Daily Trojan, Vol. 57, No. 86, March 11, 1966
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WEATHER Low clouds and foq in th« tarly morninq. Sunny afternoon. Hiqh today, 70. Low 45. No rain through Wednesday. University of Southern California DAILY • TROJAN 1965 NBMMK nspm tf tfcs CAUTOWHA MEWSPAW PUBUSHOS ASSOCIATION Vol. XVII LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 1966 No. 36 ECUMENICAL CENTER Religion Important to Society, Topping Says at Dedication President Norman Topping! “At this dedication cere- deo-Christian philosophy and dedicated the $425,000 Reli-mony. it is appropriate that traditions. The Religious Ccn-gious Center yesterday, say- we reaffirm the importance ter we dedicate today is in ing “No one is fully educated of religion in history and in keeping with these great tra-who does not understand the!this age . . . Since the Dark ditions.” importance of religion in our Ages, when learning was kept western culture." alive in the schools of monks. The new center, on West religion and culture have 34th Street between Universi- igone hand in hand, tv Avenue and Hoover Street. “In medieval Europe, the will he shared by the f i v e first universities arose large- la,se5l Protestant student re- ly through the initiative of Mnter for their ..vvi„m I.Sious organizations on earn, the teaching clergy. In Amer. come t ther to contri. Pus- ica, the earliest institutions of .. , h • * n j * ,» i , - i , . ;bute and work for the good Dr. Topping told the audi-higher learning had strong ajj „ ence of university trustees.!religious affiliations. And. toi * faculty, students, alumni and this day. we can see the im- s. spirit of visers and student journa- friends of the school: portant influence of the Ju- cooPeration among religious lists are expected to at- -------------groups is a part of USC’sl tend the 41st annuai News- earliest tradition, pointing:pa]>er Dav tomorrow be-out that the university was <rjnnjnc: at 8:30 a.m. founded on land donated by Highlight of Newspaper Jew, and a j^ay vvjq a press conference by Mike ’Garrett, winner of Praise for Groups Speaking on behalf of the board of trustees. Chairman Frank L. King praised the five Protestant student groups who will share the High School Journalists, Women to Visit Campus Amazons Sponsor Program Some 800 newspaper ad- Songfest Clinic Hosts Directors a, Protestant, Catholic. “In this centcr the ideals the Heisman trophy, which of our founders will be ex- will be open to high school pressed and preserved: the and junior college sports edi- The second Songfest Directors Clinic of the semes- ^entfer wi,1+^elp ^5te 0!,rrsftu;tors- ter will be bold Mondav afternoon from 3;30 to 1:30 dents thou»ht and hfe> The program, sponsored by p.m. in 133 Founders Hall. King said' the Sch°o1 of Journalism, will Today being the last day to obtain participant ap- Responding for the facul- feature professional journal-plications and with Songfest preliminary tryouts only ty, Dr- William Easton, chair-ists associated with local about three weeks away. man of the Department of newspapers, acting as panel- Songfest Chairman Marshall lhe sPrinS semeste*-. is the Geology, told the audience ists-Dobry is hoping that all larSest collegiate musicale in that the new Religious Cen- Times Personnel groups will send'representa- the nation- ter “symbolizes the lives and Los Angeles Times Person- tives. It was originated 13 years aspirations of all members of nel participating include Art ago by Director of Special this academic community who Berman' staff writer; Ellen Jody Hall, of the Depart- Events Bob Jani. then a stu- find inspiration for thpir Shulte, feature writer; and tors and/or present Events Bob Jani, then a stu- find inspiration for their uni- ment of Dance. a.nd Emmett dent at the university. versity service in their reli- Yoshioka a graduate in mu- *. u • • o-innc , .7. Songfest has grown in size gious oeners. sical composition, will answer r „ „ ? , . i Questions nf the eroun direr- ,rom the Bovard sta8e lo the ‘'USC. as a private univer- L representatives /*** ™eater alld final!y to offers complete freedom the Hollywood Bow], where it for expression, including reli- will be presented for the 13th gious expression,” Dr. Easton On the agenda are discus- consecutive year on May 14. said, sions of the problems —— of choreography, conducting, music, staging, lighting and costuming. Dobry will also outline the degree of polish which will be expected at prelims on March 30 and 31. Songfest rules will also be reviewed. ^ , Representatives of the have been women. Thirty Tro-Largest Musicale Peace Corps will be on jans have served in Africa. Songfest. the only nonath- campus next week to give the four in the Far East, 31 in letic all-university event of Peace Corps placement test Latin America and 12 in twice