DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 39, November 15, 1957
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
SC Roasts Ducks Tomorrow? Southern Oalirornia VOL. XLIX O’» LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRiDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1957 NO. 39 Five Key Men TROJAN Hurt As Troy Seeks 2nd Win Rally I o Feature Disneyland Show Can-Can girls from the Disneyland Golden Horseshoe, a bagpipe-playing cowpoke, high-stepping Tommy Walker and the SC yell leaders cavort at noon today in Bovard Auditorium for the SC-Oregon football game rally. Tommy Walker, former band director, and field goal . kicker, will introduce a new SC song and talk of spirit. The sonc “Go. Go. Go" vva vvrit- DR J WESLEY ROBB . . . important quest SUNDAY Robb To Talk On Quest Of Meaning The meaning of human existence is discovered through commitment to a way of life within the dynamic context of a community, according to Dr. .7 Wes-lc Robb, chairman of the department of religion, who will speak on "The Quest for Meaning.’’ Sunday at 11 a.m. at the chapel worship service in Bo-vard Auditorium. “It is through this process of self-discovery that meaning and perspective in the whole of life is discovered.” he continued. Life’s Meaning '•Historically,” he said, “religion has addressed itself to the question of life's meaning and through modern man tries to free himself from identification v ith anything more ultimate than himself, his problem may Iv* his unwillingness to seek answers to the real issues of life within a religious orientation.’’ He lelt that the thoughtful man does not find any frame of reference adequate l>ecause the object of his Iviief must l>e consistent with the rest of his experience. Consistent Beliefs “Not only must his beliefs i>e consistent with what he Indieves to l>e true in other areas of his experiences, but also he must discover a religious orientation that is inclusive rather than exclusive.” he said. Dr. Rohh received hi. A.R. degree at Greenville College. Illinois. and h;s MTh and PhD at SC. He was a chaplain in the I S. Navv during World W ar II and also during ihe Korean crisis. In 1951 he was a Fellow of Ihe Fund for Advancement of Fdu-cation of the Ford Foundation. Worked In Philosophy lie worked in the field of philosophy of religion. Prior to his Sc’ appointment he was prolessor of philosophy and religion at Dickinson College, Carlisle. Penn. Dr. Rohh is listed in \V ho's Who in the West and in the Directory of Amerieati Scholars Offi< ¿<i8 S'ofi ire All students who ha\e deferred tuition accounts are reminded tjiat the first payment is clue today, except for those students reuistored under Publie La» 550. Payments made after today will be subject to the £5.00 late payment fee unless an extension has been granted hv the Office ot <ed Tuition. ( and i.iu.i. t oideis t,.r till- e llH't ¡ttrn.ll.ii h. e MCi;|,t-h *«le l>\ I::.t.i or in |»-rs<>n ut tiie On'it .• «1 I .-ei erred l ui-tion. ( ash payments must he mad«» :•! Mir Offiee. len by Walker and Don Winslow. another SC alumnus. "Go, Go, Go,” published by A.S.C.A.-P, was written especially lor this rally. Lyrics are mimeographed and will be distiibuted by the Knights and Squires. Mr. Tommy Trojan “Tommy Walker is ihe per-somfication of Trojan spirit and has been known as Ihe Mr. Tommy Trojan,” Barney Rosen-zvveig, rally chairman, said. "He is a very enthusiastic alumnus and is responsible for bringing today’s rally program to campus.” The show is packed with songs and dances and lasts lor 3o minutes. After the orchestra strikes up the overture, Slue Foot Sue. a vivacious blonde, i joins Donald Nov is and the Pep-si-Cola Golden Horseshoe (oils j in “Hello Everybody. Hello.” Slue Coot Sim* Slue Foot Sue. a professional I vocalist since childhood known j j as Betty Taylor, will sing “A I Lady Has to ^Mind Her P’s and O's." No\ is, a baritone, will sing ■ "Dear Old Donegal” and “Can't ! You Hear Me Callin’ Caroline." i Comedian Wally Boag per-i forms as a traveling salesman, j | then plays “Swanee River.” on s j the bagpipes in Cha-Cha lime, j Sue returns to the scene by j • singing “Bill Bailey.” A ballad I j of the early West, “Pecos Bill.” ! j features Slue Foot Sue. Novis J land pistol interruptions by j j Boag. (»rand Finale Joining in the grand finale. Pepsi Cola's Golden Horseshoe ! showgirls dance the Can-Can. This half-hour Revue has been performed lour limes daily since July 17. 