Battle Election Starts Today Engle To Talk With 16 Competing In On Top Issues Race For Four Posts I At SC Campus Freshmen, foreign and graduate students will cast their ballots today as voting booths open at 9 a.m. in the Alumni Park adjacent to Doheny Library for SC's fall Juanita Sakajian reported Elee ion ■ ti Commissioner TOO students .ote in the elec-seleet a fresh-dent and vice iduate student nd a foreign No PA President There-will be no election to fill the vacancy for School of Public Administration president, she said, because no one qualified for the office has turned in « petition. “As campaigning began today, candidates immediately began to be lined for illegal placing of posters and other elections of-lonscs.” she said. "The fine for each wrongly placed poster is. $2 a day,” she added. Posters are allowed on the islands of University Ave., the houses on the Row, the professional school buildings and the dorms. All other areas on cam-pus or its surroundings are restricted. Miss Sakajian pointed (^rHrtuatf Student The candidates tor graduate j student representative. the Row' tonight and tomororw night to deliver their speeches as the election goes into its final day. said the elections commissioner. The election polls w ill be open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. If run-offs are necessary, they’ll be held Thursday. are Wes Gregory and Joel M. FLattner. Each candidate for this office must have a grade average of 2.5 for at least 8 units. Duk Won Lee of Korea and Isa ¡as Medina Serfaty of Venezuela are the candidates for foreign student representative. Ser-faty. however, will not have his name on the ballot as he is a write in candidate. Freshman President Seven lreshmen are runnnig for their class’ highest office. They are Mike Crockett, Gary Edwards, Chuck Everett. Russ Hardy, Martin M. Jaconi. Bill Ralston ani Alan <Bart) Title. Frosh vice presidential candidates are Nancy Deutz, Kathy Forester. Ilyla Holmes. Sherry Scarborough and Sally Stutter. Many of the candidates for the various offices will probably visit the dorms and houses on SC Librarians Set To Attend All-State Meet SC librarians. Library School faculty and students in the School of Library Science will attend the annual meeting of the California Library Association in Long Beach, which will begin today and extend through Saturday. I'iris To Speak A lfincheon at Long Beach’s Lafayette Hotel to be given by Dr. Martha Boaz, director of Library Science, on Wednesday will be the university's contribution to the week's activities. Leon Uiris author of “Battle Cry," will be guest speaker. Subject of his talk will be “A Need for the Tiger.” which will discuus his creative processes in writing and cite some examples from his recent best-selling “Ex-edus.” Other nationally known speak-esr appearing on the week's program will be Allan Nevins. historian and biographer, who will speak at 10 a.m on Wednesday, and Langston Hughes, who will give a poetry and jazz concert on Friday at 8:30 p.m. John Morley, foreign correspondent, will speak on “Assignment in World's Hote Spots'' on Thursdav at 10 a.m. Congressman Clair Engle, Democratic candidate for the \ U.S. Senate, will visit the SC campus tomorrow' following a barrage of criticisms by his Re-! publitan opponent Governor Goodwin J. Knight here yester-1 day. The seven-term Congressman from Red Bluff, Calif., will review' his major campaign issues before students in 133 FH at I 2:15 p.m. Knight spoke on campus yesterday and bitterly attacked Engle’s stand on current political issues. Opposes Proposition 18 The Democratic Congressman I is definitely opposed to Proposition 18. the “Right to Work" I ammendment. Engle said th?.t | "we need legislation to insure democracy and labor unions, : such as the Kennedy-Ives Bill ; which I supported. “We must also eliminate the union-busting provisions from ! the Taft-Hartlev Law. I oppose Proposition 18. It would provide ueither rights nor work. he said. One of Engle s major issues is the California water problem. He summarized the current problem by saying that we are trying to j furnisTi too many people with too little water. Solution “There is a w'ay to break our North-South deadlock of water, j That way is to program enough j water development in the next ; 15 to 20 years to satisfy the j needs of both (Southern and Northern California». Federal loans and grants will make it possible,” he said. On the question of civil rights. | Engle maintained that “as long as a single case of discrimina- • tion. or segregation, or denial of opportunity based on color, creed, j ancestorv or religion occurs in this country, by so much does democracy fall short of its pro- ! mise.” Since 1945, as chairman of the House Committee on Interior and Insular Affairs, Representative Engle has guided 85 major (Continued on Page 2) GOVERNOR GOODWIN J. KNIGHT, Republican candidate for U.S. Senator, waves to the group of SC supporters who greeted LONDON BLAZE Daily Trojan Photo by Steve Somody him yesterday at Founder's Hall, where the Governor launched a verbal attack against Demo, senatorial candidate Clare Engle. i Faculty Kids Pepys Diary Read at Learn To Swim Weekly Reading •The fire was “enough to put j Pepys was forced to pack and us out of our wits,” wrote Sam- j bury his belongings to protect uel Pepys in his diarv in describ- ' them against the flames. He caring the great fire of'1666, which j ried his money and best belong-nearly destroyed London. Sigma Chi Wins Relays THEY'RE OFF!