DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 100, April 07, 1959
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PAGE THREE Literary Lab s Subject Is Peter Ustinov Souther r-i C^3l i*Formi<si DAILY TROJAN PAGE FOUR Trojans Face Seattle On Bovard Today VOL. L LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, APRIL 7, 1959 NO. 100 Committee Names Ra Leaders As New Squad 'Cheers' Victory Class of 59 Begins Honors Convocation New Troydition To Make Debut In Middle of May A new event, the Senior Honors Convocation has been added to the list of graduation activities, with President Norman H. Topping scheduled as the principal speaker ior the May 19 program. the highest award given to a graduating senior man. heads Iho lisl of honors which will be presented at the new eonvoca- of the Pa] Old Magazine Articles Read By Thompson "St of lurid- )r. I hompson < Kvamnle ticies as Other Suhjfcts Di( Journal* A Un Uscu^sod 1 the An-was ral’ed World Al-icvcloned a new Council Plans The program is being organized by members of- the senior class council who want to put into effect r "proper assembly honoring outstanding seniors, both men and women.” Senior vcar awards have in the past been given in separate assemblies sponsored by the Associated Men's and Women's Students. Other awards to he given at the convocation include Trojan-1 eer D amond Award, Outstanding Man s Scholarship Award, Helens ol Troy, Emma Bovard Award, YWCA Award. University Leadership Recognition, Trojan Junior Auxiliary Award, Town and Gown Award. Elisa-brih von KleinSmid Award, Independent Women's Award. Ten Scrolls of Honor. Athletic Scholarship Award and the Gimbel Award and Medal. Somer MC’s Abe Somer, senior class president. will preside as Master of Ceremonies at the event. Entertainment will be provided bv the Troian Symphonic Brass Band. Members of the Board of Trustees and Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid will be guests of honor at 1he convocation, together with parents of the rec pients of the senior awards. Planned as a formal event, the convocation also will recognize siudents who have been previously lapped for Troy’s honorary coi vice organizations. Spurs. Chimes, Amazons. Mortar Board. Knights. Equires, Blue Key and Skull and Dagger. New Concept “An entirely new concept in awards assemblies will be installed with SC’s first Senior Convocation. Although the Convocation is making its premier d( but this year, it promises to 1)0 an impress ve and unusual event, blending the traditional ingredients, such as the use of the Official Mace, together with the avant-garde ingredients of the formal, dignified assembly rtmosphere.” said Ann Durfey, vice president of the class. W- '• * /II ‘ ' : /, / ' * I / " Jr JL ;> 4 , i n ■ rii / * t i ■ ■ • i p:-;: H - i . 'vi' ** . - < , * St • mm; 1 Yell King Position Will Be Voted On In ASSC Election MARCH ON!—Ready to carry on the tradition of SC spirit, the new yell leaders pose on the steps of Tommy Trojan. Shown from left to right are: Al Oropazo, Tim Clark, Jerry Sherman, Brad Liebman and Chuck Phillips. The new leaders were elected last night amidst the delight of their followers by the Trojan Spirit Commission. Of the five, Phillips, Sherman and Clark intend to enter the race for the Yell King nomination, which will be decided during next month's ASSC elections. The 5 p.m. quiet of the Student Union was shattered yesterday by cries of delight when the Trojan Spirit Commission revealed the names of SC’s five new yell leaders. The squad, which will carry on the tradition of SC spirit at football and basketball games and on Troy Day, is composed of Jerry Sherman. Tim Clark. Braid Liebman. Chuck Orapeza and Chuck Phillips. Sherman, sophomore. w a s “amazed’’ when he learned of his selection. Predicts Good Squad “We’ll have a really good squad.” he predicted. “As for myself. I really wanted to win. In fact. I never wanted anvthing more.” Sherman, a member of TEP, i? an ASSC rally chairman, a Squire, and a former member of the Freshman Council. He was publicity chairman of the Associated Men’s Students last semester. Flabbergasted At Winning “I nearly cried.” said Clark, when he was informed of his “good luck.” Although was “in on the squad that swiped the UCLA banner last semester.” he was never so “flabber- Phillips is the sports editor of the EL Rod Yearbook. He's also a Knight and member of the ’59 Club. Yell King Besides Phillips, Sherman and Clark are also running for yell king. SCs student body will decide which on will head the yell leaders squad next month when they vote in the up-coming elections. Runners-up for the yell leaders were Jim Clifton. Sam Perl-mutter, Vince Stefano, Krnie Stone, Ron Lane and Don Wich-man. Bruins Lead SC In Blood Drive By 5-2 Ratio SC Teachers Attend Meet Six members of the SC English department faculty attended the conference on college composi-iion and communication of the National Council of Teachers of English in San Francisco over the weekend. Dr. Ronald E. Freeman, assistant professor, spoke on what a prospective teacher of high school English composition classes should be trained to teach. The philosopy of an ideal freshman coui^e in composition and communication was discussed by Dr. Aerol Arnold, professor. Dr. Francis Chritensen, professor, spoke on teaching sentence