Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 39, November 07, 1947
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
owl-Conscious Troy Gridders Await Underdog Indians ub Life Vital, IFC ars Chancellor Say SOUTREBn # C fl L I f 0 R n I fl # st vital thing in fraternity life is maintaining standards > life within the club” Chancellor Rufus B. von Klein-.told fraternity leaders from 27 western universities and jes yesterday at the initial session of the interfratemity convention on campus. Following Chancellor Von Klein-Smid's remarks, Rea Rawlins, SC interfraternity council president, listed the agenda for the remaining sessions of the convention. Paul Wildman. ASSC president, and Jea! Morf, ASSC vice-president, welcomed the fraternity men to campus. TWO SESSIONS TODAY Convention work whioh began; Men List nee, Events Convention Vol. XXXIX 72 Los Angeles, Cal., Friday, Nov. 7, 1947 No. 39 N'«». 7 11 Panel discussions, ublir Relations. Xi house, 728 West 28th nterfraternity Cooperation. Phi house, 720 West 28th to 1 Luncheon. ,aerland cafe, 4057 South Fig- to 3:30 Panel discussions. ;holarship. na Nu house. 625 West 28th finances. Phi Epsilon house. 630 28th street. :ushing. Pledging, and Initia- Bet* Tau house. 666 West street. Banquet lily’s restaurant. 4801 Cren-boulevard. to 9:30 Stanford rally. Bovard rium. sy. Not. 9 12 General Assembly. An and room. University library. 10 to 1:30 Buffet luncheon. Phi house. 720 West 28th SC-Stanford football game, m. Western States Interfra-ball losa Biltmore hotel. Hermo- mic Energy Scheduled Assembly to Fete SC Dental College . . . Fifty years of achievement will be celebrated by the SC yester vj* t ^ ^} io*° College of Dentistry today at a special anniversary assembly startt^ aVfl'anV^inumgTnill H1 B°VTard auditorium at n Fagg Jr., presiding. A public relations panel will be; After the morning program, held at the Theta Xi house, with vlte<i 10 dentistry clinic, Norm Hawes, ex-IFC president, act-' ^2 East 16th street, from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. 10:30 a.m., with President Fred D. alumni and visitors are in- ing as student leader. A second panel concerning interfratemity cooperation will be held at the Chi Phi house. At lunch time, conventioneers will adjourn to the Switzerland cafe, 4057 South Figueroa street. Dr. Albert F. Zech. interfraternity coordinator, and Ralph Haney, president Two pledges from each fraternity house are requested to meet in front of the Theta Xi house tomorrow morning at 7. They should bring fraternity banners or flags for use in decorating the IFC ballroom. Transportation will be furnished and seats saved at the football game. For more information call Bill Bretz at the Theta Xi house. Speaking at the mommg program, Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid will discuss the dental school and the university. Dean Julio Endleman of the SC College of Dentistry will recall the history of the college, and Dean Willard C. Fleming of the University of California College of Dentistry will outline dental achievements of the past | 50 years. HONORARY DEGREES Dean Fleming will be the recipient of one of the two honorary degrees of doctor of science to be oon-ferred at the gathering. Dean Fleming is a fellow of the American College of Dentists, and holds membership in all the major dental or-! ganizations in the country. He has 1 participated in research in the den-' tal field and related sciences, and as i dean of the University of California of the Southern California inter-fraternity conference, will be guest speakers. At 1:30 p.m.. the business meet- College of Dentistry, has advocated ing will resume. Three discussions improvement and expansion in the T. Seaborg, professor of listry at the University of Cali-and Dr. Izzidore Perlman, re-:her in the radiation laboratory le University of California, will k today beginning at 4 p.m„ Science, on “The Chemistry of Sum and other Transuranic Ele- have been scheduled for the afternoon. one of them a scholarship panel at the Sigma Nu house. “Interfratenuty council finances” will be discussed at the Sigma Phi Epsilon house by Chi Phi Jim Corones. BANQUET In the evening, delegates will meet at a banquet at Scully’s restaurant, 4801 South Crenshaw boulevard. Following the banquet, delegates will be guests of honor at the Stan-ford-SC rally. Agenda for tomorrow, the closing day, calls for a general assemb- teaching