Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 15, October 02, 1930
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
I iy.iinem will thi* rf I'SO o'elo'K in office to elect JrT.nd to discus* , new member*. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYfy TROJAN WAMPUS 8XAFF Wampus staff member* will meat thi* morning at 9:50 a.m. hi room 218, Student Union, with Wilma Goodwin, new editor, (n charge. i NO. XXII. Los Angeles, California, Thursday, October 2, 1930 No. 15 SI DIG BEHELD MONDAY [Sponsor Event; Dr0wn’s Southland-Vill Furnish Music. Southlanders will iullc for this semester's dig, which will be held 6 from 7:30 to 9 p. social hall of the Stu- I Oct P»* A fccbMtra from Lake Ar-T which pl*)’(‘d the musl- i jn last year's Extrava-■romines to provide some J dance numbers for Mon-1, ,Dd to make the first Tbe season a tremendous patrons for the evening , Dr. Francis Bacon, Dean [ Crawford and Professor Todd. iachelor club this year is ting Its annual "Hello and Leek by sponsoring the Is Is the flrst time that a torganliatlon has done so. TRADITIONAL land ladle’’ week Is a tra-IBachelor affair which en-i promote a more friend-5 on the campus. A com-Icomposed of William |Hugh Lelnger, and Ed ha3 been appointed to the “Say Hello and fctlckers on the campus, jnitles and sororities ard to adjourn their meet-' 10 that attendance will limited. CARRY CARDS tudents will be asked to lelr Identification cards. 1 be required to throw the 25 cents into the wash women, as usual will ‘d free. ility will be the keynotf iccasion. As to that im :er of dress—campus will be entirely coi Delta Sigma Rho Smoker Set For October 7 Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary society for men Interested ln forensics and debating, will hold a" smoker at the Beta Kappa house. Friday, Oct. 7, at 7:45. Students Interested ln the Bowen or E. Neal Ames cup contests, freshmen and varsity debate squads ar«» »«ked to attend. Bates Booth, new debate coach, will be presented and several former debate managers and captains will speak. Freshmen and varsity managers will briefly outline the schedule for the coming year. i’S DEGREE SH FINALS ANNOUNCED igllsh finals examinations Jduate students who are |e« for the degree of Mas-|Arts, In accordance with louncement under the dental heading in the Liberal *r book, will be held for tent semester as follows: Oct. 4, 1930, 1:00 p. 1, The General Devel-•f English Literature, not an examination in I JOab.) Bridge 309. Oct. 11, 1930, 1:00 p. I (Criticism and Poetic I and 3 (Written Expres-Biidge 309. |ho are Intending to take laminations should notify prslgned ln advance, prefix his post ofllce box ia 5 of the superintendent of (or the degree are * 10 come up for the ex-Pns at least one semester rhe)r ar« scheduled to com-rp<iuirements for the A. I Points successfully passed Mediately recorded as mat-I permanent record to the p's credit. Allison Gaw, nan Graduate Committee, ►ent of English. WORK STARTED ON TROJAN DIRECTORY Campus schools and colleges are being canvassed this week for lists of sororities, fraternities, and other organizations for the Trojan Directory of this year. Bud Fetterly, editor, has assigned two or more divisions of tho university to each aspiring division editor of the Directory, and they are compiling the necessary data. Each organization, social, professional, or otherwise, will be asked for Its name, address, phone number, and the name of the president and secretary. If the address or phone number has been changed recently, the editor of the Directory or one of his assistants should be notified. The staff of the Directory will be picked from those who compile the preliminary lists. Division heads will be responsible for all the work done under them, and will receive more points for their work than the others. There are still opportunities on the staff for those who can proofread, copyread, or type. There may be some openings to do paid typing. The second meeting of the staff will take place tomorrow, Friday, at 9:50 In room 225 of the Student Union. All students interested in this work should be present at that time. Year Book Photo Time Lengthened Pledges Given Until Oct. 8 to Have El Rodeo Pictures Taken. SOPHS CHALLENGE FRESHMEN Tickets For TO TRADITIONAL WARFARE In order that pledges of fraternities and sororities, whose members have had pictures taken for the 1931 El Rodeo this week, may be photographed, the time limit on these organizations has been lengthened until Wednesday, Oct. 8, Mort Morehouse, editor of the yearbook, announced todAy. These groups are Sigma Chi, Dc'ta Chi, Zetn Beta Tau, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Chi