Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 17, October 06, 1930
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
u8 deadline the deadl'ne ri,,M,ion,z; Itiue Wilrra Goodwin, irtoune«<J SOUTHERN A L 1 F O R N I A DAI LYPTROJAN DATE BOOK AM Trojan Directory staff workers should see Bud Fetterly, editor, some time today, he announced. Los Angeles, California, Monday, October 6, 1930. No. 17 C ANNIVERSARY PROGRAM TO BE TODAY ■■■.......— ' ^ AU UNIVERSITY DIG IS evening inaugurates ■HELLO AND SMILE” WEEK Ws Southlanders To Furnish Music; r j c t Informalitay Is Keynote Of Initial -al of College Year. _ send-off for their annual "Hello and Smile” week, l|nrs will be hosts at the first All-U dig of the sea-!*ht from 7:30 to 9:00 p.m., in the Student Union I |he Bachelor club was That year the members •■Hello and Smile" week become a traditional Vnt. A committee com-■ William Klrsch, Hugh j Ed Clark and Ronald 1 been appointed to dismay Hello and Smile” (tickers on the campus. has been very for-Walnlng Bob Brown’s Vs, a combined ten-piece nd and orchestra, for p hey promise to give the Bong and dance hits, 1 contribute toward mak->t dig oi the semester a success. Patrons for [ will be: Dr. Francis bn Mary Sinclair Craw-rofessor and Mrs. John Gym Classes Start Soon Locker Rooms to be Utilized For Some Classes Until Completion. Moving on in the chain of events that will gradually open the new $750,000 Physical Education building, comes the announcement that all physical education classes will meet In the locker rooms of the building during the regular period. The thory classes, however, will remain ln their various class rooms about three weeks more at which time It Is hoped that the class rooms will l>e finished. The women will meet in the locker rooms with entrance on 36th street near Hoover; the men will use the locker entrance on 35the place near the rear of the building. During these flrst few classes all the equipment will be Issued. Prof. William R. LaPorte has developed a novel system for the equipment baskets—all equipment ls locked ln the basket, ■U digs are recognized | ,aterj an attendant services tho flformal get-together for jents will be asked to identification cards, required to throw 25 ja wash tub. Women as be admitted free. Fra-i sororities are expect-?ib their meetings early dance will not be lira- Editor Announces New Groups For Photographs One week remains for members of the following fraternities and sororities to make appointments for 1931 El Rodeo pictures: Delta Sigma Phi, Kappa Sigma. Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Epsilon Phi, and Alpha Oamma Delta. Unless these organizations make appointments on or before Friday, their pictures will not appear ln the year book, Mort Morehouse, editor, said Saturday. If an appointment is broken, It will be necessary for the offending student to see the editor before another may be made, Morehouse said. Students are further asked to make appointments early at the Haskel studios in the Student Union basement. Prizes will be given for full representation. i of the university. No Itlng in on the dance 1 sport clothes are quite jence Halls For Annual f\ange Dinner | their annual exchange residents of Aeneas pomen’s Residence hall Thursday evening in two inner which was follow-r'lng. |o the large number oi eslding in the two hall3 room was not large accomodate all the men i • So it became neces-^alf of I lie women to at Aeneas hall and men to eat at the Wo-"ence hall. ;* the d>aner all the res-ered in the social hall ®en and danced to the eight piece orchestra • entirely of men from J* J Massey and Miss Bell, (Continued on Page Two) and the Women’s Res-■ respectively, were the ot the affair. u»g of the house, the /“ Women's Residence hat the President’s - Thursday evening be :as>ead of formal as pre-Ranged. Dr. von Klein-‘‘ted that he would ra-e dinner Informal and .[ glrla ‘here, than to ,,7e wl‘° have brought re with them. When was brought up be-*■ a large majority or of informality Hear About el Experiences ~ot »>e Inter- ENGINEERS INSPECT HOLLY SUGAR PLANT In the first of a series of field trips scheduled for this year, approximately 120 students of tho School of Engineering made a tour of inspection last Friday to the Santa Ana plant of the Holly Sugar corporation. The ttip followed a lecture on Sept. 25 ou “Chemical Engineering in Southern California,” by Ii. B. Stringfield, consulting chemical engineer and a S. C. graduate of 1915. It. M Daniels, superintendent, and F. S. Wilkinson, chief chemist of the factory, who were in charge of the tour, explained to the students that the Santa Ana plant has a capacity of 1350 tons of sugar beets each 24 hours, and that during the season of 60 days, 200 men are employed. All the processes, from