DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 11, October 06, 1958
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Oregon Gets Next Crack Southern California at Troy North Carolina Springs Upset VOL. I LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1958 NO. 11 Torchlight Parade Slated ForKnowland The battlefront in the heated campaign for the California governorship moves to the SC campus Wednesday evening when Republican candidate William F. Knowland arrives for his scheduled talk with Trojan students. Kick-<jff of the TYR-sponsored event will be a lorchlight parade beginning at Hoover Blvd. and 28th St. at 6:15 p.m. The procession will stop at the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority house where Knowland will speak. Dope Traffic Current plans call for a 15 to 20-minute address by Knowland to be followed by a question and answer period, reported the Los Angelos Republican headquarters. The TYR rally will conclude Knowlands tour of colleges in this area. One of the major issues in Knowland s platform is a crackdown on crime, with an emphasis on the narcotics problem. The Republican nominee proposes a five-point program geared to combat the "SI million-a-dav dcpe traffic.” Knowland has taken a stand in favor of • the controversial ‘‘Right to Work” legisation. He also proposes a constitutional amendment which would lower the voting age to 18. Youngest Solon The Veteran United States Senator has been in public se*v- j ice for the past 25 years. In 1932 , he was elected to the California I i State Assembly. At that time j Knowland was 24 years old and the youngest member of the As-| sembly. From 1935 to 1939 the young politician served as State Senator from Alameda County. Knowland was appointed U. S. Senator in 1945 to fill out the term of Hiram Johnson. He was i then the youngest member of the U.S. Senate. Most Votes During his career as a U. S. Senator. Knowland has been both majority leader and minority leader in the Senate. Preside n t Eisenhower appointed Knowland in 1956 as a member of the U. S. delegation to the 11th General Assembly of the United Nations. In the General Election of 1952 I Knowland polled the largest , vote of any public official in California's history and began his second full term in the U.S. Senate. The Trojan Young Republicans have estimated that a crowd of over 1000 people will hear Knowland s talk. By PAT ANDERSON Don Clark's Trojans have already started preparations for this weekend's contest with the hard-hitting Ducks of Oregon after dropping a heartbreaking one-point decision to North Carolina Friday night in the Coliseum before 43.238 stunned fans. The 8-7 final score, however, was not a true indication of the difference between the two rivals. After playing on fairly even terms for the first 30 minutes, the Tar Heels pulled away in the second half. SC managed only two first downs after intermission. and never advanced the ball passed its 43. As the game opened, the Trojans looked like they were going to run their southern opponents out of the stadium. It took only a few plays until SC fullback ; Jerry Persinger recovered a I North Carolina fumble on the 46. After a pass and two running plays, quarterback Tom Maudlin Clinic Reports Show Record Cases of Flu Respiratory flu cases which can develop into acute pneumonia have hit the campus along with a variety of other diseases, officials of SC's Health Clinic reported Friday. Three cases of intestinal flu. one case of respirator} flu with shot a bullet pass to Hillard Hill three cases of pneumonia result-near the end zone. When Hill jn2 from lung complications, and Semanticist Hayakawa Slated For SC Lecture GETTIN' OUT OF TROUBLE - SC Halfback Angie Coia (21) rips off yardage deep in SC territory Friday night against North .Daily Trojan Photo by Fred Unsrer Carolina in Coliseum. QB Tom Maudlin comes in to provide protection against a white-shirted Tar Heel. Trojans lost, 8-7. doubled back to catch it. pass interference was called and the ball was placed on the one yard line. It took Maudlin only one play to go over for ¿he score. Coach Clark decided to go for the one point conversion and Rex Johnston booted it right through the crossbars. Early in the second quarter, j North Carolina's Jack Cummings intercepted a Maudlin pass and I returned it to Troy's 39. It took ' only three plays to score, as Wade Smith scampered the final 27 yards for the TD. Jim Tatum one case of mononucleosis were in the infirmary/ last week. Complications So far this semester more students have been hospitalized than at this same time last year, and an increase of infectious mononucleosis is expected later. Dr. Paul O. Greeley, medical director at SC. warns that virus infections with temperatures of 102 degrees should receive