SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 9, No. 14, August 10, 1959
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Sov-i't^orr^ <C^«a! îfrorr^î«3i SUMMER TROJAN VOL. IX ik> 72 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, AUGUST 10, 1959 No. 14 Weekly Lectures Open Discussions, Ideas To Highlight Talks WHERE'S SC—A diver drops to the "ocean" floor of the huge oval tank which houses more than 5000 marine animals at Marineland of the Facific. Postsession students will travel to AAarineland this Saturday to see the anicals in their natural surroundings. The field trip is a part of the URA excursion-recreational program. Marineland To Host URA Postsession Field Excursion A trip to Marineland of the dents on Aug. 23 when students Pacific will highlight the second week of the Postsession URA Recreational Activities. Director Robert Sorani said that the Marineland trip would leave the campus at 8:45 a.m. and all summer students should get their tickets immediately. Marineland, billed as the world's greatest showplace of marine life, features a Neptune-kingdom; a Whale Stadium; a Sea Arena and the biggest Fish bowl on earth housing some 5.000 underwater creatures and 540.000 gallons of water. On Aug. 21, Friday, Huntington Library will be the site of an SC field trip. At 12:45 p.m. the students will leave the campus and spend the day at this famous Southern California landmark. Disneyland’s colorful world will open up to Postsession stu- leave the campus at 8:30 in the morning for a full day of fun and frolic. Besides these unusual and exciting field trips, SC Summer students can attend the Social Dance Workshop on Tuesday nights from 7 to 9 p.m. in the Dance Studio, PE Building. Recreational Swimming i s available to all students from 3 to 4 p.m. Monday and Wednesday; 7 to 9:30 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday evenings; and 12 to 1 p.m. Monday through Thursday. The PE Building and its facilities will be opened for recreational use in the afternoons and on Tuesday and Thursday evenings. The facilities include: Tennis Tournament — entry deadline Aug. 10 and competition begins on Thursday, Aug. 11. Badminton Tournament — faculty and students entry deadline is Aug. 14 and play begins on Aug. 18. Faculty Golf Tournament — Friday, Aug. 14. . Education, foreign policy and American drama will be featured in the second week of Postsession lectures given on the SC campus. Tomorrow, Dr. Samuel M. Brownell, superintendent of public schools in Detroit and head of a postsession seminar on the problems of the superintendent, will speak on “Education for the World of Work,” at 2:15 p.m. in 133 FH. Wednesday, Dr. Joseph A. Lauwerys, professor of comparative education at the university of London, will lecture on “Communist Policy in Education — China,” at 2:15 p.m. in the Art and Lecture Room in Doheny Library. On Thursday, Dr. James H. Butlen department of drama at SC, will explain “Reading-Lec-ture on Boucicoult’s The Octoroon/ American Play of 1859,” at 2:15 p.m. in 133 FH. Dr. Brownell is a former U.S. Commissioner of Education and has had a long career in education. A graduate of the university of Nebraska in 1921, he received his MA from Yale. He ha sserved as- the president of New Haven State Teachers College, professor of educational administration in the graduate school at Yale and superintendent of schools at Grosse Point, Mich. Dr. Lauwerys has lectured extensively at SC this summer being well-acquainted with the world’s problems since he js a renowned world traveler. Dr. Butler of SC’s department of drama said that he would read Boucicoult’s play of 1859 as well as interpret it for the Postsession students. N.Y. Columbia Student Visits, Reviews SC • “I guess the thing that really surprised me the most was seeing students, not only walking, but sitting and even sleeping on the grass.” This was the first reaction of a 20-year-old University of Columbia junior co-ed who is attending SC’s Summer Session during the summer months. Diane Znaida had many other impressions about the campus, some very important to the SC student, but she continued to explain her delight in seeing the abundant ‘sacred grass” on the* campus. “At Columbia, I was pretty much used to a policeman guarding any portion of the greenstuff which had squeezed between the blocks of cement," she smiled. A pert, 4 foot 11 inch scholar, Diane said there were many serious differences, academically and socially, between the two universities. (Continued on Page 2) IT'S A MAN S WORLD-ALMOST SC Coed To Become First Civil Engineer in 30 Years IR School Issues Affa irs Magazine The July issue of “World Affairs Quarterly,” published under the auspices of the SC School of International Relations. is on sale in the University Bookstore. Featured articles from all over the "orld by outstanding professors, students and editors are included. There is also a book reviewing section of literature dealing w i t h international relations, compiled and edited by Dr. Colin Lovell, associate professor of history and Dr. Norman R. ternational relations, both from SC. Other articles included in the Quarterly are “The French Left and Soviet Russia: Origins of the Popular Front,” by Luther A. Allen, assistant professor of government at the University of Massachusetts; “The Organization of the Anschluss: Hitler’s Strategy for the Seizure of Austria,” by John S. Conway, instructor in history at the University of British Columbia; and “The United States and the Legal Status of Formosa,” by Richard Harvey. UÇLA graduate Fertig, assistant professor of in- student. They said it couldn’t be done, she said she found it difficult but Mrs. Dennis Lang, 21-year- to be the only girl in the civil old SC coed, will be the first engineering courses, member of her sex in 30 years As charic>tte Kehart and win-to graduate from SC as a civil ner of a four_year General Mo-engineer when she completes | tQrs national scholarship, Mrs. her class work at the end of this ; Lang came t0 sc in 1955 from month. Punahou School in Honolulu The woman who literally did j ■■ ——— the impossible, hopes to work for a civil engineering firm in El Centro where her 24-year-old husband, also an SC graduate, is the choral director at Imperial Valley College. Quite a few women have started the civil engineering course at SC in the three decades that Prof. David M. Wilson, head of the department, has been on the faculty. “They all gave up after a year or more, but Mrs. Lang didn’t let that stop her,” Dr. Wilson laughed. Mrs. Lang is particularly interested in research work on design of structures and is thinking of returning to SC next summer to start work on a master’s degree in civil engineering. She had to take 18 to 20 hours of class work a semester and, Official Notice Those taking work in the Post Session for point allowance must call at the Registrar’s Office not later than August 14 and ask for the special forms that are to be filled out for this purpose. The student will be given a U-v Form to be attached to his special grade request. The Registrar’s Office will send these grade requests to the professors on August 26 for their use in reporting final grades on August 28 or 29. whepe her father was then stationed in the Navy. She is the daughter of Rear Admiral Martin W. Kehart, now inspector general of the Bureau of Yards and Docks at Navy headquarters in Washington, D.C. Charlotte dates her interest in civil engineering from the time she was 14 and made a working model of a dry dock to enter in a high school science fair in New York. She won honorable mention with another girl who helped her on the project. She always liked mathematics and science, and these subjects prepared her well for civil engineering. Despite her heavy class schedule, Charlotte found time to join Pi Beta Phi, social sorority, which promptly entered the brown-eyed brunette in an annual contest for the Rose of Kappa Alpha fraternity. “I lost the contest, but I won the man,” Charlotte laughed. Her husband was a member of the fraternity conducting the queen competition.
|Title||SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 9, No. 14, August 10, 1959|