SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 9, No. 2, June 25, 1959
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O <ss J rfr*orr~ij â SUMMER TROJA IM VOL. IX - « 72 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1959 NO. 2 Russ May Force Berlin War University Parking Lots Relieve Problem Do you have a parking problem? Does it keep you from getting to class on time? Well, things aren’t as bad as they might appear while driving around trying to find that elusive parking space. The university operates nine lots in the immediate area of the campus and this is . "I— Student Paper Schedule Set in addition to 1.250 street spaces in the area bounded by Exposition, Jefferson, Hoover Blvd. and McCJintock Ave. Many students believe the parking spaces around the campus are inadequate to fill the needs. Actually, This is very far from the truth, if the facts were known. During the fall and spring semesters. SC has over 13.000 students. The present Summer Session enrollment is approximately 8.000. Parking presents a relatively small problem for the majority of regular SC students, and surely it should be less with a smaller enrollment. One oi the problems of many students is that they simply do not know or pay attention to the restrictions of the regular street parking areas. Of the 1,250 spaces near the university, only 96 have one hour limitations. Students with an 8 o’clock class in the morning will find it much easier to find a space if they arrive on campus at least 15 minutes earlier. The nine university - operated parking Jots are as follows:' 601 W. 34th St. Dental Parking Lot (just west of Hoover on Exposition). Sculpture parking Lot, 908 W. 37th *P1. 925 W. 37th PI. 638 W. 35th St. 615 W. 35th St. 615 W. 35th PI. 944 W. 34th St. 938 W. 36th PL The Summer Trojan, headed by Editor Joe Saltzman and Managing Editor Dick Pat-man, will continue to publish every Monday and Thursday during the present six week Summer Session. Publication dates are June 29, July 2, July 6, July 9, July 13, July 16, July 20 and July 23. During the four week Postsession the paper will be published on Aug. 4, Aug. 11, Aug. 18, and Aug. 2o. Official Notice Qualifying Examinations for the PhD examinations will be held this week of July 1&. A request to take these examinations must be filed with the Dean of the Graduate School the FIRST week of the Summer Session. Instructions and Forms for filing the request may be obtained in the Graduate School Office, Adm. 204. M. C. Kloetzel Dean Graduate School School Events Fill Calendar For Students With Summer Session classes underway, various University services and recreational facilities as well as meetnigs, exhibits and lectures ate being held on campus. David D. Raphael will give a lecture this Monday on “Paradox of Tragedy” at 2:15 p.m. in 129 FH. Dr. Robert Jenkins, superintendent of Pasadena City Schools will speak on “A Look at Pasadena,” tomorrow at noon in the first of several luncheon sessions presented each Friday by the Administrator’s Club. Cos! for each complete luncheon and program is $1.75. Tickets are available from the Ad-luncheon for the next luncheon. President is Ed Hawkins, EL. 5-3395. A series of summer programs for “single yung adults” will be held every Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in the Social Hall of the University Methodist Church, across from FH. Series of talks on “Love, Marriage and Courtship,” beach parties, banquets, barbecues and square dancing will be among the group’s activities. “Personal God and Personal Faith” will be the topic for this Sunday’s discussion led by Dr. Grover Bagby. Form in primitive art will be exhibited in the downstairs gallery in the Fine Arts Department starting this Monday. Included will be masks, shields, drums, headdresses and wooden figures from Africa, the South Seas, and American Indian tribes. Free Berlin Chooses To Fight Aggressors ‘‘Death would be preferable to life under the Communists for the people of West Berlin,” was the conclusion drawn by Dr. Stanley R. Townsend in a speech on “Berlin the Critical City,” yesterday at the Faculty Club Luncheon. “It West Berliners have a choice between being quietly absorbed into Communist East DR. STANLEY R. TOWNSEND . . . this is Berlin SC Students Offer Recitals For Weekend Administrators Honor 102 Visiting Professors at Tea President Norman Topping and other SC administration officials will be on hand to honor 102 visiting professors of the Summer Session today at 3 p.m. in the YWCA Hospitality House, DR. NORMAN TOPPING . . presidential meeting 857 W. 36th Place Along with Dr. Topping and his wife will be Summer Session Dean John D. Cooke and his wife, Vice Presidents A.S. Raub- enheimer and Earl C. Bolton and their wives, Mr. and Mrs. Elton D. Phillips, Dean and