DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 72, January 12, 1940
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United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAIL CALIFORNIA ROJAN Editorial Offices RI-4111 Sta. 227 Night - - - RI-3606 VOLUME XXXI LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1940 NUMBER 72 New Art Processes Will Be Displayed At Harris Hall Demonstration exhibits from outhland high schools and lieges where creative art rork is being conducted will open to visitors at the dedi-ation ceremonies of May Or-lerod Harris hall Thursday fternoon. Examples of new processes nd equipment will be demon- frrated. including a new-type elec-’ic kiln, developed in the SC sum-er sessions last year by a stu-■;nt of Prof. Glen Lukens. in charge the demonstrations. ILN DEVELOPED RECENTLY The kiln, made by Richard Pat-rson, instructor in ceramics at asadena junior college is used for iring pottery, metal enamels, qnd -hardening steel. Patterson de-oped the kiln as a class project it summer. Noted for its effi- CAMPUS PROGRESS—Dedication for the May Ormerod Harris hall for the College of Architecture and Fine Arts will be conducted Thursday. The ceremonies will continue three days. BEHAVIOR EXPERIMENTS TOLD AT RESEARCH MEET Extensive experiments with controlled environment of roller canaries to determine “Relationships of Heredity and Environment in Behavior” were recounted by Dr. Milton Metfessel last night in an address at the seventh annual School of Research dinner and lecture in the Foyer of Town and Gown. .---———■ Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, director of the School of Research, presided ncy the apparatus will soon be over the meeting, dinner and lec- lufactured commercially, Profes-ir Luken? said. [yrton Purkiss. Fullerton, an SC jaduate, will demonstrate a me-od he recently perfected for paint-g with a ceramics underglaze col-The method is used in produc-g frescos. iW PROCESS EXPLAINED Fullerton junior college art de-rtment, under the direction of iss Lucille Hinkle and Mrs. Mary igson. will exhibit and explain foent discoveries in painting and the use of terra cotta ceramics, llerton students will assist in the splay. From UCLA Mrs. Natalie Cole, edition major, will bring three ung Mexican children who will, der her guidance, demonstrate ethods of surface enrichment of y. The process they use. accord-to Professor Lukens, is develop-from methods 2000 years old, it the process is entirely new in applications. AMELING DEMONSTRATED Ats. Lois Morgan, head of the art part ment at LACC, will conduct a monstration of metal enameling a method developed by herself. •It will be impossible to bring in the schools in southern Califor-which are doing stimulating jrk." Professor Lukens said. “We in only present representatives to low the public what the schools ;<e doing in creative art and re-rch,” he explained. The demonstration will be pre-ded by an address. “The Creative snius of the Country—Materials d Creative Effort Indigenous to e Southwest.” by Walter Baer-}nn. director of the California "aduate School of Design. The adless will be at 3:30 p.m. in the rris hall auditorium. ture. at which members of the school and special guests were present. Dr. Metfessel first outlined the history of research into the nature of the causes of behavior. “In the days of Aristotle, the Greeks were studied with reference to such environmental factors as | climate and geography,” he said. I “That such natural laws stated in terms of environment, operated to produce the great souls or heroes of history met with much opposition from Carlyle and the theologians. Likewise, it was degrading to believe that the heroes of history were the products of their forebears, because that too smacked of natural laws.”. In five different experiments with canaries, the birds were raised from birth to maturity in sound-proof cages, and tests were made to see how environment might affect their song. Twelve birds in isolated, completely silent cages eventually produced the typical song. “It had been demonstrated that it was not necessary for a canary to hear his species songs in order to produce it.” Druitt Presents KRKD Program Industrial Problems Will Be Outlined Social problems, industrial difficulties, and their tie-up with democracy will be the topics that William Druitt, student of international relations, will discuss over KRKD at 1:30 p.m. today on the program, "The World Affairs Interpreter: the Story of the Neighborhood of Nations.” Druitt will present many opinions on these different subjects, along with views on what the government could and may do about these current problems. The material he has gathered for this talk is taken from Dr. Willett Hardon, editor of World Affairs Material. “Both sides of all questions will be presented, but it is up to the audience to make their own decisions,” says Druitt. William Druitt, the speaker, and Bob Benson, the announcer, are both members of the honorary broadcasting fraternity, Gamma Beta Alpha. Non-Org Students Croup Ballot Would you be interested in joining an organization of non-fraternity and nonsorority students? YES.....