Caltech, frosh, Dr, devastation, lecture, initiation, Steuber, LAPC, Wally Oliver, John Kenneth Galbraith, Craig Nelson, Tim Hendrickson, David Jackson, Dick Tezak Photographers, favorable impression, Stewart Davey California Tech, Dr. Corcoran, performance, Bob Schor Business Staff J. C. Simpson, Earnest C. Watson, varsity team, California Institute of Technology, Incorporated, Los Angeles Pacific College, the University of The Caltech Service League, Service League, Prime Minister Nehru, J. Harold Wayland, Bob Geisenhainer, United States Bombing Survey, Robert Sharp, DuBridge, Young Citizens for Johnson of Caltech, Liquid Air, Liquid Air Tech Gridders Win, Interhouse Softball, St. Louis Cardinals, Beckman Auditorium, California, Harvard University, Robert A. Huttenback, California Institute of Technology Pasadena, California, Redlands, Howard C. Searle, Robert Stanton, Bunker-Ramo, Caltech Coin Club, Amateur Radio Club, Steve Blumsack, Cal Poly, Cerritos Junior College, campus project, Abnormal Psychology, Brandeis University, Winnett Center, Abraham Maslow, Board Health Center, Department of Psychology, section leaders, Winnett Student Center, Caltech team, yard penalty, Walter Mack, Grand Duchy of Luxembourg, Sporting Events, American Student Information Service, students, main contention, Simon Ramo, freshman team, Tech, score, Paul A. Harmon, Eliot Nessed Bill Rosenbush, water polo team, Del Levy, varsity water polo team, CALIFORNIA TECH, Snow White, Student Houses
The TECH picked the St. Louis Cardinals
to win the pennant on April 30, 1964. Volume LXVI.
CaliforniaTech Associated Students of the California Institute of Technology
Pasadena, California, Thursday, October 15, 1964
GO CARDINALS GO Number 4
Watson Shows Amazing Feats With Liquid Air
Tech Gridders Win First Game
Caltech inaugurated its new Lecture Series Monday night in
BY J. K. EVANS
much the same way it inaugu-
Don't ever let anybody tell you
rated the Series' parent, the
freshmen are no good for any-
Friday Evening Demonstration
thing. Buoyed up by frosh, Cal-
Lectures, over 40 years ago. Dr.
tech's Beavers eked out a last-
Earnest C. Watson, "Dean of the
quarter victory over stubborn
Faculty, Emeritus," according toLos Angeles
Pacific College by
Dr. DuBridge, gave his traditional
the flimsy margin of 8 to 6, Sat-
and famous "Liquid Air" lecture
urday afternoon at Paddock Field.
Egged on by the hysterical cries
Dr. DuBridge introduced an almost-full auditorium to Watson,
-photo by Bob Geisenhainer of surprised Techmen, the Beav-' ers managed to outlast the visitors
who is still wonderfully young
Barry Dinius crashes through the line to score for Caltech's only touchdown. on a hot, smoggy afternoon.
after 45 years at the Institute, The ensuing conversion netted Caltech an 8 to 6 triumph over LAPC.
Without the aid of added depth
and who then gave a short his-
from the frosh, Tech's 16 varsity
tory of the Demonstration Lec-
ballplayers would have been hope-
tures. They were the major con-
sideration in designing 201 Bridge, and they have now moved to Beckman with little change in format. Beckman Comes Through When Beckman was originally built, one of its announced purposes was to house the Lectures, but there were some who had qualms about the building's ability to do so. Such fears seem to have been allayed by Monday's performance, for Watson utilized almost all of the available facilities in the course of his lecture, effectively and without a hitch. The rollaway demonstration tables require only four umbilical
Galbraith To Compare
Mr. John Kenneth Galbraith, the noted economist, will speak at 7:30 p.m. tonight in Beckman Auditorium on the economic policies of President Johnson
and Senator Goldwater. Under the auspices of the Young Citizens for Johnson of Caltech, the Harvard University Professor
, a De-
braith played a leading role in organizing the wartime system of price control. Later he was a director of the United State
s Bombing Survey. He was awarded the Medal of Freedom for his wartime services.
