THE TROJAN, Vol. 35, No. 106, April 17, 1944
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Young in heart uss tighten evastopol, rimea noose LONDON, Apr. 17—(U.P.)—Russian troops, further tight- ^ ________ _ UAAW w<w_ ning the siege ring around Sevastopol, have swept 29 miles the tree with a thundering crash! Courageously he hastened present a colorful spring style show for all SC women in own the mountainous southeastern 'Crimean coast in a two- up again, and once more a Trojan brought victory to Troy. Bovard auditorium, announced Lynn Norby, Amazon presi- Great splotches of color dotted the deep blue sky above campus. Were they Superman swooping down to invade SC? j Nope! They were kites. Hearty April breezes that certain Trojans were attempting to harness often got the best of them. Would-be Trojan male heroes could be seen shinnying up trees and boosting their buddies on their shoulders to retrieve the bright-hued ob- ; jects. One sad adventure developed when, with a huff and a puff, a determined gust of wind suddenly carried away a poor damsel’s kite. An equally determined male student chased madly after the ill-behaving object. Up an oak he scampered, only to return to the base of Amazons give fashion show in auditorium Showing that “fashion is not rationed, Amazons will ay flanking advance that overran the port of Yalta and ompressed the “Sevastopol pocket” to 300-square miles, Mos- w revealed last night. -- Yalta, the enemy’s last “Dunkirk j rt” aside from Sevastopol itself, | ras captured by troops of Gen. ndrei L Yeremenko’s independent aritime army, along with 40 other wns and settlements during a rive that carried the Russians out \ the coastal mountains into the ead of the Baidar valley which Ils down to the southeastern ap-roaches of the historic battle-mnd city. up again, and once more a Trojan brought victory to Troy. Could it be that these springtime enthusiasts had taken a gentle hint to “Go fly a kite”? SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TROJAN The most advanced point taken y the maritime army was the ealth resort of Kekeneiz, 23 miles outheast of Sevastopol on the road the seven-mile wide Balaklava-nkerman gateway. . Moscow broadcast war bulletins ave no report on Gen. Feodor I. Jbukhin’s fourth Ukrainian army hich on Saturday captured Lyu-lmovka. three miles north of Se-stopol across Sevastopol bay, and huli, nine miles east of the siege lity. An announcement from the Soviet jformation bureau revealed coin-identally that Gen. Ivan S. Ko-ev’s second Ukrainian army, dur-g its triumphant 41-day march cross the lower Ukraine into Romania. had killed 118.400 enemy oops and captured 27.393. making total of approximately 500.000 cas-alties suffered by the enemy in :e 44-day old Soviet southern of-nsive. oph council eet slated A sophomore council meeting has n called for Wednesday at 12:30 m. in 418 Student Union by George arel, class president. Members of the council Include ialph Meyers, Larry Cohen. Bob exander. Harold Redd, Doris Wy-ff. Pat Summerton. Norm Tholk-mer, Florence Colnn. Dorothy Oldmer. Corinne O'Brien, Justine bson. Virginia Owens. Bob Pinkert, Ray Gremp. Frank cMahon. Donna Feather, Laura agor, Virginia Hoose, Jim Bogart, b Morris. Bill Schroeder, Norman lentine, Joe Lorenzi. Henrietta Lean, Carolyn Newberry, Bill aters. Guy Claire. Wally May, lph Peters. Harry Mattes, Jack Intosh, Pep Pearson, Dick Pear-1, Bob Walde. Warren Hilgren, | d Charles Clifford. Vol. XXXV Los Angeles, Monday, Apr. 17, 1944 Bovard auditorium, announced Lynn Norby, Amazon presi- dent. Dress problems will be answered professionally by Edith Head, designer, and Virginia Bliss, fashion editor from Paramount movie studios, Miss Norby said. Memos from the diary of an active freshman coed are to set the theme, with Marnie Hahn commenting on “Dear diary” entries. What a victory-minded freshman wears to the Red Cross, service canteen, and library reading rooms, will be revealed in brief skits, written by Betty Markowit*, NO. 106 University receives book collection Texts result from world science efforts Comedy-drama rocks audience with laughter Hancock group slates solo duo for concert Betty Bollinger, soprano, and Gloria Chappell, violinist, j will be presented as guest soloists with the Hancock Ensem- .x. ble in another of the series of public concerts Wednesday at The Carter family troubles with Q.on _ ^ . Unvinn ,r nt , . .. . , , .. 