Daily Trojan, Vol. 46, No. 116, April 18, 1955
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— PAGE TWO — President Candidates Discuss Duties Daily IMO nr * Trojan —PAGE FOUR— Commerce Loan Given Student Vol. XLVI LOS ANGELES, CALIF., MONDAY, APRIL 18, 1955 Chest Coffers Swell WAVE Nine-Point Program States Major Issues In Political Hassle The TRG party at a meeting last week issued a nine-point platform proclaiming its beliefs and making known its stand on *ome of the major issues that may well be prevalent in the forthcoming elections. Joe Cerrell, TRG party chairman, announced the party platform as follows: 1. Publish the course evaluation survey. 2. Promote increased use of student personnel in university facilities. 3. Encourage Independent student participation in all-university events. 4. Reactivate the rally program to support all athletic teams. 5. Further high school and Junior college relations. 6. Stimulate the exchange of culture and ideas between students of all countries. 7. Appointment to student offices on the basis of merit. 8. Distribute a printed student directory. 9. Increase harmony between the student body and the administration. “We know the problems at SC and we've outlined a platform to tackle them,” Cerrell said. Engineering School wac Celebrates Golden Anniversary at SC Engineering Week, celebrating' specialist in the engineering de- 50 years of engineering education partment of Convair, San Diego. at SC and the Diamond Jubilee Ehricke was employed at the of the university, will be observ- ... , . „____ ed starting todav Nazi r°cket Center at Peene* ed starting toda\. munde during World War II, and Two prominent graduates of c B . ' the School of Engineering from was brought to the Lmted States the East, Trevor Gardner of by the Air Force with other Ger- Washington, D.C. and Pasadena, man scientists in 1946. He for- assistant secretan of the Air merjy worked on a piloted rocket Force in charge of Research and development, and Dr. Joseph G. Davidson of New York chairman of the Carbide City, and plane for Bell Aircraft. K. E. Van Every, chief ol the aerodynamics section of Douglas Carbon Chemicals Company, will Aircraft, IncxJrporated, El Segun- | be here during the week. do, will speak at the same ses- An alumni banquet will be held sjon on “Recent Developments in in the Foyer of Town and Gown Aeronautical Engineering.” Wednesday at 6:15 p.m. Dr RoyaJ Weller> chief scientist Dinner Speaker of the v g Naval ^ Missile Dr. Davidson will sPeak °n Test Center at Point Mugu, will 'Engineering and Its Relation to discuss .<Future Educational Re- Information concerning WAC and WAVE Officers Candidate School will be presented to women today from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the YWCA by Maj. Lois Wassom Ochoa and Lt. (junior grade) Patricia Moore. Programs for graduating seniors, and junior and sophomore women will be explained by the two officers. They will give information about requirements, pay, quarters, subsistence, clothing allowances, and' positions available. Class Collections Pass $2000 Coal By Nan Funcheon Trojan Chest Chairman Jerry Nace is smiling for the first time this week as the $2660.00 turned in to date may mean that the $6000 goal can be reached. - Classroom collections surpassed the $2000 goal with $2108.08. The Mr. Trojanality contest brought in $359.32. Other events were the frater- i Human Progress” at a dinner Friday night. Gardner will speak at luncheon on campus Saturday following four technical symposiums in the morning. Gardner t^l discuss the Air Force's research and development program and its relation to engineering education. “Manned Space Flight Engineering Problems” will be discussed by Krafft Ehricke, design I Arab Students Hear Dean Hyink Speak on Value of College Life By Fred Burgh Training for leadership in all phases of life and for becoming better and more active citizen is one of the most important aspects of attending college, Dean of Students Bernard