Badger Basket | 340 BN Btu Series | pdf - Lewis & Clark Digital Collections

MAR 9 1966
\.14l"Cb 2, 19~
~ ,ing fJttl
collep:e ge-neration" IUld attend
"Sing Out '66,'• a fast-mQving
mwtlcaJ producuon at the Memortal Collorum Prtday, Mar. lJ,
nt 8 p.m. 7 Admission wtll be
•'Slog Out '66" wiiJ VISit
the LC campus Thursday, Mar.
There will be a prt.-view
perfonnance and discussion following at S p.m. , Which will be
sponsored by A.W,S. IUld PblMu
Alpha, mustc fratemiry.
In what publicity agent Cen
Claasen called a ''musical explosion,'' 120 hJgh school and
college-age srudcnts bnve spent
the lnst six months truveJtng Jn
the Uolted States, japan and~orea
to express what direction 4tld
purposes their generation wtll follow and their positive ottJrudes
toward soclcry. The cnst, talceo
lts In the: ex.
pped up their
IF o.bout-f~~ee
geoson's rec.
9 cooled doW!l
renee conten.
t setback,
hip slot alter
lther coulckl'c
ng their first
1ops most the
vlnning Is noc
to the poor
It Is on adyears of uae.
~Ctwee.n thott
ompare l.C'•
nearest op..
Lewis and Clorlc College - EstabUshcd 1867
,opsters, the
Vol. XXIV, No. 21
on would be
Portland, Oregon
Wednesday, March 9, 1966
sources aod
West Point Qualification Tops Former
Forensic Honors Reaped by Debaters
ber of thirds
-om Pnlatlne
191 pounds,
MJller, wbo
rs to starve.
nd prncttccd
;ed oiter beone of whom
•• They wlU
lnnvllle thlt
West Point will be the next
stop for LC's mucb-troveled debate squad.
Barry Mount and
In the notional champlonsh1ps at
the West Point Military Academy 1n New York 1n April.
Ferland won that prtvllegc lnst Wednesday at the reponal quaJlftors held In Eugene.
Wh1le Mount and Ferland were
rcstJng OJ ter the: ton test, J lm
Foster and WUJow Blumenfeld
The next day, the nucleus ol
mode o rush for junior tenm
the forensic team entered the
dJvlsJon laurels at the Unflcld
tb~e-doy Unfleld Tournament of
In the UnnJs SatChampions ot McMinnville, from
urday, they ovenbrcw previouswhich they rerumed with three
ly undefented Utoh, then lost to
second-plocc nwords.
tbe University of Oregon In the
Debating through six rounds In e.tghth round, to de !or second
rapid succession 1n the regional place among nearly 60 teams
tourney. Mount and Fer-land Ctn- entc!red.
lshcd the day With 8 flve-Wln 1
In the tndividu:J.l eventS. Ann
one-Joss record. Their one deCtat came at the hands of the Dobyns coprured second In )unJor
Uttvcrslty of Oregon on a split women's salesmonshtp, and Brian
Mount also grnbbed ruMer-upslot
~lsi on.
In JUDior men's niter-dinner
The U. of 0. finished un- spealdng.
~oren Crabm made
defeated ond Urst In the tourney. finals in junior women•s o1torlollowcd by LC and Washington dinner speolclng.
State. The WSU spenkcrs were
ktually for behind the lc.>odcrs,
Nearly Ulty schools attended
managing only o 3-3 total. Out the 36th annuoJ Unfleld tourney,
of the seven teams invited to coming mainly from tht: Norththe district matches. these top west ond Pacific coast. but also
lhrec won the; right to compete from os far away os Coc College,
nt 160, Junheavywelght
l Bosket.btll
among sen·
!>een o.ble to
:Ugh school
ty hospuelroflt motive
oth tourney
be A-1 hJgb
board ror
etore datt
efore date
Volttllteer lttviletl
lown. It wns the lnst toumament
on the Pioneer ogendn Cor this
year, excluding. of course. the
West Point nouonnls.
On Feb. 24, Michael Pnlmer
Won second-place plizc money of
$10 at a speech contesl sponsored
by the Intercollegiate Forensic
As!;oclaaon of Oregon and held
Jn the LC Counctl Chambers.
Required to analyze on address
by o 20th cenDJry president.
Palmer p"'sentcd a critJcJsm of
President johnson's lost Stnte of
the Union message In pockettng
the award.
Beginning early next tenn, the
LC speakers wtu present prncdce debates and symposturns on
vanous topics before tugh school
audiences around the Portland
the bosk
oth ln!l a.od
ample set
liege Out·
urged to
\eettng In
p.m .
from the United States and 17
foreign countries, is led by the
traveling- Colwell Four and sponsored by the lnU!modonol Moral
Roo.rmament movement.
The show was fonned last awnmer, as the result of o Moral
Reannornenc youth conference ln
lc Includes original
sldts and choreography
'w ritten and org8J\Jzcd by the students at the conlerencc. Members of the cur panJclpatc voluntarily and are not paid for their
time but receive local and MonaJ
Rearmament support while on
The comptlDy's pcrfonnances,
especjally those In Washington.
D. C.. and the Hollywood Bov.·J.
have been Widely received With
the results that mauy studentS
In the cities toured bave formed
their own "Slog Outa."
Dean of Students
Phillips Gets
Big Pron1otioll
President john R. Howud announced recently that john 0.
PhJUips has been appointed to
the oUlce of Assistant to the
Dr. PbilUps jomed Or. Fx'C'Cdo
Hart2feld Jones on the President's administrative staft , With
primary responstblllt)' for faculty
(Continued on Page 2)
.S. Dt·aft,
Gains Support From Dean Turner
As droJt quotas rtse and tewer
draft-aged men are ovo.Uable,
more and more dro..ft boards will
1\'hl('k. 1\lire. i\lud
a summit
The College Administration is currently considering a LOG proposal submitted to President
John R. Howard last Thursday concerning college committees and student representatives on
A definite policy for choosing approximately three students for 10 committees is now
~eing formulated. according to Pr~sldent Howard.
ln the meantime, any student interested in
serving on one of the following committees is
urged to contact Miss Marjorie Roberts. clirector of student nclivftics:
Rending Week
Centennial Plnnning
Overseas Study
Inte!'-Colleginte Athletics
Templeton Commons
CoordJnnlion of Public
Student Affairs
(Dean of StuuenlS
Artists Series
Adv1sory Committee)
LC wUI lose Dean of Swdents,
Or:. Hester Turner, aext year.
Sbe wUJ assume her duties as
national director and secretary
ol Camp fltre Glrts, Inc., In New
York Clty In the fall.
Roben L. Dillard, cbaJnnon of
the board of directors of the
Camp Fire Cirls. commented,
"Camp Plrc Girls Is &lnguJarly
fonunate to be galnJng In Or.
Turner n vibrant woman of c.xceptionn.l ability, hwnanJty and
versotJlity. ••
Dean Tumer, a nauve of San
Antonio, Texas, and member of
the Arizona and Oregon Bar Associations. Is also a member of
the Covemor's Committee on the
Status ot Women for the State
ol Oregon and a member ot the
MetropoUtnn Steering Commltt~
for the r:.conomlc Opportunily Act.
She was named Woman of Acll.levcment by Theta Slgmo Phi. women's nadonal journJlllsm fraternity, In JQ63 and Woman oi Accomplishment
by the Oregon
joumal In 196-1 .
Among other achievements,
Dean Turner is a mother of four.
her twin daughters bnving been
former members of Camp Fire
Manha F, Allen, the reunng
national director or the organization. has served In Its highest
admlmscrortvc post for more
thon 2S ycors.
LC Settate DeJIOltltces
In Wosb·
1g. theclub
Camp Fire Calls Turner
Enos. Con.
'lpson, Lorry
Why not be pan of the ''vocal
be rurntng to colleges In order
to 1111 their quotas.
Tbc Selccove Service hns reve~"d to Its poUcy usetl durtng
the Korean \'tar ol using grades
to determine Hht'thc.>r o srudent
Is "making progre:.s toword
This policy Increases the burden on the srudcot to keep his
grades above the minimum ''C"
cstabUshed by the Selective Service.
ASLC Senate recently pltsscd a
resolution "condemning the octton
o{ the Sel~uvc Service Commlsslon (System) for using C. P, A.
ln determining druJt storus."
WI !Y HASN'T the
ct~mmutor park-
commut r
recnll paying 11 pnr'klnq fo of
$5 last year. At the tim~, they
were told that thi would bt used
to pave their p:u kino area. ObIng lot lK fln pavfld?
, dltor'lal on p<t!Je 2.
and SC'-"
In addltion. the resolution recommended thnt the Adrntnfstrotion should also condemn the
Selective St!r.'lce action. It W:lS
pointed out thar Or. Hester Turner, dean of srudents. bad SUPponed a similar resolution At a
conference for thd deans of westem colleges held In San Francisco.
Dean Tumer explained her objecuons:
"I protest ony outtde group detcnnining who ls
maldng progre~s toward o de-
It was also pointed out thut
by us•ng cumulaun: grades, rhe
drntt disc:nminnte.s against underclassmen wbo have not hoJ un
1' hi! r'Csoluuon passed by o opponunlty to ptu.l thct r C. P. A.
vote of IS to 6 Her (Inc of the To the.•>t? srudt>nts, one bnd tern•
longeSt dcbutcs t.he S('!Jlnte h lS coult.l be enough to put them on
se-en. 1 hl' resolution was sub- the draft rolls.
mitted by Oovlll German of the
To th srudent thts mcnns
\oung Democrats ancJ won the
more dlftlcull choice for sch~­
unanimous bPCkJn of all the puIt Is not 45 likely thnt
lltlcal a.,uon groups on campus. uhn'"'.
o biology major \OUld risk his
1 he mojor arguntern tor the draft Starus to tal;c an upper
resolution ~as that lbc drillt Is division course ln phllosoJil). To
taking grades out or thea r oca- the fnculty. lt Is \~t nnother f dcml~ context and using them for tor to consider when rcponJng
on entirely dHicrcnt purpu <".
9 1960
:P~ng~.~~·:2--------------------------------------------------!P~IO~N~f~E~R~l~0\.~·----------:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::="::::~:1n:~::h:9:,~1~ ~~~~h •
"Y No LOG Viet E
•• \Vllj' t the LOG tal<en a stand
on the Viet Nam issue? This is nn
oft- repeated question thnt deserves,
due to its frequenc) in the lOG office,
an answer.
To take a stand on an important
political 1ssue, one should firmly believe in one side of tbe argument.
G nited States foretgn policy in Viet
N am ts not quite that stmple.
factors are involved, as the
following contrasts indicate:
Would it not be better to
pull out and thus end the war, in
v lew of 2.335 U. S. soldiers dead and
} et apparently no real progress in
the war?
We cannot •'pull out'' because we are COMMITTED to defending the freedom of South Viet Nam's
people. We cannot desert them.
CON: What are we domg f1ght1ng
a v. ar 1n a coWltcy on the other side
of the globe?
Who are we to consider ourselves the "DEFENDERS of
freedom'' v.-hen v. e deliberate!} get
involved in a war and prove, In
actv.ality, to be, in fact, the AGG RESSOR?
We should support our soldiers fighting on freedom's frontier,
be it anyv.•here in the world. Patriotism is still a good word in any man's
CON: This war, with the United
States' use of .firebombs and the wip-
out of entire villages, provides
the Commw1ists wlth great propabanda-so w~ would they want to
end the war? They won't. WE mustand NO\vl
PRO: \Ve ARE attemptmg to end
the \\ar by seeking a peaceful solution
v ta the United Nations and by direct
pleas to the leaders of the North
vietnamese forces.
These comparisons illustrate the
conflict that rages in the mind of
ao} man seeking the answer to the
war in Viet Nam.
Is there EVER
justification for resorting to violence?
Our Congress and government l eaders believe so.
They know more
about what truths surround this war
than the public does-which means US.
As an American, one feels obliged
lo have confidence 10 his government's
leaders-but, also as an American
in a democratic coWltry. one feels
the necessity of airing protests against
what be does not believe in, which
most always mcludes war.
Yes. \\ar IS hell. But for a man
who does not know whether he supports his COWltl"} m that war, there
is even a greater hell . There is a
big difference between supporting your
government's leaders (even in a democracy) and possessing confidence
in their decisions.
One can only
hope ... and pray.
'1 he: J ulllord ~Lrtng Quartet, considered by mnny to be.! thL wor)Q',
bc~l strlnR quartet. w1ll appenr 0.1 Portland StAte College Audltottu·
·t hursdny, March 10, at 8:30 p.m. Their appearance I~ SPOMotll
by three Par tland colleges, PQrtlan<.l StaH•, University o( Portllrd.
nnd Lewis nnd Clark. Single ndm1sslon tickets mny be purcha~
ot the Templeton lnformonon Desk or at the door.
•·Muck. Mire and Mudl
Isn't it
time something were done to, improve the Griswold Stadium parking
area?·' complained one bedraggled
LC' s commuters are patient people,
but enough is enough, some are saying.
Last year, all the commuting
students were assessed a $5 parklng
The purpose of the fee. the
students were told, was to light and
pave the parking lot behind Griswold
That was last year.
And now,
one and one- half years later, the commuters have nothing but muddy s hoes
to show for thetr $5.
Dean Edward Simmons. when asked
by the lOG about the problem, po1nted
out that his office is no longer in
charge of parking, but admitted that
the fee originally had been assessed
for the purpose of paving Griswold.
However, the fee went into the general college fw1d, as is the financial
policy of Lewis and Clark with all
income, and when the time came to
pave the lot, the expense was too
great to allov.- it. Simmons said that
one architect's estimate last year put
the figure for lighhng, paving and
fencmg the Griswold lot at $37,000.
Despite the expense, Simmons was
quick to point out that the paving of
the commuter lot is at present under contract and that as soon as
finances make it possible, construction will begin.
The question the commuting students have is this:
Should not
Charles Haldors, whose office is ln
charge of parking, and the rest of
the administration, make a more concentrated effort to PROVIDE THE
Commuters do not feel that this is
an Wljustiiied request, especially in
view of the fact that they have been
char~ed for the lot already.
President's Role: Participate Within
Last night, President John R. Howard participated in a debate on U. S.
foreign pollcy in Viet Nam with Prof.
William Lewis and Prof. CapperJohnson .
Our first reacLion was; is It in
good taste for our colh::ge's president. the figurehead of this educational institute. to debate on such
a controversial topic not really (JlrecUy relat ed to his adrmnislraliv)
ttonol Co. , In
oregon Colleg
offer popularl1
ter!ly" Frido
·•cannen" Sat
the Orlcntnl T
''Opera and Oratono' ' 1!; the theme: of the Portland Symp~
('hotr'~ concert to be prcscntt:d at 8:30 p.m. Monday, Morch 1\
In the Orlcnt.ll The.nter. Thc 120-volcc. :.lnglnfl p:roup bas prograrnl'll!t
A pan or t1
chorus(' (rom "La Belle He len('" by jncqucs ocrenbach And 1111
&Dd the llrst
''Chorale,'' "Prize Song" and ''f lnale" from Richard Wagncr'a
will be prtce<l
"Ole Mcl:>~cors lnger." C'.cneral Admts~lon tickets for the March h
cony seats lo
concert arc avallable at Music on Records, 1033 s. W. Morr11<1
ronnances wt
nnd Stevens and Son Jewelers In the Lloyd Center at $1.50 for adulu.,
The m
He'!'l not the best s inger today (my opinion), but he's got to be CX't , "Cinderella"
at- th<:; best and most moving ')ongwrlters of our Umc (my optru01 seatS priced
lgaln) Bob Dylan will be on stogc at the Paramount Theater \\ledlle$.
on the matn
day, March 23, tor r.1 one-nightpcrlonnanccwhfch should be memorablt,
children and l
Ticket sales open March l4 at J. K. Gills and Stevens & Son jc.welen
and ba !cony.
l n !h .. :... lutd \...em'".-.
Tickets, wh
1 true. deductJ•
1 rc avnllable
All rocttons ru
1 he Canadian National Dance Ensemble, a company of s lxty.ft't
jewelers. P~
Indian. E.sklmo, French ond Irish dancers, singers ond mut~tcta~ 1
lng Is also a't
will be on smge at 8:30 tomorrow night In the Ortental l heatet,
tog 1 he Oreg
"Lcs 1- c.w. f ollets," or the "Foolish Follies" If my French Is St1D
of any use, Is the title or theJr show. Tlckcls arc now available"
C-elebrity Attractions, 101 8 S. W. Morrison, and 01 Stevens &So
Santa Barbaro
Jcwelers In the Lloyd Center.
r,:unento prcc
three-day stoJ:
"Inside Daisy Clover," s tarring Nat.nllc Wood and Chrlstopber
Plummer Is the s tory of a 15-yca r-old adolescent who Is trans.
formed almost overnight Into a 15-yenr -old adolescent movie,
Ironica lly, the script could almost be an autobiography oC Mi ss wooer,
life a s she was a young overnight adolescent ~uccess. The mont
ls now playing at the Orpheum Theater downtown and the 82nd Strut
Commuter Parkillg.. STILL a Problem
For Stti
Starnng Tony Curtis
Marlon Brando- David Niven
"Bedtime Story" and "Tbe
Great Imposter" will be presented at 7 p.m. Friday, Mor.
11, tn EvMs AudJtorium. Students
moy purchase tlckets at the Post
Office for SO cents. P. 0. F . A.
lt1 sponsoring the showing.
film stnrs Mnrlon Bnndo,
David Niven Md Shirley joDtS.
"The Great Imposter, " stordl:i
Tony CurtJs and Edm\llld O'Br1c;
Is the story of FcrdJnand Deman
4Dd hls true-life adventure as I"
impersonates n college professor,
a Trappist monk, o MortncOfflct
candidate, o prison refonner end
n CtlnodJan Navy doctor.
Coke, popcorn and candy 111.U
be sold durtng lntermisston.
"Bedtime Story" Is n comedy
about rwo con-men who find
themselves wooing the some wom411.
Set on the French Riviera,
from Page l)
and government relations. Or. will retain his f acuity statuS 11
jones will continued In her role o.n Assistant Professor of His·
as presldenrtal 3sststnnt With tory and will conunu~.; to te.d
prtmnry responsibility for church one fuJI cours\! each tenn durin~
the regulor academic year. Phil·
Phillips joined the college staff Ups wJll also continue tu ser;e
In Aufnjst, 1965, alter completing ns coordlnotor of the ( cnteMlal
hls Ph.D. In history ot Stanford Cclcbrauon, assisted by M r:~. Jane
l 1nJver.:my. His ortgtnal appoint- Mersereau.
m<.nt Included responsibilities ilS
11(.> rtleelved hi~ B. A.
