THE TROJAN, Vol. 35, No. 150, August 14, 1944
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Harry James storms SC SQUIRE MEMBERSHIP INCREASE REVEALED Service honorary dds 15 Fifteen new names have een added to the list of Tro-an Squires, sophomore honor-ry service organization, after areful examination of eligi-Ility and special interviews, nnounced Phil Kirst, presi-ent of Trojan Knights. From the 33 applicants the ollowing men were given the ionor: Norman Brunelle. Sigma hi; George Crum, Kappa Sigma; uglas DraKe. Sigma Chi; Charles anklin. non-org; John Gardetto, lta Sigma Phi; Mitchell Gam-n. Zeta Beta Tau; Tom Graham, lta Tau Delta; Herbert Hertzog, igma Alpha Epsilon. James Herbey, Kappa Sigma; Edwin Lowther, Sigma Phi Delta; Roland Sink. Chi Phi; Ted Smith, Phi Kappa Psi; Ray Suttles, Phi Kappa Tau; Clarence Swart*, Sigma Nu: and Robert Turner, Sig-ta Phi Epsilon. Aspirants to the men's honorary phomore service organization who ad taken the Squires’ examination ported for personal interviews ,st Friday. Members of the junior organiza-ion officiate at Trojan assemblies, sports events, social func-ions. and numerous campus ac-ivities. Eligibility requirements or membership include 30 units f work at SC or another univerity of equal standard and grade evel, and a 1.0 cumulative grade | rerage. Squires are selected for qualifica* (Continued on page four) SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TROJAN Vol. XXXV Los Angeles, Monday, August 14, 1944 Njsht phone: RI. 6473 No. 150 Parking rules drive continues Traffic tags given by Trojan Knights Enforcement of traffic regulations on campus is continuing this week. The Trojan Knights are in charge of the drive for observation of traffic rules at the university, and they are issuing tags to violators. Students receiving two of these tags will be punished by either the men’s council or the worn ies narrow aris wedge ROGER DE YOUNG . . welcomes Squires. Nimitz predicts Jap surrender U.S. PACIFIC HEADQUARTERS. Pearl Harbor, Aug. 13—<C;P) — Admiral Chester W. Nimitz indicated a belief today that Japan may capitulate to the United States without the necessity of an invasion, but that occupation of the Nipponese homeland would be necessary to make sure that America “wins the ALLIED SUPRflME HEADQUAR Aug. 13—<r.P> — American I peace.*’ oops supported by legions of The white-haired Texan who anes. lunged forward in a general commands the United States forces vance in the center of the French in the Pacific promised that the nt today as Allied forces all but weight of our rapidly growing mili- sed a trap which threatened two tary forces would fall on Japan, rman armies with the greatest possibly including bombardment by azi disaster since Stalingrad. warships of key enemy homeland The gap between American tank points. lumns barreling up from the Nimitz said he was neither sure Uth to the Argentan area and nor convinced that invasion of nglo-Canadian forces battering wn from the Falaise area now is ry narrow.” a field commander after reports last night indi-the two groups were only 15 iles apart. e Germans were reported Japan would be necessary to defeat the Oriental enemy. He said the war was a new’ experience for the Japanese, that they had been on the winning side in recent times and that: “We don’t know how much they earning in retreat toward Paris’’ can take before they will throw in der the impact of the new Amer- the sponge.” n drive, which already had won Just back from a trip through possession of the stronghold advanced American positions in the Siurdeval, five miles north of Marianas and Marshall islands, ptured Mortain. So long as the Nimitz reported that the Japanese emy had even a narrow escape had suffered a staggering casualty p. observers cautioned, the victory toll since the Americans began their s not complete. triumphant march across the island dentifying the imperilled force as bases leading to Tokyo last Novem- fifth and seventh German ar- ber. es. Berlin broadcasts admitted -—- t the Yanks had plunged far rth of Alencon. 35 miles below laise. and said the encirclement reat was “no joke” although it been foreseen and counter-asures were in progress. ducation dean notice Ali candidates for teaching or jninistrative credentials who ex-t to complete their work in he postsession should make ap-lication for their credentials im-iately. The application may obtained from Miss Lucille inter, credential secretary, in 357 dministration building. The t*u)Hne for filing the application Monday. Aug. 21. Freshmen discuss problems, brawl Meeting for the first time Friday, the freshman council, under president Ed Barthold, discussed a few of the problems of the freshman class and planned an attack upon the sophomore class in the form of a brawl which will be planned at a later date. Business of the meeting was confined to introduction of members and a short discussion on the possibilities of promoting the freshman class as a unit. An election for vice-president and secretary was held, but a majority of votes were not swayed by any candidate so the election was postponed to the next meeting of the council Friday at 12:30 p.m. in the senate chambers. en’s judicial court. Penalties for women living in residence halls will be similar to those meted out for violations of other campus regulations. These include forfeiture of specials and