SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 17, No. 11, July 29, 1938
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legislation for Second Term of 1938 Summer Session Opens Tomorrow SOUTHERN Editorial Rl 4111-Sta 127 S.U. 423 SUMMER CALIFORNIA TROJAN Advertising Rl 4111 -Sta 226 S U. 215 olume XVII Los Angeles, California, Friday, July 29, 1938 Number 11 ossain Talks cheduied fcicin^tional Situation Theme of Lccturrs |y Troian Professor for Second Session, Crisis in Europe" Subject August 3 ^ftnnRine l3ac'k first-hand Information from a world tour wlii li lasted nearly a year, Dr. Syud Hossian, Trojan pro-fesior unci lecturer on world affairs, will be on the campus for second session of summer school. He will give a scries of It Hires on the International Situation. lectures will take place on* ——---— ^^cutive Wednesday afternoons at 4:o|p.m. m B-ivard auditorium, the of the scries to be presented on luui-t ;t at which time Dr. Hos-will speak on "The Crisis in ;)ir following Wednesday Dr. will tell about "The Near ^Hirn Situation.” On August 17, New Constitution in India— the Future." will be the subject of his talk "The Stno-Jap-»nes< War' and "The Prospects for Wodd Ponce" will be the last topics (n die series and will be given on ^■st 24 and 31 ^^Bing abroad on special leave of from S.C.. Dr. Hossain visited countries which at the present tim« are making radical changes In fieir forms of government, and - he nade extensive studies of th»se ^^Hges In an assembly address this session. Dr. Hossain spok’ on Democracy versus Dictator ihip in the Orient,” and he stand that the principles and prac-of Democracy have suffered moat serious reverses. Du ing the second term Dr. Hos-nain will resume his classes which class have been among the most rop((Iar of the summer sessions for the t*ree years. The course he ■ to give in the second term will ieal with the history if the East and Islamic Civilization | —tha ascmating world of Egypt. &, Palestine, Mesopotamia. Ar-and Persia, which not only OOttlf a vast place in humanity's past, but is today one of the most spots of the world SPEAKER * # Record Sales On University Quarterly ^^■orld Affairs Is Field Fo; Publication in Ni th Year all records of sales, the Worli Affan Interpreter, the S.C. quarts y oil international questions, lhjge ninth vear of publication. the Rditorship of Dr. W L. Kardi i now being acknowledged V on' ,Hiding publication in tl Jl- Miiifii! summer 1938 Issue *' L'-i k "f many interesting arjclt in thr tield of world affairs. *•’* • 1 practically every state i.ii.on mid to many foreign tiie notable con-of this issue, the Impres-Syucl Hossian from a .in article by Dr Claude on the Smo-Japanese con-' on the Free City of ln Dr ,1 - Landman of it1., and many 1 i.i i ibmions otfer a variety " Di K H von Klcm-" editorial directoi ol Ule P 'ion contributes his al-■ thought from the ^BHors study. while Dr Willett ^^V'lii' in his editor's foreword s the chances of Democra-^■h'-iwii Dr A Th Polyzoides. ^^Bii«tii.> editor of the tnaga-^^V'li' i ibuies an article on the u J«t • World Powers in Search * * • a Policy 4 tjoi.o affairs Digest, a cliron- ■ world affairs, and a rich book reviews, complete *“ 11 contents of Uiis maga-niost attractively n red white and blue A l<ci ial summer student been set lor our visitors s;'i«nit Union. while yearly ^■iptions a, B ,,penal me can ’ -t the World Allans ln- ■ "'!..(• >oom jut) Adiniiiis- building ,Io4»a violins f'la A new wood tor ^^W>,1.Ml,t, ||BS joumJ J„ •',no* lhe name maliog- ».ti,r„,i 1)ee, ,0I. clegI. ,ollJ, * carrying power, says a vio.in maker here Dr. Syud Hossain who will offer a series of weekly lectures during the second session of summer school, beginning next Wednesday afternoon. Creeks Plan For NextTerm To See "The Drunkard" On Tuesday Evening, Luncheons To Continue As about 20 Stray Greeks will be on tampus for second session, it was decided at last Tuesday's regular luncheon meeting that the club would continue its activities during the second term The meeting last Tuesday was the last for the 'Greeks'' of other campuses who are not returning to U.S.C. next session. Final plans were announced at the meeting conccrning attendance at a performance of "The Drunkard" Tuesday. About 20 members signed up with Bob Vaughan. U.C. L.A Delta Sigma Phi. chairman for ticket reservations. The group will meet at 8:15 Tuesday evening at the Theater Mart to enjoy and take pi)rt in the old-time melodrama In regard to the luncheon meetings for next session, they will be held the same day of the week as this past term, the first, this coming Tuesday at 12 30. The group will meet in the upstairs dining room of Elisabrth von KleinSmid hall instead of the social hall, how ever Plans for social events and other announcements will be posted on the bulletin board in the Student Union, a.s the columns of the "Summer Trojan" will not be available. At the last meeting of this first term, the members thanked the officers of the club. Irving Garrison. U.C.L.A.. president; Mary Berne. Iowa, secretary; and Dave Beck, California, and members of his social committee, for the enjoyable times spent in club activities during the past six weeks With many ol the club members leaving soon ‘or their homes in such "strongholds ' as Nebraska and the Middle West club officers thanked them for their cooperation, and hoped that any who are coming to Southern California next summer will again join in the activities of the Stray Greeks Biscailuz Heads Beach Parade Sheriff Eugene W Biscailuz lias been appointed grand marshal of tiie annual water sports carnival parade to be held 111 Long Beach Saturday evening. August 6 at 7 o’clock, it was announced yesterday by the Long Beach Chamber of Commerce. Accompanied b' his mounted Ijosse. the sheriff will lead the pai-ade which will be the beginning of an eight dav celebration, the Salute to the States" sponsored by the Long Beach Junior Chamber of Commerce, commemorating the f>0ih anniversary of the founding of the i city of Long Beach Prof. Clark Addresses Assembly A Cappella Choir Gives Recital at Final Meeting of Session "Nationality ts a good thing but universality is better." was the theme of an address given by Dr. Harry H Clark, professor of English at thr University of Wisconsin, at the closing assembly for the summer session in Bovard auditorium on Tuesday. Dr. Clark listed five types of nationalism as being representative: a geographic nationalism; a quest for the unique; isolation; the uses of the past; and propaganda “England's Shakespeare and Browning were not national minded and the realm of literature is much richer for that." Dr Clark said "Washington Irving might be termed our ambassador of good will in literature." "Loyalty to the father land Is commendable but loyalty to the hu-'' man spirit ls even better," Dr. Clark said in closing. The summer session A Capella Choir gave the following group of songs under the direction of Professor Benjamin Edwards: Group One: Salutation faccom-panied by Angela Goodnow) — Gaines. Adoramus Te—Palestrina. If Thou But Suffer (chorale) — J. S. Bach. Men and Angels Sing Alleluia — T D. Edwards. Night and a Lonely Star—F M Christiansen. The Choir. Group Two. Lullaby on Christmas Eve—F M Christiansen. Italene McCollum, soprano soloist. Kolyada (Russian Carol) — E. Knotov. Swanee River—arr. S E Blakes-lee Robert Wells, baritone soloist. Darkness and Daw'n—E Edwards. The Choir. Finale: The Lord’s Prayer (with narrator)—Forsythe-Kraft. The A Capella Choir is the largest in the history of its summer work this session and has twenty-three stales represented. It is also the largest of its kind ln California. Archibald Sessions, university organist. gave the introduction to the third act of Lohengrin by Wagner. ORGANIZER Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, head of the university, whose career at the Trojan school is traced in an article by a member of the faculty. George Staat, Grandfather, Oldest Senior Six times a grandfather. George F Staat. resident of 840 north Madison avenue. Pasadena, in recently celebrating his sixty-first birthday, lays claim to being the oldest senior student in summer session at the University of Southern Califor nia. Now serving as assistant principal of Grover Cleveland School Mr Staat is also a Journalist and feature writer for a New Jersey newspaper. Having married early ln life and as the father of five children he was denied the opportunities of a college education until 1924 when he began his studies at U.S.C During evening classes and summer sessions he had accumulated enough credits for senior standing and expects his A B. degree next year. Stamp collecting is a hobby with Mr Staat and he treasures a series of "Covers from Ellesmere Land, the most northern post office in the world, located above Hudson Bay in the Polar regions He possesses the last mail-piece ever sent by the station prior to Ita closing several years ago Masters Degree Thesis Dates Are Announced Final thesis dates for candidates for masters’ degrees. July and September. 