Frosh Aid Veterans Oldtimers Dinius, Myers, Kam- pe, Scott, Josephson, and Jackson lived up to all expectations; sophomores Ensey, Little, GUffrey and Ihas proved themselves well able to fill varsity slots; but it was the frosh, led by Chapyak, Brennan, Kowals and Harley, who filled holes left by the losses of Rosbash, sidelined with a bad knee, and Evans, out for the season with a Head Injury
. The game turned up a few weaknesses and some surprising strengths. The Tech defense appeared a little weak in the sec-
S e r v i c e cords attached to outlets in floor mocrat, will discuss the possible recesses to provide them with consequences for the nation's fiswater sinks and sources and any cal policies if either man gains
three desired compressed gases. Mounting brackets at the sides of the stage can support tremendous weights, and one was used in this
Galbraith, author of many books, holds an MS and a PhD in
lecture for a large screen to aug- economics from the University of The Caltech Service League - men, well baby conference chair-
ment the other screens in the California; he has taught there the least known but most valu- man, Mrs. R. S. Hales, SY 2-6717,
place. When Watson was outfitted and at Princeton and Harvard. able service organization on cam- directs the free monthly check-
with Feynman's cordless micro- The Affluent Society, his most pus - has elected a new slate of ups and shots for babies up to
phone, the auditorium lacked only famous volume, deals with the officers for 1964-65.
two years of age. Baby furniture
Bridge's overhead girder and economic and social problems
of Since "the Service League is pool chairman, Mrs. Robert Sha
the modern bourgeoisie. Other anxious to be of real service to SY 8-5504, runs the lending pool
The lecture itself, "Liquid Air," recognized works include Amer- Caltech students
," Mrs. Ronald of cribs, bibs, play-pens, and so
included throwing frozen rubber ican Capitalism and The Great Ross, league president, gave the on, for married stUdents.
balls at a caricature of J. Harold Wayland, along with the usual shattered flowers, and droplets of air dancing on the tabletop, streaming through carbon tet, and hanging between the poles of a magnet; very unusual was Watson's swishing of the liquid in his mouth. Watson also gave a short history of techniques for attaining low temperatures and a short talk on superconductivity and superfluidity at LIQUID HELIUM
Most recetnly, Mr. Galbraith
was United States Ambassador to
India. Besides actively aiding In-
dian economic development
Ambassador was instrumental in
bringing about a cessation of Chi-
nese aggression in India during
1962. For this work, he was pub-
licly thanked by the late Prime
Minister Nehru, a most unusual
During World War II
, Mr. Gal-
Views On Init;ation
AS A FROSH SEES IT BY RALPH KIMBRELL In iny ramblings around the campus I have caught the drift of opinion on that great institution called initiation. I have gotten such tidbits of information and witty sayings as, "It was the bitchinest thing that has happened here yet," or "Man, I can't wait until next year so I can get
THE MASTER'S..5IDE Initiation this year has aroused a great deal of comment in the Student Houses. As a result, this week the Tech is presenting two views of initiation: a frosh's and Dr. Huttenback's. The following is excerpted from an interview taped last Friday with Dr. Robert A. Huttenback, Master of Student Houses.
