PDF (v.60:4 October 16, 1958) - CaltechCampusPubs

PDF (v.60:4 October 16, 1958) - CaltechCampusPubs

The CaliforniaTech California Institute of Technology Volume LX. Satchmo Set For Saturday Jazz Show Alumni Set Goal; (onstruction Starts Final arr...

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The CaliforniaTech California Institute of Technology

Volume LX.

Satchmo Set For Saturday Jazz Show

Alumni Set Goal; (onstruction Starts

Final arrangements have been made for the Luois Armstrong Concert to be held Saturday night at the Pasadena Civic AUditorium. Louis, flanked by such stars as the Firehouse Five Plus Two and Jackie and Roy, will present what is acclaimed to be as fine a Dixieland and Modern concert as can be found. According to Bob Johnson, who is in charge of the program, these artists are among the most .~ought after in the business, especially the Firehouse Five Plus Two which rarely makes public appearances of any kind. and makes none very far from their Pasadena homes. Senout Seen Although, if present trends continue, the concert will be a sellout, tickets are still availa ble through the news bureau and student house representatives for $1.50, $2.00, and $2.75 with student discount and $1.50. $2.50 and $::l.25 without.

":\Tl\IOHPHI
New Social Work Project Highlights Frosh Initiation

"A long overdue innovation" was added to the Ricketts House initiation tradition yesterday, according to Ken Casey. Yesterday afternoon typical frosh enthusiasm was diverted from Louis has recently completed the standard destructive pastimes to more constructive pursuits. The freshmen did social work for the Boys' and Girls' Aid Society, Cl long engagement <1t the Crean Altadena Community Chest scendo in Hollywood, while Agency, under the direction of .J ackie and Roy are riding the crest of a series of good-selling the agency's staff. Primaril:-.' long playing albums with ABC the work consisted of cleaning Paramount records. The Fire- leaves and debris from the roofs house Five Plus Two has been and gutters, and cleaning drains. Scoring 3530 out of a posin semi-retirement for the last The enthusiastic response with sible :3700 points, the Califorfew years, devoting all of their which this offer was met is an nia Tech has again received time to being artists at the indication of the "good·will an All-American Honor Rat\Valt Disney Studios. which the Caltech student body ing from the Associated Collecan generate in the surroundgiate Press. ing community," according to The rating places the CaliCasey. Dr. Robert Leighton, who fornia Tech among the top sparked the ide,1 third term laRt rive college newspapers of the year, has expressed the hope :12 entrips in its class. Thp Freshman class officers for that our contactR and relations Tech achieved All-American first term have been appointed ranking first term last year by the ASCIT Board of Direc- with the city of Pasadena and under then Editor Bob Walsh. other nearby cities will be broadtors. The last previous All-Ameriened by activities of this sort can award was granted to the Appointed were: Jim Geddis, Tech in 1954. president; Al Armstrong, vice as well ,1:, by others. president; Larry Langdon, secThe trip was arranged by Ken retary; Jim Dudley, treasurer: Casey and Stan Sajdera through Dick Chang, athletic manager; Carl Hamilton and Ross Carden. Mrs. Ned Hale, secretary to the Master of Student Houses. They Board of Control members. The new officers are planning hope that "in the future, other a social event later in the term houses will plan similar useful An organiza tionaI meeting is with the sophomore class. initiation activities." planned tonight for all persons

'Tech' Picked AII~Ame,ict/n

Geddis Heads Frosh Class

ASCIT Photo Reorganizes

- - - - - - - - - - - - _ . __ .. _ - - - - - - - - . - . _ - - - - - - , - - -

Sundoy Night

Chamber Series Returns The ninth annual chamber music concert series will begin next Sunday, October 19, at 8:15 p.m. in Dabney Lounge with a presentation by the California Art Quartet. The program, sponsored by the Humanities Division. will be the first of ten to be presented this year. Although the concerts are provided primarily for the benefit of the Caltech community, the g e n - - - - - - -------eral public will be admitted as long as seating capacity allows. The programs are usually over before 10 p.m., thus allowing \Voodrow Wilson Foundation students plenty of studying time graduate fellowships are now afterwards. Admission is free. being made available for junThe program for this week in- iors and seniors seeking careers cludes selections by Haydn, Sibe- in college teaching. The fellowships provide $1500 lius and Beethoven. for the first year plus tuition fees and dependency allowances for families. The awards, 1,000 Dr. Richard M. Sutton will de- in number, will be distributed II vel' the first Friday evening among 15 regions in the United demonstration lecture this week States and Canada. on "Archimedes - From Then In t ere s ted upperclassmen Until Now!" should ask a faculty member to The weekly series is aimed at nominate him through Dr. Tom explaining difficult scientific Tauritsen, Room 205 Kellogg, by concepts to local audiences. Oct. 20.