of dentistry for the sake of increasing its possibilities as a health-giving profession. Two years ago he was elected to the highest office of the American Association of Dental Schools by his educational co-workers. Dean Fleming’s degree will be presented by Dean Endleman. RESEARCH PROBLEMS Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer, SC educational vice-president, will present the other honorary degree to Dr. Sloman. Dr. Sloman is a member of the International Association of Dental Research, and under his ly from 9 to 12 noon in the Art guidance and direction numerous and Lecture room of University library. Reports of student panel leaders, resolutions, and constitutional committees will be heard. Final official act of the convention will be selection of a 1948 convention site. ts." Annual interfraternity ball at the Seaborg directed extensive re- : Hermosa-B.ltmore hotel, Hermosa h on the chemistry of pluto- \ Beach, will cap the convention, i and neptunium for the ato- " ■■ bomb project during the war. continuing his studies on ele-. other tnan uranium and oth-w types of nuclear fission pro-bv the 160-inch cyclotron. Perlman announced a short ago the isolation for the first visible amounts of highly tive elements 95 and 96. icium and curium, persons interested are invited tend this discussion, sponsored e SC chemistry department. ucation Croup Hold Meeting Education club, a new organ-l on the campus, is holding second meeting at 2:15. Monday. Administration. students interested in the of education are invited to *nd the meeting, where they will i membership cards and notnin-! and elect officers for the com- j year. Ribald. Vulture Flees Campus Disaster crews reported today that signs of life were appearing among the ruins of burning Troy and that the crisis had passed. “The Vulture has flown the “coop,” a R?d Cross worker bit out through parched lips as she deftly swished blood plasma into a cocktail shaker and prepared to render aid to a groaning victim. iVhile DT staffers crouched in their hideaway spot, the sound of huge flapping wings filtered through a window, lading away. Fear stabbed through the city room, then died. The \ ulture had flown away . . . perhaps to return again with claws of havoc. research problems have been undertaken and carried to completion. He is a member of all major dental organizations and is a member of many important committees in national and state groups. Music will be provided at the assembly by Organist William Reynolds and the a cappella choir, un-j acr the direction of Charles Hirt. Dr. Wendell L. Miller will lead the I invocation and benediction. CLINIC OPEN At the College of Dentistry clinic ! building, alumni and visitors will be i given an opportunity to observe instructors and students at work in ; the various departments: operative dentistry, fixed prosthesis, and oral diagnosis on the first floor; clinical pathology, exodontia, minor oral surgery, and prosthesis on the second floor, The beginnings of the College of Dentistry are closely interwoven with the School of Medicine. In 1897 Dr. Henry G. Brainerd, dean of the medical faculty, began the institution in which the principles and practices of dentistry were taught in order to supply an educational need which had necome apparent. Tonight at 7:30, there will be a dental alumni banquet in the Embassy room of the Ambassador hotel. with Dean Sloman as principal. FRED. D. FAGG . . . presides Actors to Give Gay '90s' Bill SC and UCLA chapters of Zeta Phi Eta. national professional dramatics organization, will combine to present the ’“Gay Nineties’’ variety shew tomorrow at 8 p.m. at the Elisabeth von KleinSmid social hall. Organization alumni and actives invite students in cinema, drama, speech, and radio to the program billed as featuring “some of the finest talent in the country.” Admission, 25 cents, will include dancing and refreshments. Special feature of the program will be a sword dance by Fedor Sto-jac, dance artist. Also scheduled are Arlene Harris, radio artist mother of “Baby Snooks”; Seiena Royle, MGM actress; Frederick Berest, director of the Pasadena Playhouse, who will do a scene from Hamlet; and Leon Charles, director of dia-lagues at King Brothers’ Productions, who will present a skit. Students planning to attend the show should contact Anna Lou Kett at the Delta Zeta sorority house before Saturday. Football Rally To Star Band, George Tonight