immediate medical attention to avoid chest complications. Most decided to gamble and go for the | cases that are Properly cared DR. BAXTER . Noon Speaker Baxter To Tell Damascus Fall The taking of Damascus during' World War I will be' related hv Dr. Frank C. Baxter, professor of, English and noted television personality, as he reads from the writings of T. E. Law-ir-nce at the first noon reading of the semester today in 129FH. Sponsored by the English department. these readings will be held every Monday from 12:30 to 1 p.m. This year s theme is "Men and Events.” and students, faculty members and the general public are invited to attend and hear members of the English faculty give their literary interpretations of various subjects centering around this theme. Personal Favorite Dr. Baxter will read from Lawrence’s' well-known book “The Seven Pillars of Wisdom.” (Continued on Page 2) Noted semanticist Dr. Samuel Ichive Hayakawa will tell his audience “Why We Don't Behave Like Human Beings" Saturday at 8 p.m. in Bovard Auditorium. General admission for the lecture, presented by the Los Angeles Chapter of the International Society for General Semantics, is S1.50. Tickets are available at the ticket window in Student Union. ETC Editor A faculty member of the language arts division of San Francisco State College. Dr. Hayakawa is the author of “Language in Action." a Book-of-the-Month (Tub selection in 1941, and “Language in Thought and Action.” 1949, which has been used at SC as a text for English communication classes. He is also an editor of ETC., A Review of General Semantics, and he compiled "I^anguage, Meaning and Maturity." a selection of articles from the maga-j zine. Semantics is, in very general terms, the study of the relation of words to mental processes involved in using them. SC English Prof. E 1 e a z e r Lecky. who also works in semantics, said that Dr. Hayakawa is interested in the visual arts and Dixieland music, and has conducted a jazz radio program in Chicago. Dr. Lecky said that Dr. Hayakawa is a “a dynamic speaker with a good wit,” who has addressed groups in many field including architecture, advertising and labor management. "I think he has been the most successful teacher of general semantics in the United States,” Dr. Lecky said. Party-Timers Blamed Low Intellectual Level For at SC Faculty Gets P. E. Facility By JOE SALTZM.W Students who regard their college education as “one grand social whirl” are one of the reasons a low level of intellectual and cultural life is «na'mtained at SC, maintains Dr. William S. Snyder, SC Philosophy professor. “This does not mean that SC j does not provide opportunities | for a considerable higher level of cultural life,” said Snyder,” | but the influence of the Row I tends to put pressure on the stu-' dent into regarding his time on campus as one big party.” Those In-Betweens Another reason that SC intel-lectural life stays at a low plane is that there is the complete theories while developing their own potentialities.” It is this group which try to find within themselves some principle of life or action which they try to carry forth. “I think,” he maintained, “that the main function of an educational institution is to make sure that this ‘middle’ group grows larger and larger.” SC needs to feel more self conscious and critical of the job of “But this is not because SC does not provide an opportunity fora considerable higher level to be maintained,” he continued. No Trade School There are exhibits of art, music concerts, lectures, forums and readings throughout the semester, he pointed out. Dr. Snyder also stated that ithere are other groups of stu-! dents on campus including col-i lege students who use the university as “a trade school” where converting students to the mid- j thev come to learn a nation or die group, he added. Low Level A physical conditioning program has been made available to faculty men and staff members, D^r. Chet Pahner, physical! ^edu-j faiiure of independents in camp us to will the vacuum which the cation instructor, announced. “This program is designed to increase flexibility, help develop muscle tone, improve endurance, aid in relaxation, and to generally combat the effects of seden-tarv living/’ Palmer said. The gymnasium is equipped with all the apparatus needed to accomplish these aims. BEAT THE hcAT—Two Trojans beat the heat by lounging on the beach over the weekend. The weatherman forecast a 30 degree drop in temperatures for this week', however, so.the practice will probably be discontinued as classes resume today. Row leaves in campus life, he added. Dr. Snyder maintained that there was no such thing as “the college student,” and divided the multi-groupings of college students into three main classes, Conformists, Non - Conformists