8.30 p.m. in Hancock auditorium. the exploits of a dead Civil war r „ ... . , , , . Miss Bollinger has presented two programs on the Behy- by Donna Knox general in its closets formed the nu-! cleus of the plot for “Spring Again,” produced Apr. 13, 14, and 15 in Bovard auditorium by the drama de-| partment under William C. deMille, professor of drama. Opening with a marital disagreement between Halstead and Nell Carter, played by Bill Chapman and Kay Vaughn, the play rapidly turned into a free-for-all with the whole | family choosing sides to defend or offend the long departed general. A large, gray alley cat proved to be the star of the show, “Spring Again.’’ Friday night. Making his entrance in a tense moment of the drama, the feline showed great stage presence in his slow stroll from the wings to center stage. With all eyes turned upon him the cat was observed by many, mostly trainees, to make a slight bow. His exit was accompanied by a helping hand from Ben Piazza and a burst of applause from the audience. polliad . winners will be announced this dnesday, according to Mrs. Tacie nna Rew. chairman of the eval- , ^ing committee. Apolliad judges j il confer with the winning con- i tants this week. Mrs. Rew stated, j raduate school leases new esLS dates By the time the third act curtain rose, everyone, including the cast, was confused and the general’s life story was on the air in a serial for a cereal. The entire mess was straightened out, however, in time for the final curtain to descend on a once more united family. Plaudits go to the complete east for their successful presentation. Miss Vaughn and Chapman were especially good in their characterizations of an elderly couple with apparently endless troubles. Often stepping in with a laugh to save a dull situation was Janet Lees, who played Elizabeth, the maid. Her interesting collection of employers including a woman who mer matinee program. She is also one of three Los Angeles women to be chosen by the audition committees of the Ebell club for auditions with the organization. The young artist, who has been coached by Richard Hageman on his song “Miranda” will present it on the ensemble program. She also will sing “Air de Lia” from “L’Enfant Prodigue” by Debussy. Gloria Chappell, freshman in the School of Music, is a member of the first violin section of the Janssen symphony orchestra and has played a complete program on the Behymer matinee. Miss Chappell recently performed with the KFI orchestra at which time she played Tschai-kowsky’s “Violin Concerto.” The violinist will play as her solos with the ensemble “Praeludium and Allegro” by Kreisler, and “Caprice Basque” by Sarasate. Seats will be reserved for ticket holders until. 8:15 p.m. Tickets may be reserved by calling the Hancock foundation, Richmond 4111, station 451. There is no admission charge and non-ticket holders will be admitted after 8:15 p.m., stated the announcement. Soldier to hear treason charge OMAHA, Neb., Apr. 17 — (UP)— Pvt. Dale Maple of San Diego, first American soldier in history to be charged with treason against the United States, will be arraigned tomorrow at Fort Leavenworth, Kan., before a military court. Maj. Gen. Clarence Danielson of the seventh service command announced today. After the plea is entered, the court martial will adjourn fo% a week while Maple’s counsel, both military and civilian, prepares its defense. If convicted, the 24-year-old Harvard graduate faces a possible sentence of death before a firing squad. Maple is charged r/ith desertion as well as an army charge which is the equivalent of treason. He is said to have deserted from Camp Hale, high in the Colorado Rockies, and to have helped two German prisoners of war in their escape. E amous frosh Dix Davis blends talent, modesty June candidates for a mas’s degree must turn in pre-iminary drafts of their theses to committee on or before May according to Dean Rockwell Hunt of the Graduate Scnool. The