a day to interested stu- North Africa, the Near East Peace Corps Testing To Begin Wednesday HERE AND THERE — Am azon Ronnie Rennekemp, center, points out buildings on campus to be included in tours for Charles Parks, sportswriter. Los Angeles Herald-Exam-iner personnel participating LEGALIZE IT? include Jack Searles, business editor; Joan Kaiser, fashion and beauty editor. Other panelists will be Dick Tracy, managing editor. San Gabriel Valley Tribune; Dick Friend, assistant managing editor. Long Beach Independent and Press - Telegram ; Eliot Tie gel, West Coast editor. Billboard maga-ine and Barbara Trister, head Daily Trojan Photo by Ed Stapleton High School Women’s Day tomorrow with Sharon Klass, left, and Mary Earl Skewis, cochairman of the annual event. Panel Discusses Social Problems of Prostitution More than 2.000 high school senior girls will he guests of the university tomorrow at the 10th Annual High School Women'? Day. The event, sponsored by Trojan Amazons, attracts more than 1.000 girls and high school staff members from all over California each year. Mary Earl Skewis. chairman of the program, expressed the feeling that High School Women’s Day provides “a unique opportunity for young women who are interested in obtaining a personal insight into the university.” The day will include campus tours, a complimentary luncheon and fashion show, and an opportunity to participate in discussion groups led by prominent faculty members. Robh to Speak j These activities will be highlighted by the keynote address. “A Learned Ignorance." to be delivered by Dr. J. Wesley Robb, associate dean of Letters. Arts and Sciences. and professor of religion. By TO.M MACLEOD Beach, George Boyd, director prostitution It has been estimated that °f.tthe Latter Day Saints In- category. World Affairs institute Set For Weekend The 43rd session of the In- and South Asia, begin on Peace Corps applicants take last until a one-hour placement test to decide where and in what Fresco Today Exhibit Opens in Fisher Gallery dents. Testing will Wednesday and March 22. The Peace Corps repre- kinds of jobs they will be sentatives will also be show- of greatest service. Those ing a one-hour film. “Our with extensive language train-Man in Borneo,’’ in Founders Hall. On Tuesday it tude test as well, will be shown at 3:15 p.m.. Testing will be held on p;itute of World Affairs will on Wednesday at 11 a.m. and weekdays at 4 and 7:30 p.m.; bo held today through Sunday on Thursday at 3:15 p m. the times for Saturday's test-at the Huntington-Sheraton An established force for ing have not been arranged Hotel in Pasadena under the world change, the Peace yet. Testing on March 16 will directorship of Arthur C. Corps is observing its fifth be in 305 Administration; on Turner, professor of political birthday this spring. March 17, 18 and 19 in 206 science at the University of Currently, USC has 35 Administration; on March 21 California at Riverside. volunteers and 42 have com- in 305 Administration; and on Dr. Henry A. Kissinger, pleted service in the corps. March 22 in 206 Administra-Harvard University professor Of the 77 total volunteers, 36 tion. , of international affairs, •will speak at a dinner meeting tonight on “America and Europe: A New Relationship." (•roup Selections Remaining sessions of the institute will be closed to a group of from 60 to 70 selected laymen and scholars competent in the field of European problems. Six academic papers will be read by Willard Beling, USC; professor of international re-! lotions; Percy Corbett, visit-! ing professor of international affairs at Lehigh ai d Columbia: and Jan Tri&ka. associate professor of political science at Stanford. 1929 Founding The Institute of World Affairs was founded in 1929 by the late Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid. It is the oldest continuing organization of its j kind in the United States and has presented the highest ranking American and foreignj scholars and statesmen on its platform. Among these have been Secretary of State Dean Rusk; Gen. Lauris Norstad, former commander-in-chief of NATO: Maxwell Taylor, special advisor to President Johnson: Sir D. W. Brogan, British historian: Edgar Fur-niss. director of the Mershon program in social sciences at Ohio State University; and Hans Morgenthau. professor of history and political science at th; Univaoity of Chicago. ^ ident of the Journalism Alumni Association. Journalism Awards “Best of Year” awards for news, sports, features, editorials and photographs will be presented following the annual Telford Work Lecture on that tion outside c aL legal broad moral problem. Legisla High School Women's Day activities will begin at 9:15 falls into this a.m. with registration at Hancock Auditorium. The remainder of events are ex- of BI T Fashions and ores there are over 200.000 