Spirit and enthusiasm for the Stanford game will be given a boost tonight by a star-studded rally program offering a name band, the SC yell squad, George Tirebiter, and possibly campus talent. Horace Heidt and his 16 musicians will furnish musical entertainment for the evening. Artists of the Heidt organization featuring their individual talents on the show will be Frankie Sabuto, comic guitarist; Dewie Davenport, dancer; Herman Saunders, pianist; Allan Bode, comedian; and the Heidt Tones, the vocal sextette. Mitch Gamson, rally committee head, said that Mr. Heidt is looking for talent for his Philip Morris broadcast beginning soon, and the rally may be an opportunity for student talent to make itself known to the entertainer. “We may be able to work two or three performers into the rally,” Gamson said, “if they will see me before it begins.” Bandleader Heidt and the rally committee are attempting to work out a plan whereby his band can play for school dances at which the only admission charged will be a package of Philip Morris cigarettes. The rally will begin at 7:30. but all students should be seated by 7:15 to permit the program to begin promptly. The 'oors will be closed at 7:25. If the enthusiasm of this rally warrants it. bigger and better events will be planned for the future, Gamson said. Preparations have already been started for the UCLA pregame rally to make it a “big deal.” Trojans. Gun As Stanford for Conference Win Seeks Initial Victory Commerce Croup Closes Sign-Ups Juniors and seniors in the College of Commerce are eligible for membership in Beta Gamma Sigma honorary society if they possess an accumulative average of 2.0. Deadline for the filing of applications is today. Open to both men and women, the scholastic requirements of the society are identical with those of Phi Beta Kappa. ficial Notice Troy Force to Guard Campus Vandals, like the ones who attempted to deface SC property last Friday night, will run up against s determined Trojan perimeter de-: fense in all their future forays. This warning to would-be prank-emorating the 50th anni- sters was issued earlier in the week of the founding of the Col- by Charles MacBeth. assistant business manager, in charge of organizing the student military for protection of the campus. It was revealed a patrol group on duty Friday night was credited with turning away several carloads of rooters sporting blue and yellow colors. of Dentistry, a convocation is eduled in Bovard auditorium at this morning. 'ith President Fred D. Fagg Jr ding, principal speaker will be Willard C. Fleming, College of is try. University of California. le campus classes are not be-dismissed. faculty and student* are free from 10 to 12 are cor-ly invited to attend the convoca- The following class changes ve been announced for today Bovard auditorium. General Business 197 win not held. Management 130 will meet in School of Law auditorium. Albert S. Raubenheimer. Bdaaattonal Vice-President. position of their banner, and the Tirebiter incident, some kind of protective measures were essential.” The SC official appointed Dave Evans, YMCA president, as his lieutenant to meet the emergency. Evans, also a football manager, rounded up student guards from the ranks of the gridders who did not go upstate for the game. The patrol consisted of more than 35 men. Acting as captain of the guard, Evans made the following report of the night’s incident; “Numerous cars came by full of All necessary precautions will be j rooters,” he related. “They defin- taken before and after games,” Mr. MacBeth assured. “Student guards may be hired for protective duty over the danger periods, and no single campus group will be responsible.” he added. The student patrols will stalk the university grounds at night whenever retaliation threatens. They will use force if necessary in the ejection of suspicious persons loitering in the vicinity. “Oct. 31 constituted a quadruple threat,” Mr. MacBeth said. “With Hallowe’en, Cal down here, the dis- itely had blue and yellow stickers on their windshields, and they kept cruising around the area.” Occupants of some autos attempted to throw w-ater on the guards, Evans continued. One group, he said, made a try at infiltration by using strategy. The spokesman for the group approached Trojan guards around the University avenue pylon. The conversation: Prowler—Say, need any more guards? Trojan—We've got enough already. Prowler—Yeah, how