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^ EKEND: TONIGHT IT'S A DANCE ******•••**•••***•** INTRAMURAL ALL-STARS NAMED rr»ini-6"8TrB^8'B^T^"B"a^'Trrirririr8,irrir8"5Trii SEE SPORTS IJ 8.B.8.8 g.fl-8_9_8.9JI-ajL8-<l-gJLa-l>-tt-ftJl.a.8-ILgJI.«.' Major Anderson Gets Promoted, On Page 4 i#>an jfranris.co Jfogfjorn OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS, UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO Six Soccermen Make All-Conference, On Page 3 'JL OLUME 42 SAN FRANCISCO, DECEMBER 5, 1952 NUMBER 11 Rally Dance at Sailors' Union of the Pacif ic;|ScKo'a CantoMm Annual Homecoming To Be Held on Campus Program Slated for Returning Grads; Entertainment Starts Promptly at 7:45, Full Day of Activities, Entertainment Dancing Beginsjt 9:00, Ends at 1:00 By WILL CRAWFORD Highlighted by the gigantic monster rally dance tonight at 1:45 p.m. at the Sailors' Union «f the Pacific Hall and a barbecue and sports program to- norrow night on the Don campus, USF's annual homecoming program is slated to be one of the big- jest events of the Hilltop's 1952-53 calendar. A full week-end of activity under the general chairmanship of Gerald Kilday, Class of '48. is being offered to the returning alumni. Student co-chairman Bill Kern and Joe Troy and their committee have everything in readiness for the bomecoming crowd. On Saturday morning at 10:00 ia the Don Bowl the undefeated Don soccermen take on the California Golden Bears. It will be the |l««iion's finale for both teams with tbe Hilltoppers trying to preserve their 45-game win skein against an ©predictable Beat eleven. Following the soccer game the returning alumni will be feted at I Dons' Club steak barbecue at soon in the Quad east of the Giee- nn Library. Class reunions, business meetings of USF Club repre- itttatives and USF Law Society officials w'ill take place at this time also. Then the alumni will return to the Don Bowl for the feature at- lltction of the day. the intramural ehampionship clash between the Joe Scudero - coached Berchmans Ud the Ignatians of Dick Huxley. Both teams had to come from be- in a hotly contested league itttle to snag a play-off berth. After the grid fray the Dons, hut and present, will feast on a leffet supper. Following this, the taftmbled throng will board buses JBch will transport them to the W-Cal basketball game to be ttyed at the Berkeley campus' •fin's Gymnasium. Phil Woolpert's tons will be seeking their first win * the yet young casaba season, ■Wing bowed 74-73 to the Stanford hdlans in the season's opener last ■onday night. SPACIOUS SEAMEN'S UNION HALL, First and Harrison Streets, will host a sell-out crowd of students and alumni for the Monster Rally Dance. The event is in honor of the new basketball season, and the theme will bring out this point, as both rally and dancing will be combined to insure a gala evening. Maraschis Ask Aid in Clothing Drive for Poor The clothing drive, sponsored by the Maraschi Club of USF, is now in its second week. Already 300 pounds of clothing have been generously donated by the students of USF Although this seems like a great deal, it falls far short — of the needs of the many destitute Prof. Kerner On World Problems "We must have a knowledge of Buses will be on hand to bring! history to appreciate Soviet foreign PeDon rooters back to the Hilltop Mowing the game. Campus Calendar TODAY— Biology Seminar, Room 204 Gleeson Library, 4 pm. Monster Rally Dance, Seamen's Utiion Hall, 7:45 pm. TOMORROW— Homecoming: USF - Cal Soccer Hme, Don Bowl, TO am; Barbecue Mfltcheon, noon; Intramural Foot- '•II Championship Game, Don *M, 2:30 pm. Don-Bear Basketball Game, fctn's Gym, Berkeley, 8 pm. Monday, dec. b— Academic Holiday. Wednesday, dec. 10— Alumni Education Club Supper- Meeting, Student Lounge, 6 pm. *»IDAY, DEC. 12— Schola Cantorum Concert, Opera H»use, 8:30 pm. USF-Bngham Young Basketball *»»«, Provo, Utah. UtURDAY, DEC. 13— USF-Oklahoma City Univ. Bas- *Nball Game, Oklahoma City. ••NOAY, DEC. IS— USF-Kansas State Basketball ****«, Manhattan, Kansas. •toNESDAY, DEC. 17— Christmas Recess Begins. Delmas & Delmas Jewelers policy. It is a policy of world revolution." These were the words of Professor Robert C. Kerner as he spoke before members of the International Relations Club of USF and their guests last Monday eve- ing in Room C-3. Professor Kerner, Director of the Institute of Slavic Studies at the University of California, has just returned from an extensive trip along the periphery of the Iron Curtain, from Finland to Turkey. He has spoken with American diplomats and military officials: representatives of foreign governments, and leaders of the underground. Professor Kerner brought back a unique report to the Ameri can people on what is going on at the border between freedom and tyranny. ' As a solution to the world problem Professor Kerner proposes that the United