Daily Trojan, Vol. 56, No. 19, October 15, 1964
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BROWN ATTACKS STATE ISSUES PAGE THREE: University of Southern California PAGE FOUR: Students Flee Tedia 1 ^ v A tt \ras npr) atais . T Woody Remembers At Escapist Parties | ^ JAIL I W 1 IvvJ J Ai 32-3 Blasting Vol. XVI LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1964 No. 1!» [Prezant Wins Frosh Presidency Governor Knocks Propositions 14, 16 By ELLIOT ZWIEBACH “If it parsed in Mississippi j a statement by comedian Dick Gov. Edmund G. "Pat” or Alabama. it would be ac- Gregory that if Proposition 14 Brown called Proposition 11 ceptec but California lias al- passes. CORE will picket the “the most burning issue of ways been a progressive state California fruit and wine incur day" in an address be- in all government activities,” dustries. Brown said such fore a capacity crowd yester- he continued. threats actually hurt the day in 229 FH. The governor said he be- cause. The governor said he feels lieved a person should be .
eai Estate Association i “California is thp onlv explained by Mrs. Carmen j (CREA procured 700.000 state where free! pubfic edu- Freshmen Elect Pat Donovan Vice President By STAN METZLKK Kill Prezant and Pat Donovan were elected president and vice president of tiie freshman class in the run-off balloting1 yesterday in Alumni Park. Prezant ran up a 221-189 advantage over opponent Bitt LeGrand and Miss Dona von bested Candy Wells by a vote ot 271-137. A total of 113 frosh voter). "We have the potential to " '--— make this class great," A k A ^ \/ « Prezant said after he won. J ▼ Ot"0S “We have the opportunity to lilt the whole tradition of USC to new heights. Wc have the responsibility to blaze new trails of achievement.’ After thanking those who had voted for her, Miss iDonavon pledged to "help hrief existence of Iio- lead the freshmen class as J^nes came to an end after two high as its expectations. years yesterday with the announcement by President Ad- To Disband Trojanes that as a unit we a real plans for the year. Election run-off results were announced yesterday evening. Almost 500 freshmen voted. am Herbert that the AMS impact on w-ou]^ no jonger require their hope that in the services will _ Trojanes. a women s service organization, was formed of Warchaw. vice-president of signatures to get the propo-tlie Democratic Party of Sou- sjtion on the ballot was slat-thern California, while the e(j £>y Gloisten as evidence “Yes stand was discussed by j that there are some people Don Gloisten, a member of who still believe in their the Committee for Home Pro- rights tectlon • Berkeley Defeats Bill Gloisten. who had the floor Also brought to light was first for a 20-minute intro- nie fac^ that an act such as Proposition 16. which would ductory statement, offered the Rumford Bill was over- permit a privately-owned the view that a yes vote on whelmingly defeated in a city state lotterv to exist in Cali- Proposition 11 will guarantee election in Berkeley. ‘ fornia. the rights of all home and cation is possible from elementary school through graduate school. “When we invest in education, we are investing in the future of our state," he said. Against Proposition 1(5 Faculty Group to Discuss Religion in Public Schools Dr. Gerald Rigby, political Professor X is to Brown said he is against science professor, will present before a rurally composed,questions involved and other ”"'j' a discussion on “Religion and local school board on his issues raised "I know can make USC. and process every freshman not only become, personally involved blit will also learn , , __ c i two years ago bv AMS Pres from the experience, she said. While the total number students voting was than in the previous election. Election Committee Co-chairman Mary Ann Gumbinger expressed satisfaction with the size of the turnout. Class Shows Interest “The class actually showed |ameliorate more interest as a whole in this election. When you take away personal friends of ident Hal Stokes. The group was created “to "t' iT i 1 act under auspices of the s i e»s hostesses at university functions, to help further the spirit among the women of the college and to uphold all traditions of the university." Herbert said the Trojanes were disbanded in order t-> lifferences which had arisen between AMS and AWS over the Trojanes' organization. to whom they ,.'ish to sell. Advocates ‘Yes’ Vote X is to speaking in a discussion of the anH eliminated candidates a n d AWS has ,,xpressf.d dissat ize that the voting onl\ (isfaetjon with the formation lasted one day you can't help f TYoims <,incp it«s ine^n Public