Daily Trojan, Vol. 47, No. 32, October 31, 1955
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rojan Squad Snowed Under 25-19 0ILS 00^29—-Two dangerous elements com- j Gophers1oVt°hei WlU| UP°n the poor I optional and belly aerrles. the Gophers soon moved at will' down. Mike Falls missed the conversion and the score was 6-0 form a deathly explosion this afternoon In Memorial | She ordprpd an ............. _ ...... ,u_ | thrdugh thts hole She ordered an intermittent snow and rainfall through- I Through l.eft Side , urH Minnesota football team and the most n'Kht At kickoff, she added a strong northwest wind SC split their left guard and tackle exceptionally wide. |hly sPln, cnnw Kirot mifi ti„,h <■<„>„ ^ snow and raln- And to make sure of the deathblow. The linebacker was standing behind the end and was faced she dropped the temperature to 34 degrees and then to 33 toward this hole. Before the linebacker could close the sap degrees. fltirrv of wind, rain, snow, sleet and slush seen in on a Saturday afternoon since 1933. joined —■ thought-to-be Invincible Trojan 25 19 " ?f thevear > biggest upsets. i confidence in Minneapolis Friday night i was to come? ThV^ couidn’t move the ball in the entire firsl half they made one first down, gained a total of 52 yards, and completed one out*of five passes. SC Offense Fizzles In their first series of plays the Trojans showed the fans as the tackle and guard were blocked out, the Minnesota backfield. usually Borstad, was through there for the necessary yardage. Following the TD, Jon Arnett took the kickoff on the SC 20 and squished, squashed, splashed and spluttered his way to the Minnesota 8 betore being tackled by Dick Larson. Fail to Capitalize This was Arnett's greatest effort of the day, but the Trojans wore unable to capitalize on it as Bob Schultz intercepted a fourth down pass in the end zone. The start of the second quarter saw Mother Nature's am- Thls play was helped immensely by the charging Gopher munition blasting forth more vigorously than ever. campus, yell leaders had a difficult time gener-1 enthusiasm from the students at a gigantic bon-Minneapolis newspapers were read? to set their otinp another Gopher defeat. Ihe first time the Gophers got the ball they started hammering away and pounding at the left side of the Trojan line. The Minnesotans moved the Trojan forward wall at will the first half, but the Trojans came back in the third and fourth quarters to put up a real front. Gophers Go Ahead There were only 36 seconds left ln the first quarter when But 1 ♦ i, hoaHnnnrtprs wVipvp pvpt . .....vim iv * v oivav u* luc- huj <ui mcic wiic um,y ou sciuuui icii 111 mt’ him qimnci wui'ii faraway at net_q ______-v ay "llr' Running from the split-T and sometimes executing the Bob Schultz ran around right end for a Minnesota touch- The field was now covered by a thin layer of white Ice flakes. Four and live were were ganging Arnett. Players were sliding along the turf. Minnesota was punting beautifully. Arnett returned another punt lor 33 yards. The half ended Score: Minnesota. 6 -SC, 0. (Continued on Page Three) ;[harmacy School Celebrates Golden Jubilee; lates Open House, Group Reunions, Banquet dlbvii LOS ANGELES, CALIF., MONDAY, OCT. 31, 1955 ^Bctors will be honor-for*heir service to the at the annual pf the Medical Alum-ation of the School ^■ne at the University ■■ South Hope Street, n Friday. ^Hoebus Berman, who m Jan. 10 as medical the Los Angeles Coun-|l will be a special guest [ Dr. Berman is an SC Ichool graduate of the 1919. snd a clinical pro-Inedicine on the faculty lool of Medicine, pf honor will be award-lother members of the pi faculty who are re-fcmeritus status. ■tions will be made to p. Cooper, emeritus as-piifal professor of sur-[Ezra S. Kish, emeritus pf pediatrics; Dr. Simon pneritus associate clin-isor of surgery; and Dr. ■rson, emeritus clinical lof surgery. Dr. Frederick H. I.inthi-pmeritus associate elin-kor of surgery; Dr. Karl K Hooper Foundation tenter, San Francisco, fccturer in public health; km Mulvehill, emeritus [clinical professor of -J* ' I Ibert Roy pritui as ociate clinical lof surgery. ^^loiis will lie presented ^^^BWdrd I* 1 Ioi'sp, presi-SC Me ,,)ni He is i liro. Jurgery and ncrt. . . the 1,1 otoli igj. i hinology, jologv In the SC Mad- fn' the evening wiU of Loi, , ., Arts and Trojan NO. 32 Busy Time Ahead Ball Will Climax Homecoming Week (dline Set WC Ads •‘ments can ^e taken pmoirow afternoon for u.Ho'.....oming 18-paaw 11,1011ol tlK Daily Tro-publislioj Friday, ac-k. UT business —Dally TioJaj} Photo by Ernie Oilmour STUDENT OBSERVERS—Representing the more than 200 Trojan teaching observers, this quintet of students heads for their assigned schools where they will watch tc ing methods at the grammar school level. Later they will s.. other levels. PRACTICAL TEACHING Grass Roots' Study Of Education Made reports from those who have been to the schools and met the principals have lieen excellent. Among the students themselves, the response to the unusual form of training was quite picturesque “Oh I loved it," said junior Bea Johnstone. “Oh, great!" Joan McDonald boomed. M'hil G More than 200 students, members of the School of Education's teacher and the school course, are now being given their first taste of practical teaching. The students are classroom observers in schools in Los Angeles and nearby communities. School systems from San Marino to Long Beach take in the students for 20 hours of observation of teaching methods at an elementary .school level. The plan, supervised by Dr. Wendell E. Cannon, director of j student training, is sending stu dents to see ali levels ol public education in action. Later in the year the students will have 20 hours of observing secondary school teaching Professors Myron Olson, Keith, Oakes, and Hubert Hall of the School of Education, said that all Tired Trojans and ex-Trojans will climax the Homecoming Weekend Satt day night, Nov. 5, at the big Diamond Jubilee Ball at the Ambassador Hotel. The dance, which will feature entertainment by Harry James and his Music Makers, will climax a w’eek of events celebrating the university's 75th anniversary. Homecoming Queen Jerra Lynne Tyler and her court will reign over the gala “Jewel of a Night" affair. James will give the downbeat to his musicians at 9 p. m. in the new Boulevard and Ambassador Rooms. The trumpeter and his band will be featuring a, new vocalist, Jilla Webb, in her first job with a name band. To provide continuous music for tbe evening, the New Yorkers, a combo, have been engaged to entertain during the intermissions. Bids for the dance are now on sale at $3 per couple in the Homecoming Booth on the University Avenue parkway. -* * * Publicity for the "Story of Troy” Pageant shifts into high gear this week, as even a Goodyear Blimp gets into the act. “See Story of Troy, Los Angeles Coliseum, SC Homecoming Nov. 4" will be flashed all over the area by the blimp in six-foot letters. The message is formed on both sides of the blimp by photoelectric cells. + + * The five busiest girls on campus this week will be Queen Jerra Lynne Tyler and her four princesses. Besides appearing at all the Homecoming functions, the royal 23 CONSECUTIVE court has ten radio and TV appearances scheduled. This afternoon, they will be heard on the "Jim Ameche Show" at 3 on KLAC, and the “Bill Stewart Show" at 8 p.m. on KM-PC. Tomorrow, the group will travel to the "Johnny Grant Show," heard at 2 pan. on KM-PC. At 3:30 the same afternoon, they will appear on TV via "Milady”, seen on KTLA-TV. Wednesday , they will meet Dick Whittinghill at 9:15 a.m. over KMPC, and will be seen tw ice on TV that afternoon. The "Lou and Linda” show on KCOP at 1:30 and the “Jack Owens Show” at 4 will feature the royal quintet. Thursday, the girls will appear on "Downtown with Don" on KABC radio. Friday' means early morning appearances as “Today” with Dave Garroway comes to campus for the Dawn Yawn at 5:45 a. m., and “Top of the Morning" at 7:15. + * * Homecoming Week gets an official start this afternoon with a special meeting of all Homecoming Committee members and chairmen. Representatives of organizations participating in Homecoming events are also required to be present al 9:19 In FH336. Final plans and rules for the eventR scheduled for the week will be discussed and clarified. + Tomorrow, t h e "Diamond" makes its first appearanoe on campus. The Diamond is the official souvenir program of the Diamond Jubilee Homecoming Celebration. The contents will Include cartoons, pictures, and information (Continued on Page I) Events Include Honored Alumni Talks, Awards Golden anniversary of the School of Pharmacy will be observed Friday, commemorating half a century of Its ex" istence. Fifty years after its founding the school will hold an open house, fraternity