following rundown on the regular services and chairmen. Student activities chairman is Mrs. Frank Slaby, SY 1-1664. Through her the league donates flowers for Lost Weekend, Interhouse Sing, and House formals; furnishes chaperons for Lost Weekend; and will gladly aid "social chairmen any time they need help." Wardrobe Wardrobe chairman is Mrs. S. C. Solomon, HI 7-8781. Not only a lending library of formal wear, the wardrobe has a supply of slacks, sport coats, and white shirts that "students may take in need and keep." The key to the wardrobe is available from Mrs. Hale at Dr. Huttenback's office. Student service chairman, Mrs. John Honsaker, SY 4-2567, assists students with "out-of-the-ordinary personal or financial problems.." Student Houses chairman is Mrs. R. A. Huttenback, MU 1-9265. Liaison between students and the league, she coordinates dinner invitations for students who remain on campus over Thanks-
Mrs. Ross concluded by requesting ideas concerning some "special campus project for this year - such as the piano, darkroom, and hi-fi in Winnett Center in past years - that will benefit studentsY Y 'C h 005 e 5 Muslow, Ramo This year's Y's Leader of America program will feature two out-standing persons, Dr. Abraham Maslow
on January 20-22 and Dr. Simon Ramo on April 7-9. Dr. Maslow, who is chairman of the Department of Psychology at Brandeis University
in Massachusetts, has been the author of numerous books, including the standard textbook, Principles of Abnormal Psychology. As Leader of America six years ago, his intimate way of talking provided CaItech students with a stimulating insight of their lives at Caltech. Also included in the program is Dr. Ramo, an alumnus who was
those frosh," but there is always Tech: Were you satisfied with giving, and distributes the boxes recently appointed to the Caltech
the wimp who says, "Gee, it was initiation this year?
of goods given to Techmen who Board of Trustees
. Dr. Ramo is
terrible, all that devastation and Huttenback: No.
cannot go home for Christmas.
also' president of Bunker-Ramo
mayhem." A Blast
In what respect?
Corp. and Chairman of the Board
Health Center chairman, Mrs. for space technology
The random frosh was over- Today at lunch I was informed Robert Stanton, CL 7-3827, sup- tories. He has published several
come with enthusiasm when I by the faculty, and upon investi- plies inmates with special foods, books, and his list of awards num-
asked him about the water fights. gation found it to be true, that extra pajamas and robes, and sub- ber over thirty. Discussions will
He said, "Man, it was a blast. there were a large number of scriptions to newspapers and mag- be centered around the topic,
I had a real bitchin time raiding injuries which were totally un- azines.
"Bow to Use Feynman Physics
(Continued on page 2)
(Continued on page 2)
For the more prolific Tech- to Make Money!"
ondary: once enemy runners cleared the line, they had a tendency to escape for long jaunts. The pass' defense was a little spotty but on the whole showed considerably better than in past years. It was on offense that the surprises occurred. Tech opened the game with a poorly balanced attack and never improved much in t~at respect. Tech passing was poor, but that is nothing new. Experience Lacked There is little doubt that these problems will disappear as the Tech quarterbacks gain poise and experience. Hall started his first game at quarterback, having shifted from end, and Chapyak, (Continued on page 3) Not~ces REDUCED OPERA TICKETS Special rates for: the. San Fran- cisco Opera are available to Caltech personnel from Anna Sarrazin, Ext. 1115, 27 Spalding, or the Winnett office. Put your money in an envelope with your name, address and phone. 25 people are needed for a minimum. The operas are Nabucco, Die Fran Ohne Schatten, and Katerina Ismarlova. FROSH SECTION LEADERS Freshmen should choose their section leaders by Friday, October J6. All section leaders should report their election to the Deans' Office, 116 Throop, as soon as possible. JOIN THE COIN CLUB I·f you 'are interested in becoming a member of the Caltech Coin Club, leave your name in the C box in Ricketts or see Randy Cassada, 65 Ricketts, before Monday, October 19. MORMONS' LUNCH SERIES Howard C. Searle, associate di- rector .of the L.D.S. Institute of Religion in Los Angeles, will conduct a seminar in L.D.S. history and doctrine each Thursday at noon in Winnett Clubroom 2. Visitors are cordially welcome. Bring your lunch. SKIERS There will be a meeting at the Cal tech Ski Club Thursday night at 9 :30 in Clubroom 2 to plan trips and collect dues. Anyone who skis or wants to learn is welcome to attend. JOIN STUDENT SHOP On Saturday, October 17, from 10 a.m. until about 5 p.m. All persons desiring to. join the student shop for the coming year should meet in the shop under Winnett Student Center
. Turn in old keys, since after Saturday the lock will be changed. RADIO CLUB MEETS There will be a meeting of the Cal tech Amateur radio
Club on Tuesday, Oct. 20, in Clubroom 1 at 7 :30 p.m. This meeting will be for all people interested in joining the club and for all old members. CAMPUS POLL Next week the Cal tech Y will hold a campus-wide poll for the November' elections. DANCE CLASS Learn all kinds of dancing at the ASCIT dance class Thursday in Winnett Clubroom No.1, 8-9 p.m. One lesson for $.25, or the whole eight lessons for $1.00. Last week we got too many girls, so please help us balance the numbers.