1938 July 25 — September e andldates present preliminary thesis drafts to thesis chairmen. August 10—September candidates present preliminary approval of theses signed by each member ol committee i to the dean. August 20—September candidates | present final thesis to chairmen August 31 - September candidates present thesis, in tinal form, lully approved b> committee lo tiie dean. Note: Blank forms for approvals are available in the Graduate 8choo! office, room 160. Administration building L A S. Head Plans Change | In Program New Study Curriculum Becomes Effective al S. C. Fall Semester With the opening of the tall semester tn September the revised Letters. Arts, and Sciences curriculum will go into effect, according to Dr. Albert S Raubenheimer. I chairman of the reorganization plan and Dean of thr College of Let-; ters. Arts, and Sciences. The three main objectives of the j progiam wllj be: to effect a division of the student’s undergraduate work hi two two-year periods; the lower division (freshmen and sophomorei curriculum and the upper division (junior and senior) curriculum; to give the student an op-1 portunlty to set up either a Division or a Department major in; his upper-division years; to lnsti-l tute a special Honors Program for j which the superior scholar with a j 20 average or better can qualify ln his third and fourth years. The committee hopes, by the plan, to bring about a consolidation and a simplification of the basic «ber-al arts courses of the first two years (in the humanities, sciences, j and arts) into five fundamental J course groups: “The Development| of Man and His Culture." “The! General Principles of the Sciences.” the "Appreciation of Art and Mu-; sic,” these courses to be taken ln j addition to work in English, foreign i languages, and physical hygiene, In the second case, the commit- j tee seeks, by thc rearrangement of the departments of the college Into six upper class divisions (Let - j ters. Social studies. Biological sciences. Physical sciences and Mathematics. the Arts, and Health, \ Physical Education and Education), to enable the student who has ful- 1 filled the requirements of his two! Introductory years to formulate a broad major in a Division or an in- j tensified major ln a Department. A third provision is made for the encouragement of exceptional schol- j arship on the part of the superior student with the creation of an Honors program which the student] of distinction and serious purpose can enter in his junior year. The Honors student will be required to attend only eight term hours of classwork each semester, and in addition wilt undertake a directed j program of intensive reading ln the Division or Department which he has elected as his major Both old and new students will | be able to take advantage of thc changed program. President Aids Growth Of University President’s Task To Integrate and Expand Schools and Colleges An educational statesman, a builder oj men and institutions, and a gentleman who loves kolh O od and hit jclluw men." By W. BALLENTINE HENLEY These are the words one author uses to .describe Dr. Rufus B von KleinSmid, President of the University of Southern California. Almost two decades ago, the University of Southern California faced a crisis. The Board of Trustees was called upon to elect a new President, and on their election rested the fate ol a rather small denominational college. In 1921 the University occupied the Old College building, the original of thc University now housing the School of Music, and several wooden structures located on fourteen acres of land. The Administration building had Just beep completed. Under Dr. von KleinSmid s leadership the University has grown from a rather small institution of eight colleges to a University of twenty-four Schools and Colleges located on forty-six acres of land in the heart of a great metropolitan area, with $10,000,000 worth of buildings, staffed by approximately seven hundred faculty members and approximately two hundred administrative assistants. To add to this the University emerges from one of the greatest economic crises in the history of the nation without a debt, and stands upon the threshold of what promises to be one ol the largest building programs of its existence. The phenomenal growth of the last two decades can be explained by the caliber of the University's leadership The President has had wide educational experiences, running the gamut of responsibilities from an ungraded, mid-western, one-room country school to Uie Presidency of a world renowned University. He was born at Sandwich. Illinois, and after completing his preparatory training at Oberlin Academy tn Ohio, he spent a year as a travelling student in Europe, re-Continued on page four End Exhibit of Handcraft Work In Architecture Last opportunity for summer session student* to witness the exhlbh of craft work done in art classes will be open this morning in the exhibition room of the College of Architecture and Fine Ar^s Bound books, block prints, samples ot weaving, pottery and clay bowls, and wood and copper objects made In Mrs Evadna K Perry's class will be on display along with still life. life, and landscape paintings wy-.l rj • . done by student of prole ji Reit- Vr IT ll l\egiSTrar Ml File Blanks For Teaching Credentials All *tudrntA who to rf- crivc teaching credentials at thp conclusion of the second terra of the Summer Session must file their formal application blanks in the School of F.ducation office not later than August 10, it wa* announced last night hy Mis* Harrison, credential secretary. Credentials will not he issued unless this