structure and moderated reports senior on interesting articulation prac-l tices. HIGH RATIO Rehearsals Mental Problems Hit Be9'n For More City Dwellers Jazz °pUi Blood Drive Chairman Judy Clark Hehvi- reminded SC students yesterday that they needn’t be 21 years old to donate blood. Miss Helwig pointed out that gasted” as he is now over his unmarried minors between the current success. ages of 18 and 21 can submit Clark, sophomore, is a TKE “Minor Release Forms” that are and a member of the Squires, signed by their parents. The He is also active on the Sopho- forms are supplied by the Red more Class Council and on the Cross. She added that any other ASSC Rally Committee. Last students between the ages of 21 semester he was on the Home- and 60, who weigh at least 110 coming Committee and also pounds, can give blood, woiked on the Trolios for his Students who are not in good City people have more mental problems due to their feelings problems than country folk reports at the 18th annual Alumni Conference of SC’s School of Social Work indicated Saturday. It was Social WTork Professor Maurice D. Van Arsdol’s opinion that because one-fifth of the population changes residence every year, with more and more moving to urban centers, mental health problems are increased. As Social Work Dean Malcolm B. Stinson pointed out, the economic boom has also taken its toll of mental cases, since the “have-nots” have more mental of not being able to keep up with their neighbors. Professor of Social Work Maurice B. Hamovitch named several of the revolutionary approaches to mental problems, including the instruction of relatives in handling family problems. Casting has been done and rehearsals are underway for “Archie and Mehitabel,” a jazz opera to be presented in Stop Gap Theater May 1. 2 and 3. Tickets are $2 and $2.50. Heading the cast as Archie are Dave Ackles and Dick Anderson. Mehitabel will be played by Joan Tewkesbury. The lightning bug will also be played by Ackles and Anderson. Narrators for the show will be Dick Burroughs and Ed Mastin, fraternity. On Verjfe nf Cartwheel Liebman. sophomore, was on the verge of doing a cartwheel when he sa>d that being selected was my life A TDP. Liebman is on the Songfest Committee, Commerce Council and was active in the Trolios and Homecoming Week la=t semester. Oraoeza. sophomore, checked his enthusiasm over being selected long enough to reflect SC Officials Call Education Adventure In Living, Personality Development Although mental care has Ix , . ... , . come one of our sreatest prob- |" Pl!L?!!- lems, the general opinion at the conference revealed that the time for treating the cases has been shortened because of a better understanding of mental problems. Featured as dancing cats are Kittv Farren, Ellen Elliott, Sherri Langer, Barbara Snyder, Charles Potkav. Bob Bihillcr, and Dolores Castillo. Songs will be sung by singing cats Pat Remick. Marilyn Kates, Sherri Langer, Barbara Corra-dini and Anne de Rubertis. SC Leade rs health can get credit for their blood even though they don't give any, she saW. Family Protection .. ... . A „ Students who volunteer their the happiest moment of blood which takes onlv I5 min_ utes to give, will be protecting themselves and their families against anv blood need they may have through the Red Cross’ Blood Insurance Plan. Without such a plan, students would— should they need blood—have to either pay a minimum of 525 per i nint or procure donors to give lar ie hopes he can hold un blood in replacement. Miss Hel- to tradition and carry on the u-jg sajfj spirit of Troy.” . _ , .. ♦ Blood Booths Active On Songfest . . . T „ . . „ Appointments mav be made Last semester, Orapeza was r , t . , , . . . __ r , for donating blood at booths o- on the Freshman Council and . . T. . ~ . e r * ^ cated at Student Lnion. Dohf'nv active on the Songfest Comit- T u j * r A Ir ,, n , . . ! Librarv and at Founders H^ll tee. Currently, he is a member i-don We Wi at n for , dean st not ?cnt<y relate cation is iderstand ind our- jt at the Real Success aff? venture in îving tated. s oi successful living by Dr. Gordon were success and success lity to function suc-the community. The rnied “the art of liv- l Raubenheimer, vice i charge of academic ed education ^n adln nit; when he said ROBERT GORDON . Dean of Siudents DR. A. S. RAUBENHEIMER . . . Educational VP that j>eople are not mechanisms, but organisms with minds, i\ o-tions and change. an educated person with the four sides of a pyramid whose sides are separate but yet j'e-C'hange Important ! lated as they meet at the top. “Change is an adventure in '• The first side of the pyramid living for a being. The word of education is for personality person essentially means people development. who are playing roles, who are constantly changing. We forget sometimes that we’re changing organisms. Recaii-e of change education can be an adventure for a student.” he asserted. Dr. Raubenheimer compared "Personality development occurs as you become aware of who you are in terms of your potentialities. Too few of us try to examine our potentialities, our gifts. Such gifts may include | emotional, physical, creativity, I speech or dancing potentiali-I ties,” he said. Educated Differently No two persons are going to be educated for the same thing. We go according to the gifts that we have, he