reunions, and a banquet at the Ambassador Hotel at the end of the week. Observance of the bi-centennial event will include a visit by members of the State Board of Pharmacy and the state and local pharmaceutical associations; the university will be represent'd by Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid. President Fred D. Fagg, Jr., Vice President Albert S. Rau-benhoimer, a n d Vice President John E. Fields. Honored Guest* More than half of the pharmacies in the Southern California area are owned or operated by SC pharmacy graduates More than 700 of these alumni are expected to attend the banquet. Among the guests to be honored at the banquet are Albert Killian, class of '05, one of the school’s oldest alumni; Mrs. Walter Taylor, widow' of the first dean of the pharmacy sqliool; and meml>ers of the family of Laird Stabler, one of the founders and deans of the schoot. Awards Scheduled Skull Bjornsson will be awarded the $1000 first prize of the Vick Chemical Company for the western region Lunsford Richardson Pharmacy competition; another $1000 will be presented to the Alvah G. Hall School of Pharmacy. "The end product of an educational institution is worthwhile citizens, and the measure of its success in the achievements of its graduates,” said Edward S. Brady, professor of pharmacy. Objectives Fulfilled Rrady says that the School of Pharmacy has fulfilled objectives of an independent, self-sustaining unit of the university, and an example of the American way of enterprise and self-reliance. “The entire West may be proud of this success, and join in wish- CHESTER A. RUDE . . . banker's problems Banking Class To Hear Talk By Executive Chester A. Rude, vice president and chairman of the executive committee of the Security-First National Bank of Los Angeles, will speak at today's and Wednesday's Managerial Policy class at 10 a.m. in 206 Adm. Rude, also director of North American Aviation, will sfienk tor 45 minutes both times on “Managerial Policies in Banking.” As a prominent leader in banking circles, Rude is past president of the California Hankers Association, past member of the ad-ing good lurk to the SC School I visory board of the Reconstruc-as it begins its second half-cen- ■ Hon Finance Corporation, and a tury of service in the field of member of the National Hankers “Im going to like this," Tom Morey remarked. Joke Voted Head I Summer Deans , °f Dr. John D. as President of Pal Association of P Directors ol Sum-V was announced Irm? letUrn ,rom * Invention a the T 01 Kansas. K m Nul l, I L. rr. I niversitv P l#CreUry, The 1956 meeting will be held at Ann Arbor. Mich. The associat ion of summer sessions is limited to representatives of 40 colleges und universities in the nation having outstanding summer courses which stress graduate work Members include Harvard Columbia. New York Universit; Johns Hopkins, Penn-syhania, Duke, North Carolina, Virginia, most of the Big Ten ■ and Big Se\en universities, Wash-j ington, and SC. Knight Curtains Replace Trojan Victory Banner ( iirtains from tiie hniglit s office are now Ininginjj from lln.ml Timer, replacing the victory flag wliieli was stolen after the Wisconsin game. "Tim Knight* felt that the curtains, \tliieli have the Trojan emblem, would Im* belter than nothing at all,” said Conrad ‘Solum, Knight » president. The traditional victory banner has been stolen three times in less than a year. Due to the e.v|M-ii*e of replacing the Still banner, the tradition may be euded. The flag had been up for less than iH hours when it was removed from the lower through a back wludow. The Knights have hern Informed by the ad ministration that the tradition will be stopped If the flag ls not returned. _ Daily Trojan Wins All-American Prize pharmaceutical education,’ said Brady. History Traced Tracing the history of the school to its founding in 1905 with a student body of ton, growth can he measured in terms of 2000 graduates. The school grew from the top floor of the School of Medicine, to “the green shack,” and finally to its modern quarters in the south wing of the Scieno:' Hall. “The final story of our contribution to the growth of the School and California pharmacy will have to wait many years for the writing.