States adopted an objective foreign policy. He stated that the U.S. must also realize that it is at war and that it must arm as fast as it can. ' He further stated that both Finland and Iran are vulnerable to a Soviet attack at most any time. Professor Kerner was the first in a series of speakers to be brought before the students of USF through the auspices of the International Relations Club of USF. the Maraschi Club wants to help A shipment of 500 pounds will be sent to the Milan-Genoa area during the Christmas holidays. There the Don Bosco Mission orders will distribute the clothing to the needy, But there are other agencies that ask your help. The Navajo Indians in the Southwest are destitute be yond belief. Their plight is report ed casually in the newspapers and a few social services, but few are helping. If possible, 300 pounds will be sent to the Fathers there for distribution to the Indians during the long .and cold winter months ahead. Recently a plea was received from a Don Bosco order in India. A Boys' Town is being inaugurated there to care for the countless orphans which are India's sorrow. If enough clothing can be collected, all these societies, and possibly more, can be aided. People throughout the world will know that the Catholic youth of America are aware of their responsibilities. The clothing drive will last until the Christmas recess. Any type of clothing is needed; shoes, hats, shirts, pants, anything that will keep someone warm this winter. Likewise summer clothing is useful, as this can be sent to the India agencies. The Maraschi Club urges the students to call on their neighbors and friends and see if they have any clothing to contribute. Members of the club will call and pick up anything they might give. A container has been placed in the Student Lounge for the convenience of the students. The first shipment will be made as soon as the necessary 500 pounds has been collected. Sales Execs Meet The faculty and students of the university wish to express their condolences to former student Margaret Lagomarsino on the death of her brother. The deceased was a cousin of Bart Lagomarsino. By DICK PHIPPS With three top entertainers lined up and the theatre-like Sailors' Union Hall in readiness for tonight's big show, final preparations have been completed for the Monster Rally. Rusty Draper, Columbia Recording star, Dave Gardiner, now presenting a great show at the Drift In, and Del Courtney, popular Bay Area band leader and his corps of musicians will headline what promises to be the social event of the year. Chairman Ed Antognoli, who has master-minded the Rally committee and lined up the fine array of talent, has just announced that the show will start promptly at 7:45 and those who expect to take in the entire proceedings should come early. The large sale of tickets indicates that a huge crowd will be in attendance. The few remaining ducats go on sale today. Price of the bids is $2.00. Also on hand to lend some life to the proceedings will be Head Yell Leader Joe Erlach and his two spirited assistants, Bill Kern and Gus Hassapakis. The Rally will honor Coach Phil Woolpert and his great five. The Rally, of course, will be the warm-up for the important clash with California tomorrow night and is part of the extensive home coming celebration which will continue all through the weekend. Choral Croup in First Public Performance of Season n Ainslie Named BSC Chairman Bob Ainslie has been appointed Chairman of the Board of Student Control this week upon the resignation cf Barney Blackmore, who has been inducted into the army. Ainslie has been an active student during his three years on the Hilltop: Charter member of Delta Sigma Pi and of the Pershing Rifles, an officer in the Scabbard and Blade, a Games Committeeman, and former Secretary-Treasurer of the BSC. Phil Lum, FOGHORN managing editor, was elected Secretary- Treasurer. "Rose of Deltasig Will Be Crowned By LOU BARTOLINI The "Room of the Dons" at the world famous Mark Hop kins Hotel will be the site for the coronation of "Rose of Deltasig" Queen on December 20th. Phil Bovero and his music-makers, well-known for their numerous appearances on Bay Area radio programs, will provide the entertainment for the Christmas formal sponsored by the Delta Sigma Pi, local chapter of Gamma Omicron, the National Business Fraternity. Many weeks of preparation have been put forth and all steps taken to insure those in attendance of a wonderful time. Co-chairmen Bill Zappettini and Bob Ainslie head a capable and hard working committee. .Zappettini issued this statement without hesitation: "I can confidently say that every effort has been made to make the 'Rose' dance extremely exciting for all Dons and their dates." The highlight of this pre-Christ- mas extravaganza will be the presentation of the winner of the annual Queen contest. Contestants