L. Hyink said Friday. “The student should undertake a program which will equip him to become a real leader. . ^ El Rod Post Petitions Due, On Last Day Six petitions had been received for the post of El Rodeo editor by late Friday afternoon, Jerry McMahon, chairman of the Board of Publications, announced. The deadline has been extended to today. McMahon also reminded those who have turned in their petitions to see Merle Welch, editor, sometime this week to receive 'er-view instructions. v ' Petitions can be placed in McMahon’s senate box, in 215 SU. Open for Season Dining in the cool atmosphere ,• !h»- opportunity awaiting stu-d nt* today as the coffee bar h\ki\c the Commons opens for bwRin< v at 8:30 a.m. one who can command respect and get others to work with him. rather than merely follow him,” he said, j J Why College Deary Hyink spoke on ‘Why go *> ^ollege?” to members and guesds 0f the Arab Students As-KK’iyion Friday afternoon in the Inte£.natj0nai students Lounge. earing reasons for attending ge is important, even though are already here.” he told the “Many graduates, when tioned, don't know why they ended college.” Typical reasons given by many •tudents are that their parents wanted them to attend, that it was the social thing to do. most of their high school friends tolanned on going, it is a wa* to ^et a husband, their parents th:nk it is t te key to a better world, I and. fair down on the list, coliejre ’ r_ C is nedessary for the given pro- >-01166 OUll UeCK ram/they are sincerely interested la j / Survey Conducted (IVan Hyink pointed out that though there has been little re-:h done in the U. S. on rea-for going to college, in 1952 Columbia University conducted » direct interview survey of more than 10,000 graduates of 1000 college and universities. The survey *how'*d that college men w^re more nuecessful than non-graduate* in terms of income —not only did they earn more, | but their median income increased with their »ge Graduates in their 30* have income* 110 per cent I above the national median, and | in their 40* and 50*. 130 per cent above. | Studies Im[»ortiint College studies are more im-Jportant than activities in terms ■ of later income power, the survey lrevealed The “bookworms” who concentrated on academic work ‘n college had higher median in-jmes than the average students. I The survey revealed that 85 ?r cent of college graduates are tarried as compared to 78 per ;nt of the general population, nd that the college graduates ve a lower divorce rate. Most church leadership comes rom the ranks of alumni and regular church attendance is higher mong college graduates, the jvey showed. Dean Hyink pointed out the igh degree of political responsibility taken by college graduates, T example. Congress is almost ntireiy made up of coUege and quirements in the Aero-Mechani-cal Field.” H. R. Saffell, director of the SC Engineering Center, will be chairman of the session. Many Speakers Civil engineers and construction men will hear Donald F. Warren speak on Los Angeles soil types, Roy C. Van Orden discuss the first pre-stressed concrete structure built in Southern California, and Francis R. Bowerman speak on sanitary engineering. Prof. David M. Wilson, head of the SC civil engineering department, will preside. Chemical and petroleum engineers will hear about enforcement of smog laws and industry compliance from Carl V. Kanter and Robert J. Bryan of the County Air Pollution Control District. Preston W. Hill of Signal Oil and j Gas Company will speak on oilfield corrosion problems. Prof. Nico van Wingen of SC's petroleum engineering department will be chairman. Antenna Talk Walter Evans of North American Aviation Incorporated will speak to electrical engineers on “The Root Locus Theory” Dr. Lester C. Van Atta of Hughes Aircraft Company on “Microwave Antennas,” and Dr. Eugene Grabbe of Ramo-Wooldridge Corp. on “Automation.” Prof. Richard W. Leutwiler of SC’s mechanical engineering department v <11 be general chairman of tht technical