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Genera] Registration For Next Semester August 22. 23 >♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦*♦♦♦♦-♦♦♦♦♦♦•»♦♦* ♦ * ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Attend Graduation S. F. Opera House Sunday, May 19 • ♦ ♦♦ ♦« »♦♦♦♦♦♦« ♦ ■♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦» VOLlMi: XII. NO. 1G. SAN FRANCISCO, .MAY 3, L935. Fill DAY. GRADUATION EXERCISES SET FOR MAY 19 Opera House Scene of 76th Commencement Archbishop Mitty Named To Officiate At Ceremonies 3:30 IN AFTERNOON Fr. Callahan to Preach Annual Baccalaureate Sermon Seniors will close their undergraduate careers at the University on Sunday. May 19, when the seventy-sixth annual Commencement exercises take place. 10:30 Mass All members of the graduating class will attend the Baccalaureate Mass in St. Ignatius Church at 10:30. This ceremony •pens the events of Commencement Day. Very Rev. John I.. Callahan, noted preacher of the Dominican Fathers, will deliver the traditional sermon at the Baccalaureate Ma«s. Following the services in the College Church, the seniors will adjourn to the University Auditorium for the annual luncheon t«*ndered the members of the graduating class hy the Alumni Association. At 3:30 the actual commencement exercises will be held at the War Memorial Opera House, Van Ness avenue and Fulton street. At this time diplomas will be distributed to the graduating sen- -**»rn and the special prizes annually awarded given out. Archbishop John J. Mitty will officiate at the Opera House exercises. Two Speakers Following the precedent set last year, there will be no valedictorian or salutatorian as such, but two Commencement speakers instead. One speaker represents the College of Liberal Arts and the other the School of Law. Fat Horgan and Scott Lambert are the men who will Mfkeak. Horgan is an honor student in the Liberal Arts College, while Lambert is one of the ranking seniors in the Evening Division of the School of Law. Annual prizes to be awarded include the Archbishop's prize for the best essay in the philosophy of religion, the President's award for the best paper in scientific research, the McKinley Debate medal, the Y.M.I. Oratorical Contest prize, the Alumni watch to the senior distinguishing himself for unselfish loyalty to Alma Mater, and the Wilkinson Purse to the highest ranking senior in the Liberal Arts College. . , <S^ ST. IVES LEGAL HONOR SOCIETY Plans Laid for Expansion of Ives C. Work Completion On Athletic Field Expected by Fall New Quarterly Expected Here Tuesday x Plans for the new field being installed on the newly acquired Chapters May Be Founded cemetery property are rapidly 'NRA Philosonhv, Psychol- taking shape. Thin week the drainage system has been completed and plans for tennis courts which will run parallel to Masonic avenue were drawn up. The next step in the progress of the field includes the laying of x-, , ,, T-¥ _, anrP. a loam base upon which the turf lirXpectJNCW K.LS Oil ICCl'J will be planted. The entire field will be ready for use early in August provided Board no unforseen difficulties arise in Definite At Loyola, Gonzaga And Santa Clara FINAL DINNER SET Speaker's Program for Next Semester Now Being Considered That the St. Ives Club, upper the meanwhile, and the Don Grid division law group has laid plans squad will be able to cavort upon seconci' edition' of the San Fran- to incorporate under the laws of the new gridiron in preparation cisco Quarterly will ojry Treated in Feature Article FINAL SPRING ISSUE To Compose Editorial Members of the St. Ives Law^Helmer, Dyer, Carpentar, Schroth,$>oghue, Halsing and Wickstrom. Club pictured here are: tow rop; Devincenzi and Ferdon. Below: 1^ adjoining'column for story of ileft to right) Sehg, Lynch, Mac- Roberts, Kiernan. O Toole, Mur- " Donald, Wicklow, Shaughnessy, phy, Moderator Berti, Duff, Don- closing of year's activity. August Ring Delivery Set Forty Juniors Place Orders for Senior Insignia Boxing Raffle Are A Benefits Winners n ii ou need USF Night Slated For St. Francis "Play Don" will be the call of many of the students of the University of San Francisco on Friday evening. May 10. in the Em- hassy Room of Hotel St. Francis for the "After Finals" celebration. Don Bestor of national radio fame and now associated with Jack Benny's program will be the musical host for the evening. Efforts are being made to have some of the stars present. Barney Mackall, '36, campus representative for the St. Francis, announced the lowest rates ever offered for a major hotel