Asslutnnt to the Dean ot fo a~ulty ol Williams ( ollcr,c In 1959, c
nnd Assistant Professor of His- M. A. at thL L:ntvcMity of Ort·
gon In 19b I U~J the Ph.D. II
In hts new position, PhHIJps Stanlonl In 1965.
But President Howard did not participate in a debate, say. on national
television as a representative of OfflclaJ pubUcadon of the Assoclated Studc:nts ol Lewis nnd Cllri
Lewis and Clark College. His gen~ College, 0615 S. W. Palatine Hill Rood, Poninnd, Ore. 972 19. Published weekly during the school year. Subscrt pllon rates: $1.50 per
erous acceptance of an invltat10n school year o r $.50 per tenn. Second close postage pold ot Ponland.
from Students for a Democratic So Orcp.
ciely lo deliver a prepared talk and Eon·oR . . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. Dove loet"
M nnoglng Editor . • . • . • . . . . . . • • • • • • • •• •••.• hnno Coo~r
answer questions on the issue. thus Spons Hd.Jtor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Ortan ~tount
pa1·ticipating in a debate ON CAM- Feat\Jres . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . Sue KJndbetl
PUS within our "college community:' Excban13c Editor • . . • • • •••••••.•.•••• , •••• C laudie Yount
Advontslng Manager . . . • .. , ••.•• • ••• , •• , •••• Bev Ansdcll
dest..::rves recognition.
Adviser . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . M n. Gay j cnklnf
by CLA
Reed Colle
posed or 10 s
10 faculty Set
wag,ng war w
ard H. Sull1 v
over an arne
the: Senate co
tatlon, which
van, who does
to veto amench
He justlltes
tng that the p1
so drastic d
a substitute n
have been suh
bourc;- Cor Re
from 4 p.m. 1
days, 1 p.m •
days and Snr
to 9 p.m. o
Is no c urfe\\1
although womt
erally locked
a gi rl Wishes
she may get 1
Hous e from
mother whom 1
to as "more o:
The Senate
~rv ls ltatJon
baUot and by 1
words, eoch d
lts own hours
vote by seen
prohtblUon Is
A Reed sruc
this prohlbiUI
the ~alee of
"Tbe swdent~
hours and 59
she added.
In the Rep
LUe Commlta
faculty Sc.-noto
not on the ~
"lntervts" h<
mended ror I
exception of ""
turvls" sboulc
night lnstend
quote I rom th•
"The Comr
that the Cre;
be treated t
from a rc
home ltfe ttl
ment ol
Mnrch 9, 1~
~··n:h 9, 19b0
( ~•Pt)(•t·-Johnsnn
Ticket Prices
For Stu.lleltls
bt. the.: world'1
cge AudhortUQ
ce Is sponso~
ty or Ponlant
IY be purcha~
"and SymJlh~
ldoy. Mo rc:b 11
lb programlllcl
enbach and~
hard Woglltr'1
• the Morc:h 11
S. w. Morn.._
l.SO for odui!J.
' s got ro be O:Jf
~c (my optru 111
leater Wed114
be mcmonblt,
!t Son Jcwete11
f oC Sbtty.fllt
&nd muslcJu•
enro I Theorer,
F'r<'nch l !I ~un
tw avatlable"
Stevens & Sci·
:J Chris topber
who Is trans.
1t moV1e sw,
r Miss Wood't
s. The moYU
he 82nd Sll"ftt
avid Niven
rlon BrMd-~
tlrley joDI'L
er:' starnr::
\llld O'Br1cr,
ntlnd Deman
enture as bt
1e professor,
orlne Offictr
·eformer erJ
I cnndy w!ll
sor of His·
ue to ted
term du~
year. Phll·
uc? w servt
~ C en tennul
~ bl~
o. A.
In 1959, ll.'l
It)' ol Ort'c Ph.D. al
, a.nd Clert
7219 Pull: $1.50 per
Jt Portland.
Dave l...oe'l
111M Moun:
te Klndbel1
•udl e YoUII!i
3ev Ansdcll
; oy J c:nUnS
The Metropolitan Opora Notional Co. , In connC(:tlon with the
OreMon Colleges l•oundotlon, will
oCfer popularly prtc:cd tickets lor
prcscntnllom~ of "Mndnmo Butterfly'' Friday. Mor. 11 , ond
"Canncn" Saturday. Mar 12, at
the Oriental Thc'lter
A part of the moln Cloor seats
and the Clrst port of thu balcony
•.viii bt.• priced ot $10. Other hoicony 1eat!t for the evening pertormoncc'J will be $7.50. $6 ond
ss. The matinee showing of
"Clndt•rcllo" Mar. 12 will hove
seats priced ot $10 for adults
on the main Cloor, nnd $5 for
chlldren nnd studcntR, main floor
and bnlcony.
Tld:ct.s, which do not include
a tOJC d(.'duc tion or cont r1bution.
trc wollablc through Celebrity
Attroc uons nnd Stevens & Son
jewelers, Preferred patron seatIng IS also avolloblc by contactIng The Oregon Collcyc<J FoundoLion.
Perionnnnces In Los Angeles,
Santa Barbaro, Berkeley ond Sacramento precede the company's
three-day stop In PortiMd.
t Cooperation .Sets Spea.kers Deliberate
LC 'Control~
Key to Wot,.l<l Peace
IA Sym,posium
LOG Wrttcr
Understanding Ia the key lO tostcrtng better rolotlons between
East ond West o.nd estnbllshlny o
''peaceful community ot notloM.''
nccordJne to Korlln c OfJIXrJob.nson, profcssorof lntemotlonnl
on Oxford
graduate. molntnlns thot much of
the diffJculty between th~ linlted
Stows o.nd Red China, for example, con be onr1butcd to boslc
misconceptions the people ol these
countnes have of cocb other.
''We hove only been dcollng on
any Important scale with Red
China since 1840." the lntemotionnl relnuons expert explained.
"Durlng this period, China hos
really bt.>en relatively weak.''
"Oh, gro.nted, sh~ Is unquestionably extremely pow"r1ul now,''
he continued, "but In the history
of our (U.S,) rclotlons with her.
you see, she bnn't been."
studied ot Harvard, believes that
U one Is to understMd Chino,
one must understand her history.
Reed at War Over
Presidential Veto
Exchange Editor
RCI'd College's Scnnte. composed of 10 student Senators o.nd
10 faculty Senators, fs currently
waging wor with President Richard H. SuiUv011. The trouble Is
over on amendment po.ssed by
the Senate concerning lntervlsltotlon, wblch Wtl8 vetoed by Sullivan, who docs not hove the power
to veto amendments
He JUStifies his octton by sayIng that the proposed chMges are
so drastic that they constitute
• substitute motion which should
have been submitted to his office
present lntervlsltotlon
boors ror Reed dormitories ore
from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. on school
days, l p.m. to 1 a.m. on Pr1days o.nd Saturdays o.nd 1 p.m.
to 9 p.m. on Sundays. There
Is no curlew lor any :nudcnts,
althoup,.h women's dorms are generally locked around 2 a.m. If
"' ~lrl wishes to come In later,
she may get n key ot Anna Mann
House from a !lort of housemother whom one Reedit: referred
10 os "more of nnlghtwatchmo.n. ••
The Senate proposal Is that
upperclassmen will vote on intervlsltation hours by sec ret
ballot ·Uid by dormitory. In other
words, ench donn wtll determine
Its own hours by n three-fourths
vote by secret ballot. The only
prohibition Is 24-hour "lntervls. ''
A Reed student commented thot
this prohibition was put ln for
the :-toke of publlc rc lutlon.s.
"The students could vote Cor 23
hours and 59 minutes, though, ''
she added.
In the Report of the Student
LICe Commltn..c, ~.:on!Jistlnp ol two
l4cu1ty Senators 'llld two students
not on th(; Senate, the current
''lntcrvts" hours wt•rt' r~.--com­
mendod tor freshml'n, with the
e}(<.cptlon of wc.•ckcmds. when ' ' lnhllvls" 1hould tennlnntc at lnstend or nt l a m.
quott.· from tlu:: rcpon:
"1 he C.Ommltte- n.-comml•nds
that the freshm.m year oc Reed
be trcntcd os o triUIBltlon yc:or
from a relatively stn&ctured
homt: If fe to the Reed cnvl ronmcnt
of gene roiiZ\: d soc; Ia!
Pege 3
Later In the Repon, the Committee states:
"The freshman or1cntotlon program should last the whole year
ond should Involve the continuous oct:fve participation of up..
perclossmen o.nd faculty The
program should be directly related to concrete srudent problems o.nd ~hould be l'ltructured
ln such o way os to Involve
the Community ati much as possible.''
"At one time, you see, Chino
possessed the greatest ciVIlization the world bad ever seen.
More tho.n this. one must realtlc,
she dt.-velopcdsome cxtremelyout9tnnCllng phJlosophers. ••
Copper-Johnson explained thnt
one must understand the var1ous
ConluclMIsm. etc.-on the Chinese pt.:ople.
Undr rJtandlng these areas of
Clllnure history. the former Harvard student asserted. Is one of
the esscntJol keys lO unlocking
mODy Of the borners between ellSt
o.nd West.
He expressl'<l tus delight with a
recent Issue of LUe In which
!lcvcrnl Chinese students were plcWrt.>d.
"In this plcrure," he an.tculated
In his choractertstic English accent. ''there were 12 Red Chinese
students pcdullng on one blcyclereolly quite a feot.
But Ute's
picturing them ns they would :1ny
srudcnt group. mok.cs them human
beings like ourselves."
ihc LC profe.qsor beUeves thot
II monldnd wants lO ••make a
go of It In the world," It must
establish closer bonds of friendship and understanding between
one OJlother. He Is olrald. however, that manldnd finds Itself
locked In o mad-bouse, a lunatic
''We live ln o.n age of conCllct In whlc:h bum011 beings
spend their t:lme ond money
building weapons that they soy
they will never use It just
doesn't make sense, " Copperjohnson reasoned.
A sprlnR symposium on "The
Pow(.'r Cr1sls; Russia, China o.nd
the United Stotes, " Will bcttJnSundoy night, April 3, and c:ontlnuf.
through Tue!doy niRht, April 5.
The program . undl'r the sponsorship ol the lntcmotional ollurrs deportment, wtll feature six
Amcncan expertS In the vonous
nreos of lntcmauono.J relations,
Md will Involve the entire college community.
Speakers will Include <A!rard
de Lo Vlllebrunnc, counselor of
emboasy for Prance ln Washington, D. C . : Dr. I.Jnden Mander.
professor of International relations nt the University of WashlnglOn; Dr. David Rowe, director
of graduRte srudlcs ln international relations at Yole University; Dr. Lawrence Rattutlru.
professor ol poliucol science at
Mlchlgnn S tate University; W:Jrren Mullen, lntemattonal Md
econom lc coun::Jclor In Washington, 0 , C., ond a sixth speaker
yet to bl' con/nmcd.
~'(" ~NE\,. S \VE EK.
Students lntcrestcd In ga1ntng a better undcrSto.nCllng of
Red Chino arc urged to rcod
the Mar. 7 Issue of NEWSwEEK. The maga:t.tnc features
a large secuon on Red Cluno.
'1 he author oC the nrttcle Interviews some of the world 's
leading authonues on Red
Chino In M effort lO elJclt o
clearer understanding of the
"Aslnn GlMt.' 1 he mugulnc
also devotes an enure page
to prtnting the names and
authors or severn! Important
books on Red Chino.
'' Evoluouon OJld possible revision are the two t()Sks being
by the Board ol
Trustees Committe' on Student
Aftatrs," Mrs Hestor T urner, deOJl or studcnt•J, thus week.
adm.lnlstratlon feels that
there are three dlrecttonc to
which the sytttem of responslble
trcedom (peer group control) can
First, the starus quo cM be
U the committee
feels that there Is oo need for
revtslon, no changes .-~111 .be
made In the !I)'Stem.
Second, the system may be dJspensed wtth and direction for the
students ln all governing slwauons m oy be provided by the
Or, flnolly, the system could
be extended In tts range of possible freedoms so that the students would have even more responslbtJity thon they now hove.
Topics ol dJscusslon suc.'l as
the Sunday dress-up dinner. hours
for women . thcfcs on cam~s . lock
ol adequate judiciary boards, lntervlsltatlon with extended hours,
tnappropnat~ arurc lnclossrooms
and many other Issues concerntog the system ol responsible
freedom ore being brought lO light
as these discussions (there have
been two) between srudents, committee members Wid admtrustrolOrs toke place.
Dea.o Turner polnlS out several
steps that have been taken ln the
past live years toward the
lmplemeototlon of the lldmlnlstrstlon's philosophy of student
(Conunued on Page 7)
He suggests that there ore avenues of departure from this
Certll1D1y, c loser cooperation and tmdcrstnnding be'
tween Eost ond West Is one of To the Editor:
To the Editor:
But the lnternottonnl olWhatever Its other dei1c1encles.
I wtsh to extend a most deep
professor ilSSens that 3Jld heartfelt thanks to all my the reserve book room of our
notions will have lO place the fnends for the mMy cards Md bbrary DOES sport an attracuve
Sullivan. who, lncldentolly, Is a
Interests of humanity above those flowers I received during my ''NO GAMBLING" sign.
Phi Beta Kappa graduate or the of blind natlonollsm If manldnd
Charles Hirsch
recent stay at the hospital. There
Class of 1937 or Hnrvard Univer- Is to ~ater o.n age ot sanJty.
Class of '6S
were far lOo many to answer
sity a.nd who bos ju~t been nom"In o world that Is united In Individually, so I would like to 'To the Editor:
looted to be on the Horvord Board potential death," he summartzed,
take this way of letting my dear
"vanity, Vanity, oJl IS ••• ''
of Overseers, compllllned about "you must have unity ln Ufe."
Cnends among the faculty, Stllfi •.. and all these guys
the procedure. He charged thot
.u1d students know th1t the! r found a space on the white line
the proposal was made by a cauthoughtfulness was dt..ooeply ap.. and when John's ho.nd tell
cus or eight Student Senators who
lttcy took o£1 running.
consulted the other rwo.
It helped to make the long days soon splitting upThe amendment passed with o more easily. 1 hank you all judgtng thel r own
vote of 10 srudent SenolOrs In
so much, from the bottom of my capncltles.
favor o.nd seven faculty ScnolOrs
Atter scuttUnv In doorways
A nouonnl repertOry y:roup.
against. three of the toculty Sen- "lb.. Covenant Players, directed
(Mrs.) jennie Tngstcd with curses md l few swUt
ators having to leave before the by Charles M, Tanner, w111 be
LC Bookstore
voting took place. •'The faculty the mllln attraction ot chapel tothey reached the gonl.
Senators could hove hod, at most, day.
to waa tor the painter,
only o few hours' notice. I do
then throckmorton edmonds
' The; Covenant Players' · are a
not know whether In Co~.;t they Los Angeles group dealing ex- To the fdJtor.
cvo.ns mo.clee tremont
were lnionned before thclr nr- clusively with Chnsuon dr<1mo..
Pcllo"' 'ftudents. were you un- Seltz howard fields and summ
r1val at the meetlny lt~clt . " he They otrcr drama as a means of der the Impression that the'' dr~ss greary gray lee bodlne.
wrote In o Memoro.ndum to the commtmlcauon to g1ve a.splrotlon. meal" situation hod rtnally been steward akin ~U thllxtcr,
II so, ll might do you armstrong akin templeton
challenge 3Dd new l.n.SI!7.hts to the setllcd?
Sulllvo.n added thnt be may need meaning ol Cbrtstlan.lty as It op- well to think back on prevtous and concht-peebles:
exwnples of bo"' our !)t!rscvertng ha,·e I Corgotten anyone?
or desire to comment on the merits pUes to "us' today: who "we'
l1h yes. and otto siK'k
or demerits of IIJ\Y plan ot Inter- ere, where "we" IU'C und what college administration works.
The word Is that either next (no one found sp. uns)
visitation later.
His lmmt'<ii nte "we" ore doing.
purpose wu~ to let the Senate
1 wo lour-pnrt ploys wtll be term or ne.~t year, President Sll"' thelr names hungknow that o.ny changes In lntcr- stog~.od at 11 a.m. In Evons Audi- Howard and hts odmlntstrnove many didn't make ltvlslt ot1on will not be settled tor1um. One IS 'The Bystander." cohorts wtll push through o dress 1 thJnk I'm golng to be SICk.
"without more eXtended and In this, the four people rc- meal two evenings n weel. This Thanks to those "'bo lost,
In hostc
thoughtllll conslderJUon thM was ~ponslblc for Christ's cruciCIXlOD IS :;o typtcol ol th1.• covert mo.n8111 \\' tson
pennltted to the Scnntl nnd oth~r std to accomplish thel r own ner Mr. PR runs Lewts and
Closs of '67
cn<b despite the tact thot they Clark that u w hard not to believe.
members of the community,"
I understand tlu1t the ltnal decision
Whot is really maldnr the sru- hove. murden·d o.n honest man.
In the other, ·' Ftnol Detect.'· bas not ns yet been made- but,
dents ~ce n'<l Is thot tx-, ouse of
the president' s veto, the !>cMtC th~ esp1onnRe agentS, two ~;om­ whc:n It btl.!i. yau'll lenm ot It
( barlene Gates w111 present
cannot r(:convene until durtnR the munlsl und one trom British ln- without pnor discussion.
th~.: Music t"lour todoy at ~: 10
c11rly port of Re~.od's sprinr vu- rclUy:cncc , discuss the reality.
p.m in 1::" IUI.S ,\ udJlOnwn. Sbc
Ther" ts u supulotlon
IS 3 p1ano Stud&."'lt o( Mb!l
thot a cenaln number of day~> mwn l'hnstlanlty 'l~ o hosts fo1 tho brinl' his monkd t riL'Ild.<; Jround
Nclltc Thoh'll ond 11 juntor
pass nttt>r the president's veto
m.:1jonng In music.
Of tht •'Ia yet ,; , II C nUc hilS his :tultc:'\.1 Md "c1vi111ed" student
beton.: the Senate (; nn ml·ct a~llln.