the time JJje beets enter the plant until the refined sugar ls taken away in bags, were explained to the visitors. Last week's inspection trip was the first of a series to points of engineering interest that the student body is planning for this semester. On Friday of next week, the Btudents will visit a modern airport. The second of the series of lectures that has also been scheduled will take place next Thursday, when James M. Shoemaker, professor of aeronautical engineering, will speak. FOREIGN RELATION INSTITUTE PLANS ANNUALSESSION International Authorities Will Speak at Round Table Discussions in Riverside Confab School Has Steady Rise Since Origin Facilities For Graduate Stuents Have Increased With Growth. December 7 hss been set for the opening of the seventh annua! Besslon of the Institute of Inter national Relations to be held at the Riverside Mission Inn, according to an announcement Issued by Dr. H. B. von KleinSmid, chancellor. Every year authorities and students on International relations gather at Riverside to discuss problems and Issues which have come up during the twelve months. Students enrolled ln the Los Angeles University of International Relations are thus afforded an opportunity of hearing outstanding authorities during informal round-table meeting . “Topics are being selected with a view to giving accurate lnforma-(Contlnued on Page Two) Amazons Convict Five Frosh Women Five ecring freshmen women appeared before the Trojan Amazon court when it convened for the second session of the year Friday noon. Those women who had been ordered last week to write papers on the traditions of the university read their articles to the as sembled group of Amazons; Judgement was pronounced on the new cases. Two more freshmen women will wear the giant armband during the next two weeks, w'hile a third will prepare a theme on the subject, “The Ideal attitude for a Fresh man Toward Upperclassmen,” as a penalty for not attending chapel The reading of the themes by the offenders was a new custom originated by the court committee of the Amazons .Penalties dealt out by the court w ill become more rigid as the semester continues, according to the plans set forth by the court committee. New University Bulletin Gives Useful Information delations held club for this next Wednesday *■ at the Twin Ce-I**-* and Ed-the School f Law Zt lnte™u“s •hey have just meeting will be get-together and oual 'TH1* *nteregted C£Ucto,u“- This ire of tt and There are twenty colleges pud schools within and affiliated with the University of Southern California, It is revealed in the new circular of information, Just issu ed under the direction of Dr. II. W. Hill, university editor. The bulletin, which embraces information on all matters pertaining to the university, lists a total of 4<7 faculty members and 100 persons as assistants, librarians, secretar ies and clerks. New figures on several libraries are given. Southern California’s general library contains 90,000 volumes. Law library has 28,000 books, dentistry about 2700, as well as 750 current periodicals and approximately 40,000 pamph lets. Professional libraries also are maintained in the Bchool of religion, tbe college of music, the school of architecture, the college ot pharmacy and the Los Angeles University of International Relations. Listed among the ninety-nine honorary and professional societies with chapters on the Trojan campus are Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, tbe Order of the Coif, Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Rho Chi. Delta Sigma Delta, Pi Kappa Sig ma, Kappa Psi, Phi Lambda Up-silon. Alpha Delta Sigma and the National Collegiate Players. (Continued ou Page Four) Coupled closely with tbe phe-nomlnal rise of this institution being celebrated today, iiaR been the growth of the Greduate school under the direction of Dean Rockwell D. Hunt. Although no adequate provision was made for graduate work In the University proper, the requirements for a Masters degree were announced as early as 1896-97. These requirements included 30 semester hours of work In residence during at least one academic year, with an appropriate major and thesis. During these earlier years the Masters degree was also conferred on non-resident students, not earlier than two years after graduation. The first committee to be appointed on graduate studies was named by President Georgo Fin ley Bovard at the opening of the academic year, 1909-10. The com mittee csoawopmeds shrdluhrdlu mittee was composed of James Harmon Hoose, Chairman, James Main Dixou, Edgar M. von Finger-lln, Thomas B. Stowell, and Rock well D. Hunt, secretary, and first became active on Sept. 28, 1909, when the qualifications of three applicants were considered for graduate standing. It is