SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 19, No. 11, July 30, 1940
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Editorial - Advertising M. 4111 - Sta. 226 S.U. 215 SUMMER TROJAN PtCK UP A TROJAN AT THE BOOKSTORE TUES. AND FRI. OLUME XIX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1940 NUMBER 11 ickets r Dance II Fast oast to Coast' inner Party Set r Friday Night r»e Coast to Coast” dinner is the designation that has ! given to what may be the last event of the Summer Ses-to be held at the Hollywood ra Country club Friday after-and evening. i gala dance has been so desig-in honor of the Summer Ses-jtudents at SC who have come [representing states from Wash-to Maine and Florida, and 'xpeeled to be in attendance at iffair. iing their estimates on last ^ dinner dance the leaders of |ummer recreation program ex-ithe floor of the club to be fill-th 100 couples who have pur-d the limited supply of tickets le affair. jy 200 tickets are on sale at per couple at the cashier's ; w in the bookstore, about half iich have been taken already. ; Marie Poetker reports. The is limited in order to avoid ■owding the floor, icing will take place between es of a seven course chicken jr. which will be served family wit* no limit to be placed on int of chicken a person may His Peavev and his orchestra :rovide the music for the af-[Dancing may take place under iars as well as in the ballroom, j balcony of the club will also en to the SC students, it is jnced. ring the afternoon and evening facilities of the club will be over to the Trojan revelers Jsively. From 4 to 6 p.m. those ding may participate in ocean pool swimming ping pong, vol-ill. sunbathing, and shuffle-Dinner will be served at <p.m. , je hostesses for the affair will snna Lewis, vice-president of student body, and Deedv Maur-jecretary of the student body, .ran- hostesses picked from the |ng students will be Christine ’ell. Texas; Catherine Wil-Kansas: Virginia McClees, is; Alice Molzohn. Nebraska: Gwyneth Price. Wisconsin. |e committee on arrangements ■taking provisions for the ac-[nodation of single persons, as as couples, according to Miss is. se Library splays Works Erasmus exhibit of rare copies of the of Erasmus is on display mam reading room of the library, located on the se-floor of the Mudd Memorial sophy building. display in connection with a fle on the famous Dutch Hu-st given by Dr. Gerhardus /erda in one of the Literature lectures, the exhibit features sns of Erasmus' work printed his personal supervision at . where he resided during the part of his life, fo calculated to arouse interest the fine’ rare books included collection donated to the ersitv of Southern California r. James Harmon Hoose. CBS Show Tickets Available dio-Visual ucation Class unts Exhibits »o exhibit*, mounted by the committee of the audio-1 education class under the tion of Dr Cline M. Koon. an’ on display on the campus, e. in the hallway in the Phvsi-Education building, has as its le. “California State Products.’ material for this exhibit was ed to the class by L. H. Van-r. director of the Califomia Exposition building, in Exion park. * other exhibit, in the Cinema-aphy and Musical Activities ding, shows representative life California desert. Its mater-&8 loaned bv the Los Angeles Two hundred tickets to nationwide network radio shows broadcast by the Columbia Broadcasting system are available to Summer Session students t«dav in room 215 of the Student Union building according to an announcement made by K. K. • Stonier. "Meet Mr. Music.” featuring the orchestra of Lud Gluskin. with Martha Tilton as vocal soloist, will be broadcast today at 4:30 o'clock. Students may obtain tac-kets to this program and to the "Dr. Christian” show. starring Jean Hersholt, which is broadcast tomorrow at 4:30 o'clock. Both programs emenate from the CBS studios at Columbia square. 6121 Sunset boulevard. Voice Students Give Concert Tomorrow Cogswell's Pupils' Recital To Be Open To Student Body • A recital will be presented by a group of Prof. Horatio Cogswell’s advanced voice students at 4:20 p.m. tomorrow in Bowne hall, Mudd Memorial Hall of Philosophy. The recital will be open to the students’ friends and the students and faculty of the Summer Session, according to Professor Cogswell. He urges everyone who can to attend since this will be the only opportunity for hearing these people, many of whom have some very beautiful voices. Another program will be presented on August 8 by the members of Professor Cogswell’s opera class, which is studying "II Traviata’’ and will sing selections from that group. Tomorrow’s program is as follows : Soprano-Tenor Duet— “O Lovely Night” ........................ ........................Sir Landon Ronald Gerturde Traiger and Phil Ellithorpe Tenor— "Spirit Flower Campbell-Tipton Milford Stigall Soprano— "Nur Wer Die Sensucht Kennt” ................................ Tschaikowsky Helen Sharp Tenor— "Ave Maria Bach-Gounod Don Wood Baritone— “Traume .............................. Wagner Paul Roe Soprano— “Deh Vieni Non Tardar" Mozart Mary Nell McSpaden Tenor— “O Del Mio Amato Ben”........... ...................................... Donaudy E. R. Zaloudek Baritone— “Trade Winds” ................. Donald Fischer So pa mo— “Plaisir d’ Amour” ......... Margaret Smith Tenor— “The Star” ....................... Donald Hubbard Bass— “Vision Fugitive” Massenet William C. Miller Soprano— “Elizabeth’s Prayer” Wagner Gertrude Traeger Tenor — “Still As the Night”...... Bohm Phil Ellithorpe Baritone— “Sapphis Ode” Brahms Cleve Eldon Savage Soprano— “Lungi Dal Caro Bene”. Secchi Ruth Sloan Baritone— “Why Do the Nations” Handel Menno Richert Soprano-Baritone— Love Scene from ‘ Pagliacci’* .... .....— Loencavallo Jacki Roe and Richard Holbrook N6W Local &enson Reports on Europe Fraternity Afler Ws Stay Abroad Formed Crescent Club Added To Ranks of SC Social Fraternities The formation of a new local fraternity on the SC campus was announced this summer with the addition of the Cresent club to the roster of social houses on the campus. A nucleus of 26 men will be on hand this fall when the fraternity opens its first semester activities. The group will petition Delta Tan Delta, national social fraternity, for a charter when school opens. Delta Tau Delta is represented in California by chapters at the University of California. Stanford, and UCLA. More than 75 chapters are designated on the campuses of the United States. The new officers selected during the summer to represent the club are as follow’s; Bob Merson .Trojan Knight, president: Bob Wagner, YMCA officer, vice-president: John Roth, house manager; Bill Wood-worth. secretary, and Bob Dobbs, freshman baseball star, pledge-master. Bill Nietfeld will serve the club as publicity director. Representing Delta Tau Delta on the SC campus will be Darrel Johnson, who will serve as field secretary for the fraternity. Johnson will act in an advisory capacity during the summer and fall. He is an alumnus of the University of Oregon, and will maintain his residence at the fraternity house. Several members of the club are representative of outstanding campus activities. Bruce Blackstone. a pledge of the group, is a sub-editor of the Wampus, campus humor magazine. Blackstone also fills the capacity of chief photographer for that publication. Merson. aside from serving as a Knight, is a member of Sigma Sigma and has served on the Junior class council. Representing the club in the Trojan Squires will be Carl Miller, a sophomore in the College of Commerce. Other men active on campus include John Van Duesen. junior football manager. John Masters, sophomore track manager, and 'Dm Wyle, varsity gymnast team member. Nietfeld is also a member of the Summer Trojan editorial staff, and a member of the editorial board on the Daily Trojan. A Germany faced with desperate shortage of food, but in no way likely to meet defeat because of that shortage. A Finland which has eventually come to be about the safest place in Europe. An Italy which did not want to go to war against anybody. --- i A Sweden w7hich must turn to Russia, its enemy for generations, as its economic hope. And an America gaining respect in Europe because it is keeping out of the wrar. These are the thumbnail, up-to-the-minute sketches brought back by Dr. Ivan Benson, associate professor of journalism at the University of Southern California, who has just arrived in Los Angeles after a year spent in Stockholm, Sweden. With his wife and three children, Dr. Benson found it necessary to travel through Germany and Italy to reach Genoa, where they sailed aboard the S.S. Manhattan, arriving in New' York June 11. Since that time Dr. Benson has been in Minnesota, having just arrived at his Los Angeles home to resume his faculty duties at SC. “Our trip through Germany revealed that the Germans are not in good