many? Trojan—700. Prowler—Where are they? Trojan—Oh. hidden around in the hushes. They’}l come when I blow this whistle. The rooters made a prompt retreat following the conversation, according to Evans. In the event thc pranksters tried violence, he went cn, the men were well equipped with a variety of ‘persuaders’ to discourage any overt acts. Knight President Ernie Wilson pledged the support of his organization in case more help may be needed for an emergency. At present Knights are holding Tommy Trojan’s sword in safekeeping until after the UCLA game. In the past years SC has suffered from many damaging acts against university property. *It was said this was the first time in years no damage was done on Hallowe'en. Paint seems to be the vandal’s favorite weapon against Troy. Last year the cost of removing paint splashed on Mudd hall amounted i to several hundred dollars. It was nip and tuck for Willie the Wampusbird today as a local barber was amazed when the feathered creature dropped into the head-barber’s chair and ordered a complete trim from head to tail-feathers. “If George Tirebiter can get a clip-job, so can I. George struts before the students on Saturdays, but! I’m going to really catch that dog off guard Monday with my new1 look,” Willie said as the barber, applied the lather. Later as editors of the local “ugh, pardon the expression” humor magazine looked on, Willie paraded before them showing off his new look. “Don’t you think I’d make a wonderful Touchdown Girl for the issue Monday?” he said. The editors quickly whisked the obviously insane fowl away to his cage on the Student Union roof. Willie will not be unchained until next Monday when he will deliver the magazine to the newsstands. The editors are not releasing any statement as to the sanity of the Wampus mascot. They remarked that the November magazine would contain several highlights, including a personal interview with the Wampus man of distinction, Henry Morgan; a surrealistic cover; and the stupefying Touchdown Girl. The magazine will also feature the football season and will list all of the grid greats who trample the Coliseum grass on Saturdays. As an extra selling point, the magazine retails at 25 cents. by Wally Carter SC’s rose-Rented Trojan footballers resume gndiron chores along the PCC trail again tomorrow whe^ they keep a Coliseum date with the hapless gridders of Palo Alto, the Stanford Indiras. Game time is 2:15 p.m. Although * ie Indians will ostensibly be facing a Custer’s last stand in reverse, being ruled a rank i* derdog as a result of six straight pigskin losses, the management of the Figueroa sauc<;| is expecting a turnout of 60.000 or more persons to witness the conference tussle. ; A win for *Jie Trojans will practically insure them an invitation to the Pasadena festivities New Year's day. for even if they suffer a loss to the cross- town Bruins of UCLA, their next opponent, they’ll remain the logical choice to represent the West Coast against the Big Nine. DISMAL SEASON On the other hand, a win for the Indians would add a considerable hunk of hitherto absent prestige to what is currently a rather dismal Stanford season. The M a rc h 1 e Schwartz gridders have yet to crash the win column, having lost to Ida-ho, Michigan, Santa Clara, UCLA, Washington, and Oregon State In that order. But, the Indians displayed a few signs of life last week against Lon Stiner’s Oregon Staters and could conceivably scalp the Trojans and deal out the upset of The year. Stanford’s hopes along the upset line aren’t as slim as those who have watched the mighty Trojan machine in action would choose to believe. Schwartz, handed ths thankless job of reactivating football at the “Farm." has succeeded in wiping some of the greeness off his youngsters and has them oo edge for an all-out offensive SC. CALAMITY BOYS Tabbed as “coach of the year* following his 1946 rebuilding job, Schwart* threatened to come up with another “vow boys” aggregation this year, but repeated calamities caved in any such victory ideas. His two first-string ends, Dave DeSwarte and Jack Eller, were killed in traffic accidents, and Lloyd Merriman, Stanford’s answer to Doc Blancnard. gave up football to sign | a major league baseball contract. Graduation took Schwartz’s two | work-horse tackles, Fred Boensch ! and Charlie Wakefield, and Bill Hachten and Diek Madigan, his promising guards, followed Merriman into the