*............................................. NO .............. (Ballots may be deposited in boxes located in the Student Union, entrance to Old College, and entrance to Bridge hall. Any non-fraternity Unbeaten Trojans Start After Fourth Title Tonight in Shrine The unbeaten Trojan cagers will be shooting for SC’s fourth Pacific Coast confer- and non-sorority student is eligible ence title when they open 1)0 participate in the poll.) their schedule against Califor- j. nia, southern division defending champion, tonight at 8 o’clock in the Shrine auditorium. The two teams play a second game tomorrow night. TROJANS FAVORED Coach Sam Barry’s veteran basketballers will be favored to win over the towering Bears on the basis of their better record against the eastern teams. The local squad scored victories over five of the leading basketball quintets in the East during its barnstorming trip and added two more triumphs last weekend when Loyola and St. Mary’s were trounced. On their long eastern tour the j California Bears have met with little Non-Org Vote Ends Today Balloting Reveals Strong Opposition To Organization Plan Alpha Eta Rho Initiation Dinner Nears Fifty-One Pledges Of SC, UCLA Aviation Clubs To Be Honored Prominent people in the world of aviation will join Alpha Eta Rho next' Sunday when the SC and UCLA chapters of the intemation-success. Tuesday the University of al a'iati°n fraternity join in initi-Utah squeezed out a 41-39 decis- their new pledges at an 8 ion over Cal. Arriving in Las An- ocl°ck dinner at the Chancellor geles late Wednesday, the northern-1 3191 West Seventh street, ers took a short workout in the ' Twenty-one SC students will be Shrine audtorium yesterday after- augmented by approximately 30 noon. from the Westwood campus to LINEUP NAMED form the combined pledge class of In the starting lineup for South- ern California will be Ralph Vaughn and Jack Morrison, forwards; Dale Sears, center; and the two chapters. RECEIVED LINDBERGH Among the guests at the dinner will be Dr. A. L. Hipwell of the Tom McGarvin and Jack Lippert, National Aeronautics association. guards. Vaughn, top scorer of the south- j Hipwell was in charge of the reception that was given to Col. em division last year, also holds Charles A. Lindbergh, when he ar-the record for the least number of rived in France after his classic personal fouls in conference com- flight across the Atlantic in 1927. Newman Club To Hold Luncheon El Rodeo Photos Taken Today qma Alpha lota f*ers Musicale lonstance Barrow and Frances :rrill are the vocal soloists along |Hi Claudia Walton who will play *o selections in the monthly clos- ' musicale of Sigma Alpha Iota program will take place at the ! e of Mrs. Louise David, 10592 innard avenue, chapter patroness. Monday at noon at the SAI studio shees will be entertained at a Incheon. President s Office Notice The students and faculty of e university are very fortunate being’ the recipients of a new rt and Architecture building, hich will be known as the May rmerod Harris hall. The dedica-on will be accompanied by a nference on art and architec-re. The conference and dedication =xvices will be opened by an as-mbly, Thursday, January 18. at a.m. in Bovard auditorium, this assembly, Mrs. May Or-erod Harris, university trustee. *11 make a symbolic presenta-of the building to the uni-Jty, and Dr. Charles Fabens y, assistant director of the Institute of Chicago, will de-rer the address of the occasion the subject “Art and the Pub-” The 10 a.m. classes will not eet, and the 11 a.m. classes will vene upon the ringing of the Members of the Newman club will have a luncheon in room 322, Student Union Tuesday noon. The “Newmanite of Southern California” will be distributed. It will contain plans for the semester program and a gossip column. Members please make reservations In the office of the Student Council on Religion by 9:00 o’clock Tuesday morning. International Club Hears Dr. Carus Members of the International Relations club gathered at their weekly luncheon in the Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall yesterday to hear Dr. Clayton Douglas Carus. professor of foreign trade, comment on the international situation. “You know, that I know, that everybody knows, that nobody knows.” Dr. Carus observed He discussed then, in an informal manner, the different problems in the international life that confronts the world today. After