SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 12, No. 4, July 08, 1957
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
SUMMER TROJAN Vol. XII 3j«S <j^£f,-=5&*o 7 * Los Angeles, California, Monday, July 8, 1957 No. 4 Red China Visitor to Talk Movies vs. TV' Square Off in Talk A visiting professor from the University of Miami will speak on the subject of “Movies vs. TV” tomorrow morning at 11 in another of the weekly series of assembly lectures in 133 FH. Sidney W. Head, head of the radio-TV-film depart- CALENDAR OF EVENTS Trojans Brush Upon Spanish For TJ Jaunt m<mt at Miami University, will speak on TV’s role as a separate medium iroro that of motion pic- j tui es. “Motion picture people would like to >ad us to believe that their medium is exactly like TV with a different seating arrangement/’ he explained. “I don’t prescribe to this, however. I feel that TV is a definite medium all by itself.” Basic Story He said that movies have pro-wide-screen. their ~ and their superb duced then beautiful co sound. “But it is of a mo\ ie ' still the basic story >at makes the public like or dislike it. As a matter of fact, some of the better pictures today are in simple black and white photography,” he added, l ormer Californian A former Californian, Head has been at Miami University since 1938. Before moving into radio, TV and films in 1947, he worked in the drama department at Miami. At SC this summer, Head is teaching two telecommunication courses. One is a TV workshop. The other is one teaching the fundamemais of telecommunications. In this course, Head’s recently published book is being used. In his book, “Broadcasting in America.” Head discusses many topics in the broad subject of telecommunication such as production, direction and libel. Monday. July 8: MUSIC-Pat-tee Evenson in graduate trumpet (D.M.A.) recital. At 8:30 p.m. in Hancock Auditorium. Tuesday. July 9: ASSEMBLY LECTURE — “Movies vs. TV, Phase 2—Infiltration Tactics,” by Professor Sydney W. Head, University of Miami. At 11:00 a.m. in 133 FH. DANCE—Square and Folk Dancing. 8:00-10:00 p.m. in Dance Studio, PE Bldg. Wednesday, July 10: LECTURE—“Westernism in the Arab World,” by Dr. R. Bayly Winder. Department of Oriental Studies, Princeton University. At 2:15 p.m. in 133 FH. MUSIC—Baroque Festival. At 8:30 p.m. in Hancock Auditorium. Thursday, July 11: LECTURE “The First International Novel” by Professor Oscar Cargill, chairman of English Department. New York University. At 2:15 in 133 FH. DANCE—Square and Folk Dancing. 8:00-10:00 p.m. in Dance Studio, PE Bldg. Friday, July 12: LECTURE-“Family Marriage Impacts upon Mental Health,” by Professor Arthur R. Mangus, Professor of Sociology, Ohio State Uni versitv 7:45 p.m. at Y. An eles MeSa News-Advertiser Photo A BIG HAND—Former ASSC President Carl Terzian gives an elated victory signal after receiving trophy for SC as tops in state-wide blood drive competilion. According to Wally Karabian, at left, drive chairman, Trojans donated more than 600 pinls of plasma to the Red Cross during the drive last semesfer. (See story on page four.) A trip to Old Mexico is on the hefty University Recreation Association agenda for Summer Session students this weekend. The day-long affair will leave by bus at 6 a.m. in front Of the PE building and will stop at a number of historic spots along the way. The price of $7.00 includes the bus transportation. A sign-up sheet is located iti the URA office. 112 PE. RrturniiiK Swallows First stop for the group will be the mission at San Juan Capistrano. This is the famous mission to which the swallows return each March to nest and provide Jack Benny with a few jokes. Here also the travelers will have breakfast. Lipon reaching San Diego, the group will visit Ramona’s marriage place where a lecture tour will give the visitors information alxnit the heroine of Helen Hunt Jackson's novel, “Ramona.” Stop at Zoo The trip also offers students and faculty an opportunity to see the famed San Diego Zoo. one of the largest and most complete in the country. This will be the lunch stop for the SC tour. From there, the bus will continue southward to the Mexican border and Tijuana. Three hours of free time is planned for the group in the border town. SC visitors may attend the Jai Alai games or leisurely stroll through the many curio shops where handmade leather, pottery and hundreds of other items are on sale at reasonable prices. Late That Evening: According to the LTRA office, the tour will return to campus “late that evening.” In other rereational events planned for this week. Trojan students and faculty members will drop books and pencils Friday night as they get set for the Faculty-Student Dance, the Summer