Interesting to know that of these three applicants, the first was advised that his qualifications were inadequate, the second that Bhe should present her credentials ln detail, and the third was regularly accepted as a candidate tor the A. M. degree. On Oct. 20, the committee recommended a plan for the organization of a greaduate department of the College of Liberal Arts. The plan being readily approved by the President was put into effect beginning Oct. 8, 1910. Tin specific purpose of this graduate department was three fold: 1. "To give due prominence to the graduate courses of instruc tion offered by the university.; 2. To insure systematic and ef ficient management of this higher work; 3. To provide separate instruction for the graduate and upper division of Btudents.” The destinies of this department were guided by the Graduate Coun-(Contlnued on Page Two) First Issue Of W amp us Comes Out New Writers Featured in Initial Edition Under Wilma Goodwin, Editor Nfw contributors and original Ideas are the keynote of the October Wampus, popular campus humor magazine, which ls scheduled to go on sale this morning, ac cording to Wilma Goodwin, editor. Aggie Zilch, humorist "extraor dlnaria,” appears in this month's Issue with his new and ingenious invention whereby students can get up at 7:55 and still get to tReir 8 o’clock classes on time. By popular request, Aggie has also written a story entitled, "Some Are Sweethearts." Elinor Wllhtot has submitted a story with the optimistic title of “There Are No Women.” The story is illustrated by EloUe Em-erlch. The cover of the Wampus is done by Wing and carries an lm pressionistlc Idea of the Trojan Shrine. Other features are a story by Eugene Hanson called "What A Fish,” and a ballad "Troglodyte Love” by Cranston Stroup, lllus trated by Jimmie Ashbaugh. Matt Barr and Ralph Huston, wel^ remembered humorists of las: year’s WampuB, have collaborated In writing a new masterpiece called “Epic.” Heard Izant, a newcomer to the pages of the Wampus ,has written'something new in the idea of a book review column. Drama Shop To Convene Touchstone Theater to be Scene of Meeing This Afternoon. New School Progressing Opening at 5:40 p.m. oa Monday afternoon, Sept. 15, ln the Los Angeles Civic Center, the School of Public Administration of the University of Southern California, with headquarters In the Wilson building, First and Spring streets, has enlarged Its program this fall by the addition of six new courses aud six new faculty members. Public relations, city building code, public building management, of fice management, municipal 11 brary training, and . elements ol reinforced concrete (the latter for architects only) have been added to the 1930-1931 program. S. B. Barnes, C. M. Davis, E. 11- Hayes. B. L Hunter, J. W. Luther, and G. C. Miller are the new staff members. Training for governmental serv ice In eveniug college classes is emphasized in the school of public administration of S. C., which has been founded since 1929. Courses have been grouped so that by at tending one night a week for two or three years a public official or a junior member of a staff may receive a certificate ln his special field. Classes begin forty minutes after work is over at the end ot tho day (5:40 p.m.) and each group meets once a week for 12 weeks. Principles of public admlnistra tion, criminal law administration, public finance, and police report (Continued on Page Four) All Drama shop members and other students Interested In any phase of the creative work of the Drama shop are urged to attend the special meeting in Touchstone theater this afternoon at 3 p.m Plays and programs to be presented this semester will be an nouneed today, at which tlm members of committees for the scheduled productions will alBO be made known. Harold Miller, head of the Drama shop, said Friday, “Drama shop is planning for a semester of unique. Interesting, and unusual programs. We must have the co operation of the members In ordei to put the plans over. It Is lm perative, therefore, that they be present at the meeting today in order to allow committeemen to assemble aud arrange their plans early.” Sigma Beta Chi Schedules Noon Meeting Robert McCormick, newly elected president of the PI chapter of Sigma Beta Chi, will head the chapter’s noon meeting today. McCormick was elected last Monday, at the flrst meeting of the season. Frank Bailey was elected vice-president and Arthur ltandorft, secretary-treasurer at the same meeting. The chapter Is contemplating an expansion program with the downtown chapter of professional business men, and It hopes to secure and establish the national headquarters of Sigma Beta Chi at S. C. It also plans to sponsor transportation and foreign trade here at the university. CUP APPLICANTS BEGIN WORK