Daily Trojan, Vol. 56, No. 35, November 06, 1964
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
o Vol. XVI Play Views Man's Sanity By SUZANNE HAWLEY Luigi Pirandello’s “Enrico IV,” which opened at Stop Gap Wednesday night, is a thinking man’s play. And some of the first night’s audience buckled under the challenge. The drama department's production, under the direction of Andrew Doe, i challenges an audience to ex- unreality. It requires the ac-amine the sanity of 20th cen-jt°rs to have the insight of tury man. It requires alert this unusual lunatic. The observation to appreciate the;Players have to rise above production ; Pirandello's intentional con-| The plot centers upon aifl,sion d!liver t0 ‘I'V'fil supposed madman who has; JL1'08 ^ a c°r8 0 rV ,. , , , This the group did with skill, retreated from modern times , > to assume the life of Enrico I Costello portrayed an elec-i IV. Plaved by Tom Costello, IEn"c0' He pu led the self-made' Enrico lives i„! from the audience a gamut of a castle-villa complete with emofona-sympathy, repul. , , • i!sion, confusion, trust. He I squires to carrv out his grand . . . , • f r breathed into Enrico all the anaS' Turned Tables !innuendos Pirandello intend-1 During the play, Pirandello fif ™ ^j | j J^QSt University of Southern California LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1964 No. 35 368 Make Dean's During Spring Semester Dr. Topping turns the tables on the audi- acter and Costello s complete) ence. The viewers begins to ’ imderstandmg of him was the suspect that perhaps Enrico’s■ ma*nstay ° 1 11 II w - ■ included j climaxes,-j I President Norman Topping will host a “President's Ball” In this on Friday evening. D*3c. 4,1 Joyce j farcical life has more truth' The playwright and direction than modern several terrifying man’s. Although Enrico has and in each, Costellos sense violent fits of rage, he also of building to the climax is has moments of razor-sharp perfectly executed. In this Virp-PrpQiHpnt perception. It is at these times delicate situation, a less tal- p voctorHav that the • normal” characters, ented actor might build too ^ 5 J ' • a i i,, timoK? «<n i j he u311 will dg an all-uni- representing modern man. ap- quickly Costellos timely re- f , pear to be the fools. straint shows his theatrical vers!l7 at!ai.r undf£_e spon Through Pirandello's great know-how. writing and a fine interpre-i Audience Barometer tation by USC dramatists, the Another outstanding per- viewer is drawn into an ex- formance came from Thomas amination of his society Basham playing Baron Bel- through the eyes of this lu-credi. one of the characters cid madman. Conclusions to who came to the castle to in- this examination are enough to make a viewer squirm with self-dist'cWc1 86 Students Get Perfect Average , ? it lent. “Enrico IV” is a challenging play for any company to By his facial movement produce because of Piran- tures, tone of voice he sorship of the ASSC. Tickets, priced at $5.00 per couple, will go on sale Nov. 30. They may be obtained in a booth in front of the Student Union or through the ASSC Vice-President’s office, 090 gTJ vestigate the mad Enrico, i When the dramatic tension T1 e price of the tickets for reached a high pitch, Basham the 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. semi- was the audience's baromter. f°rmal ball will include hors es. d’oeuvres Miss Bowman said. aj_j Honored Guests Journalist To Speak On USSR dello's mixture of realitv and s j ^restcenv To Battle Betinis (Continued on Page 2) | Honored guests will in-I elude Dr. and Mrs. Topping, jthe deans of the USC schools and the vice-presidents of the | university. The ball will run along the lines of the Grecian Ball held last year in the Shrine Auditorium. It is open to all tjie members of the university. con-1 “We hope to dissolve the i ni irn five! line of demarcation between A IxlVltU independents and the by last Bowman An amendment modifying' Under Herbert's plan ASSC President John Betinis'j new convention would proposed constitutional con-isist of five senators, vention is being considered persons chosen by the ASSC the by AMS President Adam president, one representative Rowites indicated Herbert. 