DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 20, October 17, 1958
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—.PAGE THREE — Homecoming Story Told in Photos G<s»l ¡-Fomia DAI LY TROJAN - PAGE FIVE - Two Five-Game Seniors Review Careers VOL. L LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1958 NO. 20 Football Classic, Midway, Dance To Draw Students-Alumni to SC SC Eleven Hosts Bears Tomorrow Bv PAT ANDERSON Don Clark's floundering Trojans try to get back into the win column tomorrow afternoon as they meet the powerful California Bears before an expected throng of 40,000 in the Coliseum. SC hopes to make this, its Homecoming game, the tlarl of a drive to the Rose ---------- Bowl. If the Trojans, with a 1-1 record in conference play, can defeat Cai it will t>e in a good position for a trip to Pasadena. The Bears are now the leading contender with an unbeaten record in PCC competition. The task, however, will not Ik* easy. After looking great in its opening game with Oregon State and Michigan. SC appears to have let-down as it lost to North Carolina and Oregon. Cal Improved Team Cal, on ihe other hand, has improved 100 per cent from its listless start against COP and Michigan State. The Bears nearly ran the highly-rated Cougars of Washington State oui of Strawberry Canyon two weeks flgo. They swamped a good Utah squad last Saturday. The Boars bring to town one o| 1 ho country’s outstanding quarterbacks in Joe Kapp. Perhaps the most versatile hack on the coast, he can run or pass with equal ability. Kapp is a local product. He attended both Santa Monica High and Citv College Ijofore moving to the Berkeley campus. In the type of spilt-T formation Coach Pete Elliolt uses, the fullback is one of the most important positions on the field. Mosl of Cal runs are around the end spot with ihe fullback leading the play and the quar-1< rhaek trailing behind. If a key block is missed, the pla> is useless. Fine Blocker Holding dow t ibis \ it al spoi is Billy Patton, a 195 pound sophomore. He is considered to bo the finest blocking back on the Rear squad. Rounding oui 1he hackfieJd is Hank Olguin and .lack Hart at 1 lie halls. Both are fine runners and top pass receivers. California's line is not big, but it makes up for lack of size with speed and drive. The end positions are ihe weak spots that have given the coaching staff tils all year. Throe of the four players are irexeperienced sophomores. After slow start, they have picked up with each came and are real touch on defense. Their main problem is catching Kapp's sharp passes. In the middle of the line. Prank Doretti is a strong and reliable center. He is a letter-mati off last year's losing team. Converted Fullback Guard Pete Domolo is hailed as a top nrospeot for All-Coast (Continued on Page fi) Baptist Plans Sunday Talk In Bovard Aud The Rev. Harleigh M. Rosen-berger. minister of ihe Calvary Baptist Church in Denver, will discuss “The Grace of God" at this week's Sunday Morning Worship Service at 11 a.m. in Bovard Auditorium. Rev. Rosenberger graduated with honors from Bluffton College in Bluffton. Ohio. Ho also al tended Colgate Rochester Divinity School in Rochester. N.Y., where he earned his bachelor of divinity degree. Rev. Rosenberger was paslor of Bantist churches in Fairpost and Lockporl. N Y., before going to his present church in Denver. lie completed special studies in radio and television at the I niversity of Chicago and pres-entK is a member of the ministers and missionaries benefit board of the American Baptist Convention. He is a past chairman of the radio and television committee for ihe Denver Council of Churches. Santa Barbara Hosts Orators Finr SC forensic squad members compete this afternoon. tonight, anil tomorrow morning in the individual events speech tournament at the I niversity of California at Santa Barbara. Representing SC in the traditional forensic season opener in the senior division will be ^ ‘It«m Klein, sophomore, original oratory and impromptu and Helen Sakiyama, discussion and impromptu. Speaking in the junior division are freshmen Boyd Lem-on, orato-y and impromptu and Helen Sakiyama. discussion and impromptu. I^ee (iranell, assistant varsity debate coach, will accompany the quartet and take charge of the oratory division of the tonrnament. Dance Climaxes Homecoming Homecoming Week’s 1958 Troyland will open on Child s Way tonight with games, amusement booths and displays carrying out this year’s Homecoming theme: “SC” Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow.” Veginning at 7 p.m. the area between Doheny Library and the Alumni House will be ; ablaze with decorations, lights, and the glittei peculiar to carnivals. Winding up the weekend activities at 9 p.m. Saturday, students and alumni will meet at the Huntington Sheraton Hotel in Pasadena for the 1958 Homecoming Dance. Celebrants will swing to the music of Charlie Trojans Plan BusyWeekend Tomorrow will be the last day Rarnet while Homecoming of the 1958 Homecoming Week