Woodrow Wilson Grants Offered

• Lectures Begin

Number 4

Pasadena, California, Thursday, October 16, 1958

interested in working for the ASCI T Photo Division this year, Steve Stephens. division head. announced today. An ambitious program of reorganization is being carried out, according to Stephens to insure greater efficiency within the organization. Photographers and processors will each be paid twenty-five cents for every picture sold to the Rig T or the California Tech. The Photo Division also plans to establish a program of more extensive sales of pictures to both students and faculty. Nominal prices will be charged to students interested in buying pictures in the future. Tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the Big T office there will be a meeting of all those interested in contributing to the Photo Division during the coming year. Anyone interested in photography, processing, or the business aspects of the division is encOUl'aged to attend this meeting.

by Cleve :\[oler (This is the first of a serit's of articles plotting the progress of the Institute's $1(j,100,OOO devclopnlPnt program announced last Febl'uar;r,) The largest meeting of Caltech alumni in history was held last week as a step in one phase of the Institute's development campaign. Talking via telpphone to several hundred alumni meting in 33 cities across the nation, Pre,;ident L. A. DuBridge, seated in his office at Caltech, discussed the Institute's needs for $13.GOO.OOO in new buildings and land and $2,500,000 to increase faculty salaries. L. G. Axtman, alumni program director, informed the CaliforOccidental's tiger, captured nia Tech that Caltech graduates ten days ago by a group of Tech-nmv numbering more than men from Blacker, will probably 7500-are near the one-quarter be returned late this 'week ac· mark in their campaign to reach cording to ASCIT President $1,000,000. "Last Tuesday's meet- Mike Godfrey. ing," Axtman said, "was responGodfrey informed the Califorsible for donations of between nia Tech that he received a tele$50,000 and $60,000." phone call from John Paden, "We have almost 500 graduOxy's student body president, ates working on the alumni earlier this week. Paden was phasp of the program alone" upset about reports of a raid on Axtman explained. "We expect Tech to recapture the trophy. to contact two-thirds of the He felt that in the event of trou750{) graduates personally." hle "serious administrative acPa;
Oxy's Tiger Ends Visit With Tech

Wonted: Five Bet/utiful Girls

Announcements ASCIT PHOTO There will be a meeting of the AiSCIT Photo Division tonight, Thursday, Oct. 1(i, at 7:30 p.m. in the BiA' T office. ASCIT Photo is the organization that provides pictures for all student pUblications. All people interested, experienced or not, are urged to attend. FROSH SECTION LEADERS Freshmen are reminded that they should elect their section

leaders as soon as possible. The names should be turned in to Dean Strong in 1Hi Troop. BIG T PHOTOS

The Big T will begin taking pictures of all four classes next Monday, October 20. Students are asked to watch the student houses, Throop Club and lower Throop Building huIIetin boards for specific time assignments and sign-up lists.

THE

Page Two

CALIFORNIA

TECH

Thursday, October 16, 1958

Heard From The Wings

LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS

Campus Columnist Commends Cliburn Concert by Joel YI'Ilin It will be recalled that the pianist from Texas, Van Cliburn, made quite a stir during hi" last tour. He wa" an instant hit in the Moscow competition: his Bowl concerts here were jammed to the bursting point.

The most well-known piece in hb; repertoire is of course the Tchaikovsky B-flat Piano Concerto, a work which has been hackneyed, stripped of it~ appeal, and performed to the saturation point. Very few contemporary artists give- it a treat ment which retains an element of individualism and yet lends it a universal appeal. Cliburn has recorded the piece on RCA and, aided by wonderful engineering, has achieved the afore mentioned effect.