Mrs. Irving R. Mel bo and Dean Carl Hancey. Approximately 500 have beer, invited to the tea which will honor the professors from other universities throughout the nation and from foreign countries. Dean Cooke said that a number of these professors are returning for their second or third Summer Session at SC. The current faculty is one of the most careful selection, according to Cooke. Visiting professors from 22 different universities will be on hand during the informal tea to visit with the administrators of the university and to be officially welcomed on campus. Included among the visiting professors on campus are Harry C. Allen, University College, London; William V. Hicks, Michigan State University; Stephan Korner, University of Bristol, England; and Joseph A. Lauwerys, University of London. DR. JOHN D. COOKE . welcomes new faculty Music of Beethoven. Bach and Bartók will have a well-played weekend as three SC music students and one professor give four recitals. May Leung will play the piano tomorrow night at 8:30; Robert De. Simone, pianist, will give his senior recital Saturday night at 8:30; Daniel Du. Bois will play a senior recital Monday at 8:30; and Glen Swan will give a faculty recital Sunday at 8:30 p.m. All the performances will take place in 133 FH with the exception of the faculty recital which is scheduled for Hancock Auditorium. All are stducnts of John Crown, head of the piano department in the SC School of Music. Miss Leung will play the Italian Concerto by Bach; Sonata in D. Major by Beethoven; Variations on the name “Abegg,” by Schumann; Homage to Rameau and the Dance of Puck, both by Debussy and Nocturne in B Major; and Scherzo in B Minor, both by Chopin. De Simone’s program will include Chromatic Fantasy and Fuge by Bach; Fantasia by Schumann; Two Rondos on Folk Tunes by Bartók; and Estampes by Debussy. Du Bois will play Sonata in F Major, by Beethoven; Sonata in B Minor by Lizt: Piano Variations by Copland; and Eight Preludes for the Piano by Fran!». Martin. Swan, assisted by his wife. | Ruth, a pianist, will play Sonata in G Minor, by Tarlini: Divertimento by Stravinsky: Sonata for Violin and Piano by Debussy and Tzigane bv Ravel. Germany or having a shooting war start in their streets, they will choose dcfiance and war/’ he said. Speaking before visiting and SC professors at the weekly luncheon. Dr. Townsend, professor of German at SC, explained that the people of West Berlin would rather die then let the Communists take over their country. Sitting Duck Although Professor Townsend said that Russia looked upoa Berlin as “an extremely vulnerable sitting duck,” he maintained that Russia is not ready to go to war for W'est Berlin. He explained that Russia is trying to look for soft spots in the West. “Russia hasn’t said anything lately in the United Nations and elsewhere about getting Red China accepted as the legal government of the Chinese i>eople.’* Dr. Townsend said. “It looks to me as though Russia strategically blocked in the East, is now trying the defenses of the West,” he analyzed. “But if the West stands firm, the Russians will lay off Berlin in the near future,” he prophe-! sized. So-Called Crisis Dr. Townsend pointed out that the Russians have been negotiating the Berlin question, even though the so-called Beilin crisis is an artificial one of their making, and that they have not been threatening specific military measures to gain their end. “We assumed they mean to take military measures to get Berlin, especially if we resort to force to insure its freedom, but they keep putting off the day of 1 decision,” he said. “The only conclusion we can draw,” he said, “is that the Rus-j sians are not ready to go to war over Berlin.” No Berlin War Dr. Townsend explained that West Berlin people were amazing since they continue to plan and build for the future despite the Soviet Menace. “More than 400.000 visitors come to West Berlin annually, many as tourists and many as businessmen, to attend the 500 German or international fairs and conventions held each year.’' he said. “Between 20.000 and 30.000 dwelling units are built in West Berlin every year to care for the 3000 refugees from East Germany who flee to the city every month. “The skyline of West Berlin is beginning to look American with 20-storv office buildings a Hilton hotel, apartment buildings a few yards from East Berl i and a new 30-storv publisher's building going up right next to the Communist border. “Is it any wonder that the Communists think it high time to eliminate this showcase oc capitalistic prosperity?’* he asked.
|Title||SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 9, No. 2, June 25, 1959|
|Description||SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 9, No. 2, June 25, 1959.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|