circumstances.” Dr. Benson stated. “Every available piece of ground appeared to be utilized for crops, but there seemed to be no one at hand to care for the fields, to say nothing of handling the harvest. “In the cities there is a shortage of food, and most of that available is unpalatable, at least to those not aecustomed to substitutes or not driven by the zeal to sacrifice. “However, there is no indication that a food shortage wrould ever defeat the Germans. The old people, cripples, and youth left behind Continued on Page Three Dr. Law Concert/Speech Are To Speak Assembly Features On Bard Dr. Ivan Benson . . reports on Europe Pi Lamba Theta To Meet, Offers Reaserch Awards •• V • • ‘ r : r • 1* n* f * * w The annual summer luncheon meeting pi Sigma chapter of Pi Lambda Theta, national women’s honorary teaching fraternity, will be held at noon tomorrow in the tea room adjoining the student lounge on the third floor of the Student Union. I- The meeting is open to all wo- members of Pi Lambda Theta, men students enrolled in the Sum- whether or not engaged at present mer Session, and will honor espec- *n educational wrork, or a chapter ially members of the fraternity i Lambda Theta. from other states w'ho have con- I Subject matter for the awards gregated cm the SC campus this may be “Professional Problems of summer. Women,” “Children between Early Presiding will be Helen Jewett. Elementary-Schol Age and Adoles-president of Sigma chapter. Dr. cence: Psychological and Social De-Lester B. Rogers, dean of the | velopment; Parent-Child Relation- Keel Martini Rogers School of Social Work Plans Picnic Saturday Those interested in attending the picnic being held under the auspices of the SC Graduate School of Social Work next Saturday have | been asked to sign up in the office of the Graduate School of Social ! Work office, located in room 205 of the Administration building. A picnic committee assisting Chairman Frances M. Atkins is now i at work on plans for the picnic. Utah Alumni Meet Tonight at Roberts Home Summer Session students from Utah and alumni of the Brigham Young university have been invited by Profesor Eugene L. Roberts, graduate and former teacher at. Brigham Young to attend an open house to be held at his home tonight. This event, an annual affair held every summer by Professor Roberts, will be held at 4256 Angeles Vista boulevard. The time will be spent in social games and a wienie bake. Dircetion for reaching his home were given by Professor Roberts. Those with automobiles should drive west on Santa Barbara avenue to Crenshaw boulevard, south to Stocker avenue, west to Angeles Vista and south to his home. Persons using the street car should take the U car on McClin-tock avenue south to Santa Barbara. They should transfer there to the No. 5 car going west, getting off at the Leimert theater, and walking west to Angeles Vista boulevard. Class Works on Radio Production Work on the production of a radio program by the members of Dr. Cline M. Koon’s class in the educational use of radio is pro-gresing rapidly, according to latest reports. One class is writing and producing a radio program. The class is new in the processs of selecting one of 12 scripts, dramas, educa-i tional scripts, satires, and interviews. that have been submitted. At a later date the time and station over which the class members broadcast the show will be | announced. School of Education, and Miss Catherine Carey, assistant superintendent in the Los Angeles city school system, will welcome those persons who attend the meeting. Tickets for the luncheon may ships,” “A Community Survey of Educational Agencies and Factors Outside the School,” or “Crucial Issues in the Education of Girls and Women.” In addition, it is announced that still be obtained for 50 cents a piece j any subject in keeping with the at the cashier's window in the national study program of Pi Lam- bookstore. The deadline for obtaining tickets is noon today. The national organization of Pi Lambda Theta announces at this time three awards of $250 each for significant research studies in education to be granted on or before September 15, 1941. bda Theta will be acceptable. The studies submitted for the awards will be judged by a committee composed of Marion Anderson. Ginn and Company; Margaret Hargrove, Carroll college; Lillian B. Lawler, Hunter college; Cleo Murtland, University of Michigan; Hepner, Taggart To Complete Week’s