Thursday, October 15, 1964
Huttenback Explains Position
Initiation and Houses One of the first things an outside visitor to the campus notices is the unusual character of the Student Houses, which are far more than just dorms, and slightly less than fraternities, with most of the good qualities of each. ,Each House is a unity, where everybody knows everybody else, where working together is a traditional ability that all new members have to learn where men are built. But at the end of Rotation, the frosh who end up in one particular House are essentially individuals, knowing each other very little and being able to cooperate with each other even less. To enable them to work together, within and for the House, and to form among them an esprit de corps, is and must be the goal of Initiation. One way to accomplish this goal, the way that is in vogue in the Houses now, is the make the frosh so damn mad at the sophomores (who already work as a unit) that they must somehow retaliate, and to have things arranged so that the frosh can retaliate only by acting as a group, with organization and planning. If these precepts for Initiation are accepted, then one must accept the following as allowable means of raising feel ing: stunts which may tend to be embarrassing to the frash concerned, yet fun to most, so long as extremes are avoided; kipnaping of frosh to the extent of a Iittle lost sleep or classes, and on campus, to avoid difficulties with the State; Initiation activities unrestricted as to time of day, again so long as extremes are avoided; and waterfights, to create unity in the House, if carried out with scientific water weapons, not fists. Frosh who enter this institution can tend to be stubborn, antisocial and uncultured, and apathetic about all but studying. If they are to be turned into responsible men, they must sometimes be forced into it. The place to apply the force is within the Houses, and right away. -Stuart Galley Wally Oliver
BY JEFF PRESSING The first of a cycle of performances of Beethoven sonatas took place last Sunday at the Esquire Theater with Lillian Steuber at the key boa r d. Dr. S t e Wb e r achieved good variety in programming the five works and displayed virtually impeccable technique throughout. The interp.retation given the works was not new - familiar tempi and markings were observed. It is, of course, difficult to validly alter interpretation of such familiar and well-studied works, so that this is not· a real fault. The performance was an enjoyable and convincing one, well worth hearing.
Dr. Steuber showed herself capable of performing it as it should be done. Despite a little occasional harshness this must be judged overall an inspired performance, especially the first and last movements. The most favorable impression was made in fast movements, where Dr. Steuber could best display her technical prowess. There was, however, no serious lack of emotional intensity in slower passages, so that the program should be considered by everyone with the opportunity to hear it. Performances of the remainder of the 32 sonatas will run into January, with the next on Oct. 25.