following schedule will pre-1 in work for the degree: May 29: final day for candi-ates to present preliminary ap-roval of their theses, signed by 'h member of the theses eom-ittee, to the dean of the Grad-te School. June 10: final day for candi-ates to present final drafts of their theses to the committee. June 15: final day to present heses. fully approved and ready or binding, to the dean of the raduate School. For those working for their h.D. degrees, Dean Hunt an-ounces May 15 as the deadline or all dissertations. They must in the office of the Graduate School on or before that date. by Richard Bennett . Radio stars don’t grow on trees, but SC can boast its own ^ 1 jCUIL.!L veteran of the air waves in Dix Davis, second term freshman international relations major. Take a bushel of talent and two bushels of modesty and the result will be the versatile personality of Davis, who is tea and a cup of rum and then throwing the tea away Comedy entered the third act when Jack Root appeared as William Auchinschloss, a dynamic Hollywood producer, with a tale of woe about writers and an amazing accent. Mary Ellen Needles was excellent in her role of Edith Welbright, society woman, whose face had launched a thousand Chinese orphans. The next production of the drama department will be “Mr. and Mrs. North,” scheduled to open on May 25. S 17 years old. Not only has radio j been his career for the last five years, but for several years he work-I ed in the movie industry doing | “kid” parts. His present characterizations j are Pinky in the “One Man’s Family” show Sunday afternoons, a part he has done for four years; Alvin Fuddle in the “Blondie” program Monday evenings, and Randolph in the radio presentation “A Date with Judy” Tuesday evenings. Davis appeared on the Jack Ben-| ny program as Bellylaugh Barton, a part of about ten weeks’ duration. For nearly a year he was , Baby Snooks’ boyfriend on the j “Maxwell House” hour. “Silver The-Veterans of World war II now ater,” “Lux Radio Theater,” “Screen attending SC are asked to meet to- Guild Theater” and the Kate Smith morrow at 12:15 p.m. in 418 Stu- hour are on the list of programs dent Union by Maynard Breslow, in which he has participated. World War II vets gather tomorrow temporary chairman of the veterans’ organization. A native of California and a resident of Beverly Hills, Davis has been out of the state only once; that was when he worked on a movie lot in Arizona. He thinks SC is “swell.” He is studying French and Spanish to complete his international relations major requirements. Davis was “discovered” by a radio talent scout five years ago when he appeared in a stage production in Los Angeles. He admits his career in radio has provided many exciting moments and opportunities to meet people of fame. Davis also admits “Sure, I was scared the first time I went on the radio. Who wouldn’t be?” Such emergencies as missing pages from the script contribute to the thrills of “mike” presentations, he added. Sports that appeal to Davis are swimming, football, and fishing, “in normal time.” His pets are two English bulldogs. Announcement of the arrival at SC last week of the reference library of foreign serials from the Boston Society of Natural History was made by President Rufus B. von KleinSmid. The collection of more than 30.000 volumes is a culmination of 113 years of research activities by leading scientists from nearly every nation of the globe. It will be housed in the Hancock Foundation building. In permUting its release to the university, the Boston organization expressed hope that it would become the nucleus of a scientific library in the same way that the Huntington library serves the public in non-scientific fields. Only because of the society’s decision to change its century-old policy from that of technical research in order to concentrate its efforts hereafter on the amateur and general student, was the acquisition by SC made possible. “The university is delighted to become the repository of this outstanding series of works, which have served libraries and scientists of this country and abroad since 1820,” said President von KleinSmid. “This collection is acknowledged in Its field to be