Series of Lectures “How Shakespeare Made a Play” will be th subject of a lecture to be given at 3:30 o’clock today in Bowhe Hall by Dr. Robert A. Law, visiting professor of English language and literature and an outstanding authority in the field of Elizabethan literature The author or several books and magazine articles on the subject and the editor of standard editions of Shakespeare’s plays. Dr. Law is well known for his research in the Elizabeth period and is a member of several research organizations. At the University of Texas, where he is a professor in the department of English, he is editor of the “Texas Review” He is also the editor of standard texts of Shakespeare's “Henry VI. Part III”, “Romeo and Juliet” and others. He is a member of the Shakespeare Association of America, the Modem Hunman-ities Research association, the Malone society, of London, the Modem Language Association of America. and many other organizations devoted to learning Dr. Law's lecture in the series of Literature lectures sponsored by the departments of English Language and Comparitive Literature, is the sixth in a series of nine. “Philosophy, Science, and Common Sense in Curriculum Reorganization” is the subject, o which Dr Walter. Ray Hepner, visiting professor in the School of Education, will speak in an Education-Psychology series lecture to be given in room 206 of the Administration building at 3:30 o’clock on Wednesday afternoon. Now serving as president of the San Diego Teachers’ college, "Dr. Hepner brings to his subject wide authority gained in his work in San Diego and in schools throughout Southern Califomia. He is a former chief of the Division of Secondary Schools of the California State Department of Education. He is also a member of the National Education Association, the California State Teachers’ Association, and the Society for Study of Secondary Education. Dr. Joseph H. Taggart, visiting professor of Economics from the University of Kansas, serving at SC in the Department of Commerce, will speak on the subject “Our Golden Hoard" on Thursday afternoon in room 206 of the Administration building at 3:30 o’clock. This will be the fourth and last in a series of lectures in Social Sciences Conductor Bradley To Talk on ‘Film and Theater’; Orchestra To Play at Assembly Today A program of music played by the SC Summer Session symphony orchestra and an address by Dr. E. Scully Bradley will be the features of an all-university assembly to be held at 10 o’clock this morning in Bovard auditorium. Beginning a half-hour earlier than is usual for assembly -[ with selections bj^the orchestra under the baton of Ralph E. Rush, visiting professor in the School of Music. Classes will not be dismissed for their first half-hour of the assembly. Following an intermission while the other students enter the auditorium at 10:30 a.m. the orchestra will play selections under the direction of Lucien Cailllet. resident professor of music. At the conclusion of the musical program Dr. Bradley, visiting professor of English, will lecture on the subject, "Film and the Theater." In his lecture. Dr. Bradley will take issue with the notion that one cannot at the same time appreciate the legitimate drama and motion picture drama. An amateur director and actor of wide experience and a member of the Play and Players group of Philadelphia. Dr. Bradley combines knowledge of the theater with knowledge of motion picture drama gained through long acquaintance with motion picture workers. Finding himself unable to accept the oft-repeated opinion that the theater and the cinema were mutually exclusive, he began an intensive study of the two forms of art. He has concluded that whereas the motion picture is best adapted to narrative, the legitimate drama ia predominately a poetic expression. In a sense their intentions are different, and certainly both — not only one — are worth preserving. In his lecture he will discuss the probable future of the drama, and it is his feeling that the trend will be towards the greater popularity of community playhouse undertakings, such as those of the Pasadena Community playhouse and the Play* and Players group of Philadelphia, and diminishing importance of th* New York type of professional drama. Dr. Bradley is a visiting professor Continued on Page Four Candidates for the awards may j Helen M. Walker, Teachers college, be any woman of graduate stand- Columbia university; and