campuslng. Hours of work in various SC offices will be assigned to women not living on campus. According to Dean Francis M. Bacon, counselor of men, similar restrictions will be inflicted upon men students who break the traffic rules. The tags read “YOU are violating the traffic code or TROY.” They will be stuck on the windshields of cars found violating the regulations. Phil Kirst, president of the Knights, stated yesterday that the student body is cooperating in the drive for traffic-rule observance. He listed some of the most important regulations as follows: Clearance of 25 feet must be maintained between a safety zone and the adjacent curb in front of any public or private driveway. No double parking is allowed. No angle parking is permitted unless provision exists for it, and : parking is restricted within 15 feet of a fire hydrant, 25 feet of the nearest line of a crosswalk, or of ! any traffic signal, sign, and boulevard stop. Drivers must park within 18 inches of the curbing. j--- Three-week term starts sessions • Classes in the three-week post session will get under way this , morning with a large number of Trojans attending, according to Howard W. Patmore, registrar. Those who have not registered for the post session classes should attend classes this morning and register during their free hours, according to Dr. Lester B. Rogers, dean of education. Class schedules are listed in the yellow-covered bulletin and may be identified by the letter P in the class number. Speech 107 which was originally included in the courses to be offered for the post session has been dropped. Classes still being offered are Recent Books. P122; Labor Problems. P125; Plant Life of California, P062; The Film in Education, P078: The Romantic Movement, P259; Diplomatic Issues in Latin America, P330; and Spanish 212B. One unit courses in the post session will meet Monday through Fridays for one hour daily and two unit courses for two hours five days a week. Junior council Bob Hope finds Troy in Bizerte The familiar face of a former Trojan football star in Bizerte was another of the many servicemen overseas that gave Bob Hope the title to his best-seller book, “I Never Left Home.’* The face was that of Bob Peoples, well known grid hero, whose name and playing: are still vivid at ^C. Peoples is now Lieutenant Peoples, USNR, serving as mess officer at the Bizerte naval base. His commanding officer told Hope that when they first landed Peoples worked steadily, on his feet for more than 36 hours. “That’s a long time to stand in a hot kitchen. Ask any bride,” quipped Hope, i " 1 Expert predicts 250,000 war deaf Discussing the probability of 250.-000 servicemen returning home deaf, the last in the series of hearing conservation talks was held Friday in 101 Harris hall with Dr. Boris [ Morkovin, supervisor of the hearing division of the psychology clinic, officiating, and with a special speaker from Huff hospital for the deaf, visiting. Special speaker from the hospital, Cpl. Moe Burgman, stated that more than 250.000 men will come back with hearing difficulties, either due to the noise of firing guns or due to the smashing of a part of the ear itself. These men are given from six to eight weeks’ rehabilitation in Huff hospital where lip reading and other educational means for teaching the deaf are employed. Burgman also stated that partial blame for men returning deaf may be laid to ists who do not look into the problem of hearing before the draftee is inducted. Hearing may degenerate more in service because of the much harder life and possibly because of atmospheric and climatic conditions found in camps. Practically all aviators are partially deafened due to high flying and other causes when they finish training. Sailors are also affected in wartime by the firing of the big guns and by the explosion of depth bombs. Tank crewmen, submarine servicemen, and civilians who have been bombed, face the same as the others in that their hearing is impaired slightly each time they see action. HARRY JAMES . . . spotlights Troy. Hancock artists to play tonight Presenting the fourth concert in the summer chamber music festival series, the Hancock ensemble of SC will program compositions of Bach, Mozart, and Dohnanyi tonight at 8:30 in the Hancock auditorium. Featured artists of the concert will be Lisa Minghetti, violist, who will play “Un Pocotriste” and “Bur-! laska” by Joseph Suk. Following these selections Miss Minghetti will join Magda Tetzloff to play the Double Concerto by Bach. Also included on the program will be the following selections: “Echo Seranade,” Mozart; “The White Peacock,” Griffes; and Rhapsody No. 1, Dohnanyi. Miss Minghetti is outstanding in Los Angeles music circles and is now serving as concert mistress of the ensemble. No admission charge will be made for the program, but those desiring admission may obtain tickets by calling Richmond 4111, extension 451, or by picking them up at the Hancock foundation building or at the School of Music. Those who do not hold tickets will be admitted after 8:15 p.m. . . . members will meet tomorrow £ • • i at 12:30 p.m. in the senate cham- service council bers. Jack Sorenson, class president, asks that all council members bring their money for keys. . . . will meet in 318 Student Union today at 12:30 p.m. Interfrat mothers to hold meeting Plans for the academic year will be