'SPLENDID INTERVIEW- HE'S eCCENTRIC.j.,6I6OTED AN' CDNS£~YATIVE. HE'LL MAKE A fiNe ADDITION IOTHE fACUI.TY." ------------------

Editorial

Exit Libris

In my opinion there are only two or three really definitive reo cordings of this concerto: the Gilel" recording with Reiner and the Chicago; the Horowitz recording with Toscanini and perhaps Artur Rubenstein's per· formances of five or six years ago. Cliburn's performance is

only slightly inferior to those mentioned.

That high unconsortable oneHis love is his companion.

Good Techniqul's The difference is in an exce,;s of formalism and a lack of drive, especially in the tutti passages of the first movement. Techniquely no objections can be raised. The difficult octave scales in the first movement are amazingly fluent. 'With experience it is difficult to say just how far Van Cliburn can go. His present status seems to indicate he can easily become an artist of tremendous proportions.

JAMES JOYCE

*

*

*

As an addition to the "Heard From the Wings" esoterica already published in previous columns, r present the following poem without critical comment, hoping that some will pursue this branch of this author's work further. (It is unfortunate that such literature has to be classed a" e"oterica but r feel that it is rather ignored.) He who hath glory lost, nor hath Found any soul to fellow hi" Among his foe" in scorn and wrath Holding to ancient nobleness,

From "Collected Poems" published in hard-eover and paperback by the Viking Press, 1957, New York. ($0.95 in paper-back)

* *

*

Returning again to records, very much played on campus is the recording made by a group called the King8ton Trio. If one doesn't bother to listen tOG closely the music is enjoyable. However, the record is a bit er· atic. The blend is sometimes ragged and the guitar occasion· ally falls out of rhythm with the singers. Also one member of the group seems overly preoccupied with his enunciation (an interesting phenomennon in view of Elvin, calypso, rock & roll, etc.) to the point where loudly crossed "t's" become annoying. This writer will be extreJJ;lely interestea in their next LP, since in some bands they show an amazing feel for American folk music. "Tom Dooley" is high on hit lists across the country.

There is a paragrah entitled "Application" in the official Institute pamphlet on the Honor System. Halfway down the paragraph is a sentence that reads: "The Honor System also appl ies to attendance at physical education periods, to the observance of library regulations, and to the safety of books, materials, and other personal property around the campus." The bold face is ours, and has been added to remind Techmen of a fact that a number of them have come to neglect lately: observance of Iibrary regulations is covered by the Honor System, and these regulations should be followed with the same scrupulousness that Techmen apply to taking tests and doing classwork. That the regulations are not being scrupulously followed is a situation well known to students who have occasion to use books off the reserve shelf. They know that when the competition for a particular set of books becomes a little stiff, observance of the Iibrary regulations is Iikely to break down. Probably it is because of a general lack of awareness of this facet of the Honor System, along with some carelessness and rationalizing, that Techmen have permitted themselves to disregard these regulations. Jim Wilkinson has promised to clarify the Board of Control interpretation on the matter in the next issue of the Cal ifornia Tech. We are sure that once the status of library regulations under the Honor System is made clear, students will discontinue their careless Iibrary procedures.

fecret(Jrv's Report APPOIXT:HEXT OF STl'DEXTS' DAY CHAIR:\IAX

Teel Batf' and Don Owing" were appointed co-chairmen of the 19:)8 Student";" nay program . .\PPOIXT:\m:\T OF

FRI:<~SH"A:\

('I,ASS OPFTCERS

Pre"ident: Jim Geddi" Vice-Pre"iclent: .\1 Armstrong Secretary: Larry Langdon Treasurer: Jim Dudley Athletic Manager: Dick Chang FlOC: Carl Hamilton and Ro"s Carder FROSH POSITJOXS OX STl'DEXT ('A:\IP ('O:\DflTTEE

The Board of Directors i" recommending that a "tudent-faculty committee he "et up for the purpo"e of evaluating the 1958 New Student Camp and providing for the insured success of future Cillnp.s. Two frc"hmen will "erve on ~he committee. which will he compo"ed of approximately ten members. Tho"e interested should drop ,I nole in '\like Godfrey's hox in Rickett". Hasta la proximil. Tom Jovin Join the team of Engineer, and Scienti,ts whose lat<:,t achievement i.' ,h" all-n,'''' B·.5S. America's first supcrsonic bon,])('r . . . who are cven now turnin,L': to still 'It'\\"IT and lllore stimulating projec't, in the nt'arhhalf-a-hundred Air Force contracts on hand.

