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DA^ | •^ B"^ A ^^ A y^^ M A B"^ «f I ro-8-^g-o-o^g^ oTnpnrrc ^»^^i^)-»-i^»-o-8■o^y»^ ons Seek CBA Lrown, NLAA bid UE53E! U*-ILg-IUL«ULIULILILxJL<L^^ ***•••***••**•••••***** A Murder Mystery By Treacy, Pg. 2 ranosco Jfogfjom Enrollment Shows Slight Drop on Pg. 6 OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS, UNIVFRSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO VOLUME 42 SAN FRANCISCO, FEBRUARY 20, 1953 NUMBER 15 LE High School Senior Day Set for March 3 Annual Open House Will Introduce College Life to Prospective Frosh Students from San Francisco and Bay Area high schools will descend on the university campus on Tuesday, March 3, for the annual High School Senior Day. Co-chairmen Jerry Dalton and Al Burford, together with Mr. Augustine P. Donoghue, Director of Admissions; Kev. Ralph T. Tichenor, S.J., Counseling 66 the whole truth and Guidance chairman, and Rev. John F. Mcintosh, Dean of Men, have planned an ambitious program for this yearly open house by the university. These high school seniors, guests of the university for a day, will undergo a complete initiation into college life. The faculty, students and facilities of the university will be at their disposal to insure a thoroughly enjoyable and instructive day. Registration for the Senior Day will take place in the lounge at approximately 9 a.m. After that, there will be talks by various officials of the university in the auditorium. The high school students then split into small groups tour the university. They will be today. Deadline For Draft Test Set AH eligible students who intend to take the Selective Service College Qualification test in 1953 should file applications at once for the April will j 23 Administration, Selective Serv- and'ice National Headquarters advised Novena of Grace, Sermons Will Highlight Program Fr. Earley Will Speak on "The Ladder of Perfection"; University Professors to Give Sunday Morning Talks By MATT GAFFNEY Lenten devotions in the University church for the sacred season which began last Wednesday were announced this week. A special series of Wednesday evening sermons entitled "The Ladder of Perfection" will be given by Rev. Stephen B. Earley, S.J., former professor of English at USF and currently teaching Philosophy at Santa Clara University. Among the titles of his sermons are included "Attacking Our Vices . . . Execs Exam Face Same Dates taken by guides through the departments of the university; faculty members will be available for consultation and questioning; and An application and a bulletin of information may be obtained at any Selective Service local board. Following instructions in the bulle- the seniors will actually visit class- tin, the student should fill out his room sessions. application immediately and mail Following luncheon, there will be a helicopter demonstration and a Baseball game to climax the day at the (Hilltop. University freshmen, Block Club members and Games Committee members will be the managers for this Senior Day. In addition, any jVnris>r* ujhr- wishes to join the ^ Hlgn Scnooi Senior iray vJOniMttK- tee should contact any of the co- chairmen or any of the previously mentioned faculty chairmen. The main task is to contact high school seniors and arouse interest in Senior Day so that it will be as successful as last year's highly popular day when 700 students came to see the Hilltop. The high schoolers will be given every opportunity to inspect the entire university during their one- day tour. They will be told of student clubs, athletics, and all the other things that enter into the,test in Pointing out that many stu- of "college life." They dents wno have been rejected by it in the special envelope provided. Applications must be postmarked no later than midnight, March 9, 1953. Early filing will be greatly to the i student's advantage. It will also be to the student's advantage to indicate on the application that he «bAs t/» t.ak/> *i"> vxuxn a^TJSF. Results will be reported to the student's Selective Service local board of jurisdiction for use in considering his deferment as a student, according to Educational Testing Service, which prepares and administers the Co]?"