THE TROJAN, Vol. 35, No. 117, May 12, 1944
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oopdeck party to climax Blue Key ‘Hello’ week Informality in dress and attitude is being ressed for the Poopdeck social sponsored * Blue Key this afternoon as a finale to ello and Smile” week, said Bill Young, airman. Lasting from 3:30 to 5:30, the afternoon ,rty is to get people better acquainted and promote a friendly spirit among fellow dents as well as to provide a good time everyone, Young emphasized. “To close this week with a big bang, we’re ;ing all campus men and women to greef ch other with a big smile all day,” said b Daigh, Blue Key president. As a reward for a pleasant countenance to-rd all and sundry, coffee and cookies are ig offered at the hornpipe, Daigh added. Amazons, Phrateres and Mortar Board mbers are acting as official hostesses in ijunction with Blue Key men for the in-mal afternoon affair. J1 women in the university are invited to ,end, emphasized Young. “We want a real-riendly crowd, and I mean crowd. This is case of the more the merrier.” • Blue strips have been painted on • w:v.- ;... h <y > ' * p*; ' ■ m :s:,. • • ’• 't' if - - ' "ijV '■ -V' ■ -:v • PRESIDENT RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMID and four of the six El Rodeo queens preside at “Hello and Smile" week opening. -courtesy l.a. Time. [ curbs between Doheny library and the ro* for “Give-’em-a-ride” purposes and the practice is to continue throughout the term, said Daigh. “If students would get in the habit of watching for people standing in the designated spots it would not only be a service to footweary students, but would promote friendliness on campus,” he pointed out. Drawing to a close five days dedicated to promotion of comraderie throughout Troy, Blue Key’s get-together this afternoon will feature a juke box serenade. “We would like especially for all trainees who have been on active duty before coming to SC to attend,” said Young. “Many of the men have had little or no chance to meet coeds, and this is an excellent opportunity.” The walk from Doheny library steps to University avenue is official “Hello and Smile” walk. Blue Key hopes this week has helped in making Troy known as the “truly friendly campus’ and that the spirit will endure throughout the year, stated Daigh. carnival feature race Turtle races, can-can girls, 20-minute combined student d faculty show, mock wed-ngs, a novel voting booth d many other concessions 11 “highlight the annual CA carnival set for next iday night from 7 to 9:30 m. at the Casa de Rosas, cor-r of Hoover and Adams, rding to Mary Lou Royce, exec-^ive chairman. An annual affair staged by the :ipus Y. the carnival will have ths and concessions sponsored all sororities, dormitories, and ie organizations on campus. A cent admission fee will be arged, and tickets, now on sale, y be obtained from the Y or m representatives on campus. Proceeds from the carnival will be ed to send 3000 books overseas prisoners of war who are study-g for college credit, said Mrs. :yce. The volumes have already n collected by the Y freshman ub under the direction of Marilyn ick. •The Y is inviting everyone con-xted with the university to at* nd the Ys annual carnival, es-:cially servicemen on camuus,” rs. Royce stated. SOUTHERN CALHFORNIA nior prom bids commences ale Probable attendance at the an-ltl Junior-Interfratemity prom, hich will feature the music of Bod Jrosbv and his Bob-Cats, will be ecked by the Squires at house eetings and at the dormitories onday evening. Bids for the affair to be held at e Los Angeles Breakfast club on >os Feliz and Riverside drive will on sale next week. They will be istributed by fraternities and sor-rities and selected salesmen in ach hall for $2.85 each. The prom is not restricted, be-g open to the entire university. 11 trainees who purchase bids will granted special liberty to attend he dance. They may leave Friday ight and need not return until uster time Saturday morning. Vol. XXXV Los Angeles, Friday, May 12, 1144 Nirht phone: BI. 6472 No. 117 SC hostesses greet delegates to UCLA meet Delegates from 51 colleges will be greeted at Union station today when eight hostesses from SC will wel- Advisement day High school graduates to be guests of Troy An assembly, naval parade, conferences, and a luncheon will be highlights of the annual high school advisement day come them to the intercollegiate ^ be held Qn (Jampus tomorrow. The assembly will begin at 9:30 a.m., following registration. President Rufus B' von KleinSmid, will deliver a wel- co-educational and recreational con ference to be held at UCLA. Beginning today and continuing tomorrow through the evening, students will discuss problems of