The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 14, No. 59, February 23, 1923
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Un ihe Lookout Famous Personages People's Informants Personalities Student Appreciaiton Hearty Applause Basket Shooters Play Arizona Tonight Keticent Professors Natural Heritage SELDOM IS THE UNIVERSITY of i Southe-n California honored with the presence cf so many international and national personages as were on the stage cf Bovard Auditorium yesterday during the presentation of the hone ; ar/ degrees of Doctor of Laws upc: ignace Paderewski, the most fan ed of living pianists. Every newspaper in Los Angeles. >■representatives of the A. P.. and other services photographers for nationally known motion picture studios, all were on hand to tell the people of the "wo Id of ihe occasion. REMARKABLE IN EFFECTIVE NESS \vi*r<- the ].-> <on;i!i*i«3 <>f ill ! v\o ladi*- who sal it: to il)“ assembly Madam*- Tamakia Miura p< sonifo-d ioh-a-ant touch of li‘-r oriental < <junu >. captivating 1km audience wita her « xcellem singing. dice Gentle. as Dr. von KieinSmid said. -e.-rried to belong to the Univer -ity, • very one recognized her and w.T-plad ot ihe opportunity To hear her ■ iup- again. Her graciousness imm ‘di at* ly won the eympa'hy of h< r pdmir efs\ Student Drive To Commence Soon llieSblittiC Sale of Annual Closes This Week \ Vol. XIV Los Angeles, California. Friday. February 23, 1923 No. 59 LITTLE MISS WAMPUS ISTO WAMP SOON Feminine Cat Destined to Throw All the Tomcats in the Shadow WILLIE LIVE, PLAYWRIGHT Doctor of Laws Degree FOUNDATION Bestowed on Paderewskil OF LIBRARY BEING LAID cc Surging through the doors, occupying every available seat, ana even overflowing into the corridors, throngs crowded Bovard auditorium yesterday morning to witness the conferring, of the honorary degree of Doctor of Law upon Ignace Jan Paderewski. * For the second time in its history the University of Southern California was host to an artist of world-wide repute. Although the occasion was in the nature of a Washington’s birth A1 S vs Th s Number Will Be ^ay celebration, the affair took on an international note in view of tlv the Very Best Book of ELSEWHERE IN’ THIS ISSUE there is a special article on the famous peo pie who visited U. S. C. yesterday. It n|ton these occasions when the university students have an opportu nity to pet acquainted with ih*1 hes» representatives of the highest profes sions the world knows. Every Trojan student enjoyed seeing; and hearing every individual who spoke yesterdav I.ike Paderewski, they will. too. lor.p remember the solemnity of ih. c* re mony. Hearty applause from ihe student was a conclusive demonstration of their appreciation. TROJAN BASKETSHOOTERS will meet Arizona fer the final game of the series p'ayed on the local flcor this season. Student tickets will admit: Gwynn Wilson expects to see the stands overflowing with supporters ox the team. Since Les Turner has several in iuit'd proteges on his hands, th* Tro jan team will need more support than usual, lie insists that the team must he spurred on to victory through the efforts i>! the student hodv. MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY seem rather reticent in giving interviews to "Trojan" reporters about the question of whether or not the monthly examinations ought to replace the finals. Whether they fear that by favoring the monthly examinations they would be running counter to the will of the administration or not the “Trojan" does not know. Many members of the faculty have expressed themselves, in classes, as opposing the finals several have even gone so far as to allow their classes t<> go without holding finals. Hu; their backwardness in making any statements for publication leads the "Tro jan" to lndieve they fear to exercise the freedom of expression which is their natural hertiage. Ghost Language Too Strong For Bill and Mike iii. there. you Trojan snicker-h< unds. "Wamp” is got a new kitty" .ind Head keeper Wesson says he’s sonna give us a look for two-bits - ii his new protege n xt 'I uesday. He says'thi* ue\v one's a “she," 100, and calls her "Feminine Gender.” Not only that—the cute thing’s quite “Singular.” So singular, indeed, that -omewhere between 1 and .1 i.noo copies have been printed iti readiness fui 1 he rush to “have a look ." Opening a keg of nails and eating a barrel of "raz?. berries” is a whole lot easier than swallowing “Haig and Haig," compared with ihe kick and fun in this new issue. In fart, day by day. in every way it's getting wampier and wampier. WOMEN DISCUSSED (Next