professional ranks choosing the play for pay football circuit. DIGS DEEP Faced with the task of replacing his departed line as a whole, except at the center position where Dick Flatland is the only regular returning, Schwartz was forced to dig deep into the inexperienced reserve barrel in order to field a team. He came up with a roster of green pigskmners who, as the campaign has progressed, have made up in spirit what they lacked In experience. Dan Mervin and Bob Ghilotti filled the gaping wing vacancies. • Continued on Page Three) JACK KIRBY, back, will be Stanford goal row. Courte?v If? i Daily News Wampus Willie Gets New Look victor jof Art Contest To Geii Prize at Hop ?rt contest sponsored by AMS and AWS award at a dance following the SC-in the student lounge, Nov. 21, 9 to Education Notice A joint meeting of directed teaching students registered in Ed. 152, 153, 154, 151, and 158 is to be held at 2:15 this afternoon in 108 Annex. Teacher organizations will be discussed by special speakers from the Los Angeles city school system, headed by Colonel Griffin, public relations representative. CAI tO S|iOW Atom M«*vie #• •One World or None,; an animated movie on world con jbl of atomic energy put out by ► e National Committee on Atomic ^Information will be presented tode^ under the sponsorship oi the c£l every Winner of the will be presented UCLA pregame ri 12 p.m. In order to beejne eligible for the award, which will be made during the dance by a celebrity whose name the activity committee does not now wish to divulge, students must submit a drawing with "Trojan Sites and Traditons” as a theme. Entries must be in the AMS office by Friday, Nov. 14. Drawings will be judged by Helen Hall Moreland, dean of women: NeU D. Warren. Wean of men and the surprise celebrity. “The idea, not the skill, will be the basis of judging,” said Latimer “Gabby” Garrett, AMS activity chairman, in suggesting George Tirebiter sitting on the Trojan pylon as a possible subject. The only specification which must be met in entering the contest is that entries must either be drawn cr mounted on white cardboard, 18 -nchts wide and 24 inches long. Also sponsored by AMS and AWS will be a pre-rally dance from 5 to 7:30 n.m. either at the ADPi house oi on the street between Aeneas hall and Student Union. The committee, composed of Garrett, Betty Lou Miller, AWS chairman, and Herb Hynson, AMS cochairman, urges all students to attend both dances. Refreshments will be provided all attending the late dance. 10 in Bridge minutes from 12 to 1 309. The movie, which is ^ arrated by Raymond Gram Swing, -* one which every American shoult j see, announces the CAI, rega | less of his stand on the question]?-of atomic control. These students who j unable to attend the showing of tfjp movie today at noon and who Jje interested in seeing this presen ^ tion of the argument for world con^'l of atomic energy, may see the^jicture tonight at 8 p.m. when ^ it will be presented in a program given by the Los Angeles county ♦ auseum in Expos-tion park. | Tonight’s program at t^e museum is one of a series of l^iday evening showings of docum :C*ary films presented by the educa division of the Los Angeles ccuirV museum. In addition to “One Woi 1$ or None,” five other documentary lovies will be shown tonight. The# •’ are “Liberation of Par-s,” an ?£/my “Letter from Paris"; “t er.” a March of Time r Way to Peace”; and Lines," a movie on racit Continuing until May Friday evening docum i series will feature a gro\ in each program on su ing from conditions in < opean countries to psycb political problems in States. Rooters Plan Animated Act The SC rooting section will be all a flutter during half-time tomorrow when all-animated card stunts will be presented. Sixty separate movements will bring to life distinctive features and personalities from college life. Absolute attention and cooperation of card holders is necessary to present the tricks effectively. Students entering the rooters section must be wearing white shirts or blouses and must have rooters caps or pom pons. • In taking seats, rooters should sit directly in line. Four colored cards will be passed out at half time: if they are missing students are to notify the Squire at the end of the row. During stunts the cards should be kept at eye level. Plans for card stunts at the SC-UCLA game have already been made. This year the two schools will coordinate their half-time stunts. film; mic