Daily Trojan, Vol. 44, No. 48, November 21, 1952
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tar-Studded Rally Set for Noon ROJANS J NEARS Mickey Rooney, Winslow Croup To C ive Show (Illustrated on Page 6) A $15,000 a week night club act, featuring Mickey Roon-and the Dick Winslow troupe, will be previewed by SC udents today at noon at the SC-UCLA pre-game rally in yard auditorium. The act, with KMPC disc jockey Johnny rant appearing as master of ceremonies today, will open day in a P.eno, Nev. j 0 Vol. XLIV Los Angeles, Calif., Friday, Nov. 21, 1952 No. 48 iristmas lb. Rooney and Winslow, together th Alice Tyrell and comedian :ie Sherin, the other members the troupe, will appear in skits tirizing politics, television, and her topics. ^ Winslow and Miss Tyrell will do rendition of “Trojan Warriors arge,” written by Winslow, hich they did <at the rally before SC-Cal game. Band Member Vinslow, although not a stu-it. has played the glockenspeil th the SC band for several rs. Bill Fisk, and Don Clark, will be introduced at the rally. The Khights and Squires will combine in a crusade urging teachers to dismiss 11 a.m. classes early. Members of the two service clubs will parade around campus and through buildings, clamoring for students to join them, shortly before the rally begins. Cut Class! “Cut class” campaigns have been fairly successful at previous rallies, but the Knights and Squires hope for still more cooperation from the faculty for this rally. A second rally will be held at his will be the first public ap- ' 3 45 this afternoon, in front of the arancc lor the honeymooning pjr; building when the football oney, who was married last team leaves for rest and quiet of ekend following a three-week the Miramar hoter in Santa Mon-jr of Korea with the rest of the jca *said Rally Chairman Beryle up. He is a loyal Trojan rooter, Duca. The sound trucks, provided by the alumni association, which will urge students to attend the noon rally, will also urge students to attend the send-off rally, said Duca. “We wrould like to have as many students as possible come to the sendoff rally.” he said, “to support the band in sending the d formerly attended SC. Grant, w'ho has emceed several -jan rallies, has promised an en-ely new supply of jokes, the jjority of them consisting of ;ie timely remarks concerning Troy-Bruin game. ^ 'oach Jess Hill, who will not able to attend the rally, asked 100 per cent cooperation from : team oft in high spirits.” ■/ — ,-•* J&tv .* *• students. ‘The team will have -to go all to win this game,” he said, do this, the students will have go all out to support the team.” No Booing lill emphasized that he was rering to constructive cheering not derogatory remarks or ac-ns toward the Bruins. ;ihe assistant coaches, Joe Mu-Mel Hein, Walt Hargesheimer, Posters Posted Student pre-game activities 'began Monday when Trojans posted 300 “Beat the Bruins” signs in conspicuous places on campus. On Wednesday SC was bombarded by Ron Thompson and Duca with leaflets urging the defeat of UCLAr The leaflets read. “This is the big one, Here’s our theme: Ruin the Bruins’ Rose Bowl dream.” .y & s:.s alker-Sawhill Set-to at Half time ★ ★ ★ ★ ootball Bands to Duel SEASON! RECORDS bmmy Walker, director of the band, will due! with his form-boss, Clarence Sawhill, head of Bruin band, in precision band arching and playing tomorrow ring halftime. whill, until this year, had di-ted the Trojan hand for the "t five years, With Walker as assistant. n addition to dueling with Saw-11. Walker will also be attempt-to prove that the type of mus-played by thc band is of a high iber rather than degrading, ’alker has been criticized re- cently by the School of Music for playing “music that is out of place being played by a football band on a football ifeld,” such as the “St. Louis Blues” that Walker played at last week’s game. Walker will lead the band in a salute to show business, with the band playing “Strike Up the Band" as it marches on the field. The band will then open into a hugh umbrella to the melodic strains of “April Showrers.” The 104 marchers will form a giant tuba, when it reaches the field, (Continued on Page 2) XPECT BLOODY CLASH Vulture Inspired DT Will Ram DB Today • TROJANS 31 WASHINGTON STATE 7 3t northwestern O 21 ARMY O 20 S.D. NAvy 4 Z9 OREGON STATE 4 10 CALIFORNIA O 1 S4 STANFORD 7 ’ 33 WASHINGTON O 233 24 • BRUINS 13 OREGON 4 14 TCU 0 32 WASHINGTON 7 20 RICE O 2* STANFORD 14 20 WISCONSIN 7 28 CALIFORNIA 7 57 OREGON STATE O 208 41 Should Cal Tech seismographs >rd an unusually large tremor is afternoon about 3 o'clock, it’ll the cataclysmic explosion exited when the gridiron jugger-ughts representing the Daily ojan and the Daily Brum collide Westwood. Hailed as the greatest show-vn battle since the Monitor met Merrimac, the game figures be either a toss-up or a throw- Ihe good news that End Wormy ~k> Apple had left for Denver 1 a journalistic meet heartened Coach Fred (Greasy) Neil | terday as he sent his boys • fh a rugged drill that prov-ffensive to bystanders. Line-ups e DT team, otherwise known “avhem Inc., does not figure ‘ve too much trouble in sub-their cross town foes, other-known as Intelligence Ltd. the DT squad h«:s great tfe. DB Editor-Coach Jim npk has stated that his team Tety shallow. the backfield for the SC *»ne will be Ed Neilan, 170, at quarterback: Sandy Bothman, 160. at left half; Wimpy Hiroto, 145. at right half; and Bob Krauch, 150. at fullback. Forward wallers will be ends Jim Frampton. 