Daily Trojan, Vol. 57, No. 28, October 27, 1965
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 6||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
USC Smog Attack Explained by Heat University of Southern California DAILY • TROJAN Vol. XVII LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 27, 1965 No. 28 4 Firms to Offer Job Interviews Representatives of four large companies are on campus today interviewing USC students for positions with the firms. The Vocational Placement Bureau is coordinating job interviews with representatives of Arthur Ander- the B e n d i x Wisdom Speak At Noon sen and Co., Corp., Peter Kiewit Sons Co. and the Standard Oil Co. of California. Robert W. Sandison, recruitment representative for Arthur Andersen and Co., will be interviewing seniors and graduates for positions with the certified public accounting firm, i The company is looking for Prof. John 0. Wisdom, dis- personnel with a B.A., B.S or tinguished visiting professor m.B.A. degrees in account-in the School of Philosophy, jng or business administra-will speak at the Faculty Cen- tj0n to fill positions in audit ter Association luncheon, to- tax and administration, day at noon. George Morzov, assistant The subject of his speech employment manager for will be “What Have Philos- Bendix Corp., Pacific Divi-ophers Expected From sion, will be seeking grad- Panelists Forum to Feature To Debate Stanley Mosk Viet War A panel discussion on United States policy and in- DR. LONGSTRETH . . . psychologist Professor To Explain Frustration 'How Expectation and SMOGGY, AIN'T IT? —Tommy Trojan stands aloof and unbeaten by nature as junior Greg O'Brien is overwhelmed by the smog which -s£ttled over the campus. Philosophy.” uates to fill positions in the Wisdom was born in Dub- product engineering depart- Frustration Affect Learnin lin and received his education ment. jn Normal and Retarded lat Trinity College in philoso- He will speak to candidates Adults” will be discussed by phy and mathematics. For the: for either a B.S. or M.S. in Dr Lan<xdon E. Longstreth past ten years he has edited j electrical engineering, me- todav at°noon in 335 Found-the British Journal for the chanical engineering or phy- erg ^ajj A combination of intense heat and poor ventilation Philosophy of Science. sics to join the company, Longstreth, associate ment Agency, were two factors contributing to the moderate smog at- For this academic year which develops electrical and professor 0f psychology, re- Martin Levine, assistant tack which hit the campus yesterday, Lowell G. Wayne, Wisdom was awarded the Sen- mechanical systems for com- cenUy returned from a year>s professor of law and Michele sponsibility in Revolution in puters. sabbatical spent as a Ken- Gibbs, senior student in com- ^ie areas °f the nation and volvement in Vietnam will be the Supreme Court of Cali-sponsored by the Great Issues fornia by Governor Pa’; Forum from 3 to 4:30 p.m. Brown in 1964. today in 129 Founders Hall. Mosk was elected in 1958 Dr. Rodger Swearingen, di- as State Attorney General rector of the Research In- and served until his appoint-stitute on Communist Strat- ment to the judicial seat. He egy and Affairs, will moder- received his educational train-iate the debate between two ing at the University of faculty members and two Chicago, students. Ecumenical Sponsored Commander Hammond Forum is a weekly series of Rolph will speak for U.S. meetings sponsored by the policy. He is executive assist- Ecumenical Mission. It's gen-ant of the School of Interna- eral topic. “Freedom and Re-tional Relations, research as- sponsibility in Revolution.” is sociate in the Communist Re- divided into specifc areas, search Institute and former The areas discussed have chief of the Southeast Asia included the individual, which desk. Office of Naval Intelli- was pondered in conjunction gence in Washington. with the movie, ‘'The His debate partner will be Hustler. ’ Robert Lawrence, graduate ^os Angeles City Council-student in international rela- man Billy Mills discussed the tions. Lawrence worked this Hoover Lrban Renewal Proj-summer as a graduate fellow ect as an example of the role in Vietnam with AID—Ameri- of the city within the revolu- can International Develop- tion. Upcoming meetings will discuss "‘Freedom and Re- California Supreme Court Justice Stanley Mosk will continue the discussion “Freedom and Responsibility in Revolution” at the Forum meeting tonight at 7 in the Ecumenical Center, 835 \V. 34th St. Mosk was appointed as an associate justice of research analvsi. for the Hancock Foundation, said yester- i°r Foreign Scientist Fellow ^ ‘ !ship by the National Science Foundation and is servng as Peter Kiewit Sons Co., Burlingame, will be talking nedy Foundation research parative literature, will speak the worlc*- Rev. Alvin Rudisill. cam- professor at Peabody College on the con side of the debate. ‘ Poor ventilation during the months of October and a distinguished visiting pro-; to seniors working toward a -n |^as}lvji]e Tenn " • ’ pus pastor of the Lutheran November, caused in part by an inversion layer in the at- tessor in the School of Phi-1 B.S. or M.S. in civil engineer- He did advance research on Gre■.