<re Qualification Test. Father Raymond T. Feely, S.J., Academic Vice-president, this week advised all non-veteran students, whether or not they are in ROTC, to take, the examination. Fr. Feely indicated the significance of the JUD HOLSTEIN, featured as the court clerk in the initial show of the USF KRON-TV television show, "You Are The Jury." administers the oath to John Clarke, who appeared as chief witness for the defense. Looking on from'the bench in Francis R. Walsh, assistant professor of law at the University's School of Law, who presided as judge. Law School, College Score Hit in USF TV Players, Debut meaning of "college will see higher education at its best in a school that is excellently equipped to prepare them for special professions. PR, Seniors In Parade the ROTC for reasons of physical unfitness have later been called by their draft boards since there is no record of their having taken the te>t. xams For High School "eniors Basic students in Military Science will not march in the Sai^t Patrick's Day Parade this year.l it was announced today by Col. Cjuy Entrance Examinations for ad H. Stubbs, PMS&T of the uni^er- ""^on to the University of San sity. Only the advanced corps (and fnr,f"clsco for the Fal1 Semester, Bay area television audi-' ences were given an unusual insight into courtroom procedure last Sunday at 1:30! p.m. when USF's show, "You: Are the Jury," made its debut on' Station KRON-TV. The university's law school With plans calling for a joined talents with the College lavish, full-scale production of Players to give local audiences a ."Macbeth" as the single the 'Macbeth' Slated view of the actual workings of the atrical offering of the spring BSC States Rules Problem By JOHN RICH For the second time in as many years, USF's Student Executive Council this week was faced with the question of awarding major blocks to members of this year's undefeated Don Soccer Team. Since soccer is a minor sport on this campus, major blocks can be awarded only if the team has received national recognition, and the decision must be made anew each year. Last year major blocks were awarded. In their regular meeting on Tuesday, however, the members of the Council, after a lengthy discussion, came to the conclusion that the matter was not properly within their jurisdiction. Such questions as to just what constitutes national recognition were certainly not theirs to answer, ?hey believed. Still, the Execs were unanimous in expressing the hope that the soccer men would receive major recognition, and on the recommendation of Al Baggiani, they moved to send a letter to the Board of Athletic control urging that the matter law in Based classical case in legal annals, show recreated the actual trial giving a be given immediate consideration. The big news of the Week: Earlier in the meeting, BSC on the campus concerns the Chairman Bob Ainslie announced hearing that was held yester-!that a special nearin9 of the b,ard i- . . * was being held on Thursday (ye«- Though key roles in the Shake- day morning wherein ten men terday.) At the hearing, he said, the trying of a civil case. < seraester, the College Players on the Palsgraf case, a | this week issued a call for acting a this week the and technical talent condensed version of the'spearian tragedy have already important testimony taken. |been. cast' "; lfU'ge number °f SUP" ,, I porting parts and walkons re- The television audience was then ^ to be m^ CoJIege p,ayers, asked to render its verdict by mail- j Director Stu Bennett announced' ln£ the name of tne University. Chairman Bob Ainslie refused to were brought before the I Board of Judges to answer ques- 1 tions relative to misconduct involv- Director Stu ing their opinions to KRON. On'that all of next week's rehearsals the next show, scheduled for Sunday, March 1, the actual verdict in the case will be compared with that of the TV audience. The new show was distinguished by a smooth performance which won it the plaudits of local TV critics. One reviewer, Terence O'Flaherty in the Chronicle, viewed the show as ". . . important largely as a new step in the linking of the magic of television the Pershing Rifles will represent 1!^ wil1 be offered to high school to the less glamorous processes of the school in the event commeTmo- l^rs on the fo"°wing dates at - rating the famous Irish sainit, he stated. ,' Saturday, day, March February 28; Satur- 14; Saturday, March in educational television, the show is designed to demonstrate the values of professional training by showing law school students conducting legal turn control of the regimefit over! ll 1S recommended that those who cases. In the initial show, James The vearly inspection by tine 6th Z ' t Army is scheduled for mid-A/pril, at 2°> Saturday, April 11; Saturday, which time the senior cadets will, APnl 25> Saturday, May 23. .. _-_._., .