The CtlliffJfniQ Tech

Livc in ,1 mild climat(' year-round, with eOIJl1tJ<.ss recreational, educational and cultural facilitie, . . . ('nio" a low cost of li\inL': with no ,tak ,ales or income t;,\. T00:\Y... inH',tigatc the opportunity awaiting [lOu..,. at CO:'JVAlH.-FORT WOHTlI'

EDITOR: Mike Milder EDITORIAL BOARD: Bill Bauer, Cleve Moler. John Todoroff. Howard Weisberg.

STAFF Pete

Bickel,

Carl

Gottschall, Gerhard

Klose,

Bob

Koh,

Sid

I..eibovlch,

Steve

Lanqley,

Roger Noll, Arny Perey, Lance Taylor. Joel TenebauM,

BUSINESS MANAGER: Howard Weisberg Circulation: Neil Sheeley

CONVAIR

FORT. WORTH

---.. "~-;iS·:



FO~T 'WO~."'H. TEXAS

Entered as second-class matter November 22, 1947, at the Post Office In Pasadena. California, under the act of March 3, 1879.

CONVAIR IS A DIVISION OF GENERAL DYNAMICS CORPORATION

THE

Thursday, October 16, 1958

CALIFORNIA

TECH

---------

Page Three

Stdge

Student Theaters Present Wide Format

Jazz Seat

by L.

by Lloyd Kamins The Curtis Counce Group Contemporary C 3526 featuring: Harold Land, tenor; Jack Sheldon, trumpet; Carl Perkins, piano; Prank Butler, drums; CUl1,is Counce, bass. Harold Land is thE' star on these sides, but this is not meant to imply a case of a group backing a soloist. This quintet is one of the most tightly knit and unified groups on the modern azz scene. Although the group has been together for only a relativesly short time, the communication between the individual musicians is highly developed. The rhythm section works like one man, laying down a solid foundation for the soloists. who blend like blood brothers. VeriIe Tenor As 1 mentioned above. Land is the major voice. One of the most emotional and aggressive of the younger tenor men, he maintains a constant level of excitement. Land's tone, on swinging things, is big and full, with a sharp edge. Obviously Parker influenced, Land manages to form his own distinctive sound, and to blow his own moving ideas. it is pleasing to view the progress of Jack Sheldon over the past few years. Some years back, he was caught in the cliche filled quagmire of West Coast Jazz. He played wholly

superficially and failed to really find the song. Now, Sheldon grooves. Still a ways from major stature, Sheldon is blowing well. He has developed a warm tone, and tends to play simple, wellchosen phrases, in the manner of JYIiles. The untimely death of Carl Perkins deprived the j a z z world of another Horace Silver. He was the funkiest. Carl never found it necessary to think of ;swinging, it was just natural. His camping on these tracks does much to make the session. 'Vine·Dark Ballads The ballads are extremely well done although the group excel;.; in way-down blues. Land changes his tone on ballads, producing a rich whisper. It's dark room, sit-and-dream type music, setting a compelling mood. Land sounds like a big, but gentle, male nur:::e, cradling a tune in hb arms. Sbeldon all the while allows nice little phrases to ooze quietly from hi" horn, complementing the pervading aura of peace and contentment. Remember, however, that thi" group b primarily hard bop. Except for the few hallads. the tracks are earthy and swinging. Counce was the leader of the back-to-the-East movement on this coast. l'\ow all the tE~nors are deepening their tones. and (Continued on page 6)

~lcCombs

Top offering on local stages this week is Gore Vidal's hilarious comedy, Visit to a !-lmaU Planet, which Joel Yellin ably re\-iewed last week. However, the local theaters all seem to be starting the season off with comedies, so a wide choice is available. If you don't feel like splurg-

ing on the main stage at the Playhouse, 75c will gain admistion to the student theatres located just north of the patio. Only theatre in operation this weekend is the east balcony theatre, which will be presenting Bernardine. Although the stage

Wilder's fascinating history of man, By the Sldn of Our Teeth. This is part of a series being presented by advanced students of the Playhouse in cooperation with the Ford Foundation. Coming up in the series are Death of a Salesman, RUR, and other experimental and modern plays. They will be presented to the general public for three nights, then to an adult education class for three more. Sldn will open October 24. A couple of blocks east of the Playhouse, the lesser known Town Hall Theatre is filling its center stage with The White Sheep of the Family. Although I haven't seen this, I am assured that it is hilarious, and that I can't reveal a bit of the plot without spoiling the shock value. Watch for a review of this next week. Shows are on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday night.