—? won yesterday Chi fraternity foi Daiiv Trojan Photo by John Brady for annual Pledge Relays, consecutive year by Sigma | Sigma Chi was victorious in the 33rd annual Phi Sigma Kap-j pa relays yesterday taking their fourth straight relay win with a time of 2:26.5. This is a new ! record for the Hoover tovFigueroa course on 28th. In the new hula-hooping soro-| rity race. Gamma Phi Beta took | first-place honors with a time of 1:53.2. Dog ‘Spikes’ It During the second of sorority heats, a strange dog, nick-named “Spike” by the announcer, got into the act by chasing the Jiula-hoops and knocking them over, much to the frustration of the participants. Governor Goodwin Knight made a surprise visit at the relays, riding dow’n the Row in a red convertible with his wife, Virginia, and stopping' at the Phi Sig house to speak to spectator crowd. Members of the Sigma Chi squad were Randy Peeler. Bob Edwards, Bill Bouland, and Julius Guccionni. Running for Gamma Phi Beta were Cheryl Thomas. Dorothy Folgner, Alice Shawr, and Sue McQuillan. Phi licit Second Phi Delta Theta took a close second in the men’s division with a time of 2:26.T. Third wras Kappa Sigma in 2:29.8. In the sorority race. Alpha Chi Omega, last year’s winner, took second with a time of 2:06. and Delta Delta Delta came in third in 2:21.5. Relay winners will be honored guests at a dinner at the Phi Shig house next Monday night. Trophies will be presented by past Phi Sig Moonlight girls. The relays were u-*der the direction of Phi Sig relay chairman Rill Burton. Rill Donnelly was starter and Mel Rinaudo Pepys’ account of the fire was read to a crowd of students and !>culty members by Dr. Walter M. Crittenden, associate profes-| sor of English, at yesterday's Noon Reading. The fire began on Sept. 2. and by Sept. 7 it had almost burned ; itself out completely after reducing the city of London to almost total ruin. Talked to King “In an hour’s time I was seeing the fire rage everywhere,” Pepys wrote. He suggested to ! Charles II, king of England, that nothing could stop the fire but j the pulling down of houses. Pepvs’ idea was tnot effective, for he w'rote that “the fire overtakes us faster than we can do it.” “Little w'as or could be done,” he said. “All over the Thames with one’s face in the wind, you were almost burned by fire dust.” Pepys described the fire as a “horrible, malicious, bloody flame." He was abhorred at the sight of “churches, houses all on fire and burning at once.” ings away in a cart, and his wife sought refuge with some friends. On Sept. 7, Pepys found all well and “all the town burned. The growth of the city shall again be foreseen. Both sleeping and waking had the fear of fixe in my heart he w'rote.” Dr. Crittenden told the audience that “Samuel Pepys is one of those curious individuals who is hardly considered a literary man, but who has given us a remarkable piece of prose.” Own Shorthand Pepys began his diaiy in 1660 and kept it for nine years, being forced to terminate his entries because of failing eyesight. The diary was written in Pepys’ own shorthand, for he thought he was keeping it only for himself. It was translated several years later by a minister who obtained it from the library at Cambridge University. Dr. Crittenden read from the popular eight-volume Wheatley edition. Next week Dr. Janet Bolton, assistant professor of spee'ch, will read from Aldous Huxley’s “Tomorrow and Tomorrow and Tomorrow.” the J west tion. SC Beasts Unique Files “SC Human Relations Area Files and Their Uses" was the subject of a recent talk given by SC librarian Frances Wishard at the fall meeting of the South-Anthropological Associa- KÜSC Begins Nightly Series With. Play Star SC is Ihe only university that ! has an anthropology libarary in i the three southwestern states, i she said. The library, located in Doheny, concentrates on the fields of so- | ciology, cultural anthropology, I psychology, human biology, eco- j nomics. political science and geo- j graphy. “However, * any department or school on campus could Utilize its files because of its j varied contents,” says Miss Wishard. Samples of subjects explored by users at SC include African political system, lullabies in peasant and tribal cultures, sympathetic magic of the North American Indian, and Soviet population policy. At present there are 142 files available with over 3000 sources acted as chief scorekeeper. Tim-| listed, dealing with some 150 ers were Ken B-llard, Don Hill-i man and Doug Rankin. primitive cultures from every part of the world. “Women of Troy,” to he heard nightly over KUSC at 6:10, will make its debut tonight with Kitty Farren, star of the forthcoming’ production, "Damn Yankees”, as its guest. As the star of the play. Miss Farren will he portraying “Lola.” the devil's assistant. Murray Lange, producer and host of the program, will question the “Damn Yankees’ ” actress' about her backgroud, future hopes and ambitions. URA Holds Dance Recreational dancing is being offered by the