have submitted their photographs and the winner will be chosen by the USF chapter on December 15. The Queen-elect will be congratulated and coronated by last year's "Rose", Leona Lazzareschi Queen Leona will present the traditional symbol of reigning beauty, the bouquet of red roses, and the perpetual trophy to the lucky gal The new queen will have her picture taken by a leading San Francisco photographer. This photo will be forwarded to a board of Hollywood beauties who will select the national winner. From the abeve, we can be well assured that Saturday Dec. 20, is a must. Bids are on sale from any Fraternity member and in the lounge for $2.50. LEONA LAZZARESCHI There will be no HORN next week. FOG- Sandri Leads Summer Trip Dr. Luigi D. Sandri, professor of Italian, is organizing a group of students to travel to France and Italy this summer. The trip will be of about nine weeks' duration. Some students will attend Summer sessions at the University of Paris, while others will travel to Italy. All students are invited to attend. Further information may be had by contacting Dr. Sandri in his office in the main hall, opposite Fr. Lucy's office. Hon. Devine Addresses j Law Society Judge Preston Devine of the Superior Court of San Francisco addressed the St. Ives Law Club on the subject "The Trial Lawyer" last Wednesday evening, Dec. 3. Judge Devine explained that the three fundamental qualities necessary for a trial lawyer are preparation of all possible phases of a case, courage of his convictions to take what action he thinks necessary and to keep working in the face of adversity and unfavorable decisions, and advocacy, the ability to plead ■*. case with use of all the lawyer's background, education, and rhetorical skill in the proper situations. Judge Devine is an alumnus of USF, '25, and of the law school, '27. He was appointed to the Municipal Court in 1946, and the Superior Court the following year. Memorial Opera House To Be Site of Dec. 12 Debut; Big Crowd Anticipated By KEN LETNER A wealth of tradition, Bible splendor and Renaissance baroque will be the offerings of the Schola Cantorum one week from tonight, Friday, December 12. The Opera House doors will open to a huge assemblage of Bay Area residents. Tickets are finding ready buyers in San Francisco and Oakland. Already the boxes, every one of them, are taken. Distinguished San Franciscans, like Mrs. Leonora Wood Armsby, Mr. Noel Sullivan and Mrs. Nion Tucker, were among the first to obtain boxes. Others, also friends of the Schola Cantorum, anxious to identify themselves with this new cultural movement, are: Dr. and Mrs. John Upton, Captain and Mrs. Edward Macauley, Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tobin, Mr. and Mrs. Ehrman, Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer Fleishhacker, Mrs. Paul Fretz, and Mr. and Mrs. Parker Maddux. Debaters At Student Congress The Philhistorian Debating Society will represent-USEt at the Student Congress to be held at St. Mary's College this weekend. The Congress is an imitation of the United States Congress in Washington. Committees are formed and bills are discussed. When a bill passes out of committee it is brought to a vote in the lower house and is then passed on to the upper house. The society will be represented in the Senate by Gordon Getty and Hal Auerbach. In the House a delegation of eight members, led by club President Ted Moore, will thrash out arguments for and against the proposed laws. The Student Congress at St. Mary's is a two-day affair. It will be held this afternoon and tomorrow, climaxed by a banquet tomorrow evening, during which prizes will be awarded to outstanding participants. At the club's last meeting three documents prepared by a committee headed by Bob Lovejoy were submitted to the society. Two of these reports concerning parliamentary procedure and competitive speech forms were accepted without comment, but the report on the new club constitution caused so much furor that discussion on it was postponed until next semester. Next Tuesday debaters from the Stockton Junior College will meet with the Philhistorians at the Gleeson Library and discuss the topic: The Fair Employment Practices Commission. CHRISTMAS JOBS A few Christmas jobs are available through the USF Placement Bureau, Hobart Building. Call YUkon 6-1627; ask for Mr. Jack Patridge. Fairmont Hotel to Host Winter Carnival; 5 Rooms, 2 Orchestras for Extravaganza On Wednesday, January 7, the USF College of Business Administration will host many of Northern California's most prominent sales executives at a dinner meeting of\chanve. and dancing, the San Francisco Sales Executives' "Come tn the Mardi Gras' Association. I be the theme ot the Carnival. "This year's Winter Carnival will be the most spectacular of its kind in USF history," so stated Carnival Chairman Lou Bartolini this week. And his