Florence ing or any member or group of j H. Wilson. West Newton, Mass. Creative Drama for Children Is Topic of Speech Meeting “Creative Dramatics for Children” will be the subject of the last weekly Thursday afternoon speech meeting to be held at 4 o’clock in Touchstone theater, Old College. Raymond Gruner, teacher in the Huntington Beach public schools and member of the faculty at the Manual Arts high school summer session, will direct ^- the discussion i student who was specially recom- The meeting will contain five mended to Gruner for work in the parts. First, there w'ill be three-minute discussions by high school students about the creative dramatics class at Manual Arts. Second, these students /ill present an or- creative dramatics class. The fourth part of the program will feature a discussion with questions from the floor. As a climax, there will be a student resume of iginal one-act play and scenes from new plays by Manual Arts pupils two other plays. They will choose that show merit for school produc-these from “For Sweet Charity,” | tion. There will also be a student “Star For an Evening,” and resume of procedures and tech-“Through the Hole of a Doughnut” niques in creative dramatics, all original student works. ^ mpeting wm conclude the The third part of the program speech series for the summer, according to Burdette Stampley, head of the committee for extra-curricular activities. Last week's meeting featured Dean Ray K. Immel concerns musical numbers between scenes of the plays. There will be a violin solo by Muriel Hatch, eighth-grade girl who is recognized in musical circles as an exceptional in an informal reading program, artist, according to Gruner. There will be a piano solo by Leo Kellis, seventh grade pupil in the Manual Arts class. He will play an original composition. The singing-dramatic role of Sue in one of the scenes will be played by Shirley Transhel. 13-year-old Foshay junior high school Dr. Immel read Kipling's “The Mary Gloster" and a series of three stories from Annie Trumbull Slos-son's ‘ Story Teller Lib” The members included “The Plant That Lost Its Berry,” “The Boy That Was Scaret of Dyin’,” and “The Shet-Up Posy. Pole To Deliver Series of Talks On Literature The second in a series of six lectures on the general subject of “Vision in Wartime,” with special rference to Literature,” will be given at 8:15 o’clock tomorrow night and the succeeding four Wednesdays by Reginald Pole, called by many critics one of the outstanding lecturers in America. "Hardy and Conrad” will be the subject of the lecture timorrow night, and succeeding lectures will be on the subjects "Blake and Shelley,” “Shakespeare, “Powys and Huxley,” and “Dosoevsky.” The lectures are being given at the Hollywood hotel, in Hollywood, and special rates for students have been promised. Administrators To Hear Panned Dr. Henry Clifton Pannell will be the featured speaker at the regular weekly meeting of the Administra-; tors‘ club timorrow noon, it was announced yesterday. Dr. Pan-nell's topic waes not stated. Tickets for the luncheon which will be hed in the Foyer of Town and Gown, must be obtained in the Phi Delta appa office, 354 Administration by today noo . The price of the luncheon in 50 cents per person. In addition to serving with the United States children’s bureau in Washington, D. C., Profesor Class is director of the Child Welfore service of the Oregon State Public Welfare commission. Lucien Cailiiet, resident profes-the Summer Session orchestra in a concert’ af the all-sor of music, who will lead university assembly this morning in Bovard auditorium. Dr. Clements Shows Pictures Of Columbia Slides Illustrate Lecture, ‘Geologist In Columbia’ Records in pictures of his trip to the nation of Columbia, in South America, were shown yesterday afternoon by Dr. Thomas Clements. professor in the SC department of geology in the fourth of a series of science lectures. An expert in the field of petroleum geology. Dr Clements was invited by the government of Columbia to visit that country on an inspection tour. His lecture was on the subject "The Geologist in Columbia.” Last spring and summer, during his sabbatical leave, he and Mrs. Clements took the trip, arriving in Bogota and touring the nation under the direction of large oil companies. By train and automobile when possible, by pack train when necessary. Dr. Clements traveled through the most backward part of the country