(Continued from page 1) necessary, especially to freshman football players
. I've no objection to initiation. I think it should be fun, both for the perpetrators and for those who are being initiated. I think it should not be too rough. Certainly it should not arouse great animosity. People should not get so angry that they get into fights with one another. It should not be grossly embarrassing to any individual. One must choose carefully who is going to FOOTBALL SAVED Last week a small delegation of frosh convinced Dr. Corcoran, chairman of the Athletic Council, to allow frosh to play on the varsity team. These frosh realized that if this action was not taken both the frosh and varsity would be dissolved because of lack of people. Because of this appeal the faculty committee
on physical education
reversed its stand on this matter. As a result Tech does have a varsity team which won last week's game by the help of the frosh. The Tech wishes to commend these frosh for their action in saving football at Caltech. Frosh On Initiation (Continued from page 1) the other houses and throwing people into the showers. I think that I had the best time when the old and new Houses fought it out on the Olive Walk with the balloons zinging through the air and the capturing of other frosh and greasing or painting a letter on them." When asked if it would still be all right if he were caught and painted, he replied, "I was." But now to get down to the deeper philosophical attitudes, such as "What was its purpose and was this purpose carried out? Was it worth the 'devastation and mayhem'? and last but not least, Did it relieve the horniness?' No! The random frosh answers with typical candor: "I believe the purpose was to make us a part of the House and to give us closer ties with the Institute. It was carried out exceedingly well, for now that I have fought for the House and built bonfires for the Institute I felt more a part of the campus scene." When asked why, he replied, "There's no buddy like a fightin' or drinkin' buddy." When asked if it was worth the
Beethoven's Opus 10 is a work of high quality, perhaps deserving more attention than has been given it. Dr. Steuber's was a sensitive performance, with a careful distinction preserved in both touch and tone. Much of this comment applies to the Opus 14 number, second on the program, a "typical" work from Beethoven's earlier period. Program Highlight The D minor sonata (Opus 31) was a highlight of the program. The full potentials of this powerful work were explored by Dr. Steuber. An interesting effect was obtained by the continual use of the sustained pedal in several simple passages where it was not indicated in the score. A criticism might be leveled at unnecessary fluctuation in tempo in several spots, although. much of this is a matter of personal opinion. The third movement was particularly well done, due to good shading technique in development of the melody. Certainly the most enthusiastic audience response came from the performance of the final work, the well-known Appasionata. A very profound and difficult piece,
Published weekly during the school year by the Associated Students of the California Institute of Technology, Incorporated.
Editors-in-Chief Wally Oliver, Stuart Galley Managing Editor
News Staff Jim Austin, Les Fettig, Les Fishbone, Barton Gordon, Tim Hendrickson, Ralph Kimbrell, Michael Meo, Craig Nelson, Dick Tezak Photographers: Bill Boyd, Bob Geisenhainer, Larry Ruzzo
Feature Staff Bob Berry, Editor Don Green
, Jeff Pressing, Bil" Orr, John Rouse, J. C. Simpson, Hank Suzukawa, Rodger Whitlock
Sports Staff Steve Blumsack, Editor Peter Balint, Larry Dillehay, J. K. Evans, Mike Hunsaker, Gary Ihas, David Jackson, Ted Jenkins, Gary Ratner
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be the victim of certain stunts and we must make sure, especially in the Caltech context, that it doesn't take too much time. I would say that this year the problems didn't occur in all the Houses. It just takes a few guys to foul it up. Is this the first year there have been too many injuries? No. Every year I ask and nothing happens. I don't know if there were more this year or not. There are just too many injuries every year. This has got to come to a halt. Change? Do you con t e m p I ate any changes? I don't know. I'll put it this way. Even if there are no changes, if there are many more injuries, next time' there will be changes. This year the main complaints were injuries and going too late. And also in some cases letting the thing get out of hand and arousing really too much animosity. Do the waterfights enter into this to a greater extent than other parts of initiation? I don't know. The waterfights only a couple of years ago were limited to some extent because they seemed to flood the Houses. "devastation and mayhem," he answered, "What devastation and mayhem? It was worth anything you could name, because any other way it would take a year to get in and become a part of the scene. As for one of the most important phases, it failed; for although it made me forget for awhile, it could never replace girls. The exchange took care of that problem, though." After this series of questions the random frosh appeared to be too happy, so I followed up with, "Would you like to see initiation abolished?" The look of stark terror and shock that filled his face made me wish I hadn't asked. After a few minutes he was back to reality, so I asked him if he would like to modify initiation. His reply was yes, but that he didn't think it would happen, and he didn't have any specific change in mind. But to get down to mundane matters, I had to see how snaking and hazing mix. To no one's surprise the answer is that they don't very well, but the random frosh replied, "I'll catch up this week- (Continued on page 4)
~ lY . AS YOU LIKE IT~ CHARLIE
by Cbarles M. Schulz
Holt, Rinehart and Winston, Inc.