requirement i* met. Blanks and information concerning the application mav he obtained in room 357 Administration building. Situation in China Topic Of Review Year of "Undeclared” War in East Analyzed By S. C. Professor At a Phi Delta Kappa luncheon In the Town and Gown Foyer yesterday, Dr. Claude A Buss, of the International Relations staff, U S. C analyzed the situation ln China as it appeared at the end of a year of "undeclared" warfare. New Session On Monday Registration Tomorrow in Physical Educaiion Building; Courses in Music and Fine Arts Not Listed in Catalogues To Be Oifared Registration for the second term of the Summer Session will be held in the gymnasium in the Physical Education building tomorrow from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m., it was announced by Dr. Lester B Rogers, dean. Classes for the final term will convene on Monday. Aug---fcust 8 has been designated as th* Dean Writes Experiences Of Boyhood Eminent California Historian Chronicles Events of Stale Editor’I nnte: This is the Ian nf a series ol articles dealing mlfi the hie and tareer oj Dr. Roeku etl D. Hunt, Dean of the Graduate School uritten hy Dr. tr'. Ballentine Henley, director oj coordination. The seriei was designed to acquaint students with Dr. Hunt's work in connection uilh the recently organized campaign to raise funds to have a portrait o\ the educator painted. Dean Rockwell D. Hunt is a pioneer in California. Being an un- usually modest man. it is difficult | NO ASSEMBLIES He stated that General Chiang isj following the advice of German i military experts by havlnR hls troops j retreat from the Japanese, and as a; result, the Japanese are exhausting themselves moving over the face of I to get from him his early expert- | China. Actually, Buss pointed out. thc Japanese forces control only widely-dispersed railway stations and not, as claimed, approximately one quarter of China. In addition | Banks of the Sacramento in the to this, the Chinese have exploded I Seventies," one gets faint pictures the theory of the military invincl- of young Rockwell D Hunt rowing bility of the Japanese. Another im - I across the flooded farm lands of /Inal day for students to register for the second session, though matriculation for only four units wilt be permitted at that date, according to the dean. NEW COURSES Two courses in music and one in fine arts, not listed In the second semester catalogue, wlll be offered. A course ln instrumentation, music 205. to be given by Mr. Brow-da, w'ill meet Monday and Wednesday from 10 a.m to 12 noon and on Friday from 9 to 10 a.m. Music 204. Canon and Fugue, under the Instruction of Prof. Pemberton, will meet from 8 to 10 a.m. on Monday and Wednesday, and from 8 to t) a.m. on Friday. Both courses give full graduate credit. Amy W McClelland of the resident staif will offer a fine arts course, FA 213, a graduate seminor in American art, during the second term. The class will convene In Doheny library 303 from 9 a.m. until noon on Tuesday and Thursday, thc dean’s announcement revealed. Differing in procedure from the current session, no regular weeklv ences They must be gleaned from assemblies have been scheduled for his writings From an article writ- j the final term of the 1939 Summer ten ln 1917. "Boyhood Days on the 'Session, which wilt continue until September 2. Two or three special events are being planned by Dean Rogers during the term and will portant item tn considering the Sino-Japanese aituation ls that thc work of three men ln Japan Is required to maintain one Japanese soldier in China. Every bit «>f food the Sacramento watching be announced in the regular week f o r Ily calendar date Highlight of the extracurricular program for the second term will be a series of lectures by Dr. Syud Hossain, professor of Islamic history at S.C., who recently returned to thc campus following a year's atud.v ln India, where he had conferences "coons and skunks on submerged tops of fence posts and for Jack rabbits and squirrels imprisoned on bits of levee or knobs of land.” We consumed by Japanese soldiers in j see young Hunt trudging along by China must come from Japan the side of his father armed with „ . .. . shovels, rifle*, and shotguns pro-ill summarizing. Buss state* that tectln_ thp ieVees from the ravages wlth educational, cultural, and pol-the Japanese have not considered all ( mBn nnrj natur(> Itical leaders. the probable consequences which I |______ will be brought about in Japan by Young Hunt’s first text book was the returning soldiers. He further [made up of thc open fields, the stated that the depletion of Japan-1 running streams, the wooded moun-ese resources and the explosion of j tain sides, and the withering desert the Japanese invincibility idea has: lands of California. There he brought about a change in the attl- j watched the zig-zagging Jacksnipe, Book Exhibit In Library The American Institute of