dance notwithstanding the special engagement of Don Bestor. Reservations are now beinjr taken and wily a limited number can be accommodated. About forty members of the Junior Class were measured last Tuesday for Senior Rings. Deliv- ' ery of rings has been assured for the middle part of August of next year. It was announced by the ring committee that any juniors who wish to order rings at a later date may do so by going to the office of Shreve and Company, the firm that is making the rings for the class. Early delivery of the rings was made possible through the efforts of junior class officers, under the direction of Gus Donoghue. This is the first time in the history of the institution that rings will be delivered to seniors before the beginning of their final year in the University. Standard Design The design of the ring conforms to the standard chosen by the Executive Committee this year, but is available at four different prices, ranging from fifteen to eighteen dollars. The majority of students thus far signed up have ordered the eighteen dollar style. Although it is not necessary to place orders for the rings immediately, it has been pointed out by the committee that the order must be placed before June 1 in order to assure delivery in August. Deposit Required A five dollar, deposit is required before the first of June. The deposit was paid by most of those who signed up for rings last Tuesday. The balance due on the rings is to be paid when delivery is made. Evening Division To Elect Officers A general student body meeting »dt be held bv the members of the Evening Division tonight, at 8:20, at which time nominations will be held for the ASUSF officers of the ni<rht school group, ions will h? held next Tues- «aj The meeting tonight will be conducted bv Hert Matthews retiring president. The Evening Division president, in addition to being the chief ex- -e officer, is one of the three student representatives on the Board of Athletic Control. . The other two student Board representatives are from the Day Seniors End Year With Formal Ball Final preparations are nearing completion for the traditional Senior Ball which is to be held at the St. Francis Yacht Club on the Saturday evening preceding graduation. According to chairman Bert Shaughnessy, 70 reservations have been made for what promises to' be the greatest Senior Dinner Dance in the history of the Uni- versitv. Nick Morrissey. with his St. Frarcis Yacht Ciub orchestra will provide the music for this event. Dinner is to be served at the balcony of the palatial club. The affair is to be strictlv formal and only USF seniors will be sold bids The price is five dollars. Ten winners in the raffle for the benefit of the USF Boxing Team were chosen last Tuesday, when Miss Alice McLaughlin, registrar, drew the winning numbers out of the stub box. Cartons of cigarettes will be awarded, as soon as claimed, to those who are entitled to them. Proceeds of the raffle, abetted by funds from the coffers of the Board of Athletic Control, will be used to purchase keys for the senior members of the Boxing team. Four of these keys will be awarded. Doc Flynn, George Paiva, Eddie Hay, and Ray Nes- bitt are the men about to graduate who will receive them. The keys will be shaped in the foiim of a boxing glove, with a green block SF on the gold background. The winners of the cartons of cigarettes are Miss Hagen, St. Ignatius High School; H. Note- meyer, 731 12th Ave: Joseph E. Bien, 1114 Howard Bldg; Frank Collin. 140 17th Ave: Joseph Sullivan, USF; Kaye Quiglev, San Francisco College for Women; Jack Bruton. USF: H. Malcolm Macdonald, USF; Lewis Dougherty, USF; and Tom O'Toole, ITSF. Records of USF Victory Song to Go on Sale Soon Records of the Victory Song, made last week at the Columbia Brunswick studios by the California Band and the USF Glee Club, will be ready for sale on May 15, according to Leo Murphy, who handled arrangements for the recording. It has been announced that any students who wish to secure these records may do so by leaving their name and address with Murphy. The record will be scut In the month. C. O. D. Four hundred of the transcriptions have thus far been ordered for handling by the University Distribution of the records to various broadcasting stations will be undertaken immediately by the Student News Bureau. Other records that remain will be placed on sale in the Co-op next fall. As was announced last week Stanford's "Come, Join the Band" is on the other side of the record- inn. Jesuit Mothers to Hold Card Party Here, May 21 The auditorium will be