190, and Tom Eilken, 175: tackles Bob Stitser, 205, and Sam Feldman, 180; and center Stan Kiefer. 180. While reserve halfback Don Simonian has completely recovered from his hangnail, he may be rendered hors de combat due to an ingrown hair. Tickets Left Although not necessary for admission. tickets for the tremender are still available all along Main street. All lovers of good clean sport are expected to remain away in droves. Following the custom of recent DT-DB butchery, no half time ceremonies will be held in order that the blood may be mopped from the field. Spectators are requested to bring their own mop. Gorgeous Hollywood actress Marilyn Monroe has stated that since she is such a great athletics fan and lover, she definitely will (Continued on Page 4) An Open Letter to the Trojan Varsity Trojans: Tomorrow you are going out to play probably the most important football game of your young lives. Millions of persons throughout the United States will be watching you via TV and a full house of more than 100,000 fans will be in the Coliseum stands. It is entirely up to you. whether you, and through you, the University of Southern California, gain the respect of these millions of watchers, or conversely you leave a bad taste in the mouths of the fans as has been the case in at least one previous meeting with the Bruins. Certainl" there is no reason to take this contest lightly or go into it with a lackadaisical, who-do-these-guys-think they-are-attitude. Outspoken Manske From all indications, the Bruins are one of the very finest teams in the country. Football experts, who should know what they are talking about, rate the game dead even, and if there is any slight edge, most of them give it to UCLA. Actually when you look at some of the statements volunteered by opposing coaches, players, and observers, you almost catch yourself wondering why the Trojans are even bothering to show up. * At the recent Stanford game in Palo Alto, I had the good (?) fortune to sit next to Silent Eggs Manske, the outspoken California assistant coach. Defense Over-rated In a couple thousand well-chosen words he gave me a complete rundown^>n the relative merits of the Trojans and Bruins, and, both as a team and individually,*you guys came out second best. “I believe SC’s defense is greatly over-rated,” Eggs began. “They’re too easy to trap and not mobile enough to recover once they’re burned. UCLA, on the other hand, is much smarter defensively, and though they’re not so big and rough, they’re quicker and don’t make near so many mistakes. “Individually, I can’t give any of the Trojans an edge except Willhoite, and I’m not so sure Salsbury of UCLA isn’t just about as good. Boghosian isn’t in their class, but I think he’s as good as Peviani. UCLA Men Get Edge “At tackle, UCLA is far superior. Ellena and Doud are the two best defensive tackles I have ever seen on one team. Doud is much better than Van Doren and Ellena is just as good. Ane? He’s not even close to the other three. “UGLA has a definite edge at* end with Berliner and Peterson. Berliner is almost impossible(to turn while Peterson is great on pass defense in addition to'his ability on the line. Hooks can be taken pretty easily on sweeps and he has a habit of crashing when he shouldn’t. Hattig gets burned too often to be considered a really good end. “UCLA has a big edge in linebacking with Moomaw and Debay, though Goux and Timberlake are improving and will eventually be good ball players. (Continued on Pag« 3) ts'__r* V *<-: ,/V ys:'., -ASfc S&yS’' *?' /*' - Decision Time Awaits Teams in Rose Bowl Battle by Fred Neil Daily Trojan Sports Editor Los Angeles becomes the football capital of the nation at 2 p.m. tomorrow whpn the undefeated, untied grid titans of the Coast, SC and UCLA, tangle for Roses and glory in the Coliseum. The year’s largest football crown—more than 100,000 fans—will fill the huge Figueroa saucer to capacity and untold millions throughout the country will view the game via TV. The Trojans, in this their most important game of the season, will in all probability, be without the services of their great defensive captain and all-America candidate Bob Van Doren. Van Doren has suffered recurrent headaches all week due to a head injury suffered in last week’s Washington game. Dr. Willis Jacobus, team physician said last night that big Bob’s chances of getting into the game were extremely slim. * * + * Coach Jess Hill has nominated sophomore Mario DaRe to start in Van Doren’s place at defensive tackle and the Trojan’s chances for victory might wall rest upon how the big unsung reserve comes through in the tightest spot any Trojan has been thrust into since Dean Schneider came off the bench to lead Troy to victory over these same Bruins three years ago. That, incidentally, was the last SC victory over the crosstown rivals Troy used to wallop so convincingly and consistently. Twenty-nine SC seniors will have added incentive in tomorrow’s tremender. As sophomores, most of them were on the Trojan team which was recipient of the worst conference licking in Troy history, a 39-0 shellacking at the hands of UCLA. * * + The Bruins will pin their hopes for a third straight win over the “hated” Trojans; the Rose Bowl bid; the PCC title; and a possible national championship on the passing and running abilities of tailback Paul Cameron. The