Summer Session Trojan, Vol. 14, No. 5, July 02, 1935
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Published Every Tuesday and Friday During the First Session Summer Session TROJAN University of Southern California Editorial Office 229 Student Union Business Office 221 Student Union Volume XIV Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, July 2, 1935 Number 5 RESIDENT WILL SPEAK TODAY * * untington Library Trip Is Planned Speaker 50 Tickets to amous Estate Allotted Troy servations in Advance At Cashier’s Window Are Necessary aturday, July 20, has boon def-tely set as the day for the jnmer Session excursion to the ntington Art library in South adena. Because of the limited number visitors allowed to enter the rary each day, only 150 tickets ve been allotted to the student itors from S.C. Tickets may bo cured by leaving the name and ddress of the applicant at the ashler’s window in the Student tore. ‘Soon As Possible’ The reservations should be ade as soon as possible so as to sure delivery of the tickets, hich arc to be picked up in the anie place the applications are o be made. The gates open at the library <t 1:30 in the afternoon and all isitors are urged to be on hand little before opening time. The main attraction of the trip Thursday T o Be Holiday; School Is on Saturday In most school weeks, Saturday Ls a day of rest, even during the compact Summer Session. But Saturday, July 6, will be just another day for S. C. students as they attend their regular Thursday classes. Because Independence day (or the Fourth, if you choose* is a national holiday, there will be no school Thursday. To make up for this mid-week freedom from classes, and so that no work will bo missed, the regular schedule of Thursday classes will be enforced for Saturday this week. So, celebrate the Fourth as you will, but remember that Saturday you must make up for that good time! ‘Adult Education’ Confab Is Planned Students Wiil Produce Film, Doing All Work Story, Acting, and Camera Work in Charge of Class Members Three-Day Conference on S. C. Campus Will Be Held July 15-17 Announcement of a three-day to iook fTt the world famous) summer conference on the Prob-aintings that have been gather Production for a student-filmed motion picture has been started by students of cinematography under the guidance of Dr. Boris Morkovin. associate professor of the department of cinematography. “Metropolitan Adventures” is to be the title of the film, and all the necessary work, from writing i the stoiy to showing the finished product, will be done by the students. Students Return The theme of the production ls I centered around the work the stu- ! dents are doing in coUege, with the ; beginning to be several shots' showing students coming to Sou- j thern California from distant parts of the United States, and j the main body showing the results j of the work, principally pictures J showing contrasts in everyday life in and around the city and cam- 1 pus. Bringing the picture to an end, j __ the film will show the several . . students returning to their re- International lems of adult education to be held i , ___, „ , on the University of Southern fPective lines of work pacing on California campus and attended J'J}e information received by leading California educators, j the unu S.aeers Named was made by Dr. Lester B. Rogers,! „T , Manager* Name® j dean of the Trojan School of Ed- Work on the lllm has been dl" ucation and the Summer Session. ‘Educator, New Civilization’ Is Address Topic Dr. von KleinSmid Will 1 alk at Assembly of Summer Session Dr. Rufus B von KloinSmH president of the University or Southern California, will be tl* speaker this morning at the reg ular weekly assembly program held each Tuesday during the first session. “The Educator and the New Civilization" is the topic chosen by S. C.'s leader for his address to the students of the Summer Session. This is the second program of the series arranged by I Dr. Lester Burton Rogers, head of the Summer Session. Organ Prelude Today’s program, as announced by Dean Rogers, will open with an organ prelude by Archibald Sessions, university organist, as he i plays “Prelude in C Sharp Mi-; nor,” by Vodorinski. Following this, the entire student body, with Prof. Max van Lewen Swarthout directing, will sing “America the Beautiful.” The invocation will be given by Dr. John G. Hill, acting dean of the School of Religion. Chitosey Nagao will offer a piano solo, “Etude in Waltz Form,” by Saint-Saens. Following this musical se-' . I lection, Dr. von KleinSmid will Convention deliver the assembly address. Of Sorority Is Being Special Schedule i , T, . ,v/ ■ ; The special schedule of classes. Held 