Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 36, No. 49, January 18, 1945
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hi Psis to sponsor social * ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ELTS, TRI-DELTS TO PRESENT PANDEMONIUM ©yrn aturday Bound Stage 96 will throw s doors open to the SC popu-ce Saturday night at 8:30 hen Delts and Tri-Delts set e match to the Pandemon-m party sponsored jointly / the two houses, announced ill Herron and Lucia Ahrens, .spective presidents. Pande-onium will have its locale at 4 West 28th street, the Tri-Delta use. An all-university dance, the Pan-monium party will feature the usic of Ivan Scott, who will sup-ement his Wednesday evenings at Coconut Grove by playing for e week-enders. Th« entire theme of the “rlot-s uproar” will be a movie set hleh will be dubbed Sound tage 96 for the evening. There 1 be three different cinema according to Frank Mc-Iahon. decoration chairman. Scmmptuous refreshments on he gigantic scale” are promised y Marilyn Brick, chairman. An old-fashioned western dance 1 with "everything from a hitch-g post to broncos” will be the erne of the main dining room, Id McMahon. ‘‘The Travels of ankenstein” or "Lost on 28th reet” will provide the horror eme for set No. 2. The chiller-ler decorations will include cob-Oltra-vlolet lights, mummy see, treasure chests, and a scream-shfo* “Adrift <M1 ft ItalT* or '‘Dorothy onr Did will be the tie of tbe south »ea Island para-m planned lor the third set of and Stage 96*a Pandemonium rty. TVoiploal fish, coral, Dottie mourn, ted rolling surf will mplete this scene. eryone hi invited to be the 3*ts of the Delts and Tri-Delts wday night,” said Herron and Ahrens. ‘‘Our original 500 bids e already gone out, but we are ing this opportunity to invite all jans to drop in at the Pande-nium party,** anning committees from the houses iDolude McMahon and s Stephenson, dance committee; rence Glasgow, decorations com-tee, and Mary Wyman and Miss ck, refreshments. A £ m I iV mm Festivities Vol. XXXVI 4H272 Los Angeles, Thursday, Jan. 18, 1945 NR,ht HrT* No. 49 New commerce unit to be discussed Warsaw falls before winter Red offensive LONDON, Thursday, Jan. 18.— (U.Pt—Prussian and Polish troops yesterday liberated devastated Warsaw to free its last survivors of five years of Nazi tyranny, as the Red army's greatest offensive surged 24 miles across western Poland, capturing Czestocl\Qwa and reaching within 14 miles of the German bor-oer. At the same time the Red army launched a great offensive north of Warsaw that carried within 130 miles of Danzig and 22 miles south of the Prussian border. Krakow, the fourth city of Poland, also was reported tc have been liberated, but Moscow said only that Russian armored spearheads were eight miles northeast of the city at Sdaowie. Shoulder to shoulder, three crack Soviet armies were driving westward across Poland a long and twisting 450-mile front. They were headed straight for Germany and were 260 to 288 miles from Berlin. Students, faculty meet for planning Student ingenuity will be put to work today when the College of Commerce gathers in the Student Lounge from 2:30 to 4 p.m. to discuss the establishment of the college as a separate unit. All commerce courses will Forum to study postwar Reich Issues involved in the problem of Germany after the war have a definite bearing on many fields of study ! within the university, according to Alonzo L. Baker, teaching assistant in political science, who will be moderator at the Public Affairs club forum at 3:15 p.m. today in | cille Van de Steeg and Prof. Frank be canceled after 2 p.m. this afternoon, according to Dr. Reid L. McClung, dean of the College of Commerce and Business Administration. so that students and faculty members may attend the meeting. Calling the informal gathering together, Bob Tapp, president of the scholastic body, will introduce Dr. McClung, who in turn will present the faculty. Signs around the room will indicate the seven discussion groups, guided by the hand of each department. The trade and transportation division will be led by Prof. Clayton D. Carus; merchandising. Prof. Lu- ights distribute oy directories ne Kniglit residence directories still available in 218 Student on. according to Arthur Nelson, ght president. e directories, printed in red i a yellow background, contain Iresses and telephone numbers