'from each class, and the year's title,” Miss Herbert yesterday pledged ASSC president. said. JET IGHTERS—As part of USC's Armed Forces Week, the Air Force will exhibit an F-102 Delta Dagger. Air Force mm. and Navy ROTC groups, as well as the Army, Navy and Marines will also host exhibits of missiles and j e t fighters. FORCES WEEK to fight the proposal made by the student body president. “My chief objection to the measure abolishing the Senate,” Herbert said, “is These persons would then She added that in the past work with Dr. Topping's Ad Hoc Committee to draw up a new constitution. They would have a longer time to that it gives oo much power work than the three months to Betinis himself.” provided under Betinis' Herbert questioned “if amendment Betinis’ intentions and tactics are in the best interests of the students and the university.” Nine hnndred and seventy people signed a petition calling for a general election to Herbert's amendment would not abolish the Senate, before ’ It would be retained to pre- nounced sent the new cons'Litutior., before school adjourns next year. Herbert said that almost few years the oOcial life for all members of the university has lagged because of the separation of the Greeks and the independents. “To unify the student body, we must first balance the social program a_ never Fighter Planes, Tc Snvade USC Missiles Campus Three hundred sixty-eight students were named •to the Dean's List of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences (LAS) for the 1964 spring semester, LAS Dean Neil D. Warren announced yesterday. Students must achieve a minimum 3.5 grade-point average and carry at least 12 units to be recog-|nized on the Dean's List, ac-j cording to Dean Warren. Eighty-six students received 4.0 grade-point aver-j ages, he said. They are Mari-Ann Aki-jyama. Mar)'-Louise Auf-: hauser. George A. Baker. Harold D. Barr. Gregory A. Dr. William S. Caldwell, Bartlow, Suzanne Becker, assistant professor of jour-Joan J. Bjelke. Richard G. nalism, will discuss “The Bremer. David M. Brown, Pa- i Soviet Union and Its Satel-|trick J. Brown. Susanjo Broz. lites” before a Los Angeles Ruth L. Caldwell, Beverly A. City School Institute Satur-Carrington. Samuel Yu-Cheng,day. Chung, Barry L. Cotter, Wil-; He will speak a(. 9;3() a m bur L. Curtis, Steven D. Ed- jn Hollywood High School er. Donald Engle. Dona M. auditorium. Feldman. Helmut A. Fischer, i , Fox. Kristine M.l .T,,he ™*t;ng. a social | studies institute for secondary school teachers, will also ^ . feature Dr. Claude Buss, pro- Richard H. Gaskins. Randy fesso,- Qf history at Stanford L. Gates. Robert M. Gaynor, University. |Paul A. Golding, Joan Gras- ' green, Toni A. Hammer. Shar- isits Russia lilyn Rae Hanson. Rosalind A.i Buss wlU dlscuss Southeast (Harrell, Harvey E. Harris, sia' I Susanne E. Hawley, Keith B. . Before joining the LSC Talbert J. ;Freiburg. pjer_ faculty. Dr. Caldwell taught at UCLA and at the Univer- ' Henderman. Barry mnn. Swebston S. Howell. : Frances Insalaco, George H. SltL ..° I John. Harriet G. Katz, Diane H. Kelley. Paula A. H. Kimi, | liana Kleiner, Carol J. Kline, on a re- • He was a foreign service officer of the U.S. Department of State. ^ , r, i This past summer. Dr. James Erhng Kloetzel. Swoo- r, , , . . ,, • u _r, ’ Caldwell spent two months USC will become a verita-the AMS,” Armed Forces! The Navy will also be|S!er ™ Z t h208 in Soviet Union and ble military arsenal next! Week chairman Al Klahr said.|showing one of the country’s) f ' t^C Eastern Europe week when Armed Forces ‘‘The purpose of the week’s ;main defense weapons _ I Lawrence ' ‘,search project. Week is observed on campus, j activities will be to inform Polaris missile. Navy men ’ lation to the Armed Serv-ltions about the surface-to- James M* Mann' Steven AJ Press Club Board of Directors Grecian Rail (major branches of'the armed !ices’” Klahr said’ air fissile that is fired from Attempts at unification services will be three United The first day will feature a submarine, through all-university events I States missiles and two jet- j the campus units of the Air; Miss Bowman an- Among the several exhibits men on how they stand in re-!will be there to answer ques-j to be displayed by the four Dr. Caldwell is a member ,of the San Fernando Valley decide whether or not the the entire AMS executive have been made before with-! fighter interceptors. Meiers, Robert F. Meth, San- ■ and of the Los Angeles dra L. Miller. William T. Naf- Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, tel. Johnny Nalbandian, Linda professional journalism fra-A reconnaisance team and r Norris, Robert M. Oates ternity. cabinet is opposed to attend- Senate will be abolished and a constitutional convention substituted for it. If the Senate Rules Committee verifies all signatures on the petition, the Senate will be required to call the election within three wreeks. Herbert plans to place another amendment on the ballot with Betinis' proposal to abolish the Senate. Herbert noted that this The amendments would be action came soon after Betinis out much success. Miss Bowt-iman said. I Force ROTC and tne Naval ja judo exhibition will be fea- jr jamcs