1955. Located in Fron-tierland, more than 3000 shows have been produced since the opening date. Choreography7 was j none h.v Hollvvvood’s Theresa Smith. The songs and arrangements. by Tom Adair and Charlie La Vere are presented by La Yere, piano; Mel Patterson, drums and George Seabut’g. I rumpet. Trojan Band John 1-?. Green and the Trojan Marching Band will also he at the rallv .playing the new song hy Walker and Winslow. Bruce Blinn. yell king. Sam j Perlmutter, Dick Baldwyin and Don Boiler, yell leaders, will also anpear. “Trojan spirit has been very good this season despite our football losses." Yell King Blinn said. “At the Washington and Stanford games Trojans and Trojanes demonstrated that the mighty Trojan spirit still lives,” he continued. “This has not been unnoticed by Coach Clark and our football team. The spirit of Troy will prevail." Line Coach AI Davis, will also speak at the rally. This young coach is “known for his willingness to discuss football or ath-lelics in general with any SC i student,” according to Rosen-zvveig, rally chairman. Coach Davis recently narrated the AMS Quaterbaek Club movies. Rosenzvveig assured that the rally will be concluded in time) for everyone to return to their living groups for lunch. Senior Day Offers Jazz Today will be the last day to buy special tickets for Senior \ Day at the SC-l'CLA game. These tickets will entitle you admission into the rooting section j at 10:30. a free box lunch and a good seal for the pre-game entertainment which will feature Howard Ramsey’s Lighthouse All-Stars. These tickets will be sold in front of the St' for ?1 and are available to everyone, not just seniors, according to La r ry Knudson. senior class president. Today s Weather Tioy mas see a few spnul les today in the early iiiutniir-hoin>. Incoming mostly sunny this afternoon. Gusty winds afternoon and evening with a high near 6S. BOOSTING SPIRIT—The se four beautiful can-can girls from Disneyland will be featured at the Oregon-SC rally today in Bovard Auditorium. They will be part of the Horseshoe Review being brought to campus by former Trojan Band Leader Tommy Walker. Besides the dancers, tf show will include singers Betty Taylor and Donald Nov and comedian Wally Boag. The entire show will take on 30 minutes to present and includes the Trojan Band COURT, COUNCIL NOT SECRET SAY STUDENTS' COUNSELORS (Editor’s note: This is the third in a series of articles by i Daily Trojan staff reporter Priscilla Rockwell explaining tin* history and purpose of the SC student judicial system.) By PR I.SC ILLA RO( KWKLL Both the Women's Judicial Court and t h e Men’s Judicial Council are not, according to j Counselor of Women Joan ( Schaefer and Counselor of Men Jerry Wulk. secret organizations.; However, many students have ihe idea that information about them has been suppressed, for j even the names of the members I of the councils are virtually unknown. At the time of the suspension of basketball player Larry Haus-1 er, the list of the members of the Men’s Council was published * in the Daily Trojan news story. Unfortunately, tne li.st was partially' inaccurate. The present members are Mort Schoenherr. chief justice: i [ justices Gordon Baird, Dave i White, Dick Walker, Dan Cas-| sidy, Scott FitzRandolph and ! Jerry Slocum; ASSC President Larry Sipes and Counselor oi i Men Jerry Wulk. The Women's Judicial Court members are Barbara Hancock, chief justice; justices Margaret I Corry, Carolyn Goode, Mary Kot-. s.kos. and Margo Oliphant; AWS President Margie Svendsen and Counselor ol Women Joan Schaefer. Because the lists of the mem-hers are public information, however, as is information on the structure of the two organisations, this does not mean that the records which the councils keep are open to the student body. If should he mentioned here that there are two other judicial groups on campus. These: are the judicial committees ofi ihe Panhellenic Council and of the Inter - Fraternity Council. Delegation To Attend Political Conference TOTTON J. ANDtRSON . . . conference adviser Bruin Tickets Still Available Rooters tickets for the SC-1‘CLA game will be available until Tuesday at 5 p.m.. according to Harry Nelson, student activities adviser. Onlv JkiOO students have picked up their tickets ttnis far, vvhilt« approximately -Kind students have activity cards, Nelson sa id. More than 1500 high school 1 students are expected to invade Troy tomorrow for the fifth c.n-| nu?l Future Teachers Confer-; ence at Bovard Auditorium. They will attend panel discus-j sions and a general assembly | session to learn about the re-! sponsibilities, problems and challenges associated with careers ! in education. Participating in the 33 panels will bo experts in the education field 200 teach-j ers. supervisors, administrators, I and student teachers. 