Omega, Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Mu, Kappa Alpha Theta, Phi Beta Delta, Phi Kappa. Tau, PI Beta PM, and Kappa Delta. Following is a list of organizations whose members must make appointments today and tomorrow for the week of Oct. 6: Delta Sigma Phi, Kappa Sigma, Delta, Delta, Delta, Alpha Epsilon Phl^ and Alpha Gamma Delta. "I have been greatly pleased at the way these organizations have co-operated in the matter of picture appointments,” Morehouse said "Due to this fact, they will probably avoid a last minute rush, hope that the remaining groups will continue to realize the Importance of this work.” Morehouse further stated that the Haskell studios In the basement of the Student Union where all picture appointments are made will now remain open from 8:30 until 4:30, including lunch hour. Members and aspirants to the annual staff who wlBh to do typing, should report at the olllce as soon as possible. It has come to the attention of the class of 1933 that tin* freshmen on this campus are becoming disrespectful to the upperclassmen. The mere thought of freshmen, pea-greeners, light-headed, low-down, no-accounts that they are, believing that they are of any use on this campus is most repulsive to the university. It was believed that freshman week would show the under-dogs their place on this campus; but as It apparently has not, the sophomores of Southern California rise to the occasion to put them in their place. So the class of 1933 hereby Issues a challenge to the wearers ♦of the green dinks, a challenge that when accepted will prove Just what the worthless class amounts to. We challenge the frosh to meet us on Bovard field at the earliest possible date to do battle to the end—the freshmen's end to be certain. (Signed) Richard Tilden, President, sophomore class, Letters Arts and Sciences. ’. Resumes vities Tomorrow r the le»derahlp of Klinor ■ M-sidi-nt, members of the r *111 resume activities meeting of ths year lin f"day’ dU'lng chapel 1 u I rojan office for I firl,<lf (*eclding Ihe date Bui.per meeting aud ... ,new tr*asurer in place Ur Huston. I't? ^ C*lled fay 'he presl-l. i( 1 ,*laI one year of > “f the campus pub 1 Z r6qUlred f°‘ member- Lhiit(k!?ailili*llon' llle only P*koth M V||M| can belong. Groups Sponsor International Night on Campus Plans for International Night to be held October 15, 1930, were discussed at the Y. W. C. A. cabinet meeting on Tuesday afternoon. This affair Is to be sponsored by the Y. W. C. A., the Y. M. C. A., and the Associated Student Body. The features of the evening will be the entertainments given by the various groups of foreign students, which will rep resent the different countries and nationalities. Beth Tibbot, president of the Y. W. C. A., stated that last year the attendance was large and expressed the hope that many of the foreign students of the University will be Interested In taking part ln the entertainment this year. HIGH SCHOOL RELATIONS A meeting of the High School Relations committee will be helo at 11 p. in. today In room 243 Student Union, states Dick Mogle. committee chairman. SEATING PLANNED FOR OREGON GAME Seating plans for the Oregon State game next Saturday Include a rooting section reaching to the top of the Coliseum, Page Parker, president of the Squires, who are ln charge of arrangements, said yesterday. “At the minor games last year the rooting section reached only a few seats above the tunnels,’ he said, "but the opening game with U. C. L. A. showed that a larger section would be necessary.” Card stunts will cover the entire section to the top of the bowl, it is reported. At the games the Squires will superintend the seating in the Iio-Jan club section, leaving the root Ing section to the Knights. NEGRO IS THEME OF ATHENA MEET The Negro in literature and everyday life was the subject of a program given by the Gamma chapter of Athena, national women's literary organization, at its flrst open meeting of the semester held Tuesday at 7 p. m. Following the welcome of the president, Frances Schulte, several Negro readings were given, including the story |»f a Negro writer, and Mary James, accompanied by Mary Shoop, sang two Negro selections. Athena Invites all freshmen and newiy entering students to attend Its second open meeting next Tuesday night. Oct. 7, on the third floor of the Student Union. Oregon State Game Marks First Drill Of Trojan Band In Stadium Saturday afternoon will mark the first appearance of the Trojan band, directed by Harold William Roberts, in it drills between halves of the football game in the Coliseum. This, together with many plans for future ^ appearance.