Education" at the views concerning the relation-; Co-chairmen on the ten- but see the improvement.",* Faculty Committee ori Reli- ship of religion and public,man FCRI are Dr. Richard she ^The AWS cabinet and Dean gious Interests (FCRI) meet- education. jTrapp, associate professor of prezant stated that helSchaefer v n j c e objection- arartment owners to choose ^ Warchaw' one of thc "}snormg the moral issue ing noon tomorrow. The hypothetical professor classics; and Dr. Richard plans to build the freshmen ,‘ast' vear ovcr the sc!ection ■ Fa i r Employment Practices of the proposition, (the gov- Meeting on alternate wju raise questions concern- Yang, associate professor of class on the precepts of unity. of m(‘mbets commissioners branded Prop-j^rnor commented, it wou d jrridays. the FCRI noon dis- ,ng belief in freedom versus 'Asian studies. | Looking forward to co- x^e need for an additional cussion is geared "to raise an belief in a god. religious Committee members include operation towards a common women s service nrganization terest bill for real estate;meters‘would get tne protit issue in a3 proVocative a'emphasis in Christmas cele- Dr. John Cantelon. university purpose, he described the sponsored bv AMS has also brokers who have been known He told his listeners that manner as possible while pro-!brations and accepting or to be influenced by bigots and the governor of New Hamp- y()king discussion on the refuting the Supreme Court a ire, w ere a s a e o er\ is e j£jc morai dilemma faced decision on prayer in public in operation, said he would ,1 . . ,___„1 J r , , . , , ... ., ., iby various faculty members, |Schools. have vetoed such a bill if it •? , . - , „ . , Chaplain John Cantelon said.| “\ye want to raise the Rigby, a specialist in the!iriora] issues of this last osition 14 as “a special in- he bad because private pro-This. he explained, is in )orocl Kill rv»r estate moters would get the profit" He told his listeners that complete opposition to the Rumford Act, which would ‘demand punitive action against a man because he does not want to sell to a particular person.” “If such actions are allowed to continue," Gloisten said, “then all of our freedoms will be put under administrative law. I believe in legislature, but it must not take awav the extremists.- She advocated that Proposition 14 would do more than chaplain; Lt. Comm. Robert class as potentially the best been questioned by the AWS Henning, associate professor ever at USC. cabinet and Dean Schaefer of naval science: Dr. Clarke "The goal for all presiden-, The primary reason for the Howatt, visiting associate tial candidates was the ad- original formation of Tro-professor on engineering; and vancement of the class. Now jane?.. Herbert said, stemmed Dr. Sara Maloney, associate we have a president —a from the failure of women's banner of unity. ;service organizations to as- just repeal the Rumford Act.|had come to him‘ It would also do away with' ^ °/7 field” of constitutional law.|quesUon. not necessarily just professor of social work. Parts of the earlier Hawkins ^ ^ £ will present a hypothetical!whether it is constitutionally Others are Dr. A. L "a shocking perversion of the case dealing with religion ver-!right or wrong," R i g b y Moote. assistant professor of "It s the duty of all respon- Herbert, in a note to mem-to put is-isus public education. emphasized. history; Dr. Vivian Prince, sible freshmen to rally behind,bers of Trojanes. said that a After the case has been associate professor of library that banner, for only through "the AMS remains grateful to 100 young women.y' in a hostess capacity, have added much to the suc- Others are Dr. A. Lloyd j Freshman In ity sist men's groups. and Unruh Acts that have to do with fair housing prac- ... tires and discrimination. ">it,at,ve process ..... j sues which concern private m- His case will deal with a, Atter tne case rights ^iven to us in the 14th Tlie receptive audience ap- terests' as these do before "Professor X,” a member of .presented. Dr. Ralph Jeffs, science: Dr. Robert Tran- such unity can the maximum the Amendment." ?lauded loudest when M r s. the California voters. the political science faculty of USC Episcopalian chapl in tojquada, associate professor of advancement be achieved," he who. G 1 o i s t e n advocated that W aichaw charged that lepcal: g^jj measures should be a denominationally supported faculty and graduate stu- medicine and Dr. Charles said. ha\e conciliation should be the sev- of the Rumford Bill would! (Continued on Page 2) college ' idents will lead those attend- Whitlo. professor of business Prezant plans to use this