recreation, rehabi'itation and entertainment for trainees on the various campuses. SC, in conjunction with UCLA, and LACC is sponsoring the event. Several objectives of the conference have been set up according to Sallie Unmack, SC chairman. First, ideas concerning entertainment will be considered .through demonstrations by experts and group discussions. Registration for the conference begins today in Kerchoff hall, UCLA. Each delegate will pay $1 registration fee and receive a name tag and mimeographed report. Out-of-town delegates will see Los Angeles on a conducted tour, and all students will participate in various recreational activities. SC delegates to the convention will be Jean Working, Dick and Pep Pearson, Miss Unmack, Jim Hardy, Virginia Owens, Pat Summerton, Barbara Clark, Randy Phillips, and Don Paulin. Students having ideas on campus recreation may attend the conference or give suggestions to representatives. announced Miss Unmack. coming address to visiting students. Speakers are Dr. Frank Baxter, professor of English, who will talk on “What Education is Doing; to Win the War;” and Dr. William G. Campbell, professor of education, whose subject is “What Education Must do to Win the Peace.” A discussion period will be conducted by Jean Working, ASSC Knights, Squires, Blue Key. and Amazon members are to report to Bovard auditorium at 8:45 n.m. tomorrow, according to Lynn Norby, president of Amazons. president, on campus activities. At 11 a.m., visiting students will watch naval and marine trainees march on University avenue. Conferences with deans and directors are planned for 11:30 a.m. Concluding the program will be the serving of box lunch in the garden space between Bovard auditorium and Physical Education building, and entertainment by the university band, under the direction of Dr. Lucien Cailliet. Band concert series opens Initiating .the first in a series of monthly presentations to be given in Exposition park, the SC band under the direction of Dr. Lucien Cailliet, will give a concert Sunday in the open air theater from 2:30 to 4 p.m. Dedicated to .the armed forces, the concert wW feature a medley of navy songs. “Homage to the Navy,” arranged by Dr. Cailliet at the request of the conductor of the official navy band in Washington, D. C. Presented for the benefit of the public, the Trojan band, comprising 75 students including trainees and coeds, will render a concert each month. Arrangements were approved by Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, president of the university, and the park commission. Completing the afternoon program will be selections from Lohengrin, a South American composition and variations on “Pop Goes the Weasil.” Hancock group guest composer plays tonight Featuring Prof. Anton Maaskoff violinist in the School of Music Hancock ensemble will present concert tonight, 8:30 p.m. in Hancock auditorium. In the rendition of “Sonata in E Major,” Ernest Toch, the composer, will accompany Professor Maaskoff as guest artist The violinist will also play ‘Con certo in D Major,” Stravinsky: “G Major Concerto,’' Mozart; “Romania Dances,” Bartok; “Fountain of Arethuse,” Szymanowski; and “Perpetuum Mobile,” Noveck. Mildred Seymour will accompany Professor Maaskoff. Also in Hancock auditorium Monday and Wednesday at 4 p.m. and Thursday at 8:30 p.m. John Jacob Niles, singer of American folk music, will sing ballads, carols, and other numbers. The concerts are open to the public with no admission charge. Seats may be reserved by calling the School of Music. Religion* council board holds meet Administration commission of the Student Council on Religion is asked to meet Monday, 2:15 p.m. in the council of religion office, according to Leland Scott, chairman. The following are requested to at-.tend: Helen Ballwanz, Pat Parke, Lorraine Fager, Connie Smith, Ruth Holley, and Mary Kirschner. Troy nine to receive coed votes Sorority row and all of Troy’s feminine student body will have a chance to cheer and yell for the SC title-striving baseball team and at the same timet get in good with dad/ under a special fathers-and-daughters ticket sale announced last night by Jean Working, ASSC acting president. The tickets for the championship double-header May 20 at Gilmort field in Hollywood, between the Trojans and the California Bears, will be sold on a contest basis among the sororities and dorms, as follows: 1. The ticket*, each entitling father and daughter to game admission, will sell for $1 each, including tax. 2. To the sorority or other woman’* group selling the greatest number of tickets, the University bookstore will award a special prise. 