the scene of a carl partv to b< ented bv the Jesuit Mothers Club on May 24. Tickets are heme sold by members of the Club at fifty cents each. Fall Semester Dates Changed General Registration to Be Held August 22, 23 Under the revised calendar for the opening of the 1935-36 school vear, issued by the office of the Dean today, students in the college of liberal arts will have their vacation extended one week. Dates of registration and the beginning of instruction as well as those of the customary examinations have been advanced one week from those announced in the recently published University catalogues. Registration of the three upper classes will be held on August 22 and 23. Freshmen registration will take place in the earlier part of the same week, August 19-21, being listed as the dates. Special Examinations Entrance examination, aptitude tests and English "subject A" examinations will be held during the week, August 12-1G, pre- i, ding r egtstratlon. All freshmen will be required to take the English examination, while the others are for those who must remove deficiencies Orientation, Instead of being held on the day of the "Subject A" examination, will take place on the Saturday of registration wick. This is the only change thus far planned in the day's program. Classes Resume August 'ZC> Summer tans will make their first appearand in the classroom on the 20th. The finals for the fall semester have likewise been advanced one week. Examinations will lie held from December 11-17. This arrangement divides the period. The finals will begin on Wednesday and end on I he next Tuesday. Under the catalogue schedules the finals would have been held from December 9-13, five days straight. the state of California, was revealed this week by Tom O'Toole, newly elected president of the organization. This move is contemplated in order to carry on it's functions and business more readily, and to facilitate the formation of other chapters at Santa Clara, Loyola, and Gonzaga, for those students who display an interest in the study of law' With accompanying high credit. Initiation Slated As the final event of the year the charter members of the group will induct a group of initiates composed of men of the present sophomore and junior classes who will replace the graduating seniors. After the initation ceremonies a dinner will be held, at which the new and honorary members will be presented with the certificates of the society. Although there has been no definite decision reached as yet, upon the place for the dinner, it will probably be held at some downtown hotel, the date having been set for Ihe first Tuesday after graduation, Mav 21. Candidates Accepted In addition to those voted in for the 1935 season. Present plans call for the installation of a new field house to be built in conjunction with the new field but this matter is still very unsettled and no definite announcement has been forthcoming from the Athletic Office. Father Watson, who is in charge of athletic affairs on the campus, announced that he was very pleased with the rapid development on the new site thus far and that by next fall much of congestion now existing in the Athletic department due to the crowded quarters will be eliminated. TeD.B. Changes o Requirements Honor Society Seeks Widen Field to appear on the campus next Tuesday was °iven today by members of the Editorial Board. The same style of publication as the first issue, the new book will sell for the same price, fifty cents. Featured as the leading artl-' ele of this second edition is ;. | treatise on the NBA, and its I reflection of the changing atti- | tud> of the American people, ! by William J. Mountain, Chairman of the economics department Included in this article Is a review of the prospect* for further legislation along the lines of the much disputed recovery legislation. American Ballad An article by Pat Horgan presents arguments for the thes:.