Frolic. And Sunday evening, a jaunt through the Los Angeles Harbor is being planned. Doheny Fair To Feature School Books An exhibit of books from the presses of 35 leading educational publishers will be shown in Doheny library this week. The show, called the Book Fair, will be held in the Library Patio from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. today through Friday. “The Book Fair will offer visitors an unusual opportunity to see what is going on today in the field of education,” according to Larry Tribett, local representative of the California Bookmen. Admission is free to the public for the exhibit, he saicL London, will Lauwerys to Lecture On Travels in East By WARREN OBLUCK A first-hand account of major problems facing Red China and Japan will be given this afternoon and Wednesday by a globe-trotting educator. Dr. Joseph Lauwerys, head of the comparative, education department at the talk on his Asian travels at 2:15 in 229 FH both days. In this afternoon’s lecture, Lauwerys will deal with Japan. While his talks will be principally concerned with “The School and Society,” he will not “dodge any questions as to the political or social situations” in the area. Japan’s greatest educational problem lies in the fact that, although its classrooms are very much overcrowded, not enough university students are entering the sciences. That is to say, too many of them are studying the arts.” This situation exists, *he says, even though Japanese youth recognizes the fact that its country’s position in world affairs depends on the degree of technical proficiency of its people. “The Japanese, of course, are trying to alleviate the problem of overcrowded schools by building more classrooms and training more teachers,” Lauwerys said. “But the trouble is that teachers are terribly underpaid there, even relatively speaking.” The skyrocketing populations of these two countries have added to their education difficulties. China faces a staggering population increase of 12 million annually. Abortion and birth control were mentioned by Lauwerys as two methods Japan and China were introducing to lower their imposing birth rates. “The Red Chinese have started a new policy of sterilization for both men and women which they hope will have ^some effect,” Lauwerys said. “However, it’s only 12 months since the program began so it’s too early to say whether they’re having any success.” DR. JOSEPH LAUWERYS . . . down with the birthrate Ann Childs Still in Coma Ann Childs, popular cashier in the SC ticket office, is still in critical condition and in a coma in Iowa following a head-on collision while she was returning from her vacation. In the latest report received by telephone Friday, Mrs. Childs has undergone an operation in Des Moines and is slightly improved However, she is still in a coma and is classified as in critical condition. Japanese Educators Arrive for SC Talks Thirteen business administrators from private Japanese universities will be guests of SC today for an all-dav series of discussion sessions as part of their tour of American campuses. The men have just completed a seminar sponsored by the Graduate School of Business at Stanford University and spent yesterday sightseeing in Los Angeles. Morning sessions will include talks by SC’s three vice presidents. Dr. Albert S. Rauben-heimer. educational vice president. will discuss “Working with Academic Deans and Committees for the Improvement of Instruction;” Robert D. Fisher, financial vice president, will speak on “Developing the Budgetand Earl C. Bolton, vice president in charge of development, will talk on “Interpreting the University to the Community.” Discussion periods will follow each talk. At a luncheon, the guests will meet with Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid; Tracy E. Strevey, dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences; Carl Hancey, dean of University College: Robert W. McNulty, dean of the School of Dentistry; Chaplain Clinton A. Neyman, acting dean of students; Dr. Raubenheimer; Fisher; Bolton; Dr. Herman J. Sheffield, director of admissions: and Conrad F. Wedberg, assistant director of the Extension Division. During the afternoon discussion session. Dean Hancey will answer questions on special educational programs; Dr. McNulty, on the professional schools; Chaplain Neyman, on student activities; and Dr. Sheffield, on admissions standards. A tour of the campus will follow, led by Dean Hancey, who is chairman of the day’s activities. Tomorrow the group will hold sessions at Claremont College and Redlands University before leaving for Chicago. The tour will end in San Francisco Aug. 6.
|Title||SUMMER TROJAN, Vol. 12, No. 4, July 08, 1957|