THE TROJAN, Vol. 35, No. 132, June 16, 1944
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ANKS BOMB TOKYO INDUSTRIAL DISTRICT SOU THERN CALIFORNIA TROJAN L XXXV Los Angeles, Friday, June 16, 1944 NUrht shone: RI. 5471 No. 132 Hancock group plans program Monday night teve' chosen op reporter or her work during the past scholastic year in gathering writing campus news, Lois Stephenson has been chosen receive the Sigma Delta Chi reporting award, according an announcement made yesterday by Pat Ebey, Trojan itor. i >r name will bp added to the | ue hung for that purpose in I Trojan office by the honorary rnalism fraternity; already there the names of John Williams. Brandson, Virginia Ellis, Mv-Minnick. and other former Tro-1 staff members. iss Stephenson came to SC at beginning of the summer term t year as one of the winners of full scholarships awarded an- Hancock Foundation lly by the School of Journalism. present its ensemble in e graduate from Lone B^ac.. pr0gram Monday evening at 8:30 ytechnic High school in June, , in Hancock auditorium. 3. after serving as editor of the Featured artist will ^ Virginia ly High Life, weekly publication. Car(j w^0 will present a group of ! varied selections including “O Del uring her three terms at SC;MjQ Ardor„ Gluck; „GU An_ s Stephenson has accumulated gul d7nfemo. Mozart; -Recuer- 2.3 gradf point average. e <jo.” Tedesco; and" Miranda,” Hage-been publicity chairman for man Wzr Board, Panhellenic co*n- other numbers to be presented and Red Cross, and recently ^ ,<A Night for Love » RajChmanin-appointed to the same posi- ff. ..Hungarian Dance,” Brahms; for the YWCA. She handled j ..pcasant Dance;» Beethoven; “Ser-city for bloodbank visits and ( enade -n Q„ Moz&rt; ..shecp May co-publicity director for the j Safely Graze •> Bach; -prelude Ber-t intercollegiate bond contest. j c^ssy; ‘ Scenes from rk as one of the Trojans desk, Schumann: and “Al- s and womens page editors, Moderato from Trio in F,” dded to her duties as reporter; Q0darcj November. She is a member, ^ Caimet direcU)r Qf the SC band and orchestra, is also director of the Hancock group which renders concerts throughout the school year, admission-free. Devoted to chamber music, the ensemble presents a regular radio program each Sunday evening from a broadcasting unit within Han-receive | cock hall. Capt. Allan Hancack. director of the foundation, is a member of the musical group in the capacity —Summer registration— Students will return to school July 3 for the summer term, which ends Oct. 20. Registration will be held in the Physical Education building as follows: Thursday, June 29—8:30 a.m., University Junior college. 1 p.m., freshmen, A-L. 2:30 p.m., freshmen, M-Z. Friday, June 30—8:30 a.m., sophomores, A-L, and special students. 10 a.m., sophomores, M-Z. 1 p.m., juniors, seniors, and graduate students. Saturday, July 1—Registration continued for all classifications. The scholastic aptitude test, required of all entering college students with fewer than 28 units, and of all entering University Junior college students, will be given in 206 Administration building, 8:45 a.m. June 17 and 24. Other dates will be announced by the Office of Admissions. The summer school regular six-week session will start July 3 and end Aug. 11. Registration days are Friday, June 30, and Saturday, July 1. Summer school postsession classes will open Aug. 14 and continue until Sept. 1. Japs claim six Allied airships SAN FRANCISCO, June 15 (UP)—The official Japanese radio announced today that American warplanes, including B-29 Super-Fortresses, bombed Yawata, home of the great Imperial steel works, and Moji, an industrial city, in northern Kyushu island of the Japanese homeland Friday morning, June 16 (Japan time). lta Delta Delta. 12s receive ve orders V-12 trainees will Honorary elects term officers tween terms from the time etion of their term exami-on or before June 23, un-.m. June 30. according to an I of cellist sued by Capt. Reed M. Fa- I mmandant of the unit, e order Captain Fawell em-«ed that trainees must turn books not required for next and that outstanding accounts th the university must be paid fore leaving campus. At a recent meeting Phi Kappa Navy students washing to go be-. Phi, national honorary scholastic nd 50 miles must have special fraternity elected officer for the en-thorization, Captain Fawell said. sumg lerm leave ration applications up 21 meals will be issued to those Dr. D. Victor Steed, of the math-uesting them. I ematics department, was elected (Trainees may live on campus for president. Other new officers are rt or all of the intersession per- Dr. Harry James Deuel, Jr., bio- Party to end season for Troy glee clubs The Trojan Glee clubs ended their spring season Wednesday night, when they presented a varied program under the sponsorship of Phi Eta Sigma, freshman mens honorary. “To further complete the terms activities, the group will hold a swimming and dancing party at the home of Bill Driggs, --— 14153 Greenleaf avenue, Sherman Trojan Knights name members Telegrams informing them that they had been accepted for membership in the Trojan Knights, mens honorary service organization, were received by eight students Wednes day evening, it was announced by John Robinson, president of the Knights. The new members are Pete Bagley, SAE; Frank McMahon. Delta Tau Delta: Art Nickloff, Theta Chi; Ed Vikupitz, Phi Tau; Ernie Wil son. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Ougie Cole, Pi Kappa Alpha; Rex Eagan, Phi Kappa Psi; and Marshall Romer, Sigma Chi. President Robinson asked that these men meet with the old mem bers at 12:30 p.m. today in 418 Student Union. he added. anterbury club members hold a luncheon meet-,g at the Switzerland cafe at noon j lay. chemistry, vice-president: Dr. Joy Luther Leonard, economics, treasurer; Dr. Florence R. Scott, English, secretary; Dr. John F. Christensen, English, journal correspondent; and Dr. D. Welty Lefever, education, marshal. egistrar sets akeup dates A student who wishe* to take a makeup examination to remove an le earned since May 1, 1943, may apply for permission to take the examination with the regular final examination to be given at the end of this term. Such permission is subject to the approval of the professor. An application may be obtained at the registrar’s office and when signed by the professor and stamped by the comptroller’s of* ! - , . flee, should be returned to the r T CM prGSICiOntS registrar's office for forwarding to the professor. Applications must be received no* later than today. H. W. Patmore, Associate Registrar. NRO to increase ranks next term Fifty new members of the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps will be added to the SC unit w-hen the new term begins in July, it was announced by Capt. Reed M. Fawell, commandant. Additions of the new men will increase the size of the unit to 185. the captain said. Enough V-12 and marine trainees will be added to the unit to fill the 1000-man quota, he said. Debaters elect woman captain For the first time in the history of the SC debate squad, a woman has been named captain. Mildred Carman, Spookes and Spokes prexy and Zeta, officially received her appointment last Friday evening during the 22nd annual debate banquet. Dr. Allan A. Nichols, coach of the squad, commented, “Women seem very much in vogue this year, and I know the team will not suffer with Miss Carman as captain. She is a very capable young lady.” . . . on campus are asked to bring to the El Rodeo office as soon as possible the names of each of the two presidents for the past term, according to Colleen Phipps. Skull and Mortar to show vitamins Skull and Mortar, pharmacy club, will sponsor an educational exhibit of vitamins, Nate Masson, pharmacy student announced yesterday. The exhibit will be in the Skull and Mortar cabinet, third floor of Science building, beginning Monday, June 19. Boyle and company, a large wholesale pharmaceutical implement concern, will provide the display. Oaks, tomorrow^ afternoon and evening,” stated Leland Scott, president of the Mens Glee club. ‘‘Club members will meet in front of Bovard auditorium tomorrow" at 1:30 p.m. where transportation will be provided,” according to Clarice Young, womens Glee club head. The group presented its program to a large audience and began it with the singing of the “Star Spangled Banner.” Both the mens and womens Glee clubs were well received by the audience as were “Dream of Everyman,” Tyler Macdonald, and Bolero dance by Rafael Escallon and Mary Blanchard. The evening was ended with the singing of “When Day is Done,” “Navy Hymn,” and “When Johnny Comes Marching Home.” Soloists with the groups were John McGowan, Clarice Young. Jean Sichi, Dorothy Keller, and Janice Anderson. “Tickets and money from the program should be turned in to Leland Soott by 1:15 p.m. today in front of Bovard auditorium.” according to Charles Hirt, director of the Glee clubs. Phi Kappa Phi new initiates feted at tea Phi Kappa Phi, national all-uni-versity scholarship society, initiated 18 undergraduate students yesterday afternoon at a ceremony in the art and lecture room of Doheny library. The initiation was followed by a tea in the Hall of Nations. New undergraduate members of Phi Kappa Phi are: Robert Lang-din, Jr., architecture: Eleanor Haas, Margaret Hahn, Lynn Norby commerce; Lois Ann Wellington, Barbara Moore, Dorothy Fuller, Mrs. Mary Verhine, Elizabeth Backes, education; Alois Jokl. Nan Glennon. engineering; Georgellen Hill, Jacqueline Orlander, Leah Bell, Nora Paredes, Patricia Ebey, Carolyn Wellborn, letters, arts and science; and Sister Elizabeth Sherer, pharmacy. Graduates and the degrees conferred are Walter Phillips, PhD; Ted Gordon, Ed D.; Jeannette Mary Scot, Barbara Adams, M.M.; Nelson Hui-Chao Lo, M.B.A.; John Sinclair, Jr., Eugene Mohr, M. S.; Oliver Palmer, B. S. in library science. The Rev. Robert Brown, Sister Mary Caspary, Otto Hahn, Alice Hansen, Mary Bissell, Mary Louise Gaylord, Ruby McBride, Lottie Stevens, Virginia Brewster, M.A. Arthur Tait, Collette Thorndike, Carl Thorsell, Lucille Burckhalter, Mrs. Rosemary Jones, Lyle Miller, Ruth Pritchford, Viola Moseley, Beulah Cleworth, Mrs. Frances Ohl-heiser, M.S. in education. The Japanese claimed six planes were shot down, including two “super-bombers.” The Tokyo announcement, recorded by United Press, said: “Flying planes of the China-based American air force appeared over Japan in northern Kyushu at 1:15 o’clock Friday morning, June 16th. “Effective Interception by the Japanese resulted in the shooting down of six enemy