FOR ANNUAL CONTEST Preliminary speeches on Current Events and Pioblemr Scheduled for Oct. 21. EXERCISES WILL BE HELD IN BOVARD AUDITORIUM FOR CELEBRATION OF EVENT President Emeritus Bovard, 8emi-Centennial Silver Committee, and Trojan Band On Program, To Be Held During Chapel Hour. To give the Trojan football squad a a«nd-off for its trip to Pullman for the Washington State game, a rally and parade to the 8outh«ra Pac'fic station will begin at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Mudd Memorial hall end of University park. Kenneth Callovr has called a rally committee meeting tomorrow noon In 234 Student Union to make final plans for the demonstration. Contestants for this year’s Bowen Cup contest are advised to be gin preparation on material this week, nates Booth, debate coach, said. Preliminaries of the oratorical meet are scheduled for 3 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 21. Topics are to be taken from Important current events so that aspirants with a general background of current problems will be prepared to discuss their subjects advantageously. Two hours before the contest, the speakers will draw subjects for their orations, and will be given that time for preparation. Niue Btudents will be chosen for the final tryouts, Thursday, Oct. 23, while six will be selected from the finalists us winners of sliver loving cups. The competition ls open to any student on the campus Interested In forensic activity with no reference to classification. Former winners of Bowen cups will be pro lilbited from entering, however. Celebration of tho (ioldrn Anniversary of the opming of classes by the University of Southern California on Oct. (), 1880 will be held during chapel hour iu Bovard auditorium today. , Henderson New Editor Student Will Edit Southern California Law Review For This Year. New Orientation Assistant Fills In For Dr. Hill Dr. John Hill, of the Orientation department, and who ls in charge of biblical literature, will not be on tbe campus this semester due to his convalescing from a major operation which he recently underwent at the Hollywood hospital. Miss Doris Shelton, assistant to Prof, Paul Helsel lu the Orientation department, and who came to S. C. for graduate work last year, has been substituting for Dr. Hill. Miss Shelton was born on the border between China and Tibet, and has traveled over a great part of the Orient. Having experienced life in Tibet, she has been lecturing for various men's clubs on the customs and society of that country. Miss Shelton, having received most of her training at home, can readily speak on subjects based on actual experiences which are of utmost Interest. "Any notes from former students or associates of Dr. Hill would certainly be welcomed by him,” slated Miss Shelton. Officers Elected In Dental School Election of Douglas Dyer to the presidency of the senior clasB and close votes for offices In all classes were the results of voting held ln the School of Dentistry last Tuesday. In addition to Douglas Dyer, president, the senior class elected Frank Tuslln vice-president, and Harold Derrick secretary and treasurer. Junior class voting revealed that Ted Gettlnger had been elected president, I’enefleld vice-president, and Bob Campbell secretary and treasurer. Bob Montgomery Is the new president of the sophomore class with Wendall Hall as vice-president and Stevens secretary and treasurer. FreBhmen in the School of Dentistry elected Fred Ayres to the presidency of their class with Coleman as vice-president ana Miss Van Velzer secretary aud treasurer. Georgo W. Henderson, student in the Southern California Law school, has been chosen editor of the Southern California Law Revlow for tho year, monthly publication of the law school. Other members who have been appointed aro Edward E. Tuttle, comment editor; and George M. Gibson, caso note editor. Prof. Robert Kingsley will be editor-in-chief. The flrst issue of the Revlow will be published In tho latter part of October. The date of publication will be announced later. Several unusual and Interesting articles have been planned for this Issue. Among the most prominent articles are: "The Cultural Background und Some of the Social Phrases of the Code of Hammurabi,” by Leon R. Yankwlch, J.D., LL.D., judge of tho superior court of Ixib Angeles county; “Contribution Among Pledgod Securities,” by William V. Holohan of the Los Angelea bar; und "What Ib Private International Law?" by M. P. Arminjon. Besides the feature articlos, the Review will contain a section of case notes on recent decisions, a section on the California annotation to the restatement of tho law of contracts, and a number of book reviews. Several students have boon appointed to serve on tho Review board. They are Lucllo Conrey, Thelma