and the potentially educatable “in betweens.” Obnoxious Ones “Conformists,” Dr. Snyder said, “are people who feel that they must do what other people want them to do. They are pressured into doing only what the large group of students approves of, and consequently have no time to further their intellectual abilities.” “On the other hand.” he continued, “Non-Conformists deliberately chose ways to be antagonistic and disturbing. They do just the opposite of what is expected of them.” He then pointed out that in a way the non-conformists are as bad as the conformists for the conformist does something others want him to do while the nonconformists do just the opposite others want him to do. “However,” he said, “there is a middle group who try to think about what they are doing and who formulate ideas and ‘‘Although it is obvious that the university is not faling to do this job, it is equally obvious that they could do a better one,” he said. Dr. Snyder said that you hear around the campus, from students and faculty alike, about the low' level of intellectual and cultural life campus. I manaul job. “The only thing wrong with that,” he said, “is that they just come for classes and leave, absorbing done of the cultural aspects of college.” Lock Doors, Police Warn Stanley Soa. chief of the Campus Police, last week listed these suggestions to students regarding protection of their property: Lock bicycles, automobiles and residence hall doors. Never leave valuable objects in cars, even if they are locked. Do not leave purses unattended. Report any loss of property to the Campus Police, then follow their further instructions. Soa also noted that no gasoline or electric powered vehicles are allowed on. the campus, unless first cleared with the administration. Men of Troy To Interview Dr. Topping University President Dr. Norman Topping will be the guest of radio station KBIG when its Men of Troy celebrates its fifth anniversary program, today at 1:45 p.m. Dr. Topping will discuss his reasons for accepting the SC presidency, the role of the private vs. the public university, and how he plans to improve the already high scholastic requirements of SC. During the past four years, the “Men of Troy” has presented to the Southern CalifQrnia area interview's with noted persons from SC’s faculty and student body. Events occurring on campus as well as research projects have been highlighted on the program. Recently, the program has tackled the problem of school intergration in the South. After another aircraft tragedy during the early part of the year, the program presented an instructor in the SC Flight Safety j Training Program who outlined some of the steps necessary in preventing similar accidents from happening in the future. KUSC Slates Our Times Show A new program, "Our Times." will be beard at 7:30 p.m. every Friday on KUSC. The first program of the series will take the listener to the Industrial Commodity Corp. in New York for the complete story behind the economist and the subject of price forecasting. Murray Lange is the producer and host of the series. College Heads Accept Bids to Winter Meet Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid announced Friday that two college presidents and a university chancellor have accepted invitations to speak at the Institute of World Affairs. The three-day conference will | be held at the Huntington-Sher-1 aton Hotel in Pasadena Dec. 7-10. Dr. Raymond B. Allen. Chancellor of UCLA, will speak on the topic: "The Real Strategic Weapon: American and Russian Education Compared.” President Arthur G. Coons of Occidental College will give an afternoon address entitled. "The Politics of Economic Competition.” The oresident of Whittier College, Paul S. Smith, will tell “What Improvements Are Needed in the Formulation and Conduct of American Foreign Policies.” Over 100 authorities in education and civic affairs, along with officials from Washington. D.C.. will be in attendance. ChaDel, Center Dedicated At SC More than 500 people were present yesterday at the dedication of SC’s new S250.000 Catholic Newman Center and Chapel. His Eminence J. Francis Cardinal McIntyre. Archbishop of Los Angeles, officiated at the ceremonies. Following the dedication solemn High Mass was held. Later, a luncheon was served in the Newman Center. Montgomery-Millay Architects designed the ultra-contemporary church and center, which cover 10,000 square feet. Both the church and center, opened last two points. The Tar Heels made it. SC bounced back after the kickoff as Maudlin completed a 16 yard pass to Sophomore-End George Van Vliet to move the ball to the 44. Following a number of short gains the tide of battle changed and the Trojans were thrown for losses of 11 and [l7 yards. McKeever then punted ! as another SC drive