Pcw-ase; “The Boundary prejudice. , 1948. the tary film of movies Kits vary-tain Eur->gical and e United Debaters to Talk On Radio Show Four Trojan debaters go befotf the KNX microphone this afternoon on the national broadcast of the “American School of the Air” at 1 p.m. Calvin Wiggins, Evilyn Izen, Calvin e Schmidt, and Dorothy Mayer, members of the SC debate team, are scheduled to appear on the discussion program following a 15 minute dramatization from New York. They will talk informally about the advantages and disadvantages of joining a college fraternity. The SC debate team is currently preparing for the Pepperdine invitational debates scheduled for Nov 14 and 15. Tirebiter Attack Flashed to U.S. By News Wire George Tirebiter. whose and fame are a common thing to Californians, has finally hit the national spotlight Last week's Infamous attack on George that resulted in the unsightly scrawl on his back attracted the attention of a rational wire service. The story of George’s disfigurement allegedly at the hands of Bruin students was flashed to every large city in the countrv. Certainly Tirebiter has become big news as attested by Miss Betty Rea Ramsey, ’37, who forwarded a clipping from her home town newspaper in Naugatuck, Conn.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 39, November 07, 1947|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 39, November 07, 1947.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
|Full text||owl-Conscious Troy Gridders Await Underdog Indians ub Life Vital, IFC ars Chancellor Say SOUTREBn # C fl L I f 0 R n I fl # st vital thing in fraternity life is maintaining standards > life within the club” Chancellor Rufus B. von Klein-.told fraternity leaders from 27 western universities and jes yesterday at the initial session of the interfratemity convention on campus. Following Chancellor Von Klein-Smid's remarks, Rea Rawlins, SC interfraternity council president, listed the agenda for the remaining sessions of the convention. Paul Wildman. ASSC president, and Jea! Morf, ASSC vice-president, welcomed the fraternity men to campus. TWO SESSIONS TODAY Convention work whioh began; Men List nee, Events Convention Vol. XXXIX 72 Los Angeles, Cal., Friday, Nov. 7, 1947 No. 39 N'«». 7 11 Panel discussions, ublir Relations. Xi house, 728 West 28th nterfraternity Cooperation. Phi house, 720 West 28th to 1 Luncheon. ,aerland cafe, 4057 South Fig- to 3:30 Panel discussions. ;holarship. na Nu house. 625 West 28th finances. Phi Epsilon house. 630 28th street. :ushing. Pledging, and Initia- Bet* Tau house. 666 West street. Banquet lily’s restaurant. 4801 Cren-boulevard. to 9:30 Stanford rally. Bovard rium. sy. Not. 9 12 General Assembly. An and room. University library. 10 to 1:30 Buffet luncheon. Phi house. 720 West 28th SC-Stanford football game, m. Western States Interfra-ball losa Biltmore hotel. Hermo- mic Energy Scheduled Assembly to Fete SC Dental College . . . Fifty years of achievement will be celebrated by the SC yester vj* t ^ ^} io*° College of Dentistry today at a special anniversary assembly startt^ aVfl'anV^inumgTnill H1 B°VTard auditorium at n Fagg Jr., presiding. A public relations panel will be; After the morning program, held at the Theta Xi house, with vltegical and e United Debaters to Talk On Radio Show Four Trojan debaters go befotf the KNX microphone this afternoon on the national broadcast of the “American School of the Air” at 1 p.m. Calvin Wiggins, Evilyn Izen, Calvin e Schmidt, and Dorothy Mayer, members of the SC debate team, are scheduled to appear on the discussion program following a 15 minute dramatization from New York. They will talk informally about the advantages and disadvantages of joining a college fraternity. The SC debate team is currently preparing for the Pepperdine invitational debates scheduled for Nov 14 and 15. Tirebiter Attack Flashed to U.S. By News Wire George Tirebiter. whose and fame are a common thing to Californians, has finally hit the national spotlight Last week's Infamous attack on George that resulted in the unsightly scrawl on his back attracted the attention of a rational wire service. The story of George’s disfigurement allegedly at the hands of Bruin students was flashed to every large city in the countrv. Certainly Tirebiter has become big news as attested by Miss Betty Rea Ramsey, ’37, who forwarded a clipping from her home town newspaper in Naugatuck, Conn.|