The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 14, No. 56, February 16, 1923
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i On the Lookout Growing, Always Growing Freshman Coach Last Sale of El Rodeos Need to Get Copy Law School Enthusiastic Boosters Ten Millions junior Plans GROWING. ALWAYS C.ROWiNG— that is the siory cf the University cf Southern California. The growth of U. S. C. is well exemplified by the growth of the athletic department. Th** n*w* u advancement is th*- establishment <.f a freshman baseball squad nnd P :e appointment of Grnnt Kuhns ns f -«hman roach. Kul.rs hn serve! on 'h<* varsity squad for » years a- center field and second 1 as« man AGAIN STUDENTS ARE giv-n an opportunity to purchase El Rodeos, hut. according to Arnold Eddy. tnan-the next Tuesday ; nd Wedm-s-day will be r.bsolutely the last charce to get a copy. Students must boar in mind that thi-cover: ar*1 purchased in Chicago. and it »ake- several wwks tor to !>*■ liiiiiit' and shipped out 10 th<- Pacific Coast. Then it takes the prinier «>.»•: a month to and bind the mmense book <r«'l<?d the I I Rodeo. for it is th° largest single book publish'd in South ern California, comprising «;<*«• pages. Track Team In Meet Saturday riicSoutliCi Trojan Debaters In Action Tonight Vol. XiV Los Angeles, California, Friday,, February 16, 1923 No. 56 LAW SCHOOL WILL organize campaign team for the t*»n miltior, dollars the University is seeking, and will get behind the drive with aii ihe force in their power, according to the student body prerident, Leonard Thomas. The alumni of ihat college are al-roady organised, ami have assured the men iu «harge of the drive that th*5 graduates from Law will he among tin* most enthusiastic boosters. They rea'ize that tix ir degree will be worth more as soon as the University of Southern California is more firmly established in endowment. JUNIORS HAVE DECIDED to ap propriate a certain portion of the proceeds of the junior play to the endowment campaign. Just what the percentage will be has not yet been decided. but those in charge intimate that mort of the profits are expected to be devoted to the raising of ten million dollars. If all the University organizations would follow the example of the juniors in this regard, the campaign would surely go “over" with a’.l the vim that youth and enthusiasm can muster. Tho juniors are to be congratulated upon their work for the University. ->/WWSA^^A^AAAA^A^AAA^WV\A/S^/WS«* * MAX FISHER WILL PLAY FOR PARTY Trojan Track Team Trots Tomorrow In First Meet Trojan track stars are all set for their initial performance this —--’ season when all of the colleges and universities and most cf the high Junior Jolly-Lp, 1 irst Campus schools of the Southland meet tomorrow afternoon on Patterson field. Affair of 't ear. Is Next Occidental College, in the annual A. A. U. relay carnival. Although \\ eek +he Cardinal and Gold chances for victory suffered a severe reverse TO BE HELD IN K. OF C. HALL ",hcn ottc Anderson pulled a ten • --don which will keep him out of Informal Dance by the Juniors to the open hurdle and high jump Be Featured by Well events, the team Coach Dean Known Leader Cromwell is sending into the meet Little Sister Sends Willie’s Heart A flutter Dear Folks: Oh nia. but 1 is smitten again. You know this here new girl I told you about named May B. Knott, what 1 met here. Last night 1 took her to the Kxtravaganzer in “Nightmare" my racing raring flivver. I went to her home to geter and the best looking girl in the world come to the door and let me in. I stands there with my mouth ajar. 1 comes to find out after I comes to U. mins. later that she is May's sister. Hetty Knott. 1 is sure in love with her but 1 don’t see how I can ever get her hooked up on my side. This low brow Musty Supher can have Hittie now Oh Ma. THE PLOT THICKENS 1 is going take my kick side, Mike Harr, over to call on the Knott girls next week and have him rush May and beat my time with her. Then 1 will be free to run a muck with Hetty. I ll bet Hittie will die when she sees me with my car and Betty. I can't write you much ma. 1 is just too excitement to say much. 1 know my I'lan are gonna work. 1 goes out for track a coupla nights ago but 1 don’t know whether I'll go *out no more or not as I'm in love with this girl so. 1 don't see no use to track anyway. You run as fast as you can around that track and then you’re just where you started. They like to work a guy hard. The coach said I'd make a good hurdler. 