-*, launches the musical organization upon its activities or t.ie *the band will be seated next to the rooting section In the Coliseum and will lead the students when they sing their school Bongs. The band will be accompanied by its diminuUve mascot-conductor. Jackie Langdon and his Trojan War Horse. present scholastic year. With a membership of approximately 200 musicians. Mr. Roberts will lead his uniformed band, of national renown, in fancy drill and military evolution*, un the turf before the stadium crowd. There will also be novelty stunts and formations, the nature of which will not be revealed by the director until the performance Saturday afternoon. Besides the drill upon the field. Following the Oregon game, several members of the Trojan band, composing an orchestra, will play at a concert in Glendale on Saturday night. SENIOR HONORARY GIVES TEA TODAY FOR NEW WOMEN To help the junior college graduates and transfer women on the campus to get acquainted. Mortar Board, national honorary for senior women, ls sponsoring a tea to be given from 3 to 5 p.m. this afternoon in the women's lounge of the social hall in the -Student Union. “All transfer women students who Jo not feel well acquainted on the campus are urged to be present this afternoon,” stated Helen Peterson, president of Mortar Board. The honorary members of the organization. Mrs. R. B. von Klein Smid, Dean Mary S. Crawford, Dean Pearle Alkln Smith, and Miss Peterson will be in the receiving line this afternoon. Under the direction of Alberta Dudley, a musical program for the affair has been arranged to be given by students from the College of Music. Refreshments are being planned by Dorothy Beech. Virginia Monosmith, vice-president of Mortar Board, Is in charge of the tea. Th's tea is the first of a series of events planned by the members of the organization as a part of their service program for the year. Other work planned by Ihe group is the sponsorship of a homecoming dig, and entertainment of visiting women debaters when the women’s debate squad meets teams from Stanford and California. DENTAL COLLEGE HOLDS FIELD DAY TODAY AT PARK Faculty and students of the College of Dentistry are participating today In the annual field holiday at Brookside Park, Pasadena. Contests of various kinds will be held during the day. In the morn Ing there will be a freshman-so phomore tie-up, class baseball games, and tennis tournaments. Following lunch there will be competition for supremacy ln golf, horseshoes, basketball, throws ror distance, a girls’ sack race, and swimming. Dean I.ewls E. Ford will award medals to the winners ln the various events, completing tho activities. Francis Conley, president of the Dental student body, Is in charge of all arrangements. Women Journalists Hold Informal Tea Eighty invitations are being Issued for the tea which Theta Sigma Phi, National Professional Journalism sorority, and Alpha Chi Alpha, national honorary Journalism sorority, are giving at 3:30 Friday afternoon for women enrolled In the department of journalism. Invitations may be obtained In 226 or 230 Student Union building until Thursday noon. The new Kappa Delta house, 625 W. 28th street, will be decorated with late summer flowers. Eliza beth Hawkins, president of Theta Sigma Phi, and Elinor Wilhoit, president of Alpha Chi Alpha and also a member of Theta Sigma Phi, will pour tea. Clionian Welcomes Freshman Women At Open Meeting ‘Member* of the Clionian Literary society welcomed many new co-eds to their flrst open meeting Tuesday night. The guests were Introduced to the society by one of the members who gave their name, the city from which they came, and their special Interests. The program which followed Introduced the theme selected for this semester, "Trends In Modern Literature and Drama." Louise Thompson gave interesting sidelights on Ibsen, who was among the flrst authors of the modern movement, and also reviewed one of his best known books, "The Doll House.” Audrey lcalmer next spoke on the English contemporary author, Louis Bromfleld, reviewing one of his late books, “The Good Woman.” The open meetings of the society are for the purpose of Introducing co-eds to a social group particularly Interested in literature and the arts. An invitation is extended to all new women as well as former students for the last open meeting this semester, to be held in the Y. W. C. A rooms on the third floor on the Student Union Tuesday. Oct. 7 at 7:30 p. m. Card Game Are on Sale Student Activity Book and Dollar Will Purchase Admission. Following the arrival of the due ats allotted by Stanford to the Trojan rooters comes the announcement from Marie Poetker, cashier at