DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 28, October 31, 1957
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PAGE THREE Troy's Foculfy Tells Former Pranks Southern California TROJAN PAGE FOUR Frosh, Varsity Prep For Big Games VOL. XLIX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1957 NO. 28 Football Footprints Will be Completed to 29 Slippi and I campi Arc vv i >rth ganizi H> <C\RRY SHOUT * footprints of SC’s All atr at the Homecoming with Stanford a week Saturday, it was learned • plaques, resembling those e Graumans Chinese The-lobhy. have been an SC cl ion atul exclusive for years even though they're d m a far off corner of us next to the Credit ()f- loxt week, eight will prob->c added to bring the total bringing the f<>otprin1s up lie before a Homecoming I in ihe Coliseum, it is hop-;it enthusiasm to move the of shrines to a more nent place on campus will p over on the administra-ivho have so far frowned p moving. nil and Dagger Support entue project is being rt'd and pushed bv Skull )agger. men's honorary on ording to Don Simonian, v grand master of the or-ition. letters have l*een sent to seven All Americans who have vet to dunk their feet as well as Willis O. Hunter, former director of athletics. Simonian also plans to add a plaque in tribute to Howard Jones, former SC coach, in the pre-game ceremonies next week. "So far, we received replies from four of the seven who have bom invited for the ceremonies,’' Simonian said. “Frank Gifford is the only one of them who had to withdraw." Gifford, halfback for the New York Giants and voted the most valuable player in the National Football League last year, said he'll he unable to attend because of previous commitments in the east. “Besides these men, we've also ^ent invitations to all of SC's All Americans to attend the ceremonies. We're expecting a f:i’e group," Simonian added. HiM Acts as MC Athletic Director Jess Hill will act as official host and MC for the ceremonies and Phelps Terkel manager Joe Rarbato will be one of the guests. Rarbato was the founder of the All American footprints when his store was located in the building where the Credit Office is todav. Senate Revises IFC Constitution at Meet Council to Get New Partner' POLITICO SCROLL PRESENTATION—Dean Henry Reining of the School of Public Administration is presented a scroll by County Supervisor Kenneth Hahn honoring him on his recent election as President of the American Society for Public Administration. Reining was also named this week by Hahn as Chairman of the Los Angeles Ccunty Charter Study Committee. FORUM GUEST CITES VALUES Bv JOE SALTZMAN 'Direct, reflective and pattern experiences coincide with value, valuations and evaluations in an attempt to logically describe the valuing processess,” explained William H .Alamshah, guest lecturer at the Philosophy Forum series. .---------------- Bow I Hal h Ti forum series is Hall of Mudd if Philosophy at day. The topic held i i Mentor 4:15 e. for thf and Symbolic Expressions." Dr. Alamshah, dealing with the difficult and much complicated valuing process, spoke on “Values, Valuations, and Evaluations.” I’h.-ises of Experience “There are three experience," he said direct experience. r< périmée, and palt nee." To illustrate his phases nf “They are fleet ive ex-?rn expei i- Dr. Al; e\pe such •ect ?ds. expf tori.» the sigh ex [if < reati Aithoug to mat quers fleet i' e 1 h i nk i it hr said lng. “This he exp evaluation is actually a Pattern of experience. It builds on the aims of direct and relative experience. The efforts to formu-leclures is “Experience late a cnnception of human needs and to evaluate them as such is the evaluation of the valuing processes. During his speech. Dr. Alamshah. a graduate of t h e SC School of Philosophy. commented that “experience is our best consultant." Up attributed this remetn-bered fact to his former teacher, Dr. William H. Werkmeister. Key Part of Rook The "valuing process theory,” is a key part of his not-yet-eompleted book “The Pursuit ef Excellence" as well as the basis of his lecture. Next Tuesday Wilbur 11 Long, professor of philosophv at SC, will lecture on "Experience nnfi Destiny.’’ According to Dr. Werkmeister. this is “a provocative and entertaining study in philosophy.” Director of School Following Professor Long's lecture Nov. 12 will he a talk on “The Symbolism of Myth." by the director of the school of philosophy. Dr. Werkmeister. The last lecture of the current series will be given bv Donald R Goodall. SC department of line arts director. He will speak on the “Abstraction of Contemporary Expression." Advisers Discuss Probation Woes Many students could be saved from disqualification if the SC faculty were more aware of specific students’ problems Dr. Paul E. Hadley, director of L.A S. advisement, told the Faculty Club yesterday. “If professors would recognize at an early date that a student in their class is in ~ " trouble, the number of students 1 not giving less than a C in class, on probation would be greatly or else that under the regula-reduced,” he said. lions they would give D’s or F's Three Speakers even to studen’s who are doing Dr. Hadlev. Registrar Howard ur" Patmore and William B. Michael, i Howard who *ave director of the SC Testing Bu-1the cro,1P statistics concerning student averages, said that the Pat McGee Will Speak Before TYR Pat McGee, Los Angeles city councilman representing the Thud District, will speak before the Trojan Young Republicans on “Your Responsibility to City Government,” today at 7 p.m. at the Alpha Omicron Pi sorority house, 624 W. 28th St. Everyone is invited to attend, according to Ron Mitchell, president of the Trojan Young Republicans. Newest Councilman McGee, the newest councilman in the city council, has brought himself to prominence in a short time through his opposition in bringing the Dodgers to Los An-! geles. Mitchell said, i His previous record includes | being elected to the California State Assembly in 1950, and prior to that he was research attorney with the District Court of Appeals in L.A. for two years. On Many Committees During his term in the assembly, McGee served as vice chairman of the Governmental Efficiency and Economy Commjt- pomt. mshab explained that < ■ience is the inherent i as hunger and scv These inherent needs form the first level of experience. “Rut." reminded the professor. "reflective experience is the organization and control of these mees. It is these charac-' trails of a personality; lection, association, forerepit it ion and planning of reau, all spoke to the club yesterday in an attempt to clarify the new scholarship rules. Under the old regulations, a student was allowed to remain in school if his average for one semesler did not drop below 1.5 and his average the following semester was not below a C. * New refi new old he df p; < 'on flirt* •dive oxpcri-conflicts due it also con-con flict s. Reis specialized ned. of experience, tern of mean- iv ates our > d. “It oxa le bad and ine> 1 he pets It 1. the ul accept ab! he Tool of Language into our Us t vati mese experi-have ihc basic 'tv the tool of aid. “Language s and organizes Blood Drive Short of Goal ■p the twe U;:t Oh ¡. With 400 pints of blood lacking for the SC quota, students ior and gives will get their last chance to do-ct our moti- nate in the blood drive today between 10 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. added, “we Location of the drive is the r'tiences and basement of the Methodist a definit'on. Church at 34th St. and L’niver-lling of the sity Ave. ation to thr Approximate!} 100 pints of xistence and blood were donated yesterday nging the total to 200 pints, isiderabh below the rev ised r>ta. Fraternitv and sororitv run.or that 1800 students would be disqualified was untrue. “The number of students on probation at. the end of June w'as 35 per cent lower than the previous year," he said. Effect of Publicity Stating that the publicity on the higher standards has had a “This allowed students to re- C((0(i effect on student scholar-main in school for 10 years or ship. he said that the number more if tliev kept alternating on probation should drop this semesters of D with semesters VPar because those with low of C." Hadley said. “In fact." crade points will lie working he declared, “we have found harder to bring their averages cases of students with up to 130 Up grade point deficiencies still re- “A satisfactory score on the maining in school." College Board Test and 10 units SC Reputation Suffered (>f a or B in approved subjects As a result of these more Ion- ¡n hi^h school or certification ient regulations, the university's foy the principal that the stu-reputation suffered when other fjent was in the upper half of schools claimed that SC schol- 1 ftjs graduating class will be astic requirements were lower needed before a student is ad-than theirs, he said. Also many niitted.” he said, students with insufficient cred-its failed to graduate when they found at the end of four years that they didn't have a C average. To remedy ihose defects, now regulations went into effect this year requiring students to maintain a C average even semester. Those not attaining a 2.0 average will be disqualified if their average Hie following semester is deficient. “There were some fears about the new rules, however.’’ Had-]ov went on. "We felt that professors might be pressured into Navy Reserve Posts Offered .IS »énonces ’t>t ionship th<Mi exola plationship ir>r1 bp- members are urged to support ition and eval- the drive todav as well as all «aid. "is am it “rest vvliicl interest am •t and salis other SC students, according to Steve Fiver, blood drive chairman. Official if l\\ueriencc Notice the fu tb?t i« Valuatj second ienc^s. at i< he n '1 of ?ct Experiences, aintained. is the ■eflective exper- t\ ” h fi Mint i v ' a •: . .d >ascd “H i 111 Utili-Ili'1 Ini I I í- o I'A j »1:0 o that Applications for residence in university dormitories for the spring semester may be picked up at the Housing Bu-reau, Room ‘231, Studenf I hi.>n beginning November I. Ik he assured »if a space, ii|i-1 • 11* .ilions should l>e reiiiriieil l»> January 8. I!l.'>8. Mrs. I’al Arnold Ext. ?4.» C. W. Moles a student in the SC School of Architecture. ha? announced that ap- ' plications are now being accepted from qualified college students for enrollment in the Navy's Reserve Officer Candidate (ROC) Program. A qualified candidate will be automatically permitted to complete his college education without interruption through active military service. The program is unique in that it is not neces-sarv for the student to enlist in the Naval Reserve to bo eligible for application. Lt. Moles said. Once enrolled, his obligation embraces two eight-week periods of Reserve Officer Candidate training with pay during the summer and association with a Naval Station near his college address. Interested students should get | in to,,oh witli Lt Moles at Tiie Naval Reserve Training Center. s.";l Ravine Rd., between 7 :.°.0 and 8 p.m. or call TR 8001 for an appointment. | $10,000 Gift Given SC by Standard Oil SC has received an unrestricted grant of $111,1111(1 from the Standard Oil Company of California as part of the company’s 1958 program of such aid lo ’(i I’. S. private college-,. This grant supplements Standard Oil's scholarship, fellowship and research gifts already made to SC and other universities and is intended to be used fur the university’s general expenses. S( "s grant was presented to Dr. Albert S. Rauhenlteimer, educational vice president, by Iven Kendrirk. vice president and regional manager of Standard Oil. “Recognizing the needs of private institutions for financial assistance and contribution they and their alumni make to higher education, Standard Oil of California derided to award more than $100.000 in unrestricted grants* this coining year.” said Board Chairman R. («. Follis and President T. S. Peterson. The over-all program of the company and its subsidiaries for aid to eduration through fellowships, scholarships, unrestricted aid. technical grants and special services will amount to more than $1,000, 000 in 1958. Included iu the program are II research pioje,ls at eight universities, approximately 50 technical lellouships and approximately ‘J50 undergraduate scholarships at some 100 Colleges. PAT McGEE . . . ciiy councilman toe and as a member of com-1 mittees on transportation, com-i merce, public utilities, corpora-! tions. education, public health. McGee has served as chairman I of the 31-member Los Angeles ' delegation in the state legisla-j ture in the 1955 and 1957 sessions, and as chairman of the I Joint Interim Subcommittee on I Counties of Origin, relative to California’s water problems One of 12 children, born in | Osceola. Ontario. Canada. McGee worked for the Ford Motor Company for two years earning money for his education. In addition he owned and operated his own long-distance truck and trailer line between Detroit and New Orleans. Attended Notre Dame He attended the University of Notre Dame. Portland Diversity and Harvard Law- School. During World War II. McGee was a pilot in the Royal Canadian Air Force, and was decorated by the king. He was a flight instructor in the United States in a Navy Patrol Bomber Unit for two years, and at present is a Lt. Commander in the U.S. Na-al Reserve. Club and civic-minded, McGee belongs to the American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks. Ancient Order of Hibernians. West Valley YMCA and is on the board of directors of numerous service, social and vouth organizations. Official Notice Students with student activity books may pick up their I’CLA tickets beginning tomorrow at the ticket office, 209 sr. Next week. ICLA rooter's tickets may be picked up at the service building. These tickets must be picked up no later than Saturday morning, Nov. 9. Students cannot buy Toot-er\ tickets. The ticket* are given in exchange for the ton- j pons in the activity book and money will not be accepted. Mr. Jnhii Morley Ticket Manager Queen Contest Narrowed to 15 Sem.i-finali.sts Five women will be selected from the remainng 15 homecoming ijueen candidates at Ihe semi-final judging scheduled for today at 3:30 p.m. in 335 EH. Competing in the semi-finals will be Connie Bulgrin, Mary Rurknian. Helen Bush-nell. Pam