sessions with Robert R. Schneider, assistant professor of general engineering, as chairman of the arrangements committee. SC first taught engineering classes 50 years ago, and awarded its first engineering degree in 1908. according to Dean Robert E. Vivian. The School of Ehgi-neering was organized ia 1927-28. Guided Missiles About 51,000,000 worth of scientific research work is under way in the School of Engineering in the fields of guided missiles and aeronautical engineering. Secretary Gardner was graduated from SC in 1937 with a BA in engineering. He earned a MS in business administration from the School of Commerce in 1939. String Quartet Slates Concert For Tomorrow The International Society ' for Contemporary Music will join the School of Music in sponsoring the New Music String Quartet in concert tomorrow at 8:30 p.m. in' if our goal can be reached, but nity pie throw, $76.40; senior ! class pie throw, $81.11; Squires’ j push cart derby, $35.69, and the buggy busting contest, approximately $10. “ ‘Broadway in Revue’ was such a success that it is going to be rescheduled to give everyone a chance to see it,” said Nace. He | estimates the total intake from the production to be $500. Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic mothers are going to be contacted for donations at their monthly meetings. Nace estimates $500 from these collections. Other events and their estimated donations are sorority collections, $600, and the sophomore class’ Beau Brummel contest, $160. Donations through faculty collections, the Independent Women’s Council bridge tournament, fraternity collections, songfest, alumni day, LAS movie, and AFROTC are also expected. “For the first time it looks as Hancock Auditorium. The quartet was founded three years ago by Paul Fromm, president of the Fromm Music Foundation, Chicago, to help young composers. Another of the foun-j dation’s goals is to sponsor the performances of compositions by mature composers whose works may not be known to the public. Two proteges of the foundation, Paul Rosen and Ilhan Us-manbas, will have their works featured on the program to be heard here. Rosen was born in Boston in 1921 and received his early musical instruction in Pittsburgh. He studied at New Mexico State College and the University of California. In 1949 Rosen was awarded the George Ladd Prix de Paris and later studied with Darius Milhaud in Paris. At present Rosen heads the music department at the University of California Davis campus. Usmanbas, born in Istanbul in 1921, studied composition at An-kara State Conservatory. Official Notice All P.L. 550 (Korean Veterans) deferred tuition accounts have a payment due Friday, Apr. 22, 1955. Students who do not make their payments on or before the scheduled date of payment, or who ^ail to make satisfactory arrangements with the Director of Deferred Tuition for an extension, will be charged a $5.00 late*payment fee. Captain B. K. Culver, USX, (Ret.) Director, Deferred Tuition. only if the remaining donations turn out as we hope,” said Nace. “Since my blast at the student body through the Senate Wednesday night and the resulting cooperation of the majority of the Senators who had a change of heart, the drive has picked up,” he added. Students to Go To Alumni Day For 1st Time Registered student# will participate in Alumni Day activities for the first time on Alumni Day, May 7. Karen Wenzlaff, second generation Trojan will be Alumni Day Hostess. ASSC Vice President Joan Price, acting general student chairman, will meet tomorrow morning with Alumni Day Ch^jr-man Mildred Younger to discuss program plans. Among the day’s activities will be booths sponsored by various campus organizations and ■councils. These will include a freshman class council sponsored tomato throwing booth, a Delta Gamma photo booth, a Marks Hall penny pitching booth, and the “William Tell” booth for dart throwing, sponsored by the public administration council. The Trojan Coaches Club clinic will be held all day, starting