the Student Btore, that the rooters’ tickets for the Card game will be placed on sale tomorrow morning at the casliler'B window. One dollar and a student activity book will purchase the official rooters’ ticket wiileh the book does not provide. Coupon three of the activity book Is merely a priority right and Is not good for admission at the gate. The official rooters’ ticket must be purchased from the cashier, who will demand coupon three and one dollar In addition. Rooters’ tickets for the remain SPEECH STUDENTS PRESENT RECITAL Two dramatic readings by majors In the School of Speech and the pledging of four new members to tlin National Collegiate Players have been planned for the weekly Ing three Important games with |Program given for speech Washington, California, and Notre alu<lents to be held at !t o clock Chairman Calls Meeting of Poster Workers All women Interested in doing poster work are asked to see Marjorie Orewell In the W. S. Q. A. office at 9:50 this morning. The pos ter committee for the semester Vlll be formed at thlB time. One activity point Is given to each active member. Any man or woman Interested tn making Internation al Night posters also report. Kindly be prompt. Dame, will be handled In exactly the same manner as the Stanford tickets, but will not be placed on sale until two weeks before the California game which Is scheduled for Nov. 8. Each student possessing a student book is entitled to two extra tickets at the regular gale admission price for each of the major games. Coupons are provld ed In the book for al! theBe tick ets except the Stanford ducats Such a coupon will not be neces Bary for the two extra Stanford tickets, but the book will have to be shown to the cashier at the time of purchase. These extra tickets will not be placed on sale until 10 days before the gnme a*. Palo Alto. Applications for the California and Stanford tickets will closo Oct. 4, and Washington and Notre Dame. Nov. I. Margaret Staub New Freshman Secretary Margaret Staub was elected secretary of the Letters, Arts, and Sciences freshman class Tuesday and did not tte for the office, as was erroneously announced yesterday. A recheck of the ballots showed that Miss Staub had 23 votes and her nearest opponent had 22. Scientist Sacrifices Self in X-Ray Test Baltimore, Oct.l.—Another epi sode in the heroic drama of men who sacrificed their bodies virtually Inch by inch In the struggle to learn more about the mlracul ous qualities of X-ray will be enacted today when Dr. Christian Deetjen will have his right arm amputated at the elbow. Dr. Deetjen, along with Dr Frederick H. Haetjer, ia known as the "last of the old guard" acien lists who have died as the result of their exposure to the X-ray during experiments. Dr. Baetjer already baa undergone more than 75 operations, having but one eye, and four fingers of his right hand are gone. Newman Club Greets Newcomers Tonight All new students in the university are cordially invited to attend the first open meeting of the Newman club to be held tonight, at 7 p.m. in the Student Union. Gerald Kelly will conduct the meeting tonight, the purpose of which will be the election of a recording secretary and a new treas urer, the present one having resigned. Plans will be formulated for the opening dance of the Newman club, to be held in the near luture at one of the popular beach clubs. SOVIET MASSACRE London, Oct. l.-(INS)—A soviet massacre of Russian peasants who attempted to cross the frontier Into Poland was witnessed recent ly by Polish customs officials on tbe border post of Vileika, Central News dispatches from War saw said today in recounting detailed accounts of the Incident pub lished in newspapers of that city. According to the reports soviet agents turned machine guns on the peasants seeking to flee Bus sia and mowed down at least 150 ot them while the Polish customs oiticiais watched helplessly. ENGLISH SOCIETY TO MEET TONIGHT Epsilon Phi, honorary English society, will meet for the flrst time this year ln the men's lounge of the Student Union at 7:15 o'clock this evening, according to Inga Gerup, president. It Is necessary that all members attend this first meeting as plans for the entire year are to be discussed and voted upon. It has been planned that these tentative planB will be accepted or changed by members of the society ao that meetings will not be Interrupted during the year with plans which are already made out. Everyone Ib asked to be on time at this meeting so that as much work may be taken care of as possible. COMMERCE TEA Phi Chi Theta, national com merce sorority, will hold the annual commerce women's tea this afternoon from three to five