an Candid pictures for the following fraternities will be taken today. for the El Rodeo. Fraternity presidents should arrange to have from 15 to 20 members at the house at scvheduled time. Pictures to be taken as follows: 12 M. Phi Kappa Psi. 1:30 p.m. Delta Chi, and 3 p.m. Delta Sigma Pi. Members of the fraternities are urged to cooperate as the time left for pic.ures to be taken is comparatively short. petition. In 1938 he was charged with six fouls and last season seven were called on him. At the other forward post Morrison does his shore of the scoring. Against Loyola he led the team with 13 points. Sears, select- Continued on Page Three Clyde Schlieper and Wesley Carrol, southern California fliers who set a new endurance record for light planes last fall, will also be initiated into the fraternity. They were made associate members at a recent meeting of the SC organization. Opposition to the proposed organization of independent students increased markedly yesterday as returns from the Daily Trojan poll indicated the heaviest balloting of the three-day voting period. Thirty-two “no” votes cast during the day brought the previous total of 12 to a grand total of 44 opposing the plan. Total of “yes” votes was brought to 81 by the addition of 27 ballots yesterday. An estimated lVi per cent of the non-fraternity and non-sorority students have balloted in the voting to date, senate committee members believe. This total is expected to increase today as final votes will be accepted. Ballots which appear in the Daily Trojan today may be deposited in boxes in the north entrance of the Student Union, in the entrances of Old College and Bridge hall. The poll is being conducted by a special committee of the ASSC senate to determine the interest of independent students in a campus-wide organization. Letters favorable and unfavorable to the plan continued to be sent to the Daily Trojan yesterday for publication. Many saw the proposed organization as a j means for social and political advancement. while others questioned the feasibility and success of the group. Final results of the poll will guide the student senate in its decision on whether to press the formation of the group or not. Leading the committee members is Bill Busby, non-org and varsity football manager. Registration Plans Changed SC Students Invited To Ray Noble Program OTHER GUESTS Among others prominent in avia-I tion circles who will attend the dinner are Alvin Eager, president of the Eager school of flying: C. F. Lienisch, district director of the civil aeronautics authority; Payton Watkins, official of the national Ajr aeronautics association; and Paul Pierce, announcer of special events for the Columbia Broadcasting system. The price of $1 for the dinner will include a membership windshield sticker. SC students who will be iniated Social Science Conference Opens Here Regional Planning Group To Discuss Statewide Problems SC will be host tomorrow to the conference on regional planning under the auspices of the Pacific | Southwest Academy of Political and Sosial Science affiliated with the American Academy of Political and , Social Science. The welcome address for the uni-j versity will be delivered by Dean Albert S. Raubenheimer at the luncheon meeting in the Foyer of Town and Gown. Dr. Arthur G. j Coons, professor of economics at Claremont college, who is president of the Pacific Southwest academy, will preside at the luncheon. Gordon Whitnall, planning consultant, will talk on “Raising Our Sights in the Los Angeles Region.” PROFESSORS TO SPEAK Faculty members of SC participating in the program are: Dr. Carleton C. Rodee. assistant professor of political science; Dr. Clarence M. Case, professor of sociology; Dr. Thurston H. Ross, director of the School of Merchandising; Wendy Stewart, lecturer in public administration; Emeiy E. Olson, dean of the School of Government; and Arthur C. Weatherhead, dean of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts. Dr. Eugene Harley, professor The motion picture production. °f political science, and Dr. John M. Pfiffner, professor of government. are members of the board of Film Book Club To Review Film NEW ALL-U SHOW PLANS LAUNCHED Musical Revue Draws Taient From Entire Student Body; Song Hits To Be Published Romance . . . light, airy music . . . gay laughter . . . bubbling conversation . . . singing . . . dancing. All this and more will be included in the “All-University Show for 1940.” SC’s first all-university musical revue in which students write the music and produce the scenes. Harry Eddy, production manager, fired the first shot in the production campaign yesterday when he announced the first meeting of all students who are interested in the show Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. in Touchstone