DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 33, No. 1, June 09, 1941
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
d Program? Will Talk and orgarfation loom as [ring the fSt two days of Vmual instate of Govern-ming toda last year’s ^emblies featured newly-currt subjects of naiad defense d the “reverbera-is of a wor at war on public ninistration.For the 1941 In-ite only twof the eight talks in?d will d directly with the lc of prepjdness. pening theirst assembly this ining at 1) clock will be Dr. us B. von einSmid, president who wiireet Institute parents. ELOPMEI STUDIED ic first sp-er will be Earle S. )er, assist administrator of Federal using Administra- j in WasHton, D C. He will I' the pp on the subject! Jrban D£>pment and Reha- i Ltion.” aper Is aoneer in landscape itecture ihe southern section ie Unitedates, having devel- : such sons as Sequoyah in KnoJe, Tenn.; Tennes-[Valley aority communities parks; ?ertown community he Good; Rubber company; 'the plf-iDr Winthrop college krnth Oina, Davidson coland Fuian university. >FESSOflr HARVARD 1931 he& a visiting profes-in architjre at Harvard uni-Uiy and-ector of the TV A planning Uousing from 1933 1937. Sin then he has been ultant tVie planning boards Larylantir‘orgia, and Alabama. >eakers tomorrow’s assembly, ! 'h will's begin at 11 a.m. in lard a^ctium will be Dick [son, rifrr of personnel, Unit-C Aeronautics admin-ition Washington D.C., and t>rn<y-<Kal Earl Warren of st£e t>alifornia. irlsn scheduled to speak aid hill discuss “Organiz- i tr ective Leadership,” | (Gcnued on Page Four) ififf Plans k n Trucks eci military practices in 1 [at? oaern army trucks, ! >r. Beardslee, chief trans- Iati cer of March field, will ort talk today at a ;h( the Student Union j a2 p.m. •j:tion with the talk, a |..0Dire, “The Army on el' be shown demonstrat-tlSils of motor truck op-tioMe engaged in military I ler that the talk will not ; [rf«h other activities of the tair is to close promptly '.I, according to Hugo H. iUrman of the public en-^e?id transportation com-JS fh* room is in the lower Corner of tfc e Student |o:ing. which is located at Of 36th street and Uni-me. Price of the lunch-tnts. vice Report Is Available p»the In-Service training w the Southern California kthe Special Libraries as-Uas a course in Confer-png given by Robert P super’, isor, Public Ser-fcg, Bureau of Trade and Education, State of Cal-kartment of Education. I I i : # ,v • / Arthur C. Hohmann — directs annual Institute. Chief Greets 13th Institute f Hehmann Lauds Committee Work It is a pleasure to welcome you, the city, state, and national leaders who are to again participate in the 13th annual Institute of Government. The Institute is off to a flying start, and. with the help and cooperation of all, we will be assured of another successful week’s affair. Section leaders and members of the various committees have done the utmost to make each day’s program enlightening. To them, I extend my heartfelt thanks. This Institute, under the sponsorship of the University of Southern California, was developed for your benefit. Make the fullest use of what it has to offer. You are privileged to be on the ground floor watching this Institute operate. And to you—Mr. and Mrs. Citizen, I extend a sincere welcome. Through the program that has been devised this year, you will play a much larger part than ever before. We urge you, as taxpayers, and as citizens, to benefit from the events that are being thrown open to you. Arthur C. Hohmann General Chairman in Union Administration Groups Gather at 6 p.m. Today Gathering to discuss public administration, members of the American Society for Public Administration will hold a dinner-meeting today at 6 p.m. in the Student Union grill, 36th and University avenue. The local chapter of the society, which is headed by Roy A. Knox, is joining with the Governmental Administration group, the Public Affairs Council, and the Society for the Advancement of Management in sponsoring the evening’s program. Price of the dinner is 75 cents. LEADERS INVITED Among those invited to participate in the discussion are several outstanding leaders in the field of public administration, including David C. Adie, commissioner of social welfare in New York state, and E. W. McDiarmid, associate in library science at the University of Illinois library school. Others who have been invited, ac-j cording to Knox, are: Walter A. Bowers of the United States Treasury department; Elizabeth de Schweinitz of the Maryland department of public welfare; Dick Carlson, director of personnel of the CAA in Washington; Frank W. Herring, assistant director, national resources planning board; George P. Ellis, Chicago certified public accountant. OTHER PARTICIPANTS Bertram P. Brown