F;xJll'l'imental Plays

Actors "'anted For those who are interested in acting rather than watching. the Theatre American group in Altadena will be holding readings Sunday night at 8 o'clock for its next production. Veril~' I no. This play, co-authored by George Savage, a professor at UCLA, is set in Verily, Kentucky, and the Altadenans are looking for "four strapping youths" to play mountain boys who come a-courtin', w hie h strongly suggests that there might be females about.

in rehearsal in the west balcony theatre is Thornton

A total of ten male parts will be filled Sunday night, so if you

production can't boast Pat Boone, it does have a plot and this heavily balances the scales in favor of the play. I haven't ,;een this production, but past experience indicates that you have about a 70-30 chance of seeing an excellent production in the student theatres. and the :10 percent are quite adequate. Hernardine opens Friday night, and will run for a week. The ,student theatres are dark on Sunday nights.

~ ow

don't fit the "strapping" quali· fications, you might still drop in and find a part. Tryouts will be held in the William Davies Building in Farnsworth Park, to be found far, far north on Lake Street. The production will be given in December.

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THE

Page Four

CALIFORNIA

TECH

Thursday, October 16, 1958

Tech Gridders Will Try Again Oppose Sogehens Tomorrow Night

Tankmen Drop Thriller; Then Edged By Alumni br Carl Gottschall'

Caltech's water polo team dropped a very close, exciting contest to Santa Barbara in the third overtime period, 8-7. Santa Barbara had jumped off to an early lead and stayed ahead despite the Beavers' gradual whittling of the margin until standout Dave Tucker made a terrific shot from half court in the closing seconds to tie the game ,It G-G. For the benefit of those unfamiliar with the rules of water polo, if the score is tied at the end of the four regulation seven-minute quarters, two fiveminute overtime period,.: are played. In this particular game. by mutual agreement of both coaches because of the lighting. the periods were three minutes in length. Hudden

I)path

Goalie Don Wiberg looked exceptionally good in this game as well as in the first. Bob Pailthorpe, high scorer for the Beavers, and Keith Brown ha\'e both been impressive in their down court action, as have Dave Tucker on defense.

.\Iulllni Beat \TaJ'sity

Saturday afternoon the Caltech Alumni dropped the 1955 \'arsity hy a three to one count, in a close defensive contest as revealed hy the score. F~d Ilsley paced the alumni with two goals. while Clarke Rees. the star of la:-:t year's team. garnered the other.

Soccer Men Lose Opener To Santa Ana The Caltech varsity soccer team lost to Santa Ana 4-2 last Saturday night at Santa Ana. Goals were scored for the Beav· ers by Luis Baez-Duarte and. on a strange play. one Tech goal was kicked into the net by the S;mtil Ana fUllback. l1~xl)(,I'ipnl'f'

Star" of the game were Bah Norton. astronomy grad student who pla~'" center forward. and Ellis Cumberbatch. research fellow in Applied Mechanics. Bah led the offensive attack. while Elli" paced the defense with hb long kick" driving Santa Ana hack into their own territory time after time. This contest wa" not a leagup game and playing again"t Santa Ana's all foreign team should have given the Techmen valuahle and much needed experience . .TuniOl' Yal,,,it:\·

I~osp"

Saturday morning the Caltech .Junic)r Varsity lost .5-1 to a group of faculty. emplc'yees. and grad stdents. The men. led hy Dr. Rohert Huttenhack. have pre\'ious]y played "occer and are now uniting in a team to play f()1' fun. so the J.V.'s were playing pretty stiff competition. This Saturday, Caltech hosts L".C. Riverside on the local field.

Score Early

.-lnd Onp :\Iore

Hedlands turned a pass interception into one final score in the closing seconds.

A Small Threat

J<'rl'(' Stars

ASCIT photo

alty, but then was forced to kick and two plays later the Burroughs to Lovenburg passing combinations covered 62 yards for the fifth touchdown. Another kick-off, a Tech first down. I\'ewman punt, and then quarterback Burroughs engineered a nine·play G5-yard drive fe>r another counter.

