Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 13, September 30, 1930
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rst philosophy forum will be held this afternoon i<G NOTE •re asked to ^ANOci.ted Stu- ^SrtMMtkn card* they com. up SOUTHERN A L 1 F O R N I A DAILY?® TROJAN LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL All members of the Legislative Council are urged t o attend an important meeting in Student Union 418 at 7:30 tonight. NO. XXII. Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, September 30, 1930 No. 13 OLLEGES VOTE ON CLASS OFFICERS TODAY ledges ORITIES DTRUCE I DINNERS ‘ious Rush Season V to Close With ^ging of Girls. i the pledging of girls last ■'d strenuous rush season ied for campus sororities, (ter, pledging by many of m will continue for sev-•i. Truce, which extended time the girls left the e dinners Friday night, 1 arrived at the respec-M for pledging, was end-night. Several of the ft honored their new pledg-dinners following the cere- ns to the sorority pledge j follow: sLPHA CHI OMEGA ia Bowker, Burns Brown-Davison, Billie Jack, j Randall, Thais Scofield, ibaugb, Eloise Thompson, Hams. ALPHA DELTA PI ltt Arbogast, Grace liaash, Caldwell, Betty Cranz, yick, Florence Eymann, El-Frances Grimm, Helen 4, Maiine Johnson, Helen Betty Maas, Jean McCul-nn O’Connor, Mary Ellza-jden, Pauline Williams. )LPHA EPSILON PHI Bennett, Naomi Bershon, titrin, Pearl Drogin, Sylvia | Vera Mayers, Beatrice Nome Scbayer. IPHA GAMMA DELTA jret Shonk, May Kroeger, nderson, Marjorie Clark, rahasky, Margaret Haward. ^ita delta delta ne Allbright, Wilma Bo-elen Chandler, Gretchen an, Consueio Crowley, Eich, Margaret Giles, Doro-tnan, Frances Hill, Mar-Hudson, Dylene Johnson, JcMasters, Kathryn Schell, Scott, Lois I’m son, Jean .Wiliamine Stockweli, Polly Keltha Wicks. DELTA GAMMA Jne Naegele, Audrey Stan-jetty Long, Phyllis Kichard-ntinued on Page Four) T DINNER BE TOMORROW >8 on “The Value of Charles Schwieao Jr., will ,ll« Y. M. C. A. at ita counril dinner tomorrow the “Y" hut. Mr. Schwie-Mecutive secretafy of the c A. organization at the 14 iMUtute of Technology, nformai discussion of the r* l0I>lc will follow tn» nee Mr. 8chwleso's expert-‘valuations been ex-is expected to advance of stimulating ideas, ac-^ 10 ' M. C. A. executives, rtss will be the second to i e year 8 theme, “Values.” •r will be served at 25 * Plate, with community «d musical features ac the meal. To Women’s Houses Are Listed™ KUCHEL WINS L.A.S. PRESIDENCY Transfers To Be Feted By Honorary Mortar Board Will Give Women Tea in Social Hall of Union. To make women transfer students and Junior college women graduates at S. C. better acquainted, an Informal tea will be given by Morter Board, national women’s honorary, next Thursday afternoon. Tea will be served from 3 to 5 o’clock In the women’s lounge of the social hall in the Student Union. A program of music will be given by students of Hit College of Music. Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid, Dean Mary S. Crawford, Dean Pearle Aiken Smith will be in tlje receiving line. Assisting Virginia Monosmith, vice-president of Mortar Board, are Dorothy Beech in charge of refreshments, and Alberta Dudley, taking care of music. Both Miss Beech and Miss Dudley have been appointed to serve on the permanent social committee. "All transfer women and junior college women graduates are urgrd to come," states Helen Peterson, president. PHILOSOPHY DISCUSSION! WILL OPEN Prof. D. W. Lyon to Lecture on Nationalism; all Students Admitted. Hospit'al H'ead Gives Pre-Meds Opportunities Pre-Medical elections will be hell today at noon in room 107 Science building, and all pre-men-ical students are urged by Jerome Gurholt, president, to be present. There are now 216 pre-med students registered in the university, accori'ng to Gurholt, and they are ofTered this opportunity of becoming a member of an active campus group. At the meeting today the social committee will outline the plans for the various activities of the group during the year. This society is being backed by Dr. Wood, Director of the County Hospital, as well as having the support of other prominent physicians in the city. Dr. Wood ls extending rather unusual privileges to members of the society in allowing them to visit the different departments of the county hospital in order that the atuden'3 may study present conditions and methods and thus gain first hanJ knowledge of the subject, announces Gurholt. Pre-Medical work constitutes more than simply carrying a few courses, Gurholt pointed out, as It is really a period of prellmin ary ti billing for actual profession (Continued on Page Three) Beginning a public lecture series that will extend throughout the academic year, the first session of the Philosophy Forum, under the direction of the School of Philosophy, will meet this afternoon at 4:30. D. Willard Lyon, visiting professor of philosophy, begins the course with four lectures on ‘‘Significant Movements in Modern Chinese Thought," the first of which, "Nationalism and the Nationalist Party,” will be given today. The forum Is open to students without cost, according to official announcement, but tickets must be obtained from the director's office of the School of Philosophy. SERIES EXPLAINED "On the eve of an important lecture series of this type there is some d&nger of confusion in the minds of those wishing^to attend the course," Carl Farman of the philosophy faculty said yesterday. “Accordingly it seems advisable to repeat some of the facts that have already been announced. “The philosophy forum is a course of 28 lectures by eight distinguished thinkers, seven being associated directly with the Uni ver8lty of Southern California. All but two of the speakers will give four lectures. Planned by Di-(Continued on Page Two) CAMPUS BUILDINGS aOSED AT 10 P.M. "In order to safeguard property for which we are held responsible It Is necessary that all University buildings be closed at 5 p. m. and opened again only for night class es when the instructor is present. At 10 p. m. the buildings must be closed for the night," announces Charles K.^SIms, univer sity engineer. No faculty member should siay after the closing hour, and any who insist on staying will b< re-ported. Should it be necessary for a faculty member to enter the building later he should sign the register in this office stating the hour In and the hour out. Students should not be ln the buildings after closing hours. Tho buildings will be opened schosl days at 7:30 a. m. They will b^ closed all day Sundays. KNIGHTS SEEK TO ENFORCE RULE FORBIDDING SMOKING The co-operation of every tobacco smoker on the campus, whether he be addicted to the habit or whether he merely accepts proffered cigarettes is asked by the Trojan Knights in enforcing the official university ruling that there shall be absolutely no smoking on campus. This rule applies especially toVable since the beginning of the the region of the Administration building, the sidewalks in front of tho buildings on University avenue, the arcade, Old College, and the corridors of the various recitation buildings. Laxity In the observation of this regulation has been very noUce- semester, and the Knights are trying to help President von KleinSmid in Its enforcement. They request that all students co-operate with them in a campaign to stop smoking anywhere and at any time on this campus. ‘HELLO -- SMILE’ WEEK WILL OPEN WITH ALL-U. DIG Inaugurating “Hello and Smile" week, the flrst All-U dig of the year will be held in the social hall of the Student Union, Monday evening, Oct. 6 from 7:30 to 9 p. m. Bob Brown’s fiouthland-ers, a nine-piece orchestra, will furnish music for dancing. Hello and Smile W’eek Is a traditional affair, sponsored by the Bachelor’s club to promote a more friendly feeling on the campus. The Bachelors are sponsoring the dig Monday evening as a send-off for this week. A committee composed of William Hirsch, Hugh Leineger, and Ed Weinand has been appointed to distribute the “Say Hello and Smile" stickers on the campus. Janet McCoy, vice-president of the Associated Students, " says, “This is the flrst time a dig has been sponsored by a campus organization, and ln the future other organizations will take over the sponsorship from time to time." All students will be required to show their Identification cards, and men will be charged an admission fee of 25 cents at the dig. Women will be admitted free as usual. Informal dress will be the best apparel; cords for men, and campus sport clothes for women being entirely correct. Fraternities and sororities are expected to adjourn their meetings early, so that they may be on hand to present their pledges to the campus at the llrst social affair of this year.* TICKET DEADLINES ARE ANNOUNCED FOR ‘BIG’ GAMES E H!T8 ARGENTINA r08 Aires, Sept. 29.