SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 10, No. 3, June 27, 1960
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
GALLION OFF TO HAWAII Southern California SUMMER Ip TROJAN VOL. X LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY JUNE 27, 1960 NO 3 Ataloa, Chickasaw To Explain Indian Ataloa, a Chickasaw indian born and reared in Oklahoma, will bring the American indian's folklore, myths, chants and old rituals to the SC campus this Wednesday. The artist-eduoator-humani-1#ian-phi!0''0pher will tell what life is like "Along the Moccasin Trail." in a special summer session lecture at 2:15 p.m. in 133 FH. Traveling across the country to creale better humsn relations and international good will, Ata-lo.. tells of the songs and stories of her people. She believes that through an national understanding of the Indian people, she can create a better relationship between the different American cultures. Raised in the Ch ckasaw nation, Oklahoma, Ataloa’s mother was a Chickasaw while her father was a Texas-Virginian. She went to Oklahoma College for Women, the University of Redlandc <BA); and finally Columbia University (MA) to get her education and has since made it her work to interpret and conserve the arts, lore and traditions of the indians. She has assisted the Indians in securing adequate education and places of leadership as well as building social and educational techniques for better intercultural and international relations i Her prepared lectures include ! “Columbus Came Late,” "Arts and Crafts of the Amerindian;" | “American Indians Today,” ‘‘Ah- ; URA Sponsors Fun For Summer Students If universities throughout the country can sponsor tours of Europe for college students, so. too can SC sponsor a six-week long introduction to the Southland. * Under auspices of the University Recreation Association., activities have been planned to both acquaint newcomers to the summer southern scene and to reintroduce old-time Southern California residents to the most popular vacation area in the nation. Tickets for all events are now being sold in 1^2 PE from 11 a.m. to 4::30 p.m. Monday through Thursday. Spots tabbed for SC spotting include such Southland standards as Disneyland and Catalina Island and such interest-provoking areas as the Huntington Library and Art Gallary and Spanish-flavored Padua Hills. Chartered buses have been arranged to transport SC summer students to the spotlighted areas for each event, combining education and recreation into fun-fill-ed times, directors Eleanor Walsh and Dr. Tillman Hall report. In addition to these trips, social activities have been planned to further round out the six-week summer session. Next week, buses will leave for an afternoon at Disneyland. Sojourn to that Khrushchev - barred spot is slated for Saturday, July 2. On July 9, Saturday, the URA is sponsoring a trip to “Old Mex-ic ” including in its itinerary stops along the coast at San Juan Capistrano, for breakfast, the San Diego Mission, where Ramona of the famed outdoor play, was actually married. The group will also see the San Diego zoo before going to Tiajuana. Buses will leave campus at 6 a.m. and return around 10 p.m. Wednesday night, July 13. the URA will bring the song-dance #roup “The Lariats” to campus for a program in Bovard from 8 to 10. The grbup, widely acclaimed across the country, will present folk songs and dances from around the world. Friday, July 15, two events will be featured, a dinner at Padua Hills and a “Summer Frolic” »for faculty and students dance from 9 to 12 p.m. The next day, Saturday, July 16, Catalina Island will take the limelight. After leaving campus at 6 :30, the tour will start on its way to ihe vacation spot. Here students can swim, bike, tour the island until late afternoon. A boat has been chartered. Only 110 tickets are available. A Chinatown dinner is planned ' for Wednesday evening, July 20 I and a movie studio tour is on the | calendar for Saturday. July 23. In addition, a number of SC j nights at the Hollywood Bowl, j will allow students a half-prrce reduction on tickets. Tuesday evenings square and j folk dancing will take place in j the physical education building ! from 8 to 10. Thursday nights I social and rounce workshops will i be held from 8 to 10 in the dance studio. Recreational facilities for swimming, tennis, badminton, golf and otHer sports will also be available throughout the summer. The indoor swimming pool will be open from 12-1; and 3-4 Monday through Thursday and Tuesday and Thursday nights. Gymnasiums and athletic fields will be available afternoons and Tuesday and Thursday nights. Tournaments planned include tennis. July 5: badminton, July 12; golf, July 22. Expert Folklore original Music of America.” "Indian Religion and Symbolism,” and "Creative Living.” “I have tried to create a better understanding between the American people by lecturing in concert halls, classrooms, radio and te'''vision, here and abroad," she said. Recognized for doing just that. Ataloa won a scholarship at the international institute in New York; a re‘earch fellowshlo in Indian art from the Roekefelle-Foundation; and she h"s been a delegate and lec’urer at the international seminar - conference at Yale, Hawaii Universities. Honolulu. T.H Recently, Ataloa was recognized by Rollens College in Florida with a medal of honor citation for distinguished service in education and intercultural understanding. She also received a citation from Los Angeles council for civic unity for outstanding service to the community in the field of race relation?. ’ Ataloa is a member of manv executive boards including the conference on community relations of southern California, commission on indian work and the national congress of American indians. The interpretor of Indian folklore and life has appeared in concert at Washington, New York and Chicago and has talked to the National Federation of Women’s Clubs; men’s service clubs including Kiwanis, Lions and Rotary; the American Women’s Association Club; and the Chicago Art Institute and St. Louis Art Museum. The critics have said that Ataloa is "a Chickasaw contralto whose beautiful quality of voice, grace and charming personality won her audience at once. Her recital of songs and stories went far beyond mere entertainment there was emotion, drama and spiritual beauty.” Ataloa, although having a cultivated voice and pure diction which points to formal training, lets the native simplicity and sincerity give the plea of her people. Tbr* Detroit Institute of arts added that anyone interested in art, folklore, history, music, sociology or just sheer entertainment should go to hear Ataloa. The next summer session lecture will be on July 6 when Dr. Dwight L. Dumond, jlrofessor of history at the University of Michigan, will speak on "The Fourteenth Amendment and Seg-reagation.” 