prosti- sUlut£ of R^lglof at 1‘sC He believes that prostitu- ot hasmons ana pres- ; ^ ,_____, ___and lather Donald Wolf, a tjon out5jde of the limited Pectec* to last until early of criminology ai aSpect encompasses a tutes in America. The social and legal problems that arise fro essor from this situation were the Lo>'oIa University, topic of discussion yesterday ^t. Wilson said there are -Ljon can help to educate so-afternoon at a debate con- about 25,000 prostitutes ar- ciety. but it can never get cerning the consequences of rested each year, and al- lo the heart of the problem, legalizing prostitution. though tnis is very mucn a he maintained. social and moral problem, he Harold Soloman, pro esao: sa^ from his experience afternoon. Father Wolf said that al- Journalism Ethics. A r c h i e of criminal law, moderated. been impOSSjbie to divorce though prostitution is a defi-president of the Members of the panel were r,rostituti0n from other or- nite moral problem, he felt ■\T„.___ T>..U IT.+ Tool.- Wiltjnn r,f tho * *amzed crime. Therefore it that it was outside the scope Hicks, Jr lishers Association, will de- LAPD Vice Division. Dr. Wil- 100 . „ , , ,. liver the lecture. He publishes liam Hartman, sociology pro 133 mg may take a language apt.- the Encinilas CoMt Dispatch. fessnr at Cal State. Lon: \r it tunp tcict oc uroll ^ becomes a legal problem. Medics Plan Memorial Lecture ‘ The Nervous Controls nf Boyd said that the act of lecture series by Dr. Robert as F. Rushmer. professor of of a discussion of the legal the Cardiovascular System' Negative Answer issues. will be discussed Monday at As far as legalizing prosti- Oldest Profession noon in the first o! a two- tution, Lt. Wilson's answer was an emphatic no. He said Prostitution is as old as phygiologv and bk>physics at that Los Angeles doesn't face societ> ltseIf- but through th& Univergity of Washington the problem of large syndi- t'ie the moral standard sch00I Df Medicine, in Room . ... , cates controlling prostitution; of society has been elevated. 1645 0f the County Hospital The first meeting 0f the J The meeting, which will be The moral and iegaJ ques_ Acute Unit American Association of Sla- held in the Hall of Nations of 1 a 16 “ tion cannot be separated from He will also deliver th* vie and East-Euronean ^ worked independently. .. .. TT ne VHU aiso aeilver tne East iuiropean the Admmistration r>mlding. - one another he said. He gchooI f Medicine s annuaI Hartman defined a social agreed with Dr. Hartman that . problem as anything that ad- although possibly ineffective. ^atnarison Memorial Lecture versely effects the majority legislation definitely has a Wednesday at the same Ioca- in society, and he feels that educational effect on societv.'tion. Slavic Teachers Meet Will Be 1st Held Here Teachers ever held at USC will take place tomorrow. will undertake an extensive program of lectures and reports. The day will begin at 10:30 a.m. with exhibits of imported books in Russian and textbooks for Russian courses. A teaching film in Russian will _ , . f also be show’n. Two and a half years of anticipation will culminate to- “How the Soviet Teach Rus- day at noon when the doors gjan tQ Foreigners” will be of the Fisher Gallery open to the subject of a |ecture t0 be the public with an unusual1 . . , delivered by Prof. Anthony of an medieval fres- exhibition coes M. Mlikotin of the Depart- The collection of more than rnant of Slavic Studies. 60 large facsimiles o’ Byzantine frescoes is here on a nationwide tour, sponsored by the Smithsonian Institute and the Belgrade Museum of F'rescoes in Yugoslavia. The frescoes have been scientifically copied on canvas by Yugoslavian artists. Essentially ecclesiastical. they represent the devel- hear a lecture delivered by opment of art in the 11th prof Inna. Gsovski, Orange Dr. David A. Reibel of the University of California at San Diego will also speak on “A New Approach to the Teaching of Foreign Languages (Russian).” After lunch in the grill, the meeting will reconvene to Med School Starts Orientation Program For Premed Students By ELLIOT ZWIEBACH eluded in the tour are visits many inaccurate ideas stu-News Editor to the surgical operating dents have concerning the Education majors get on- rooms, lectures, labs, ward Medical School, the-job training, law students services, outpatient clinics University has al. Be to see actua tna .-. Join and dot ms. ready taken advantage of the nalism majors have the Speakers trom the Medical , - , • „ , , program. Other schools set chance to see a newspaper 111 School will be on campus for f . ,. , , ... , ... for uture programs are operation, but. until recently, a LbC premed orientation premedical students have not Thursday at 7 p.m. had the opportunity to observe a hospital in action and see what they were getting themselves into. A few months’ ago, how- programs UCSB. Riverside. UCLA. Occidental. Cal Tech. Redlands, Interested students may Long Beach State and Whit-sign up in the premed advise- tier, among others, ment office. 