Summer Session Trojan, Vol. 14, No. 1, June 19, 1935
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Pubfefed Every Tu—iky and Friday [Win tkw Pint Session Summer Session ROJAN iffvanity of Southern California Editorial Office 229 Student Union BiuineM Office 221 Student Union rolume XIV Loa Angeles, California, June 19, 1935 Number I Students Welcomed rmm lllgll •C. Dean Lester Burton Rogers, head of the Summer Session at S.C. for the 15th year, this morning welcomed the student body as it began its first day of classes on the Trojan campus. Dean Rogers' Greeting j - / , udents of Summer Session Are Welcomed by Schpol Head --r<— I Kditor’e Note: Unable to breuk through th% lines long enautch to gel a ie-M welcome from Doan 2toger«, the editor thought it beet tu reiterate Uie verj ^llent statement previously given. J fchis opportunity bo greet and to who nave ujkix members oi our . i.ui and to or s.H<tiioB, the thirtieth Summer Session md economic conditions. are somewhat lore hopeful than a year ago, the purposes Kn of the summer session and the motives which to seek opportunity for further study are much Ihoughtful men and women of our country, especially till vitally interested in the problems of readjustments irtion which must be solved before all may enjoy a Igree of social well-being and economic security. The Ion program has been planned to guide and assist stu-study of these and other problems of interest to them. ig the policy of previous years, men who have attained Pction in their respective fields through their scholarly hts have been invited to join our Summer Session faculty, liate the presence of these representatives of other universi- _Lther fields of endeavor who bring us their rich experiences ■thing of the interests and contributions of their home in-I Their visit to us is an excellent substitute for a personal Ihe universities represented. It is to be desired that our visit-fBssors in turn may profit by their sojourn with us and carry |h them the atmosphere, the purposes, and the aspirations fern California. ■the opportunities available to our Summer Session students pity, however, are not limited to the campus. In the Huntington Ind gardens are found rare books and valuable collections of Iftocuments and works of ait. The Museum of History, Science, and the park adjoining the campus provide a convenient, quiet study and variation from the more strenuous work of bus. Music lovers will have the unusual opportunity of attend-boucerts in the Hollywood Bowl. outdoor life and recreational activities available m this vise not to be overlooked. We would encourage everyone to en-!»e fullest extent the variety of climate and scenic beauty of ntains, the desert, and the sea. The various organizations of lersity will sponsor numerous activities which will lead stu-t lay aside for the moment the more serious work of the Session. We trust that students will include participation in td oWier activities in their programs. SWicwreiy yours, Lewter B. D«aii of Wie 8u«uu<h He.tstoii Summer Classes To Start Today on S.C. Campus Newsreel and Movie Will Be v Given Tuesday Y.W.C.A. Presentation To Offer Campus Shota, Major Feature The Y. W. C. A. is presenting a motion picture film, “The Barretts of Wimpole Street/’ next Tuesday, June 25. in Bovard auditorium. The most interesting part of this program will be a newsreel that is now being taken by elusive cameramen. Many of the pictures that are being surreptitiously snapped of the faculty and the student body are reported to be well worth seeing. All money raised at this presentation goes to the Y. W. C. A. budget which, among other things, supplies the funds to keep the campus clubhouse open. During the entire Summer Session, all students are invited to use its facilities, which include a radio, piano, magazine, books, club rooms, sun porch, and garden. The Y. W. C. A. on the Trojan campus plays' an important part in the live;? of the women students, during the regular academic year, and is endeavoring, with a loyal staff, to make any student not acquainted with the diversified activities here at Southern California, feel free at all times to make liberal use of the clubhouse and to inquire about any problem which may be found puzzling. Trojan Will Be Distributed In Bookstore Published twice weekly, the Summer Session Trojan will appear again this w'eek on Friday morning, and Tuesday and Friday mornings thereafter, throughout the first session. It is distributed free of charge, in the book store of the Student Union. Any news items, or information leading to such stories, are welcomed by the staff and any member of the student body or faculty having such information is requested to bring it to 229 Student Union, phone station 227. or drop it in the campus mailbox at the post office, addressed to the editor of the Summer Session Trojan. Activities of Varied Nature Are Scheduled Tours, Weekly Assemblies, Series of Lectures, Concerts Planned S.C. Movie Group To Produce Play “The Life of Man.” by Leonia Andreiev, will be produced by the department of cinematography in cinematic form in Touchstone theater, July 15, and again July 18. at 8:15 p.m. Andreiev was the outstanding poetic dramatist of ehe pre-revolution period, basing his plots on the philosophical. All students wishing to appear in “The Life of Man” must report to Howard Miller, director, at Touchstone theater. Types needed are very definite character studies, a splendid opportunity to portray the true Russian peasantry. Casting hours are from 10 a. m. to 5 p.m., starting Thursday. This play wUl be produced later as a motion picture film by Dr. Morkovin’s cinematography class. Casting and rehearsals are starting under the supervision oi Director Howard Miller, assisted by Miss Burrows. J. Belmar Hall, director of “The Cabinet of Doctor Caligari,” will supervise the settings, lightings and technical production. All students interested in art and architecture are invited to participate in this production. Luncheon Today For Stray Greeks AU Stray Greeks on the S. C. campus this summer are invited to attend a luncheon in the Student Union patio today