died short of the goal line. (Continued on Page 4) ¡Clinic Offers Health. Plan Ten dollars purchases for the SC student a health insurance plan that embraces a staff of trained physicians, an outpatient clinic and a fully-equipped hospital. Ur. Paul O. Greeley, director of SC's student health center, and Lucille Dadisman. director of nurses, head a qualified staff, many of whom are specialists in their field. “The medical care we have here is excellent,” said Dr. Greeley, "and no one should hesitate in coming to the health center for any problems he may have.” Consultations are available by appointment for all medical care except dental. Due to a shortage of dental facilities, students at the present time, will have to use their own dentists, or‘go to the dental clinic where a fee is charged. Only in acute emergencies will dcjntal care be given at the health center. Dr. Greeley went on to say that all appointments for treatments must be made in person at the health clinic. Students are required to show identification. Apart from offering the student a 21-bed hospital and 10 days’ care, the S10 health insurance also offers the services of four psychiatrists. These psychiatrists help students who are having difficulties In adjusting to college life. for will recover in a few' days, : but a chest condition, he said, can prolong recovery for weeks. Students can distinguish between having a cold or the flu by the symptoms. Colds involve ; sore throats, headaches, and chills, with no fever. This is an ; upper respiratory infection af-! fecting only the head and sinuses. Deep Down The flu. Dr. Greeley said, is a lower respiratory infection in-j volving the lungs and respiratory system. It has all the symptoms of the common cold, and there is a temperature of over 100 degrees. Occasionally, he continued, there may be couching which should be checked immediately as it indicates chest conditions. The cough, he said, mav last for weeks and if not attended to will he hard to get rid of due to an infection moving deep down in the lung field. SC Sculptor Honored On Retirement Merrell Gage, star of the 1956 Academy Award-winning film. “The Face of Lincoln.” and head of the sculpture department for 33 years, was a guest of honor at a fine arts department banquet last Thursday night at Rudie’s Restaurant in Los Angeles. Gage, who retired last Aug. 1, was praised in a speech delivered by Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid. Professors Edgar Ewing and Edward Peck, and Harry Osaki, Dresident of the fine arts alumni association, also gave recognition speeches about Gage. As the master of ceremonies. Prof. Donald B. Goodall presented Gage with a 10-year subscription to National Geographic magazine as a token of appreciation from the faculty of Fine Arts. Merrell Gage said in a few closing words that he would be spending most of’his time work-in? on commissions at home. HELEN HOPEFULS Queen Contestants Pretty Up For Finals Tomorrow afternoon 31 women will compete in the semi-finals of the Homecoming Queen I Contest. The faculty-adminis t r a tion judges, who will narrow the list to 16 tomorrow, plan to send five announced at that time. She will then reign over all of the Homecoming festivities for the week starting Oct. 18. Pulchritude Girls who will be in the semifinals in the contest are Lynn of the top women of Troy into ; Allan, Bonnie Barnes. Carol Berthe finals of Trolios. Wednesday, man. Barbara Bouck. Barbara Oct. 15. A panel of professional judges will be on hand that evening to choose the women who will reign over Troy for Homecoming Week. Trolios Cannon. Mozelle "Susie" Carpenter, Ann Cattern. Nancy Crook, Linda Dean. Sheri Dennis. Rosemary Fankhanel and Janine Covan. Others are Laurie Green, Denise Halet. Deanne Harte. The SC-CA1 game, which marks Bev Kramer, Carol Larson. Mar-Homecoming at Troy, will be gie Linden. Linda Livington, Oct. 18, culminating Homecoming Week for Helen of Troy and the five meml>ers of her court. Trolios, a presentation of hu- ...... morous skits by campus groups, i Dian Roberts. Ella Sharp. Carol spring, were constructed by Con- will be performed in Bovard Au- I Upgraft. Carol Warren and Bar-tt actor J. A. McNeil. i ditorium, and the queen will be i bara Young. Marianne Magee, Charlene Miller, Melinda Montegomery, Mari-lou Morris, Linda Nelson, Sandra Nishkian. Judy Primrose. DAILY TROJAN
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 11, October 06, 1958|
Oregon Gets Next Crack
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1958
Torchlight Parade Slated ForKnowland
The battlefront in the heated campaign for the California governorship moves to the SC campus Wednesday evening when Republican candidate William F. Knowland arrives for his scheduled talk with Trojan students.