second only to that of Harvard university. “Such an acquisition has become still more valuable because of the wanton destruction of libraries of this character throughout the combat areas of the war. To American centers possessing such treasures will come scholars from over the wide world,” he stated. The volumes will enable scientists to chronicle the many thousands of specimens collected during the ten explorations made by Capt. Allan Hancock on the Velero III from 1931 to 1941. The cruises covered coastal waters from San Francisco to Peru as well as the Caribbean and Galapagos island areas, resulting in many specimens hitherto unknown to science. While serving the libraries of the world as an authenticating reference headquarters, the col- (Continued on Page Four) chairman, and Miss Hahn. Other daily scenes following a busy Trojane through weekend relaxation, show approved apparel for Laguna lounging and Saturday night dancing, according to Miss Hahn. Clothes by Desmonds’ and models, the selection of 21 residence halls All models for the fashion show will meet backstage in Bovard at 11 a.m., according to Lynn Norby, president of Amazons. and sororities, will receive the show’s top credit lines. As a contrast to correct campus attire, seven SC women representing “follies in fashion” will display for audience-derision improper dress and actions for college. CHosen to exhibit approved styles are Rosemary Roche. Alpha Chi Omega: Marianne Cooke, Alpha Delta Pi: Jackie Rosen, Alpha Epsilon Phi: Betty Murphy, Alpha Gamma Delta: Patsy Chaffin, Chi Omega; Nancy Ware, Delta Delta Delta; Pat Miller, Delta Gamma; Marjory Brinkley, Delta Zeta; Dorothy Dunton, Gamma Phi Beta. Caroline Aberle. Kappa Alpha Theta; Dorothy Crawford. Kappa Delt; Betty Wilson, Phi Mu; Shirley Conklin, Pi Beta Phi; Carol Barber, Zeta Tau Alpha; Irene Vierra, Lagunita; Aileen Mitchell, Manzanita; Patty Schuler, Toyon; Marie Beck, Casa de Rosas; Zuka Omalev, Moreland hall; Aline Dake, 666 W. 28th street; and Mary Lee Lacey, Madrona. “Don’ts” in dress will be modeled by Jo Neal, Lois Stephenson, Marge Hyde, Jane Shockley, Jackie Ford, Joy Martin, Florence Pryor, and Margaret Cowin. Contacts chairmen for the Amazons presentation were Betty Stowell and Muriel Gotthold. Proof deadline set for today Wallbank reviews novelette volume Dr. T. Walter Wallbank, professor of history, will review “The Ten Commandments,” a book of 10 short novels concerning Hitler’s war against the moral code, for the weekly book interpretation in the Art and Lecture room of Doheny library at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday. Commerce . . . council will meet at 12:30 p.m. today in 115 Cld College. All members are requested to be present. El Rodeo photography production is nearing the last stages, according to Bob Tapp, business manager. Most of the pictures, including formal shots of organizations and other panels, have been taken; and women will soon start pasting panels for the engraver. “It is necessary for all proofs to be returned to the campus photographer today,** said Tapp, “in order to have the pictures sr proofs in the El Rodeo office in time to appear in the book. No exceptions can be made in this case,” he stated, “for any delays will hinder progress.” Betty May Rinehart, photography coordinator, stated that women are needed to paste panels. Activity points will be given for this work and no typing is necessary, stated Miss Rinehart. Women who wish to do this work are asked to sign up their free hours in the El Rodeo office. Since Macdonald will be absent for the next few days, Barbara Postle, organizations editor, will answer questions as far as possible and avoid any delays doe to his absence. Miss Postle asks all members of the staff to meet in the El Rodeo office at 12 p.m. today. Tapp asks all students Interested in becoming members of the advertising staff of El Rodeo to see him at 3 p.m. tomorrow in the El Rodeo office.
|Title||THE TROJAN, Vol. 35, No. 106, April 17, 1944|
|Description||THE TROJAN, Vol. 35, No. 106, April 17, 1944.|
Young in heart uss tighten evastopol, rimea noose LONDON, Apr. 17—(U.P.)—Russian troops, further tight- ^ ________ _ UAAW w|