Graphic Arts is presenting an exhibition of American bookmaking in the Doheny Library. exhibition room. Composed of fifty books manufactured and designed in the United States or Canada between December 1st, 193b to December 1st. 1937, the exhibit was selected trom a list of more than 600 volumes from over 100 different publishers submitted for consideration to the following Jury Evelyn Harter, Book Designer; F. Donald Adams, Editor of the New York Times Book Review; and Laurance B Siegfried, Editor of the American Printer The purpose of the Fifty Book Exhibition is to exhibit annually current books of the highest artistic and technical »xcellence to the end that they may stimulate and encourage other book manufacturers, thus helping to raise the general level of book production ln this country Tiie exhibition, begun yesterday, will remain on the S.C. campus until August 20 It is well worth the1 while of anyone's attention. tude of the othe, powers toward Japan He set up the following sign posts to watch for ln connection with the Far Eastern situation: 1. Military progress on the part of the Japanese. 2 Politctal and Social consolidation measures In China 3 Internal effects on China 4 Internal effect* on Ju.ian 5 Changing relations of the great powers in the Orient Bright Pupils Cain Honors Six Years of Perfect Grades Record Set by Ruth Watanabe Featured by the twelfth straight A portion of Dean Hunt's writing j perfect semester scholastic record of | Indicates that as a young man he, Miss Ruth Watanabe, S.C. musie looked with covetous eyes upon htsl student, the list of high ranking graceful swan, and the "high circling sand hill crane,” ln their undisturbed haunts He knew the call of the "honker " gray goose and the brant, even though nightfall "had shut off from view the birds In their flight.” Education in East Subject Of Dean's Speech Dr Albert S Raubenheimer, Dean University of Southern California students for the socona semester of 1937-38 was released yesterday by brothers muzzle-loading shotguns, and during hunting season was his brother's obedient servant, hoping that in return for his services he Registrar Theron Clark might be given "at least one shot. Miss Watanabe. who has never Again one catches glimpses of recejVe(j g grade other than "A” young Hunt with “pike-pole snag- through six years of college study glng bits of drift wood from the, ftt s c was one of 23 Trojans to raging waters of the Sacramento, or record all “A” grades. There were watches him, with his three brothers} 3Qj Trojans who made grades of plying their row boat skillfully j al| ..B.. or better. through the currents, collecting a qj tj1(, ..A-. students. 11 made per-supply of fuel woexi The Dean re- |eft records for the 'irst time, five of Letters, Arts, and Science will: calls with boyish pride how he and were on the honor roll for Uie sec-discuss the recent educational con- his brothers ‘‘caught and worked ()nd tlnu, four for the third time, ferences held ln the east, at the j up for the market seven cords of antJ two for fourth time. Thlr-Phi Delta Kappa luncheon next ^ stove wood, the receipts from the were men and 10 were women. Thursday Dr. Raubenheimer re- sale of which (being among our The semor ciaS5 ie(j wjth nine, the turned with an enthusiastic feeling first earnings) paid for c( rtaln cov- : sophomores had eight, the Juniors of the recent trends of leading educators over the country, and those able to attend will enjoy a first hand report of “what went on,” Other speakers of Importance, I the gnat river boats proudly cai-both in the educational field and ried their cargoes up and down the related subjects, are being signed valley, and the mixed emotions that for the second session, and Phi Del- they must have experienced when eted sets of photographs of farm- glx and tUe freshme„ faljed to er boys.” One can Imagine the thrill which the Hunt brothers experienced when Grade Requests Should Be Filed ta Kappa will continue with luncheon meetings ln the Town and Gown Foyer during the post session of summer school. Reservations will be made in room 354. Administration Building up to and including Wednesday afternoons. Price 50c Work done by members ot Glen Lukens beginning and advanced classes in ceramics, as well as types of handcrall work for the primary grade* constructed under the sui>ei"-vtsion of Miss Grace Fulmer will also be seen in the exhibit which t is scheduled to close at 10 a m. today. All students who wish tu secure their final grade reports for the first trim of the hummer Session should lile self-addressed envelopes at ihe offiee uf the Ke gistrar in advance uf lhe eleise of the session. Therun (lark, Registrar List Results of Language Test All students who t«ok the German examinations as partial requirement for the Ph. D degree may (all at the Graduate School office today to obtain results. See Miss Bohnette in rooon 160. Administration