The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 13, No. 37, January 17, 1922
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Now You May Study £eS<OUt California Now You May Study ol XIII Ln Angdea, California, Tuesday January 17, 1922 No. 37 ROJAN NET STARS TOUR EAST TRACK MENTOR ARRIVES HERE MONDAY NEXT Arrival of Cromwell Will Vitalize Track Activities for This Season ELWOOD PICKENS DIES SUDDENLY PADDOCK MYSTERIOUS Anderson, Blalock, Boyle, Cory Promising Material for Growing Squad LATEST NEWS ITEM—Dean Cromwell, U. S. C. track coach, will be with us next Monday, January 23, according to word received yesterday from the mentor’s winter lair in Salem, Oregon. Elwood Pickens, well-known and well-liked student in the College of Liberal Arts, died suddenly at his home in Bakersfield, on January 10, following a period of convalescence from an appendicitis. He was buried last Wednesday at Bakersfield. He was home for the Christmas holidays when he became ill and was operated on, getting better rapidly, until it was decided to remove him from the hospital to his home. When he was being moved, however, he fainted and died almost immediately. According to the physician in charge, the fatal accident which occurred was one following the sewing up of the wound, and was unavoidable, coming in a very small percentage of convelscent cases. Pickens was a junior, completing his pre-legal course and majoring in sociology while at law. He was a member of Comitia Literary society, and active in its debate programs. He was also manager of the Y. M. C. A. Book Exchange. ^ BASKETBALL IS LOOKING AHEAD TO NEW TEMPLE Pavilion Expected to Be Finished for Opening of Casaba Season PLAY LA VERNE SOON Bleachers Being Started, While Playing Floor Will Be Installed Soon A pie, Meanwhile, the gang’s all here. All dolled up and no place to go. Fred Kelly, the Hon. assistant track coach, is busy taking the kinks out of Charles Hoise. This period of inactivity is wearing on the near-nude nerves of these B. V. D. dress reformers. The 1922 track season is still in its (infancy. One more month, and the hild will be a full-grown Saturday aft-rnoon in the bleachers. MYSTERY CHARLES Padlock was unlocked one afternoon, nd he appeared on the track the next jnoming. Since then he has remained ithin the bounds of mystery. Ask im if he will run this year, and he iggles like a girl. Tell him he ought run. and he slaps you on the back. 6k him why he doesn’t turn out for ractice, and he gives you the horse-ugh. What can you do with a guy ke that? ig Norman “Swede” Anderson, the ng giant from Los Angeles High, is every afternoon. He carries a big rble around in his hand and every :e in a while tosses it about 44 feet ay. He then goes over and picks it He then carries it on his hand like 'aitress carries a tray of soup. Sup-se the Swede would let his tray of p fall down your neck? The dish n would be cracked spinal ribs a corpse. Vith Dean Cromwell in the offing, boys are turning out every night undress rehearsal. Bovard Field t>ks like a Spring day in ancient Dm?. No visitors are allowed except ose who come in Togas. Toga is tin for sheet. Keep off the track, for Forest Black. the Mercury from the Antedilu-!an Hills, makes his whiz around the ral onve every other minute. He (Continued on Page 4) ADVANTAGES OF EL RODEO ARE CLEARLY SHOWN Manager Gives Features Which Will Make Annual One of Best Anywhere SALES ARE NOT HEAVY Plan Calls for Heavy Student Buying With No Advertising Revenue reshmen Have Huge Time At Yearly Festivity Friday, the thirteenth, lost its un-lcky tendencies for those members of e class of ’25, who frolicked their ay into inaugurating a new tradition Kramer’s, last Friday evening. The first part of the evening was | )ent in listening to the very best of zz music, and so on. By nine-thirty •ery one began to feel acquainted and e upperclassmen who were lucky ough to get a bid to the freshie’s and affair had lost the look of faint pei iority which they assumed at the ginning of the affair to hide the easiness they felt when they first nd themselves with such an un-niliar crowd, fter an hour or two of the usual time, a program was staged. Miss tella Wardell gave pianologues. e Patchwork Quilt,” and ‘‘The lal Way.” liss Eunice Bird gave the reading, king Him Feel at Home.” fter these numbers, two prep stu-ts, Miss Imogene Grimes and Miss ba Nieto, favored the assembled hmen with a duet dance. Fresh-quartet then sang several of the est popular songs, ter the program, the freshmen eked after the usual manner of infants and their elders. The c was greatly appreciated. El Rodeo sales fell far short of conservative expectations last week, Lowell E. Jessen, manager, reports. Only 375 students signed up for the year book out of a student body of 2,300 in Liberal Arts. “Students were somewhat slow in getting the El Rodeo because they felt that they, like the Mexican residents near the volcanic mountain, Popocatapetal, should wait for some kind of a financial eruption to fill their ^pockets with coin,” he said. “Others of them were really pressed for