SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TROJAN, Vol. 35, No. 6, July 16, 1943
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atermelons ripe for tonight’s di th 3800 pounds of watermelon <ir backyard, Chi Phis have oped banjo eyes and Harlem loxions.in anticipation of the n dig set for 7 tonight. Hon- navy, marine, NROTC, and trainees, the all-U affair will de dancing on platforms on ront lawn of the Chi Phi and Gamma houses on 28th street. Watermelon will be served at booths in the Chi Phi backyard along with cake and iced punch. The seoond weekend activity planned by the ASSC for the entertainment of navy men and civilian students, the affair will be non-date according to Leta Galentine, ASSC vice-president. However, Miss Galentine announced that couples are welcome. Al Jarvis, emcee of the Make Believe Ballroom, will be master of ceremonies at the dance and the music will be supplied by popular records. Mel Jessup, Chi Phi in charge of the affair, stressed that all Trojans are invited. Approximately 1200 are expected to attend. “Informality will be the keynote of the evening,” Jessup said, “and dancing will continue until 9:30 p.m.” Trojans will dance and eat through the 3800 pounds of watermelon by the light of Chinese lanterns and a full moon. According to Miss Galentine the melon ‘ dig should surpass last week’s open house in attendance and entertainment. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TROJAN War Board reconstructed With a clean sweep the ASSC senate Wednesday night abolished the War Board as it had previously existed, approved a new plan for its formation as suggested by Patty Wiese, recently appointed chairman, and gave her free reign to establish her program subject to senatorial approval. Following a recommendation from leader L XXXV Ntcht phone: RI. S47S Los Angeles, Friday, July 16, 1943 No. 6 RESHMEN TO VOTE JULY 25 iliticos rally fare election titions for candidacy to office of freshman class ident will be available in ASSC office beginning at [this afternoon, according Job Oliver, elections com-ioner, and may be ob-ed from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. y, Monday, Tuesday, and esday. entertainment for the fresh-ly» yell leaders will try out ns at the head of SC tions. petitions each fresh -didate must have two Petitioners may pre-al witnesses or may ir applications witnessed C assistants. dates enrolled at SC during mester must have a grade of 1.5. There are no re-ents foi ""'t-semester fresh- shmen elections t». _ scheduled Iday-, July 23, and will follow sembly at which nominees be presented to the class. Polls be open from 12:30 to 4:30 and will be located in front of rd auditorium. he frosh president chooses his cabinet, which in turn elects r class officers, e freshman presidency is an rtant office,” said Oliver, “and des coordinating class activi-and arranging the freshman-omore brawl.” Proposed amendment Amendment to Section B, Article 3, of the ASSC Constitution. Be it resolved that: (1) This section and article be amended by striking out the existing stipulations en toto and inserting "the following stipulations : (2) That the Head Yell King and his assistants, as well as the number of those assistants, be chosen by the ASSC Senate at a time and in a manner deemed to be appropriate by the Senate sitting: in regular session. (3) That the stipulation of (2) be construed to include: (a) Academic qualifications of the Head Yell King and his Assistants. (b) Necessary qualifications as to length of time in residence at the university and 'number of credits completed. , (c) Necessary qualifications regarding proficiency in the training for the position. ^ (4) That this amendment shall be in effect only for the duration of the State of War of the Government of the United States, plus a period of six months, and at that time it shall be nullified and the stipulations of this article shall revert to the original stipulations existing as of June 1943. (5) That the above stipulaMbns shall go into effect immediately. BILL CALDWELL, President ASSC. DOROTHY SMITH, Sec’y ASSC. Senate passes amendment Grandson escapes- Ch.E selects mer officers erican Institute of Chemical eers at SC has elected Mack n junior vice-president and ller sergeant at arms, accord-president Jack Tiedmann. er business completed at yes-y's meeting was plans for a party July 31. avy to name n supermen lexing their bulging biceps th manly pride, men students SC partook in strength tests ducted by the naval physical instructors last week. The ults of these as well as ot mming tests determined the to which they would be as-d. These classes train stunts in wrestling, tumbling, var-gymnastics, track, and swim- The 10 men who proved to be e strongest males on the cam- s will beat their hairy chests th joy at the news of the re- Its which will be published in e Trojan next week. At present all statistics of this pe are at naval