paragraph’s for males only— women please skip! t Wamp's getting quite personal this time, you males, and is going to tell vou everything and anything you want to know about women. No. don't care how much you know about 'em Wamp 11 tell you a whole lot more. Bren the innermost, carefully guarded secrets of Trojan co-eds will be revealed to the world with heartless veracity. As an eye-opener, a very unusual cover page, done in three colors, will grace the issue as a frontispiece. SHAKESPEARE OUTSHOOK Willie Live, the “beau-iest" Beau Brummel that ever snaked a college campus, has written a play and, in his own opinion, lias “out-shaked Shake speare." Around his play has been built a number that is full of high quality cartoons. peppy stories, original jokes, and poems that have Longfellow and Captain Billy beat a mile for real class. The third issue of “Wampus” is positively the best one yet," said Editor Wesson yesterday. “More money than usual has been spent upon it. though the price remains the same, but we feel that the stmles will like it enough to demand all the copies printed.” Press Club Meets To Outline Plans “Every newly-elected member of the Press Club must be present at the meeting to be held today at noon in the Trojan office. This is a very important meeting and there must not be any one absent." states the president, O. H. King. “All old members of organization are urged to attend the meeting, as plans for the initiation, a trip to the beach and a ‘pledge party’ are scheduled for discussion.” The top picture shows members of the committee from the Native Sens of the Golden West which presented an American and a California flag to U. S. C. yesterday, in company with Madame Tnmakie Miura, who sang several selections, and Maestro Alda Franchetti, who accompanied Madame Miura. Hillard E. Welch, Grand Trustee of the Native Sons and who pte-sented the flags, is holding tlte California flag. Belcw are President Rufus B. von KieinSmid and Ignace Jan Paderewski. Hear Folks: Gosh all muddy ma. 1 is bottled in bond, crossed in love and tongue-tied in truth, all of which the Ippy Kak pin means. I spend part of my initiation la<t night and now can rush about with my head in the air This Musty Suffer gink what I has given my girl to is only a pledge and that to the S. O. L. frat. Hump! 1 is a real frat man now with a car. a l'rat pin. but dad burn it no girl Ain't that awful ma. Huh? 1 know them S. O. L bunch. They pledge lotsa guys and then when they rushe* a good man they sends the dumb-bells to the kitchen to eat They has some Zion tendencies, as 1 heard one guy say they pledged a man with stomach trouble cause he can’t eat much. MARCEL RULES WAVES This Musty Suffer has curlev hair That's all 1 knows about him. And 1 knows how lie gets this curley hair turning somersets 011 a corrugated roof. I sure would like to see what Musty looks like . I may be a dumb bell ma. but I’ll bet Musty can t think up a good joke like this about L. A newspapers: “Herald Expressed him self concerning the Record they made in the Times it took to Examiner." 1 also is writing for the Wampus and this time, instead of storyteller 1 has turned plawrote and has wrotten (CONTINUED (»T T.AST FAUf!) great maestro’s service as expremier and president of the Polish republic. Other guests of the day were John Sobiesco, son of the last king of Poland; Madame Tamakai Miura, Japanese prima donna of “Madame Butterfly;” Miss Alice Gentle, L. E. Behymer, impres-sario, and Charles MacEnerney, (irand Trustee of the. Native Sons of the (iohleu West. The decree of Doctor of Laws was bestowed upon Paderewski hy the fniversity in recognition of his; great service as statesman and musician. It was awarded him last June by the trustees and president of the University, hut was not conferred upon him 'in person because of his inability to be in Los Angeles at that time. (CONTINUED ON LAST PAGE) Celebrities Grace Stage of Bovard Auditorium ‘A cat may look at a king." runs j assembly. Foremost pianist, generous the old saying, and while hundreds of j helper of his country, and Premier of books have been written since then to prove the equality of man, the world still dearly loves to gaze on greatness. Those of the students and friends of the University who were able to get into Bovard Auditorium yesterday had a true feast of this sort, as they surveyed the notables on the stage. On the extreme left was Alice Gen- Poland, his name was the one that drew the great crowd that packed the assembly, while hundreds waited outside for a glimpse of him. On his left sai John Sobieski, son of the