money, but we found that these students were the staunchest supporters of the El Rodec. “Although the price of the year book has been Increased from $3.75 to S4.50, the added 75 cents has been put into the Malloy cover alone, which is much superior to that of last year, and finishes up better than leather. OTHERS CHARGE MORE “Other universities throughout the United States uniformly charge more for this year books than does U. S. C. The El Rodeo of last year, however, will compare quite favorably with any of them. “Advertising is what paid the largest part of last year’s expense, the total cost of the El Rodeo mounting to $11,300. Building contractors and supplies of materials for the new administration building furnished most of the advertising, and we have not these sources to draw from now. "The junior class is especially desirous of putting out the best annual the university has ever had, and insist 'ipon having it out by the 15th of May. n order to secure a better cover and several new features for the interior, it has been necessary to partially defray the added expense by increasing the cost of the book, making the total price per student $4.50, while the cost of cover and paper alone amounts to $3.74. The price for other university annuals of comparative size range in price from $5.50 to $10, averaging about $7.50. According to these figures. U. S. V. students are fortunate to get the El Rodeo at a total cost of $4.50. quintet cathedral, a casaba tem-a sphere bounding pavilion is being constructed out of real wood right on our own campus. And each day after a new bolt is driven and a couple more boards are tacked on the hazy dreams of the basketball fans changes into a reality. The pavillion is being built on the corner of the campus that faces exposition park. Already the rough floor has been laid in and a good part of the superstructure. Carpenters and finsh-ers are working at top speed in order to complete the building by an early date in February. That the building will be of no light and puny structure is shown by the fact that it takes four big husky men to carry some of the beams and heavy timbers. The finished floor under the stands and in the dressing rooms has been laid and it will be only a few days before a start will be made on the playing floor itself. The first set of bleachers has begun to take form; while provision for wiring, and shower accommodations is forging ahead rapidly. In fact, it will be only a question of time before the grass can be planted and the keys put in the door locks. Not many students realize that a building is being built on the campus, because of its location. Gwynn Wilson urges all the students to go over and bother the carpenters a while because it is better to know something about the activities on your ,own campus even if a few people have to be bored. Other basketball affairs are keeping up with the growth of the new temple. The team, under the competent coaching of “Gloomy Gus” is rounding into early season form. Since Pomona fell the “little casabas” have been looking around for more meat, because it takes plenty of good wholesome meat to make a basketball quintet. Therefore, tomorrow the team will take on La Verne basket shooters at the L. A. A. C., in a practice tilt. La Verne has been going good this season, and this match is likely to turn into a real battle. All girls’ pictures for the El Rodeo will be taken in tailored clothes this year. Owing to the many requests made by various students and to the fact that the pictures are being taken on the compus, it was decided that school clothes would be more representative of college life. Juniors will start having their pictures taken Thursday, Wednesday being reserved for all seniors who have not had theirs taken as yet SHINGTON-OREGON IN CASABA CONTEST 5a.cifle Tntercoll*«riatf» New* Service) IVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, 16.—The University of Wash-varsity basketball team will he University of Oregon team d of this week. SOCIOLOGISTS MEET The regular meeting of the Sociological Society, which was to have been held this week, has been postponed until February, in view of the meetings that have been addressed by Mr. J. Stitt Wilson and Dr. Henry Crane. The society has asked its members to ioin in helping make the meetings by Drs. Crane a success. The next meeting of the Sociological Society will be held February 8. Miss ^^,fh Simpson, a leading social worker of Los Angeles, will speak upon her experiences at the Los Angeles City Tail, where she has been in charge of the educational work. Her special topic will be “The Anti-Social Conduct of Adult Women.” ENTIRE FOOTBALL SQUAD AND COACHES FETED BULL PEN INN SCENE OF HILARIOUS MERRIMENT AND TWO IMPORTANT ELECTIONS TO ALL FOOTBALL MEN; HEN-DERSON SPEAKS TO NOTABLE BODY FRATERNITIES AT O. A. C. IN DEBATE CONTEST FOR CUP (Bv Pacific Intercollegiate Press Assn.) OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, Jan. 16.