31100 Have Participated “During the preceding four conferences more than 3000 students from Southern California high schools have participated ' to study the merits and advantages of leaching as a career.” announced Dr. Irving R. Melbo, dean of Ihe School of Education. The conference will begin at 9 a.m. with registration outside Bovard Auditorium. At 9:30 a.m. Frank McIntyre, slaff member of the California Teachers Association. will address the group at the general assembly. speaking on "Kabbages and Kings." Panel meetings from 10:30 j a.m. to noon will conclude the j formal session. Lunch on campus will follow, with tours scheduled for the j afternoon. A section adjoining the SC rooters’ section in the ; Coliseum has been reserved for 1 members of the group who will | attend the SC-Oregon football game. 1 ! These committees handle group cases. The AMS and AWS judicial system, on the other hand, was , created because ol the need to handle individual cases and the I desire to handle them in a way which would provide the most protection and assistance for the individual involved, and to save him from injurious publicity. For these reasons, then, it was netermined to keep ihe records of the two councils secret. Section 6 of Article VI of the AWS constitution slates specifically’ that permanent records of the cases considered are to, be kept, and that these records are to be opened only upon a written order of the president. The AMS constitution makes no statement to this effect, how ever, even though in actual practice the Men's Council records are also kept secret. The two councils are, in the words of the AWS constitution, “to adjudicate all cases of infringement of the rules, laws and regulations of the Association.” 1 This is an impressive statement. | but what does it mean in terms of the types of ( that the councils actually handle? This is a difficult question to answer, for while it would ap- Conference To Kick Off This Sunday The IFC Planning Conference which kicks off Sunday night at the Ambassador Hotel will feature 12 SC fraternity men leading panel discussions during the week-long convention. Dale Zeigler. sessions chairman, announced yesterday. The discussions will take place Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday evenings in the fraternity houses, he said. The purpose of the panel discussions will be to locate problem areas in the present fraternity system at SC and formulate possible solutions, Sandy Quinn, executive committee member said. Official Nolice Faculty season ticket holders may now pick up their FCLA game tickets at the Ticket Off ire. Tickets may he picked up daily from 9 to John Morlev Ticket Manager pear that, technically at least, I the two groups handle the same I kinds of cases, this is not usually so. The procedures manual of the Women’s Court states that their cases, "though not limited to these, usually relate to infractions of the rules of living groups or of dishonesty in the classroom.” It goes on to state that any offense by an individual woman enrolled in the university is under its jurisdiction. A great majority of the cases which the Women’s Court handles, however, are concerned with “lates.” Any girl v* ho arrives at her sorority or residence hall later than 15 minutes past the lockout time is referred to the Women’s Judicial Court. The Men’s Counc^j. on the other hand, deals with male misconduct w hich may perhaps be considered more serious. Two news items which have appeared in the Daily Trojan this semester are an illustration of this. The edition of Nov. 13 headlined two studenls who were suspended for the balance of the semester as the penalty tor breaking into a sorority house. In addition, the several-weeks-old story of the basketball player's misconduct at the Coliseum during the Pittsburgh game is old news. By PAT ANDERSON Coach Don Clark will try to derail t h e Rose Bowl-bound Oregon Ducks as he sends his injury riddled Trojans into action tomorrow at 1 p.m. in the Coliseum. Not expected to see much action for the Trojans are halfback Rex Johnston, ankle injury; tackle Monte Clark. \ back trouble; halfback Jack Wil-I lis. sore foot; center Ken Antle | and tackle Frank Fiorentino. assorted ills; and end Don Voyne, ; a leg injury. j Oregon, who enters the game 1 with a 6-2 record, needs only j one victory in their remaining j two games to cinch a Rose Bowl I berth. \\ inning