K. Otte. Robert F. alike in crealing a constitutional convention, but Herbert’s w’ould appoint 15 persons to the ronvention rather than the 28 called for decision of the Rules Com- by Betinis. ing the original proposed convention because of timej “The Grecian Ball last year limitations was a s^eP u1 the right direc- The AMS president ques-i^on,” she said, “but w^e will tioned the fairness of Betinis’ need at least 1,000 people at proposal after one of Betinis’ our t>aH before we can con- served nationally each year Aircraft Missile assistants told him that sider it a success. ’ to give people a better under- several people were already. Miss Bowman indicated j standing of the armed serv-being considered to serve at (that she expects full parti-1 ices program, the constitutional convention, cipation not only from the I “This year's activities on Row. but from apartment.campus will be sponsored by dwellers, dorm inhabitants,) and commuters. “If we can fill the rooters’i section at football games, then wre should also be able to fill a ballroom for an eve ning of fun,” she said. claimed to have 970 signatures on the petition, more than enough for passage. “First we’ll wait for the ___________________________________Times Consultant Several representatives of R9TC' The cadets ana mid_ tyred by the Marines on padgett. Wendy S. Parker. He is a consultant to the each organization will be on stnpmen will be in uniform Thursday. Their exhibit will Ronald P. Patterson. Barry Los Angeles Times, and in hand to answer any questions j or * e also include a complete com- pj Prince. Mark F. Putman, concerning the exhibits, or The Army will be featured munications center on wheels steven F. Rabens. William W. their branch of the military. Tuesday. In the Army exhibitjand a 305 millimeter Hovvit- Robinson. Terrance B. Red-Armed Forces Week is ob- iwi11 be a Nike-Hercules Anti- ^er. |gky> Ira M §acker, Linda Friday will be the last day T. Sakamoto, Raymond L. The Navy will have a dis-jof the observance and willjSarna. JoAnne M. Sericko, play on close-air support!feature an exhibit by the Air,Gail F. Sigmond, Carl J. Wednesday. Included in the Force. Airmen of the orien- Slawski, Bruce H. Spector, tation group from Norton Air Elizabeth M. Spencer. Roy O. Force Base in San Bernardino | Stephens, David L. Stevig, j Naval exhibit will be an A4D Sky Warrior jet fighter. mittee.” Herbert said. PAINTING AND PRINTING Talks on Lithography To Highlight Art Exhibit A round-table discussion on “New Dimensions in Lithography” will highlight the opening of a new exhibit now showing in the USC Fisher and Quinn Galleries, 823 Exposition Blvd. The discussion will take place at 8:15 tonight Hancock Auditorium. Besides introducing the new exhibit, it will also salute the Tamarind Lithography Workshop. Leading the panel will be William Lieberman of the Museum of Modern Art of New York. Other particpants will be A. Hyatt Mayor, New York Metropolitan Museum; Mrs. June Wayne, director of Tamarind; and Jake Zeitlin, Los Angeles dealer in rare prints. Last night Mayor gave a lecture on t|^ “Effects of the Introduction of Lithography Upon European Art.” “Lithography is as big as art. Wherever art goes, lithography will go. It follows art more closely than any other media,” he said. The lithographic process, often called a combination of painting and printing, is actually a relatively simple operation. According to Los Angeles artist Joe Zierker, lithography is based on three main steps. First the artist draws on his stone or plate with greasy materials to form grease patterns in direct relationship to the pigment. The plates are then washed with a chemical to fix the patterns and desensitize those areas not meant for pigment. After the ink is applied with rollers the print plates are printed, once in black-and-white, many times if in I color. “This has most certainly been the greatest printing I advancement since Guten-burg, and it was all begun by one man. Alois Senefelder,” Zierker said. In recent years, however, the advancement of lithography has been left to Tamarind, backed by the Ford Foundation Program in the Humanties and Arts. Mrs. Wayne, Tamarind director, noted that a handful of creative people is all that is needed for a renaissance in the art. “I see for lithography the same kind of wide acceptance that we saw for chamber music 15 years ago,” she asserted. “Half a dozen master-(Continued on Page 2) I 1961 he assisted in the establishment of the Times educational services program. He has been a staff member of the Minneapolis Star and Tribune. He has also done public relations work. The expert on the Soviet Union will speak on his ex-this summer. He will man the exhibit w'hich Kathy L. Stewrart, Barbara S. pe|,ienLe!