1 told hint if 1 wasn't a pledge he couldn't get away with calling me that. The crazy coach wasn't intent with having me run straight but put darned sticks up tor me to pump and then agin ever time we got ready to run he would shoot a gun off and scare me so I couldn't run HAND BALL TOURNEY They was a bunch out on the field was having the roughest game ever heard on. They was throwing a big iron ball to each other hut no one ever got hit. Guess ihat was the marksmanship school. The coach say he needs one more man on the hurdles and will tun me in a track meet ne (('(IVTlXL’IiD ON* LAST PAGE* “.Junior Jolly I p.’ tiie first all-university function fit' the new semester, which is to be held in tlie Knights of Columbus hall on South Flower streei, Ss;®dnv night. Februarv “4. will give the represent a»ive^ of all campus or ganizations and classes a chance to t pe» better acquainted and will create, good feelings and new friendships. It ! is to be informal for both men ami women, so that the atmosphere of the | whole affair will be easy and genial." says Jerry Moreland, junior class president . Tickets, which are $1 10 a couple, may be obtained from th*: individual members of the junior executive committee Next week, however, there ate to be booths in front of the Main auditorium entrance, and in the College of Commerce, where tickets may be obtained. “The enthusiasm of the student body and their co-operation in putting over' the extravaganza shows that they are back of student affairs, and we are counting on this same enthusiasm making the junior dance go over big.’" says Al Wesson, who is in charge of the music, and who has in cidentally engaged Max Fisher's Orchestra for the evening. The Arizona game, which was to have been played Saturday, the 24th. is to be played the 23rd, instead, so ilint there need be no conflict in dates The number of tickets is unlimited, so that everyone will have a chance to buy one. FROSH BASKETBALL TEAM PILES UP BEST PEAGREEN RECORD will be a formidable aggregation, and one that will make a strong bid for highest honors. Charley Paddock, many times crcwned monarch of the realms 1 or sprintdom, will bo tiie Tro.j.n mentor's a<»*. < 'barley v iii take care of ihe open one l;:!iidr*d yard <l;tfor the Trojan instiiu-Tion. and will ulso he in ihe tiiHti two-mile relay event. Otto Anderson may be in shape io run a 2*20 in tliis race also. Yale Marl/, l.ert Sfarry. Eddi * Shaw. Ivan -Johnson. Aden Huirhos and Carl Lowe will make up the balance i of this team. In case Anderson is unable to run. Boh Hatcher will probably step a 220. YALE. ED. IVAN. ADEN Cromwell will enter Yale Mart/., Eddie Shaw. Ivan Johnson and Aden Hughes in the four-man mile relav event. This quartet of quarter miletr is a speedy aggregation, and will make any other combination of baton carriers do some lively stepping to bleak the tape for fir:;t place. Percy Niersbach, Huber Smutz and John Woods will run in the four-mau CCONTIXrKf) <*X PAGI-: LAW GIVES BANQUET TO THE FROSH Jndge Bledsoe, Mark Herron, Chief U. S. District Attorney, Dr. von KieinSmid Guests URGE UNITED EFFORT Plead for Co-operation of All Students in Drive for T en Million Endowment Annual freshman banquet of the U. S. C. College of Law was held in Pasadena at the Hotel Maryland or Wednesday evening, February 14. Judge Bledsoe and Mark Herron, chiel deputy United States district attor ney, were the speakers of the evening. “Besides the duty he owes hinvselt to succeed, the young lawyer owes even a greater duty to society, to see that his success is achieved iti a man-( ner upholding the honorable traditions of the law,” said Judge Bledsoe, lie went on to point out the dangers oi succumbing to the temptations which do not assume their proper proportions in the eyes of a novice, but which are odious to every experienced and trustworthy lawyer. This banquet, which is the biggest social function of the year at the College of Law, was especially to