__ The Daily Trojan was notified Friday that it has received the All-American Award for the 23rd consecutive year as one of the top-ranking collegiate dailies in the nation. Tiie award, based on a series of last spring's issues, was presented hy the Associate Collegiate Press, largest college newspaper association in the world. In evaluating the DT, G. D. Hiebert, professor of journalism at the University of Minnesota, gave it a rating of 1780 points, far higher than the minimum requirement for All-American consideration. “You are putting out a pruduct that is metropolitan in flavor,” Hiebert said. "I wish more college papers could read your items for emulation on their own pages " lhetM'it gave superior ratings to editorial page leatures, new* sources, creativeness, sports display, and inside news pages. "It is refreshing to see all the news and not just publicity coverage," he said describing the DT as an "especially good portrait of collegiate student life. “Your back page makeup Is some of the liest 1 have seen. In fact, I like some of jour back pages better than page one." he emphasized. In entering the Association’s evaluation program, Chaney Barnett, last year s DT editor, had to submit all issues published during April. Besides Barnett, other members of the DT hierarchy last year were Rodger Darbonne, managing editor; Gary Kreutz, city editor; Carolyn McCoy, features; Joni Mannix, society; Murray Brown, sports; and Phil Cook, photography. Hiebert rated excellent the DT’s headlines, editorial page makeup, front page format, sports coverage, department images, appearance of masthead and nameplate, and features. Association and Association of Reservo City Bankers. Prominent Leader Rude, who has been with tbe Security-First National for 25 years, is hIso a past President of the Robert Morris Associates, a credit men’s organization. He attended the University of Washington, returning to the school yearly to lecture on banking to the Institute of the American Bankers Association, and entered the hanking field in 1922. Scheduled to speak al next week's lecture is Robert A. Hornby, executive vice president of the Pacific Lighting Corporation, oo "Benefit Plant.” Scheduled Speakers Other speakers will include W. M Jacobs, vice president and as-sistant general manager of the j Southern California Gas Com-1 pany; H. L. Hoffman, president I of the Hoffman Radio Corpora- j I tion and Fred Ortman, president , The report In Friday's Dally ; Gladding McHean & Company. Donations Approach 500 Pints Pledges of blood donations continued to come in as the Trojan phase of this year's Red Cross Blood Drive approached its goal of 500 pints. In an attempt to outpledge UCLA in a rivalry to determine which student body gives the most blood, SC students had filled the appointment schedule of every day this week and next Monday, according to Vi Jameson, assisting students in pledging donations Friday afternoon. Appointments for Nov. 8 or 9 may he made by contacting Nancy Sauer at the Kappa Kappa Gamma house or Dave White at the Sigma Chi house. A ppoln t men ts I'n necessary Students may donate blood without first making an appointment by appearing at the mobile unit at the University Methodist Church on 34th Street any day this week and Monday through Wednesday next week from 10 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. Students with appointments will be given priority in line, however, according to Nancy Bricard and Lee Green, SC Red Cross field representatives for SC. # Donat or rf must be over 18 and must weigh over 110 pounds. Minor’s release slip should be obtained by students under 21. Awards Offered Incentive awards are being of. leied to the group with the highest percentage of donations and the ROTC unit giving the most Hood. Time required for giving blood is one-half hour, including a rest period following the donation. At this time coffee or orange juice and cookies will be.served. Students pledging blood will fill out a card giving their blood \vpes, and names and addresses, which entitles any sick or Injured member of the donor's family to a free blood transfusion. Co-chairmen «f the drive on campus are Nancy Sauer and Dave White. Members of Chimes, Amazons, Phrateres and Spurs participated in scheduling donations last week. 