remarks seem mild after an inspection of the plans for the annual extravaganza. The social calendar reveals that the Carnival will be held Friday and Saturday nights, Feb. 13 and 14, early in the Spring semester. San Francisco's beautiful Fairmont Hotel will open its doors to the crowd of students and friends of USF who will wander about the five rooms reserved for games of will Fes tively decorated booths, refreshment parlors, and dance floor will adequately express the spirit of this international holiday theme. Vivid colored candysticks will hang from walls and booths. Four-foot giant balloons of assorted hues will fill the air. The booths themselves will present an exciting appearance. In addition to being constructed of colored material that defies description, multi - shaded canopies topped with gay pennants will cover the brilliant structures. The Gold Ball Room reserved for dancing, will be a wonderland of color, as a maze of lights and balloons accentuate the beautiful decor of this famous dance floor. The orchestra itself will be backed by a giant clown of design. Those planning to attend will be pleased to learn that the music of Ray Hackett and his orchestra will entertain on Saturday night. Hackett is well known locally, and possesses an enviable reputation around Bay Area musical circles. There will be eleven gaming booths and three or four gaming tables in the Nob Hill Room and Little Monte Carlo Room as the more familiar Empire Room will be renamed for the occasion. Prizes will include such desirable items as groceries, hams and bacon. A paramount event of the Carnival will be the Saturday night crowning of the Queen of the Mardi Gras. Two girls each from Domini- appropriate|Can College, Notre Dame College of Belmont, Holy Name College in Oakland, Lone Mountain, the USF evening division, and St. Mary's College of Nursing will compete the final winner and her attendants to be selected by a pair of prominent San Francisco journalists. Scheduled in addition to her majesty's Saturday reign is a television appearance. Both the Green and Garden Rooms will serve refreshments to those wearied of the rigors of gaming and dancing. Construction of booths is currently being carried on by the College Players and Barracks t'nion. a difficult job deserving of much applause by all members of the Student Body. | Mr. Frank De Bellis, a commentator for KEAR with a listening audience of over 130,000 each Sunday evening from seven to nine o'clock, has sold over four hundred dollars worth of tickets by himself. During the Stokowski concerts this week, featuring the opera Boris, every program contains a handbill announcing the Schola concert; a tremendous publicity deal engineered by Fr. James Lyons, S.J., and Mr. Skinner, manager of the Symphony. These and other expressions of enthusiasm are sweeping the Schola to success. The one cultural activity of the University, the buffer between the University campus and the faculty, the Schola Cantorum consists of anyone, college students, or otherwise, who can read music, i.e., who can sing a hit tune. The music chosen for the past, present and future concerts is close to the Jesuit hearth: Carissimi, Charpentier, Vivaldi. As for the latter, Dr. Camajani's choice of the red-haired Italian's compositions has echoed along the Bay. and Vivaldi (God rest his soul) is becoming a bigger, brighter star in the musical sky. His music for the coming concert was brought from Genoa to America by American transport lines. The empty box with Italian straw is now in Dr. Camajani's H17. The most widely advertised facet of the program is the West Coast premiere of Juditha Triumphans. Heard only once in the United States (last season in New York), this Vivaldi work created a sensation. In fact, Virgil Thompson, writing in the New York Times, concluded his article with: "Viva Vivaldi!"—a fitting tribute. The story of Juditha is famous. Taken from the world's all-time best seller, the Bible, the plot unfolds in the time of Manasses, king of Judea, then a captive in Babylon. Nabuchodonosor, Assyrian monarch, sent Holofernes to crush Chanaan. The general set seige to Bethulia and the inhabitants were near defeat when Judith, a widow, began to fast and urge penance. Then, robed in finery, she went with her maid to the general's (Continued on Page 4) The Dean of Men, Fr. John Mcintosh, S. J., reminds all students that convocation, retreat, and parking fines must be paid before January 7. Fines are payable at the BSC office in the Loyola Lodge. Any fine not paid by this date will prerent the violator from taking final examinations.
|Newpaper Title||San Francisco Foghorn|
|Issue Title||San Francisco Foghorn Volume 42 Issue 11|
|Number of pages||4|
|Page size (W x L) in inches||16X22|
|Scanner setting -DPI||300|
INTRAMURAL ALL-STARS NAMED
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