3. To the first sorority or other group selling 50 tickets will go the right to sponsor one of the Trojan first team players. Other groups selling 50 tickets will gain the same privilege In order until the nine starting players hare all secured sponsorship. General chairman for the sale is Jackie Williams, Alpha Gamma Delta, appointed by Jean Working. Special chairmen for each sonority are to be named to handle the individual sales for each house. “I know that every campus woman’s group, particularly the sorori-(Continued on Page Four) ports resents annual „ I dition Monday The statistical seraphs from the back room take over the Trojan Monday morning as Troy’s paper goes completely athletic and the sports staff presents its annual “All Sports Edition.” Sinee only a limited space will be provided for important school notices, all organizations must have urgent announcements reported to the Trojan editorial office by 2 p.m. this afternoon. World Hound'up By United Press West Europe hit by 4000 planes LONDON, May 12—More than 4000 Allied warplanes attacked at least 22 important rail centers Thursday in the war’s greatest assault on western Europe’s rail communications, and shortly after midnight a great force of RAF bombers started a thunderous bombardment of the French coast Shaking British southeast coast towns. Nips take Peiping-Hankow rail CHUNGKING, May 12—The Japanese have won complete control of the Peiping-Hankow railroad, thus effectively linking their north and central China fronts for the first time in almost seven years of war, a Chinese communique admitted early today. Rommel reinforces French defenses . LONDON, May 12—Field Marshal Erwin Rommel, German anti-invasion generalissimo, is rushing tanks and anti-tank guns into France apparently in the belief that the opening of the western front is imminent, British press reports said early today. Russians check Nazi advances LONDON, May 12—Strong German tank and infantry forces attacked the Soviet bridgehead on the west bank of the Dnester river above Tiraspol in waves Thursday, but the Red army hurled them back each time, wrecking 60 enemy tanks and killing a regiment of enemy troops (3000 to 4000 men), Moscow reported last night. A||ied positions in Italy bombarded ALLIED HEADQUARTERS, Naples, May 11—German artillery on the Anzio beachhead opened a thundering artillery barrage Tuesday night and yesterday which raked Allied positions on the central sector of the beachhead with 4000 rounds of all calibres, it was announced today. Liberators pound Jap base ALLIED HEADQUARTERS, Southwest Pacific, May 12-Liberator bombers of the 13th army air force fought their way through 20 Japanese interceptors over Truk in daylight Wednesday to bomb and set afire installations in the 42nd land-based air assault. British educator to visit campus The Hon. William Cecil Northcott, prominent British minister, writer and educator, will be the guest of honor at a luncheon given by the council of religion and the faculty of religious interest committee, today, Kappa Delta house, 919 West 28 street from 12:10 to 1 p.m. Council members are asked to sign up for luncheon in the office of J. Randolph Sasnett. Mr. Northcott was invited to America by the Federal Council of the Church of Chriat in America. He is the author of several boolH^ the most recent is entitled ‘ChangO Here for Britain,” and contributes to periodicals on religious, social, and welfare problems. He is chairman of the Edinburgh House press. Ph. D. deadline set for Monday Monday, May 15, at 5 p.m. will be the deadline for Ph.D. candidate* to preeent dissertations ta the Dean of the Graduate School in 160 Administration building. Dr. Rockwell Dennis Hunt, dean * of the Graduate School.
|Title||THE TROJAN, Vol. 35, No. 117, May 12, 1944|
oopdeck party to climax Blue Key ‘Hello’ week
Informality in dress and attitude is being ressed for the Poopdeck social sponsored
* Blue Key this afternoon as a finale to ello and Smile” week, said Bill Young, airman.
Lasting from 3:30 to 5:30, the afternoon ,rty is to get people better acquainted and promote a friendly spirit among fellow dents as well as to provide a good time everyone, Young emphasized.
“To close this week with a big bang, we’re ;ing all campus men and women to greef ch other with a big smile all day,” said b Daigh, Blue Key president.
As a reward for a pleasant countenance to-rd all and sundry, coffee and cookies are ig offered at the hornpipe, Daigh added. Amazons, Phrateres and Mortar Board mbers are acting as official hostesses in ijunction with Blue Key men for the in-mal afternoon affair.
J1 women in the university are invited to ,end, emphasized Young. “We want a real-riendly crowd, and I mean crowd. This is case of the more the merrier.” •
Blue strips have been painted on