of the California department of public health; Henry B. Hazard of the United States department of justice; Jack Jones Hinman of the chemical warfare service, U.S.A, Waldo J. Marra, correspondence director of Bank of America, National Trust and Savings association in San Francisco; Jay B. Nash, professor of education at New York university; and Annie Clo Watson of the San Francisco International Institute. % ” S££ i^ll ii Public to Join Participants at Meeting Herring, Adie Speak on Defense Topics in Grill Tomorrow Opportunity for the public to participate in the Institute of Government is being offered tomorrow for the first time with a special public dinner planned at 6:30 p.m. in the Student Union grill. The dinner is sponsored by the executive committee of the institute. Principal speakers of the evening will be Frank W. Herring, of the national resources planning board, and Dr. David C. A'die, social welfare commissioner for the State of New Ifork. Herring’s address is titled, “‘After Defense, What?,” while Dr. Adie will speak on the subject of “Are We Balancing Security Needs With Defense Needs?” PUBLIC PARTICIPATES The meeting following the dinner is open to citizen participation for which there will be no charge, according to Dr. Emery E. Olson, de^ of the School of Government. Vhe meeting will close at 9 p.m. Price * of the dinner is 75 cents, and reservations will be accepted until 5 p.m. in the School of Government office. Dr. Olson stated that the purpose of this public session is to assist the citizen who is trying to establish his relationship with the community and the nation. ADDITIONAL BANQUET A second meeting of interest to the public is being sponsored by the Society of Governmental Accountants at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Foyer of Town and Gown, 669 West 36th place. Price of this dinner will be $1.10, with the principal speakers being George P. Ellis, certified public accountant of Chicago, and Dick Carlson, director of personnel for the United States Civil Aeronautics administn ' ton of Washington, D. C. iui ruDUC Lewis K. Gough Given Position as State Official Lewis K. Gough, executive director of the General Alumni Association of the University of Southern California, was announced last ,;eek as the newly appointed state inheritance appraiser for the Pasadena area by State Comptroller Harry B. Riley. He will succeed Harry M. Ticknor, maintaining his present position at SC in conjunction with his new duties. Pritchard Leads Latin Flight The appointment of Lawrence D. Pritchard, director of public relations at the University of Southern California, by the Pan-American Airways to conduct its first allwestern states clipper cruise to Latin America was announced yesterday. Endorsed by the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce, the Inter-American council, and councils of Latin American countries, the 50-day cruise b£ air will leave on July 7 to return August 25. From Los Angeles the educational tour will make its first stop at Mexico City, visiting Guatamp.la and 18 South American countries, including a flight across the Andes, according to Pritchard. Government officials will greet the travelers during their 22,000 mile tour, with lectures arranged in major cities. Pritchard directed the Inter-American conference on the SC campus last April, which was attended by 700 delegates representing this country and South America and has served as executive director of the Institute of Government. He will be accompanied on the air tour by his wife, Mary Todd Pritchard. Dr. Emery E. Olson — heads School of Government. Olson Greets Civil Enrollees Welcome back fellow pioneers and welcome new | adventurers of 1941! To-( gether as federal, state, county, and city employees pledged to accomplish the maximum the treasure granted to~Us by expectant citizens. Citizens joining our study groups—we want you here too. Your hearts and minds as well as your money are essential to good government, your presence gives our purpose new meaning. The organization and management of public business is the challenge of the hour. We are citizens enjoying the privilege of choice. We have chosen to be here because of devotion to public service. Here has been generated a program of voluntary self-training. Our judgment brings us here. A thousand committee members and participants join with us in congratulating the Pacific Southwest on its possession of this working demonstration unit of a democracy seeking to make itself strong. Emery E. Olson Dean, School of Government Ur. Rufus B. von KleinSmid — welcomes participants today. Von KleinSmid Gives Welcome It is a privilege to welcome you to the campus of the university to pursue professional studies which have the closest