—Five interfraternity teams will meet to debate the question, “Resolved. That strikes in public utilities should be published by Congress, constitutionality conceded.” A debating cup will be awarded to the fraternity winning in these debates. Eating steaks from wooden plates—that’s what they did! And that was only one of the many things which occurred last Thursday night, when the football squad, coaching staff, newspaper men and friends of the past season gathered at Ye Bull Pen Inn for the annual football banquet. The election of captain was the most important event of the evening, with the selection of the winner of the Davis-Teschke medal a close second. Leo “Babe” Calland was selected as captain for the coming year, while Orrie Hester was chosen as the player most deserving of the Davis-Teschke honor. Calland plays in the center of the line, and appeared to be the most likely candidate for the honor. He was elected on the first ballot. Hester played in the same territory, at a guard position. While the work of the lineman is not so apparent to the spectator, the other members of the team, especially those who pack the ball, realize the value of a man who opens a hole when the hole is called, who plugs the hole when the opposition desires passage, w h o gets under every play and fights every minute, and gets no reward in the form of press notice, hero worship, and other recognition which is the natural lot of the men whose every movement is discernable to the onlooker. But fellow teammates realize those who are deserving, and the choice of two linemen for the two highest honors, proves the worth of the men selected. No one knows the merit of a player better than does his teammates. The honor bestowed upon Orrie Hester was started many years ago by Tommy Davis and Fred Teschke, for the purpose of giving some sort of recognition to the most deserving man on the team, (Continued on Page 3) TENNIS EXPERTS TOO MUCH FOR FAST “SAGEHENS” Welsh and Greene Electrify Opponents With Unusual Pre-Season Playing With the memory of a hotly contested engagement and defeat still lingering in their minds four members of the U. S. C. Tennis squad completely outguessed and outplayed Pomona’s court team on the Pomona College courts Saturday afternoon, Jan. 12. The final score was 6 to 2 in favor of the Trojans. Stanton Welsh and Paul Greene furnished the best exhibition of modern tennis that afternoon, when they successfully and masterfully won the first doubles honors from Rager and Johnson, Pomona’s best bets in the feature match of the day. The score was 7-5, 4-6, 6-0. In the second doubles match Skleners and Williamson, the only new men on the team, fell before Norton and Robinson of Pomona, only after a fierce battle, the score being 5 7, 6 4, 6-3. DARKNESS STOPS SINGLES Although none of the singles matches were entirely finished because of darkness, they were all conceded to the Trojan racquet wielders, due to the good showing made in the opening sets of each match. Wilsby playing first man, proved too much for Rager, 6-3; Greene squelched Johnson, 6-2, 3-1; Skleners proved a shade better than Norton, 5-7, 6-1, 2-0, and Williamson beat Bobinson, 6-3, 6-2. IMPROVEMENT SEEN Much improvement was noted in the playing of Welsh and Greene, particularly. The former’s drives and volleying was beyond reproach, while Greene’s serve and drive was playing him in good stead. As Pomona is conceded to have a strong court team this year, this victorious practice match is a good indicator for the quality of this year’s tennis team from U. S. C. I CLAIM NEW TWINS Robert and Marianne McClean are the names of the twins born during the holidays to Professor and Mrs. H. J. McClean. These are the only twins represented in the families of the members of the faculty. Dr. McClean is an alumnus of the University of Southern California and has been teaching the courses for several years in Rural Sociology, Social Legislation and Elementary Law. GIRLS GLEE CLUB TO HAVE REGULAR MEETINGS The Girls’ Glee Club members will meet at 4 o’clock each afternoon at room 306, Hoose Hall. In order that the organization may work effectively. ♦ is imperative that each member must be present. There is a fine of twenty-five cents for each tardiness and fifty cents for each absence. ENGUSH SPELLING TEST THURSDAY The English Department will hold its second regular spelling test in room 305, at 12 o’clock, on Thursday, January 19th. Students who must take this test are advised that it will be to their advantage to be “on time.” (Signed) LYMAN CLARK. Sec. IS 9ANQUETED BY THE President von KleinSmid, K.T., 32 degree K.C.C.H., will be the chief speaker at a banquet given in his honor by all the Masons in the University, Wednesday, February 8, at 8 p. m., in the Jonathan Club, Pacific Electric building. Other honorary guests who will also speak are; Captain John D. Frederick, president of the Civic Club; Judge M. S. Azer. Dr. L. E. Ford of Dental, Judge Gavin Craig, and Judge F. W. Houser. Dr. von KleinSmid was elected to the 32 degree, K. C. C. H., just before leaving Arizona. The Square and Compass Club of Law School were the first to originate the idea of giving him a banquet soon after his arrival, but