So now we say they should be outside and that people should just use water balloons. They do get out of hand, and I think it's up to the upperclassmen of the House to see that it doesn't. You can do these things and have a lot of fun. I think there is a delicate balance here, though. Faculty Complaints Have you had any complaints from the faculty? Yes. Are they bringing any pres- sure to bear on you? Well, they haven't. Partly be- cause I've told them that we would do something about it. I'm quite sure that if there is a repetition of the kind of problem we've had, there might be some pressure, but if we can handle these things within the Student Houses, we're a lot better off than if a dictum comes from the faculty committee which has much less fleXibility. You just have to do it. Were there any changes in the rules? Not really, that I can think of. Just what are the rules? Well, we remind people about the hours, the waterfights, and include a caveat to be aware of the strictures of the state antihazing laws, including kidnaping. Really, good sense should prevail. IHC Do violation of the rules go to the IHC? Well, it depends. We didn't have anything we specifically did anything about. I'm quite happy to have them go to the IHC if they want to take the responsibility. After all, they are the students' institutions, and they should police themselves. I think the factors I've mentioned to you are ones the IHe and the houses should take cognizance of. In a school that has as mature and intelligent a student body as we do, the kind of things that have gone wrong should be avoided. We don't put many limits on students' activity and the ones on initiation aren't really unfair. My main contention is that there is plenty of scope to initiation. It is a means of everyone having a good time and of integrating the freshmen into the Houses. But it can be done without all these injuries. Learning about a European buffet. 25,000 EUROPEAN JOBS Grand Duchy of Luxembourg -25,000 jobs in Europe are available to students desiring to spend a summer abroad but could not otherwise afford it. Monthly wages range to $300 and jobs include resort, office, child care, factory, farm and shipboard work. $250 travel grants will be given to the first 5000 applicants. Job and travel grant application
s and full details are available in a 36page illustrated booklet which students may obtain by sending $2 (for the booklet and airmail postage) to Dept. 0, American Student Information Service, 22 Ave. de la Liberte, Luxembourg City, Grand Duchy of Luxembourg.
Thursday, October 15, 1964
Harriers Much Improved
The frosh and varsity cross country teams open their 1964 season with a meet against Redlands at 4:30 tomorrow. The meet will be held at Caltech with the frosh running a two mile course
and the varsity running a three mile course. This year's turnout in cross country is the best in several seasons. Coach Walter Mack welcomed back varsity lettermen
Dick Essenberg and Pete Cross, Bob Miller, and Larry Dillehay from last year's frosh team. Senior Maynard Olsen should help the team in his first year of competition.
Frosh Do It Again Almost one dozen freshmen are out for the frosh squad. Bill Put· nam, Steve Poltruck, Dave Kolb, Dave Hammons. and others have shown considerable ability and potential. This year's freshman team certainly has a chance to down several of the other frosh teams on the schedule.
In the first two weeks of prac-
tice Coach Mack emphasized con· Soccer Team Wins ditioning workouts. Recently the teams have been having speed and pace work with a few time
BY HORNSWOGGLER In a hard fought Saturday afternoon game, Caltech defeated Biola's varsity team by a score of 3 to O. This game was characterized by rough contact playing with many injuries. In the first half, Coach Andrew's team once again had difficulties in controlling the ball in the center of the
The final score
was Biola 1, Cal-
The varsity and junior varsity
teams will play twice this week.
Yesterday, Caltech played at U.
of C. at Riverside. For those in-
terested in seeing a game, Santa
Barbara will meet our undefeated
team this Saturday; see the sports
calendar on this page.
trials in order to be ready for the race tomorrow. As usual Redlands should have a very good varsity team which will give the Caltech varsity a rough race. The Redlands frosh will probably be good but the Caltech frosh should rUll. very well against them on the home course.
field and neither te~m found an
Interhouse Softball; advantage. The coach repeated the tactics he used against Redlands and Caltech soon domino
ated the game with Trischek and Kerdemeledes scoring one goal apiece.