“iCfr^m^desi.-n^ CampUS ******* <XLCK U mosphere. creatcd an excessive smog condition, Wayne .losophy. - (Continued on Page 2) rptardatinn jn hi5area t0 generate faculty chairman of Forun.. iof specialization, experimental jn public affairs. Heifetz-Steuber Tickets On Sale Ticket* for the second concert of sonatas by Jascha Heifetz and Lillian Steuber are on sale in the ticket office. 209 SU. Brandon Mehrle assistant dean of music, announced yesterday. Heifetz. world - famous violinist, and Miss Steuber. highly regarded pianist, will perform November 18 in Hancock Auditorium, which seats 450. Mehrle said that the tickets would be on a first come, first served basis, $1.50 with a student I.D-General Admission tickets are $8. Mehrle explained that Mr. Heifetz requested that the second concert be played in Hancock instead of Bovard Auditorium. Mehrle cited the difference in size and the resultant increase in chamber music quality as two reasons for the switch in auditoriums. said in an interview yesterday. “Ordinarily. Los Angeles has a sea breeze every day which sweeps the smog eastward. But during the fall, the winds are weak and the smog remains." An inversion layer is created when a layer of air, heavier than the waste particles thrown into the air, traps the particles and keeps them in the natural basin in which Los Angeles is located. Mountains located on the north and cast form the natural basin. Auto exhaust is the primary source of waste material thrown into the atmosphere. Biologist Earns Grant To Study Discoveries A $34,900 National Science Foundation grant for further research has been awarded to Professor of Biology Dr. John L. Mohr. “The heat, which soared to a high of 92 degrees, is _ , ... - ’ - . .... ., ,,, ., Dr. Mohr will continue a responsible for part of the smog condition, Wayne said. stu(Jy ^ .ncU](Un “The intense rays of the sun act like a giant reaction a particular group of single chamber by cooking the waste particles in the air.” celled animals (chonotrichous ciliated protozoans) that were “When a cloud cover is present, it filters out the sun thought to be restricted to rays and there is a far less degree of smog than otherwise. certa“n areas of Europe but “The only real way to stop air pollution is to eliminate have since been discovered the waste thrown into the nir. But that is a difficult task, j throughout the world. a1 best, with four million cars in the Los Angeles area,” Working with his associ-Wayne emphasized. ates, Yuk-maan Leung and Hitoshi Matsudo, Dr. Mohr will continue his research giving particular attention to the evolution, development and behavorial patterns of this microscopic marine species. Dr. Mohr and his team have far outside of normal Poet Will Speak On Indian Protest Sixteen new members have I wood and freshman Myke been chosen recently to com- j Washington, YWCA Presi-plete the AWS Associate dent Lycjja pc0bb with sopho- Cabmet, President C h r i s t yi AQ<;r It may seem early, but Tro---- ------------- „ Kreuger announced. | . y ’ jan football fans should start use education to combat the tions Committee last summer “The associate group will V|ce President Carol Rollo chinking about buying and ex- situation. but failed because of the “at- be much closer to the Execu- with freshman Karol Wahl- changing tickets now — that Mills said the program will titude of other coitncilmen— tive Cabinet this year,” Miss berg, and senior Annette De- is. if they want to have a re- allow sheltered, middle-class an honest attitude—that Kreuger explained. “We are Modena. served seat on either the root- students to find out what were speaking of things and The Newman Club will host|tan and then came to the U.S. gone laboratory examination in their effort to uncover new Mehdi Ali Seljouk, an award as a guest of the State D'e- information about the species. winning Indian poet, tonight Ipartment. at 8 p.m. at the Newman Seljouk will speak tonight Center. 32nd St- and Univer-jon eXperjences and will sity Ave. rgad selections from his poem Seljouk was imprisoned in “My Goddess,” a eulogy to 1957 by the Indian govern- his martyred fiancee who was ment for his protest against killed by the government po-the findings of the Nehru lice for her association with Niyogi Commission which Seljouk. alleged that Catholics were ” engaging in subversive activities against the Indian government. Seljouk a Protestant himself, protested against the government policy of imprisoning Catholics for an in-, . , . , r. .. ... , , ciate professor of education, definite time without benefit 1 of trial or habeas corpus. His;™11 sPeak tonight on “Sacred position was that there can be Cows—Shall Wre Keep Them “no collective guilt of a com- or Kill Them?” at a dinner Leung has organized and prepared descriptions of several new groups. Matsudo is conducting an electron microscope study as part of his doctoral dissertation on the studied organisms. Dr, Mohr and his wife traveled throughout