of the fraternities, sororities, barks. and dormitories on campus, led in handy, pocket or notebook m the card should be of great je to all concerned, said Nelson, ie directory, first of its kind r to be published on the SC pus. has been received very well ng college circles, especially by •e people thumb-weary from ting numbers in the large phone :s. inner deadline ay is the last day on which rvations foi the 12th annual hool of Research dinner Jan. anl the anniversary dinner „ 26 may be turned in, accord-to Dr. John D. Cooke, chair-n. r. Cooke stresses that reserva-ns can be made only in the ices of the Gr aduate School in Administration building. Education council to give problems Problems confronting th° secondary schools during wartime shortages of competent and experienced teachers will be discussed touay at the meeting of the advisory council of the School of Eduction :n the art and lecture room of Doheny library. Four of the typical questions which will be piesented by certain members of the advisory council and the School of Education arr-“The lecruitnvnt of teachers for training empiovment.” Arthur F. Corey, executive secretary of the southern division of the California Teachers’ association; “the education of emer^oncy teachers,’’ Dr. Jchn S. Carroi1. county superintendent, Elizabeth Sands, assistant superintendent Los Angeles junior high schools and Frank W. Wright, distric- superintendent of elementary schools. “Counseling and guidance on teacher education with reference to The need of teachers and administrators in the postwar period wiil be discussed by Dr. A. E. Eiwool Adams, vice principal of Long Beach Poly tech. lie High school, and Dr. Horard A Campion, assistant superintendent of adult vocational schools. G. M. Montgomery, assistant su perintendent of senior high schools, will talk on ‘The education of teachers to meet shifting points or areas of emphasis in existing secondary curricula and anticipated postwar developments in pubnc education.” The first part of the meeting will be held from 9 45 a.m. to 12.30 p.m. Ihe afternoon session will resume at 1:45 and will close at 3:30. Luncheon v/ill be served for all participants in the Student Union at 12:45 p.m. Bowne hall. Students in government, economics, political science, and international relations classes could greatly profit by hearing the points which will be brought out during this discussion,” said Mr. Baker. Different aspects of the problem will be presented by Dr. Harold von Hofe, associate professor of German, and Samuel Witczak, teaching assistant in political science and general studies. Dr. von Hofe, though American-born, has spent a number of years in Germany and ic well acquainted with the subject. Mr. Witczak, a native of Poland, has traveled widely and is a graduate of SC. “We are privileged in having such well-qualified speakers at the forum. and I am sure the topic will be of interest to all,” said Ruth Madsen, president of the Public Al'airs club, in urging a large attendance. Next week’s forum will take up for discussion “The Problem oi Medical Care in tne United States.'" Speakers will be Dr. George B. Mangold, professor of sociology and social work, and Di. Anson Phelps Hoyt, professor jf bacteriology and assistant dean of the School of Medicine. A. Nagley: secretarial administration. Prof. Earl G. Blackstone; general business. Prof. Park J. Ewart: finance. Prof. Kenneth L. Trefftzs; management, Karl P. Venter; and accounting. Prof. Frederick W. Woodbridge. Following the confab, refreshments will be offered under the supervision of Celeste Mockenhaupt and Mary Beliveau. Doug Drake, commerce vice-president, is heading the administration committee. First college in wartime to attempt a separate function, the College of Commerce will accept the suggestions of the students and formulate plans under faculty supervision. “It will take faculty backing and strong student action to put this plan in action,” stated Tapp. “Previous to the war all campus colleges were single groups with their own honoraries. scholarships, and awards. “This has been a theory, but now that theory must be translated into practice,” declared Tapp. Faculty members and their wives will be guests at the affair, following the theme, “Meet the Professors.” Miss Van de Steeg, and Olive Booth, instructor in secretarial administration, are advisers for the