1 his \\ ctfK as put into use last Tuesday, will hold again today with classes be Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, president of S. C., will speak this morning at the regular weekly assembly. His topic will be, “The Educator and the New Civilization.” Pasadena Is Site Of ZTA Conclave For the first time in 20 years, jng shortened to accommodate t he from all parts of the world bj e owners and brought together r the public to see as one eolation. Botanical Gardens 3esides the paintings to see ere are the beautiful botanical . ,. ----------*------------- ------- ----------------------------- irdens, which now occupy morel . ♦ conference is under tne; four details: beach, Beverly; *** "‘v“ nation's leading educators, is the \an oue-fourth of the 200 acres sponsorship of the State As-[ an(j Hollywood, east side and 0l‘lcial delegates ol the soronty s > possessor of numerous degrees and the estate. Throughout the gar- sociation of Adult Education, the down town, and Hollywood. The chapters, national and province decorations from various unlver-ns may be found unusual sub- i California State Department ol W1-iters working in one ot these officers, and interested members • sities and several nations. The =oplcal and other trees, shrubs, I Education, the Los Angeles city four groups will Write dialog and in attendance, the convention of- most recent decoration was that 1ms, cycads, and ferns. The one schools, ana S. C. present situations illustrative of ficially opened at the Huntington; conferred on him two weeks ago nusual collection of the garden At morning ana alternoon ses- the localities in which they are hotel in Pasadena, Sunday, June1 by the Republic of Greece when _ , , . '1 the present:writing and camera. jS holding its international con- expected to attend. Convening on July 15, 16, and | These groups in turn are divided venti0n in California. With 1501 Dr’ von KleillSmid’ 0lie of thl* the cactus and succulent col- ' slons the conference will study the Working. Those working on cam ction, covering 15 acres and problems of curriculum planning1 era an[j photography will take mprising about 2,500 specimens, | f°r adult education; the philiso- iSftots in one of the four groups, out half being native to North phical aspects of adult education: ailfj wm concentrate on contrast- d South America, the remain- ( public relations—adult education situations and subjects. ;r coming from South Africa,' publicity and coordination with Managers or the rour depart- adagascar, and the Canary is- other community agencies; prob- ments are; Betty Boylan, beach nds. j lems of instruction; and adminis- (Cotninued on Page 4> If the visitors are motoring, problei.ns .f. ,, . . - om Los Angeles they should go ! The new significance attached. 1 to adult education in its relation- the way of Huntington drive the San Marino station of the icafic Electric railway, then go orth on Oxford road to Strat-rd road, on which the main are located. If going by Pacific Electric car, visitors should take the Mon-'via cars, leaving the Main street ation at 12 and 1 o’clock, transring at San Marino station to >rra Madre cars, to Huntington V/fi/eir* SnmrifV rary stop; walk north on San ; 1 It > Tarino avenue to Stratford road. ship to the current problems and trends of society has caused educators everywhere serious concern,” declared Dean Rogers. “Problems of adult education are far-reaching and require the attention of those responsible for (Continued on Page 3) School of Music Names Officers 30. with an informal reception. | he was given the decoration of , . . . _ ! Commander of the Order oi t he Yesterday morning at 7 a.m. i Redeemer memorial services for Zeta Tau j ' J_ Alphas who have died since the last conclave were held. Business sessions constitute the morning’s activities for each of the five days of the convention, followed by excursions to the beaches, to the film studios in Hollywood, and to outlying points of interest. __ A “Forty-niner” dinner party,: A double ^ has been selected at which delegates were seated by fm. th(J loads th„ pruductiou oi Life of Man’ To Have Double Cast (Cotninued on Page 4) WiU Sell u Phi Epsilon To B()U’1 Tickets Meet This Friday t S. C. School of Music is , ^ cv first school to perfect any ^ V^tCCoo Hours All visiting and resident mem-ers of Mu Phi Epsilon, national onorary music sorority, are to ather at Hunter’s cottage tea m at 12:15 Friday, July 5, to aid the first in the series of get-jgether luncheons. The price of the luncheon has sen set at 35 cents per person nd reservations may be made by illing ANgclus 11241 or by sign-ig the slip on the bulletin of the rcade in the School of