202 Administra- ^—- through the 14th centuries Coast College, entitled “Rus- ' sian in Songs.” from churches and monasteries in Serbia and Macedonia. The exhibition is intended as an historic and' stylistic RUSSian in the High Schools in Los Angeles” will be given in Russian by Prof. Nikita F. survey of various periods of Serbian painting. The second period, which is most heavily emphasized, represents the MEDIEVAL ART—R epreesntative of Byzantine frescoes, "The Archangel Michael on Horseback" is part of an exhibit from Yugoslavia in Fisher Gallery. The exhibit will last until April 10. Gallery hours will be from noon to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and 2 to 5 p.m. on Sundays. tion. The room in which the program will be held will be ever, several students at the posted in the office next School of Medicine found the cure: they have since insti- • tuted an orientation program Ttie orientation program for premed students at USC vvas begun because of the and 11 other universities. *ow number of local students Ts the first nart of the < Particularly from USC and Lilt 111 SL L/<t t v/l i'll v, - *\ 1 1 1 . . 1 ,. , , , . , UCLA) who chose to attend program, medical students de- , „ , , „ . <.n ui f rr, u . v the USC Medical School. Only Problems of Teaching liver talks on the individual . rm. _____six members of the current campuses. They supplement . ... , .. -7.T 1; freshman class are Troian their explanations with slides J showing medical classes in a umm- Orloff of the Los Aneeles session- clerkships (similar to Little Contact a internships on a student “Besides, most premed stu- level), hospital routine, extra- dents have little contact with idVnt). Hal Lancaster. S. Zanville, tires O’Brien. Joe Tetherow and School District. No DT Monday; Staff at Newport Thert* will W no Daily Trojan on Monday. bers of the DT staff will be in Newport Beach for the California Intercollegiate Press Association's convention. Those attending will be Rodger Shimatsu, Mary Garber. Gres; Kieselmann, Steve Harris (CIPA pres- era when Serbia became a I kingdom relatively independ- Concluding the day’s pro- curricular activities, and dor- medicine and medica’ school ent from Constantinople. gram will be several reports mitory life. before they become a part of presided over by Prof. Mliko- The second part of the protin. These will include a re- gram features a five-hour port on the meeting of Rus-1 tour of the medical campus, sian teachers held at Berke- located across from L.A. ley on Feb. 5. ^County General Hospital. In- it” Mike Kennedy, president Koohelle of the Medical School, ex- .. . ,. , . . Also attending will P • be Elliot Zwiebach and Stan One of the aims of the j[etz|er orientation is to clear up J_____
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 57, No. 86, March 11, 1966|
Low clouds and foq in th« tarly morninq. Sunny afternoon. Hiqh
today, 70. Low 45. No rain through Wednesday.
University of Southern California
DAILY • TROJAN
1965 NBMMK nspm
CAUTOWHA MEWSPAW PUBUSHOS ASSOCIATION
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 1966
Religion Important to Society,
Topping Says at Dedication
President Norman Topping! “At this dedication cere- deo-Christian philosophy and dedicated the $425,000 Reli-mony. it is appropriate that traditions. The Religious Ccn-gious Center yesterday, say- we reaffirm the importance ter we dedicate today is in ing “No one is fully educated of religion in history and in keeping with these great tra-who does not understand the!this age . . . Since the Dark ditions.” importance of religion in our Ages, when learning was kept western culture." alive in the schools of monks.
The new center, on West religion and culture have 34th Street between Universi- igone hand in hand, tv Avenue and Hoover Street. “In medieval Europe, the will he shared by the f i v e first universities arose large-
la,se5l Protestant student re- ly through the initiative of Mnter for their ..vvi„m
I.Sious organizations on earn, the teaching clergy. In Amer. come t ther to contri.
Pus- ica, the earliest institutions of .. ,
h • * n j * ,» i , - i , . ;bute and work for the good
Dr. Topping told the audi-higher learning had strong ajj „
ence of university trustees.!religious affiliations. And. toi *
faculty, students, alumni and this day. we can see the im- s. spirit of visers and student journa-
friends of the school: portant influence of the Ju- cooPeration among religious lists are expected to at-
-------------groups is a part of USC’sl tend the 41st annuai News-
earliest tradition, pointing:pa]>er Dav tomorrow be-out that the university was |