The Bulldogs opened scoring t,'arly after kicking off and yielding one first down on a Holland to Hood pass. a" .r ohn .J anewicz interce'pted a pa"s [It midfield and sped hack all the' way. Redlancl" kicked off. held against three pass attempts. and then after taking the first of nine Newman punts, sent Jim Frye through the line on a 58yard scoring gallop. An exchange of punts found Holland returning ~G yards to the Redlands :18 for the only Bea\'er offensi\'(' splurge of the night and also the deepest offensi\-e penetration. Newman punted OUt of bounds inside the fh'e and after two more punt exchange", Bulldog end Doug Mattox spilled tailhack .John \Valsh and recovered the ball on the Tech :12. F'rye took the ball to the three i11 four plays and quarterback Darrell :VlcKibban went over. Two two - point conversions raised the half-time score to 22-{).

J<}nds Ganlf'

Caltech scored first in the first overtime. but Santa Barbara bounced back in the second to deadlock the score once mor". This situation forced the teams into a sudden death overtime. Santa Barbara's star vVilmot, who made five of his team's eight goals, s hoI' t I Y threw one in and that ,vas the end of a hard fought game.

Tpalll Gains

Several Look Impressive

The Bea\'er g l' i d d e r s will tackle Pomona tomorrow night in the Rose BOWl, hoping to forget all about last week's rout at the hands of Redlands, The visiting Sag e hen s have also dropped their first two games, to Colorado College and Cal Poly (San Dimas) by oYerwhelming total:,. Outlook is for an evenly matched game. although Tech will probably go in as underdog, The 52-0 crush by Redland" reflects sixty minutes of combat in which the Bulldogs' s pee d. power, and co-ordination was at its best while the Beavers were mbsing tackles, passes, and assignments at their worst.

Tech made five first downs to thirteen by Redlands and made a net gain of only 61 yards against -101 by the Bulldogs. In contrast to the LaVerne game in which the de-. fensive line held to a minimum, the Beavers yielded 277 of those yards on the ground at an ,IVerage of six yard" per play.

Redlands went 52 yards in five plays to open the second half. Frye again being the big gun. Tech made two first downs, one on. a pass interference pen-

Oxy To Test Beaver Frosh As Saturday's tilt with traditional rival Occidental 100mR larger, the frosh football team, spirits high, shows promise of a succesRful campaign. The relatively inexperienced frosh are utilizing a split-T attack with flankers. Coaches Ed Preisler and Hugh Taylor ~lre banking on a heavy ()ffcnsi n' line and a fair defense to offset the weak offense. Three scrimages with the varsity ]loint up unfamiliarity with )),lsi(' fundamentals of blocking, tackling and ball-handling. :-Iain offensive asset lies in the aerial attack since the running hacks are small. As the S('~l son progresses, indications show great improvements will Like place. :';chedule: Oct. 1S: Oxy at home 25 Pomona at home .\'OV.

]

Whittier at home

15 Redlands away

Coach \Veb Emel';r (in T·shirt) maps yarsitr stratcg:\' priot' to Alu III IIi ganl(' last Saturdar. TIl(' coutt'st fOUlHI the s\\'iIII uII'rs short of t hcir I)('st as they dl'oPPl'd a :I-t decision to thc for· 1111'1' Tpch stars SI'I'II I'cadr in thl' badq~round. TIll' npxt home ,:.W nJ(' is wit h "-h itOCI', np\\, COlifl'l'('IICp 11I1'11I her, tomOlTOW at 4:15.

I

SCOREBOARD

\Vater Polo:

Caltech 8, pee 1 Caltech Alumni :1. Varsity Santa Barhara S. CiJ1tech 7 (three overtimes) l1'ootball:

Redlands 52, Calteeil () Soccl'r:

Santa Anal, Caltech 2 Intprhousp soft ball~

Dahney 11, Ricketts I Fleming 11, Blacker 2

ASCIT Photo

A ~al'it~· in the Rpdlands tilt, tlll' Beaver linp (dm'k .j{>I'sies) hold,; 'lgainst HH' Bulldog onslaught J!roviding pass protection for tailback

:\Id Holland off camera to the right. The march fizzled ,;hortly outsidp till' Redlands 40, as Tt'ch went down ;,2-0.