at 8:30 a.m. The clinic will include lectures on football technique and football practice sessions. At 2:45 D.m. the second and Robert Frost Noon Readings Subject Today The works of Robert Frost will be the subject of the English reading by £>r. Francis Christensen, professor of English today at noon, 229 FH. Dr. Christensen will choose poems from the work’s of Frost which illustrate the “talking poetry” for which he is credited. These will also demonstrate the use of rhythm, cadence, and turns of speech which appear in the writings of Frost. “In his poem, 'West Running Brook,’ Frost wrote that ‘Characters go by contraries,’ ” Dr. Christensen commented. “This phrase was often demonstrated in the life of the poet himself. Frost, who recently celebrated his eightieth birthday, ^as born in San Francisco, but later carrie to be identified with New England. He was as American as any poet. NO. 116 tv V, NO DUMMIES THESE — Larry Lerner, left, and Warren Williams, seated right, display the form that won them the first all-campus bridge tournament sponsored by the Independent Women's Council. Dr. E. R. Mertz, seated center, is supplying the opposition. Kibitzing at the right is Robert Russell. Independents Capture Bridge Championship Winners of the 16-team bridge tournament were recently disclosed by Maxine Karpman, Independent Women’s Council president, as being Larry Lerner and Warren Williams, both independent students. Dr. E. R. Mertz, an instructor in mechanical engineering, and his partner Ben Levine won second place honors. Bruce Dorsey, Phil Ringel, Bob Croutch, and Mike Klein, all Pi Kappa Alpha’s, won the third and fourth positions. Trophies were awarded each of the first place winners, and cer- tificates were given to the runners-up. The Independent Women’s Council sponsored the tournament under the supervision of Mary Beth Schaper, aided by Dr. Mertz. ‘The tournament was very successful, especially since it was the first time anything of this type has been attempted,” Miss Karpman .said. "We will do this again in the future and hope to have an even bigger turnout.” Entry fee profits were donated to the Trojan Chest fund. 77 Toss Hats in Ring For 45 ASSC Offices Petitions have been turned in by 77 candidates running for 45 offices it was announced Friday by Bette Dobkin, election commissioner. Mrs. Dobkin asked that all candidates attend a meeting in 103 FH Wednesday at 2:15. Candidates’ names will not appear on the ballot unless they attend th;s meeting Mrs. Dobkin added 'P^iollowing is a list of petitions received: ASSC PRESIDENT—Jerry Mc-Mahon-TRG; Murry Bring-MSG. ASSC VICE-PRESIDENT — Betty Metzger-TRG. ASSC SECRETARY—Sue Cor-win-TRG. AMS PRESIDENT—Ron Wein-traub-TRG; Bob Gerst. AMS VICE-PRESIDENT—Jim Decker-TRG; Bob Ladd. AMS SECRETARY-T REAS-URER—Jack Casey-TRG; Geoffrey England. SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT — Steve Robertson-TRG'; Bob Gerst. SENIOR VICE-PRESIDENT— Joan C h a p m a n-TRG; Doreen Reeb-TRG. JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENT —Jim Hurst-TRG; John Waten-pough. JUNIOR VICE-PRESIDENT— Caroline Wilson-TRG. SOPHOMORE CLASS PRESIDENT—Dick Walker-TRG; Wes Gregory-MSG. SOPHOMORE VICE-P RESI- last official scrimmage of the I DENT—Joan Beisang-TRG; Cyn spring practice session will be j ahia Dixon-TRG; Joan Sparling-held. | TRG. Artenian Chosen Mr. Trojanality Mickey Arlenian was named Mr. Trojanality F riday by a wide margin at the end ol three slow days of voting. Ron Weintraub was second and Bob Gerst, third. Artenian. fourth on Thursday, MICKEY ARTENIAN ... the winner Tuxedo Center, where pictures of all winners are posted. Artenian will be presented with a complete formal outfit, an collected 615 of the 1437 votes ($100 worth of prizes from the cast for the top spot. IFC President Weintraub had 333 and Sen-ator-at-Large Gerst, 187! Ballots cost a quarter each with all proceeds going to the Trojan Chest. In Top Six Others in the top six were DT City Editor Gary Kreutz. 