« n. ;™«.Lt It is recommended that th education." An experiment will be open to new talent. name the students involved, and Rehearsals are scheduled for, even declined to give more par- Monday, Wednesday, and Thurs- ticular details of the charges, day evenings at 7:30 o'clock in the. "There's no need to air names and university auditorium. charges, especially since the guilt Because the production of "Mac- or innocence of the party is decid- beth" presents an unusually Urge e? in the trials," Ainslie announced, number of technical problems in He added that the purpose of the addition to requiring a large cast, BSC court of appeals is not to point many openings also exist in tech- an accusing finger at every shadow nical areas of production. Students of suspicion but to uphold the name interested in crew work are asked of the University whenever serious to contact Ed Hurley, College doubt is brought up. BSC rules were also reiterated this week. These rules, which may work and be found in the University of San offers op-, Francisco Handbook, concern the Players' president, or any officer of the organization. In addition to crew acting parts, the show portunities for those interested in'following: to the juniors. This year wttl mark!intend to enter the University in the graduation of the first/class in tne Fal1'take thes« examinations at Transport .tion. / |their earliest convenience. This will Col. Stubbs also inf/o'rmed the ald students materially to formu- FOGHORN that USB' has the late definite plans for the future greatest proportion of ajdvanced ca- before the present high school term dets in the 6th Ai my afea. The en-|exPireS- rollment this si mester Ks at an all- time high, with 415 baiics and 230 advanced carets. J CAMPU^S TODAY Biologf Seminar; Gleeson Library, Room 204; 4 o'clock. TONIGHT — Basketball:! San Jos. State at San Jese; Frosh} game at 6:15 P.M., Varsity g^me 8:15 P M. TUESDAY, FEB. 24 — S Forum; Gleeson Library, Room; 7 30 P.M. WEDNESDAY. FEB., 35— try Seminar. Room A"'* 4 USF Frosh vs. SA Stat S.F. State Gym; 6 A p St. Ives Meetirs/ 7:30 P.M. .M. Semaria »r mphnnv | Lecture Ihemis- .'cloek. Frosh; [Room; Philhistorians Host Mate Tourney The USF Philhistorian Debating Society will host a tournament sponsored by the Northern Call- ticket sales, publicity, and other activities connected with show production. It was emphasized that participation in the College Play- . less of previous theatrical experience. Hadfield and Keith Varni, bothj third year men at the USF lawjers is open to a] school, acted as counsels for the ,M„ „> „ , «.._*_!—i : defense and plaintiff, respectively. Three members of the College Players assisted in the recreation of the courtroom scene. Involving the suit of a woman injured on a train platform against the railroad, the case featured Betty Bennett as the plaintiff, Edith Jones; John Clarke as the chief witness for the defense; and Jud Holstein as the court clerk. Francis R. Walsh, assistant pro-|of Business Administration will at- . fessor of law at the university and tend the Jack Lucy Sales Clinic fornia Forensic Association on this member of the slate bar, presided|on February 24,25, 26, and 27. It will be held at 7:30 p.m. in the Commerce Auditorium. The students will be admitted free of charge to the Clinic which several hundred salesmen will pay leek Fifty students from the College campus Saturday, Feb. 2 Participants will represent nine hay area colleges, announced Ted Miore, Philhistorian President. Even^ wi|| include debating, impromptu speaking, and extemporaneous speak\ng. The club is a\«o engaged in a ra- dio series, "The University Plat-1 form Series," on Saturday afternoons over station KCBs. The discussion scheduled for tomorrow is entitled, "A College Student Looks show's regi at Co-Education." |dav at 1 :30 prn. as the Judge. Edward F. Dolan, Jr., USF evening division instructor and local television personality, acted as narrator. Produced and directed by Mr. Dolan and Stuart G. Bennett,|$15 to attend. USF speech instructor and College Lucy will speak on