THE

Thursday, October 16, 1958

AS I SEE IT -Pomona Presents

Backfield Shif, To Vary Offense by Russ Pitzer

This Friday's game with Pomona in the Rose Bowl should be an interesting one in several respects. The last time we faced Pomona was two years ago, again in the Rose Bowl, since last year's game was cancelled due to the flu and the fact that we could not agree on a date after the regular season. The game will be an all single-wing game, but the offenses will be quite different. I saw the Pomona-Cal Poly (San Dimas) game last Saturday, and Pomona is using the same classical single wing they've always used. The line is unbalanced and the formation is always strong right. An unusual feature is that the blocking-back's position is moved a bit so that he can take the pass from center as well as the fullback and tailback.

THE POMONA PLAYS, both passes and runs, appeared to be different from Caltech's. Their favorite play seemed to be ;1 wingback reverse to the weak ;.;ide in which the tailback tos,,ec: a short shovel pass forward to the wingback as he goes by.

CALIFORNIA

TECH

Page Five

-------------------------"'---~ --,-------

On The Interhouse Scene

Softball Opens; Runners Ready • Softball Defensive errors and wildness by starting pitchers led to two upsets in the opening games of the interhouse softball circuit. On Monday, Dabney outplayed defending co-champion Ricketts to an 11-4 tune. The Darbs took a commanding lead in the second inning after Carl Morris walked the bases full and held on for an easy sweep although guilty of numerous infield and outfield miscues. Pitcher John Lohman showed sharp control for the victors. Supposedly strong Blacker ran into a tough Fleming pitcher Engleberg who started and starred for the Flems two years ago. Blacker starter Fred \Veber was unable to locate the plate in the first inning, and Fleming jumped to a four-run lead and extended the advantage to 11-2. Blacker showed

,,-:trength, but weakness around the infield. Throop is reported to be the team to beat with key men returning from last year's cochamps, including ace pitcher 'vVayne Groesbeck, and top hitter:.; Jac Petersen, Don Walker. and .J ohn Stence. •

Cross Country

Ricketts appears to be the class of the cross country competition opening Friday, since they are ready to enter outstanding frosh prospects. Dick Tuft, Boh .Juola, and Art McGarr. Barring injurie", the RO\vdies should tally the :2'1 first place points.

Coach Tony Leonard forecasts a top season for his frosh cross country team, looking forward to several victories in the five-meet schedule. Outstanding hope for first place lies in Dick Tuft, wilo has turned in consistently rescpectable times in early workouts. Art McGarr and Bob ,Juo]a are reported to show great promise and should furnbh heleiul support.

We Recommend

Carl's Caltech Barbers Price is a Poor Substitute for Quality

B'leming b having difficulty finding a team, hoping to discover "ome frosh runners. The Dabney men have Bill Beuisek, Xeil de Gaston, Dennis PaUll, and Larry Shampine working

oU,_t_fi_e_ld__o_u_t,_but ~_~=~_a_s_t,,---a~r.::e~d~o~u~b:::t~fU:I~.

good

Gaston and P;lUll ran for them last year. Blacker will try to defend last year's title with Ray Currense from last year's team, plus Al Whittlesey, Dave Gregovich, Don \Vood. and Al Berg. The mile-and-a-half will be run tomorrow afternoon, the two-mile next Tuesday, and the 21Jz mile run will be a week from tomorrow.

Leonard Forecasts Harrier Victories

CALIFORNIA AT LAKE JUST OfF THE CAMPUS

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THE

Page Six

CALIFORNIA

TECH

Thunday, October 16, 1958

Pit and Paddock

DfliJlI

Wins In

SCflffl/)

by Bob Norton

Daigh Wins

The United States Auto Club race at Riverside last weekend went off without a hitch as Chuck Daigh drove a faultless race in a Reventlow Automobiles Scarab. In Saturday's qualifying, Lance Reventlow wiped out the right front suspension on one of his three cars; it was beyond repair for Sunday's race. Lance then took over the Scarab that Bruce Kessler was supposed to drive and qualified for third place on the starting grid.

Dan Gurney held a strong second place after Hill's pit stop, ready at any time to take over the lead if Daigh had any troubles; but the Scarab ran perfectly in spite of a complete lack of brakes on the last few laps. Bill Krause finished third in a D Jaguar, with Behra in the RSK Porsche finishing fourth overall and first in the under two litre division. Chuck Daigh's victory with the Scarab in this race has established both driver and car as top rank competition. All that remains now is for Reventlow Automobiles to build a series of Grand Prix machines. and these will reportedly be ready "ometime during the 1959 "ea"on.

