Summer News, Vol. 1, No. 22, August 20, 1946
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Summer News OL. I—NO. 22 LOS ANGELES. CAUF.. TUESDAY. AUG. 20. 1948 -0*72 cker to Air h Literary naissance cture to Feature istory of Movement, olitical Influences sh literary renaissance be discussed Thursday, ist 22, by Dr. William cker, professor of Eng-from the University of na, ln the University li-y at 3:15 p.m. e history of the literary ement from the 1880’s to present day in relation oetry, drama and prose will iscussed, as well as many of | famous Irish writers. Among j will be found William Butler s, <George W. Russell), Stand- i 'Grady, Sir Samual Fergu-Lord Dunsany, Lady Gregory, Millington Synge. Padraic mn. St. John Erwin, George 'e. T. C. Murray and Lenix nson. Also some poets of the revolution in Ireland which de such notables as Plunkett, neough. Sean O'Casey, and i O'Faolain. ish poetry was greatly influ-tlnufd on Page Four Patmore Sets Fall Sign-Up Dates, Rules Registration permits for returning students and all necessary supplies for registration may be obtained at tables in front of the Bovard Administration building, Monday through Thursday, Sept. 3 to 7, announced Howard W. Patmore, registrar, yesterday. Hugh Carey Willett, director of admissions and registration, will be in charge of the fall registration, stated Patmore. Clarence Berlend of the admissions office will be in charge of the issuance of section cards. Offices of the schools, departments. and colleges will be open during the week of Sept. 3-7 for advisement and counseling, it was announced. Registration will be held according to alphabetical groups as follows, starting Monday, Sept. 9. A B, 8:30 a.m., Mon., Sept. 9. 1:00 p.m., Mon., University To Majors Offers Degrees in Radio Field 8:30 am., Tues., ecital Set y Organist C. D. E., Sept. 9. F. G, H, Sept. 10. I, J, K. L, 1:00 p.m., Tues.. Sept. 10. M. N. O. 8:30 a.m., Wed., Sept. 11. P, Q. R, 1:00 p.m., Wed., Sept. 11. S, 8:30 a.m., Thur., Sept. 12. T, U, V. W. X. Y. Z. 1:00 p.m., Thur., Sept. 12. ‘•Students attempting to register at any time but their regular time Prof. John Eric Nordskog, or-inist, will present a program of elected Music" tonight at the I wiu not be allowed to register," liverslty Methodist church, 817 sa‘^ Pasmore. Restricted section 34th, arranged to provide ! capds will be divided on an equal od music for all." hile Professor Nordskog is a imber of the SC sociology de-rtment, his first love is music, ying studied extensively at jake university in Des Moines. ‘My efforts," said Professor rdskog, “have been to present program consisting of good mu-for all to enjoy whether they musicians or not." ’ n making his selections for the icert. Professor Nordskog said he also wished to represent :ie different schools of music fearing melody. Tlie numbers in-continued on Page Two basis." Students unable to register on their appointed day may register on Friday or Saturday, Sept. 13-14, which have been designated as open registration days. Those unable to secure registration materials in advance may obtain them a;t registration. New students may obtain registration supplies by presenting permits to register at one of the supply tables in front of Bovard. Classes will meet on Monday, Sept. 16, starting at 7 a.m., and will continue through the early evening. HANCOCK FOUNDATION will house campus radio studios New Hancock RadioStudio* To Broadcast SC Programs With the opening of SC’s fre- stalled it was modified for frequency modulation broadcasting quency modulation, station, Tommy Trojan may well ; The studio associated with the become the universitys’ modern- number one control room was de-ized Paul Revere, spreading cam- signed with walls on springs and pus news and feature programs (Continued on Page Four) over two radio bands from stu- ;--- dios in the Hancock foundation building. Carson Donaldson, technical assistant to Capt. Allan Hancock for 14 years, this week revealed plans for construction and operation of the new project. The frequency modulation set will be used for short-distance transmission, while the regular equipment will cover all of greater Los Angeles. New Institute Opening Set Beginning Monday the office of the new Teaching Institute of Economics in 309 and 310 Bridge will be open to take applications New Department Starts Complete Progrkm of SFuidy In line with its expandins program of the Institute of the Arts, the University haa announced a new major within the institute leading; to a Bachelor of Arts degree with special emphasis upon course work in radio. The recently established radio department will offer the first organized academic program in the radio field in southern California. Set up with William Sener as head of the department, the course work will include investigation, as nearly as passible, of all the fields of industrial and educational radio. Noted authorities from the field itself have been invited to Join the faculty in teaching such diversified subjects as fundamental* of radio, radio writing, music in radio, radio production, and others. Functioning in a dual capacity with KUSC. the second frequency modulation station to operate in the southern California area, the new department will broadcast regularly scheduled programs beginning in September. KUSC itself will operate at 91.7 megacycles in the frequency modulation band. One of the most unique features of the new operational setup is the recognition by the university of the dual purpose of radio instruction at the university level. In order to achieve an understanding of these purposes by the student, the department of rad'.o will focus its teaching emphasis upon the appreciation of radio als a social medium, and the training of outstanding students for future positions within tlie professional field. Football Ticket Plan Revealed by Chatburn Football season