headquarters Washington. Their names will in the Trojan in a feature next week, at which time material will have been re- rr‘*d to the naval personnel ere. Ex-Trojan editor enters Navy school Bob Brandson, last semester’s editor of the Trojan, will leave today for Boulder, Col., for a year’s training in the navy specialist language unit at the University of Colorado. Brandson, a senior in the School of Journalism, is enrolled in the navy V-12 training program. After three months’ training at Boulder, he will become an ensign. Entering this university on a four-year Journalism scholarship, the former editor kept up the scholarship record characteristic of his high school days. He earned grades high enough to win election into Phi Eta Sigma in his freshman year and since then has maintained an average of approximately 2.7. As a sophomore he was awarded the reportorial prize for outstanding work in news coverage and feature writing. Last semester he won the Ruth Apperson Eaker editorial award for the best editorial published in the Trojan for that year. During his first year here he began his climb up the Trojan ladder by acting as a sports desk editor and as news desk editor his sophomore year. Last year he served as assistant editor for the fall semester. Honorary hears head of schools i Speaking on “Administration Problems During War Time,” Dr. C. C. Trillingham, Los Angeles county superintendent of schools, addressed members of Phi Delta Kappa, education fraternity, at its weekly dinner meeting yesterday. Elections of new members to Phi Delta Kappa will be held Aug. 21. All candidates must be recommended by members of the fraternity and professors, according to bylaws of the fraternity. Bogardus speaks at Occidental Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, professor of sociology, will speak on “My Impressions of a Japanese Relocation Center” at the Occidental college sociological meeting tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. in the college union patio. Passed unanimously by the student senate, an amendment to the ASSC constitution relaxing qualifications for SC yell leaders is awaiting the signature of President Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Bill Caldwell, ASSC president, revealed yesterday. The amendment, submitted by Bob Fisk, rally chairman, states that for the duration of the national emergency head yell king and assistants will be chosen by the .senate “at a time and in a manner deemed appropriate” by that group. Revised qualifications will include academic standing, number of semesters enrolled, number of credits completed, and skill and training in the position. The amendment was passed because of the failure of any student to qualify as yell king assistant in last semester’s election. Fighting French to open first I.R. meet Capt. Paul Perigord, president of the Fighting French, will open the first meeting of the International Relations club with an address on “The Fighting French and the Future of the United Nations” Thursday at 3 p.m. in Bowne hall, Philosophy building. Alfred Malak, newly elected president of the student body of the Los Angeles University of International Relations, announced that all students may attend the meeting. The speaker is an active member of the United Nations committee of southern California, member of the Commission to Study the Organization of Peace, southern California region, of which Dr. J. Eugene Harley, professor of international relations, is chairman. At the present time, Capt. Perigord is professor of French civili-za^on at UCLA. U.S. judge talks on war housing Dr. Justin Miller, associate justice, U. S. Court of Appeals, and former dean of the SC School of Law, will address a general conference of the Housing Employee’s council tomorrow. Opening sessions will begin at 1 p.m. at Hotel Alexandria, 210 West Fifth street. Dr. Miller has chosen the topic, “Democracy and Housing” for his talk. Panel discussions of the general theme, “Public War Housing,” will be given by Sidney Green, housing manager of Dana Strand village; Roger Johnson, Aliso village manager; Carey Williams, former commissioner of housing and immigration; Raymond Nelson, director of the management division, Los Angeles housing authority; and Harrison Nelson, executive assistant, LAHA. Dr. Hsi-En Chen gives second talk Stressing democratic principles of the Orient, Dr. Theodore Hsi-En Chen, president of the China Society of Southern California, will deliver his second address at the Institute cf International Relations in Founder’s hall, Whittier college at 8 tonight. This speech is one of a series which began on July 7 and will continue until tomorrow. Tickets for a single feature are 35 cents. Dr. Chen, v a professor of education and Asiatic studies here, was dean and professor at Fukien Christian university ln Foochow, China, for eight years. Pi Omega Pi . , , national honorary commercial education