theater. POSITIONS OPEN Eddy announced that there ari positions open for men and women in the departments of publicity script writing, dance routines, song writing, advertising, make-up, stage crew, stage design, and costuming Department heads already appointed include Steve Zoric. student director; William C. Miller, supervisini director; Pete Oonn. musical super* visor; and Milton Weiner, publicity head. A call for student ideas, synopses, skits, story plots, and scripts was issued by the directors of the show It was requested that they be turn* ed in to the play productions office 229 Student Union. February will be the closing month for sueh suggestions. NEW SPONSORSHIP “This is the first musical sho* to be presented on the campus since the founding of the university that will draw talent from the entire student body,” Eddy said, “and for that reason it is called t?he ‘All-University Show for 1940’.” A Hollywood music publishing concern has agreed to publish the most popular musical hits of the show, according to Eddy. He also stated that three downtown night clubs have indicated that they will be able to use portions of the show in their revues. Ronald Jacques. Warner Brothers script writer, has consented to oversee the script writing of the show, Eddy said. “Swanee River.” and the life of Stephen Foster will be the theme directors Qf the Pacific Southwest of Monday's Film-Book Club of the Although new registration schedules have not been released, the Registrar’s office urges students to meet their advisor and plan a tentative program for next semester. Theron Clark, university registrar, said yesterday that the new style of registration would be reversed, allowing students to secure are: Virgil Anderson. William Atha. the Clark Bates. Richard Benjamin, Jeanne Bluhm, Virginia Cole. Assisting Mrs. Mary Duncan Carter will be Lucille Brunswig and Herman Smith. Research for the broadcast was done by Maryan Reynolds and Ella Moyers. Ruth Etnier and Virginia Hennessey are preparing the exhibit for the library. The book list includes: two bi- academy. Dr. Harley is in charge of the local arrangements for the conclave. ADDRESSES GIVEN Three addresses will be given during the general assembly at 10 a.m. in the art and lecture room of Doheny library. Bryant Hall, research engineer for the Los Angeles county regional planning commission, will open the assembly with a discussion on the “History of Planning.” The others are: “The Present California section cards before filling in other data. As all graduate and undergraduate students must have a health Hugh Harrington, Alex von Kin- goi^n gleam” by Ravmond Walt- ton, consultant of the Haynes foun-- -------------------............ "-------- ~------ ------and “Stephen Foster, Ameri- dation; and “Planning - Its Goal Brendan Dixon, Walter Gilmore, ographies, “Stephen Foster; youth’s Planning Law.” by L. Deming Til- permit1 from the physical education dig, Rosemary Kraemer. Richard _ ____ ___ department, Theron Clark suggests Lingenfelser. Shirley Martin, Arch ca-s Troubadour” by John Hasken that those students who have fin- McGregor. John Minke, Jack Mun- ished one semester at SC secure roe, Bette Northrup. Margaret Pat- Ray Noble has invited the SC student body to be guests at his presen ation of “A Young Man With a Band" over KNX at 7:30 tonight. Admittance may be gained by presenting a student body card at analyzation rich of details, the for- the Columbia Broadcasting System other cards in the booklet and then um was opened for discussion. studios on Sunset boulevard. ' goes to the various stations. this permit before registration. “For lower division students, there are going to be two different registration periods,” said Clark. “Students whose names begin with A-L will register at a set time, and those whose names begin with M-Z will register at another.” The students have 14 cards to fill out during registration. The cards have been so arranged that after the student has obtained his section cards, he completes the tillo, Paul Travis, Paul Johansing, and Charles Lloyd. and Its Means.” by Dr. Baldwin M. Howard; two books on minstrel Wood, regional chairman of the life. “Old Bowery Days.” by Alvin National Resources Planning board. Ray Hanlow and “Sambo and The three round table discussions Bones; a History of the American in the afternoon will have as their Minstrel” by Carl Wittke; “Fam- topics: “Coordinating Planning Ad-ous * Songs and Their Stories” by ministration,” “Land Use in Rela-James Galler, and “Swanee Riv- tion to Transportation and Houser” by Ceciie Hulse Matschat. The ing,” and “The Civic Center.” list was prepared by Julie Bruce Requests for reservations for the and Adeline Adams. luncheon should be addressed to The broadcast will be at 1:15 Morrison Handsaker. 