o'clock at 643 W. 28 street. The purpose of this tea is to offer an opportunity for all the new and old women members of the College of Commerce to bo come acquainted. Dean and Mrs. Reid L. McClung, Professor Ada Holme, Doctor Florence May Morse, and MIbs Wler will be pre sent as honor guests. tomorrow In 333 Old College Gilbert Morse, a senior, will present "The Man In the Shadow," by R. W. Childs; and Vivian All bright, a Junior, will read "The Death of the Hired Man.” The last half hour of the assembly will be devoted to the pledging of the new members of the N. C. P., with Miss Florence Hubbard, advisor, presiding. The names of the four pledges will be announced at this time. On the campus at present there are 10 members of the honorary fraternity, headed by William Miller, president. Majors in speech aud the faculty of the school will be guests at the annual tea to be given In their honor this Sunday from 3:30 to 6:00 p.m. by Zeta Phi Eta, honorary dramntlc fraternity, at the home of Percy Fraser, 1G28 Laurel street, South Pasadena. This social is held »ii.;i tW w-pose of giving both students and faculty an opportunity to become acquainted. Laura Mae Hamilton, vice-president of the sorority, Ib in charge of the arrangements. Alpha Eta Rho To Meet Tonight In Student Union The first closed business meeting of the current year of Alpha R3ta Rho, aviation fraternity, has been called by Joe Burcham, pre sldent, for tonight at 7 o’clock In 322 Student Union. Burcham stressed the Importance of each member’s presence at this time In regard to discussion of field trips to airports, guests of the avia tion Industry to the university, and the fraternity expansion pro gram for 1930 31. The following committees must report at the evening meeting: publicity, Quentin Reger and Florence Bryan; membership, Fred Bice, Lloyd Porter, and John Sun dahl; education, Paul Farr, Richard Mogle, aud Bryant Hale; research, Maxine Frank; social, Lucille Huebner; fiuance, Richard Mirk and Bob McCormick. JAPANESE O.K. NAVAL PACT London, Oct. l.-(INS)—The jap anese privy council today ratified the London Naval treaty, accord ing to an exchange dispatch from Tokio. October Wampus Will Feature New Contributors; Out Monday New contributors will make their first bow to the cam pus in art work and story form in the first issue of the Wampus on Monday, Oct. 6. n Many interesting stories and ar- ticles have been submitted but due to the limited amount of space for each type of article many of them have been held over until the next time. Among the interesting features in the Wampus for this month ls a book review column written by Heard Izant. Aggie Zilch haB submitted material not only In »tory form but has unearthed his ability as an artist. The two great master-minds, Matt Barr and Ralph Huston have put their ideas together and have turned out a masterpiece, entitled “Epic.” Elinor Wilhoit has submitted a story entitled “There Are No Women,” which in Itself seemingly Is rather a bit optimistic, but once reading the story will tell. The story ls Illustrated by El-olse Einerlch. Other material is a soul stirring story entitled “What a Fish.” by Eugene Hansen, and “Troglodytee Love,” a ballad by Cranston Stroup. In addition to the Illustrations and exchanges, the cream of humor from other campus mag azinea, the cover page Is being dune by Wing, Chinese artist, who Ii well known on the campus for his different and original work. PIGSKIN TO MAKE BOW THIS WEEK 10,000 Copies of Program Will be Sold at Game Saturday. "Oregon State’s Greatest Chal lenge” Is the title of the article Art TafTe, publicity director for Oregon State, has written for the first Pigskin Review of the year, which will be sold at the game Saturday. Norman Cowan, editor of "the only paying publication on the rampus,” has announced that 10.-000 copies of the initial Issue will be sold by special salesmen In and around tho Coliseum. The only official program of the game will be sold for 25 cents, no matter where It Is bought. MANV PICTURES In Mr. Taaffe's article, he tells of the abundance of material which Coach Paul Schllssler has at Oregon this year. "The greatest he has ever had,” says Mr. Taaffe. Norman Cowan, editor and Bports writer, will tell of the Trojan chances for the game In a story entitled, "Troy’s Supremacy Threatened." It will be In the nature of an answer to Mr. Taaf-fe’s challenge. Layouts of Oregon State men, of Trojan men, and of Troy’s roaches, will be enlivened with modernistic sketches. Informal poses of both players aud coaches will give the fans a chance to recognize the men v/hen they ap pear on the field. Bill Baxter has written about