cess of our various AMS procrest action taken since the make a “national disgrace of -----(administration. (Continued on Page 2) I grams and projects. the California commission set up by Rumford Act (the California “Mississippi and Alabama Fair Employment Practices don’t even have laws that Commission) to a--’ m charg- prohibit the rights of all citi-c> of discrimination ia hous-'sens as much as Pronosition iug is government appointed. (Continued on Page 2) V 1 Considers Dress Standards Ih HILL poll conducted last year in ( if \ lOdilor the Daily Trojan. After dressing like bums ^ a 1 P°^’ women , ,TC,„ students, revealed that the for years. USC men may fi- , . , . , , J male students dressed a wee nally have to buckle down bit too casually. This year AMS President, Adam Herbert, set up a com- and dr^ss for the occasion according to a written code. This unprecedented line of mittee to look into the situa- aetion is now being consider- tions walking around campus. ered bv the AMS Council, rp, . r • j • u , , Their findings, when which this week approved a , . . , , . . \ , , . brought before AMS. promot- code regulating mens cam- , . ’ 1 e , ed a unanimous vote for ai pus ress. new dress code at last Tues- The code nixes T - shirts, day's council meeting. barefeet, shirtails. blue jeans „TT .,,0. , , , .* “Until this year the AMS, and a few other gaudy items. . .. , . . J hasn t done very much 111 co-i There is still a possibility of ordinating men's programs,”! salvation, however, since the Herbert related. "The wom- AMS' rules have to be ap-en at USC are very well proved by the ASSC Senate dressed.” and President Topping j So now ^ |hf npw rtr(.ss It all started last year by.code, the men will have a MARITIME CHIEF SAYS LBJ Screens Personnel For Academic Merits the AMS to set up a dress code largely promoted by the chance to meet the standards! set by the women students, j TAKES STAND — Governor Edmund G. Brown called for voters to defeat both Propositions 14 and 16 on Novemberi t He addressed students yesterday in an appeaarnce sponsored by the campus Trojan Democratic Club (TDC). By NANCY (ilBSOX Assistant City Editor President Lyndon Johnson has introduced a fresh approach in coping with administrative personnel problems, Nicholas Johnson. U. S. Federal Maritime Administrator, said yesterday. Speaking before members of the Faculty Center. Johnson offered his role in the Maritime agency as an illustration. The fresh approach is the selection of professional people with academic background. he said. Former administrators of the Maritime agency were generally selected because they were admirals. It had been assumed they could han- .... die the job on this basis ™W™K th? economic prob-|a|one Hems of the program. He de- 1 President Johnson ques- cided to appoint Johnson, 1 tioned this assumption after | w h o m he considered to be NICHOLAS JOHNSON . . . maritime eader academically qualified for thc job. The Maritime industry i-; subsidized by .‘loo million «!<»!-lars and includes lo shippiiv companies. It has been under giwtr-ment subsidization since IP I In the last fifteen years. tlifi cost of support has ris ’ from 40 to 200 million dollars a year. While the cost has risen, the amount of cargo carried has dropped 9 per cent. Johnson pointed out. In addition, he added the Merchant Marine Act is outdated it doesn't provide regulations for dry and liquid cargo which the ships now carry. Johnson s job is to hold the budget at approximately 550 million dollars and at the same time increase the size of the fleet.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 56, No. 19, October 15, 1964|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
BROWN ATTACKS STATE ISSUES PAGE THREE: University of Southern California PAGE FOUR: Students Flee Tedia 1 ^ v A tt \ras npr) atais . T Woody Remembers At Escapist Parties ^ JAIL I W 1 IvvJ J Ai 32-3 Blasting Vol. XVI LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1964 No. 1!» [Prezant Wins Frosh Presidency Governor Knocks Propositions 14, 16 By ELLIOT ZWIEBACH “If it parsed in Mississippi j a statement by comedian Dick Gov. Edmund G. "Pat” or Alabama. it would be ac- Gregory that if Proposition 14 Brown called Proposition 11 ceptec but California lias al- passes. CORE will picket the “the most burning issue of ways been a progressive state California fruit and wine incur day" in an address be- in all government activities,” dustries. Brown said such fore a capacity crowd yester- he continued. threats actually hurt the day in 229 FH. The governor said he be- cause. The governor said he feels lieved a person should be .