> ., .... •u e i. 1 no ii. ^ r . m • will review the conditions m will feature an F-102 Delta Stone. Lawrence A. Tijch.L goviet d „le Dagger jet fighter-intereep- man. Manlyn F. Tepper. Mar- Mte||it(, c0„ntries as he saw tor. igaret K. O. Thorpe. George Also on display will be the ** • Tyson. Carol F. Warren, j During his trip he did re- Falcon air-to-air guided mis- ^ar* Willgeroth. Edith A.;searc^ Qt, USSR. The in- sile. which forms an integral Witty. Robert R. Wright and fonT,ation he gathered gave part of the United States Eric E. Younger. ^im added insight into the Continental Air Defense Sys- Those students with 3.5 recent Khrushchev retire- tem. (Continued on Page 2)iment. STATUARY WRAP Shroud Shields Tommy From Night Marauders IN THE BAG—Fears of vandalism at the hands of USC's football| rivals have driven Tommy Trojan into hiding under a, protective covering until after UCLA game. By ELLIOT ZWIEBACH Tommy Trojan, the spirit of Troy, is shrouded in a veil of mystery. Shortly before the Stanford and UCLA Games every year, Tommy Trojan disappears beneath a white covering to prevent Troy’s foes from defacing him. A group of ambitious invaders from Westwood had a unique plan three years igo. The students tried to bomb Tommy Trojan from a helicopter with blue paint purchased from a UCLA paint store. A Trojan sympathizer who worked at the store warned attack. The invaders failed anyway because the wind blew the paint away from its intended target and all over University Avenue, at great expense to all concerned. A few years earlier, the “brave” Bruins stole onto the USC campus in the dead of night driving a Volkswagen full of blue paint. The Trojan Knights caught the invaders, who left with a new blue Volkswagen and ai* even bluer set of expressions. Tommy’s sword has also been the object of several enemy raids. To save the university the money which w'ould have to USC of the impending^air be spent replacing Tommy's [real sword, a wooden weapon | is placed in his grip to fool would-be robbers. Some of Tommy’s own followers. fraternity members and others, have contributed to his embarrassment as much as his enemies have, according to Arnold Shafer, USC superintendent of operations and maintenance. “It's quite an expensive task to keep Mr. T. decent,” Shafer explained. “We’ve had to spend $75-$150 at times cleaning him, depending on the severity of the soaking,” he added. To insure against permanent damage, Tommy Trojan is covered with a silicone-type paint every two years which protects £he pores of the statue and concrete base. /
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 56, No. 35, November 06, 1964|
Play Views Man's Sanity
By SUZANNE HAWLEY Luigi Pirandello’s “Enrico IV,” which opened at Stop Gap Wednesday night, is a thinking man’s play.
And some of the first night’s audience buckled under the challenge.
The drama department's production, under the direction of Andrew Doe, i
challenges an audience to ex- unreality. It requires the ac-amine the sanity of 20th cen-jt°rs to have the insight of tury man. It requires alert this unusual lunatic. The observation to appreciate the;Players have to rise above production ; Pirandello's intentional con-|
The plot centers upon aifl,sion d!liver t0 ‘I'V'fil
supposed madman who has; JL1'08 ^ a c°r8 0 rV ,. , , , This the group did with skill,
retreated from modern times , >
to assume the life of Enrico I Costello portrayed an elec-i
IV. Plaved by Tom Costello, IEn"c0' He pu led the self-made' Enrico lives i„! from the audience a gamut of a castle-villa complete with emofona-sympathy, repul.
, , • i!sion, confusion, trust. He I
squires to carrv out his grand . . . , •
f r breathed into Enrico all the
anaS' Turned Tables !innuendos Pirandello intend-1
During the play, Pirandello fif ™ ^j | j J^QSt
University of Southern California
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1964
368 Make Dean's
During Spring Semester
turns the tables on the audi- acter and Costello s complete) ence. The viewers begins to ’ imderstandmg of him was the suspect that perhaps Enrico’s■ ma*nstay ° 1 11 II
I President Norman Topping
will host a “President's Ball”
In this on Friday evening. D*3c. 4,1
farcical life has more truth' The playwright and direction than modern several terrifying man’s. Although Enrico has and in each, Costellos sense violent fits of rage, he also of building to the climax is
has moments of razor-sharp perfectly executed. In this Virp-PrpQiHpnt
perception. It is at these times delicate situation, a less tal- p voctorHav
that the • normal” characters, ented actor might build too ^ 5 J '
• a i i,, timoK? «