the Frosh chances against Campion J. C. In this story, he will also tell something of the family history of some of the Trobabes, the brothers of famous varsity men coming In for thslr share of glory. "The Conference Racc” by Joe Mlcclche will tell of upsets and dope In the other conference u-aiua. Quo; tin Reger is writing a story on the Trojan band, which will parade for the flrst tlmo this season at the game Saturday. TROJAN KNIGHTS PUNISH TRAFFIC LAW OFFENDERS The Trojan Knights, guardians of S. C. traditions, have given out 70 tags since Monday noon, thus Inaugurating u vigorous and comprehensive campaign to remedy the traffic situation on the campus. Cliff Capps, chairman of the committee which ls Intrusted with tho responsibility of traffic law enforcement, has Issued a warning to students that offenses will be dealt with promptly. The following misdemeanors are punishable by giving of a tag: Double parking. Parking in the wrong zone. Parking In front of driveways. Parking too close to corners. Parking in front of flre hydrants. Parking at the wrong angle. First Recital Given by Music Students Students In the College of Music will give their first weekly recital today at noon. The following program will be presented: Sonya Saylln will play "A Sharp and C Sharp Minor,” by Chopin; Elgla Hurley will sing "L’Heuse Exqulse,” by I’oldowsky; Velma Keener will give several piano numbers, “Sara llande,” and "Prelude,” by Debussy; Richard Sto-tera will give a vocal number “Lullaby," by Uretchanlnoff; “Pace Pace, Mlo Dio," by Verdi, will be sung by Evelyn Conner; Lllla Hone will play “lslo of Shadows,” by Palmgren. COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Marion Richardson, president of the Cosmopolitan club, announces a meeting today for the purpose of nomination of officers, to be held at 12 o'clock ln the International house. All old members are requested to come and any Btudents who are Interested In joining. The election of officers Will be held on Thursday, Oct. at 12 o’clock in the aame
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 15, October 02, 1930|
rf I'SO o'elo'K in office to elect JrT.nd to discus* , new member*.
DAI LYfy TROJAN
WAMPUS 8XAFF Wampus staff member* will meat thi* morning at
9:50 a.m. hi room 218, Student Union, with Wilma Goodwin, new editor, (n charge.
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, October 2, 1930
[Sponsor Event; Dr0wn’s Southland-Vill Furnish Music.
Southlanders will iullc for this semester's dig, which will be held 6 from 7:30 to 9 p. social hall of the Stu-
fccbMtra from Lake Ar-T which pl*)’(‘d the musl-
i jn last year's Extrava-■romines to provide some J dance numbers for Mon-1, ,Dd to make the first Tbe season a tremendous patrons for the evening , Dr. Francis Bacon, Dean [ Crawford and Professor Todd.
iachelor club this year is ting Its annual "Hello and Leek by sponsoring the Is Is the flrst time that a torganliatlon has done so. TRADITIONAL
land ladle’’ week Is a tra-IBachelor affair which en-i promote a more friend-5 on the campus. A com-Icomposed of William |Hugh Lelnger, and Ed ha3 been appointed to the “Say Hello and fctlckers on the campus, jnitles and sororities ard to adjourn their meet-' 10 that attendance will limited.
tudents will be asked to lelr Identification cards.
1 be required to throw the 25 cents into the wash women, as usual will ‘d free.
ility will be the keynotf iccasion. As to that im :er of dress—campus will be entirely coi
Delta Sigma Rho Smoker Set For October 7
Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary society for men Interested ln forensics and debating, will hold a" smoker at the Beta Kappa house. Friday, Oct. 7, at 7:45. Students Interested ln the Bowen or E. Neal Ames cup contests, freshmen and varsity debate squads ar«» »«ked to attend.
Bates Booth, new debate coach, will be presented and several former debate managers and captains will speak. Freshmen and varsity managers will briefly outline the schedule for the coming year.
i’S DEGREE SH FINALS ANNOUNCED
igllsh finals examinations Jduate students who are |e« for the degree of Mas-|Arts, In accordance with louncement under the dental heading in the Liberal *r book, will be held for tent semester as follows: Oct. 4, 1930, 1:00 p. 1, The General Devel-•f English Literature, not an examination in I JOab.) Bridge 309.
Oct. 11, 1930, 1:00 p. I (Criticism and Poetic I and 3 (Written Expres-Biidge 309.
|ho are Intending to take laminations should notify prslgned ln advance, prefix his post ofllce box ia 5 of the superintendent of
(or the degree are * 10 come up for the ex-Pns at least one semester rhe)r ar« scheduled to com-rp|