planes.” BULLETIN LONDON, June 16 (U.R) — The German-controlled Paris radio admitted this morning that Allied troops advancing toward St. Lo, rail and highway junction point below the base of the Cherbourg peninsula have “succeeded in making penetrations in the German front.” Phi Kappa Tau installs officers Phi Kappa Tau recently initiated six new members and installed officers for the forthcoming term. Those to lead the fraternity are Bob Alcorn, president; Ed Vikupitz, vice-president; John Dester, secretary; and Neil Worthy, treasurer. Initiates include Cliff Scroggins, Martin Paquette, Perry Duncan, Howard Tyrell, Jack Donan, and Jack Regal. All members and Dr. R. R. G. Watt, faculty adviser, are asked to meet at 904 West 28th street at 12:30 p.m. today for a group picture. Wampus staff . will meet at 12:30 p.m. today in the Wampus office to settle all problems of transportation and payment to the banquet tonight, announced Lynn Cohne, editor. All staff members and people who have worked in any capacity for Warn- . pus may attend. Exam announced for civil service Examinations for permanent civil service personnel aid positions will be held Thursday, June 22, George Brown, chief of the examination division of the county civil service commission announced. The positions, which pay from $157 to $190 a month, are open to those who have graduated from college within the last 10 years and those who will graduate prior to July 1, 1944. Applicants must have completed at least 15 units of upper division social science courses. Petitions must be filed on or before Monday, June 19. Detailed information may be obtained from the office of the commission, 102 Hall of Records, Los Angeles 12. Reports available up to 5 a.m. Friday morning are: “The Japanese pilots who engaged in the raiders also disclosed that among the enemy planes shot down were two B-29’s or super-bombers. “The raiders concentrated their attack on the industrial areas of Moji and Oita but damage incurred on our side was negligible and of no military importance whatever. “Two or three fires were started from comparatively unimportant targets but were immediately extinguished. “The majority of the tx>mt>s were dropped in the sea, showing that this raid, like the one of April 18, 1942, did not work according to the plans. Squires announce new executives ' Election of officers for Squires was held yesterday and Roger DeYoung, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, haa been announced president for the coming term succeeding Norm Dahl, Sigma Nu.. Other officers are Harry Mattes, vice-president, and Jerry Hoyt, secretary - treasurer. Graduate dean notice The Graduate school announce* the following thesis dates for candidates for the masters’ degree in October, 1944: July 3, final day for applicants to file petitions for candidacy and theses topics with the dean of the Graduate school; the petition to be signed by the head of the major department. Aug. 1, final day for applicant* to submit reports from theses chairmen (to the dean of the Graduate school) indicating preliminary work for admission to candidacy is satisfactory. Sept. 15, final day for candidates to present preliminary drafts of theses to the committee chairman. Sept. 25, final day for candi* dates to secure preliminary ap* proval of theses by faculty oond* mittee—and present approval of the dean of the Graduate school —signed by each member of the thesis committee. Oct. 9, final day for candidates to present theses in final form to faculty committee. Oct. 14, final day for candidates to present theses to the dean of the graduate school, fully approved and ready for binding. Blank forms may be obtained at the office of the Graduate School, 160 Administration. These dates apply to candidates in all fields except Education and Social Work. Rockwell D. Hunt, Dean of the Graduate School.
|Title||THE TROJAN, Vol. 35, No. 132, June 16, 1944|
|Description||THE TROJAN, Vol. 35, No. 132, June 16, 1944.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
ANKS BOMB TOKYO INDUSTRIAL DISTRICT SOU THERN CALIFORNIA TROJAN L XXXV Los Angeles, Friday, June 16, 1944 NUrht shone: RI. 5471 No. 132 Hancock group plans program Monday night teve' chosen op reporter or her work during the past scholastic year in gathering writing campus news, Lois Stephenson has been chosen receive the Sigma Delta Chi reporting award, according an announcement made yesterday by Pat Ebey, Trojan itor. i >r name will bp added to the ue hung for that purpose in I Trojan office by the honorary rnalism fraternity; already there the names of John Williams. Brandson, Virginia Ellis, Mv-Minnick. and other former Tro-1 staff members. iss Stephenson came to SC at beginning of the summer term t year as one of the winners of full scholarships awarded an- Hancock Foundation lly by the School of Journalism. present its ensemble in e graduate from Lone B^ac.. pr0gram Monday evening at 8:30 ytechnic High school in June, , in Hancock auditorium. 3. after serving as editor of the Featured artist will ^ Virginia ly High Life, weekly publication. Car(j w^0 will present a group of ! varied selections including “O Del uring her three terms at SC;MjQ Ardor„ Gluck; „GU An_ s Stephenson has accumulated gul d7nfemo. Mozart; -Recuer- 2.3 gradf point average. e