fraternity, will hold its first meeting Sunday, July 18. All teachers of business and those interested in teaching business are invited. The meeting, which will feature a speaker from Lockheed Aircraft corporation, is to acquaint the business teachers with their chapter members and will honor the summer school students. Everyone interested should be at the home of Dr. Earl G. Blackstone, 2272 West 25th street, at 2:30 ]>.m. the committee, Leta Galentine, Don Shaw, and Bob Fisk, the senate approved Miss Wiese’s plan. Immediately afterward, she asked for confirmation of her board, and it was given. The new formation will include chairmen of stamps and bonds, Red Cross unit, home defense, post-war planning, and servicemen’s activities. Appointed to these offices were Carroll Brinkerhoff, ADPi; Helen Taylor, DeeGee; Chuck Aylesbury, Delta Sigma Phi; and Bob Meyer, Delta Tau Delta. The last office is yet unfilled. Based on the assumption that “war work is not just extra-cur -ricular activity but an obligation of every woman on campus” Miss Wiese’s plan calls for the establishment of these five major committees. If necessary they will be augmented later. Under Bob Meyer, the post-war planning committee will schedule forums and discussions. The first move will be to compile a list of the activities and functions in which SC men and women art adept through a voluntary ref-istration. The stamps and bonds committee will take charge of the Tommy Trojan victory hut and the sale of war stamps at SC assemblies. Home defense committee will cooperate with navy authorities to provide air raid wardens, fire wardens, and a casualty station on campus. The plan includes establishment of a University Red Cross unit. Arrangements are already under way which will make this possible. The unit will take charge of production—sewing, mending, and scrapbook binding, arrangements with the Red Cross blood bank, and home nursing courses. The war board shake-up created a serviceman's contact committee. A member from each of the major military organizations on campu* will compose this committee. NROTC, navy, marine, army, and men returned from active sea duty will be represented. Three minor offices were also abolished or transfered to other organizations by the senate action. Morale is now handled by the Navy Planning committee. The others are defense courses and salvage committees. Margaret Hahn has been chosen secretary of the new board. A permanent office will be established in 230 Student Union, the former Wampus office. Activity points . . . may be obtained by women who will work for ASSC President Bill Caldwell in his office at 233 Student Union. Caldwell asks women who could work during the afternoon to report to him as soon as possible. Activity-minded students asked to sign up Having nothing to do with the government, making no one liable for military or civil duty, allotting no food, rubber tires or old hot water bottles, the first registration of SC men and women will begin today under the supervision of the War Board. Men and women with talent or ambition or both are requested to put not only their John Henry but also their qualification on the dotted line to the right, according to Bob Meyer the instigator of the system. The registration is an effort to provide a permanent list of activities and suggestions in which students are interested. Talent in every field is needed to carry on university activities. From this registration it is hoped that such a record may be compiled, Meyer said. Persons who are new on campus as well as former students are urged to fill in the questionnaire. The form ii made out so that not only information on abilities of the student may be listed but also that criticism, suggestions of systems used at other colleges, and downright beefs may be aired. The questionnaire may be deposited in any one of the Trojan information boxes located in Old College, Student Union, and Bridge hall. QUESTIONNAIRE When you have filled out the questionnaire below, clip it out and drop it in one of the “What’s On Your Mind” boxes on the campus. Boxes will be located at the Victory Hut, Bridge hall, and Student Union building. Name ................................................ Address .............................................. Telephone ........................................... School last attended ................................. Reserve program, if any.............................. Activities in which you would be interested in participating at SC.......................................... Experience in these activities at former school......... Campus organizations belonged to.................... Time that you will be able to give..................... Remarks.............................................
|Title||SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TROJAN, Vol. 35, No. 6, July 16, 1943|
atermelons ripe for tonight’s di
th 3800 pounds of watermelon