Queen Ella Lou Sharp and her and will offer a schedule that court reign over the affair. will keep both students and Troyland alumni busy from Saturday to Troyland is an innovation Sunday morning, brought to SC this >ear Beginning the day will be the Homecoming Chaiiman Willie vjevvjng Gf house decorations bv Chong. Patterning his idea on students alumni. and other spec-Walt Disnev s famous Di.snev- ^a(0rs decorations, which land, the carnival will be diviu- are ^ constructed bv almost ed into yesterday land, today-land. and tomorrovvland. The fraternities, sororities, and campus living groups are constructing booths featuring different types of food and drink to satisfy the demands of the warm-weather crowd. all of the houses will extend from Hoover Blvd. to Figueroa and offer a great variety of entertainment. Decorations Judged Judging for the house decorations will be at 12 noon, just a HOUSE DECORATIONS—Members of the Theta Xi fraternity progress on the construction of their house decorations in preparation for the final events of Homecoming. House judging will take place’ tomorrow, while tonight, Child's Daily Trojan Photo by Bob Holste Way, next to Dcheny Library, will become ablaze with a carnival-type atmosphere as booths and stands open to alumni and students—it's the first Troyland at SC; Troy Past, Present and Future. The dance will be tomorrow night. COMMIES CLEVER-CRUEL Collaboration in Korea Due to Lack Of Knowledge, Reports Army Doctor Helen of Troy, who was short time before the gates open crowned last night at Trolio. for the rooters section, will appear with her court of At the Coliseum, the Queen, princesses. Denise Halet. Rose- Ella Lou Sharp, and her court mary Fankhanel. Diane Roberts, will be driven around the infield and Melinda Montgomery. in 1959 Chevrolet convertibles by Following Troyland a giant members of the Homecoming “Reat Cal’’ rally will be held Committee. Pre-game entertain-in front of Tommy Trojan with ment will begin about 1:30 ac-the veil leaders. Trojan Knights, cording to Chairman Vincent and Squires attending. Stefano. This will include t'- o Tommy Guarded more SC All-Americans sinking Last night the Trojan Squires their footprints in cement and began their annual vigil to guard the traditional appearance of Tommy Trojan against the Tommy Trojan. Lynn Caswell, threat of possible invaders from Open House the Berkeley campus. The attacks have not been too fre- Von KleinSmid To Be Footprinted Saturday Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid will have his foot prints and familiar homburg hat immortalized in cement at a ceremony preluding this Saturday’s Cal Homecoming game. The ceremony will begin at 1:05 p.m. in front of the SC rooting section with Arnold Eddy, executice director of the Alumni Association, giving a brief history of the footprint tradition. Jess Hill, SC' director of Ath-lelics. will also be present to speak on Chancellor von Klein-Smids background at ihe univer-silv. Began In 1945 The "footprint ceremony” ira-dilion was established at SC after World War II. when it was decided lhat great aihletes and others who have contributed important ly to SC spoils over the years should be remembered for their achievements. Since its beginning this ceremony has been sponsored by the Skull and Dagger, an all mens honor society at SC. Big Contributor During Chancellor von Klein-fmids 25 years as SC president, fre^i 1S21 to 1946, he heiped the university to become a formidable alhletic power in ihe nation. Schedule uf events for the pre- Knowiedge and information were labelled the most effective weapons in resisting enemy indoctrination techniques by Lt. Col. Frederick A. Zehrer, chief of clinical psychology service at San Francisco's Presidio, during a lecture here yesterday. The talk was the second in a series by Colonel Zehrer on the psychological indoctrination of American prisoners of war in Korea by Ihe Chinese. The army medical officer will conclude his speaking tour today at UCLA. “The ground work for knowledge must be laid well before a man is enrolled in the military service. This responsibility for youth is one shared by parents, church and educators,” declared Colonel Zehrer. Americans Uninformed During enforced lectures and reading of communist literature, young American prisoners w?ere at a marked disadvantage. Some had never known anything about communism except its name; many had never heard of Karl Marx. Many knew so little about United States history, its ideals and traditions that they were unable to offset the advantage of the Chinese indoctrination. “They could not answer arguments in favor of communism with arguments in favor of Americanism. Knowledge, for those who possessed it, was a valuable w eapon of self-defense,” said Colonel Zehrer. “Resistance Honorable” He added that, “Determined resistance to enemy indoctrination is not only logical and pos-j sible. but is the only honorable course of action open to an American soldier.” The army psychologist directed