application to the pressing affairs of the moment. During the 13 years of its existence the Institute of Government has achieved a place of distinction in the field of in-service training for public employees. In a more leisurely day the penalties attached to government by improvisation were neither so immediate nor so irrevocable as they have now become. It is no longer possible for government on any level to proceed successful without attention to administrative techniques of the kind with which the Institute is professionally concerned. We are happy to have you with us for Institute Week. We hope that your brief stay on the campus will be a pleasant one, and we are certain it will be a profitable one—profitable for you, and for the cause of self-respecting government. R. B. von KleinSmid President of the University Civil Service Assembly Holds Annual Meeting With 125 delegates registered from personnel agencies in the Western states, the eleventh annual Western Regional Conference of the Civil Service assembly was held in Los Angeles May 26, 27, and 28. j legend / &4VARD administration &Lb^. 2 MHZ NY MZMORIAX 1/&AARY 3 ZU1AKTH VONMLLIfUM/B MALI 4 Foyer er town 6 aowh 5 STUPEKT UNION O LAW ZZ 7 BRIDGE MEMORIAL HALty 0 SULNCE 9 MVDD MEMORIAL, Among the registrants were civil service commissioners and personnel technicians from Seattle, Portland, Spokane, Phoenix, Tucson, San Francisco, Sacramento, Oakland, Alameda, San Diego, and Berkeley, representing federal, state, county, city and district agencies and in- ^UHlYERSrrV Free-Way Model to Be Displayed Of interest to Institute partici- cluding representatives from the pants will he two displays prepar- various agencies in the Los Angeles ^o ^ shown on the SC campus area during the week, according to Wal- m line witn tne present national Henry, executive secretary. To emergency, much of the program displaced throughout the week of the conference was taken ud with in front of Bovard auditorium is a a consideration of the problem highway free-way prepared by the of increased cooperation between Automobile Club of Southern Cali- I the various levels of government fornia; . This model wm showj and between agencies ii* a particu- P°sslhilities of a free-waj and its | lar locality in an effort to make use in southern CaUfornia. I the most effective use of key per- During the lunch hour on Tues- sonnel. Also considered was the day, a special demonstration pre- problem of methods used in the pared by the power supply and dis- Centei the gene| Problem! tration,’ will j oin cal offi< nual which Trojan Under t| of Chief Al Los five-day of govei and Howard urer, will for the I by the SC and gove direction of Among th^ be representj nia cities, ment heads and other a\ fields to tute’s daily PROGRAMS Opening program long sessic specialized general assei at 11:10 a.m.J President will open tl program thi Draper, the federal in Washi] “Urban Devel tion.” Other will participal elude Frank director of tl Planning bo; the President Dick Carlson, of the Civil A< tion, and Hem of research, cation, Immigr) tion service, ment of Justic These men leaders, pres< dresses in th< (C< Report i Meet for Lun\ Opportuni] reporters t< quainted ai plans for the of the instil offered toda] out the weel luncheons Union. Reporters at 12 M. at in the Stude:] tain. For the r< days of the of the repor] meet in Rooi Union. Reservatioi
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 33, No. 1, June 09, 1941|
d Program? Will Talk
and orgarfation loom as [ring the fSt two days of Vmual instate of Govern-ming toda
last year’s ^emblies featured newly-currt subjects of naiad defense d the “reverbera-is of a wor at war on public ninistration.For the 1941 In-ite only twof the eight talks in?d will d directly with the
lc of prepjdness. pening theirst assembly this ining at 1) clock will be Dr. us B. von einSmid, president who wiireet Institute parents.
ic first sp-er will be Earle S. )er, assist administrator of Federal using Administra- j in WasHton, D C. He will I' the pp on the subject! Jrban D£>pment and Reha- i Ltion.”
aper Is aoneer in landscape itecture ihe southern section ie Unitedates, having devel- : such sons as Sequoyah in KnoJe, Tenn.; Tennes-[Valley aority communities parks; ?ertown community he Good; Rubber company; 'the plf-iDr Winthrop college krnth Oina, Davidson coland Fuian university. >FESSOflr HARVARD 1931 he& a visiting profes-in architjre at Harvard uni-Uiy and-ector of the TV A planning Uousing from 1933 1937. Sin then he has been ultant tVie planning boards Larylantir‘orgia, and Alabama. >eakers tomorrow’s assembly, ! 'h will's begin at 11 a.m. in lard a^ctium will be Dick [son, rifrr of personnel, Unit-C Aeronautics admin-ition Washington D.C., and t>rn