(INS)— ^an na,, many per- tre Sieved killed and a roperty damage was done ln lhe Calchaqules val-* *“«*• mountain*, re-I stated. Thirty-seven ** shocks occurred here y It waa reported by tor* being no telegra •UWtUona Quiet Place Found On Campus; But It’s Only For Medicine Men “The new medical library is the quietest place in the “"''tIi!^ statement was issued by Miss M E Campbell, librarian. Miss Campbell further states that the library which is located in the basement of Bridge ia • ‘ 11 with the medical libraries of oth * Dr. Knopf contributed 400 vol er colleges, despite the fact that it is not yet complete. During the summer season, approximately one thousand volumes were added to the shelves. Many of these books were donated to tbe school by members of the faculty and graduates of Southern California. Among the contributors are Dr. Crummer, a member of the medical school faculty, and Dr. S. Adolphus Knopf, one of the flrst graduates of the Southern California School of Medicine, who is now practicing in New York. umes with the promise that he will turn his whole library over to Southern California at the time of his retirement or his death. Most of these books are on the study of tuberculosis. The index to the library is a duplicate of that of the Surgeon’s General library of Washington, D. C All students majoring in medicine as well as those who have a need for the books, are allowed to use the library. Within a few weeks Miss Campbell hopes to have tbe books completely catalogued. Faculty Members Attend Reception On Friday Evening Invitations to the grand opening Faculty club reception, to be held at 8 p.m. Friday ln the Student Union building, were sent to faculty members by Theron ■Clark, university registrar, yesterday. Patrons will be Dr. Francis M Bacon, chairman; A. B. Anthony, W. S. Ford, C. V. Gilliland. Held U McClung, ami A. H. Wagner. Music and other entertainment will be provided, as well as refresh meats. Dress will be informal. There will be no admission fee. Officers of the Men’s Faculty club who are sponsoring the affair include: C. R. Johnson, presl dent; W. K. LaPorte, vice president; T. T. Byre, secretary and treasurer; Doctor Bacon, O. G-Benjamin, IL L. French, a W. Hill, D. W. Lefever, and H C. Praether, directors. STAFF MEET CALLED All members of the society staff of the Dally Trojan are requested by Marjoria Edick, editor, to report ln the Trojan office at 1:00 o’clock today to discuss plans for improving the work on the column and assigning of permanent dsys for working. Pleswe be prompt. Marie Poetker, cashier of the Student Store, states that the application date for tickets to the Stanford and California games closes Oct. 4 and that application fbr tickets to the Washington and Notre Dame games must be in by >®ovember 1 in order to take ad vantage of the priority classification rights. An announcement will be made later about the sale of rooters tickets to the California and Stanford games. Holders of student books the administration, players, coaches, managers, and llfe-pasB men have priority rights to tickets. Faculty, Trojan club, and alumni association membeis are next in line with a four ticket limit. Students who desire two additional tickets may apply next for them. Administration, players, (acuity, Trojan club members, and alumni follow in priority classification with an additional order privilege of four tickets. Last, the general pub lie may apply for any number not exceeding six tickets. Arnold Eddy is chairman of the football ticket committee for 1930. Others on the committee are: Warren B. Bovard, Lewis Gough, Herbert Freston, L. K. Small, Frank Hadlock, Willis O. Hunter, Hugh Willett and Gwynn Wilson. Alumni season tickets are priced at $6.50 this year. This Includes one dollar collected for a fund for the Trojan Blaine, which was erected on the campuB last June. A preferred classification privilege in class two is extended to Alumni who purchased season tickets before Aug. 28. This privilege In eludes the right to subscribe for four California, Washington, anJ Notre Dame tickets. Sales records for this year are equal to those of last year .according to Miss Poetker. New Degree Rule Goes Into Effect Graduation Before Completion of Requirements No Longer Possible. Graduation before completion of requirements, a practice which has heretofore made it necessary for students to receive their degrees lu June before finishing