since that time all the Masons of the University have taken an active interest in welcoming the new president. The price per plate at the banquet will be $2.50. Arrangements for securing reservations may be made with Guy S. Claire, president of the Phi Alpha Mu; Harry FInkenstein, of Law, or George Dutton, secretary of the Trowel at Dental. Every Mason con templating going to the banquet is urged to make immediate reservation I with these officials. VARSITY CLUB WILL TALK THINGS OVER An important meeting of the Varsity Club will be held to-night at Theta Psi house to lay importance plans for the coming year before the members. The time is seven-thirty. A member of Trojan alumni are expected to be on hand to talk things over with the present membership so that every monogram winner whether in football, track, or dominoes is required to be present. Tommy Davis, Fred Teschke, Lyton Smith, Frank Ma-lette and Phil Murray will be among the old timers. GEOLOGISTS TO HEAR DR. BAILEY LECTURE Dr. Bailey will lecture on “California, The Geological Wonderland.” during the coming semester. The lectures will explain the origin of Yosemite, Lake Tahoe, Death Valley, volcanoes, earthquakes, Devil’s Post Pile, and many other phenomena. It will help you to understand what you see during your summer vacation. MANY COLLEGES ON SCHEDULE 0FU.S.C. MEN Two Trojans to Make Extensive Trip Covering South and East GREENE AND WELSH TO GO Both Men Veterans and Promise Active Competition Against Opponents Paul Greene and Stanton Welsh, who will represent U. S. C. in Eastern tennis tournaments this year, yesterday announced the schedule of their games as arranged to date. The Trojan team will play a number of practice matches with local institutions before leaving on their long journey, which will extend throughout the United States They plan to leave late in April, an4 will stay in the East the greater part of the summer. The schedule is as follows: April 27, Arizona at Tucson; April 29, New Mexico at Albuquerque; May 2, Chicago at Chicago; May 3, Wisconsin at Madison; May 5, Milton at Milton, Wis.; May 6, Michigan at Ann Arbor; May 8, Detroit at Detroit; May 10, Annapolis at Annapolis; May 11, George Washington at Washington, D. C.; May 13, Georgetown at Washington; May 15, Lehigh at Bethlehem, Pa.; May 16, Lafayette at Easton, Pa.; May 19, Swarthmore at Swarth-more, Pa.; May 20, Columbia at New York; May 22, Princeton at Princeton, N. J.; May 26, Amherst at Amherst, Mass.; May 27, Philadelphia College of Osteopathy at Philadelphia. May 29, Williams College at Williamstown, Mass.; June 1, Massachusetts Tech. at Boston, Mass.; June 6, Hamilton College at Clinton, N. Y.; June 7, Colgate at Hamilton, N. Y.; June 8, Syracuse at Syracuse; June 10, Midde-bary College, Vermont; June 11, Bowduin, Maine; June 12, University of Vermont or University of Maine; June 14, Bates, Maine; June 16, Dartsmouth at Hanover, New Hampshire; June 26, Intercollegiate championships at Philadelphia. SKULL AND DAGGER T O. A. C. SOCCERITES ARE OUT TO REPEAT. FORMER VICTORIES (Bv Pacific Intercollegiate Press Assn.) OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, Jan. 16.—The O. A. C. soccer team will play a picked team from the Portland Soccer Association, Saturday. The team held the Portland association to a two-all tie last term, and won from U. of O. by 4 to 1, last quarter. IMPORTANT JUNIOR MEETING Skull and Daggar, U. S. C.’s honorary society, that is composed of the leaders of the various school activities, held a very important meeting and luncheon last Friday noon in Hill’s Annex. The greater part of the discussion centered around the endeavor of several local fraternities who desire to go national, and how best Skull and Dagger could co-operate with them. Members present heartily endorsed the pe-ion of two local fraternities for a national chapter. Candidates who are eligible for membership in Skull and Dagger were also considered. Bidding will take place next semester. A motion to consider the amending of the constitution in order to enlarge the field of Skull and Dagger in all the various colleges was passed. Plans for the banquet, which will be the outstanding social event of the year, were discussed. Another meeting will be held down-town at the first of next semester. Skull and Dagger Honorary Society was organized to further in every way the building up of a greater U. S. C.; to bring closer unity between the various organizations, and to help meet effectually the campus problem. Harold Mulholland is the president of the organization. There will be a junior class meeting today after chapel in room 305. Nominations will be made for new class officers. SOPHOMORE MEETING All sophomores are requested to attend class meeting in room 206 immediately after chapel.
|Title||The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 13, No. 37, January 17, 1922|
|Description||The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 13, No. 37, January 17, 1922.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
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