last king of Poland and direct descendant of the famous dynasty which ruled there for hundreds of years. One of his ancestors was the famous John Sobieski who led an armv of his eoun-tle. noted opera star and concert 1J trymen that held hack the Turks from Vienna in 1863—a time when the Mos- singer. who has appeared iu Bovard Auditorium before and whose popularity was attested by tbe prolonged applause which greeted her “Pleurez. mes yeux.” Next to Miss Gentle was Madame Miura. the .lapauese prima donna Her appearance charmed the audience, while her singing in three languages and varied roles demon st rated the versatility possessed by this greatest of Japanese singers. The next person not connected with the University was the great Pade lem wave threatened to engulf Europe. Another noted figure, who took no part in the ceremonies, was L. E. Behymer. impresario and high light in musical circles in Southern California. He is responsible for the appearance of many great musicians in Los An geles Mr. Behymer sat to the extreme right, in the front row. Mr. MacEnerney, who presented the Cam paign W orkers To Receive Plans Making final preparations on the eve of battle, as it were, campaign captains, lieutenants and workers will assemble next Tuesday night at 6:30 o’clock, in the Elite. 633 South Flower^ to receive final instructions for the student endowment campaign, which begins the day after and continues until the end of the week. “It must be understood,” declared Harry Silke, campaign chairman, in an interview yesterday, “that all who are actively engaged in the campaign work must attend the banquet next Tuesday. Invitations are being sent to all captains, lieutenants and workers. The success of the campaign rests largely on the manner in which it is started, and for this very reason the banquet must go over. Of course, there will be no charge for the meal." SENIORS PUT OVER ONE SNAPPY SNAP The first of a series of Senior Snaps was given Wednesday evening at tin Alpha Chi Omega house, where a group of almost fifty members of the class of ’21! gathered together to get acquainted with their fellow classmates. School songs were sung as only those who have sung them for four 1 ?) long years know how, but it was when the McCluskey Jazzers arrived that the real fun began. REFRESHMENT SWELL Perhaps the biggest factor of the evening's success was the quantity and quality of the refreshments served. Atter indulging heartily in sandwiches, coffee, chocolate and candies, the mer- Fxcavation Begun for University Branch of Los Angeles City Library ESTIMATED COST IS $55,000 Building Material I o Be in 1 lar-mop.ey with Structures on the Campus Excavation for the foundation of the new $r>r».OKi.1 University Bra:;eh of th« ”ity Library at the corner 01 University avenue and Wes, Thirty-fourth >tfeet hns begun by Willard A. Brer.r. •milding contractors. This n“v addition to the- ii; rary 1if< of the University distrb 1 is ro h«* constructed of brick and art stone. If will be ‘»r. feet long and one story in .leight. and will be di\ ied into two main rooms. One room wiil be for adul-t-, and in his room will be included a smaller "sib m-e" room. Tlte room for children wiil also be divided into two rooms. One room will be for older children, and one for ihe smaller tots. This chli-dren’s room will be supplied with >ooks which delight tlie child’s heari ROOM OF QUIET The “silence” room in the section for adult.; will be a decided advantage to U. S. C. students, according to Miss Brown of the University library. It will afford a real retreat near the University. where studies can be pursued without interruption. Approximately M0.000 volumes wil! be housed in the new library, according to !tliss Kennedy of the City Library, who is in charge of the ctiy's branch libraries. The present branch library 011 West Jefferson has only 0000 volumes, and is also poorly calculated for study and research. The new building will not cnlv give U. S. C. students access to 20.000 more volumes.