1600 Campus Monday over KFAC. road, Los Angeles. Students Doubtful on Non-Org Question “Sure, I think the idea’s line . . . but!” This was the typical answer given to an interviewer yesterday when he canvassed Doheny library and the Student Union asking the question. “What do you think of a non-org organization?” With only non-fraternity and non-sororitv students queried for information. the following representative replies were selected from those received. a true non-org group. It is my opinion that in a short time they would become victimized by political interests.” Elmer Hyde, graduate student in international relations: “Finances make the difference bsiween organizations ana the lack of them. The orgs have that set-up. but it would be impossible for the non-orgs to attain that necessary position.” Lois Conner, senior in the School The concensus of opinion indicat- of Music: “Some sort of organiza Herb Strock, junior in cinematography: “I'd like to see a non-org group on the campus, but it seems to me that finances will defeat the move.’’ Durwood Funk, junior in political science: “The non-orgs have no common interests. If they are to organize, though, they should have a man like Foy Draper to guide them.” Shirley Flinkman. sophomore in sociology: “I think it would be a Author To Talk To Spanish Club Cesar Miro. Peruvian journalist and author will speak on “A Peruvian’s View of Life in Hollywood,” at the meeting of La Tertulia. Spanish club in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall on Monday at 12 M. Senor Miro is the author of a recent book on Hollywood. Writ- million-dollar art exhibit, illustrating the release Of ten in Spanish, the volume is a A miilion-aoiidi an ’ ___® good-natured criticism of the film the liberal urge and its effect on French art, will open tomor-inaustry and its workers with whom row in the Los Angeles Memorial museum, he is well acquainted. Curator Roland McKinney’s theme, The Development of Reservations can be obtained in impressionism.” deals with the growth of impressionist prin-the Spanish office, 215 Bridge, or cjpies from the period of their sup-through Helen Borisoff. president. pression to the era of full bloom. -----| Among ‘ the 70-odd paintings are a r n a r\* & T T II few classicist masterpieces, the jKA Uirector 10 laik school of which dominated French On Relief Sunday Night a^ until 1824. Following that per- Willard Harper. Vermont director fluenced by the color and luminosity life, and reality into his work. French Liberal Art Exhibit Opens in Museum Millet under David’s influence, when compared to his later efforts, reveal great contrast. The early paintings fclassicist) appear stiff, static, and frozen. Later, the impressionist in-iod the younger French artists, in- fluence breathed vibrance. depth, of the SRA will discuss “Politics and the SRA” at the University church ed that non-organized students be- tion is needed because the orgs run good idea. Too many students come Sunday evening at 6:30. Mr. Har B. von KleinSmid President lieve the formation of such an or ganization would be advisable, but lack of proper finances and adequate leadership would cause an early downfall for the group. Max Ramey, president of the law school: “I believe that if the non-orgs were to organize their group would not assume the character of 1 everything. The non-org group, to SC and if they are non-orgs per. formerly a professor at the however, could not succeed because don’t start making friends until they University of California, and super- it would receive no cooperation.” ' have been here at least a year. The viser of the adult education in the Dorothy Lawrence, freshman ln orgs have outgrown their earlier WPA. is a recent appointee of Sam commercial design: “The possibilities function of friendly groups and have Houston Allen, county administrator, for a good organization exist, but become too detached from their He will deal with the SRA and the quality of leadership necessary basic principles. The non-org or- its relations to the Richards report to make it ‘click’ seem to be lack- ganization, however, would have to on consumers cooperatives and the ing.” , be very ably handled to succeed.” | food stamp program. of Constable's work in England | From private collections, museums, brushed aside the static influence and dealers throughout the United wrought on their work by classicism States. Mr. McKinney has organ-and gave vent to the liberal urge, ized the exhibit by gathering paint-Two paintings by Millet, one clas- ings never before appearing together sicist and the other impressionist, as a whole. The work of Monet graphically reflect the release of and Renoir typifying impressionism the liberal urge in French art. at its full bloom are included Uong “Classicism has