< that there is such a. phenomena as an indigenous America Ballad. Malcolm Macdonald has a discussion of the Sino-Japanes3 situation in Manchuoko. , Other contributors to the v - ume are Rev. Cyril Kavanag:-.. S. J., with "Rugged Individualism" as his topic, and Franc; * Colligan with a criticism of the Abbey Players, who recentlv visi;- at present an ed San Francisco, and their tvoa several weeks a;ro, four more upper division honor accounting 0f rirnmaHn nn«»htiM Tau Delta Beta accounting 0f dramatic" presentation, candidates were accepted into the society, will be reorganized next Immediately following- the i ■• sroup Bill Golden. Jack St. Clair,, year with the purpose of include rival of tne booka on * irl*. Bill Hog-nn. and George Cronin. ing students of the commerce ncxt Tuesday thev will be rdaced Tom O'Toole and the two other school interested in other fields on sale Th'e work of nil;p-~ members of the executive com- of economics. out copies to other univeralti^ mittee of the club, Henry Wick- Plans call for a modification of and educational institutions will strom and George Helmer. laid the membership requirements so begin at the end of the week nlans for a program of sneakers as to make possible the entrance at the meetings which will even of men specializing in foreign outrival the series of prominent trade economic theory, marketing, sneakers who appeared before the' and other similar fields. Student Editors Retire <rroup ence. in its first year of exist- More Activity This second issue of the Quarterly is the final one to be pv: out by the Editorial Board, coc- FERA Expected to Resume Next Yeai A tentative program for next sisting of Francis Colligan, fac- year calls for trips to various lllty moderator, William Ferdon, types of industrial, manufactur- Pat Horgan, and Malcolm Marina and business firms. These Donald. The three student meni- trips will be arranged by mem- bers of the Board are gradual: , the office of William campus director of the ^"'society From Dowling i FERA projects, comes the announcement that according to present indications^ FERA employment of USF students will continue next year. However, no definite has been made public by local ■ federal authorities. It is expected that the program, as practised this year, will ' be continued next year, with no major changes in regulations. ' - Provided that funds are appropriated for continuance next year, students may apply for i positions on the FERA payroll after the first of August. Posi- I tively no applications will be considered before this time. bers who are interested in the particular business to be visited. Speakers prominent in the world of commerce will address Talks will be on diversified subjects and will represent member-faculty promotion. Vortman in Charge Allan Vortman, '30 has been decision ' selected temporary chairman and will conduct the affairs of the society until a permanent president is chosen for next year. Dr. Kuhnle will bi faculty moderator. Final Loyola Guild Meet In College Hall Today his year. Final selection of the editor* lor next year has not as yet been made, but it has been announced that the present moderator, and the offices of Kappa Lambda Sigma, upper division literary honor society, will probably compose the group. Fall Edition The officers of the honor groi is chosen last week are Lewi- Dougherty, Bert Biwzini, and G' • acting as Donoghue. Work will be resumed on the Quarterly, probably by the I tentative Board as named here, at the beginning of the fall term. Three issues of the Quart* I will be published next year, i n • in the fall and two in the spring Loyola Guild, Mothers' Club of the University, will hold its final meeting of the semester in the During the past year about on ! hundred and fiftv ITSF students College Hall this afternoon at have been financially assisted. 2:30. Installation of officers for through college bv FERA posi- the coming year is the principal itions. According to present in ' ol ,ho de dications, about the same num- Lents are to be served i bsr of positions will be available aft r the meeting, following the ; next year. I custom nner years. Bay Meadows Proven Ideal Location As Site of Successful Junior Prom Fifty Seniors Sign To Attend Picnic balconies at each end of the building to shine on the dancers while the orchestra played. Comprehensive Ex Program Revealed Rumor that comprehensive es- iv.iaations will be made a •■ lite for graduation was confin bv Dean Albert Whelan, S. J., this week. The examinations will >■ written and not oral as claimed r. The first comprehensive examinations will be taken by the . >f '33. They will be 'given pr bably before the finals, which will be held during the latter part of April, 193G. Three hours will be required for the comprehensive exams. The entire field of upper division work in the student's major will be All registration for the Senior "Boat Ride" Picnic, to be held . on May 11, have been made and plans for the affair are completed. Arrangements, which include a tour of the Bav bridge sites, are under the direction of Ken Lewis who has announced that some fiftv senii.rs are expected t' attend the cent. The piciliC will consist of I b lat ride ami luncheon whic) will in-: held at Paradise Cove th ■ destination oi the voyage The price lor the entire affail h<- been set at $1.50 and thos< who wish to attend mpy st;11 rl< Iso by lining ii, frith Ken Lewis. The one price will include thr | iqspocUuB of Che Golden Gutc • Bridge- project <u_d ihe lunch. In keeping with the racing Clivere(j theme, metallic programsi withthej Comprehensiv< • nations are front cover shapsd in the form iven at nf ,, oi a horseshoe, were presented to •.