1 * Architecture Dean Accepts New Post As Planning Head After serving 15 years as SC dean of the School of Architecture, Arthur B. Gallion will move to Honolulu next month to become director of planning for Harland Bartholomew & Associates, city planners and engineers. Dean Gallion, a Fellow of the American Institute of Architects, will be honored at a garden buffet supper this Wed- nesday, at 5:30 p.m., at the Building Center by the faculty, students and alumni of the SC School of Architecture. Joining in the tribute will be members of the Pasadena, Orange County, and Southern California chapters of the American Institute of Architects, the SC Architectural Guild, the Architects and Engineers Service and the Producers Council. Dean Gallion came to SC in 1945 after serving three years with the Federal Public Housing Authority as director of planning and construction in California, Arizona, Nevada and Hawaii. Prior to that he had been a regional project planner for the U. S. Housing Authority in San Francisco and had carried on a private architectural practice in the Oakland-Berkeley area. Fr#m 1934 to 1936 he was a planner with the housing division of the Public Works Administration in Washington, D.C. Following his graduation from the University of Illinois in 1924 he travelled extensively in Europe. He was the recipient in 1927 of the Steedman Traveling Fellowship, and in 1928 he was a student at the Ecole des Beaux Arts in Paris. Dean Gallion served as a commissioner of the Housing Authority of Los Angeles County from 1949 to 1952 and since 1947 has been a member of the executive committee of the Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture, of which he was vice president in 1957. He has been a member of the National Architectural Accrediting Board the past two years, and a member of the board of directors of the Southern California chapter of the AIA. He is the author of "The Urban Pattern,” published in’1950 and recently issued in a Spanish edition. He is forking on a revision of the original book. Dean Gallion was made a Fellow of the AIA in 1957. and recently received the Scarab silver medal from the national architectural honorary fraternity for his contributions to the growth and development of architectural education throughout the United States, and particularly at SC. I960 EL RODEOS WILL BE DISTRIBUTED THIS WEEK The 1960 El Rodeo yearbook will be distributed on campus this Thursday in 220 SU. Manager of Student Publications Tim Reilly said that distribution would be started immediately after the books arrived. All persons holding activity books will receivo a copy of the El Rod without cost. “For those desiring to purchase a copy and do not have an activity book, the books may be purchased after Sept. 30 for $7 each,” Frank Gleberman, editor, said. September 30 is the deadline for activity book holders. Evans Returns To Wisconsin For Summer Madison, Wis. A Visiting professor from SC, who has an enviable Wisconsin heritage, is back home as a member of the Univ.-mty of Wisconsin Law faculty for the 1960 Summer Sessions. Dr. Orrin Bryan Evans, who holds a Wisconsin law degree, is the son of one of the L;iw Schools most distinguished graduates, the late Judge Evai» A. Evans. A bust of Judge Evans occupies a place of honor at the entrance of the library in the Law School and the professor's maternal grandfather served on the University's first Board of Regents. Rr. Evans is associate dean and Henry W. Bruce Professor of Law and director of the Graduate Division at SC Law School. His father. One of the nation’s foremost authorities on patent law. was appointed judge of the U. S. Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals in Chicago in 1916 ami held the post for 32 years. For some years prior to his death. Judge Evans was the senior U. S. Circuit Judge in this country. Judge Evans earned the B. A. degree at Wisconsin in 1897 and received his LL.B. in 1899. He received the University’s honorary doctor of laws degree in 1933. A native of Spring Green, he moved at an early age to Baraboo. where he maintained his legal residence until his death in 1948. He practiced law in Baraboo for 17 years before being named to the judicial post in Chicago«. "Dad used to spend three or four days each week in Chicago, and then return to Baraboo; he thought no place was as good as Wisconsin,’’ Prof. Evans recalled. "In fact, he was one of the most loyal Badgers I’ve ever known. Even when we all knew he was dying of cancer, the doctor said. ‘Judge, just go on bacn to Baraboo and breathe in some of that Wonderful Wisconsin air and you’ll feel better in no time.” Dr. Evans' mother, the former Mary Roundtree, was also a graduate of Wisconsin in 1897. She was from Platteville. a town her grandfather. John Rountree, founded. Her grandfather also was one of tbe founders of the State Historical Society and served on the original Board of Regents of the University. Prof. Evans’ mother died in 1921. Dr. Evans, 49. was a campu* leafier as a student at Wiscon-j sin. “I was too busy in my undergraduate days to do much study-i ing,” he laughed, "but I ma*i- ; aged to get my B. A. just the j same.” Dr. Evans was president of his | class, business manager of Hare-foot, member of the Wisconsin players. Union Board, and Cardinal Board of Control.
|Title||SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 10, No. 3, June 27, 1960|
GALLION OFF TO HAWAII
SUMMER Ip TROJAN
VOL. X LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY JUNE 27, 1960 NO 3
Ataloa, Chickasaw To Explain Indian
Ataloa, a Chickasaw indian born and reared in Oklahoma, will bring the American indian's folklore, myths, chants and old rituals to the SC campus this Wednesday.
The artist-eduoator-humani-1#ian-phi!0''0pher will tell what life is like "Along the Moccasin Trail." in a special summer session lecture at 2:15 p.m. in 133 FH.
Traveling across the country to creale better humsn relations and international good will, Ata-lo.. tells of the songs and stories of her people.
She believes that through an national understanding of the Indian people, she can create a better relationship between the different American cultures.
Raised in the Ch ckasaw nation, Oklahoma, Ataloa’s mother was a Chickasaw while her father was a Texas-Virginian.
She went to Oklahoma College for Women, the University of Redlandc |