The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 3, No. 12, August 08, 1924
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Appointment Secretary ||I wishes to see all those who are registered with the appointment jlj office before they leave the campus rfie South<s*i3 California The Appointment Secretary wishes to see all persons who are registered at the ^Appointment office before they leave the campus. VOLUME III FRIDAY, ‘AUGUST 8, 1924 NUMBER 12 WORLD CITIZENSHIP IS U. S. GREATEST NEED Amcrica Fitted to Take World Lead Says Dr. Devine “We have no greater task today than to prepare ourselves for world citizenship,” stated Dr. E. T. De-vine, editor, lecturer, and social worker in his address “E Pluribus Unum” given in chapel Tuesday. “Wife must develop the capacity for /world citizenship which in its ktttadest sense means no conflict, no stility, no domination of one na-ion by the other. The United States is histrically ad geographically fitted to take the lead. U. S. TOO SECTIONAL “Americanization does not mean making over Italians, Mexicans, Hebrews, Chinese, Japanese and other nationalities into Americans, suddenly. In every generation we have succeeded better in Americanization than the preceding because of gradual assimulation. Our great fault is over emphasis on local affairs as distinct from national. Our nation is built of local loyalities—states. Children are and should be brought up to feel a deep sense of loyalty. California is too sectional. There is no place in the world but California. WAR CLEARED VISION “During the war, most men acquired the ability to discern things, and now are able to see into France, England, Italy. China, Japan, and by standing on tip toe even into 'Mexico! Who knows where the next archduke may be assasinated? We do know that clarified public opinion will prepare us for the extension of our motto ‘E Pluribus Unum’,” concluded Dr. Devine. TWO NEW COURSES AT METROPOUTAN COLLEGE The Metropolitan college announces the following courses to open next week: School Law—the course which is required of all candidates for teachers’ credentials includes an includes an introductory course of the principle problems of administration of public education with special reference to California. Course will open Monday, August 11. Hours, 4 to 6:20 p. m. Instructor G. Vernon Bennet. Units, 2. Citizenship and education—an analysis of the ideals and habits essentia’? for good citizenship. Begins Monday, August 11. hours 7 to 9:20 p. m. Instructor. Benent. Units. 2. “Neighbors” to be Given The Epworth league from Sunny-side Methodist church will present “Neighbors,” by Zona Gale, in the LTniversity church. August 8, at 8 p. m. A musical program will precede the play, and a silver offering will be taken. The league announces that this is a chance for summer school students to recuperate after finals. MANY SOCIAL AFFAIRS PLANNED TO END TERM The University of Southern California will grant school certificates for California school positions to 325 teachers. Friday afternoon will mark the close of what is considered the most successful summer session in the history of the university. Many teachers will return to other states with special credentials from this university for advanced work. Social affairs are being arranged while “exams” are going on. These events are intended to left the strenuousness of “exams.” From 1 to 5 o’clock Thursday afternoon the art department will give an exhibition of summer students’ work and at 4 o’clock on the same afternoon Dr. Lightner itmer of the University of Pennsylvania will speak on “Some Near Relatives of Man.” The lecture will be illustrated with stere-opticon slides. Thursday evening a picnic supper for students of music will be given at the tea garden of the Hollywood bowl. I^ater the guests will attend the symphony orchestra concert. FRESHMAN HANDBOOK TO CONTAIN NEW THINGS I - Work on the Freshman Handbook j s progressing rapidly and according i to Willard Brown, the editor, the ’ook v. i ! be ready for the press in a very few days now. When the book is placed on sale a: the opening o; the fall semest.:?/its patrons will have t number cf improvements on which o commcnt. The most noteworthy of hese, says Kenneth Stonier, Manager of Publications, will be the new imitation leather cover which will replace the old paper one. The new cover is a real work of art and promises to give the new Frosh Bible a very handsome appearance. Other changes will be made to pro-ide for the growth of the school and he many new features and institutions appearing on ihe campus during his an ' the coming year. On the taff are: Tcm Harrison, who was to i'ave edited ihe book, but who will not be in school next semester; Miss Mar garet Matheson. who is also an associate editor; and Arnold Houlgate, sport editor. Anyone desiring to contribute suggestons or materal to the bock shcu’d see the editor or some i member of the staff immediately. | ANNOUNCEMENTS Although the branch of the Associated Students’ Store in • the old college will be closed after the sum-j mer session, the main branch located on University avenue and Thirty-I sixth street will remain open. * * * “If students who have attended this university, as well as those who intend to return will leave their