meet. The 30 members of the college council, headed by Tapp, are backing the innovation. D.T. apologies due engineers The Daily Tiojan extends its apologies to the College of Engineering for a persistent error which has been made in connection with D. 1. stories concerning the new unit being planned by that college It was erroneously stated in two reports ihat the College of Engineering consist* ri of but one department, petroleum engineering, live years ago when the Dresent unit Mas established. Actually there were live departments at that time, these being civil, clectrical, mechanical, petroleum, and chemical engineering. The first of these departments was established about 1910, the last in 1929. One department has been added since then, industrial engineering in 1942. Luzon Yanks widen invasion beachhead GEN. MacARTHUR’S HEADQUARTERS. Luzon, Jan. 18.—<r.E* —U. S. Sixth army troops have widened their invasion beachhead to 62 miles by advancing 17 miles to the northwestern tip of the Lingayen gulf coast and have also begun driving down the west coast of Luzon toward loistoric Bataan, it was disposed today. On the northeastern beachhead flank, where the hardest fighting of the 10-day campaign was in progress, the Americans cut the Japanese line by driving across highway No. 3 linking the Japanese defenders of Rosario air base with Pozorrubio, nine miles to the southeast. For the first time since his troops stormed into Luzon, Gen. Douglas MacArthur’s daily war bulletin failed to report any progress in the southward drive across fhe central plains to Manila. A United Press front dispatch, said, however, that two columns had merged near the town of Panaqui, 13 miles north of Tarlac. Stealing a page from Ne* Orleans’ history, Trojans will covort in a Mardi Gras of their own tomorrow night when the Phi Kappa Psis stage the colorful festival and dig in the Student Lounge beginning at 7. Blues singer Connie Haines will be on hand to warble some of her most popular numbers, “I Said No, He Said Please,” “Nothing Could Be Finer,” and other blues and comic songs. Her sister, Barbara Haines, will also percolate with “Stormy Weather” and others. “We’re shooting the works to turn the Student Lounge into a really colorful spot,” stated Jack Geerlings, in charge of dig arrangements. The Mardi Gras theme, reminiscent of festival and frolic time in one of the greatest cities of the old south, will be carried out throughout the dig. Large water color painting* of SC campus scenes, painted by Jim Grant^ SAE, will decorate the lounge walls. Confetti, crepe, and other multi-colored streamers will be employed to add a festive touch tx» the affair. Cekes and cones are on the refreshment menu. “With music slow and sweet, plenty of color, and a galaxy of gorgeous gals as hostesses at the dig, we. expect the term’s biggest turnout Friday night,” Geerlings commented. There will he no admission charge and all SC students, trainees and all civilians, are invited by the Phi Psis te attend. In addition to the Hollywood guests, two dozen Trojan coeds h»r« been chosen to aet as hostesses for the social. Trojanes who will do the meeting and greeting are Maryanna Bridgman, Miriam Frane, Joyce Brenninger, Eileen Holland, Ann Pierce, Helen Schlessinger, Jeanne Proppe, Frances Youhill, Margaret Sheridan. Virginia Zerman, Midge del Bondio. Pat Summerton. Helen Janet Sims, Han|c McLean. Pat Hawley, Suzanne Siemon, Meribah Johnson, Doris Wycoff. Sue Brock. Joyce Cole, Dorothy Koster, Yvonne Copeland. Dancing will begin at 7 and continue until 9:45 p.m. Music will be characterized by smooth flowing rhythms recorded by the nation's top bands. Senate committees reveal plans by Frank McMahon A series of reports by nearly every member of the student legislature highlighted last night’s meeting of that executive body. Leading the parade of student speakers, following the roll call, was Patty Parke who reported on the high school presidents’ day held last Friday. The Greater University committee report was given by Miss Parke, who said that a luncheon with the downtown alumnae is planned for Monday. Representating the athletic council. Jim Hardy outlined the duties of his organization. The council acts as a liason body between the athletic department and the student senate. Problems of either can be called to the attention of the necessary people through the