the work in summer school has been discontinued by the university scholarship committee. Those who received their degrees last June, It was announced yesterday by Theron Clark, registrar, are the last to enjoy the privilege. This year, no name will appear on the graduating list unless that student has met all his requirements before the list Is prepared. Notices of this change were made during the last semeste. of last year in order to give students time to plan their schedules so that all requirements could be met during the regular session. Any student will be entitled to receive a certificate of completion at the close of any session In which he completes the work for a degree and the certificate of completion will authorise the student to use the degree from that date. The diploma form will not be Issued unUl the next Commencement Day. The scholarship committee was forced to take this step because several students took advantage of the rule and did not complete their requirements as had been specified. Students are urged to check their requirement lists to be sure that every course requirement has been met. AS ONLY NOMINEE Polls Open From 8:30 a.m. To 3 p.m. Today In Respective Places Set For Voting In Campus Schools and Colleges Thomas Kuehel was the sole nominee for the position of president of the junior class of the College of Letters, Arts, an<l Sciences in the second nomination meeting for that office which was held yesterdtv during chapel period. Recause of irregularity in the election ptx>cedure, the two former nominees, Gregson Bautzer,y ■ ■ ---------- ■■ ■ ALUMNI WILL OFFER ADDITIONAL COURSE Athena, Clionian Invite Freshmen To Open Meeting Both Athena and Clionian, women's literary aBsoclaUons, invite all freshmen and entering students to attend their flrst open meet ings of the season tonight at 7 o'clock on the third floor of the Student Union. The meetings are called to show the sort of work done aud the opportunities both literary and Jia-matlc, that are offered by these groups. To give the prospective members a fairer chance in choosing between the groups, both organisations will hold open meetings again on Tuesday night, October 7. U. 8. BANK CALL Washington, Sept. 29-UNS)— The comptroller of the currency today Issued a call lor the condition of all national baaks at the close of business Bept. 24. The Alumni association of the university recently announced the inauguration of a program of continued intellectual relationship of its members with their Alma Ma ter by the Installation of a series of mimeographed lectures with suggested additional reference book lists. It will take #iie form of a special type of correspondence education, reaching Trojan alumni with the association magazine, the Southern California Alumni Review. "We propose the continuation of intellectual relationship with our alumni by means of a series of mimeographed ‘lectures' dealing with subjects of current cultural and economic Interest and prepared by professors of the university faculty, with suggested additional reference books on the subjects selected,' 'said Frank Hadlock, exe-(Contlnued on Page Four) and Ames Crawford, were disqualified. The polls will be open from 8:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m., today for class elections ln the" Colleges of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, Commerce, Music, Pharmacy, Engin eerlng, and In the School of Architecture. The following ls the list of nominees to be voted upon today In the various colleges: LETTERS, ARTS and 3CIENCES Freshman Class President: Worth Bernard, Joseph Briggs, Ballard Crooker, Robert Love, Sidney Mlchaelson. Vice-president: Grace ltaacli, Ethel Redfleld. Secretary: Harriet Brown, Mar-Uon Morris, Margaret Staub, Helen Terry, Ruth Ungar. Treasurer: James Kirby, E'ls-worth Vines. , Executive Committee: (six to be elected): Howard Alley, Toni Bonney, Edward Cavaney, Christy Fox Kent Kerch, Henry l<assal-lette, Edith Rowan, Kenneth Temple, Jack Wilder. Sophomore Class President: Richard Tilden. Vice-president: Phyllis Franklin, Myra McClung, Mildred Welch. Secretary: Irene Bronnals, Aary Alice Rogers. Treasurer: Erma Eldridge. Executive Committee (six to be elected): Bill Baxter, James Con-lon, Jack Fralelgh, Gretchen Mayer. Mary Jane Mercer, Evelyn Wells. Junior Class President: Thomas Kuchel. Vice-president: Brounella Baker, Betty McDougall, Juanita Wagner. Secretary: Margaret Lipsey, Janet Pelphrey. Treasurer: Ma'Raret Huse. Executive Committee (six lo be elected): Maf-y Hunt, Annie Jung-quist, Karina Klnkleff, Hazel Red-field, Reeves Templeman, Ken Vandergrlft. Senior Class President: Dick Miller, Randall Swanberg. Vice president: Huth Ann Byer-ley. Secretary: Emery Ardls, Dinette Zimmerman. Treasurer: James Christian. Executive Committee (six to be elected): Helen Graham, EdObert, Frances Schulte, Beth Tlbbott, Constance Vachon, Elinor Wilhoit. (Continued on Page Four) Initial Pigskin Will Make Bow At Oregon Game Art Taffe, director of publicity for Oregon slate college, will write nn article on Saturday’s game from Oregon’s point of view in the flrst Pigskin Review of tbe season, to be distributed Saturday. Mr. Taffe arrived ln Los Angeles yesterday morning, and during this week will furnish the newspapers with advance publicity concerning Oregon's team. Norman Cowan Is editor of the Pigskin for tills year, and Kenneth Stonier Is business manager. Saturday’s Issue will be of regulation size, 16 pages, as are all Pigskins, except for the California and Notre Dame games. U. C. L. A. published “The Goal Post," similar to S. C.'s Pigskin, for last Saturday's game, as it was their home game. Both magazines are sold for 26 cents, and are distributed only In and around the coliseum. layouts of the S. C. coaching staff, and of both Oregon and S. C. players will be done ln a modernistic style by a commercial company of Los Angeles. The cover, nnd principle advertisements will carry out this motif. “Brothers of Present und Former Varsity Men” is the title of an article on the frosh team written by BUI Baxter. It will contain personal glimpses of some ot S. C.'s Tro-babes. Joe Mlcciche Is writing the regular article on the Conioreuce race, while the editor, Norman Cowan, Is writing the principle story of the varsity game. A page of statistics on Troy’s opponents will be started In Saturday's Issue, to be added to as the season progresses. In this way it is hoped that the fans will be furnished a better Idea of the opposing team. S.C. Offers Four Year Course ln Optometry; Leaders Affiliated Since S. C. has taken over the L. A. school of Optometry, which for the last 25 years has been a private institution, it ss offering for the first time a four year course in optometry. Eight professors who were affiliated with the L. A. college of optometry, and are now at S. C. are Dr. W. B. C lark, Dr. J. G. Goodsell, Dr. Arthur E arner R. Jones is superintendent of Hoare, Dr. Ernest A. Hutchinson, Dr. Elmer R. Jones. Dr. Percy L. Kinney aud Dr. Leslie W. Scown. Dr. Goodsell ls an S. C. gradu-date and ls vice-president of Polytechnic high school. Dr. A. Hoare is a practicing optometrist, while his brother Dr. H. Hoare, has offices ln L. A. and took his M. D. degree at S. C. Dr. Hutchinson is chairman of the department of Phvsics-OpUes. Dr. Ei- the Refraction laboratory. Dr Kinney and Dr. Scown each have thetr own offices. S. C. maintains a clinic at which anyone can have his eyes examined after paying a nominal fee of 25 cents. If glasses are needed, taey can be obtained from one of the city supply bouses where a discount of 10 per cent is given. S. C. MASONS PLAN INITIAL MEETING Opening the coming school year with an invitation to rll Masons on the campus, the Masonic Club at S. C. ■Rill hold Its flrst meeUng Friday, October 3, In the Student Union at 12 o'clock. The new officers for the coming semester are Myron E. Smith of the School of Law, president; Leslie B. Riggins, vice-president, and Ralph E. White, secretary. These men are especially anxious to have all the campus Mrr?»* attend so aB to meet them and to Introduce the new members to each other. Special plans concerning a new campus clubhouse are to be discussed. Besides this, the orgaJi-zation wishes to further interest in Masonic work aud to fo-m a closer friendship among MasonJ on the S. C. campus. Meetings of the club are to bo held semi monthly and will take the form of noon aud evening banquets. Prominent speakers are lo be present at each meeting, and the club is anxious for all Masons to be present and owl each other.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 13, September 30, 1930|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 13, September 30, 1930.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
rst philosophy forum will be held this afternoon