- but will also afford a comfort able and convenient pine*1 for study. This library, in connection with the contemplated new University Libray wil: give students ready access to thousands of volumes that can only be had at present by going downtown. Construction of the library should be over in three or four months, according to Frank K. Lawler of tbe Willard & Brent Company. LAST MINUTE DATES BEGIN FOR JUNIOR JOLLY-UP, REPORT Tardy Swains Beg Ladies for Their Company at First Hop of Year Novice” Meet Today To Feature Stars of Track Track fans will get a rea* treat this afternoon on Bovard field, when the spiked shoe performers o*' the University batt-e it out for ciass supremacy on the cinder path. Rsading c. er the list of top notch athletes who will take part in the interclass tussle is like glancing at a copy of who’s who in varsity track circles The great Charles is almost the only outstanding luminary of the Trojan trat.: th A will not don the ::pikes this aiterncon. In all theie ire seven letter men now on Crom ' well-’s rolls who will have to play he sidelines todav. but thc greater number of the men who will bo* the headliners in the vardty this year have not as vet mads tbei1-utters, and so are eligi’cle to cc.r.-rete. BATTLE OF THE DAY - The real battle of the day wil! Devote Entire Paper to Giving BIG TROJAN EDITION BACKS TEN MILLION DOLLAR FUND DRIVE be between the sophomores anc> freshmen. Such outstanding varsity stars as Otto Anderson, Yak* Mar t/. S'vci'e nder ot:. < 1 un and Aden I Inches wil! he in ! (ie I :i:ei!p ‘or I he -econd ; 1 a r rm*n. Otto is sure t> -jet t ‘jood workout iii his specialties, the hurd!-* events, with .fuhnn\ Stewr and Leighton Dye of the peagreeners I to oppose Inn*. Te\ Wilson wiW also force < >* io to show Ins class j in the broad jump event. The 1 Texan flash is good for onifc a leap when he's right. One of ihe prettiest races of the .ia\ will he a t'onr-corne»vd thriller wiih Vale Martz and Aden Hughe . sophomores, fighting it out ith Eddte hhaw and Ivan Johnson, freshmen, in the 44>►. Mart?, and Shaw both ran 1 their 4b* in less than f.a seconds in the relay carnival Iasi Saturday. John son stepped his quarter in *>0 fiat, and Hughes is right in the same class with the other boys. COXTINIT.ii ON' P.U’.R 3 PHIL! ELECTS OFFICERS Growth of Philosophy Department and New Library Cause Argonaut Expansion Argonaut officers for the coming semester were elected at a meeting of ihe dub held Wednesday evening in the Philosophy seminar room. Tiie following were chosen: President. Miss Kuth Hendrick; vice-president. Jean Leonard; secretary-treasurer, Le’an Hastings. in accordance with a policy of the Paderewskis, campaign drives, new courses, marriages, and all other recent and stirring events of the University will rest Tomorrow night, when those Trojans, who indulge in terpsi-chorean debates meet as the guests of the junior class at the Knights of Columbus Hall, for Junior Jolly Up. the tirst social affair of the new sem ester. Music will be provided by the Me Cl us key orchestra, and according tc those who have hoofed it to the strains of this outfit, all those who are not dead from the feet up will have the time of their lives. Tickets to this alleged treat of the season in the way of a hop cost the sum of $1.50 per couple. Nine p. m., is the time on Saturday night, and the address is 612 S. Flower street. Tickets will also be on sale at the door. “Bring your sweet mamma and have the time of your life. Just lay aside the old Fish and Soup and come in clothes affected by common men," says Marg Edgin, vice prexy. For Saturday night the formalities are to be thrown aside, and every one is expected to enjoy the occasion unhampered by the traditions of college or society. MUSIC SENIORS Impetus to Drive for Endowment To aid University in furthering it- nlan- for 1:1** >’10000.000 campaign. , tbe Trojan ne\i Wednesday v.ill de j vol. the entire edition as au aij. I bis is a student campaign and tfce I rojau as the undent medium is try :ng tn do ii- part in thi; war." said Lowell Jes ;en. editor of the Trojan The special edition will be composed , of articles by l>r von KieinSmid. pro | lessors and students, all written on ■time angle of the campaign and its p'..i. (though a special edition, no increase ia the number of papers tor , that day will be made. "With this she biggest venture the student body and university has eve'’ undertake!!, it is up to every student lo contribute his or her part. The business men will base their donations largely 011 the sum prescribed by the students the- u-lres." said Harry Silke, chairman of the student ex ecu! ive committee. Put out exclusively as an endowment edition, the Trojan will for once dispense wi»h advertising and devote every inch of its space, except the margins, to campaign material. COMMERCE EIGHTS FEATURE SMOKER Over 150 Men Attend the Free Smoker Promoted by George Boeck University Commerce Club held a smoker in the Armory gymnasium last Wednesday night. Over one hundred students were present to engage in 1 the social event. The meeting was featured by a series of boxing matches. club which was adopted by a majority [>ej|n