names and permanent addresses with the librarian, they may have the use of the library after the close of the I summer session,” says Miss Charlotte M. Brown, the librarian. L L TAKES NEW PROGRAM Next Years Publication to be Increased in Size and Content Professors Thoughts on Close of Term By MADELINE W'LLETT 1 have a stack of term papers as high as my head to correct before..... .... handed me a theme that looked and sounded like .... .... worried to death over that biological curve. My class isn’t .... .... he went to sleep right in front of me in class and snored ’tii... .... class is ready to pick up every word I say and .... .... eight o’clock classes are breaking my heaith. Next year . . . . .... have come to school on the street car. The Ford is ... . .... tried to teach them something. I thought I had succeeded, but if you could see those .... .... criticise every word I say. One would think that they’re the... .... one of these young intelligeneia that infest every college campus New and enlarged policies for the Journal of Applied Sociology were announced by the executive committee of the periodical after its annual meeting on Friday, August 1. at the University of Southern California. This new program Includes the following items: SCOPE ENLARGED I The scope of the journal is to be enlarged to include the work ot sociologists from all of the other leading countries of the world in addition to the United States. In this way it is planned to bring to the readers of ihe journal the latest scientific data regarding sociological problems, not only in this country but in all other parts of the world. II. Dr. George S. H. Rossouw, professor of sociology in the University of South Africa has accepted the position of cooperating editor of the onrna’ ° > ■ r • rr>~esentative v, he journal s'aft' from Africa. Asia already has two staff representatives and the Hawaiian Islands have one. III. Prominent European sociologists are to be invited to become cooperating editors. SIZE INCREASED IV. The size of the ournal is to be increased to eighteen pages. V. An increased number of short articles, together with reviews of foreign books and periodical material on sociology will be used. SEPTEMBER CONTENTS ANNOUNCED The contents of the forthcoming September issue are announced to be as follows: Albion W. Small: “Researches Into Research.” Frank. Wilson Blackmar: “Mutations in Progress.” Edward T. Devine: “Democracy and Social Work.” William C. Smith: “Second Generation Oriental Children.” E. P. Cotton: “The Mind of the West African.” E. S. Bogardus, “A Study in Social Distance.” Lowell Coate: “Social Values of the Radio.” E. H. Sutherland: “Public Opinion as a Cause of Crime.” CORA MILLER TO PLAV IN TENNIS FINALS Winner in the semi-finals over Em- ma Hoffman, in the tennis tournamet. Wedesday, Cora Miller, w 11 match Oiive Mi es for :he final match. Thursday. August 7, at 9 a.m on the col-ege courts. A silver cup, given by A. G. Spaulding and Bros, of this ci^y will be presented to the winner. Final singles between Fred Weber and J. S. Hughes of Pomona will also he played, the winner to receive honorary ment on. said . had a giggling spell and nearly disrupted class .... . gabble off verbs until I'm ready to .... . just as blank as they were the first day in the class .... . my budding philosophers are in the slough of despond .... . going to correct my stories after I get back from vacation . . . . not going to give a single grade over .... . thinks he’s bluffed me, but he hasn’t. When he gets his grade... . Lord be praised, school’s over! MISS LONSOTfE WEDS Miss Mary E. Lansotte, U. S. C., 1924, was married to Donald F. Stone, WTiittier Vollege, 1922. Tuesday evening in Friends Church, Los Angeles. The Rev. Davjd E. Henley read the marriage service in the presence of friends and relatives. Andrew Hansen of Whittier, a classmate of the bridegroom, was best man, and Miss Jane Lansotte. sister of the bride, was bridesmaid. Mr. and Mrs. Stone left for Camp Baldy on their honeymoon to remain there until fall. After the beginning of the school year, they will be at home In Elinor, where Mr. Stone will be instructor in the high school. CAFETERIA TO BE REMODELED TO MAKE NEW LIBRARY ROOMS Negotiations With Boos Brothers for a University Lunch Room Under Way, Says Mr. Bovard The cafeteria, which for the last 15 years has occupied the basement floor in the old college tniHdmg, .is to be remodeled into a collateral reading room Tor the library. The reading room will be ready for use by the pening of the fall semester. This announcement was made Wednesday -—--c by Warren B. Bovard. The cafeteria under the capable T L Advertising is Discussed by Miles Allen Fifty s:udenis and the faculty of the Metropolitan College or Commerce, were feted at a commerce luncheon aranged by Miss Sionich, vice-social chairman of the club, at the Brcadwav deoar ment grill. Wednesday. MILES ALLEN SPOKE i\!i’es AHen. advert sing manager of 1 e Crescent Creamery Company was the speaker. His subject was, “the thing advertising” which was well received. He gave a general outline of advertising; the importance of it and its place in the field of commerce Following Mr. Allen’s talk. Rolland Parker, president of the school of commerce and business administration, spoke