N l'umann, Rl'venthlow Out

On the starting grid Sunday were Chuck Daigh in a Scarab in pole position after qualifying in 2:04.03, Phil Hill in a special lightweight 4.1 Ferrari with 2:06.0, and Lance Reventlow in a Scarab with 2:08.01. As the first turns came around, John von Neumann in his 4.1 Ferrari smashed into the rear of Lance Reventlow';,: Scarab. damaging a leak in the gas tank of the Scarab, forcing the retirement of both cars. Daigh and Hill drew away from the field and engaged in a tremendous duel for first place, changing the lead several times and going around the course literally wheel to wheel. It was a "hattering experience to see the Scarab and the best that Enzo Ferr3ri can produce come drifting up the esses together. However, this couldn't last all race: Hill's Ferrari quickly developed fuel feed difficulties and was forced to make a pit stop. Hill reentered the race, but he was then over a lap behind Daigh and since the Ferrari continued to h3ve troubles. Hill eventually had to retire.

* * *

The Caltech branch of the SAE has announced that its first meeting will feature Chuck Daigh. who is chief engineer and tester for the Scarabs, as well as being an excellent driver. This should be a good opportunity to meet one of the top men behind what will soon be a major force in international competition.

Time: 9 p.m.: place: a room. :\'ew Beak (not yet aware of this I madly sna king. Enter Old Beak. O.B.: My boy, how would you like to be beak? Short hours. good pay, PLUS fame. fortune. :\'.B. Well, I . . . O.B. Fine! You han until midnight to get your copy in. (Exit a.B.) :\'.H.

Sigh.

*

*

*

·Word has it that the f31ackah Boyth have ;.;topped voting for the most buxom broad at each exchange. Seems that the general opinion was that a hroad currently being "een with Kenny Astoms topped them all, so they awarded her the prize permanently. Beak hears that the local supply of horny nurds was invaded by a flock of horny scurvs. So whadda ya want on three hours notice. anyway?? Phlem Social Chairman finally had his minutes of glory. Like Druh sexchange was short of women. So Crotch magnanimously offered Druh Social Chairman ten spare women. This same Phlem was also reported to be very pleased to see flocks of frosh dragging ,vomen into the alleys. Yeah.

Naive frosh was observed approaching Allethorpe: "6 a y, you're Brews Pailessina, aren't you?" They'll learn. Beak recalls party not too long ago where he heard a couple discussing the finances of the weekend. After they decided that it had been a pretty inexpensive weekend, the canver"ation ended abruptly when the ,voung lady announced in a loud and clear voice, "Yes, I gues,s I'm pretty cheap, aren't I . . . "

AS I SEE IT (Continued ft'om page 5) and a double wing then) in the Pomona game at the Rose Bowl two years ago. He calls the plays for the Pomona team now and both passes and runs from his tailback position.

Jazz Beat (Continu('d from page :J) Shorty Rogers is playing Silver compo"itions. I'm all for the shift, but it seems to be embarrassing for the bulk of the converting groups. Now. when forced to swing. they are sud, denly becoming aware of the fact that they can't.

ENGLISH: slow train engine

Sailors Place In Fifth Slot Caltech's Sailing Club netted a fifth place last Sunday in the Claremont Fall Invitational at Newport Harbor Yacht Club to open its regatta schedule for the fall quarter. Occidental, defending champs of the Pacific Coast Intercol· legiate Yacht Racing Assn., topped the six-team field with Santa Barbara, Orange Coast JC, Pomona-Claremont, Tech and Harbor JC finishing in that order. Skippering the cat-rigged Lehman 10 dingies for the Beavers were Tom Bowman and Nelson Byrne with crewmen Lowell Clark and Malcolm Whitt. The full week-end slate for CIT opens ,saturday afternoon at Newport YC as the Techmen clash with Santa Barbara in the first elimination for the Southern California Team Race title. Each school will have three crews entered. Sunday. Caltech and the Los Angeles Yacht Club will co-sponsor an invitational regatta with eight schools. Tonight at 7:30 p.m. the only large meeting of the fall term will be held in 206 Engineering Hall for those interested in joining the club or learning about sailing.

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