Mun( spok^ tf) thp am)if.nce on vote at the same meeting, the tirst two officers selected are graduates. It was decided that in the future the expressed aim of the Argonauts as the Philosophy club of U. S. C. should be the subject of success. I’rof. Olsen gave a short talk concerning the possibilities of the U. S. C. College of Commerce. “Bill” Fox and Singer were the first to interest graduate Philosophy |)OXers f0 entertain. The men fought students and alumni particularly, admitting to this circle a limited number of juniors and seniors. INITIATION PLANNED Dr. Flewelling told the members present that he soon expected to have a fitting and dignified initiation ritual through which all candidates would pass before being admitted into active at 125 pounds. For three rounds theHft men produced rapid action and hitting ability. From the first gong to the last the boxing gloves of these two men pounded each other. Every one pres-Mpit enjoyed the skill of Singer and Fox. FAST GO Seamore and “Tork" Torkelson ex membership. Ihe history of the club j changed punches for the next thrn« rounds. Both possessed much ability (CONTINUE!* oN PACK from its founding In France, the aim (CONTINUE!* ON PAGE 2) Revenge Battle Tonight In Basketball Fracas Music seniors must give their El Rodeo records to Jane Kennicott or send them to the El Rodeo office at once. Pharmacy seniors should turn in their records to Geza J Kiss, Niles Pease or Art Metcalfe immediately. REVENGE is the keynote for to freshmen had to hang by their heels night's take-off in the Casaba encoun- from the roof, and hold other specta- ter between the Wild-Kitties from Ari- tors Mheir sweethearts) by their zona's jagged peaks and crannies, and hands. rewski- central' figure of the special i Grand Trustee of that order AH seniors in ail colleges should flags to the University on behaif of the I ry company broke up, eagerly antici- give their records to their respective Native Sons of the Golden West is pating the next Snap to be snapped editors at once if they wish them to within the next few weeks appear in the annual. the terrible Trojan team of U. S. C. over at the gymnasium at 8 this evening. The terror-striking mountain Cats, who so completely vindicated their apt monicker last evening, say they will come back with more fight than ever this good evening. And Coach Les Turner has come out flat-footed with the statement that the Trojan navigators of the inflated pellet will be there again, only more so. with all the “v. in: and winor" typical of a bang-up Trojan team. (But Coach Turner wishes to deny that be is “flat-footed;" and we haven't seen Les with his shoes off t GWYNN EXPECTS MOB Gwynn Wilson said he expected one of the largest turn-outs ever to this evening's fracas. He said he wanted to see so many in th^* gym that the However, it is feared this system of taking care of the huge crowd will be a bit hindering to tlie athletes on the lloor. as the ball might, perchance, glance off some absent minded fresh man's ear. knocking the poor dupe for a goal. This ought to count twelve points, though, according to Gwynn Wilson, as it would require great dex ter ity to maneuver a freshman’s head through the hoop. KITTIES MEAN BABIES "Some babies!" breathed one femal* sports enthusiast to us last night, as the Wild Cat forward heaved a goal Arizona would like extremely well to duplicate la>t year's feat in taking two out of four from the Trojans, but she’d like much better to revenge last fall’s football defeat, by taking at least three out of the four “Looks like one of the best games the vear.” said Fred Kelly yesterday
|Title||The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 14, No. 59, February 23, 1923|
|Description||The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 14, No. 59, February 23, 1923.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Un ihe Lookout
Famous Personages People's Informants Personalities Student Appreciaiton Hearty Applause Basket Shooters Play Arizona Tonight Keticent Professors Natural Heritage
SELDOM IS THE UNIVERSITY of i
Southe-n California honored with the presence cf so many international and national personages as were on the stage cf Bovard Auditorium yesterday during the presentation of the hone ; ar/ degrees of Doctor of Laws upc: ignace Paderewski, the most fan ed of living pianists.
Every newspaper in Los Angeles.
>■representatives of the A. P.. and other services photographers for nationally known motion picture studios, all were on hand to tell the people of the "wo Id of ihe occasion.
REMARKABLE IN EFFECTIVE NESS \vi*r<- the ].->