■el.s;»;(,, I those who attended. Orchestra Pleasing The Junior Prom has become, the muraled ceiling. Spotlights history, but the entire novelty of] wiih color wheels were put on the affair will linger on as a pleasant memory to those who attended the dance. The fine new clubhouse at Bay ! Meadows with its beautiful setting and luxurious interior offered . a new locale for USF dances. Particularly pleasing was the ample parking grounds which of-1 it-red convenient parking for all machines. A large and commodl- iving_up to its advance notices pr pecJv j0 Qjvfi genjor Retreat At Santa Clara were present. During interims- *g with the favor of all. This jns the wide veranda was open orchestra, although new to Don affairs had been highly touted by other collegiate groups in the bay regions. For the first time in many vear*, a dance of this nature, which must Invite all members of the graduating class us the truest*, of the Juniors, did not incur a financial deficit. This is ous interior easily accommodated Craig's Cardinals provided the en- ithe three hundred couples who; tertainment for the evening, meet- ■jr -those who wished to enjoy he balmy peninsula night. Cnique Lighting Nut the least of the arrangements that went to make the Prom a brilliant success was the unique llghtta*; effects achieved by Willis O'Brien, stage manager, and Jack McCntioch. At Intervals around the waits, floodlights were placed, showing The Senior Class of the University of Santa Clara will go on their annual retreat on 8th and flth of Mav this year. The retreat will be conducted bv the Rev. Father Feeley, S, I "t. of the Law School hew Father Feeley bus been very prominent in campus activity this probably the most unique note j vear and Is noted for ■■ is wor< of a unique dance. "The Case Against Ccr.tuMintun".
|Newpaper Title||The Foghorn|
|Issue Title||The Foghorn Volume 12 Issue 16|
|Number of pages||4|
|Page size (W x L) in inches||16X21.75|
|Scanner setting -DPI||300|
|Notable content||Victory song recordings.|
For Next Semester
August 22. 23
S. F. Opera House
Sunday, May 19
• ♦ ♦♦ ♦« »♦♦♦♦♦♦« ♦ ■♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»
VOLlMi: XII. NO. 1G.
SAN FRANCISCO, .MAY 3, L935.
GRADUATION EXERCISES SET FOR MAY 19
Scene of 76th
Archbishop Mitty Named
To Officiate At
3:30 IN AFTERNOON
Fr. Callahan to Preach
Seniors will close their undergraduate careers at the University on Sunday. May 19, when
the seventy-sixth annual Commencement exercises take place.
All members of the graduating
class will attend the Baccalaureate Mass in St. Ignatius
Church at 10:30. This ceremony
•pens the events of Commencement Day.
Very Rev. John I.. Callahan,
noted preacher of the Dominican Fathers, will deliver the
traditional sermon at the Baccalaureate Ma«s.
Following the services in the
College Church, the seniors will
adjourn to the University Auditorium for the annual luncheon
t«*ndered the members of the
graduating class hy the Alumni
At 3:30 the actual commencement exercises will be held at the
War Memorial Opera House, Van
Ness avenue and Fulton street.
At this time diplomas will be
distributed to the graduating sen-
-**»rn and the special prizes annually awarded given out.
Archbishop John J. Mitty will
officiate at the Opera House exercises.
Following the precedent set
last year, there will be no valedictorian or salutatorian as such,
but two Commencement speakers
instead. One speaker represents
the College of Liberal Arts and
the other the School of Law.
Fat Horgan and Scott Lambert are the men who will
Mfkeak. Horgan is an honor student in the Liberal Arts College, while Lambert is one of
the ranking seniors in the Evening Division of the School of
Annual prizes to be awarded include the Archbishop's prize for
the best essay in the philosophy
of religion, the President's award
for the best paper in scientific
research, the McKinley Debate
medal, the Y.M.I. Oratorical Contest prize, the Alumni watch to
the senior distinguishing himself
for unselfish loyalty to Alma
Mater, and the Wilkinson Purse
to the highest ranking senior in
the Liberal Arts College. . ,