IP a r a dis e
The second half found Caltech
in control of the game at all times, The interhouse sports season second place Lloyd last year although the team only managed started with a literal bang this while losing to Dabney, a team
to produce one more goal, kicked week as all seven Houses played they tied in the final standings.
by John Arbocz.
at least one game through Tues- This year Fleming appears to be
The jv game played earlier in day.
the team to beat, with Ruddock,
the day was an even match. Both Softball is the most unpredict- Lloyd, Ricketts, and Blacker in teams pressed hard and neither able of all IH sports, the winner solid contention.
could score in the first half. Biola usually losing at least one game Page Takes Gas
scored once in the second half out of the six played. For ex· Hitters ran the show Monday for the only goal of the game. ample, fifth place Ruddock beat and Tuesday. Fleming, behind
Football Team Wins (Continued from page 1) a frosh, sow his first college football action. As for strengths, Brennan carried the ball 11 times for 50 yards to be the leading ground gainer for Tech. Chapyak's poise under fire and his take-charge ability indicate a bright future despite his lack of size. Play-By,·Play
complete pass forced Tech to punt. From the 50, LAPC ground out a first down, but fierce defense by Mowery, Dinius, and Harley set up a third-and-12. LAPC's swift halfback Savage then swept left end behind good blocking and sprinted 41 yards for the score. An attempt for a two·point conversion failed..
the five hit pitching of John Nady, exploded early and often for 13 runs, annihilating Page 13 to O. Leading the Fleming attack were John Vite and Jim Stanley, accumulating 7 hits between them. Ruddock proved to be a little more merciful to Page. In a game that resembled a track meet, Rud· dock literally ran over Page, 8 to 5. Freshmen Fettig and Brewer supplied the power that could carry the men from Ruddock
Myer's kickoff to the LAPC 5 was returned to their 39. CIT's defense forced a punt. On the first play from Tech's 42, Hall carried 34 yards around right end and things looked good, but three short plays and a fourth·down pass interception killed that hope. An exchange of punts found LAPC in possession of their 36 at the beginning of the second quarter. Passes began to click for 27, 11, and 1 yards and LAPC was on Tech's 14. A fine defensive play
Tech Scores! Tech took over to begin the last quarter. An exchange of punts gave CIT possession on their own 49. With Chapyak at QB, Tech drove 51 yards for the score, aided by a 15 yard penalty against LAPC. Brennan picked up most of the yardage in short drives and Dinius, recovered after a rest, went over from the 1 for the six points. After a 5 yard penalty nullified Myer's boot, Tech lined up to try a two point conversion. With enemy hands on
high in the standings. Steve Blumsack outlasted Del Levy in that game. In other games, Lloyd downed Ricketts and Blacker rolled over Dabney. Blacker capitalized on extreme wildness exhibited by the Dabney pitcher, while Lloyd fought back in the final few innings to win by a 9 to 8 score. Webmen Lose To Cerritos
by Guffrey set LAPC back 4; then his shirttail, Chapyak flipped a Playing the toughest junior
Myers picked off a pass on his rollout pass to Guffery who college water polo team in the
own 13 and returned 11 yards. picked it out of a crowd of de- area. Cerritos Junior College, Cal-
Fruitless line bucks and an in- fenders to make the score 8-6.
tech's varsity water polo team
met defeat, 10 to 3. The game
Next Week/s Sporting Events
was played last Friday afternoon at Cerritos' home in Norwalk. Tech was completely outclassed
Fri. Oct. 16
CROSS·COUNTRY 4:15 p.m. Redlands at Caltech
even though the opposition was supplied by the opponent's second
Sat. Oct. 17
SOCCER 9:30 p.m. UC Santa Barbara
team. There were two scorers for Caltech-Nielsen, who scored
Sat. Oct. 17
FOOTBALL 8:00 p.m. Pomona at Rose Bowl VARSITY WATER POLO
one of the goals, and Gibson, who tossed in the other two.