at 12:15. This invitation comes jointly from Dr. Francis M. Bacon, counsellor of men, and T. E. Connolly, Jr., member of the regular Stray Greek organization. Composed of registered students who belong to fraternities which do not have a chapter on the Trojan campus, this group has been very active during the past scholastic year, and will continue to play au important part in the university life throughout the summer, according to Connolly. Hour Schedule Is Given for Library Regular library hours, as maintained during the two full semesters of the ordinary academic year, will be continued this summer at the Doheny Memorial library, S. C.’s three-year-old research and study center, according to Miss Christian R. Dick, librarian. The hours, from Monday to Friday, inclusive, will be from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. On Saturdays, the library will be open at 8 a.m., but will close at 5 o’clock, and will be closed entirely on Sundays and holidays, with preliminary warn' ings to be posted informing students of special closed dates. Circulating books may be secured at the main loan desk on the first floor, and may be drawn out With the first classes being held this morning, the 30th summer session of the University of Southern California, under the leadership of Dean Lester B. Rogers, is off to an excellent start for what promises to be a worthwhile session. Various activities are planned which will supplement the class work. Included among these are tours to the points of interest in southern California, such as Catalina island, Mt. LoWe, La Brea pits, Huntington library and museum, and missions. Each Tuesday morning at 10:30 o’clock there will be a regular assembly held for all summer session students, and a list of excellent speakers has been scheduled. Next week. Dr. Howard W. Odum will speak on “Orderly Transitional Democracy," while the succeeding speakers with their subjects are: July 2—Dr. Rufus B. von Klein-Smid, president of the university. July 9—Dr. R. w. Chambers, “Thomas More." July 16—Dr. Charles Hodges, “War Again Tomorrow." July 23—Dr. Clyde O. Ruggles, “The Government Regulation of Industry and Business.” There also have been several series of special lectures and concerts arranged for the benefit of summer session students and their friends. Among these are the English series, the Thursday afternoon series, series on the Near East by Planned to Efficiency Burea for a period of two weeks, with privilege of renewal for a similar I Syud Hossain, and the music se period if there has been no call | r*es-for the book in the meantime. The schedule of fines imposed for late returns is posted at the loan desk, and cards containing library regulations are available in all de partments. Inasmuch as Doheny library is such a large building and the various departments cover three floors, Miss Dick, the librarian, realizing the difficulty which may arise in locating books, wishes that all who are not acquaii#:;d with the prevailing efficient filing methods and who have difficulty in any maimer, not to hesitate to ask questions, which will receive all possible attention. Miss Dick states that all who become accustomed with Doheny (Continued on Page Three) Locker Rental Rates Are Told Lockers may be rented in many of the campus buildings for 25 cents a term during the Summer Session, according to Clarence Bergland, chief information clerk. Application may be made at the information desk in the Administration building. Available lockers are in the following buildings: Administration, Old College, Law, Pharmacy, Science, Architecture, and Bridge. The post office, which is located in the Administration building, will be open from 8 until 5 o’clock on week days. Saturdays, the hours are from 8 until noon. Olson Goes East Dean Emery Olson, head of the School of Government, who was in charge of the Institute of Government held on the S. C. campus last week, is enroute to Washington, D. C., where he will confer with leaders on educational problems. Going afield to study govern ment as it actually operates, stu dents from the University of Southern California School of Government today wiU visit the Los Angeles county bureau of efficiency and civil service commission and the federal food and drug administration. Today’s visit is one of 60 projected field seminars in the pubUc businesd^aboratory course being offered during the summer session at S. C. for the first time this year. Future trips will include visits to the flre and police departments of Los Angeles, the sheriff’s office, the county charities department, the forestry department and portions of Angeles National forest, Georgia Street receiving hospital, the Griffith park camp of the Civilian Conservation corps, and the Federal Reserve bank. The public business laboratory WuS organized to instruct students in the actual functioning of the administrative agencies of local and national government. Dr. John M. Pfiffner is chairman of the laboratory. Visits to the governmental agencies are supplemented with class room lectures. Bookstore, Fountain Open for Business Maintained for the benefit and convenience of the student body, both during the regular school year and during the Summer Session, the bookstore, the fountain, the men’s grill, and the photography and candy departments ar* all located in the Student Union.
|Title||Summer Session Trojan, Vol. 14, No. 1, June 19, 1935|
Pubfefed Every Tu—iky and
Friday [Win tkw Pint Session
iffvanity of Southern California
Editorial Office 229 Student Union BiuineM Office 221 Student Union
Loa Angeles, California, June 19, 1935
Dean Lester Burton Rogers, head of the Summer Session at S.C. for the 15th year, this morning welcomed the student body as it began its first day of classes on the Trojan campus.
Dean Rogers' Greeting
j - / ,
udents of Summer Session Are Welcomed by Schpol Head
I Kditor’e Note: Unable to breuk through th% lines long enautch to gel a ie-M welcome from Doan 2toger«, the editor thought it beet tu reiterate Uie verj ^llent statement previously given.
fchis opportunity bo greet and to who nave ujkix members oi our . i.ui and to