its place.” stated with the masterpieces of Gericault. Mr. McKinney, “but certainly that Manet. De Lacroix. Daumier, Corot, does not justify the smothering of Pissaro and others. The exhibit will , liberal expression. The work of * continue through February 28. Engineers Vie To Attend Meet The first meeting of the SC chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers to determine the three members who will represent SC at the ASME southwestern convention at Santa Clara, March 29-30 was held Wednesday. ASME members are judging papers to determine prize winners in the local competition. This week Don Galloway read “Blast Furnace Process of Iron Extraction” and Roger Boles presented “Pneumatic Pumping of Oil Wells.” Other papers will be read at future meetings. Two speakers and one alternate will go to the Santa Clara convention to compete against representatives from Caltech, California, Stanford. Nevada, and Santa Clara. Winners of the local contest will be awarded $5 for first prize, $3 for second, and $2 for third. Electrical Group To Meet Tuesday The SC student group of American Institute of Electrical Engineers will gather at the Nancy Lee tea room, 12:10 p.m., Tuesday for luncheon. Plans for a joint meeting with the Caltech chapter will be discussed. Mark Sawyer, chairman of the Los Angeles branch of the institute. will be guest, said Don Naim, chairman of the SC organization. At an election held this week the following were chosen: Naim, chairman: Hiram Andrade, vice-chairman; Carl Bradfisch. secretary; Jack Marshall, recording secretary; and Francis Taylor, treasurer. Keller To Talk At Luncheon Dr. Vernon D. Keeler will lecture on “Better Employer-Employee Relations” at the graduate luncheon, Tuesday, 12 M., in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. His talk will stress the attitude of management toward business. A recipient of four degrees. Dr. Keeler is also listed in “Who's Who Among Young Men of America.” Honored guests at the luncheon will be Dr. and Mrs. Joy L. Leonard. Reservations can be made at the office of the Graduate School.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 72, January 12, 1940|
United Press Assn.
Direct Wire Service
RI-4111 Sta. 227
Night - - - RI-3606
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1940
New Art Processes Will Be Displayed At Harris Hall
Demonstration exhibits from outhland high schools and lieges where creative art rork is being conducted will open to visitors at the dedi-ation ceremonies of May Or-lerod Harris hall Thursday fternoon.
Examples of new processes nd equipment will be demon-
frrated. including a new-type elec-’ic kiln, developed in the SC sum-er sessions last year by a stu-■;nt of Prof. Glen Lukens. in charge the demonstrations.
ILN DEVELOPED RECENTLY The kiln, made by Richard Pat-rson, instructor in ceramics at asadena junior college is used for iring pottery, metal enamels, qnd -hardening steel. Patterson de-oped the kiln as a class project it summer. Noted for its effi-
CAMPUS PROGRESS—Dedication for the May Ormerod Harris hall for the College of Architecture and Fine Arts will be conducted Thursday. The ceremonies will continue three days.
BEHAVIOR EXPERIMENTS TOLD AT RESEARCH MEET
Extensive experiments with controlled environment of roller canaries to determine “Relationships of Heredity and Environment in Behavior” were recounted by Dr. Milton Metfessel last night in an address at the seventh annual School of Research dinner and lecture in the Foyer of Town and Gown. .---———■
Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, director of the School of Research, presided ncy the apparatus will soon be over the meeting, dinner and lec-
lufactured commercially, Profes-ir Luken? said.
[yrton Purkiss. Fullerton, an SC jaduate, will demonstrate a me-od he recently perfected for paint-g with a ceramics underglaze col-The method is used in produc-g frescos.
iW PROCESS EXPLAINED
Fullerton junior college art de-rtment, under the direction of iss Lucille Hinkle and Mrs. Mary igson. will exhibit and explain foent discoveries in painting and the use of terra cotta ceramics, llerton students will assist in the splay.
From UCLA Mrs. Natalie Cole, edition major, will bring three ung Mexican children who will, der her guidance, demonstrate ethods of surface enrichment of y. The process they use. accord-to Professor Lukens, is develop-from methods 2000 years old, it the process is entirely new in applications.
Ats. Lois Morgan, head of the art part ment at LACC, will conduct a monstration of metal enameling a method developed by herself. •It will be impossible to bring in the schools in southern Califor-which are doing stimulating jrk." Professor Lukens said. “We in only present representatives to low the public what the schools ;|