the principles Players' director, "You Are the of salesmanship which he learned Jury" is scheduled to appear every from a long career in the business He has been praised by many students who have been accused of infractions at last weekend's Winter Carnival, would appear to state their cases. Fines and/or disciplinary action will be imposed upon anyone found guilty, Ainslie added. The Council also learned at Tuesday's session that the annual Frosh Fandango has been scheduled for March 14. Freshman President Ray Perkins stated that the Sir Francis Drake Hotel has been secured for the date and a contract has been signed with the orchestra of Charlie Stern, who will supply the mu sic. On the request of President Frank Riley, Gene Bertorelli, chairman of the Council's Lounge Committee, reported that pictures portraying campus life would be placed in the Lounge before the end of the week. CONVOCATION: 1. Students, Catholic or non Catholic, must attend all Convocations during the semester. 2. Any student who does not attend the Convocation is subject to a fine of $1.00 for each Convocation missed. 3. Convocation falls on Thursday before the first Friday of each month. Notice oi' the Convocation is placed in the main hall. SMOKING: 1. There is NO SMOKING in the classrooms of the main building. Smoking is permitted in the corridors of the main building. Please use the ash trays. 2. There is NO SMOKING on the first, second, or third floors of the library. 3. Any violator of the NO SMOKING RULES is subject (Continued on Page 6) Ex Prof Pens History Captain Earl K. Stewart, USA formerly assistant professor of ■ h History at the University of San i Francisco, has received the assign Moved Last week's FOGHORN reported that a directive had been issued by the Administration of the University requiring all seniors, graduating in June or August of 1953, to be prepared for a testing program in April. The original dates, April 17 and 18, have been advanced one week to April 10 and 11. The change came in an announcement from the office of Reverend Alexis I. Mei, S.J. Fr. Mei said that the afternoon of April 10 and the morning of Saturday, April 11, have been set aside for the testing. Seniors in Business Administration, Liberal Arts, or Science who have taken six of the following seven courses in Philosophy, or their equivalent, will be held to the Philosophy examination. The seven Philosophy courses are Philosophy 2, 3, 4, 102, 103, 105 and 106. The Philosophy tests will be conducted on Friday afternoon at 1:45 p.m. On Saturday morning at 8:45 a.m., seniors in Liberal Arts or Science will undergo an examination in the subject of their major field. Business Administration students will not be tested in their major subjects but will be required to take the Philosophy examination on Friday. The scholastic Philosophy Test is prepared by a committee of the National Catholic Education Association. This test was designed to be suitable not only for senior and first-year graduate students majoring in this field but also for seniors in Catholic colleges and universities which require all students to take a rather extensive sequence of Philosophy courses, regardless of their majors. Students will be given a copy of the results of their tests approximately two weeks after the examinations. Fr. Mel, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, and Dean Roy C. Hall of the College of Business Administration will present letters to working students for their employers concerning the two days of examination. IRC Journal Due Soon Fighting the Capital Sins," "Approach to the Lord . . . Building Our Virtues," and "Union With Christ . . . in Prayer and the Blessed Sacrament." Added to this series the famed Novena of Grace will be conducted March 4-12 by the outstanding speaker, Rev. Zacheus J. Maher, S.J. Fr. Maher is a well known orator in the bay area both in his work at El Retiro San Inigo, Los Altos, California, and in his many speaking engagements in various parishes. The novena exercises will be held each of the nine days at 3:30 and 7:30 pm. At the Sunday morning masses of 8:30, 9:30, 10:30, and 12:15 a series of sermons is being offered by five priests who are very familiar to USF students. Rev. John F. Mcintosh, S.J., Dean of Men, Rev. Robert E. McMahon, S.J., Philosophy professor, Rev. Paul J. Harney, S.J., head of the Education