the world Professor Will Discuss Fate of ’Sacred Cows' Dr. Mavis D. Martin, asso- munity, but only of an individual.” He later escaped to Pakis Ibsen Play Dates Near meeting of Pi Lambda Theta, national honorary education fraternity for women. The speech will be at 6:30 p.m. in the Faculty Center. Dr. Martin, director of the USC Reading Centers, formerly served as research as-Tickets for the first main- sistant for the Iowa Test of fctage production by the Dra- Basic Skills and as a con-ma Department, “The Master sultant for the Oklahoma Builder.” go on sale today. Governor’s Council on Li-The play, by Henrik Ibsen, brary Services, will bo directed by Dr. Her- She holds B A and M Ed M. Stahl, professor of degrees from the University of Oklahoma and a Ph.D. in reading from the State University of Oklahoma. bert drama. Dates of the production are Nov. 4-6 and Nov. 11-13 at 8:30 p.m. in Bovard Auditorium. Tickets cost $1.50 for Thursdays and $2 for Friday and Saturday night performances. Activity book holders will get a $1 discount. Reservations may be made at the box office in Bovard or by calling 746-2055. Dr. Martin has written various book-reviews, free-lance articles and columns for teenagers. She is currently sub-editing a section in “The Nature of Reading,” an anthology on adult and secondary reading to be published by the Na- tional Reading Conference in 1965. She was also a guest speaker for the Elementary Principals’ Workshop at USC this summer. Pi Lambda Theta has scheduled seven other events for the year. Dr. Hannako Fukuda will speak on Dec. 15 and Dr. Mary A. Bany will address the group on Feb. 16. Initiation is Jan. 21 at Town and Gown. jchild psychology. Today's debate is a follow - i “It was a fantastic experi- Up Qf a Monday speech by ence,” Dr. Longstreth said William Bundy, assistant sec-“I had the chance to spend a retary of state for Far East-| lot of time on one concen- ern affairs, jtrated project—frustration as Each side will present gen-a motivational contributor in eral observations and con-collecting research material, learning and performance.” elusions about Vietnam. The At present they are collecting specimens in Europe, Tutor Program Praised By Councilman Mills which will be used in comparative studies with specimens found in the Western hemisphere. Councilman Billy Mills said location and its opportunity.'’ Dr. Longstreth received his meeting will then be turned yesterday he supports the Mills said as he challenged Ph.D\ in child psychology over for audience participa- USC Tutorial Program be- the Trojan Democratic Club from Iowa. State University’s tion. Panelists-.wilt. be pre-cause it allows students to be- and all USC students to takp Institute of Child Welfare in pared to discuss the Bundy come involved in his eighth advantage of the Tutorial 1957. He has been at USC speech and to defend remarks district and solve those prob- Program. since that time. Ithey made about Vietnam. AWS Associate Board Bruin, Bear Gets 16 New Members Tickets Now A vai!able lems riots that led to the Watts In speaking about th^ W'atts riots. Mills said h<? “It doesn't do any good to was glad they occurred be-talk about the riots any more cause they called attention Lo unless we find solutions — what was happening in Los steps toward ultimate treat- Angeles. ment of the problem.” Mills ..Thoge of ,|g who kngw the said in his speech before the probIems didn-t have the pow_ Trojan Democratic Club- er tf> do anything about In Mills’ estimation, the them.” he said. Mill* attempt-USC Tutorial Program will ed to form a Human Rela- Annis Sciacca, chairman. Postman's Rites To Be Observed Services for Ralph G. Boyce, a campus postal employee who died Monday, have been scheduled for 2 p.m. today at McCormick Mortuary, 13807 S. Hawthorne Blvd., Hawthorne. Burial will follow at the Pacific Crest Cemetery in Redondo Beach. Boyce, 61, who had served as a mail carrier and clerk here for more than 10 years, died in the campus post office of an apparent heart attack. He is survived by a son, Robert, of 4061 W. 141st St., Hawthorne, sponsoring joint meetings, leadership programs, campus projects and discussion groups in an attempt to involve both groups equally.” Members of the executive President body, which started the subsidiary cabinet, are composed of the AWS officers, presidents of the women’s campus groups and the ASSC vice president and secretary. Orientation for the new group will consist of a Big-Little Sister Leadership Program. New members from the Assocate Cabinet will attend their big sisters’ meetings for three weeks and then bring back techniques used by the presidents and apply them to Associate Cabinet projects. “We are hoping that this discussion will help the girls better understand the AWS programs and help us get to know them,” Miss Krueger added. “For example, they might learn how the presidents present new projects or how to recruit volunteers and instill a team effort in the group,” she said. Big Sisters and the new Associate Cabinet and members are ASSC Secretary Judy Austin with little sisters sophomore Laurie Coleman and freshman Lindell Pusch. Others are Spurs President Chris Burrill, with sophomore Kathi Chaney, Alpha Lambda Delta President Andrea Caldwell with freshman Ginny Walter, Chimes President Rosemary Karmelich with sophomore Nancy Lapides, Mortar Board President Tiffany Kemper with sophomores Karen Mazpink and Marcia Buchheim. Also involved in the program are Women’s Chief Ju-d i c i a 1 Suzanne Montagne with sophomore Pat Port- . ers’ buses to the Cal game really happens in his district, possibilities foreign to Los an e amc ice President or jn the cheering section at He also feels they will be Angeles.’ Darlene Sherman with sopho- the USC_UCLA game. shaping a cosmopolitan so- Mills contends that Watts more Lynda Powers, Amazons Tickets for the bus that will ciety to replace the “ghetto- wasn't the only party to th? rest en pnni® ri» ^ W1*- take people from Union ized area that is Watts.” rjQt — ‘-it happened to th? junior ris °° ing, A Square in San Francisco to “The community has its city, the county, the state, the resicen am y e with ca[-s stadium and back may eves on USC because of its naion. and the world.” sophomore Susan Beer and be purchased in the Special “ Angel Flight President Sara Events 0ffice; 232 Student Jane Philippi with freshman Union The round trf CQSt js Caroline Teng, will also par- $9 ticipate. jn addjtion students must Returning members to the bring their student activity cabinet are Miss Buchheim, books to the ticket office in secretary; Kathy Ballsun. the Student Union by Friday, Miss DeModena, Sally Howe, Miss Krueger, Skippy Lee and Harvard Man to Talk On Business Degrees membership A general information meet- [ Woodford L. Flowers, di-if they wish to ex- ing for all students interested rector of college relations at the Business School, will talk Nov. 5. change coupons for student in the graduate program at tickets for the Nov. 20 USC- the Harvard Business School UCLA game. I will be held Monday. Nov. 1. - NEWCOMERS WELCOMED— Officers of the AWS Cabinet congratulate two new members. The girls (left to right) are Marsha Buchhein, secretary; Karol Wahlberg, Lynda Powers, the new members; and Christy Kruger, president. on various phases of Harvard's graduate program in business, including teaching methodology, admission procedures and available schol arships- All juniors, seniors and graduate students interested ip working towards a master of business administration de gree should plan to attend. The meeting will be held in room 109 Bridge Hall from 4 to 5 p.m. Flowers would like to meet with interested men and women from all undergraduate and graduate disciplines. For additional information on Harvard’s M B A. program or to arrange for a private interview with Flowers on |Nov. 1. students should contact the following Harvard alumni in Los Angeles between the hours of 9 a m. and 4 p.m.: Ray Featherstone at MA 9-4111, Ext. 1340. or Fred Malik at 626-3201. Further information about the graduate program may be found in Harvard Business School catalogues at Doheny Library, the Educational Department or in the Business iSchool Library.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 57, No. 28, October 27, 1965|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
USC Smog Attack Explained by Heat
University of Southern California
DAILY • TROJAN
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 27, 1965
4 Firms to Offer Job Interviews
Representatives of four large companies are on campus today interviewing USC students for positions with the firms.
The Vocational Placement Bureau is coordinating job interviews with representatives of Arthur Ander-
the B e n d i x
sen and Co.,
Corp., Peter Kiewit Sons Co. and the Standard Oil Co. of California.
Robert W. Sandison, recruitment representative for Arthur Andersen and Co., will be interviewing seniors and graduates for positions with the certified public accounting firm, i The company is looking for Prof. John 0. Wisdom, dis- personnel with a B.A., B.S or tinguished visiting professor m.B.A. degrees in account-in the School of Philosophy, jng or business administra-will speak at the Faculty Cen- tj0n to fill positions in audit ter Association luncheon, to- tax and administration, day at noon. George Morzov, assistant
The subject of his speech employment manager for will be “What Have Philos- Bendix Corp., Pacific Divi-ophers Expected From sion, will be seeking grad-
Panelists Forum to Feature To Debate Stanley Mosk
A panel discussion on United States policy and in-
. . . psychologist
Professor To Explain Frustration
'How Expectation and
SMOGGY, AIN'T IT? —Tommy Trojan stands aloof and unbeaten by nature as junior Greg O'Brien is overwhelmed by the smog which -s£ttled over the campus.
Philosophy.” uates to fill positions in the
Wisdom was born in Dub- product engineering depart- Frustration Affect Learnin lin and received his education ment. jn Normal and Retarded
lat Trinity College in philoso- He will speak to candidates Adults” will be discussed by phy and mathematics. For the: for either a B.S. or M.S. in Dr Lan