His trip he recorded with a camera, and thus in graphic details he has preserved the things he saw. These pictures he showed in con- Phi Delta Kappa To Initiate 32 Candidates The initiation of 32 candidates who were voted into Phi Delta Kappa, national professional education fraternity, last Wednesday afternoon will be held Friday night, it is announced by George Holtfrerich, president. At 1 p.m. on Friday the candidates will be given an oral interview in the social hall of the Student Union. At 5 p.m. the ritual ceremony will begin in the Uni- junction with his lecture, and the versity Methodist church, to be the initiatory banquet in the Foyer of Town explanations provided the background. His trip to Columbia was not the first of such expeditions for Dr. Clements. From 1922 to 1925 he w'as employed by a large American metal company in Torreon Coahulila. Mexico. In 1929 he did geological work for the Standard Oil company. Social Workers Are Appointed To Faculty I followed by at 6:30 p.m. ■ and Gown. Dr. Lester B. Rogers will address the assemblage, which will take the place of the Thursday luncheon j this week. The candidates-elect are Stan Atkin. Howard Beckner. Rex Beck-stead. Eugene Benedotti. Wayne Bowen. Norwood Brown. Ray Ca-j sey. Dr. Samuel Cortez. George j Crain Arthur Famham, Claren Fylling, Ted Gordon. Stanley Goulard. Louis Grant. Lawrence Han-I sen. Ernest Leidholt John Love, Raymond Moore. Fred Newell, Kenneth Peters. Charles Rea. Bernard Shatter Joseph Shoben. John Soso, Louis Tallman. Fred Trott, John Wald-Appointment of two authorities mann Johnston Wilcs james Wil- in the field of social work to serve uams. Norman Woodbury. Al Zech. as new faculty members beginning and Stephen Zorich, with the fall semester, which starts on September 16. were announced , recently by President Rufus B. von KieinSmid. Harriet M. Bartlett and Norris E. i Class will serve as associate profes-ors under the direction of Dr. Ar- ; lien Johnson, directir of the Grad- | uate School of Social Work. Professor Bartlett, who formerly j was educational director and supervisor of the social service department of the Massachusetts General hospital in Boston, is widely knowh for her research activities in a similar department of the Presbyterian hospital of New York City and is an authority on I medical research social work Grade Files Requested By Registrar All students should keep complete and orderly files of the sta-dent grade report* which they receive so that they may be available for personal reference and for review by faculty adviser* at each registration period. Students may secure reports for the present session by filing self-addressed stamped envelopes In the slot in the door of the Registrar’s office on or before August & Theron Clark. Registrar.
|Title||SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 19, No. 11, July 30, 1940|
Editorial - Advertising M. 4111 - Sta. 226 S.U. 215
PtCK UP A TROJAN AT THE BOOKSTORE TUES. AND FRI.
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1940
ickets r Dance II Fast
oast to Coast' inner Party Set r Friday Night
r»e Coast to Coast” dinner is the designation that has ! given to what may be the last event of the Summer Ses-to be held at the Hollywood ra Country club Friday after-and evening.
i gala dance has been so desig-in honor of the Summer Ses-jtudents at SC who have come [representing states from Wash-to Maine and Florida, and 'xpeeled to be in attendance at iffair.
iing their estimates on last ^ dinner dance the leaders of |ummer recreation program ex-ithe floor of the club to be fill-th 100 couples who have pur-d the limited supply of tickets le affair.
jy 200 tickets are on sale at per couple at the cashier's ; w in the bookstore, about half iich have been taken already. ; Marie Poetker reports. The is limited in order to avoid ■owding the floor, icing will take place between es of a seven course chicken jr. which will be served family wit* no limit to be placed on int of chicken a person may
His Peavev and his orchestra :rovide the music for the af-[Dancing may take place under iars as well as in the ballroom, j balcony of the club will also en to the SC students, it is jnced.
ring the afternoon and evening facilities of the club will be over to the Trojan revelers Jsively. From 4 to 6 p.m. those ding may participate in ocean pool swimming ping pong, vol-ill. sunbathing, and shuffle-Dinner will be served at |