athletic council. The Student Union comn.ittee re- ! port highlighted Jie next portion of | the meeting in which Ken Mcleod told of that unit’s efforts to “pep up the Student Lounge.” A proposal that pennants commemorating the Rose Bowl victoiies be employed as Interfraternity council reports were given by Bill Camm, president. The events of the meeting last week were g.ven with the announcement that interfraternity representatives had voted not to instigate additional scholarship requirements until fraternities became more settled. An all-Greek day in which fraternity officers could gather to exchange ideas and hear appropriate speakers has been placed on the calendar for next term, Camm said. Letters, Arts, and Sciences will sponsor the Maich of Dimes drive to aid the infantile paralysis fund in the week from Jan. 22 to 26. The AWS recognition assembly was set for Feb. 14 and the regular senate meeting set for that night was cancelled. Four pages of Mar Board activity reports will appear in the next issue of the Alumni Review, Jackie Williams said, speaking for Mary Blake, chairman of War Board. The pages will be dedicated to students everseas and will show them what the university is doing to aid the war effort. The men's coordination board to organize iron's activities and particularly to establish a men’s orientation assembly las told by Scott. Delta Phi Epsilon seeks applicants Men students, citizens of the Unitea States, who are interested in world trade, commerce, international relation^, or related fields may apply for membership in Delta Phi Epsilon, national foreign service fraternity. Applications fc-r membership W’ll oe accepted by Dean Francis Bacon, counsel or of rren. until tomorrow. Cashier offers casaba ducats There will l>e no sale *>f student tax tickets at the I’an-Pa cific auditorium for the basketball game tomorrow night. Tax tickets are 30 cents and must b? obtained at the cashier’s window in the bookstore, according to • Arnold Eddy, businees manager of alnletics. The battle against Carroll’s Shaimock’s starts at 8:10 p.m.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 36, No. 49, January 18, 1945|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 36, No. 49, January 18, 1945.|
|Publisher (of the original version)||University of Southern California|
|Place of publication (of the original version)||Los Angeles, California|
|Publisher (of the digital version)||University of Southern California. Libraries|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
|Legacy record ID||uschist-dt-m|
|Part of collection||University of Southern California History Collection|
|Part of subcollection||The Daily Trojan, 1912-|
|Rights||University of Southern California|
|Access conditions||Send requests to address or e-mail given. Phone (213) 821-2366; fax (213) 740-2343|
|Repository name||University of Southern California University Archives|
|Repository address||Doheny Memorial Library, Los Angeles, CA 90089-0189|
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 36, No. 49, January 18, 1945|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 36, No. 49, January 18, 1945.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
hi Psis to sponsor social
* ★ ★ ★
★ ★ ★ ★
ELTS, TRI-DELTS TO PRESENT PANDEMONIUM
Bound Stage 96 will throw s doors open to the SC popu-ce Saturday night at 8:30 hen Delts and Tri-Delts set e match to the Pandemon-m party sponsored jointly / the two houses, announced ill Herron and Lucia Ahrens, .spective presidents. Pande-onium will have its locale at 4 West 28th street, the Tri-Delta use.
An all-university dance, the Pan-monium party will feature the usic of Ivan Scott, who will sup-ement his Wednesday evenings at Coconut Grove by playing for e week-enders.
Th« entire theme of the “rlot-s uproar” will be a movie set hleh will be dubbed Sound tage 96 for the evening. There 1 be three different cinema according to Frank Mc-Iahon. decoration chairman. Scmmptuous refreshments on he gigantic scale” are promised y Marilyn Brick, chairman.
An old-fashioned western dance 1 with "everything from a hitch-g post to broncos” will be the erne of the main dining room, Id McMahon. ‘‘The Travels of ankenstein” or "Lost on 28th reet” will provide the horror eme for set No. 2. The chiller-ler decorations will include cob-Oltra-vlolet lights, mummy see, treasure chests, and a scream-shfo*