'Maid' Nominee Is Prematurely Aged By DT Art Students Cast Ballots For Officers Students of the fine arts department will elect their student body officers this Wednesday from 1:15 to 1:45 p.m in the Harris Hall east patio. Candidates for president are Dora DeLarios and Charles Emerson. Donald Gerds and Charles Hyman will compete for the office ol vice president, while Warren Shelton and Nancy Rebstock ai*» the candidates for treasurer. Joan Gordon, Susan Gardner, and Pat Morris will vie for the job of secretary. Trojan that Sally Ann Scharfe, SC's choice for Maid of Cotton, is *H years old Was erroneous. Miss Seharfc, a lie 11 a Oamma pledge Is ill years old. She Is a junior In lelccimi-iuunie.il Inns and was chosen from a group of 'iH candidates by a unanimous vote of the •our judges. She Hill enter the date finals on Nov. 1% ill '’resnu. Hurbura Overby, Delta Delta lielta and itarbaru Page, Alpha fill were chosen as alternate* and will also loiup-'te in the state finals. The Maid of Cotton repre sents designers, manufacturers, spinners, processors, and growers. She is the ambassador of the American cotton Industry both here and abroad Society Will Show Lost Horizon' Film “Lost Horizon” starring Ronald Coleman and Jane Wyatt will be shown Tuesday night at 8 In 133 FH The film, under the sponsorship of SC’s Film Classics Society, the Cinema Department, and DHta Kappa Alpha, cinema fraternity, was originally planned for two showing:, at 7:30 and 8:30 p.m. Instead, tickets for both showings will be honored al the 8 o’clock, according to Barry Kirk Della Kappa Alpha. The film is a story of an English adventurer who is transported from tiie everyday world with its corrtlictg and tears, Into the wonderland of Shangri-La, hidden away in the depths of forbidden Tibet. Tickets may be purchased at the door, the University Ticket Office, or in the Cinema Department. Tickets are sold only for ihe entire Film Classics series, at $3 for faculty and student! and $4 for others.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 47, No. 32, October 31, 1955|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 47, No. 32, October 31, 1955.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
rojan Squad Snowed Under 25-19
0ILS 00^29—-Two dangerous elements com- j Gophers1oVt°hei WlU| UP°n the poor I optional and belly aerrles. the Gophers soon moved at will' down. Mike Falls missed the conversion and the score was 6-0 form a deathly explosion this afternoon In Memorial | She ordprpd an ............. _ ...... ,u_ | thrdugh thts hole
She ordered an intermittent snow and rainfall through- I Through l.eft Side
, urH Minnesota football team and the most n'Kht At kickoff, she added a strong northwest wind SC split their left guard and tackle exceptionally wide.
|hly sPln, cnnw Kirot mifi ti„,h <■<„>„ ^ snow and raln- And to make sure of the deathblow. The linebacker was standing behind the end and was faced
she dropped the temperature to 34 degrees and then to 33 toward this hole. Before the linebacker could close the sap
fltirrv of wind, rain, snow, sleet and slush seen in on a Saturday afternoon since 1933. joined —■ thought-to-be Invincible Trojan 25 19
" ?f thevear > biggest upsets.
i confidence in Minneapolis Friday night
i was to come? ThV^ couidn’t move the ball in the entire firsl half they made one first down, gained a total of 52 yards, and completed one out*of five passes.
SC Offense Fizzles
In their first series of plays the Trojans showed the fans
as the tackle and guard were blocked out, the Minnesota backfield. usually Borstad, was through there for the necessary yardage.
Following the TD, Jon Arnett took the kickoff on the SC 20 and squished, squashed, splashed and spluttered his way to the Minnesota 8 betore being tackled by Dick Larson.
Fail to Capitalize This was Arnett's greatest effort of the day, but the Trojans wore unable to capitalize on it as Bob Schultz intercepted a fourth down pass in the end zone.
The start of the second quarter saw Mother Nature's am-
Thls play was helped immensely by the charging Gopher munition blasting forth more vigorously than ever.
campus, yell leaders had a difficult time gener-1 enthusiasm from the students at a gigantic bon-Minneapolis newspapers were read? to set their otinp another Gopher defeat.
Ihe first time the Gophers got the ball they started hammering away and pounding at the left side of the Trojan
line. The Minnesotans moved the Trojan forward wall at will the first half, but the Trojans came back in the third and fourth quarters to put up a real front.
Gophers Go Ahead There were only 36 seconds left ln the first quarter when
1 ♦ i, hoaHnnnrtprs wVipvp pvpt . .....vim iv * v oivav u* luc- huj