ticket applica- chase an additional alumni sea- tions for the general public and son ticket for $14. alumni are already in the mail, Public season southside tickets but Business Manager Oliver M. are this year priced at $16.50, and Chatburn points out that the Tro- the sale is now in progress, with Jan ticket department ls not yet the deadline to be Sopt. 7. Orders ready to handle orders from SC now may be placed at the ticket By tuning in one station be- ^OI membership and to give out low the FM commercial band, lis- information pertaining to the in- j teners may receive programs fea- statute. Mrs. Louise Gammel, Uni- t turing the Hancock ensemble, lo- yersity Qf yuh graduate> wU1 ^ ' cal debates, lectures, and broadcasts of athletic events over KUSC. secielaiy- A 250-foot transmission tower is Membership of the institute will to be installed on top of the foun- be limited to 30, composed of five , dation building to hold radiating seniors, 15 graduate students in ' base antenae, manteled by seven any field, and 10 persons chosen | from the community at large. 'Those who are selected will be done so on the basis of their fitness and ability and no academic aircraft warning ilghts. “Number one control room is set up for recordings on discs and 16-mrn film as well as an opera- tion point for one studio for tlie Prerequisites will be required, transmission of programs," out- The pu*;x>se of the institute is lined technician Donaldson. He to train community leaders and it went on to say that five years ago i$ devoted to the task of bringing when the equiupment was first in- a better understanding of econom- faculty for their special low-rate season tickets. Also, said Chatburn, the sale of j student activity books—priced at $12.50—will begin coincident with student registration on Sept. 9. Student activity books, which guarantee rooting section seating at Coliseum football games, are good for all athletic and dramatic events of the 1946-47 year, and also Include purchase of the 1947 El Rodeo. The sale of faculty tickets will begin on Sept. 1, said Chatburn and will be conducted over tlie counter in the ticket department offices on the second floor of the Student Union. Each Trojan faculty member and administrative employe will be permitted to pur- department office. The total price ior all six Trojan Coliseum games, purchased individually, would be $18 50. so that season tickets not only provide preferred seating locations but aLso assure a 10.8 per cent saving. Alumni season tickets are for nortluside seating, excepting for the U.C.L.A. game when the Trojans will be seated to the south, inasmuch as the Bruins are home team for this contest. The Trojan Coliseum schedule and reserved seat ti£cet prices: Sept. 27 (night,, Wash. State, $2.50. Oct. 5. Ohio State, $3.00 « Oct. 19, Washington, $2.50. Nov. 2, Oregon, $2 50. Nov. 9, California, $3.00. Nov. 23, U.C.L.A, $5.00. Receiving Shed Added to Union To facilitate the handling of textbooks for the fall semester’s unparalleled enrollment, an emergency receiving shed is now being constructed at the south side of the Student Union by the P. J. Walker Construction company, contractors for the university. According to G. E. Neill, manager of tlie University Bookstore, the receiving shed will be used as an extra stockroom and storeroom, but mainly for storage space. Because of the crowded conditions, it has been impossible up to now to check the inventory. Cellar Will Lose Wartime Murals Reconversion has hit the Cellar, and the former murals of servicemen and insignia will give way to peacetime shades of green and ivory when the cafeteria in the basement of the Student Union opens next semester. V. N. Ragland, manager of the StQdent Union cafeteria, states that the Cellar will be open the same hours. 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. and will have the same menu at snacks augmented by a supply of hot foods, somewhat like the malt counter of the Student Un- The battered, out-of-tune piano. considered by many students as the Cellar’s chief asset, will be found in its customary place, ic life to the American people and encouraging more effective instruction in economics in schools and colleges. The first major economic problem will be dealt with in this fall's seminar and will be “The Effects of Our Foreign Loans upon This Country and the Problems of j Control.” The subject of the sem- ‘Up ifl Central Park* inar will be changed each term. ' The seminar rooms will be equipped with all aids necessary to research, study, and discussion. Lecturers and .prominence will be brought from all over the country to present information and views on the subject. Dr. Robert B. Pettengill, formerly of the department of economics and lately with the OPA in Los Angelas, will direct tlie institute. He will also teach one course in the economics department. Needs Many Ushers The university employment of fice announced yesterday that there are many openings for ushers for tha Hollywood Bowl performances of “Up in Central Park.” The play opens S»spt. 7 and will run for 22 nights. INIior wages will $2.50 per night. Interested persons may appl/ at ttae employment bureau 302* .Student Union.
|Title||Summer News, Vol. 1, No. 22, August 20, 1946|
|Description||Summer News, Vol. 1, No. 22, August 20, 1946.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Summer News OL. I—NO. 22 LOS ANGELES. CAUF.. TUESDAY. AUG. 20. 1948 -0*72 cker to Air h Literary naissance cture to Feature istory of Movement, olitical Influences sh literary renaissance be discussed Thursday, ist 22, by Dr. William cker, professor of Eng-from the University of na, ln the University li-y at 3:15 p.m. e history of the literary ement from the 1880’s to present day in relation oetry, drama and prose will iscussed, as well as many of famous Irish writers. Among j will be found William Butler s,