The progr:tm will consist of
And sue h Is the III!'!Ul that I:J
Sonat:a In Oj M ljor. Opus 10,
c.ousing proll"st!'i In the spondl- tn dynamic., dr.1mntic tonn that In brtnging them In lor lunch
Beethoven • and Ncx:tumce in
cnJiy published Rc..-d Mwspapcr, which wt· need to hear to dnvc us
l; ~Hnor by Ghortn. A sounironed
over the radio and ln th~ lonn
nnta b) l'cter \ll,· h tCUdc w&U
ol circulars distributed by the In society :md church. Long mny
olso be lcarured.
'fhank You 1\ll
·No (;arnhlin!!·
Chapel Players
Offer Drama
J)i•l You 'l'hink'!
The Culrural An.s ~partment
will bring ba..-L to LC r-rnns
Rr.!}1ldcrs nt ti:30 p.m. Mn. 14
In E\"anS 1\udttortum. Rcyndf!rs
Is on•' of the foremost pt•r1onn ers
of pnntonumc. Hl• P.'rfonn<.-d on
the ctlmpus tn (')()2.
Pantomime ts nn nn ~hi~h
thru\lis the enure bunJ~ on tht!
<L\pre..q•;l\·cness of body ~nd fn, c,
~ ilhout lhl' beguilements of colorful cosrumes and se.ttlng.s, lhe aJds
of Janguogc or even the lnststcnt
rbythms Md Othlcttcism Of thl"
The number of tts cxCCJX.Iooally talented Interpreters
tn &n)' gcnerauon Is hmlted ro
a mere hond.ful.
Frnns Re}1ldcrs, the Dutch-born
mtme, Is one of the hnnd.lul "ho
ml!nt inclusion in this select rc.....
H hos perfonnt-.d in all pans
or the noUon, and many crtttcs
{;Or\Slder hlm the most outstanding pracUtwner of hts an on
the Amcrtco.n scene rod&}'·
\\hen World \\ ur II ended,
Re)1lders cnrollt..'d as a student
ot tl1c Amsrerdmn Acodemy of
March 9, 191)6
zders to
an. Dclll nw humo•
(nc\'cr for lmm tnagt>d)'), wlrh
poignant llluswn uml ~nuty, nre
lnhc•rent In it. But th~!,.'~c qu.tllfiCS c.mnnt oo lntet'J)n'tcd nnd
.. Oil\ eye~ to nn IIUJiL'nCt! ~ithout
consumm ate s kill on the pa11 of
the pertonner. 1 h~o' m ime never
re:11l} lmlt nt c n charoc tcr, btu
he suggcstN or c nn-
Behind euch mHtnn~ In th1.• lntcqu·crntJons of l·runs Rcyndcrs
there Is, of cour"'c, hJs obvious
lie b«mne interested tn
p:unorntme, ond went to Parts
to study In the Thentrc de Mime
under the leadershtp of fineMc
Dccroux, foremost master of the
modem mime and teacher of
other :a'Uch performers ns JcnnLouls BarrouJr and Marcel
For two )'Cars he toured Europe o.nd Crest Unta.ln With s
Dccroux troupe before rerumIns to Holland, where he enhanced hJj; reputation as a pei'fonncr, nnd ns n director, lightIng technician nnd cosrume designer ln musical comedy.
hns conunued ro t rcelance in all
these fields for theater, televiSIOn nnd mouon pictUres In the
United States.
Pantomtme is
Lit r·ary
a subtle and
In hum.ln n.uurc.
Yt.•l, his Ill one o l tlw old~
of Ute tht•otcr nns, doUng bmck
to thl r.rncco-Rumo.n pt'tlod ~
prohnbl)' cnl'llcr.
Star~ White tm.l bill k 1 o9tumt'l
and mu'-:t•up used by most mitne,
n I'Cflnl'ml nt of thost
seen In ltuhnn Cortltncliln dt•l Anc·
or the slxtet."'lth century.
only these ore s tylized. Stork.
ne.-~~ in n pertonnnncc by I•rullJ
Rcynd~·rs Is one ol Its most ot.
trnr.tJve nn1l \lcct.'plivc nspcctt
r cr~t
u Stntpliclty thot Ol first
seems almost nalvl', ht' soon rc.
vcnls htmscU to be a mnstcr ot
tht.• flnC'.Sl mnchtm• we lmow-th(
human body.
Since he hos been In the Unital
FRANS AEYNDERS. onn of the foremost performor In lhi' field of pnntom lmt, will appear at
LC Mar. 14. HI" r eperlor v inr.ludus: Adam and
Eve, The Bird and Samson and the Lion. Pantomlmt Is pre entcd without frills, thn <:ostumt•
b•'ing stnrl\ blnck :tOd white.
Thn t•mptmsis Is
pl:u:a~ on facial mcprcssion and body agility.
Rcyndor s studied under Etienne Occroux, tour ing
Europe and Great Britain for two years before rc-
turnlnq to Hollnnd. He madn his U.s. dobut early
In 191JO with llw Sprlngrleld, Mass., Symphony
Urchostr a, miming tht part of Till in Richart.!
Str ."luss' "Tiu M(lr ry Pr auks of Till Eulensplt'IQcl ."
Ru.,nder ' porformnnr.n will bt· :.t 8:30 p.m. In
Tickul holders .admitted froe while any
v41cant oats wi II 110 on s:tle :.1 A:15, LC staff
and studcnl~:, 509': ildults, $1 .00.
StJtcs, Rcyndcrs hns perlcct~
an impr-essive prog•·om of mime.
Ills pcr1onnnncc here mn) tn.
elude, I rom hts ortSJfnol reper.
tory, sut'h l nvorftcs os Counterpoint, Adnm and Eve, Mortonctte,
The Bir\1, Man nt the Table, The
Surgeon, Soldier, Snm1>on
and tht. Lion und Cnrtw with th1·
Gt d ,
\\lth the Sprlngt'Jclrl, Mnsll., Symphony ON hc.•nrn to gtvc a world
prcmwrc pcrtormnll('c of mtme
and orchestra. Uccomtng ' 'almost nnother instrument or thr
orchestra," ns he cxprc.sscs 11,
he mimed the pan oC Till In the
Rlchord Strnus9 ronc-pocm, 'ihr
She then proceeded· to study ar- Merry Pronk:r of 'I HI Hulcnsplecheology In McJI:ico and Utllog- gcl.'' Crtucs praised the pror:aphy at Oregon Store University. ducUon highly, o.nd acknowledged
that Frons Reynders "rose nobly
She Is prc:;cntly a teacher of
to the world premiere c hallenge
wc11Ying and de:.lgn at the Arts
\\Jth n ~rlonnnn<'e murkcd by
nnd Cr1tlts L enter, Pfnsburgh, Po.
a~Uity, Ut!'.~~;ihlllt y nnd wit,"
Her tapcsrrtcs hove bL-cn exhibited
Gt the Weavers Gui ld or PittsIn the spring of 1964 , Rcynburgh AnnunJ Eldltbit, the Thn·eJcl.. Wlb fcntlln d In "An HsRivcrs Art Festival in Pittsburgh,
~oy on noon" on tht CBS-TV
the P"nnsylvanta Guild ot Craftsscrf<.>s, "One of o 1\lnd." Tclemen Exhibit and thC' C.orncgje
vlsJon C.rtiiC , jack ( o()UJd, rUIL-d
111 Jc,lll(), Rcyndcrs
Handu eavino·, Tapestry A rt Exhibit
lzeduled f or Display Here in April
"Hand\\ cavtng, " n tape:> try ex- s ketches and eolor srudtcs rather
hibit b)· Marg johansen. wlll be than from a full-size cartoon ln
presented In the Templeton Col- designing her tapestries. In this
lege Center art gallery beg~nntng ~ay. the dcmlls of the p;Jttcrn
Sundav, Apr:U l S.
emerge I rom the looms and the
The sister ol Edith ._llbuck, ynrn In the wcav1ng process ItLC plano lnstr\lctor, Mrs. Jchan- sell.
sen' s \\ork fenrurcs yarns of neuBorn m Kansas, Mr:t. Joh.ansen
tral tones or very brilliant color:>. graduated
(rom Reed College
She works !rom many small with a B. A. In anthropology.
(~01"11 r
'To tlze c1· ren'
by Judy Eckhart
I have heard all my life about my
mother's firs t cousin Betty . Through
the years drifted news of children,
of heal th and ill health.
Then , in
the last weeks of last s ummer came
a trip to San Francisco, where she
Betty and her children were
to meet us at the airport. Walking
off the plane , I saw them.
Betty .
tall and thin, with a tenderness which
did not wait for m e to uct first, but
gave love w1th a handclasp and devotion w1th a smile. Since childhood she'd known she was not well
enough lo have children-she had three.
The oldest stood behind the smal 1
ones, a tall handsome boy. Tim . almos t 16. A calm outgomg young man,
with a spiritual grace in complete
harmony with his tales of boyish misdeeds. Later, over lunch, he poured out an articulate flood of merriment.
He'd just completed a truJy
brilliant flub.
Sending two letters
to two girls. One girl a gem, the
othe r a total nui sance . wrong le tte r
t o each gi r l. Tot al cat astrophe
loomed. but not hig h enoug h to dim
the s ig ht of the piles of food he was
crawling outs ide of. AS he occupi ed
his attention, 1 took t he opportunity
to watch the Jit tl e ones. T e rry is
t en. the only gi rl. at that willfulwon' t age. A willow- Uun tomboy wtth
solemn eyes S.i1d st r cug ht Jud r.
once impatient and we lJ -manner£.:d:
to m-boyis h. and motherly with Michael.
And Michael. Almost six, the baby.
born of danger and raised with r ejoicing. He is a beautiful little boy.
Glossy brown hair, huge 'dark eyes ,
with lashes so luxurious a stranger
will s top and stare.
A child fair
of face and form; yet it is his s mile
that pie rces my heart. A smile which
is the r eturn current of the tides of
devotion and abiding joy with which
he has been greeted and s urrounded.
He is a single true note in all
the cucaphony of a.nxicty whlch r oar s
around our ears.
He is a clear
tone of faJth, not in some mlght y
abstract, but in the beauty a.nd tenderness of now.
Days sllpped past as I s tayed with
an aunt and uncle across the city.
And in San Francisco. that is a long
way, so in 10 days I considered it
high good fortune to see this new
family of mine three limes. and I
came to adore them.
T hen, Betty
was ill, t here were days of throats
k.1ottPd in tension. Michael watering
t he fl owers , •• Ji or Mommy. 11 At night ,
p rayers , exhaust ed s leep. Then , the
morni ng , t he phone, and my aunt 's
voice. The news s lipped in as a bl ade
whic h deals the blow befor e you sec
the s pa r k on metal . " Dear? Be tty ' s
services wm be on Friday. He r e's
wha t I want you to do.' ' The voice
gocf:l on. 1'here is not time to scr e am
or c r y out. The awful indecency of
it is s hut inside to sink in s lowly.
She's gone. what now?
The c hildrc.l!
T he voice is s till.
J hang
(t onlinucd on Pil~e I I)
this pcrtonnancc os "superb.''
Other cxhlhlts or her work h.avc
been displayed at the Second BaCMlal, at the Cente r of Anclent
,Jnd Modern Tapestries, In Lausannl
Swlrzerland-a.nd at the
Northwest Craft Center and C.allcry In Seattle and Portland.
In i!ddUion to her handweavlng,
Mrs . Is on accompltshed lithographer.
was the area of her conccntrat1on
before she bcgnn weaving and s he
cxhlbll<.od widely In thl s med.lum.
The cxhtblt will open April 3
with a rccepdon for the nrrist
from 2-4 p.rn.
The public IS
anvltcd to thl' reception, to be
held In th(' main loung(' of Templeton.
11w display will run through
omt at Palati1~
Rul, In addition , t.h~rc
nrc mnny years o f troinlng, c:onsront cxt.•rcisc ond d!~ctplln<',
close obscrvauon or pt..'Oplc and
things, a thorough k11owlcdgc ol
thenter· ond music. o sense o f
humor nnt! his andlsP'.'nSnhlc In-
March 9 ,
f lis vi !lit
to thls c nmpu~ Is
on" in n :;~cries Rcynders fs moktnr to several collC"gcs ond untversftlcs In vanous pons of the
nauon. He ha.o: pcrtonned since
1959 under the ausplr..:s o l the
Arts Program of the \ ssoctatfoo
or Amcrtcan Colleges.
As an
''cxtro dimc:ns!on" of thl• Ans
Prog ram's plo.n.ncd viRit, he wJIJ
gtvc an lnfonnol talk on "Prtn·
c tplcs of the Mime, " or, as BD
alternate, will conduc t o twohour· workshop on the technique
of mlml" ond mlrnc Impr-ovise·
'I lckN holders adm itted frLoc.
At 8.15. v.1cant :wnt!l will go on
sole, LC stnt f nnd student:~, $.50;
adult~. S1.00.
Boime to Take Part
In CBS TV Panel Discussion,
As~lst ont
Proles•10r of PoilU·
cal Sclcnn', jerome 1'. Uoimc,
has been lnvltt..'d to pilrtlclpntc In
a panel discussion Aprtl 'J.0-7.2
In Chicago. The discussion. sponsored by Kendall College, ts con<.'erncd with " war as on lnstrumL'nt of Nltlonal Polley. '
Oolmc ts currently worklnp on
a Iorge systcmot:ic; study o f violence In the Str\lc ll.lrc of the politic-al orocr tor his doc to r ·J dlsscn ation nt the University of
Chkogo. It Is b\lllcVL'd to bt: the
II r s t s t udy o f Its ki nd on tho t
subjl'<' t.
Theta Ch
''Smoker. ••
on o vort•
events was
of l ake wrf
Bruiser" j 1
wrestling th
Second on
double. elln
pole flghtS .
match pltt1
agaJnst Mel
The object
:nab 11nd IX
Ron Lour
1n the thi !'1
tempted to
Hill record
He proved
ord Cor hls
he bench p1
both hJs ov
deUgbt .
T he final
mission wos
Martin to
As cxpecte<
his Boanob
su Fl
Dr. Herbt
proCessor CJ
celved a po
to Syrocus•
York tor t
Sept. , 1966,
T he Cellov
veloped (leh
Is sponsorE
the Furure l
Ford Found1
Whlle on
wiiJ underta
cct ent1tled1
tlce ln Estal
PubUc Invel
Uan Govern!
was pan o
the grant.
Or. Wernt
ably teach
graduate co
nomlcs dur
mes tcr ot 51
The purp
for the d~
economics o:
graduate traJ
sent Lewis
in the Pon
annual Wtntl
held Apr
The c orni
ond non-sk11
1ny sk.J rn<
judgtnfr tor
"1 thlnlc
be r eally ((
all of the s(
In somethin
this," Stophl
Ste ph I~
mU:~ Ic
bur ol T hel
Other pand mcmlx•N Include
Wtlmo01 t.. t:niJull from th1.• UniVe~;j lt y o f D<~lln . ~ml juh~b Mo~­
Sl'Mtliln o f th e Untvc.: r.lty of Chlt.•ngo.
T hl·'l Will l flJWOr on
Plans T.V. Appoarama
CBS tckvlsion In i8 st <~tco; Apr.
u f rom 8 to II p.m.
she enjoy:~
g\llt ar, kntttJ
S tudc:n t !'I
suppon d1c
should male
lor lt. T ho
Sue M o n on .
larch 9. 1%6
Gf the
, dntJng bac:\
an pct1od .~
most mimes
ncn t or those
cut <t del An(
l~cd. Stark.
iCc b)· Pr~~~~a
Its most nt.
lve uspcccs
t.hut at 111'11
he.• soon rc.
e master o1
I<C! know-the
ln the Untttd
IS perfccte<l
am of mime.
•rc mn) Ln~l nal n•pcr.
as Counter.
M l.lrloncttr,
Table, 1 tle
cr, Snmson
me wlrh the
ndcrs Joined
March 9, 1906
m,oker Featu.res Boxing' L)ebuw Got?S lnll!rii(J/ional
Wrestling, Other 'Events' LC, Cambridg tttdent peaker·
To Debate U. • Viet atn Policy
1 ht.ta C bl fratt!mlty provided
Tuesdoy cveninv ol funny
''Smoker "
The curtnin-rntscr
on a voncty ot contests ond
t•vcnts wns o drumollc exhibition
0 t l1tkc wrcst llnF by Dour ''Tht;
Destroyer" Rhoy rUld Nick ' ~he
Bruiser" Jordan, In the style of
wre~tJing rhnt Ita vl .-w• ti " " TV.
olumlnum geor box Md toornod
to victory over his opponent's
Ram-Inducted Dot'ion Folrlody.
When asked to comm(nt on his
vic tory,
"Cood ruwoyatritunph,overovll .:
Arter the tnns filtered bock Into
thot r scots followlnR l.he lntur
mtsston, they wltne.n ed num"r
ous box.lng or '·~rudrc" matches.
Second on the prop:rom wos the
double ellmlnation "plgg:y-boclc
pole lights," In which the Una.l
match pltt<...od Staub and R.hoy
against Mc Nell and Chrtstenson.
The obj«t of the game:. was to
:~tab and poke the opponent hard
enough to make hls lose his
One mntch ln which l.he crowd
wn.s enu rely wrapped up occurred
when Andy ChafCe<. went against
Denny Colvin. They sprang from
their respecuve comers and bc&lln to mix pmchcs bol.h left
right conunuously. Pans
roared their approval The flghters both showed sl~tns of ll ring
during the second ond third
round but both gave It everything they hod. Blood flowed
from the nostrtls or the boxers
and prompted" Cans to yell
lcJII. With 28 seconds left, the
referee stopped the fight and
wlld applause c ome from l.he
crowd to show thetr approval Cor
tbe efforts of the flgbters.
Ron Laura olcc-trilled the tans
Ln the third event when he attempted to set o new Palatine
HJII reco rd for bench pressing.
He proved to be succ essful by
establishing o new unoCflclol record Lor his weight d.Jvlslon when
be bench pressed 350 pounds, to
both bls own and the audience's
.1uss. , Sym.
ivc a worl~
c of mtme
omlng "alnent of the
pr~ses u,
TIU tn the
em, 'ihc
: ulcnspleIT= l.he pro•knowlcdged
'rose nobly
c ch nlJenge
morkcd b)·
964, Reyn.