125; Steve Robertson, 45; and Jerry McMahon, 44. TNE came up with 17. Artenian, a member of Phi Kappa Psi, played two years of varsity football for SC. Weintraub, Zeta Beta Tau, and Gerst, Tau Epsilon Phi, are both seeking the AMS presidency. Aside from- his DT duties, Kreutz is a Sigma Phi Epsilon, a member of Blue Key and editor of this year’s student handbook. Political Aspirants Robertson is seeking the senior class presidency. He is also a member of Acacia. McMahon is a Phi Sigma Kappa and currently campaigning for the ASSC president’s post. Mr. Trojanality will receive RON WEINTRAUB ... nabs second Evans lighter, a black briar pipe, and a Pioneer accessories kit. Weintraub will get a record album from Donn’s Record Shop. The voting was under the direction of Leroy Barker, Trojanality chairman. He was assisted by Marilyn Molitor at the contest booth. Others in the running were Bill Faddis, Dann Angeloff, Bob Halderman, Tom Cocherell, Howard Smith, and Bert Silbert. Funds Way Low Funds from the Mr. Trojanality contest reached only $359.25 this year as compared to the $1679 collected last year.. Alan Carpenter was selected after heavy last minute balloting. Don Daves and Bill Van Alstyne finished behind Carpenter. The winner of the Mr. Trojanality contest was to have been announced at “Brando’s Brawl” Friday evening, but the dance was called off the last minute due to apparent non-support. Barker was undecided if the presentations were to be made af a public gathering. Trojan Chest Chairman Jerry Nace expressed disappointment over the low vote turnout for the final Trojan Chest event. BOB GERST •. • third man LAS PRESIDENT — Ruthanne Marr-TRG. LAS VICE-PRESIDENT— Bonnie Young-TRG. COMMERCE PRESIDENT — Nancy Bates-Lane-TRG; W’illiam E. Siney; Leroy Barker. COMMERCE VICE-PRESIDENT—Gretchen Halle r-TRG; Stan Miller-MSG; Bill Faddis. ENGINEERING PRESIDENT —Doug Potter-TRG; John D. Wilson-MSG; Sydney R. Deem. ENGINEERING VICE-PRESI-DENT—Dave Bear-TRG; Martin Berman; Leland B. Cecil-MSG; Sydney R. Deem. EDUCATION PRESIDENT — Anita Herscher-TRG; Trudv^Car-ter. EDUCATION VICE-P RESI-DENT—Donna Marsh-TRG. MUSIC PRESIDENT — Burt Karson-TRG. MUSIC VICE-PRESIDENT— Connie Berg-TRG. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION PRESIDENT—Robert Poff. PA VICE-PRESIDENT—Dorothy Smith-TRG. PHARMACY PRESIDENT — Allen Hathcock; C. LaDell Steward; Marvin Levy. PHARMACY VICE-PRESI-DENT—Joseph F. Cohan; William Econome. SECRETARY — Marilynne Sir-Kegian; Marilyn Affleck. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS PRESIDENT — Marguerite Cooper-MSG. IR VICE-PRESIDENT — Mike Sullivan. VETERAN’S REPRESENTATIVE—Jerry Detwiler-TRG; Sydney R. Deem. FOREIGN STUDENT’S REPRESENTATIVE— Addul Razzak Jallow; Rafiq Ahmed. ARCHITECTURE PRESIDENT —Rudy L. Veland; Donald W. Case. ARCHITECTURE VICE-PRESIDENT—Dave Oakley. YELL KING—Dann Angeloff-TRG; Bill «illinck. INDEPENDENT MEN’S REPRESENTATIVE — Greg Taylor-MSG: Marvin Katz. INDEPENDENT W O M A N S REPRESENTATIVE — Lauretta Misraje-MSG. SENATOR-AT-LARGE — Dave Gershenson - TRG; Judy Green-TRG; Carolyn Johansing-TRG; Bob Kent-TRG; Mary Laird-TRG; Bill Schaeffer-TRG; Robert Meads-MSG; Carl R. Terzian; Burton Silbert; Si Rosenthal-MSG; Maxine Karpman-MSG; Bob Croutch-MSG. Bird Completes Background On Political Parties By The Watchbird (Editor's Note: This is the sixth in a series of articles analyzing the campus political situation. Thursday and Friday’s installments traced the political activities of non-Row students up to the point in 1953 when colorful independent leader Bo Jansen broke the Unity (non-fraternity) Pfrty alliance with the TRG (Row) Party and a vehement denunciation of Row politicians before the ASSC Senate. Today the Watchbird concludes his outline on political activities of independents.) Jansen's speech, while shocking senators into temporary silence, made some independents realize that such antagonism to the Row was stupia and futile. This realization was graphically proved after the dissolution