Campbell, Nancy ( rook, Yvonne Elint. Roberta Guy, Edith Hall. -loan Hawkins, Linda Hickey. I, y n n lliisted. Louise Inman-Kane. Kathy Normanly, Linda Ralls and Patricia Wynn. The Homecoming Queen will be selected Wednesday night at Trolios and the remaining four women will comprise the Queen's Court, according to Willie Chong, contest chairman. “Each member of the court will receive a trophy, and . the Queen will receive a tray in addition to her trophy.” The Queen anil her court will reign over the homecoming dance at the Ambassador Hotel Nov. 9 and the Stanford game and will make several television appearances. This week the women will appear on Dorothy Gardner's Show, Friday, and Saturday they will be guests on Larry Finley’s and Morey Amsterdam's programs. All these shows are on KTLA, Channel 5. The judges who picked the remaining J5 contestants included Dr. Stuart Hyde, department of telecommunications; Miss Cloyde Dan/ell. department of speech; Maj. Carl Schwartz. AROTC; and Dr. Robert Gordon, associate «lean of students. Positions Are Available For Grad Students Opportunities for exchange teaching assignments in Germany' and Austria are available to any SC graduate students who meet the qualifications and file their applications before tomorrow's deadline. These positions are available I for the 1958-59 school year to graduate students and faculty members who are qualified to | teach English and who posses | competence in the German lan-S guage. The school administra-| tions of all applicants must be ; w illing to place a German or ; Austrian teacher in their school i for a year. SC Students Placed This program is similar to the Fulbright Program which has placed approximately 120 SC I students in foreign assignments since its origin in 1949. said Dr. Harold von Hofo, SC Professor of French. The American teachers will instruct German or Austrian | secondary school students in the English language. They will receive roundtrip transportation to their destination in Germany or Austria. However, cost of transportation for their families will not be provided. Sufficient Pay Rate These tcachers will receive a pay rate in deutschemark or shillings sufficient to provide a professional standard of living. A graduated increase in pay is allotted for not more than four accompanying dependents. The exchange counterpart of the American teacher will be placed in various schools and will be paid bv the school on the basis of his professional training and experience. National Cultural Program Dr. von Hofe said that this exchange teaching plan is part of a national cultural program "hioh parallels what the Marshall Plan has meant in the economic aid program and NATO and SEATO has meant on a political basis. Request for application blanks should be addressed to the Teacher Exchange Section, lid- j ucationa! Exchange and Training Branch. Office of Education. Department of Health. Education and Welfare, Washington .i- . ^ * 2o, D. C. By LARRY FISHER and JOE JARES A newiv-revised IFC Constitution was passed at last night's ASSC Senate meeting, a meeting that lacked the customary Wednesday night fireworks. IFC President Dennis Fagerhult presented the new constitution incorporating two novel ideas for approval of the Senate and managed to--------------------------------------------------------------- explain several questioned pas-1 uith administrative experience. sages to the group s satislac- | jlon j the report read. A Junior IFC will be formed His personal integrity should under the constitution and will be representative of the univer-he composed of pledge represen-i sity and his ph. sica, and mental tatives of social fraternities. It 1 health shoul be sturdy and vig-vvill hav e its ow n constitution, orous to enable him to serv m although using the regular fra- 1 the school in his host capacity, ternity adviser. j jn orrjer further the intel- Can Solve Problems In an attempt to prove to the university that houses on the Row can solve their own problems. a complete article was included providing for a judicial committee to be composed of five men from the member fraternities. A wrong doing by a lcctual atmosphere of the university. he should be a recognized scholar with a doctorate or an equivalent advanced degree. the report continued. Student Needs He should also be cognizant of immediate educational prob- group of five from the same lems such as liberal education house will be considered a wrong versus specialization and similar doing by a fraternity; any smal- jscues which require careful con-ler number will be handled as I sideration indiv iduals by the judicial branch of the ASSC. Architecture President Ed Malone, in an act which many observers thought childish. In conclusion, the report stated that the man selected