building. that aw(-inspiring steain instrument. the caliope shrieked "The Girl I Left Behind Me.” and other popular airs of the time These and other experiences explain not only his love for California, but the reason Dean Hunt has an eminent reputation as a historian of the events of the people in the State lie has loved so dearly. As Tennyson has put it, "Truly he has been a part ol all that he has seen and met." TOMBSTONE KTORV BETHLEHEM Pa —State police today had three tombstones bul no cemetery in which to put them. The memorials were found by motorists along a highway. A checkup revealed the stones did not belong in any of the nine cemeteries in this section. make the roll. The “A" students were: Azro T. Crossley. Betty Eberhard, Mary Jane Ellts, C. Dillon Glendinning. Virginia S Hammond, John T. Hanna, Dan Kaufmann, Arthur J Knodel, E. Virginia Lane, Ella M. Lutzenberger, Michael Model). Lillian Palmberg. George J. Pale, Sam A. Patterson, Fred C. Powers, Kenneth D. Roose, Kenneth M. Sieling. Rutti D. Simpson, Ora F. Thompson, Hobert S. Thompson. Helen Vesellch, Ruth T Watanabe, and Florence W. Wood, The number of men and women on the "B” or better list was almost equal with 151 men and 150 woman. The senior class led ln this group with 105, the juniors were next with 100 and the freshmen and sophomores had 48 each. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE No meetings will be held by the Christian Science organization during tiie second session of summer school, but the reading room, located in 326 Student Union, will be open daily in the morning
|Title||SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 17, No. 11, July 29, 1938|
|Description||SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 17, No. 11, July 29, 1938.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
legislation for Second Term of 1938 Summer Session Opens Tomorrow
Editorial Rl 4111-Sta 127 S.U. 423
Advertising Rl 4111 -Sta 226 S U. 215
Los Angeles, California, Friday, July 29, 1938
ossain Talks cheduied
fcicin^tional Situation Theme of Lccturrs |y Troian Professor for Second Session,
Crisis in Europe" Subject August 3
^ftnnRine l3ac'k first-hand Information from a world tour wlii li lasted nearly a year, Dr. Syud Hossian, Trojan pro-fesior unci lecturer on world affairs, will be on the campus for second session of summer school. He will give a scries of It Hires on the International Situation.
lectures will take place on* ——---—
^^cutive Wednesday afternoons at
4:o|p.m. m B-ivard auditorium, the
of the scries to be presented on luui-t ;t at which time Dr. Hos-will speak on "The Crisis in
;)ir following Wednesday Dr. will tell about "The Near ^Hirn Situation.” On August 17, New Constitution in India— the Future." will be the subject of his talk "The Stno-Jap-»nes< War' and "The Prospects for Wodd Ponce" will be the last topics (n die series and will be given on ^■st 24 and 31
^^Bing abroad on special leave of from S.C.. Dr. Hossain visited countries which at the present tim« are making radical changes In fieir forms of government, and - he nade extensive studies of th»se ^^Hges In an assembly address this session. Dr. Hossain spok’ on Democracy versus Dictator ihip in the Orient,” and he stand that the principles and prac-of Democracy have suffered moat serious reverses.
Du ing the second term Dr. Hos-nain will resume his classes which class have been among the most rop((Iar of the summer sessions for the t*ree years. The course he ■ to give in the second term will ieal with the history if the East and Islamic Civilization | —tha ascmating world of Egypt.
&, Palestine, Mesopotamia. Ar-and Persia, which not only OOttlf a vast place in humanity's past, but is today one of the most spots of the world
Record Sales On University Quarterly
^^■orld Affairs Is Field Fo; Publication in Ni th Year
all records of sales, the Worli Affan Interpreter, the S.C. quarts y oil international questions, lhjge ninth vear of publication.
the Rditorship of Dr. W L. Kardi i now being acknowledged V on' ,Hiding publication in
Miiifii! summer 1938 Issue *' L'-i k "f many interesting
arjclt in thr tield of world affairs. *•’* • 1 practically every state i.ii.on mid to many foreign tiie notable con-of this issue, the Impres-Syucl Hossian from a .in article by Dr Claude on the Smo-Japanese con-' on the Free City of ln Dr ,1 - Landman of it1., and many 1 i.i i ibmions otfer a variety " Di K H von Klcm-" editorial directoi ol Ule P 'ion contributes his al-■ thought from the
^BHors study. while Dr Willett ^^V'lii' in his editor's foreword s the chances of Democra-^■h'-iwii Dr A Th Polyzoides. ^^Bii«tii.> editor of the tnaga-^^V'li' i ibuies an article on the u J«t • World Powers in Search * * • a Policy 4 tjoi.o affairs Digest, a cliron-
■ world affairs, and a rich
book reviews, complete *“ 11 contents of Uiis maga-niost attractively n red white and blue A l