Fri. Oct. 16 Tues. Oct. 20
8:00 p.m. Cal Poly (Pomona) at Cal Poly 4:00 p.m. Claremont-Mudd at Claremont
welcome to the Campus
at the ICE HOUSE
TWO WEEKS ONLY
in Winnett Center
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folk musIC In concert
the Johnson BOYS-Biggest, Funniest, Folk Trio in the Business
24 N. Mentor Pasadena - Mu 1-9942
Hootenanny Sl\nday from 9 p.m. Steve Brainard-Genuinely Funny
haircuts $2.00 Three Barbers to Serve You 8 to 5 :30 Monday - Friday Paul A. Harmon
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Thursday, October 15, 1964
"FaV. (passH SHRDL SHRDL SHRD LU." _ The New ҐOrli Times That wondrous time is with us again when us upper crass men let the froshlings know that us'ns were just joshing during Visiratrot - that the little trolls really do bite down harder than ever, and that we all hate their collective entrails. And from thence proceedeth the abominations of the previous half-fortnight. The Dabneatsium's darling sewer rats gobbled voraciously during our past week's boot camp. Lay Man took up tiddley winkleys at PCC. Another wreaked devastation on campus, playing P-38 and killing grads and sexretaries by the score in Googleham.
One Saggy wended his way to various domiciles, asking to use the bathroom. Upon. finding a kindly pers6ii''Wllo aJil'lwed same, ·Saggy proceededlo-bathe his bod in said john. Snow White and EUllUchs From Racketty, in pursuit of Truth, Justice, and Purity, were sent eight untouchables, in guise of Snow White and the seven trolls, who Eliot Nessed Bill Rosenbush's Sin Lair and did abscond with his Vegas-variety coin sink. Thus triumpheth T, J, and P. Ruggygruck's scummai were the amazement of the universe. Eight and 30 of them were unable to emasculate any of the fourteen sophomorons, despite the
3:1 odds in their favor. New record: four zero-man showers. Scum were ordered to fill out john passes, mark box for Tropical rain forest
, march in, and twiddle the faucets. Thank Frink no one told wimps about swirling. One tender scum was endiapered and left as doorstop at a USC wenchhall. The chaste maidens not wanting to invite McWilling's crib into cloister, he invited them into crib, with negative response. Exeunt Omnes before crowd of POed USC studs attacked, shouting anti-UCRAisms. I Dreamed I Was a Golf Ball Another athletic scum was instructed to play a game of golf - in particular to locate ball
somewhere in Smears' bustworks, and to play same out in timehonoured fashion. J. C. Simplesimon was on hand with photosnapper, and approached by Dickless Tracy with hairy mascot, demanding film and suspecting shenanigans. The masculine JuiCe being no coward, he immediately surrendered. Meanwhile scum looked for sphere in frenzy, by testing feel of each apparatus, under quizzical eye of store marm who, it turns out, had discovered and removed said hard nard before the search began. Then all concerned were hustled to outside, and John C
S still awaits return of camera stuffings. Ever heard of trying to snow bod at sexchange with Boltzmann distributions? Or with shucks-music radio station's inter-record mouth-foamings? It's been done. Plumbing's frosh overseer takes a fifth on any questions regarding frosh stomping. Beak wondereth why.
Frosh (Continued from page 2) end." Passive Resistance The only thing the frosh didn't like was that when some freshmen grabbed a sophomore and tried to shower him, the other frosh would stand around saying, "Oh my gosh. What are they trying to do?" The random frosh didn't like the "passive" resistance the others would take. He also hated their false idea that the sophomores were demagogues. To end the interview I asked the frosh if initiation had been too hard or easy. He came back with the comment, "It wasn't too easy, but not as hard as it will be for them next year."
Advt. for Falstaff Brewing Corp. of San Jose, Calif., who believes that everything should be made with loving care-including splendid beer.