1 "An l·sae CBS-T V
<1. '' Tete.
>uld, rated
superb. ·•
compus Is
rs Is mak:s and uruarts of the
;med since
·~s ol the
As an
the. Arts
It , he wi U
on "Pnn·
or, as 111
: t o twoteduuque
tt ed l fl.'C.
Will go on
~nts, ~SO,
ol PoJiu• Bolmc,
:lc lpatc In
rll ?.0-.U
loo , spone, 1s con·
:>rldng on
y of vlo1• po:or s d.Jscrsity of
to be the
on that
J.he UntIes Mosol Ghlppcoi on
tcs Apr.
Tbe {tnoJ event before Intermission wos l.he c boJlenge by Botman {making his first personal
appearance at LC) to Or. Roben:
Mortln to hove a Great Roce.
As expected, Botman rc.vved up
his Botmoblle wtth Its 27-speed
Wenzer Wins
SU Fellotvslzip
Or. HHbert Werner, associate
professor of economics, hns received o post-doctorol leUowshlp
to Syracuse University In New
York tor the academic year of
Sept ., 1966, to june, 1967.
T he Cellowshlp In the newly developed field of urban economics
Is sponsored by Resources for
the Future In coMe<:tton wlth the
Ford Foundation.
While on lcove, Dr. Werner
wtU undertoke n research project entitled, "Theory 011d PracUct. In Esta blishing Prtorttles for
Public Investments by MetropolItan Covernmt-nts." The project
was port of his oppUc atlon !or
tht.• grant.
Or. Worner he will probnbly teach o l.hrce-hour undergraduate cout se ln urbo.n economics durtny his second semester ot Syracuse
The purpose of the oword Is
!or the development of urban
economics and as o port of postgraduate trelnlng Cor teachers.
Pri1tce Steplt
l'o Go ToBe11<l
Stephnnte Cherntok will represent lewl:~ and C lark os princess
In the Portland Stotc-sponsoN<l
nnnual Winter Corntva.l which wlll
~ held Apr 1, 2 ~d 3 In Bend.
Tht.• conuvnl will feature skUng
3nd non-~kHng ttctlviUes, lncludlnp skJ rnce~ . tulent ~how nnd
judptng lor o Wlnt<'r Cnrnlvlll
"I lhlnk lhut the cnrnlvol will
be really tun .tnd lt Is ~ood for
oJJ ol the schools to gut togcth-.:r
In somcl.hlnF on con11tnlc tlve .JS
this," Mephnnk :.ntd.
Stuph 111 a )unlor mnjorlnv. in
muslt edll( ntlon. She; I~ u member ol Thcto k.41ppa sorority JJld
she enjor.; 11dln~ . pl11ytny ht>r
!rultor, knltttnr 111d rendlnp.
:trc c·ncourngcd to
support the.: Wlnt~t Carnival and
Jhould mulct> c lrly r<':~cn· atton!>
lor lt. l hose lntcrcstt.'d, cont.ll t
Su1.: Morton nt l!xt. :.! II.
The Clnal event of the evening
was a shoving c ream fight between the Theta Chi pledges and
those of Sigma Alpha Epstlon.
The pledges lined up at opposite
ends or o mot and when given
the slgnfll, charged for possesSion of cans of shoving cream
ln the middle of the mat. They
proceeded to smear each other
with the cream and wound up
the mess by sprawlln9 out on the
mor and wn:stJing.
So ended
the 'b6 Smoker.
Sweden Grou1)
l he debaters will be Willow
Dlwncnfeld ('68) and Roger Perland ('68) ond two studr•nu from
Cambrtdp:e Unlverslly ln Britain.
The two Combndgc debatC;rs
loclliCW lngo Bing, 22, who plans
to be o borr1srer He Is secretory ol l.hc d• botinp society and
~~euvc In Journalism and politics.
He has woo several deboUng and
speech awards. Robert Graham,
21, will also be a barrister. He
Is chairman of the s chool debote soclcty and nlso holds spe«h
or •
Debati ng Sooloty Chairman
"This house deplores Americ an policy In Vietnam, " will be
Tbe c ross-examination sryle of
the topic of o cross-examination debate ollows Cor opening statedebate scheduled nt 8 p.m. Tues- mentS and rcbutnls, with crosaday, Mar. 22, ln tho Council Cham- e.xamlnotlon o f o.1J debaters.
Finals chedule
March 15
Wednesday March 16
March 17
March 18
()ffers (;,·atlt
'The Salem Club ol . ·ont a lnternotlonnl ts oflcrlnll o $400
scholarship to o woman graduate ot a Salem hl~t school who
IS o junior or senior ot nny C)ngon occrcd.Jtt..>d coHo~('
Appllcntlons arC' tlu1.: no lntt"r
tho.n Apr. 15. 1 hree lt'llers ol
ore rcqul red,
In oddiUon. Also • t.'fJUC~tt-d Is o
r·~ ent photo and a brief personal
For furth~·r lnformaUon, ace
Mrs. J can Hunt tn l.hc flnnnt tul
3Jd olhcc.
Debating Society ~c rctary
There Is no admission charge,
and all LC sruck.-nts and faculty,
~s weU as local hlgh school studcots, are invltl.'<l.
Know11 Editor
etto peak
Erwtn 0 . Canham, editor ln
chief of Tbe Cbrtsuan Science
,\ 1on1tor, Will speak tomorrow,
9 to 12 noon - period 7
Mar. 10. on "1 be SptnruaJ Rev1 to 4 p.m. - period 5
His t.a.llt wlU be prcsentc~ by
the Cbrtstlon Sc:le:DCe churches
9 to 12 noon - period 3
at the Memorial Coliseum at
1 to 4 p.m. - period 4
8 p.m.
Acbnlsston Is fn:c and
the talk ls open to tbe p..~blte.
Canham will present "ascarch9 to 12 noon - period 2
lng lns.Jgllt or the spiritual con1 to 4 p.m. - period 6
Ct.!ptS IIIId forces that arc roshaptng the world."
Canbom 11 a Rhodes Scholar,
9 to 12 noon - period 1
1 to 4 p.m. - periods
9 former pn:stdent ot bol.h the
American Society or Newspapt-r
EdStors and tho t.. s. Chamber
of Commerce.
He hos :served
In the Amenc 110 del~ation to l.he
United Nnttons Assembly llnd
was vtce cho.irmiln of the U. S.
dele&ation to a U. N. conference
on Freedom of ln!ormation at
He cut &eucly Is chatnnan of
dog the opportunity to attend ~ol­ both the Na1:1ona1 Manpower Counlegc.
cil and or the Board ol l.he Di·•Mtke'' represents the athlete rectors of the Federlll Reserve
(Continued on Page b)
Bank of Boston.
Palatine Pooches Display
On March 31, tho Sweden-bound
Overseas Study Group will depan
the LC c omp..~s. The srudcnts
wUJ tnvel o.c: ros!'l C anada by
ll'aJn, orrtvlng In New York on
Apnl 4. They will be occomDons Cole at first glo.nce likely
po.n1ed by Or. Elvy Fredric kson ,
appears to be a typic al member
professor of mathematic :c~.
They wtll have one night In of the Lewts and Clark "ln"
New York and then wlU tak(; an ~roup--she sleeps ln lectures,
overnight flight to Ciothenburp , vlslts the 1 rail Room for a bit
Sweden, orrivln~ Apr 6. They of food and good company most
will s toy In Col.hcn.bury untll Apr. any alternoon o.nd attends the culrurlll artS Lllms when the sptcy
10 for orientation.
The group then wUI mov<. to titles catch her fancy.
their homcsto~ for one month
Probably the only notable dllln three smoJJ towns Jn l.he area
Kris- terenco between Doris o.nd most
ttanstod-Ahus and Angdholm. 1 he ony other LC coed Is, as any obarea bas moderate tnrmlng, llght servant Pioneer male will tell
Industry, s hipbuilding and other you, Dons Is o dog-" cn.nls lomlllorts," half Lobrodor and half
Tbe group, upon completion of only-her-mother-knows-for-sure.
homestoys. will move to Holo
ln contrast to tbe other cnmpus
Fulkshogskolo, outside Kranlo~ .
for the academic !'! toy. ThJs ploct: dogs , Dons came to college to
learn o.s weU as be enterto.ined.
Is very old and Is tomous to t
In fact, she seems to have very
geologiclll (lndin(FS
On Aug. 15, th~.: )lroup will lk- lew more favonte posttmes tban
port (or l.he llnlted Stotes , al- attending cl3sses, es~"Cla.llywcJt­
though mJJly of the sn1dcnt~ have ern dvllt1..tt1on ond French, In
elected to remain cllld tour Eu- which Monstuer Hcrmo.n bas tr1ed
volnly to teach her the rudiments
ol the langunge,
Willow Blumenfeld and one or
the Combndg~ debaters will support the a.lfinnativc (oppose U. S.
policy) and Ferlo.nd and the ol.her
will support the negative (defc:.-nd
U. S. policy).
'Folks' Dance Fridays
Doris';; maJor, however, Is
~tic-k , haslng. She travels ma.tnly
with c rowds, so the chances nrc
Irk n ·nsed thnt some: plnyful clo.s!l- mate wlll throw shc\.an
hunt down and ~tnevc.
typically femJnlnc stubborness M~d
c-unnlnr,, however, ~he wtll brtny
her " quorry" buck, thl'll odnmantly
to let go, ~o nw tone,
thrcat!j or ~tcntle ~rsuo.slon. She·
lo:o~c-; plnymntc~ l.hts wny, lor usunlly>y soon U re or this onc!tldl'tl aU oJ r.
to Jfr••cdd Cole
amm Dining Room onch Friday at a p.m ..
of lt~l S, \\, Mllttal') Road, who foaturcd membors of the Just-returned LC qroup to Peru at Ia t
uppaH·ntlv •~ w1Ulnr w mJkc weekend' s fete . lnterestod s tuc:hmts are Invited to participate In th
YU\: rt1kt' In ordl•r to jttVe h~r fun .
F"OLK DANviNG, hold In
March 9, 1966
March 9
u.llll'r'• notl'!: LUI llrcel. 1.1\t' loG tniU•
~~t...S 1 nc• foaruro-a l't'Vtew column. lnrorutrd 11tudcllta an- lnv&t!ld to 1ublnll
c ntlqutJ on currmt 111ma o• pltt.YII· 1 hi•
~ce\., ltudront• l't'VII'w the CllrlT11t r'lr
Acru pi'Qo.k>edon, "~ AckilnQ M~hlnco. "
(,ucst Writer
You or nothing but 11 nwnbcr:
we 1111 llrt' - column9 ond colulmns of endless Utd( dtr,lt"' denoting our c.ldsrence In the world
of machines.
Elmer Rice manages to skilltully exploit this topic to a polnr
of com~-dy and terror In his ploy,
'1'ht! AddJf\S! Machtne." 'The cost
manages, an n surrealistic sctung, to convey the depressing
note of the loss ot human dJgnlty, nnd replacement by ''1 he
M achlnc"
ln today's ultrasophtslicoted world of m~hnnl­
\~nl devices. The play ls n ma:o~­
terwork tn the art of theotrtc41
CAST ME.MBERS ror "The Adding Machine" rcfloct In their faclal
kl!rc.sslons tho advent of automation, whlch has put them out ot
The Fir Acres production wlll bo featured for tho second
straight weekend start l09 tomorrow, March 10, at 8:)() p. m.
Cll.ltrclz. Groups Offer Work Ideas
To take th boredom out oJ a
hot summer's day. scverol church
groups. culrur41 tmprovem~nt progrAms and business cnlerprtses
oUer n vDr:ICt)' of work opportwtltlc.s for college :~rudcnts.
These JObs, both lorctgn and
nDDonG.I, ore ovollable In the
areas of construction, community
ervlcc, tnsurutional .service. career Internship and lecturing car8\'DnS, sponsored by the llrtltL>d
Presbytertan and Church of Cbrtst
organlzatfons, the \\orld Council
of Churches, the Amertcan Frtends
Service, OJld venous other world
help programs.
These jobs Include work J.nmental tnstirutJons, RDtl-poverty and
c.avtl rtgbts programs, career and
forclgD srud~· semJ.nars. depressed
urban and rural rehabilitation,
c.hurch projects and a.ntemational
''plck RDd shovel" work camps
clrcllng tbe globe to provide social Improvement..
Some an: lor those wttb spectaU71~ skllJ ln rern~'Cllal. health
and Jilyslcal education or soctal
Most wUl take o.nyone
wlllln& to s rtUce summer laziness lor IIJl opponunlty to hclp
the OPJlressed and lonely.
Many srudcnts, concerned with
lOCb~ 's gn-at moral revolution,
gain tnslgtn into society's problems When they do this type o1
wort. They di5eover themselves
and, in many lnstances, reconstnlet their entire outlooks on
hie. They are given o place to
serve In tbc malnstream ol human eventS.
The surg,lng oppresston ol So.n
Francisco's poorer MIS!tion Otstrlct wu challcng~ last summer
by an LC soJi!omore s~lolo~cy
majc>r, ('ynthJa jacquoL l.ynthla
JU1ned M lnncr-ctty Council ol
San J'r.DJX: l o community project
~hich helped to lmprove the Mtaston Otstrict and otfen.>d summer rcc:rcauon lor It:~ chJldn:n
and tQen-zagers tn an effort to
keep rb~'111 off tht• streets.
She wor¥.ed \\'1tb other srudcnts
from all over tbc Untied States
1n a group that, among other a-.;uv&Ues, held mceUngt; Wttb dJs-
crtct adults to Improve certain
al't!as of the d.\strtr\ and supcrvtsed
recrention 1n streets
blocked oil by sawhorses.
Cynthln discovered Son Fronclsco as a city, learned to help
and live with those of n lowur
class a.nd now baows herself a
blt better Ulan she used to, she
S&)'S. Of her overall experience
she said, "I fonncd relations
with p:xlplc simllor ro those
shared by the paruclpnnts of
LC's 'One-to~ne' program.
gamed a lot of Uvtng wtth people
ot different bk:lq;rounds and ottcnding teen dance$ with nclghbornood ldds. We ¥~ere helping
them grow.''
Cynthia's t!Xpertl!nces can be
repeated In the other fields offered, as well. In Asian, Atrtcan and European wor" cAmps,
sponaored by the World Councll
ot Churches, Amc:rt~;.on :nudcnts
work wtth srudent..'l ot other culrures. In mcnt.d lMtituuons nnd
home~ Cor the ay,ed, students cnn
dcpre<ised new life.
On caravans, they can discuss
their tdca of pr·~cc nnd counat:l
younger generations.
In career
J.nternsh1p:~ , they gca.ln valuable experience In rbt:lr chos~ llc.'lds.
StudMt.s wanung work In these
area:> should apply no¥> for work
oo a voluntary buts. Sal.ln~-d
In nationlll parks,
churches and othc:r programs 1:.
avallablc but hard to find. Various orgMuattons olfer scholarships to cover program 9pcnscs
but, more ohcn than not, studentS
must be willing t.n s r111ce personul convcnlenl'C and CJrpt:nBe.
For thJs, tht'y wUI be rewanL.-d.
1 be personal gams of tbt-sc pro-
grtuth arc mo.ny.
U: studcnlll Interested ln becoming a part ol this working
sl10uld coot G.\. t ( ynlhia
Jacquot or CbaplaJn Ro~cr j~.~~.:kt.·n..
A llst of more than 2SO proJects
In all fields oJ Interest Is nvollnble. Aln1udy this summer, two
u; :;rudcntB, C'arol Knut~ nnd
Curtis ('roucb. wall joln "Crossroods tn AJ rtc:u, '' one ol the
many progr••ms olfcred.
The :tutb,cncc ts tmm~.>diotcly
repulsed ln the Clrst scent: by tht
presence of the. perpctunlly nopging wife ol Mr. Zero, who
w.w playt.-d expertly by Ken Bowden.
Gnla Jordon, Mrs. Zero,
rave..c; on at a relentles!: pocc
dunng the entirety of the hrst
scene. Scdle Two unfolds with
Zero liS o.n occounto.nt ot a department stol't!, wtth hls og1ng
o.sststant, OaJsy. ployed by Cathy
It Is here that the nightmore world ot Mr. Zero starts
to unfold, continUing Its build-up
through the Unol :;cene, where
Zero learns the ultimate truth
lro11 Direct ·
~'"'e """ tival
Wllllam Z. Iron, assistant
drama professor, has been a.'lkcd
tO dirt.'Cf "j, 8,'' for thiS year's
fesdval of Fine Arts sponsored
by the Greater Ponlnnd Counctl
of Churches. The play will be
presented Mar. 18, lQ and 20.
The Walker Players 01 the First
Congregational Church wtll net
as host for Archibald Mocl..elsh's
drama. a modern version of JOB.
An LC student, Dave Smith, stars
as J. B., a wealthy businessman
who suffered mtston:unes slmllor
to his Blbllcan countt.rpart. Tryouts were open and the, therefore, Includes several members
or the community.
K-9 Portraits
(Continued from Poge 5)
of his species. D.lrtng one Lootball (lame lost season, be drew
the crowd's attt"ntion away from
th~ heodlUle action while he chased
the referee bali the length of the
Ueld and mode sporadic: attacks
nt his lef for much the remn.lnder
ll dcscr1pdons of Mlke were
consoUdoted, one would hove to
call him a" Cat, brown-t!yed, sticky
&'-'1llkman." 'I he rtr:;t odjoct1ve
Is !!ell-explanatory-Mike usually
tend:> to look as If he just .swullowcd un oil barrel. Secoodiy,
brown eyes nrc his best Insurance
o( 0 s hare or food from patrons
of the Trail Room.
The "" de:K'rlptlon Is
more dJfilcult to eltplaln. S..•vc:rru
times trun yeur Mike showed up
looldng Uke hl' JU:it rolled thruu¢\
a vat uC moltcnbuncr:;cotch~ondy.
Mnybc hh ~-st frtcn1 should tell
flloally, as n v,cnllcmon, Mike
Is almost without L-qual. Dlnurs
In r \."nlJllcton ofkn may tum nround
only to Hnd tum :tltt1np, ur. ~n
hll:l hl.nd legs wattlnv. ctulctly and
of his ~XIStCJKl', ond countless
othONI llk"V htm who m~'ChMlcnlly
live .lnd die.
1 h'- ploy Is pn•sent~d to th~.:
mdlcm. ~, but ~toes no further.