his lecture at “setting the record straight” on the type of treatment POW's received, the de-| gree of success of the indoctrination attempts and the nature of the pressures used by the ; Chinese captors. A distinct difference between indoctrination and brainwashing was pointed up by Colonel Zehrer who explained that indoctrination better desr’ibes the process used on the American POW’s. Two Processes Differ “Many aspects of the two processes are similar, but the key difference is that indoctrination is an effort to change man’s attitudes. thoughts and actions through manipulation while he is still a rational person: in brainwashing, irrationality is the means lo the end.” The goal of brainwashing is to arouse hatred and then project it against selected tragets—per- Musician Pens Anthem To Honor Dr. Topping DR. VON KLEINSMID .... to be footprinted came cercmonics will begin with the entrance of Willie Chong and Kay Steltenkamp. chairman and co-chairman of Homecoming on the field. Thev will be followed by the Homecoming Princesses, Homecoming Queen, Alumni Director Arnold Eddy, Alhletic Director Jess Hiii and Chancellor von KleinSmid. All pre-game activities will be concluded by 1:15 p.m. Tea To Host Dr. Topping SC faculty members and wives will honor Dr. and Mrs. Norman H. Topping at a reception and tea Tuesday in the Foyer of Town and Gown. Also honored will be Dr. Robert Brackenbury, acting president of the Faculty Club; Mrs. Bruce R. McElderry Jr., president of the Faculty Wives Club and Carl Franklin, president of the Faculty Senate. John K. Steinbaugh and Mrs. McElderry arc in charge, assisted by Mrs. Chester Palmer and Mrs. William Whitby. Hostesses will be Faculty Wives Club board members. Today s Weather Some high clouds will hover over SC today, but it will be mostly sunny with a temperature of 100 degrees. Yesterday’s high was 104 degrees. Guests at the inauguration Thursday of Dr. Norman Topping as the seventh president of SC vvill hear a completely new anthem written especially for the occasion by a member of the SC School of Music. The SC symphony orchestra and chorus, directed by Dr. Walter Duclou. will give the initial performance of the anthem written by Robert T. Linn, instructor of theory and composition in Bovard Auditorium. Linn has published for orchestra, band, acapella choir, and chamber ensembles. He won the 1955 Louisville Orchestra Award for his “Overture for Symphony Orchestra.” The SC Friends of New Chimes Ring Bells The initiation and pledging for seven new’ members of Trojan Chimes. SC junior women s honorary, vvas announced yesterday by the ringing of the chimes in the tower of Mudd Hnll. New members Peggy Cherry, Marilyn Elkouri, Bunny Levy, Lynne McCollock, Natalie Ray-mon, Mary Rudd and Sylvia Rudd were initiated at 4 p.m. yesterday. President Estelle Davies presided over the ceremony. Music commissioned him to compose the anthem for the inauguration ceremonies. Templeman’s Text The text for the anthem, suggested by Dr. William D. Temple-man, head of the English department, is based on verses from the Book of Proverbs and deals with the subject of wisdom. Delegates from more than 250 American, Mexican and Canadian colleges and universities are expected to attend the inauguration. They, along with many other representatives from learned societies, educational organizations and foundations vvill march formally into Bovard Auditorium at 10:30 a.m before the official induction. Starts at 11 Installation ceremonies vvill start at 11 a.m. Dr. Topping will be inducted by Asa V. Call, president of the SC Board of Trustees. Following the induction vvill be a reception and luncheon. Dr. Topping graduated from SC with a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1933 and received his degree as Doctor of Medicine from the university in 193fi. Before coming to SC as president he served as an Assistant Surgeon General in the U.S. Public Health Service, associate director of the National Institute of Health, and vice president of medical affairs at the University of Pennsylvania. ! sons, groups, society or country. Key techniques employed in the communist indoctrination process were harassment, humiliation, repetition, isolation, deception and fear imposed on malnourished, guilt-ridden and lead-erless prisoners. Extensive studies made by the Department of Defense on all aspects of treatment and behavior of the prisoners repatriated at ; the end of the Korean conflict indicate that not all cases of collaboration can be attributed to the cruelty of the Chinese Com- j munists. Young Prisoners “At the time of their capture, the average age of Ihe Americans who became prisoners was 21: the ages of many ranged down to 18 year olds. Most lacked the maturity which would have given them the value of hard core discipline.” The 10 to 15 percent of repatriated prisoners who were collaborators are separated into three groups: (1) individuals j who had little capacity to tolerate continuing stress, (2) opportunists who