discussed at the meeting of the SC Interfraternity Mothers’ club today at 2 p.m. at the YWCA house, when the interfrat mothers gather for tea. Officers of the SC fraternities will also meet with the mothers and help in the formulation of the plans. Presiding at the assembly will be Mrs. Lee T. Sepin of Theta Xi, who has been re-elected president by the Mothers’ club for a second term. Other new officers of the club are Mrs. George A. Pierson of Phi Sigma Kappa, vice-president; Mrs. W. E. Badham of Kappa Sigma, secretary; Mrs. Stephen F. Crosby of Kappa Alpha, treasurer; and Mrs. E. Aylesbury of Delta Sigma Phi, corresponding secretary. Spotlight band airs from Troy At 6:30 Thursday night when the announcer puts the spotlight on Harry James, he will also throw the beam in Troy’s direction for, under the chairmanship of George Gar-rel and the Sophomore council, the trumpet man and his orchestra will give out with a half hour broadcast from Bovard auditorium. Garrel, president of the Sophomore class and a member of ZBT, has completed the arrangements with the Coca-Cola company which will bring James to SC. The broadcast will be followed by a half hour of uninterrupted music from the leader and his music makers. Bovard auditorium will be turned into a radio studio for the occasion, according to Garrel, and the program will be run on a strict schedule. “It will De necessary for trainees and students to be in their seats by 6:15,” Garrel stated, “and the doors will be closed at that time.” Trainees and their dates will occupy the main floor, while civilians and other women will have seats in the balconies. Special seating will also be arranged for representatives of the band and of the Coca-Cola company. The James aggregation will begin rehearsals in Bovard auditorium as soon as the broadcasting equipment is set up. Garrel said. Anyone wishing to attend the rehearsal may do so from 3:30 to 5 p.m. Visitors to this pre-broadcast show must enter through the front of Bovard audi-(Continued on page four) Book reviews to continue Because of The enthusiastic response to the recent summer book series, another ses*ion of book interpretations is to be continued each Wednesday at 2:15 p.m. in the tearoom of the Student Lounge, announced Dr. J. Randolph Sasnett executive secretary of religious activities. Featuring more detailed discussion than the previous reviews, the series will devote at least three sessions to “On Beginning from With-in,” by Douglas V. Steere. during which intensive study will be given to the book. First meeting of the new series will be held Wednesday at 2:15 p.m. in the Student Lounge tearoom. “The Saint and Society” and “The Authority of the Saint.’’ first two chapters of Steere’s book, will be reviewed and studied. Robbie Patterson, chairman of the educational commission of the religious council, will lead the first lecture. Dr. Sasnett is to act as resource leader and conduct discussion. Steere’s book was chosen due to the response to a review of it given as the fourth lecture in the summer series by Dr. Willis W. Fisher, professor of Old Testament literature and archeology. A vote of the groups attending the last two lectures of the earlier interpretations voted that the series be continued. Interfraternity . . . council members will hold an important meeting today at 12:30 p.m. in 418 Student Union, according to Harlan Herzberg, president. All fraternity presidents are requested to be present, as Capt. Reed M. Fawell will address the group. Herzberg said.
|Title||THE TROJAN, Vol. 35, No. 150, August 14, 1944|
Harry James storms SC
SQUIRE MEMBERSHIP INCREASE REVEALED
Fifteen new names have een added to the list of Tro-an Squires, sophomore honor-ry service organization, after areful examination of eligi-Ility and special interviews, nnounced Phil Kirst, presi-ent of Trojan Knights. From the 33 applicants the ollowing men were given the
ionor: Norman Brunelle. Sigma hi; George Crum, Kappa Sigma; uglas DraKe. Sigma Chi; Charles anklin. non-org; John Gardetto, lta Sigma Phi; Mitchell Gam-n. Zeta Beta Tau; Tom Graham, lta Tau Delta; Herbert Hertzog, igma Alpha Epsilon.
James Herbey, Kappa Sigma; Edwin Lowther, Sigma Phi Delta; Roland Sink. Chi Phi; Ted Smith, Phi Kappa Psi; Ray Suttles, Phi Kappa Tau; Clarence Swart*, Sigma Nu: and Robert Turner, Sig-ta Phi Epsilon.
Aspirants to the men's honorary phomore service organization who ad taken the Squires’ examination ported for personal interviews
Members of the junior organiza-ion officiate at Trojan assemblies, sports events, social func-ions. and numerous campus ac-ivities. Eligibility requirements or membership include 30 units f work at SC or another univerity of equal standard and grade evel, and a 1.0 cumulative grade | rerage.
Squires are selected for qualifica* (Continued on page four)
Los Angeles, Monday, August 14, 1944
Njsht phone: RI. 6473
Parking rules drive continues
Traffic tags given by Trojan Knights
Enforcement of traffic regulations on campus is continuing this week. The Trojan Knights are in charge of the drive for observation of traffic rules at the university, and they are issuing tags to violators.
Students receiving two of these tags will be punished by either the men’s council or the worn
ies narrow aris wedge
ROGER DE YOUNG . . welcomes Squires.
Nimitz predicts Jap surrender
U.S. PACIFIC HEADQUARTERS. Pearl Harbor, Aug. 13—