of Unity in January 1954, and the formation of the Independent Students Party a few weeks later. The new party proclaimed "no pacts with the Row and no Rowites as members.” But the movement fizzled, and no independent party emerged until the recent formation of Mature Student Government Party, which puts membership on an individual basis and doesn’t refuse membership to Rowites. MSG has a spirit new to independent partes—it professes to play to the whole student body, not just independents. But it* main concern is to bring out the independent vote this month. With this new type of party the independents who organized MSG face the realization that they could be overrun by Rowites if some houses wanted to gain control by having their members join as individuals. The membership of the month-* old party is about 50. comprised about half and half of independents and Row students. MSG also faces the fact that while its “membership on an individual basis” principle has an idealistc appeal it doesn’t provide the strong group organization (Continued on Page 4) Writer Speaks On The Movies' Leonard Spigelgass, writer and world traveler, will speak on “The Movies” at the meeting of the Medical Faculty Wives Club at the home of Mrs. Barclay Noble. 2342 West Live Oak Drive, tomorrow at 7:45 p.m. Spigelgass recently wrote the screen plays for “Athena” and “Deep in My Heart.” X
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 46, No. 116, April 18, 1955|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 46, No. 116, April 18, 1955.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
— PAGE TWO —
—PAGE FOUR— Commerce Loan Given Student
LOS ANGELES, CALIF., MONDAY, APRIL 18, 1955
Chest Coffers Swell
Nine-Point Program States Major Issues In Political Hassle
The TRG party at a meeting last week issued a nine-point platform proclaiming its beliefs and making known its stand on *ome of the major issues that may well be prevalent in the forthcoming elections.
Joe Cerrell, TRG party chairman, announced the party platform as follows:
1. Publish the course evaluation survey.
2. Promote increased use of student personnel in university facilities.
3. Encourage Independent student participation in all-university events.
4. Reactivate the rally program to support all athletic teams.
5. Further high school and Junior college relations.
6. Stimulate the exchange of culture and ideas between students of all countries.
7. Appointment to student offices on the basis of merit.
8. Distribute a printed student directory.
9. Increase harmony between the student body and the administration.
“We know the problems at SC and we've outlined a platform to tackle them,” Cerrell said.
Engineering School wac Celebrates Golden Anniversary at SC
Engineering Week, celebrating' specialist in the engineering de-
50 years of engineering education partment of Convair, San Diego.
at SC and the Diamond Jubilee Ehricke was employed at the
of the university, will be observ- ... , . „____
ed starting todav Nazi r°cket Center at Peene*
ed starting toda\. munde during World War II, and
Two prominent graduates of c B . '
the School of Engineering from was brought to the Lmted States
the East, Trevor Gardner of by the Air Force with other Ger-
Washington, D.C. and Pasadena, man scientists in 1946. He for-
assistant secretan of the Air merjy worked on a piloted rocket Force in charge of Research and development, and Dr. Joseph G.
Davidson of New York chairman of the Carbide
plane for Bell Aircraft.
K. E. Van Every, chief ol the aerodynamics section of Douglas
Carbon Chemicals Company, will Aircraft, IncxJrporated, El Segun- |
be here during the week. do, will speak at the same ses-
An alumni banquet will be held sjon on “Recent Developments in
in the Foyer of Town and Gown Aeronautical Engineering.”
Wednesday at 6:15 p.m. Dr RoyaJ Weller> chief scientist
Dinner Speaker of the v g Naval ^ Missile
Dr. Davidson will sPeak °n Test Center at Point Mugu, will
'Engineering and Its Relation to discuss .