1 ht oudienC'-' ls ot no time lnvolvt.-d wtth ony of the charocter• portrAyed on stage, with
th posstblc excepuon of Daisy,
but then Dolsy Is nothing but o
lovc.-storvcd suicide.
Scene c hangcs tkirtnr, the JX.'rfonnnnce nn~c from ~ bedroom,
to o a p·avcyord, ond a ploc<:
somewher-e between Heaven o.nd
Hell. Sound effects of great diversity arc consistent throughout
the enure play, rnngtnr from the
soft mc.•locUc notes ol n flute In
the t.lyslnn Holds, tu tht; shottertnr squenl of a cot In o Rrnvcynrd, ond the mc:chonlc.oJ beots
o! on adding mochlue.
Bertt!ll dot'S her usual Uno Job
wlth llghUn(Z, brtn~l n r out the.:
diversity ol each of thu seven
Within the limited confines ol
Fir Acres 1 heotrc, Mr. Lc."'n
Ptke displays refreshing ortgtnollty 1n direction of the pluy.
'"The Adding Mochlnc' ls nn excellent follow-up to ''1 h~ Blrthdoy Party," staged eorller tn the
tenn: It 161 a hord ploy. o cruel
ploy, o ploy one must sec.
tho Dcpo1
on lnfon
to lhc A
!rote mit)
Monday 1
ren reru
five yea
tn Brat.
The foe
zlllo.n agt
lock of
rann chl
of about
SO per
the low
gon,a. Takes Plzt11ge Worldly Herea ter'
t;ucSt Writer
"The Adding Mochlnc" Is relevont, not only ru~ a !iOCinl crttlclsm (wh1ch it ts) or as on an
lorm, but more so os a look Into
the llCc which most of us will
soon ~ entertn!l
We sit here
In college, o.llegedly prepnrtng
ourselves for o job whtch we'll
occupy the next 40 yenrs of our
lives. Mr. Rice tokes a typtcal
Amcrtcnn, places htm 1n o colorless job, nnd then asks us how
to rt!lote the mon to the job.
"The Adding M ochlne'' puts fo rth
a grcut many questions: It Is
n highly subjective play o.nd
should be seen thot way.
The play wos Hrst perfonned
In 1923, and It odds to ItS ltsts
or credits tho.t of bc..ln[l on ex~
clllcnc plc.tun.• of the time.
Look ot tt polltlcnlly and socially: II has 'l lot to soy, much
ol u rclevont to our ume. There
ore the morol issues-' 'What becomf.'.s of -right and wrong? '' Mr.
Shrl rdllc asks. There is the
nouvlsm-" Nlf.Y.ersl Damn
Catholics I Domn loretgnersl .•• "
My country 'tis or lhee,
Sweet land or liberty!
not enjoying It, but remain n
spineless slave to it; do you become vengcful-" 1'11 show dlCm
blrds where t11cy get off''. do you
become o vegetable to the world,
unthinking, ln your job, or do you
tack along n mote to forget It
with? Is there o sotisfnctory nnswer Cor the next 40 years of
our lives?
Then look at the Elyslo.n Fields.
the :tcnlth ot
morality? Tho9c "people, so
strange, unlike the good people.
known •.• wasting their
time tn proUtlcss occupations
Some paint • • • " Wntch how
eocb character reocts to this
Rice does n tnntostlc job with
Hell. Mo.n Is only dcnned up o
bit to go bock to eorth-thinktng.
Tcchnlcolly, lt ls o well-done
pJoce of dromn.
The expressionist setting mokt:s thoughts
poro.mounL The lighting show..
the 1ndcJtnJtc depth ol the mind.
Fir Acres did n tine job Q(:ting
and handling the tcxhnlcal o:;pc:cts.
The crttJclsm lhot come to
my mind here was-Why tn the
Elysian Fields (the only place
where a genUine relationship to
LUe was nearly found) are we
repulsed by a leodless, goldplated tree?
CongroruloUons, Mr. Ptke, cost
and crew, on a fine production.
You hove used a beautifully creorive mediwn to lts tuJlesL
prevo.Uslecrure 1
give bot.
In L.otin,
with the
A com~
closets , c
ence TO(]
speech tl
Its first
pleton C
In use, 1
realm ot
the fnclll
(.;oUege C
have bee
by grou1
In~ to d
The St8.1
hod a c:
listen to
Is crttictzed-M r.
Zero gets conned to the tune ot
••effie lency-economy-bus1 nessbusl.ness-BUSINESS."
But the rt!al meat 1n '• Addinf
Mochine" lies In Zero'.s relatlonstup to his job.
What do you
I strongly ndvlse those who
feel for lO yt: nrs os you push haven't seen Rice's "Adding Mnpencils? Do you sccepc the job, cblne" to do so.
college- a,
campus r
the Inter
regular n
aJd lhe (
tors of th!
(Continued on Pagt.: 10)
Is to '' tr1
1.f'T 15 5"-IP \"'HE L.A9
Lee Nel
dl Cham
seminar o
The Sena(
0 good •
makes an
lngs o.nd l
By me]
61\'E' AN E~M o-1 nf' Fls::!<S'f"
celved fol
the seml~
for the 1
CL.i\~ f'€'RI00 A~~ I/~T1vN
the Video
ment for
things, t
lor addlti
c little:. t()
F b'>
• \ t.L (.;leT "\OU
\E " ~w· •t.Jc:. <lOu ?
.1n oltcn
1 here
March 9, 1966
by CAll Ol..SON
L OC. Writer
Unltt•d St.atc:s foreign aJd policy
Is to "truln the trainers."
Education and pnuonce were
emphasized by Bob Wnrrcn of
tho ~portment of Aln·tculnrro, In
an Informal tolk on foretRn aid
to the: Alpho Koppn Psi business
frotcmlty's CorporatoC.ofke Hour
Mondoy cvcntn~. Feb 28. Worrcn return~ lost October h"'m
five years of foreign pld work
In BrnziJ. He- hns also been
stationed tn 1 h lllnnd nnd I ran.
s o!
exrth1 the
The former sel1-employed Oregon farmer attributed the Broztllan ogrtcultural problem to the
loc k of adequate educ.otton for
farm children (of o po~lotJon
of obout 70 mtlllon, more thnn
SO per cent ore lllfternte) and
the low pay o f university educators.
All!o, Wnrren said, the
European concept of education
prcvoJls-o sy:nom of leomlng by
lt..-cture nnd rotc memortzotJon.
According to Worreo, students con
[dvo botnnlcol nomc..<l of plants
In Latin, but when it comes to
demonstrotlng ogrtculturo.l skills
with the bonds , difficulty arises.
lf.n 0
r ans o{
Despite lhe lack of agrlculturol gr1duotc schools and the
low-paid fru:u hy members (who
depend on moonlighting Cor llJ1
odequotc intomc, nnd therefor\.•,
cnnnot concentrate thetr best ctfons on cduc;otlon), Wnrrcn said
lhot the U. S. oJd program hos
sumulott-d lmprovcmc:nt,.
He pointed out that In l9b l ,
Br:l711 held only one unJvc rslty
contract with on Amertcnn university (Purdu~::;) and since then
lhe unlvenlty hos e"~Lobll!'lhcd the
Hrst ognculturol grnduotc school
tn South Amertco Anzona, Wlsconsln and OhJo State universities now have contractS wllh
Braztl, also.
To develop lnsUtutions, organl;eotlons nnd systems for efflctency and modernization of agriculture and Industry or, ns Warren ~t It, to "train the trolners"
and lcnve the Jobs at the lnr:IJvtduol levels to the pt."'plc them- selves, ls the rum of U. s. lorcign old pollcy
Warren !'laid
Jt ts, however, necessary nt times
to wor k directly wtth the.: people
He c ited os on cxomple nn 1rant an
agrtculturol co-op thot was set up
by Amertcrans but which h,1d o
native bo.1rd ol directors that determined who would get Its loans.
UC Economics Professor
Las I F ridav' s Coffe e Hour
Spuakor on Soviet Economy.
to be potcnUal &reas of agricultural development.
This nrea
11 Important boc:ausc, nlthough
Rrtvll consistS of -48 per cent
of thl' land or~o oC South Amerlc:n, the Amazon region Is an
ext~:nstvc yt"t undcv~lopcd part of
the country. Mala rt o and headbunting wild native• ore two lnctot'B hindcrfnv W!velopment.
1 he present government ol
Brazil It doing •• everything It
c on to encourage a climate for
good, sound (foreign) Investment"
In Industry, Wartet~ sn.ld. Pnor
to the 1964 revolution, foretgn
tnvt-~anent , especially Amertcan,
was discour·agecl. Today. BnLil's great Iron o re deposits are
being shared With several foreign counmes-Japan being one
of the largest besides the United
A reJsonable r:Uvlslon
o f profits and natural resources
between the foreign and BrazilIan Investors Is desired.
Brnzll must bewue of "trade
missions ," W'lrn.'tl said.
"Insidious, continuous pressure" by
( ommunlst Chinese elementS exIst In the COWltry, He noted the
r:Uscovery of assosslnauon plotS
by slx Chinese who hod been Invited to Brozll as a trade mlsston at the end of the 19M revolution In the country.
All foreign aJd agentS are subject 10 the supervision of the
Americ an Ambassador In a foreign country, ond Warren ndmlttod
thllt he dJd have some "oggnvatlng" times. cspeclaJJy .vlth btl
background or 1cll-employment.
However, be tcnne:d such adml.nIStrotive red taptP es ''typlcaJ"
of most odmlnistrauve agt"ncla
and dented thot foreign aid workers must •.vtre Washington lo r
pe.nnlaslon for every move they
Warren described the lush
green countryalde of 1'ha.iland, the
band-l"'lled c igars and Moslem
camel tr:afnsl of the desert In
Iran. and the beaUtiful beacbca
of BraziL He explained the feudalf.nlc form of agrtcuhure In
some or the t.mdevcloped countrfes, but emphasized that the
Brazilians think: that ''Cod must
have been ~ Brazilian." Tbese
people are happy and feel tbet
norurc smHes on lhem. Warn:n
S4Jd that drunkennC$5 was not
a problem, o.. tnr QS he could
tell, and that 110 one wu dillorderly on the bench, e:ven wldlout pollee s uperviSion.
Wnrren also jokingly loudcd o
Bra:ctllan custom of throWing
tom bits of paper out of office
windows on noon of the last day
ot the year- nn excellent form
or bu.slness admln1etrntJon In
dealing wtth bills, unread letters,
Native Ingenuity, Worren conll nprn Birthd nv!
tinued, wos fun.her illustrated by
an lrnnlan blocksmlth. Warren·~
teom had Introduced a smoll plow
similar to a t)-pc used years ago
Graft and "block marketeerIn the United States by Negro
log" have been gotng on for ages, etc.
blackA complex mozeofhalls, rooms, more o!flc:e space for student
rand Worrcn doe.-; not deny this
"We can tnch them so much.
closets. dining locillues, confer- groups which hove a spcc:lol infoct.
He Witnessed cheese ond
ence rooms ClOd equipment for tc~l. There are usually meet- trucks to forge together a plow butter intended lor Laos wtnd up but we can also learn from them. "
ncttvlttes vorylng from pool to Ing rooms ovoJloble, but the lock of o1 similar model.
tn Bangkok and s toted that where- be said In refef'e'DC.e to U. S.
foreign aid recipients.
speech tournaments hos reached or ofhce space often makes lt
"Up-grading'' poultry and feed e:ver Amertcran Cl's or clviUans
Its Urst nnnlversory this month. difUcult for theRe spoctal lntcr- and pasture land for ~rposes ore stationed overseas, there are
C!it groups to become octtve.
of earlier cattle slaughter arc bound to be clgart!ttcs on the
Ourtng the year that the Temtwo areos to wbtch "we can point blad: market. Howe:vcr, accordpleton College Center hos been
Under tht r:Urccdon ol Tony with pride, " Worrcn soJcl. How- log to Warren's observations,
In usc, yroups from outside the
Kol"'l, tbe studt.>tlt programming ever, In non.heost Braztl, food most of the American lorelgn
realm of the college hove used
commtttcc Is :~acmptlnp to de- Is n problem. t.nprer:Uctable ell- dollar Is dlstrfbuted rand used for
the tncl lltics here at Templeton
velop oc;.adumk mcctlnr.s outside moue conditJons Including drought, Its intended purpose.
College Center ns much as groups
flood or erosion, combined with
the confines ot the clussroom.
aCHUoted with the st.hool.
"My dcflntte Impression ts that
overpopulation and a diet low In
both proteins and caloncs have the money, elton ana manpower
Ourtng this post yeor, there
ts a JU!Jtlfloble e.xpenr:Uture. Prom
hove been conferences sponsored some so rt ol activity that could
what I' ve scen-ln education, pubtndu~tnol
by groups such ~~ the Oregon be carried on tn the College
to Increase job opportunities. lic health, fisheries, agrtcultureCenter
Council of Constructive Repub1 consider everything a good tnBrnzU
encouran d
ltcan1sm. ThJs group had o mt.>et- should contact Miss Connie Mcvesunent. Tht!rc's wostc, true,
age population movement. "But, "
tng to discuss urban dynnmics.
but there's also measurable progWarren
The Stanford University Alumni ordlnotor.
• IJO"' ·
people absorbed lnto another tn- ress In proftt as a result of the
hod o conference and used the
Investment for the Cree world,
SpOnrorcd bv the International
dustrtal regfon7"
Center's Stemm dining room to
and I pay tnxc:s like everybody
Moral Rearmament Movement
U:ncn to Its moJn speaker.
He found the Amazon jungles
else.'' \\'arrcn saicl.
(Continued from Page 3)
Groups having to do with responslblUty. Open lounges on
relaxatJon o f
collogc-oge students also hove weekends,
regulations, alon~ v.lth
conferences on the ' o.mpus. The dress
campus rodio station, KLC, hosted many other tnnovotlons, hov(
the Intercollegiate Broodcnstlng brought the system up to a htrh
Conference on the campus Young level of student re.ctponslblllty
people's poUuc ol groups hove and the commlnee is now meetServices wUI be held tothe colley,e wns Just beginning
ned ond a son, ()ovid , \n high
rogulnr meetings and use all the Ing to discuss the posslbllltJe.."
morrow (Thursday) at 11 a.m.
to ~xpand and rcmodd to acschool, was un actJvf' member
equipment lhot Is nvntloble.
ot the Kenilworth Presbyterian
commodate the 1nllux ot World
and ruling e lder at rhc. !CentlWar 11 vetcrnn! . His specialty
Church Cor thr: lnte Ed Rutan,
worth Pre,byterlan Chur ch•
Other groups and lndJvtduals
superlntcndent of
wo. , In tht: electronics field and
Or. t.l or~an S. Odell. pre&laid the Centt>r by worldng In a
buuldlngs. who suf!en:<l o heart
he soon became thl.' ch1c.:f
dent emenru '• referring to Mr .
c ircular foshlon with the direcanuck Mondny whtle working
electrician as well as head
Ruun. ~ald ·hit he was " one
tors o ( the (enter.
near Thnxter Psychology Build~
po1tnter on the staff.
of the most happy and gentle
tng. He was born 10 190~.
men Wt> had on the sl&fC. He
Rutan, who Is surv1ve<l by
Let. Neff used the Sc..'llate CounSertpropbs by Sister Mary Corwas .Uways ready to help. He:
c il Chombers lor a rune-week Ito o( Immaculate H~·art College
Rutan joined the college
a wUt!, Zelma. and two chJlgave 20 good }'Cars to the dedren, a d lughter, Carol, m4rscmtnor on business monngement. to Los Angeles ere now on di:;maintenance staff In 1946, when
velopment ol the CAmpus."
'I hc Scnott Counc il Chambers bas ploy tn Templeton College Cenn good nudJo ~ystcm and thus ter from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
mnkcs an tdeol room tor mt-ct- thl"'ugh Mal'('h 20.
lngs o.nd Iorge group disc ussions.
Sister Mnry C ortto, cbrurman
and professor of the :art departBy mcons ol tht money re- m~t Jt the collc.-ge, has won
cclvt.>d lor rer,lstrouon t.OYts tn more thon SO :awards tor hor
the St!mlnar, Neff wtll buy films st11c screen pnnts tn notJonol and
for the business odmlrustrotJon lntcmattonol s how:;.
deportment and also help with
the video portion of the: ~.oqulp­
Her work:~ bovc bec.:n s hown
mcnt lor the Council Chambers. tn the Metl"'polltnn Musc1un , Museum of Modem Art, Llbrnry ot
T his projector, amonf' other tongrcss, BlbllothLoqu~ Not lonnlc
thlnys, ls on the.• Reneral budget In P:trl:l, and 200 onu-man uxtor addlu on:ll t.-<!Uipmc.:nt nnd fa- hibits In the Llnltt.'<l Stott'S, C,,nd Uti e-. for the ('c.•nte: r. Another adn and Sp:ttn.
rt-quc:Jt on the.• 1-oudp:el Will be:
Prl!scntt.-d In tid~ cltpolillt1oll
lor be:ttel lt~bunr In the upnrc , Jrly :.crtv.r:lph!t lent lrom
stnlrs sc<>llun, where: t'"'Chlblts ol
the collt.-cUon of M r. nnd Mnt. SILK SCREEN PAINTS by Sister Mary Corlta, chairman of the art doDartment of lmmnoutate H4: art
11n olt\:n rtppcor.
Wllllnm ~. Patterson oJ Pon - Collegu In Los Angeles are now foaturet.l In Templeton College Center. The Nun's early wor<ks will
romaln on displav through March 20.
'I he rc as ulway:. .:1 n;.:cd tor lttnd.
College Certter Year Old
:b ot
uSing Out '66"
up o
comes to the
LC Campus
Thursday, March 10
1e to
o the
lp to
e we
Page 7
Status ()uo to (;o'!