University Recreation Association from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Tuesday in 207 PE J. Tillman Hall, associate professor of physical education and group specialists will instruct special social, folk and square dancing. Children of faculty, staff and alumni members are receiving an SC education in swimming. Under the auspices of the physical education department and Instructor Harry W. Anderson, more than 50 juveniles are enrolled in the Saturday classes. They are given instruction in the Australian crawl, side stroke, back stroke and breast stroke. At the completion of the training session, they will "fall” into the water fully clothed, and then attempt to reach shore. “The instructions are intended to prepare the children for the worse.” said Anderson. The instructor reports that the age group 9-12 is making the most progress. “This group.” he said, is old enough to understand explanations and follow’ directions while learning the basic fundamentals.” “Each pupil works against his own capacities in striving toward one of four levels of the Red Cross test.” he said. USIA Chief To Give Talk George V. Allen, director of the U.S. Information Agency since 1953. will be among Washington authorities to address the Institute of- World Affairs held at the Huntington-Sheraton Hotel. Pasadena, in December. The announcement w'as made by Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid. chancellor of the Institute and of SC which is sponsoring the conclave. GOP Candidate Charges Engle With Fraud By JOE SALTZMAN An angry Governor Goodwin J. Knight accused his Democratic opponent Clair Engle of "misrepresentation and fraud in the current senatorial race” in a speech to 250 SC students yesterday. The Republican candidate for senator gave his poli-the j " Miller To Talk On The Works Of St. Albert Theology and Metaphysics, their collaboration under the guided hands of St. Albert the Great, will be the topic of Dr. Paul Miller’s Philosophy Forum speech today at 4:15 p.m. in Bowne Hall. Dr. Miller, SC instructor in Philosophy, said that St. Albert the SC student body. He quoted j ^ often thought as primarily the the Daily Trojan about Engle's teacher of St. Thomas Aquinas, legendary military service and Independent said that “Engle was not in the ..R . . .. Air Force in Korea and is def- . Bu‘ st Albert S ph,I««,pby." initely not a veteran.” j e explained, is quite independ- He said that Democrat Engle ent and is not just a preparation was made a lieutenant colonel j for St. Thomas Aquinas’ philosophy.” It is not even an imperfect form of his student s philosophy but a unique and separateyphil-osophv, highly successful in its charges about his j oun r‘?ht. he said, with the William j St. Albert, more than the celebrated teacher of St. Thomas Aquinas, was trying to reconcile Greek Philosophy with the Christian religion. Metaphysics Work Although his pupil continued this project. St. Albert did a cause a “lot of people would be great deal of work on the syn-cmbarrassed” if he would return, thesis of metaphysics—a branch Gov. Knight for one. of philosophy—and theology — The Republican candidate for denendent on religious faith, senator called this statement “j will talk primarily on the “ma'icious and a miserable false- religious f.aith and reason in St. Albert's philosophy.” Dr. Miller said. Dr. Miller explained that both branches, metaphysics and theology. were collaborated by St. Albert for a common end. Specialist Having done research on St. “There has been no single li- j Albert since his graduate ria>s tical platform and told of “spirited and strong” contest ahead for both candidates. “Engle,” Gov. Knight said, “is one of the worst congressmen in the United States for congressional attendance.” To substantiate this charge. Gov. Knight said that only 10 ! other congressmen in the U.S. I have worse attendance records. Despite Tough Battle “My Democratic opponent,’ he continued, “missed 51co of the roll call while he insisted that he could not be in Congress and conduct a 'tough’ campaign at the same time.” Republican candidate Knight said that Engle had misrepresented the American public and in the reserve air force in 20 minutes whereas it “took President Eisenhower 25 years to become a lieutenant colonel.” False Charges He claimed that Engle has made false relationship Bonelli extradition case and he issued a “put up or shut up” proclamation to his opponent about these charges. Knight said that Engle had stated that he didn’t think Bo-noll i could be brought back be- hood" and said that it was a matter of record that he had • signed all of the papers concerning the arrest and had been almost instrumental in the passing of Proposition 3 in 1954 about the administration of liquor. No Scandals quor scandal in five years due to this legislation,” the governor said. Emphatically annoyed with his Democratic opponent's “clownlike’ behavior. Gov. Knight said that the office of U.S. senator is an important one and a man at Harvard University. Dr. Miller has become a specialist in the philosophy of St. Albert the Great at SC. His talk will be the third in the fall series of Philosophy Forum talks. The final three lectures will who regards it as a flippant and include “Language and Ontol-wise-cracking position must be ogy” by Gordon F. Matheson. as-shown up in public. sistant professor of Philosophy; Speaking on the various is- “Snarks. Unicorns, and the De-sues at stake during this election | cijne 0f Metaphysics” by Assist- year, Knight maintained that he was totally against the “appeasement on an installment plan” foreign policy and that he fully-agreed with President Eisenhower. Engle has said that the Eisenhower doctrine is “the bunk” Allen, who will speak at an , when he refeiTe(j to the troops evening meeting, has been in diplomatic service for the past 28 years and has been ambas- 1 sador to Greece, India, Iran and Yugoslavia. He was chairman of the U. S. delegations at the UNESCO Conference in Paris and Bqirut. Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor, chief j of staff of the U.S. Army, has already been announced as an i evening speaker. More than 100 educators and civic leaders will take part in j discussions and addresses on the ; general theme of scientific and | political developments in relation to world affairs.______________I Today's Weather ------------------------------ Mostly clear and sunny weather will prevail over SC j today with a high forecast of I *J7. There it a chance of scat-l tered clouds throughout the ( day. Yesterday’s high was 74 and ( the low last night was 56. being sent to Lebanon and the Far East, Knight said. Even Harry This same doctrine was praised by many Democratic leaders including former president Harry S. Truman. "And when Truman praises a Republican,” ^Knight said, “it is a grand and rare occasion." When asked why he dropped out of the gubernatorial race to run for U.S. senator, Knight said that “everytime two strong candidates run on the Republican ticket, 'they cause a spilt in the party and it becomes a sure-winning election for the Democrats." Bitterness, Strife He stated examples to substantiate this theory and said that it would have only caused bitterness and strife if it had been a “Knowland vs. Knight in the primary." "In the final election, “he! said, “there would have been no Republican party left and that ! (Continued on Page 2) ; ant Professor William S. Snyder; and “Ambiguous Immortality” by Geddes MacGregor, visiting professor at SCs department of religion. These six lectures on metaphysics which comprise the 57th Semi-annual Philoscph} series, are directed by Dr. William H. Werkme'ster. also the director of the SC School of Philosophy. Official Notice Application for student teaching assignments for tht* Spring semester, 1959, may be filed anytime during the week beginning October 20. 19.>8. Students who plan to do directed teaching next Spring should contact the Office of Directed Teaching in Administration Building. Room 35-3, at once to make application and appointment for interview. Those who have papers on tile and have not yet taken Uirecled 'reaching should reactivate their ¡»|>|»l»< :itions at this time. W. E. Cannon Director of Student Teaching «
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 27, October 28, 1958|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 27, October 28, 1958.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
- PAGE THREE-
Cupid's Arrow Strikes On Row Again
-PAGE FOUR-Wood Should be Ready For Stanford Game
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1958
Engle In SC Talk
Freshman Office Hopeful Ballot Battle
Election Starts Today Engle To Talk With 16 Competing In On Top Issues Race For Four Posts I At SC Campus
Freshmen, foreign and graduate students will cast their ballots today as voting booths open at 9 a.m. in the Alumni Park adjacent to Doheny Library for SC's fall
Juanita Sakajian reported
ion ■ ti
Commissioner TOO students .ote in the elec-seleet a fresh-dent and vice iduate student nd a foreign
No PA President
There-will be no election to fill the vacancy for School of Public Administration president, she said, because no one qualified for the office has turned in « petition.
“As campaigning began today, candidates immediately began to be lined for illegal placing of posters and other elections of-lonscs.” she said. "The fine for each wrongly placed poster is. $2 a day,” she added.
Posters are allowed on the islands of University Ave., the houses on the Row, the professional school buildings and the dorms. All other areas on cam-pus or its surroundings are restricted. Miss Sakajian pointed
The candidates tor graduate j student representative.
the Row' tonight and tomororw night to deliver their speeches as the election goes into its final day. said the elections commissioner.
The election polls w ill be open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. If run-offs are necessary, they’ll be held Thursday.
are Wes Gregory and Joel M. FLattner. Each candidate for this office must have a grade average of 2.5 for at least 8 units.
Duk Won Lee of Korea and Isa ¡as Medina Serfaty of Venezuela are the candidates for foreign student representative. Ser-faty. however, will not have his name on the ballot as he is a write in candidate.
Freshman President Seven lreshmen are runnnig for their class’ highest office. They are Mike Crockett, Gary Edwards, Chuck Everett. Russ Hardy, Martin M. Jaconi. Bill Ralston ani Alan