Gibson, Richard L. Gray, Isabel Dodds, Jacob G. Elkins, and Samuel S. /agon. Cosmopolitan Club Nominates Officers Nominations for officers of the Cosmopolitan club were made Friday noon at a special meeting of the club at the International house. Marian Richardson presided at tilt- meeting. Nominees for president were Thomas Freeman, Myron Sunday, and Renee Lambert; for vice-president, Cecily Hilton ar.d Miss Stewart; for secretary, Ted Suinabad and Elisabeth fehlphard; and for treasurer, Marian Richardson. The presidential nominees were appointed on a committee to co-operate with the Y. M. C. A. In sponsoring International night. Two Trojans Named Among 45 Leading Sociologists Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, director of the School of Social Welfare of the University of Southern California, and Dr. Clarence Case, professor sociology at S. C., are Included in a list of 45 living leaders ln scientific sociology contained in an article by Dorothy Hankins of Bryn Mawr college, appearing in the October Issue of “Soclolgy and Social Research”, an international Journal published at S. C. The list of outstanding social scientists of the present time was obtained, according to Miss Hankins, by procuring "definite Infor- mation as to the actual number of people contributing articles to representative Journals over a period of time, together with number of articles contributed and the men who are considered important by fellow sociologists and quoted or cited ln textbooks or other books, and articles." No women’s names are included in the list. “This, of course, doe* nut justify the conclusion that no women are making sociological studies or doing sociological thinking,but it does make apparent that (Continued on Page Four) Heading the list of speakers at the exercises will be President Kro-i nrttus George Finley llovard. himself a member of the first gradual ing class and active president of the university for 18 years. t Music lor tho occasion will be furnished by the nationally-known Trojan band under the direction of Harold Roberts. * The Semicentennial 9llvc» committee which Ib composed ot members of the faculty who have been at S. C. for 25 years or more will be on the platform. The University of Southern California opened Its doors to students for the flrst tlmo on Oct. 6, 1880. A group of 55 students assembled ln a rramn building boasting eight •lass-rooms, and enrolled In the academic, collegiate, and normal departments. The faculty consisted of nine professors and the flrst president, Dr. Marlon McKrnley Bovard. Los Angeles was then a frontier town of the West, with a population of 11,145 with 48 teachers In Its school system. Today, the Golden Anniversary year of tho establishment of 8. C., there aro ten times as many members of the faculty as there were members of the student body In 1880. From one frame building to a dozen halls of learning, directly adjoining Exposition park and surrounded by residential and commercial structures, served by rapid urban transportation, the 1980 University of Southern California so* slnts ot 2C schools and colleges, with an annual enrollment ln e* cess of 18,000 students. In tea (Continued on Page Fo«r) Manuscripts For Quill Club Due After Wednesday Quill club aspirants are to leave tryout manuscripts In the English ofllce. Bridge 314, beglnlng Wednesday, Oct. 8 to Oct 16. Criticism of the literary material will bo made by a committee headed by Fred Goss, and an announcement of the pledges will be reported the following week, With the purpose of sponsoring creative writing among S. C. students foremost this year, the or-ganizution is for the flrBt time encouraging lower classmen to submit their work. Poetry, essays, short stories and novelltles are all acceptable tryout material since the club Includes all phases of literary writing in Its scope. Freshmen and Sophomores will introduce a fresh field of literary material, the present officials believe, and ln addition will receive valuable criticism from experienced writers belonging to the club. Any experience on high school literary publications will assist candidates ln writing acceptable tryout copy and those with such background are urged to leav» manuscripts for approval. Manuscripts should be typed on busIness-Bize paper and aceomp-anlod with the name, classification, aud address of tbe author. Meetings of Quill club oeeiur every other Wednesday nlgfcl ta the V.M.C.A. “hut”. luformal cuss lo us of modern literature and ciitleisuiUH of the members’ writ log are carried ou aa a definite program of tbe evening.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 17, October 06, 1930|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 17, October 06, 1930.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|