stated. Dr. Raubenheimer said that we can discover what we are by finding out what we like in other people. The second side of the pyramid is education for cultural enrichment. “You often think of culture outside your world, but oh no! Being living organisims ,we create culture ourselves.” he said. For enriching oneself and culture. Dr. Raubenheimer suggested reading and developing competence. With competence comes the third and fourth sides of the Pyramid — professional competence and human service. “In every way — when you choose your profession, do it thoroughly to fit your directions and goals,” he warned. “But bear in mind that education must lead to human service and the needs of people,” he said. Dr. Raubenheimer concluded that the four facets of the pyramid, if each are followed, will give the student a sense of Marine Corps To Be at SC Officers from the United States Marine Corps will be on campus today to discuss the Marine officer’s training program with students interested in that branch of service. Students interested in both aviation and ground officer training are invited to attend a meeting in FH 103 at 2 p.m. A discussion and film covering various phases of training, assignments and duties will be featured.____ '59 Club Photo Will Be Retaken Because of a broken camera, the picture of the ’59 Club for the El Rodeo will be retaken today, announced Frank Gleber-man, editor. The picture will be taken at 3:15 in front of the Adminstra-I Gf sigma Chi yesterday by vvin- of the ASSC Greater L'niversity Council. Low senior Phillips, who was a yell leader last year. too. has his sights set on becoming the yell king. ‘“I'm very hanpv I won.” he said. “However, for me it is only half the battle, since I'm looking forward to the yell king race.” Attend Meet Official Notice Angeline Howard, associate professor and head of the SC occupational therapy department. and Mary Reilly, assistant professor and coordinator of master of arts degree program, are attending the mid-year educational meeting of the American Occupational Therapy Association in Indianapolis. Professor Howard is chairman of the education council and member of the curriculum committee of the national association. Students who expect to complete requirements for bachelors dpgrees in June 1959 should check the list that is posted in the corridor outside the Registrar’s Office in Owens Hall. Those who have not filled out diploma application cards should do so at once. H. W. Patmore. Registrar on camnus. The Bloorlmobile will be stationed in the basement of the University Methodist Church. It will take donations bv appointment from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. today. A display put up by the Freshman Council on The corner of University and Childs Way is showing SCs progress as compared to the more than 1000 pints of blood UCLA contributed during their campaign last month.. So far less than 400 stu-: dents here have signed up to : donate blood and SC is running behind its cross-town rival. Working with Miss Helwig on the Blood drive campaign are Committee Members Bill Steig-' erwalt. chairman of the Greater University Committee which is sponsoring the university's campaign: Dick Newcomer, campus organization: Judy Anderson, ; donor recruitment; Bill Blackburn, competition; Judy Heir, row organization; Dora McQuil-i lan. secretary; and Roger Broose. ■ publicity. ______________ Pledge Relays Provide Setting As KAs, Gamma Phis Win Contest Kappa Alpha fraternity broke a four semester winning streak Kappa Sigma placed second Danelle Cole. Cher>l with a time of 2:28.6. and Delta and AUce Shaw- Thomas lion Building. strength in the intellectual, • vaiues and a satisfaction in life. ¡ Today s Weather Trojan’s who come to school without their raincoats will have I he odds against them today with the weatherman predicting a 'io per cent chance of showers. The high today will l>e 70. Last night’s low was 50. ning the 34th running of the Phi Sigma Kappa pledge relays. In the hula-hooping sorority division. Gamma Phi Beta took top honors. Tau Delta took third place honors with a time of 2:29.3. Winning teams will be special guests of the Phi Sigs at a dinner honoring them next Monday Gamma Phi won the sorority night. Past Moonlight Girls of race for the second straight time bv smashing all course rec- KA’s time of 2:36.0 set a new ords with a fast 1:40.0. Also in Phi Sig will present trophies to the winners. ___________________ i Byron Beam acted as chief record for the Hoover to Figue- the sorority race Alpha Gamma starter for the relays, and Walt 10a St course. Members of Ihe Delta took second with a time jufjSOn, Denny Kouri and Duane winning squad were Al Prukop fJf 1' '*®-‘ and Delta Delta Delta Fdling were timers. Larry I.ich- Bill Parsons, Tonv Ahrtalla ami placed third with a time of tv served as announcer, ai Phil Freeman. The previous course record was 3:26.5 set by the Sigma Chis last year. id 2:15.5. I Garv Grace was the scorekeep- MembefS of the Gamma Phi er. The relays were in charge of squad were Dorothy Folgner, i Jim Wein.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 100, April 07, 1959|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 100, April 07, 1959.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
PAGE THREE Literary Lab s Subject Is Peter Ustinov