Music, auline Alderman, president oi le S. C. chapter, announces that ie program will be oi interest to 1 members of the organization. ' The location of Hunter's cot-,ge teu room is 634 West 36th •I. Hoping to enrich their sehol- j arship fund lor needy students by the commissions they will re- ! ceive, Mu Nu chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, music sorority, is . sponsoring the sale of Hollywood Bowl’s “Symphonies Under I the Stars” concert tickets. The tickets may be pur- I chased in single tickets or in ! season books. The purchase of j the season books may be made , in the lobby of the School ol Music between l1 and 12, while The I the first school to perfect any form of self-government for the Summer Session. A representative from each class j is delegated to attend the meet- f ings of the student council. The o duty of the representative to the council meeting is to take back to the class room any information concerning the many things that the faculty of the School of Music have planned for the summer. Some of these extraordinary features include picnics, and a series of suppers preceding the attendance at Hollywood Bowl concerts. Course in Life Saving Will Be Held at Park Because of the failure ol a sufficient number of students to sign up for the life-saving class, Al the single tickets can be pur- ! Gordon, director of the life-saving chased from the cashier’s window in the book store. The pi ices set on the tickets are 25 cents and 50 cents ior the single tickets. Season books may be had for $10 for 40 ticket!* group of the ed Cro.^.s in Los Angeles has decided not to have any class on the S. C. campus. In place of the swimming class here, he will foim a class open to the general public, that will be held in the stumming stadium at Exposition paik every afternoon from 4 to 5: IS Class hours will be changed today, as they were last Tuesday, to provide sufficient time for the regular weekly student assembly program. This schedule will hold for eac h Tuesday during the first session, according to Dean Rogers, head of the Summer Session. Today's schedule follows: 8 a.m. classes meet 8 to 8:45. 0 a.m classes meet 8:50 to 9:35. 10 a.m classes meet 9:40 to 10:25. Assembly, 10:30 to 11:21) 11 a.m classes meet 11:30 to 12:15. Noon hour. 12:15 to 1:30 1:15 p.m. classes meet 1:30 to 2:18. 2:15 pan. classes meet 2:25 to 3 13. 3:15 p.m. class* meet 3:20 to 4 :06 451: classes meet as usual. “Life of Man” by the department of cinematography instead of single leads as stated in the Trojan for June 28. The double cast includes Charles Newman and Craig Thomas for the Man, and Lillian Mohr and Lillian Targen for ihe Wife. The play will be given in Touchstone theater July lo and 18, at 8:15 o clock. The remainder of the cast in* eludes Lillian Allan, Ralph Boynton, Elva. Wright, Marjorie Stur-devant, Samuel Davenport, Virginia Christie, Helene Clarkson, Naomi Anderson, Margaret Halff, Oscar Smith. James Koenig. Shannon Weller, Margaret Whalen, J. O. Beck, Robert Inglehart, Vilda Fillerup, Guy Gt’liek, Luisa Gump, Elizabeth McSpadden, and Brain-erd Dufiield. Syud Hossajn Presents Second Talk of Series Syud Hossain, who is presenting a series oi lectures on the Near East, gave his second one yesterday afternoon in Bovard auditorium. It was titled, “The Evolution of the Idea of One Goa.” The remaining talks, scheduled for successive Mondays, will concern “Islamic Contributions to European Culture," The Moslem World and Western Civilization, and “The Future of Islam."
|Title||Summer Session Trojan, Vol. 14, No. 5, July 02, 1935|
|Description||Summer Session Trojan, Vol. 14, No. 5, July 02, 1935.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Published Every Tuesday and Friday During the First Session
University of Southern California
Editorial Office 229 Student Union Business Office 221 Student Union
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, July 2, 1935
RESIDENT WILL SPEAK TODAY
untington Library Trip Is Planned
50 Tickets to amous Estate Allotted Troy
servations in Advance At Cashier’s Window Are Necessary
aturday, July 20, has boon def-tely set as the day for the jnmer Session excursion to the ntington Art library in South adena.
Because of the limited number visitors allowed to enter the rary each day, only 150 tickets ve been allotted to the student itors from S.C. Tickets may bo cured by leaving the name and ddress of the applicant at the ashler’s window in the Student tore.
‘Soon As Possible’
The reservations should be ade as soon as possible so as to sure delivery of the tickets, hich arc to be picked up in the anie place the applications are o be made.
The gates open at the library