sought to gain favorable position, and (3t the small group which actually accepted communism. Discussing the degree of success reached by the Communist indoctrinators. Colonel Zehrer stressed that the 13 percent of prisoners classified as collaborators did so in varying degrees. “When all facts were weighed, only a ratio of 1 in 23 of the POWs vvas suspected of serious offenses against comrades or the United States.” (Continued on Page 2) After the game, an open house will be offered weary Trojan rooters by Theta Xi and Pi Beta Phi. It will begin immediately following the game and vvill offer refreshments, musical enter- .... u tai.nment. and dancing in the While the Squires are busv ,• ™ ~ - ' Theta Xi patio, guarding Tommy Trojan, mem- ^________________tr _________. hers of the fraternities and soro- quent in recent years since the inauguration of the guard system. and even the closely located Bruins have been unable to penetrate the Squire defense. The Homecoming Dance will • , ,, • .. j he held at the Huntington rities will hr up all mghl guard- ., _ . , * . _ Sheraton in Pasadena and will begin at 9. Featuring the music of Charlie Rarnet. the dance will ing the house decorations against marauders. Last year, the Pi Beta Phi entrv burned , . ... down the night before the ^ heIdd outdoors at a poois.de Homecoming game. Onlv a mas- f’CaJIorL . 1S s ou ' p lKe,rnm- sive joint effort on the part of ed by Trojan rooters who want the Row enabled the girls to relief from the heat.__________________ construct a new one before judging time. This year, the house decorations will be a banner and billboard type with an average size of fifteen by twenty feet. Judging Saturday Groups are now busied with the task of getting these decorations ready for judging Saturday morning before the Homecoming game with Ca!. Points will be awarded to the winning j house decorations. The groups totaling the most points from participation in Trolios. Troy-j (Continued on Page 4) ' Shot Cards Due By Next Friday Students are reminded to return their vaccination certificates for tetanus toxoid and smallpox to the health center before next Friday. After that date a check vvill be made on all students who have not submitted blanks and they will be required to obtain the vaccinations from their private physicians. Growing Classrooms Increase Book Sales Official Noïkt All students, faculty, and office personnel are cordially invited to attend the inaugural ceremonies of I)r. Norman Topping as seventh president of SC on October 23. All campus classes will be dismissed between 9:15 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. The library will be closed between 10:15 a.m and 1:80 pin. and ail offices will be closed between 10:30 a.m. aud 13:00 noon. A. S. Raubenheimer Educational Vice President The population trend today ! that is overcrowding our class rooms is increasing the use of the printed word as an educational tool, said Dr. Herbert S. Zim, author and science consultant, in a talk sponsored by the School of Library Science Wednesday. Dr. Zim said that over 10 million books of his have been sold. All of his books are educational and none of them have been “sugar coated.” “I feel that the sale of books demonstrates the willingness of people to learn. It is also a good barometer showing informational books as something they want. They are not just people; they are learners,” said Dr. Zim. ; Great Progress Tremendous progress has been made in books for young people, he said. Although informational books are not new. j it is only within the last 10 j years that they have come into their own. “As a boj; the informational ; books I found on library shelves were limited. There was a strct lino separating the children and adult books. Today there is a wealth of books, and the mile- i stones of our progress can he seen in informational books,” he said. Reading is both an art. Dr. Zim said, and a difficult thing. Though most of us learn to read in one way or another — there are casualties. The right kind of books are needed to teach these people to read. New Approach “You can't give a gawkv 12-year-old girl, who did not learn how to road, a second or third grader book. "To give her such a hook would lie to say to her. 'boy. look how dumb you are! Certainly this approach would not encourage cooperation.’’ he said. Dr. Zim said that a book designed for such a problem reader would also do an equally good j«b on “the other side of the mountain." The >ounger and brighter child would also use that book. “The discovery of fnets is a thrilling creative experience, rt can be shared by all of us and it is open to everyone. “I’m not sure a fact replaces a value, but facts do help in making value judgments,” Dr. Zim said.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 20, October 17, 1958|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 50, No. 20, October 17, 1958.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
—.PAGE THREE — Homecoming Story Told in Photos