, cost
: d on.
llenrl A ttach· Clain1s
Rutan Rites
•• Ma~
On Exhibit
t a tiger in
\tarch 9 , 19()()
t.ton:h 9, 1
Page 8
il R je('ts
Ilarl l'
tnam R solution Dej ated by
~<' l1ol
The ctghth annual Modt!l St:CUr1t)'
Euns auditorium Sarurdav, Feb.
resolutions concern-
1Qg the Rhodesian crtsls and the
Anb-ls:roeu dispute llDd reject~
The resolutlon concerntnr Vtc:toam recommended "ln the loterest of " o rld pence IUld 'lt'CUrlty, the recon\"Cntng ol the Gcneva
Conlercnct' on lndo-Ch.ina at th<:
earUest po~slble dote With the
~lUng of a.ll uwolvcd pntJcs
to the. dJsputc. ••
"rebellious, roctaltst minority
1 he ArAb-Israeli resoluUon,
government of Southern Rhodes- whtc h wos presented by the
The rcsoluUon requested Unued ~lngdom and J opan to the
"the c;;ooperauon or :111 member Counc il. passe-d with ll notions
States to supporttnr the so.ncuons voting "yes ," one notion (New
lnltioted by the Unttc..'<i Klogdom: Zcolond) voUn!l' ''no" and three
that aJI state.-; refrain from mili- member::. :~bsto.lning.
tant actlon that wt U runner tmpertl
Thts resoJuuon funher rec:omtnrernaaonal peace and security;
menckod thor the commission '' repon to the Sccreury-GeneraJ of
that the Unit~ ~tngdom put a Its o-:tivlttes "lthln six months
time Umtt oJ three months from In order thot he may make any
the date or passage, on the eco- warranted recommendations whJch
nomic sanctions agalnst the lan would Cocllltate peace In the a reo."
Smith reg:~me: that In the event The resolutJon also urged for the
of the faUure of the economic: commission "unrestr1ctcd freesancdons,
the United t\lngdom dom or movt.>ment, panlcularl)'
then consult the ~rit)' Coun- 1n the dem1Utar1zcd zone, and
cil on further actions to be ta- the estabUshment or temporal)"
ken." There were 13 afflrmadvc observer posts along the disvotes and 2 absentees.
puted borde I'll."
a prof')slll tn regard to \'iecnam.
"T'be .situation to Vtetnam was
realh:cd by all the delega~s to
chis conlerence as being a vel)
senous problem, and the delegates worlrcd energcucally and
diligently to arn~e ot a solution," to Clift Ttnrley of LC, wbo ser\'cd u Secreury GeneraL
After heated dJscus.ton In the
morntng comminc..-c meeUngs, ln
which thc pro'1"onal resolutions
are formulated for prMentaUon
to the Council, thl! final votes
10\crc taken. Procedlral maner..
a.nd the question or wbo shout
be ID\1tcd to the Geneva conference were troncdout tncommlnce.
Tbe resolution, submitted to tbe
Secunt)· Council by the delegation from the Unu~ Kingdom,
was rejected br • vo~ of 10 in
favor, cv.:o against and two abstentions. OoJr DJne at:Ormati,·e
votes are nl!'eded for passage,
unless one of the Ctve permanent
members of the Council vetoes
tbe meuure 1n question. Na.t1onal16t China, a permanent member,
\'Oted against the resolution and
bc:nc:e, dde.ete<S 1L
atiollalist Clti11ese
Dt:moaauc Republic of
Vtcrman (~orth \'tecnam) and the
Rf'llllbltc o! Vtcmam (South VIetnam) "ere to be lnvtted. The
Secretary General Tingley felt
commmce conslden!'d, but decided
"Because this long-4!Jlistent that the Model Security Council
not to invite, the Viet Cong a.c; nn cnsts does not coincide wlth the
pany." NauonaJtst goaJ or peact: set forth by the wa.s one ol the most ''useful,
China was acting to Uutte<S Nations," the Arab-lsrocU constructive and worthwb.lle. •' He
Wltb Its non-recogruuon policy ot border dJspute resolution recom- ernphasJzed the fact that the delethe olber Cluno when u vetoed mended a five-member fact- gates fl·lt tho true frustrations
of the reol Securir:y Council whe~~
the resolution.
fl.nd.lng commission composed of ofter lon~ hOUMI of dellberodon
non-partisan members to meet 3 resolution Is submitted Md
A comproml5e resoluuoo was wtth the Arabs and lsraeJis to
Catls on oc:count of the veto or
adopted br the committee oo the seek a solution.
only one permanent member.
Inductive Logic Pr diets LC Viet
Now that ~ent admtnlstraove
"Spoken to \\HOM, lieutenant?"
enterprises have commined LC
"Pardon m~l mean, ha,·e you
ln \'tet Nom, some ol tbe more spoken to the tnl.St~. str?"
Isolationists hr;e been
"Yes I have. And I must ndmJt,
beard to remark tbat next we Will they •~ not overly enthusla..,uc
aU be \'Olunteered lor duty Ul the about my proposo.l!."
This ts, ol course, absurd. It
wtJJ be at least Stx months beto~ the women are drafted.
Other than cbat, not only does
tbe plan sound feasible, but qUite
rational, as well. Wbat the army
chJefs of staU need Is n~ bloodprcfenbly cold, such as any typlcal college ndmuu.tnwon can
provide- and the lighung fon:es
tbemselves need a chmge of
pace.-prderably slo", such as
any typically letbarg~c college
male could supply.
In our lS,'3l2th chapter ol our
"what -\liould- happen-it" senes,
VP.3UVIus Resean:b exmunes the
outcome u LC-type troops took
over the "Jode-Eut Asian Cri-
We open Ul tbe otuce ol the
new supreme commander or ll. S.
forces. (See U, b)• skJIUul analySis, you can correctly conclude
hJs JdenUtv.)
.. How are you today, slr?"
.. F1ne, Ctnc. Come 111, come
You know -¥bat I sa~·-'my
ofifce Is always open. • "
"Yes, sir. My men IU start
looldJlg for a new door lmmedia~ly."
Now that everyone's
here, let '.a sll down and get our
confe.renc-e staned. Funny, we've
just been l.n Viet Nam a few
days, and here it ls a new term
"Actually, sir, l don't really
see WHY the armv needs a fleet
of battlcslup:~, either. Let's fnc:c
ic: the troops could care less.
Nobody's goln& to use them. ••
"Usten berc, major: I! I could
attord to build a $600,000 cbopeJ
bacl: home, tbe army co.n dam
well a1tord to build a fleet of
battleslliJl6. Now, ·what other bws1ness of amportancc hO\'e we to
Let's sce • • • the
Saigoo City COWlCtl is voting today on whether or not to llMex
the tounb and seventh bartaUon;.,,
this week we .5tan enfon:tn Sundar dress paratroop Iandin · 'it
~Ill hold oH unul next week d.lscusston on raJstng the soldJers'
m1olmum G. P. A. to 1.45, ~to..-.
which be face!'> possible draft Into
lbe VIetnamese kamJitoze squods."
"Pardon me, slr, but my advance scoutJ~ JUSt returned to Da
Nang, where ••• "
rerumed to WHERF., lieu-
.. Exucse me, slr- to Tbrockmonoo Meadows, slr, wb~re
the)"ve discovert.'d S,OOO Viet
Cong holed up llbout ~o miles
east at Dab la- 1 mean rwo mlles
east of the BeoJomln Thaxter RJce
Paddies, .sir. ••
We attack at dawn.
How do our chances look, Coacher, ah, Colonel?"
"Well, theJr le!t fiankJng sup..
pon loots pretty weak. although
the right, Wlt.b any leeway, hs
pretty bard to stop. I ~~ould say
our Second Brigade malces up for
Its smallness with expenence: we
have reserves ready to step in
at an)· time, and ll CrenoWitz
comes through tor us, we ought
to WUI, ''
''You don't
r1~ then."
very wor-
No-this remtnds
me ol the last ume we fOU9:ht
the Commies bock fn 'SO.
three years, we ended up holdtog them r1ght about on theIr
own 38tb.
Besides, this year,
our rally squad ts lendlng extra support.
Usren- you
hear them practicing outside- ''
"Bomb the Nonb, bomb the
Rah rah rah.
the North, bomb the
U Olen Is clouded, It you've
lost Nam Oinh
Then send a couple mJsslles
down on Ho Cht Minh,
Cha Cha Cbo. ''
''So they need some more practice.
Tbe baste ufeo Is cute,
By the
we had to arrest
this momtng. We
"Lt. Smithers?
way, Colonel,
your top aJdc
found out he's
1 can't beUeve
''He must be. We caught him
sending messages via Morse
code. Now, betore we close tbts
meeting, I would lJke to odvtse
the maJor to notify the VI ar Development Ofilce about a great
,~"'o •· I
Ntcr four hours of solid commftt~e work, ''otl wos losr" by
that one voto, Tlnglc:y sold. 1 he
dctcnntnatloo ol tht• memtx. r~ to
pass a rcsolutJon wns demonstrated, howevN, by the fnc:t thot
they we~ late In odjournlnp, because of an attempt to consider
another Vtemam resolution.
ot gtganuc, festive pro-
. society. T
·be used ot 1
sll)' t.lur:Jng
b)' Mrs. Har
doctorate In
and counsclf
tn home ecor
cadon, fomll
work, Mrn. I
elect of All
Delta Kuppa
of the Mcu
the Advance
Child Devclc
areo ghe Is
wtth ten prt
Working on the Vietnam commince were Jenny Steward (sophomore), c:batrmnn, and Frank Wall
Ounlor) and Myron Luc:os (fresh
man} represented New Zell.lond
on the RhodcslWl committee Pat
Carter (sophomore) and Llso Jorgenson (freshman) worked on the
Arab-lsroeU dJspute.
tween tltc o&
In which Chtl
observe and
the State Oej:
''By George, the head o!{lce
was right-you meet 'em everywhere."
Mrs. HartnCj
mlttee on P
uons rel:1t1n
tum revJ~Ion
Mrs. Ho
gram for our hundredth year of
• •••••
V)Sit t
ticipote to
cusstons. H
with c btldre
romllles ot
ntty Center
F.conomJc OJ
Mrs. Hart
consultant ~o~
school cb.lld
brackets at
nit)' Center
Scrvtng w1
Scmtnor wh:
Jean Hirota, Joyce Wagner.
Elizabeth Springer and Ellzo.beth
Coch worked for the Model Secretariat.
' ' You lcnow, this army chow
•• • •
ttlStes JUst like; the food we used
Now, let':. briefly zero 1.n on to have back at college."
the troops themselves-the new
' 'It ought to be. The army
breed of flghUnF men. Who just
o contract wtth
knows 7 mi~tht be you:
"That's what I thou~ht. Hove
" It's not that I mind taking some more boiled goat's liver?"
• •• •
fauna and Clorn-1 just don't Ulce
maldng Ueld tnps With an M-1
"Aw, gee whJz, Sorge-I'm tired
tn my hands. Are you of tramping through morsbes and
sign~ up for btoJogy 300, too? "
swamps and gulleys lllld boob)·
"No, I'm talcing Viet Nam traps.
Can't we take another
blood}' war 103 for two-thirds route back to the bose?"
c redJt."
"Why not? "
"Walt a minute. I thought you
"Read your oew catalog, stupid.
were a conscientio us objector." Tbls Js a REQUIRED course.''
"You don' t understand.
Is for a GRADE I''
"What's this? Oh, my goodness.
It Is o.n ambushl
torsoges • gift items
us take coverl Hey, you over
there-don't you wont a rifle to
de1end yourself?· •
"No tho.nks. I'm Just auditing this class."
beCome thit
Wc!bh Uo.ntot
The LC delegauon to the Security Council represented New
Zealand. Thts country voted
"no" on the Arab-lsroclf resoluUon and, alony wJth Nllo'(erta,
presented the Rhodesian r"solutton to the Cowu.ll.
war celebrauon."
non, Mrs.
am ltlfiltt~atiotl
Idea I've thought up.
I want
them to start thlnldng up some
1\\ ard,.q
outstanding t
cotton and h
topic: or sn.
cbll.l'lges by l
lrc.'lhman ye
pre-mart tal
• •••• •
" Guess what I just stole from
the SPE troops?''
"Why, It's a real live Vtet
gucrr11lal Nice work,
Let 's get him bock to
the lounge bdore anyone spots
us with htm."
"0. K. Just let me get these
handc:utrs on htm •.• By p:olly,
Stanley, he JUSt gave me the
SAE secret handshake!"
Flo wer Sho p
1506 S. W. Terwilliger
Flowers to suat
every occosaon
Has• •
Call C
.. Yes, sir. Jl goes rather
quickly with uw new no-quaner
system. Have )'OU spokc...'tl to Congcess yet about your n~ pllUUJ7''
.,, ,
(M t "
Burger King
800 Jacl<son Tower
806 S. W. Broadw~y
Barbur at Terwilliger
Fish & Chips . .59<
Pizza ... ..... . .. 59(
8 'No''"••:r.r
4. ••
n• ....
Exquisite Rings
LO \\ f.. R PH ICf..'"~
Osw•oo l <JAe GrOINt
0 ,,
.. '
" ,.. 40
llar·tness (;ct.
\ <· h()lar·~ hi 1)
• by
T he
s to
I ted
rt a,
! tb
Prore.'lsur ol hducn' tton, Mrs. llclcn llnrtncc;s, has
~.~«omt.• thls yl'or':~ top wt.stcrn
.scholol'shl1' wtnner of tbc Annie
\\ebb Unnton llWinl lmm thr lntL•mtlUonal Delta Krappa Gamma
,octcty. 1 he ~2,500 grnnt will
be u:wd ot Ort.-r.on State Universlly du ring Cl ' 66-67 S.Jbbatlcal
b) Mrs. Hartness to complete her
doctorate In fumlly IUc C<.lucutlon
and counseling.
· tdenuhcd locoll)' ond nauonally
In home oconomlcs, childhood cduc:ouon, family rclotlons and social
work, M ra. Hortncss ts PrcshJc."'ntelcct of Alphn Alpha Chapter or
Dclt4 ~o~n Gommo and member
of the Metropohton Council for
the Advancement ol hducouon In
Chilli Development. In the Juucr
area she Is worlclng on cnmpus
v. 1tJ1 ten pre- c-hool children bcrwcm tJ1c ogc.'l or three nnd five,
In whach Child Psychology students
ob:h rve ond wot k With the children, vl:tlt thetr hornes nnd p:~r­
uctpote In parent-student discussions. Her ~tudents also work
wttll chlld~n of lower Income
familles Ot the Jewtsh Communlt)' Center under the Federal
1-:C<'nomlc Opportunities Act.
Mrs. H lrtnC5~ is a volunteer
consultant wttlt parents of preschool chlh.lrcn In lower income
, brAckets at the jewish Community Center
Semng wtth the l·oundoUon Area
Seminar Y.hich is sponsored by
the S tate Depttrrment of Education,
Mrs. Hartness ls pan of theCommtttec on Psychological Foundations rclanng to college curriculum revision ln tcocher-cducotlon
Hllrtncss ~a1d that 5lX
ure given annunlly Cor
outstontling nchtevcmcnts In edu-
cation ond hlgh acudcmlcs. Her
!Dptc of srudy wllJ be on tlle
changes by srudents during their
lrc'lhman ycor of collegc toward
pre-mantlll hetero-sexual relitUonsh.lps.
SlwzJd LC Abol~h lnteroolle,....
by BRliC._ JONES
LOG Wntcr
EliCiting, colorful and crowdplcoslng--ccrtnlnly this llcscrlbes
foothull on PoloUne.
lloY. ever,
lor oil of chc sport's emotional
uppcol IU\11 plquuncy, there ore
some who condemn It ns strongly
ll.S most scc:m to support lt. Tht•r e
cnn be llnlc {lucstton, moreover,
thlt both; onll opponents
of the gridiron spon h3vc tn..'llchont orgumcnts to bolster their
Probably one of the college's
stronge3t advocates or lntcrcollegiotc footbnll Is Edward
Simmons, assistant dean or students. Simmons. ll former tootball cooch In o-...n right, t s
convtnccd that the sport serves
a useful purpose.
"Football teaches a youngster
sportsmiU\shlp IU\d determination," Stmmoos expln.tncd. "More
th1111 thJs, 01 Lewis ond Clark.
on nthlete's ncodemlc pursuits nrc
more lmponont than his athletic
"There's no high p~ssurc tncuc;; on coochc.<t, •· he continued,
"and cherc Is absolutely no proselytizing or athletes by tllc sports
dt.--panment. If a sn1dent d~l res
to play footbnJJ , he con. The
college provides the progrum because we bcUevc 1t to be compatible to our over-all goals,··
he cmphaslz.ed.
Simmons maintains thatl.Cdoes
not grant athletjc scholarships.
To prove thts, he told the LCK.i
thot under no clrcumstQ.DCes ore
athletes gl\•cn Unandal oJd unless
they can establish a need for lt.
list at tho Information Desk
In the CoiiCQe Center, accordIng to Mi ss Connie McGoniRie.
The completed form should
be turned in to tho Collcne
Center Coordinator's office at
leac:t 48 hours In advance of
the function to Insure that the
set-up can be mado as de Ired.
This new procedure applies
8512 S. W. Terwilliqer
Phone 244-7721
Hardware - Point
Housewares - Gifts
And lean the
clelive, to us.
v.,, w.·
th ~
i>e llver
tCI your
.. ''"·
' "'"""'" "" $10 001
Stmmons holds chat swl.lentS who as ny other group.
do play lootball re similar In
Joscpb K. Huma, LC ethleue
character to any other campus dlrccror, also 1s un cnthusl sue
group; thnt Is, they are sruc.lcru.s supporter of inWn:olleglatc foo lol werugc abtllty And llbove. On ball. He belh..'Vc~ thor the a port
the whole, tunhermore, the Dean Is nn Integral pan of LC's camIJinccrcly believes th.1t nthlctcs pus urc. furthermore, the othore ns Important to tJ1e college lctlc cUn:.-ctor 1s convinced that
football bullds a mtln phystcoJJy,
\\bile not nocc.snrtl)' lntcrfertng
with hts huellccruaJ pun;uiLS.
•·we don't orcer kids free rtdes
here,, Huston explo.tned. "It
football player Wllnts to gain
ceptlll\cc to the college, he must
go through tl1e aelmlsslons
procedure as all other ppUeaJJr...
We (the athletic dep:artment) have
nothing to do '41th whether or aot
nny swdent Is granted dml slon
to the college. •
Huston told the LOG that lbe
college lost nearly $8 ,200 oo
football last year.