Combination Clark, trying to find a win-I ing combination, has made some j changes in his starting lineup. He switched second string tackle I Rod Humenuik to the starting team. He also announced the ela-vation of Lou Byrd to the first team. I The quarterback assignment J tomorrow goes to sophomore Willie Wood. Willie and Tom ■ Maudlin have been putting up a friendly fight for the starting spot all season. Many Troubles The Ducks have had more 1 than their share of troubles on j their visits to Los Angeles. In | 15 attempts they have onlv scor-j ed two victories, the latest in j 1941. Standouts for Oregon this year have been halfback Jim Shanley and fullback Jack Morris. Shanley. who Coach Len Casanova j considers one of the l>esf backs I in the country. leads the Oregon squad in rushing for the three years he has played. I ullhack Morris I Morris, a 190 pound senior, is j one of the fastest backs on the I coast- Originally a halfback, he made the switch in his sopho-I more year after returning from j three and a half years in the Air Force. He also plays linebacker when the Webfoots are on d( -fense. Combining with them in the backfield will be quarterback ¡Jack Crabtree and halfback j Charley' Tourville. Seven Years Len Casanova is now in his 'seventh year as coach at the I Oregon university. He came to the Eugene campus after four I years at Santa Clara and one at ! Pittsburgh. It has been reported I hat, al-J though primarily a running team. Oregon has been stressing passes ' all week in practice. The Ducks, who have their eye set on a Rose Bowl hid. last (Continued on Page 4) High School Students Visit SC Saturday Eight students will represent SC at the Southern California Citizenship Clearing House conference on non-partisan politics tonight and tomorrow morning at the Presbyterian Conference Grounds. Pacific Palisades. Members of the SC delegation are Joe Cerrell. Slarla Coffee, Judith Houghton. Lillian Kim, Ron Mitchell. Mardythe O'Mara, Judy Orlick and Barney Rosens-weig- Dr. Totton J. Anderson, political science department chairman, will act as faculty adviser. Many 1’niversities Delegations from IT Southern California colleges and universities ai*e ejected to participate in discussions with local public officials on the major problems of city, county and school district government and the prospects for young college graduates in non-partisan political activities. Featured at tonight’s meeting a panel discussion on I “Non-partisanship and Local j Government” by Ernest E. Debs, ' Los Angeles City Council. Tal-| mage V'. Burke, mayor of Al-; hambra: and Bradford Trenham, California Taxpayers Associa-j tion. First Two Panels The first of two panels during tomorrow's session will be on "The Problem of Metropolitan Government,” featuring Robert Blinn, Office of the Chief Administrator of Los Angeles County. and William D. Sachau, Hermosa Beach City Council. Conference Director Tully E. Warren, professor of political scicnce at Los Angeles State College, will preside over a panel on “The Politics of Public Education.” Panel members will be Mrs. Birger Tinglof. member of the Los Angeles City Board of Education; and Mrs. Robert Neumann, president of the Los Angeles League of Women Yot- Faculty, Students To Hear Speech Education Professor Dr. John Finn will be the guest speaker at the Faculty-Student Workshop next Wednesday. The workshop will deal with what the faculty expects of the student and what the students expect of the faculty in the School of Education. "it will be held in the International Lounge, third floor of the Student Union, from 3 to, 4:15 p.m.____________________ Decision On PCC Action Must Wait 22 HIGH SCHOOL BANDS TO PARTICIPATE AT GAME Twenty-two high school bands and the Trojan Band will participate in SC’s 11th annual Band Day during the SC-Oregon football game tomorrow in the Coliseum. The combined group will total more than .1500 bandsmen and 200 twirlers and drum majors who will play and drill in formations. The high school bands will perform during half-time, doing six formations with music. These will be “Band Day” with the song “Great Day,” ‘Tniversity of Oregon and Southern California” with the songs “Oregon Fight Song” and “Fight On,” “I Love A Parade” ssith a song of the same title. “Musical Notes” with the song “Tannhauser.” “Geometric Design” in animated formation with “Marching Along Together.” and “SC” with the “Alma Mater” and “Coronation Scene.” Saturday morning at R:30 the show wi,»l be put together with one combined drill on the SC campus. CBS will broadcast