should ha e an awareness of student needs, both in and out of the stalked out of the meeting after classroom. He should show a being called out of order while willingness to a noear at student discussing a telegram sent to functions and thus demonstrate the Brooklyn Dodgers. , an interest in student affairs. Malone Objects | The committee also recom- Malone objected to the con- mended that the university en-gratulatory telegram because he dowment he increased in order felt it didn’t reflect the true to attain more dormitories, more feeling of the students. He stat- . classrooms, a larger library and ed that it might be used in ad- a faculty and administration vertisements by the Dodger | greater o'oeHence and. business concern. President! consequently. higher salaries. Larrv Sipes ruled him out of or- , ; . . , • _______“Intellectual Atmosphere der for not issuing his comments in the form of a motion. All in all, the university needs Mary Freeman, ASSC public , to achieve a “more intellectual relations chairman, read to the atmosphere, the report sa:d. Senate a report on what the ; The unconsfdutionality of a Student Committee on the Se- j by-law amendirent. introduced lection ftf the University' Presi- by Senator-at-Large Dick Wal-dent thinks SC needs as a new ker at the last meeting, wa- administrator. Personal Integrity airain reiterated by Sipes last ni"ht. Quoting the ASSC con- He should be a man well ac- st’tution. he said that any cen-quainted with the challenges and j sorship of university publica-respossibilities of public tela- tions by the Senate was stm tly tions. preferably an educator 1 illegal. BIDS READY FOR ANNUAL HC DANCE Bids for SC’s annual Home-, coming Dance Nov. 9. featuring the musical interpretations of the Frank DeYol Orchestra and ! Shelly Manne and His Men. go on sale this morning in front of I Student Union. Ticket sales will continue until Nov. 8 between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. daily. The Embassy Room of the Ambassador Hotel will furnish the locale for the semi-formal 8:30 p.m. event. Among the highlights fifi JUDY WYATT . . . dance chairman of the dance will be the presentation ol the Homecoming Queen and her court in addition toguest performers during an intermission show. Sweepstakes trophies will also be awarded. Formal*. Dark Suits Bids are available for $3.50 per couple and will also be sold at both performances of Trolios, another Homecoming Week event, Wednesday and Thursday lii^lit. Appropriate dress foi the semi formal aitau will be formats for women and dark suits ior men. According to Judy Wyatt. Homecoming Dance Committee chairman, a speakers’ bureau . consisting of 25 girls has been formed. They plan to visit all groups next week to promote the event. Discs, Paintings Offered A new innovation has been added to the dance this year. If 10 bids are sold to any campus organization or independent group, a table will be reserved at the dance in the name of that organization. Table reservations can he made at the booth or bv calling Marianne Martin at RT 8-8972. Among the door prizes which I will be offered are 50 Columbia long-playing albums of new releases and a painting by Rodney ; Bacon Evans, known for his i paintings at the Light House in Hermosa Beach. Guest performers at Trolios i have also been invited to attend j the dance. The Homecoming | Committee, headed by I>ee Raf-j ner. is currently lining up per-! sonalities to appear at the dance. Eight-Year Alumni SC alumni from 1919 through I 1957 have been invited to at. tend. Lyman Johnson. ASSC* senator-at-large la^t vear. ic acting as Alumni chairman and all alumni interested in further | information concerning the dance can contact him at RY 1-6358. Frank DeVol and his orchestra are presently on tour while Shelly Manne recently finished an engagement at the Crescendo ■ on the Sunset Strip. Best Dance ^ <*t Coordinating the dance with Miss Wyatt are Kurt Anslinger, co-chairman; Kathy Roche, publicity; Gail Burke, ticket sales. Sherri Hein, invitations: Colleer. McKay, flowers; Judy Van Win-gerden. decorations: and Janlne Bingham, dance secretary. Miss Wyait ur^es all students to make reservations early. "All indications point toward the lM.i? Homecoming Dance surpassing all similar previous evunts," she added.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 28, October 31, 1957|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 28, October 31, 1957.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
PAGE THREE Troy's Foculfy Tells Former Pranks Southern California TROJAN PAGE FOUR Frosh, Varsity Prep For Big Games VOL. XLIX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1957 NO. 28 Football Footprints Will be Completed to 29 Slippi and I campi Arc vv i >rth ganizi H>