He maintains, however, th 1 rootbaiJ ••
wonh the Joss both in terms of
student ~tcrt.olnment from dle
games and "the ed!K" tional experience" ot chc players.
cUd potnt out, however, tltat LC
lost more money on football dull\
on any other spon.
l bose who oppose LC's football program chum that h ( mong
other things) dlscounges the deVelopmet~t or nn tntcllccwaJ atmosphere at the college. More
thnn this , they reason, tbe sport
"useless anunols'
contribute absolute]~ nothing to
the acadcm!c grnwth of tbe
One LC student ( 1lo prefers
END LARRY BURGESS reaches In vain for a long aerial during
LC's upset lo~s to the Badgers or PacUic. A pass by ros&rvo quartarback Rod Welch to Jack Head, who made a dlvl~ catch ot tho
ball In the end zone, accounted for LC's only points via TO's.
(Cyrus Block Photo)
to re.rru1ln anonymous) malntnlns
that footboll ottncts a type of
trudent who "could give a dam
abou t his lntcllecwoJ accompllsbmencs and cores for too much
about his othJcuc improvement."
Although Mr. Anonymous concedes that there are mMy exceptions to lhls rule, he wtll not
retrace from his theol")' thor " to
most JO.:Its, college ts o g reat
btg panry-nud.''
It 1s 1ncklb1table that the rgu(Continued on Pas:c 10 )
·ttold th(' Lin(• . . . ·
LC Ha Efficient T lephone
LOG Writer
The e1f1cte.nt LC telephone system Introduces the outsider to
on organized :orudent :.ociet)".
In a matter ol seconds. the
campus telephone system wbJzzes
outSide cnlls to srudcnt residents
nnd nnswcrs question..<; Ukc, 'H3\'C
you any gtrls tntc~ted In c-omIng to 11 job Corps dance?' and
' ·~hat umc ls cUnner/''
In a matter of minutes the caller
con be tnlldng to the person of
hls c.bolcc, or can be?
Have you ever pondered the
trouble It takes to gt!t oo outside call througb the proper
A call comes through on one
of the JO ln-comlng h nes at the
for Information
Persons responsible ror arranging sot-ups ror campus
events (dances, loctures, otc.)
should plck up a Request chock
Burlingame Hardware
& Gift Shop
Call CA 8-5171
Requ.est List
~row Required
with Miss McGonigle.
only to requests for st't-ups
(platforms, mikes, ctcJ. The
reservation for tho room(s)
must still be made directly
Has• ••
1 hts policy, occordulg to the dcnn,
hulds true lor oil students.
1 he tonncr football coach, rut
Ot:ctdcrll al graduate, UJsopprovcs
Ol Stt'r'C<ltyplng (ootboll players
11:1 "otblcuc bums." He fet!ls th,Jt
thts ntUfude toward :tn athlete I$
"wholly un)Ll.!ltaflllblc."
Page 9
Cornnr of
Tav lor ' s F'orrv
Terwi l fhl~'
Fe aturing
\Jo.!d , F' .1V011l(·
Make-up Brandv
We Olvo S& H Green St:1mps
switchboard In Palatine Manor.
If lt Is made alter 11:30 p.m.,
the caller hears, "Your attenuon, please. 'lour c:aJl Is being
answered by auromoa.c answerIng cqutpme.nt. The switchboard
Is closed Crnm 11:30p.m. to8:-*S
o m.
If you call ls 1111 emergency, call 2:l4-<12-:l.l. That number IS! :ll4--4 4!-:t.l. '
This seems to cut almost iU\Y
cllll. If, however, n colJ ts made
durin& the day or earl)' cventng,
the sv.Hchboord ls awake. Mrs.
Evelyn Lcwts, S~o~Jttchboanl super\' ISOr, or one ol her tnuned
students, C heryl l·ugle, Mon:.lo
Mallory, Terry O 'SuUtvan, SonJB
TrcJters, Ron Par rish or Gene
Oeanng (to mcnuon a fcv.·) answers the call 'tl.ith on aar or
dhcicncy: "Good even1ng (oJte rnoon or morning).
Lewis and
<":lark College. May I help )'OU"l'
T he caller gl\'c..'S a nome o r
asks fo r anronniiUon. lf he asks
Tht Enneadlo Star Lodge,
Rosicrucian Order A .M .O.R.C .
wi ll present Mr . E . Ru ssell.
ln!ipnoto r Ooner a l of the Order, In a lecture on tho holy
placo of lndi n, Laos, Viotnam
and the Cambodian a rea at
8:00 p.m . March 12 In too
Pythlan B ldg .. 918 Yamhi ll St.
Mr . Au ell wi ll illustrate
his lco lurc with colored s llucs
taken by hlmsolf anll Mrs.
Au ell duru1g lhelr recent
trnvt1l • Th m ting I open
lo the public without charQr:
or ndmls ton.
for 1Jl1ormat10t1, be is e.lther
obliged or rderred to 11n outSide
operator wbo ts usu:s.lly out tor
a cou ee break~
If he gives a name, the campus
oper ator finds the nome in n blg
blad: notebook IJid connects dlc
caller '" 'ltb one of 43 donn lt!W$,
unless l t ls busy because of ltne
JnmmJ ng, contcrence calling o r
legtumute us~c.
At that u me,
the caller may ' hold. '
Wben connected calls rema1Jl
uniU\SWered, tt may be presumed
tbe opcuror i
P lntt-Howard. lf tbe calls are
answe red. the person wanted ,.,,Ill
most lil el)' be gone..
Callers ..holdJng' m aght be o.ble
to get thetr call s through. For
this , they wUJ hBVe to ~~o·n.t t quietly
to r th ree minutes or fl1rt
tbe operator, whlchcver sounds
safer. At the end 0 1 tbree mlnuu~s . tbe operator 'olli ll the
c Ollie r il he \\ants to bold on or
Most llke l) two gJrls re
holding a pow-wow on the line
the hoe Is :;till bus)· at
the end oC three mtnutec, tbc
c llller usually c loses his c:aJl or
continues to Oin With tbc: op..
In the tuw~. u Will
be the ..operAtor · 1.\ho gets the
· bolder:; ' ' .:ails . The oper tor
wtU be off wty and DWR)' trom
hh o r her dorm, o r a lloe Wlll
be bus)'• The " holder ""ilJ ~
buck where he sta~
i bcse arc tbc tnals and U1b-
ulnttons of lC
phone system.
go wrong?
clhc1C!Ot tele\\bat m o re c ould
(Conttnu~.;-d f
om Pag~ O)
the continuation ot
lnten:oll~ate football on Pahtl n~ cvolres a quesnon that man
h u ,1cbatt.--d for centuries:
n-lattonsblp betw~en mtnd Md
lL ~ snswer to thts qutstion
Se<'ms to be that th~.; rwo COmfllcmc.nt c3Ch other.
Indeed, Soc-
empbo.stred the
necessity for a healthy bod}'· He
reasoned that tn the "tdeol state"
March 9, 1966
Page 10
boys who were growtng up should
concentrate on phystcal h<"alth ond
development tn order to be, "'hat
he tcnnc..'<J "good instruments lo1·
lh\• -.en lC\' of philosophy, 1 1
jerome.• Bolmt•, a~~~~tont prot~or of pollttcal sclcnn: , bcll~<'vcs
nthleccs on• nor nccl. ~sarily obstructive to the colh:gc. In loct,
Bolmc clnlms that he hos hod
no particular trouble with stud<-nt<~ who happen to be athlc.•tc:;.
" We no;cd more professors tn
the gym,'' he explatnc..-d, "nnd
more student exercise in the U-
brnr) • • • there Is roUe! tn
It ts not a qu~suon ,
Botme continued, "o{ trolnlng
mindless brutes at the expense
ot body less jtenulseJt. 5oc rotc,
not only undertDok the c:Uolo~e
Jn secluded gardens bm nlso In
the,; gymnasium. Why not 0\Cmorf:rc.- "Macbeth" to the 1 hythm
ol the bc:nch press? ' '
In on over-all SJl'.'Ctrum, the
general attitude toward football
(tntercollegtotc) at L.C seems to
be a favo rable one. The colle~c
~tarch 9 19(
not over-emphasize the pro- ncr obstructive to the 1cadcm1c
yrnm nor exploit Its otblctcs. Ute on Polatlnt
Whot money It docs lose on footPorhaps r>r. Nosrotolloh Ras ..
boll 1 cosily mode up Crom sekh, associate professor of his..
1n·Mts to the school, etc.. . by rory, cxprt:s~u.'<.l tho prevolllnr ottndlvlduols who probably would lJrudc townrd tootbnll nt LC:
hllvc never hl'ord o( Lcwls ond • 'Af!J long as we rc not productnil
Clark If It were not Cor the col- raw mntcriuJ lor the los Anlege lootboU tcnm. M ore thon ftde.s Rams, " Or. Rosselch aug..
this, Ccw clotm thot roottanU ploy- gcst"d, "I hove no objection to
en~ ore In ony siJDllftcant m on- lootb.lll at the college."
~, ~t.A~,
'..~" ~ \ I
• J ~\ I
I '
up t he t
All real.
when in
ted out?
tn-to se
what s he
Betty's t
a kind ,
Too loviJ
weak to h
with tort
his stlff-
ed for ev
,;1 \\
Terry ,
ting her
L.B:rT. ,.,
ing out
street to
out the t
a 10-year
/.,,~'\ , . 6')
,ul' -::S , ~~>
I~)\' \
'> '
dinner Unc for seconds.
Almost every school seems to
have on lnsb settl!r for a sru(Continued from Page 6)
L.C docs not. It has on
paoently for a morsel ot food lnsh setter Cor an alumnus. Unfrom those more tommate than he. til this year, "Mickey'' was nearly
MU:c pro,·tdes on excellent ex- an lnstttuUon on c ampus-one
ample ol cruelty lO animals, L.C Portland Steer visitor to an L.C
.cyle. A fey, weeks ago, a table convocation calUng tum the only
of students In Stamm Dln.lng Hall thing of tntercsr worth seeing on
decided to penonn on experim«!nt Palatine. M lclcey must now be takto see how mucb Mike could elll ing graduate training elsewhere,
at one sltung. He gobbled down however, since now he shows up
one helping of meat after another only occasionally.
wtthout fllndu.og- almost without
"ClndJ'' Js the only other dog
chewing. The experiment ended on campus Wfth a widely known
tn hUlure when the would-be Pav- and accepted nome.
ClndJ, a
lovs tired of ruruung back to tbc basset bound, Is the typ1cally
Dou Gone!
Yes, you'll be proud to
v (.-
running o
f •
'' -·
neurotic s tudent. She doe.•m't seem
to dlsllke crowds, although she
usually avoids them, nnd Instead
loafs mournfully with other cam...
pus mongrels outside the library,
;:_.where one of the librarians sup0
plies them With generoll!l handouts.
Much through her own f:lUlt,
Clndt suffers Crom feellnr,s of re•
Je<:t1on: the girls of Steward Hall
let her come tn:_, t:helr lounge
the other night, nnd .o~rlr. .. ,shed 'SIR, IT'S the Republican National Commlttco. Thuy want to know
If your EARS arc copyrlqhtod • • •• ''
they hadn't.
Clndl o.Jso likely
suffer:. pangs of jealousy of Mike,
who often Is oJlowed to sleep rage or when he doesn't teet Uke on Palatine art usually slmply
nights 1D the Steward dote room- making the wo.Jk home berweeo !occttously named ruter onother
studc:nr, and be1ore tony, tht nome
a pnvtlCllc be often takes ndvan- supper ond brealdast.
Dogs ot LC receive their names stJcb.
differently than ot many other
So If you've always thought that
colleges. Students elscwhen: seem Mike's fuU nome was oc:rually
to prefer naming their dogs after Mtchel Eyquem de MontaJgne or
historical VIP's- sucb os Alben that Dorts is Queen Doris 1 of
Came from Carl Cuvc'
Etnstcln or Marco Polo or Sergei Outer Mongolto, you're undoubtWaslllevltch RachmontnofC. Dogs edly barking up the wrong tree.
. ..---
now able
big to s il
tact and
smiles ar
real to fa
love is 1
enough to
and God , \l
are to be
Having the
be runs ot
ning on hi
funeral. 'I
t he ,
house, and
are you settling f or
second be t?
You ure i( h~r diamond nnr.
lnc:k• atyling and brilliancy.
D iscriminatinr. wom~n c:hoo1e
Carl Greve diamond rings .••
becawe •hey have taken the
time to make comparison!:. We
would like you to make the
same compan10na.
' ..
Wedding Entemble ••• $210
Wedd•nc Ensemble ••. $170
7ll S. W, t,COlli$0N
Pick up the piton"
.•• Call Carl C~e
• •• CA 3-7 121
Take a Year to poyl
No In terest I No
Carryin1 Char11cal
Learn How to Triple
Your Reading Speed
all younj
Hilton Hotel
Galleria No. 2
7:30 p.m.
to prove
use you
Meet Evelyn Wood - one of tho world's lea.dlnq t•ducalort; In the rluld of readlngl
have beE
Our N
linen tal
Conv~Jntlonal rapid reading course& asplru to 450-600
word s pr•r minute.
Most Reading Dynamics gr ,du<ttus
can road between 1500 and 3000 words pur mlnuto,
and many no cvon higher.
few day~
Any ql
-wtth p
Evelyn Wood
THl\<f•l und
27, DCCI'ffil
320 S.W. Stark
Dopt. of Education, Stat e
Offtce. 0
or Oregon
rch 9, 1966
Paae 11
1,rotl.·~~ T ri n1ph s
t ftc odcm lc:
:olloh Raseor ol hls~vlll lln
1 Los An-
ssek.h sug)jectlon to
-. . .
lnt IO kOO\o
ly simply
r another
, the n.tme
up the phone and walk quickly away.
All rl.' allty Is fl ozen.
What reality
when in a second her r eality is blotted out?
fhcir house.
1 don't want to go
in-to see the s hatlct·ed remains of
what she had created. I walked in.
Betty's husband was standing there.
a kind , gentle man, a tragic man.
Too loving not lo feel the agony , too
weak to he lp, much less prevent. Tim,
with torture in hls faoe and calm in
his slifi-stra.ight back, sUB concerned for everyone around him, and even
now able to express himse lf w1th wisdom.
Terry. with grief and angwsh knotting her body in sobbing; then leaping out the door to go across the
street to play.
Her mind s hutting
out the truth with fantasy. so much
a 10-year-old. Michael, oh Mic hae l,
running over to squeeze into the big
armc hair where I'm sitting. Far too
big to sit on a lap but seeking contac t and warmth. He knows, yet he
smiles and laughs, his world is too
real to fall before a word. He knows
love ls real, so tomorrow is soon
enough to figure out where Mommy,
and God, who is taking care of her now.
are to be found.
Michael lives as
he always has.
Tomorrow comes ,
and his voice says . ''last night I
cried because Mommy is gone. •'
Having thus spoken of his real grief,
he runs outdoors to run races, spinning on lus world. What next? The
funeral. Tim's hand over mine, casual
conversation as tears sweep down,
then the words, '• I walked into the
bouse, and s he wasn' t there.,. Terry,
whirling m gay pretense, then col-
lapsing in te ars.
Michael, waJUng
for love to brick up his world
What next. what wilt happen to these
children l love tomorrow? But what
am 1 saying? Michael knows better
than that. TE'nderness and love are
real now.
Hope can only be made
alive now.
Sufficient unto the day
is the evil thereof. Sufflctent, not
for tomorrow but for today, is
Michae l.
POEA Presents
~" I i rs Ice Duo of Wins
t Bowl, A hlan(l Meets
Fo r tht' second weelr tn 1 row,
LC skleru blaud Into the lead
nmong parttclpntJng Oregon eoll~<:s
ln tbc
rup.g~o.>d Alpine
Led by jerry Wctle Sunday,
the T rxero narrowly
won their own tourney on tho
elopt>s or the Mount Hood Sid
Week flrusbt!d fourth ln
tbe men's g iant shlom , with 1
tJme or 1:48 8. john Dtnsdak
finished scvendl, speeding In at
1.17.3, followed by Poul Kutawla
juat four-tenths of a second behind.
"Bedtime Story"
Other LC flnJthere were Phil
Thorsen, Byron Prtnzmeto.l , Tom
Hurrle end john QUinn. Tbe combined ume for the top three Pal-
Morlan Brondo - David N iven
Wre tl r.
ottne putJc tplnta wu 3:49.8lUSt one second aht!ad of O~on
College's 3:50.8. Southern Ore1Jon won the third apot with e
3:.59.6 total.
'The LC women swept the women'• compeuuon by nmrung 1-2
down the lntrtcate coun.~e. MarTY
Coulter paced all other skJen
by nearly stx seconds, erosatng
the Une ln 1:21.8. Teammate
Nancy Brumder wu runner-up
with n ttme of 1:27.8.
Coulter and Mary Dt-vUn were
not far behind.
The women's combined total
was 5:02.2.
At the Mount Ashland a
Feb. 26, die: LC men took top
bonors In the Alptne events among
nJne colleges.
ah Tlurd at Di trict
Tbe wrestling te3Jn concluded
the season by pi4Clng fifth In the
d!suict NAJA tournoment Saturday, Feb. 26. The LC ~rapplera
11'1lbbed one second place and two
thJrds ln the heat of the c ompeuuon.
Willard Nettles, last year's 167pound district II NAlA champion,
elected to wt"CStlL at 177 pounds
thl., year and earned a hard-
"The Great Imposter"
Starr ing Tony Curtis
1 p.m. Friday, March 11
hans Auditorium
fought third place. T"'o-umeconference wtnner at 130 pounds,
John Zerba earned the other third
However, the most surprising victory came from LC' s
"sleeper," 137-pound Keith Harless.
Keltb was nearly in tbe
background most of the season,
but yet not complett ly out of the
ptc rure, as was proven by bia
second-ploce eUort.
Home Loss Enlls Soccer eason
( Tickets moy be purchased in
The LC soccer team c losed
Its season wtth a home g ame
og&Jnst Oregon UnJverslty lost
advance ot the campus
Post O ff ice)
tropby over to 0. V. The LC
junior varsity also lost theJr
gome Sorurdey.
Boynton Bcckwtth scored LC's only goal ln a
2-1 contest.
OU won the varsity contest by
scortng two goals to blank the
Pioneers, 2-0. The gomc cllLC finished the season ln thlrd
moxcd a frustratlng season for place, beatlng out last place
the LC soccer squad, who were Portland U. Oregon State took
tbts year's defending cbamptons. second In the standings. Tbe
Following Sorurday's detent, U\e Pioneers compiled a 2-1-6 recPioneers handed the winner's ord for the season.
All this for only
1 acrually
ltaJgne or
lOris l of
undoubt"''ny tree.