the game starting at 1:45 p.m. Participating high schools are Arcadia High School. Banning High School, Central High (El Centro), Chino High School, Coachella High School, Compton High School. Covina High School, El Segundo High. School, Garden Grove High School. Hawthorne 11 i 11 School, lleliv High (I.a Mesa), Hoover High. (Sail Diego), Noith High (Kakeifcfie.ld), Pacific High (Sun Bernardino), Pasadena High School, Pomona High School, San M a r i n o High School ,Torrance High School, Vista High School a n d West Covina High School. Athletic Director Jess Hill yesterday said that any decision concerni n g SC’s withdrawal from the Pacific Coast Conference as recommended by ihf* ASSC Senate probably will have to wait until niter the PCC meeting in Deem her. This decision will be made bv the Board of Trustees and the Administrative Committee. Hill said. “It seems reasonable to be-| lieve that if relief is not forth-, coming at this meeting then a decision must be made which will be for the best interest of student athletes and their future and the prestire and inter-i est of the university,” he continued. Would Hurt Sports Ron Mitchell. IR president, said Wednesday at the Senat» meeting that if the recommendation was passed it "would ' hurt minor sports and eliminate us from NCAA competition.” Hill said this is not true. ‘ It wouldn't hurt the minor sports because it would not affect our scheduling, and no one can be certain what the reaction of thr» NCAA would be. i e explained. Yell King Bruce Blinn who introduced the recommendation, sr.id that he hr.d !>cen aporoach-ed by many students on campus whose feelings concur v ith tl » resolution. Thev think th 5 should have happened long ago, he said. A Step Forward Blinn continued that legis'a-tion of this type is a step forward because it makes the studenls feel they have the right to express themselves as a tiotip concerning unisersits pobcies In his • stated that attendance losses alone had cost the university i (Continued on Page % ft
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 39, November 15, 1957|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 49, No. 39, November 15, 1957.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
SC Roasts Ducks Tomorrow?
VOL. XLIX O’» LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRiDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1957 NO. 39
Five Key Men
TROJAN Hurt As Troy
Seeks 2nd Win
Rally I o Feature Disneyland Show
Can-Can girls from the Disneyland Golden Horseshoe, a bagpipe-playing cowpoke, high-stepping Tommy Walker and the SC yell leaders cavort at noon today in Bovard Auditorium for the SC-Oregon football game rally.
Tommy Walker, former band director, and field goal
. kicker, will introduce a new SC song and talk of spirit. The sonc “Go. Go. Go" vva vvrit-
DR J WESLEY ROBB
. . . important quest
Robb To Talk On Quest Of Meaning
The meaning of human existence is discovered through commitment to a way of life within the dynamic context of a community, according to Dr. .7 Wes-lc Robb, chairman of the department of religion, who will speak on "The Quest for Meaning.’’ Sunday at 11 a.m. at the chapel worship service in Bo-vard Auditorium.
“It is through this process of self-discovery that meaning and perspective in the whole of life is discovered.” he continued.
'•Historically,” he said, “religion has addressed itself to the question of life's meaning and through modern man tries to free himself from identification v ith anything more ultimate than himself, his problem may Iv* his unwillingness to seek answers to the real issues of life within a religious orientation.’’
He lelt that the thoughtful man does not find any frame of reference adequate l>ecause the object of his Iviief must l>e consistent with the rest of his experience.
“Not only must his beliefs i>e consistent with what he Indieves to l>e true in other areas of his experiences, but also he must discover a religious orientation that is inclusive rather than exclusive.” he said.
Dr. Rohh received hi. A.R. degree at Greenville College. Illinois. and h;s MTh and PhD at SC.
He was a chaplain in the I S. Navv during World W ar II and also during ihe Korean crisis. In 1951 he was a Fellow of Ihe Fund for Advancement of Fdu-cation of the Ford Foundation.
Worked In Philosophy
lie worked in the field of philosophy of religion. Prior to his Sc’ appointment he was prolessor of philosophy and religion at Dickinson College, Carlisle. Penn.
Dr. Rohh is listed in \V ho's Who in the West and in the Directory of Amerieati Scholars