talented Bruin junior is one of the very finest all-around backs in the nation when in condition, but therein lies the rub. He has been troubled with everything from an ingrown toenail to dislocated shoulder since before the season began and, though he is supposedly in the best of condi- tion now, it is questionable whether he is healthy enough to withstand the great Trojan defensive line and walk off the field under his own power. Ted Narleski, hero of the Bruins’ 39-0 win in ’50; and sophomore Primo Villanueva back up Pitchin’ Paul but though both have shown flashes of brilliance this season, neither is'a Cameron. Another Bruin the Trojans will have to keep their eyes on, particularly the linebackers and defensive halfbacks, is Ike Jones, pass-catching left end. Jones, a great pass-snagger on any part of the field, is particularly dangerous on the end of flare passes toward the sideline in the flat, a maneuver w-hich has been virtually impossible to guard against thus far this season. * * * Jones shares receiving hono;s with big Ernie Stockert, who stretches 6 feet 5 inches into the ozone. Jones has caught 23 passes for 261 yards and five touchdowns in the Bruins first eight games, while Stockert has pulled down 17 for 232 yards and three TDs. Still another better than average man on the end of a pass is wingback Don Stalwick who has snared 16 for 274 yards and three scores. Stalwick is also dangerous on the weak-side reverse, which the Bruins have down to precision-like perfection. Whether the Bruins' potent aerial game can succeed where seven other opponents, boasting better flingers than Cameron, have failed is a moot question. * * * Only one touchdown has been scored against the Trojans through the air this season and such hot shot flippers as Don Heinrich, Bob Garrett, and Bob Burkhart have drawn blanks. The Trojans will not go into (Continued on Page 4) SDX Fraternity Ranks DT First in Sports by Nick Apple, Daily Trojari associate editor DENVER, Nov. 20—First place in sports division in 1952 student newspaper contest of Sigma Delta Chi, national journalism fraternity, today was awarded to the Daily Trojan for the second straight year during the initial session of the fraternity’s 33rd annual convention here. The presentation was made by Alden C. Waite, Sigma Delta Chi vice-president and president of the Southern California Association of Newspapers. Big Shots Five stori^ submitted by Sports Editor Fred Neil, Joe Digles. Charlie Barnett, Stan Wood, and 1951-52 Sports Editor Kent Milton completed with stories of 53 other college newspapers. The Daily Trojan received the first place award last year at the convention in Detroit. Nick Apple, Daily Trojan delegate, was appointed to the 1953 convention time and place committee. Major addresses of the day were delivered by publisher Palmer Hoyt of the Denver Post, Charles C. Clayton, president, of Sigma Delta Chi, and Arthur H. Sulzberger, publisher of the New York Times. Censored Matter Hoyt chastised military and governmental officials for withholding news in the face of unconfirmed stories of the censored material. In particular, he cited the AEC for holding back straightforth H-bomb information. “Newspapers can work around censorship,” Hoyt said, “through their use of adequate manpower concept and prestige.” Clayton suggested that Sigma Delta Chi undertake a study of the election coverage to exonerate United States newspapers of a one party press charge. Blast* Critics Sulzberger said, “We must not let out columns be prejudiced with what we would like to see happen.” He also blasted critics • who claim big business is running the American press. Sulzberger received a standing ovation when he concluded his tillk with a reference to Sen. Joe McCarthy. “The truth must be printed along side stories which contain obvious fabrications,” he said. Chest Drive Ends Today Today is the last day that faculty and staff members may contribute to the annual Community Chest campaign being conducted on campus. The quota is now $250 short, but Chairman Carl Hancey, dean of University college, expects last-minute faculty and staff contributions to push the total contributions over the quota for the first time in several years. “We have already exceeded the total contribution made last year, but this year’s quota was raised,’* Dean Hancey said. “As chairman of this campaign. I want to thank all those who have contributed and who will contribute today."
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 44, No. 48, November 21, 1952|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 44, No. 48, November 21, 1952.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
tar-Studded Rally Set for Noon ROJANS J NEARS Mickey Rooney, Winslow Croup To C ive Show (Illustrated on Page 6) A $15,000 a week night club act, featuring Mickey Roon-and the Dick Winslow troupe, will be previewed by SC udents today at noon at the SC-UCLA pre-game rally in yard auditorium. The act, with KMPC disc jockey Johnny rant appearing as master of ceremonies today, will open day in a P.eno, Nev. j 0 Vol. XLIV Los Angeles, Calif., Friday, Nov. 21, 1952 No. 48 iristmas lb. Rooney and Winslow, together th Alice Tyrell and comedian :ie Sherin, the other members the troupe, will appear in skits tirizing politics, television, and her topics. ^ Winslow and Miss Tyrell will do rendition of “Trojan Warriors arge,” written by Winslow, hich they did