Northwest Orient A1rhnes has cut 1et fares tn halt lor
all young people 12 throug h 21.
There are JUSt two easy steps to Quahfv. Flr!:l, ba Able
lo prove you're al least 12 years of age-but und'"'r rn.
Second, purchase a $3 •denhftcatton c.Hd You c 1 1 al n
use your Nor thwest "I.D." card on lll\ht o "ur •n:J lr
W e'll sell y'"lu a seat at X pnce whe, ~ er 1 e tl ;
a'vatlable. afler regular passengers nnd m llt.lry IJ1d' i •
have been nc commodatod
Our Northw est Youth r dre Plan IS gone! r) lh\J C'O l•
ttnental U.S, and applies all yeor urounJ-cxccpt lor a
few days lrsled l>elow.
Anv qUe!>hons7 Call Northwest Oncnt 1\nlmes.
Better yet, till ou t the appltcalton form at uoht. Toke tl
-with proof of age to your nearest Northwest T •Cket
Offtce. Or matlal to Northwest.
Trllv ('ll undt•r llw \'oulh (;JrU Plun 1 nn111v Jll,ll•h on Ap•ll7, Novl'mllcr
?.7, Occ; mbcr 16 throuoll •..:. 1 r. ""rl ltJnuo~r ~ U~rough ·1, 1907.
r------- --- ----------------------------------,
P re. .nl thu opphcotion tod.,.,
r or
S •• P.. ul. Minnesota 55111
1!1 'l'l
I'' l I
I J UH ~.,..,., ,u; ::0•1
II ..oont os - - - - - - - : ;:)Ill
•n H
-~O!l t<Alfl---- l~D·-----
"'' t.OOntss
I OtRitf
I tuu l
~" , or · c
lvp£> of proof submitted \\llh lhls apphc:alton.
SNIIS photostat, no1 ottginnl. wtlh m111tco apphcatlon.
[ , oln aAIIf •1£
1 an• ~ 1., u pt th y ...,,.,. F r,
Card nnd US\' It tO n r(l,)n '"'lh
trw t(•rm• :'10<1 conllllians vi lh
<lPP I db c r <J!I II •
A•l'\1 A•il
'•l lC!ll Tttl>.fl l Olhce.
'i Olloll F r~
Nort 1wcst .\1•11 s, In •
f.'tn 1rn 10 Is St. Puul International Atrport
Or fllnll to·
Ch~.; t.
OJi ~
tArtl'lt ·•I
ll()(lll 0
'S lt•INSt
·•~ amNI~ocd bt SJ-1111\C <:heck or Monny Ordl'r p.syablc lo Northwest
OAArr CUll)
--------- -----------------------------------~
1 be
l'tonC'CN d.cfcntt'li \\ 11tamette, S~ to 43, nt Sunset H.l~h
School Feb. ~3 ln thclr Jut dual
S"'lm mcef ot the season.
1 wo school
at this meet:
l't.X'Ords w~re
on'- by Btll Coggins, :scntor, In thr .tOO buucrOy ru1d the other by John MocOoMld. sophomore, In du~ 200
tndh'ldual medley. ihts "'as
Coggins' Hrsl attempc at the huttcrll)' 1n campcUtloo und "as bls
last pt rfomumce for the Ptone!Crs
in o dunl mere.
1.£ lost the .WO mt"dlcy relay,
but Art Somson, sophomore, nnd
Cogstns came back strong b)' tnktn& first nnd :s«and, rcspecuvcly,
In the LOO (~St) Ic. ~e.Uy Hatns
pl cd second ln the 50 treestyle,
v;hJle McDooald 1111d Lc.x Holland.
sophomore, went two and three in
the 200 lnd1vt<1la1 medley. Rob
Nld ffer IUld Ntck jordan, LC
divers, ogain took the top two
pl es ln divtng compelltton:
Nldeller, Ur.n: jordan, second.
Coggins n.">Cord-bn•o\ time
netted him st-cond plnce In the
~ butterll)' and ln the 100 {n.-.estyle, Hlllns took flr.u, "'1th Holland plnclug third. Bob Wotson,
}unlor, and Craig ~oc:h, freshman, took another: one-two sweep
for the Pion~rs tn the 200 bad:,
and Samson lllld McDonald came
tn second and third in the SOO
freestyle. Doug lo:ell, freshman ,
pl cd third in the 200 brea.ststro'=e ond the Pioneers' -tOO free-
style relll) team <: Inc hed the vtctory Y.lth thcJr nr.n.
The Pioneers ltnlshcd the dual
m~"Ct season with silt wtns and
rtv,• h1:.~cs. The l .C swtmm~·•·s
hold [Wo vlctorlos over defendlOP chamrton Unftclc.l .tnd OCE,
whlh~ they stand one RDd one Y.llh
\\ lll:lrn~ttc o.nd PLL'. The other
three losses we~, nt the hmas
ol \\estern \\ ashlng\OD (NAIA
14th), Untvc r.Jit)' of I'U~'- t Sound
(NAJA rourth) ond <.cntr"ll WashIngton
(NAlA third). Th~ LC
tclllll had a wlnnlng season and
Mlkc Hosoltawo, conch , h ~ls
this wns the toughest schl•dult
tJVer to face a l~onet.•r swimming
The dJstrtc t meet ot OCl Mar.
11 ond 12 will be the team !> nr.xt
ft1oll~lld Tale11.t
Bat Po'l.t,er
Ke 1Js W1il ·on Opti.m,istic
Spring Is here, d(.'.sptte the
snowy evidence to the contrary,
ond Coach Fred \\ llson's basebailers were outside running ln
It last week in prcporoUon tor
the 19()() bascboll season.
\\'llson shoy,~~ optimism lo
vtewlng his team's chanc:~ for
a t1tle this seuon,
nnd hJs main reasons !or lugb
hopes rested on hJs pJtchl~
With returning starters
Curt MarloJs (Junior) and Blll
z~tenka (sophomore), plus new
talent ln St('Ve Chamberlain
(trcshmllll), the mound stnff does
tndeed tool adequate. On top of
this, Wilson has Vern Olsen ond
Brad Shaw, proven rdlcvers of
the previous season •
"Pitching Is mor~ tmportaot
than ever be lore," Wilson com-
F( 'in o- Club Obtains Goals,
In ) lllstruction Plane
occelcrotC\1 level lor coll~e srudcnt.."', hns been worked
out at reduced rates to be given
1 he LC Flying Club has reached
here on campus third term.
u.s ttrst and ~econd goals. As
{2) A aJrplane wlth full ponel
you blow, we are a group ot
students interested prtmanly In instruments has been obtaJoL-4
_ tho dvaoc:~mcnt ol U)1ng on the tor Lewis and Clark College
LC compus and bave been work- srudc.ots nt less thM one-holt
log thJs tcnn to: (l) set up a the normal rental cost through
grou.od school course which wlU 1111 organJzotton which has n ver)'
reputation In the
guorantee passing the wrtnen respectable
Non.hwest lllld bas available, nt
part of a private pilot's exam.
and (2) to obtain access to en all umes. numei"OU!I Instructors.
Both these ser.•lc:es wtll be
lllrplanc ror training purposes mode &\'allable to L.C srudents
llt Inexpensive r.ateS and through who ore members of the LC Plya depepdable flytng corporauoo. Ing Chlb. Tbc meeting WednesAs prestdent of thls up-<:omtng day, Mar. 9, at 4 p.m. 10 Dinorga.olz.ntioo, l am proud to an- Ing Room 11 wilt be dealing spenounce that we bave obtained both clflcally with these servic~. If
these gonls:
you arc Interested, or want more
(1) A ground scboolcoursestm- tntormauon, pleue attend this
llDr to those gtven by oJrc~ , mL-eUng or contact Btll Sllvta,
rental Instruction agencies. but Roger Kubler or me.
Cuest Wrtter
n Stats
Fittal M t
Mnrch 9 , 19bb
Season Record: 16-10
Pet. Pet. REB
Jim Pippin • • • • 378 181 .479 .684 235
C urt M arkus . • • 340 180 .529 .721 257
Jack Head . . • • • 274 128 .467 .731
A 1 Leake •.• . .. 337 157 .466 . 786 210
98 .464 . 778 147
Jim Kttchen • .. . 211
Oarrol Jameson • 69
20 .290 .595
Larry Sarna .••• 45
20 .444 .652
Larry Enos . . • • 63
24 .381 .667
Carl Sandstrom • • 51
22 .431 .182
16 .348 .500
Jim Pornar ... • • 46
9 .321 .429
Rob He r rick . . . • 28
Mark Winchester • 11
6 .545 .800
Ralph Knudsen . • •
3 ,333 .714
Bill Horning .• • • 11
5 .454 .500
Curt Hampson . • •
0 .000 .600
Jim Postma ••..•
0 .000 .500
T earn Rebounds .••
Lewas and Clark . 1896 875 .462 . 708 1252
Opponents •. ..• 1936 8'>? .425 . 722 11 50
mented In re1erence to the shon
but game-fllled season toclng hls
team. The Pioneer mentor f~ls
that because or the Jnm-poclred
schedule, the team wlth the most
depdl on the mound should toke
nll the marble!~.
And here ls
when; Wilson sees hls Pioneers
wtth an \.>dge over Unfleld nnd
Pacific. the perennial Cronerunners In the Northwest Boseball Conference.
O!fenslvely, the Pioneers sho"'
considerable bat "'trength. Lcndmg the LC attock should be Ron
Malone, selected 2nd team AllAmertcn last year, and Ed Cbcff,
co-captaln With Malone. Chell
lut a respectable .370 In conference acUoo last season, whJlc
Mlllone collected a whopping .455
Add to thts talent Sk.ip Swyers,
11 hot freshman prospect, and
Tom Shultz, Ralph Knudsen, and
Dave EUtngson, and the Pioneers
could produce a very potent batting order to lud otf the season.
The men from Polot.lnc lost
onlv three stanlng bollplnyers vta
graduation. Gone on Ron Herge~ cnpta.ln of last yeor's tcnm,
o.nd Dick We.tssenfluh ond Dove
Sm. LC also lost Pot Hergert.
who rrnnsferred to Portland Stotr
One o! the question marks ns
the season opener draws near,
ls Tom Shultz.. Shull"L suUered
badly torn knee Ligaments while
at his quanerback post ln LC's
Unn football game of the fall
and has not recovered completely
But Conch Wilson thinks
be will be ready for ocUon come
March 24 when the Ptoncers
travel lO Lewiston, Idaho. for the
Banana Belt Tournament.
Also in the tournament Is Washl.ogtoo State, Seattle U. , Gonzoga.
Unlverslty of Idaho 1111d Montana.
The conference ra.ce begins
May 2 with LC seeing oction In
Caldwell against C of l's Coyotes.
Wllb thls, the jo.m-pru:ked season gets fully underway, with
the Pioneers ploytng a total of
16 gam~ ln only o Uttlc more
thllll a month.
2 .7
100 George Fox
86 Poclftc
72 Wlllametw
104 Oregon College
123 Portl1111d State
97 Cal Poly
10 Central WashJngton
95 Pasac1ena
CoUege of Idaho
Pacific Lutbernn
Poclftc Luthernn
Poclflc Lutheran
Colleg~.: ol Idaho
College ol ldllho
Pru.:l tic:
Linfield {01)
Alter wotchlng l cwtt ond Clark lose o third closl' game to LInfield
this scoson. th~n s~.·e lng College of tdoho and r.ostcrn 01cgon Iandin~
berths In thclr respective NAlA District plnyoffs, l couldn' t h"IP
but feel thot llw Plon<'Cr& hnd been chcou::d ol <1 posslblt• NAlA hcrth
by geography.
Be\ng locnu:d in Northern Oregon put them In lh~
Northern lulU ol Olstrtct 2, a tough fllAC<.1 to be ot S('edlng tJme wiO!
Linfield around. Meanwhile, Cor I. whom LC clobberL'Ci twice, landed
a Olstr1ct 5 bcnh (St>edJng Is done by districts, not conferences),
and EOC grabbed thc District 2 plnyoff berth with Linfield, only to
tx- clobbered by o total of 73 points In two nights. LC was never
\>eaten badly by the WlldCDts, and a onc-polnt dcclslon and an o'e-r.
time further show the balance ln ability between the two squads,
1 o say that the Pioneers would have come through and whipped lhe
'Cats In a playoff sertcs would be ridiculous: l ..ln!leld provt.>d what
a clutch tcom It has by pulllng the close games out or the flre. But
the ployoH certainly wouldn't have lx'en such a farce. As for LC
vs. C of I. It seems pretty clear which of these two teams has more
right to on NAJA berth.
• ••• •••• •••
The Oregonian calli.'Ci lt "musical c hairs."
Whatever It may be
calle-d, thl' shuttltng of Al Leake nnd Clrl sandstrorn In the Linfield
game secm"'<i to be o. hlghly Irregular ond Ineffective move to mort
than n few spectators ot the ~omc. Neither ploycr was rcolly glven
n proper chance to get the ..feel" of the: game- bcror< he would ht!tr
tho buzzer and automatically jog to the bench to be replace.'<! by tht
Neither Lc<1kc nor Sandstrom was ollowc..od to stay In lofll
enough, for tht' most part, to really help the L.O scoring cause. And,
when l.l'.oko came to llCe with seven polnrs tn o lltlle over three
minutes, he WllS pulled as soon as he sank number scvl)n, One mo~
In the late stages of the game, s houldn't the vctc.•ran Leake,
a seasoned ballplayer, have stayed In to help the flnal Plonoor drtvt1
l do not mean to take anything away from Sandstrom: he played very good
ball while he was In, showing some fine moves under both back.
But, when a game ls close, experience Is Important, aal
AI Leake Is experience.
• •• •••• ••• •
•••••••••• •
Ftnnlly, a note or thanks to Bob Ryncrson lor hts letter concc
my last column. Although l disagree with him concerning the OS.
Washlnyton game (1 beUevc the stUdents, who ore paying
mon: than the taxpayers 1111d who nr..: dJrectJy Involved wtth set~
Athletic·· s hould have prlorlty over anyone else concerning scbO!
llthlcucs), I enjoyt.'<l receiving hts letter very rnuch, rnalnly be1~11l
lt shows thlu someone Is reading this column. And thnt' s cn,co\lra
Volleyball Cros6
Country A
B Wre:;tt.
Sigma Alphu Epsilon ••. 121
Pht Com& • • . . • . . . . ISO
87 57
Theta Chi . . • • • . • . • 107
G. D. I••••..••.••• 93
l.ombda I ht Epsilon •• 121
Stgmo Pbl Epsilon ••• 60
l.)r(,c: ~ s . • . . . . . . . . . .
Oozuks . • . • . . . . . • , 93
Anlmnl& ••••••••••
Lambda Nu ••••••••
ASL.C Pre!
presided ove
meeting on M
for Sweden l
Overseas SlUC
his duties to
Lewis and Clnrk weighthftcr Ron Laura achtcvcd a lUelong dreao
lost Tuesday, March l when he bench pressed 350 pounds toes.
tabllsh an unofficial world's record for the J.·18-pound division. Th
llft, pcrtormcd at the annual Theta Chi smoker. came just mlnuteJ
after he hod broken the old record by bench pressing 330 pounds.
Thus Laura established the record, then broke It agoln.
Tolkln~ with Lauro the next day, 1 lcorned o lot about welght.
lUting compelltlon and welght trainin~.
With regards to the worl.l
record . Ron snld that he was not sure whether lt was 31?. or JlS
pound , but that the national record was 317. Although power llfU"
Is not new, Conner records Cor power lifts (£quot, deodllft nnd benet
prt 119) have: bcx>n Ulbulated only wlthln the last three years. Po-.«
llfdng olso dllters from the Olymplc sequence of llfts, which con.
slsts of the snatch, the standing prc:-ss, and the clean and jerk.
just one month ago (Feb. 5) Ron bench presSl'<l 300 pounds t:
tic the conference mark unofficially (to be official, the lift must bl
made during o sequence of three power lifts , and the meet must~
sancuoncd by the AAU). Hls 350-pound lUt, then, represents a 50pound gain In only four weeks.
Of his training methods for thiJ
pcrtod he satd, " l tried to cut my weight and retain my strcngQ
by ustng tsomctrlcs wlth my wetght training."
When asked lf t!
felt the 1somea-lcs were the main factor for his success, he sat.!
Of his newly established mark, Ron sold, " I' ve wontL>d to set thiJ
world record since I was a Utlle kid.'' What next ? 1 osked. ,,
wont to set the world record offlctolly," he. replied, ~aylng that~
that he knew he could do tt . lt would be rldlculou!l not to. Then bl
wonts to build hlmsclf up to 181 pounds, toke part In qome phy lqv
08 well ns welghtllfdng competition, nnd eventUally bench prt'
400 poundt>.
Lauro, a senior phUosophy and politicol science major, sold
he trains once a dny, every day except Sundoy. Sometimes,
lack of time shortens one of his workoutS, he wtll do [WO o daJ
Beslde~-o belnr busy with classes and srudles much of the time.
Instructs o weight training clast~.
H<' 1!. aho active os o membt'!
of the leodJng campos rock 'n roll bond, "The Cas Compnny."
Almost every athlete. regardless of his particular type of con;.
petition. has a concept of what 'letting o record mcnn• to hJm pcrSC»
ally. To some It Is staws: to others, It Is a mon private form
sadSloction. says Ron:
" It' s llkc being somewhere that no oot'l
ever been before - not even you, until that moment."
lJW Po
- -
The only pr
meeting wast
names ol the !
Rooms In Te1
the WUUam l
ward R. Geat
posul asks thi
rtJturn to the
platn odequatJ
were made,
The same l
clrculoted on
Signed by mol
Zelenka na
Jclf Miller: ~
Films, Gord1
Watson: May
trscn: Gold
J"he follo'l
were made: 1
health and by
changed fron
to full credi!
Srcf 1\lrnc
Community S.
Committee. u
dents to ane
rerencc at the
Dr. G
George Ne
dean of the 1
lngton Low
Mmcd dean
School of La~
ment will ~
school ye11r ol
He Is cu r r~
HosrJngs Col i
L nlverslty 1
Stevens' majc
Is ro bring Nc
Stondnrds of
Association 01
sodou on of
presently ac(
Oregon ~uprc
Dr. StevenJ
lor' s degre~
L. l . B. a t
lcr' s a r the
of j url!mr'\Jd'
sHy or MlchJ
He hopes
Download PDF