Department, Rev. Richard A. Vachon, S.J., professor of Philosophy, Rev. Thomas A. Reed, S.J., professor of Religion and Education, make up the group. The daily masses at 5:45, 6:30, 7:15, and 8:00 will be augmented during Lent with an additional mass at 9:00. Confessions will be heard before and during the masses and after all services. Stations of the Cross are scheduled for 3:30 and 7:45 pm each Friday. Holy Hour, which consists of Exposition of the Blessed Sacrament, Rosary, and Benediction will be held every Thursday evening, 7:45-8:45 pm. The Rosary is recited every evening at 7:45 pm. In addition to these services, held in the University church, Rev. James R. Duffy, S.J., Chaplain of the University, announced that a daily mass will be said at 7:00 am in the chapel of the second floor of the Liberal Arts Building. Likewise, the Rosary is recited every school day at 12:10. The International Scene, official publication of the International ment of writing the history of! Relations Club of the University of USAREUR aid to the Netherlands'San Francisco, will appear in itS| in the present flood emergency. I next issue at an early date, it wasithe Gleeson Library. Captain Stewart is operating from announced this week by Mr. R. C. Any student who is interested in the Hague, having flown there MacKenzie, Faculty Co-moderator participating in the contest, but Luckman Tryouts Today Initial tryouts for this year's Luckman Oratorical Contest are scheduled for 1:00 pm this afternoon in Room B-l of the Liberal Arts Building. All students interested are asked to prepare a three to five minute talk on any subject for the tryout. Ted Moore, President of the Philhistorian Debating Society which is sponsoring the contest, emphasized that the contest is open to students of all classes, and/is not restricted to members of the debating society. The Luckman Award is a purse of fifty dollars, the gift of Lloyd D. Luckman in memory of the late Hemy G. Luckman, for the most effective speech in the annual contest of oratory. This year's contest will be held on March 3 in the Lecture Room of from the History Division Headquarters in Karlsruhe. two weeks for the next 14 weeks. Presented by KRON-TV in cooperation with the university, the will be Sun- world leading national magazines as an outstanding man in his field, and ranks among the six Lop speakers in the nation. The faculty and students ot the University wish to express their condolences to the family and friends of Rev. Victor White, S.J., who passed away last week. Dance A Success USF's Evening Division inaugurated the Spring Semester's social season with a dance in the University auditorium last Tuesday night. The gala affair, replete with music and refreshments, took on a Mardi Gras theme as it fell on the eve of Ash Wednesday. In the tradition of past dances and social functions put on by the Evening Division, under the spon isorship of the Division's Student Council, it came off aa a success. in charge of the periodical's publication. Successor to the former IRC News, The International Scene has elicited wide comment since its appearance last year with a new format and an expanded treatment. The last issue, Fall of 1952, carried an extensive bibliography on Geopolitics which resulted in numerous requests for the number and resulted in the early exhaustion of the supply printed. Numerous items of interest will appear in the comming issue and make it one of important appeal to all who have an interest in current international and diplomatic affairs. who will not be able to attend today's tryout should contact Rev. Albert J. Zabala, S.J., or Ted Moore for a tryout by arrangement. AH seniors who did not receive a card pertaining to the senior portion of the yearbook, or who did receive a card and failed to return it, will find the necessary blanks in their communication boxes near the Green and Gold Room. O These blanks must be completed and returned to Box No. 16 by next Wednesday, February 25. This is positively the last time that this information will be called for, due to the present deadline.
|Newpaper Title||San Francisco Foghorn|
|Issue Title||San Francisco Foghorn Volume 42 Issue 15|
|Number of pages||4|
|Page size (W x L) in inches||16X22|
|Scanner setting -DPI||300|
DA^ | •^ B"^ A ^^ A y^^ M A B"^ «f I ro-8-^g-o-o^g^ oTnpnrrc ^»^^i^)-»-i^»-o-8■o^y»^
ons Seek CBA Lrown, NLAA bid UE53E!