briefly on the co-operation need-3d in perinea.ing such feeling and riendship necessary for the progress "f bo’h organizations. He assured the members of the Metropolitan division that his organization is ready at all times to assist them in any way and asked that such co-operaton be accorded his organization. MR. WOODS PRESIDED Thomas Woods, Jr., president of the Metropolitan club, presided at the 'unchc-on. He stated that it was the lub’s intention to have various forms -f entertainment for its members and, from time to time, noted men of the commercal field would be asked to address the club on the different phases of commerce. Those expressing themselves said that they had spent ?. pleasant and practical hour and would look forward to the next ‘‘lunch hour.” management of Mrs. M. A. Gans, is closing its most successful year. The largest da'lv attendance it has ever had has been during the present summer session. “The university administration regrets that it has been compelled to use this space for school purposes,” said Mr. Bovard yesterday, “but the library has become so crowded that more room is an absolute necessity. NO CAFETERIA NEXT YEAR Because of the lack of space the university will not conduct another cafeteria in any building, but investigations are being made looking toward the advisability of opening a lunch room in some building near the campus. It is interesting to note that the University of California, Southern Branch, is losing its cafeteria also. A few years ago it was considered a necessity for an educational institution to have an eating place on its campus. Such a place is still desirable, but. on account of the number of small lunch and tea houses that are built around a college campus, it is not necessary. On the other hand the greatly increased enrollment in the Los Angeles institutions of higher learning has put room for class and library purposes at a very high premium. CAFETERIA SECONDARY **T am sorry the university will have to give up its cafeteria but students always must remember that all other interests are secondary to the educational program.” The business office has been cor-respondinging with Boos Brothers in reference to opening a cafeteria near the campus next semester. LOST AND FOUND DEPT. HAS MANY ARTICLES “If you lost a good pen, you won t see it again, but if it was a poor one, you’ll find it here,” was the announcement made yesterday at the information office, home of lost and found artcles. And judging by appearances, all the poor lost pens in Los Angeles have found their final resting, place in that .ffice drawer Eut they have plenty of company, because there are innum erab’e pencils, gold ones, silver ones, nd iust p’ain wood ones—not t© speak of a whole box full of brooches, lather tacky, to be sure, but useful notwithstanding. Then, there are hats, caps, and vraps galore. Even a few stray furs have crept into this refuge. Some MISS IVES TO TAKE DEGREEJN CHICAGO i Miss Ives, of the French depart- j I ment. will leave next deek for Chi- | cago, where she will study French for her Doctor of Philosophy degree, under Doctor Lancaster of the John Hopkins University. Miss Ives has been at the Univer-sity of Southern California four years, and received her Master of Arts and Bachelor of Arts degrees here. Miss Yong Honored In honor of Miss Soong Moy Yong, a junior at U. S. C.. a handkerchief shower was given at the home of Mrs. Ella McMath Tuesday afternoon. Miss Yong came to the university two years ago from Singapore and has just completed her pre-medical work. She plans to enter the medical school at Ann Arbor. Michi-scared young freshman conveniently \ pan, and the shower was given as a dropped his report card in order to farewell party, avoid unpleasant revelations, and this, together with a check book and four tarnished compacts, presage of four shiny noses, bear witness to other and happier days. Last of all, the lost and found department bears a peculiar resemblance to a branch library—except that it has more books. Every branch of earn in? is represented. Since knowledge is contained in books, one is confronted with the lamentable fact that U. S. C. students are in the habit of losing a great deal of knowledge The custodian of the department asks that students who are losing sleep over long-lost articles to inquire at the information office, because a happy reunion might be effected. Presidents Office Force Compiling- List ■President’s office workers are compiling a complete list of all fraternities and organizations on the campus. They are asking for the names of the presidents of all organizations together with their phone numbers and addresses. Garnrna Kps Give Dance Gamma Epsilon fraternity gave the oniy all-school dance of the summer session. August 6. at their house. 1280 West Adams, which students from both Universities attended. It was a flannels and sport dress affair.
|Title||The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 3, No. 12, August 08, 1924|
|Description||The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 3, No. 12, August 08, 1924.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Appointment Secretary ||I wishes to see all those who are registered with the appointment jlj office before they leave the campus