celebrate tiiat college’s pledge to the $10,000,0(4) ndowment fund. “The importance of __ja 100 per cent subscription to this Figures Compiled for Benefit of fund an(1 ,h‘“ 1H“od for a l,nited student JUNIORS TO AID IN BIG FUND DRIVE Managers of Junior Play and Clymer Co-operate for Mutual Benefit TO GET PERCENTAGE Amount Not Yet Stipulated; Class Seeks Latest New Y ork Stage Success DATA ON DRIVE FOR ENDOWMENT GIVEN TO PUBLIC •' Junior play managers yesterday :onfcrred with Secretary Clymer, •hairtnan of the ten-milliondollar en-lowinent committee, securing his aid tnd support in putting over" the jun or play in return for a certain per-•ent: ^e of the proceeds which wil! he timed over to tlte endowment fund. The plan of the committee, briefly stated, is that in return for a certain percentage, to he agreed upon later the Endowment Fund Committee will lir-ct its moral support and publicity Tims toward putting across the Class of 24’s production. PLAN NOVEL STUNTS The complete plans for publicity and advertising have not yet been formulated, as the plav does not come tor several months, but Mr. Clymer and Mr. Fippin, his assistant, intend to direct all their efforts to the play following the campus drive this coinin'? month. They also announced that several interesting and novel stunts ar*'. planned. “There are great possibilities in our plans,” said Harry Kennedy, yesterday, "not only for the Endowment (COXTTNT’KD < >X PACK Trojans In Debate With Pomona, Whittier Tonight By JOHN R. FLOR Southern California debating conference will be opened tonight by a dual debate between the U. S. C. and Pomona College, in the Old College Auditorium, and Whittier College versus the Trojans at Whittier, on the subject, “ Resolved, that the United Siates should adopt the cabinet parliamentary form of government.” Admission is by student body card or twenty-five cents. Ned Lewis and “Bill" Barber will uphold the affirmative side of the proposition in the local hall, while Dimmick am’ Duffield of Pcmona argue the negative side * ANNOUNCE DEAD LINE FOR SALE of the question. Prof. Lawrence T. Lowrey will be the chairman of the debate at U. S. C. Marcus Dimmoc.t and Marcus Duffield from Pomona are reported to be two of the best intercollegiate debaters in the conference. They will come to U. S. C. backed by a very favorable record. A stiff battle is expected by the U. S. C. orators. If the two boys frcm Pomona live up to various predictions recently circulated, the Trojan Ciceros will hav.* much iliiVicnlty in corning out un top. IMPOSING RECORD Ned Lewis of I’. S. has already established a record as a speaker. In the year of Lewis was a member of the Manual Aits hitrli School debating team that won the city championship. As a member of the I', s. ( intercollegiate team for two years. Ned iia> become very prominent. El Rodeo to Be Sold on Tuesday and Wednesday of Next Week SUBSCRIBE FOR 300 MORE I ourteen Hundred Annuals Have Been 1 aken to Date in All Colleges For the benefit of the new students as well as those who have not yet reserved Kl Rodeos. Assistant Business Manager Harry Holton will reopen the sales campaign for two days. Tuesday and Wednesday of next week. This will be the dead line on El Rodeo sales as the covers have already been Last vcar he was a member of the ordered from Chicago. Just how many Defeat All Opponents by Two to One Scores During Season "And a little child i^iall lead them." While the varsity has been alternating wins and losses .the Frosh basketball quintet has been sawing away at old lady Victory, saying little and doing much, and piling up one of the most impressive records ever made by a U. S. C. pea-green outfit. To date, the Frosh navigators of the inflated pellet have so overwhelmingly outclassed all opponents as to leave little room for any question of opposition at all. They have played eight games, all with local or nearby teams, but all well coached and classy outfits. and defeated them. each, by more than two to one scores. GOOD COACHING The stellar coaching the yearlings have received, together with a snappy-going teamwork “of ever’ bloomin’ soul." is chiefly the reason for their excellent record The boys who have been traveling j along in high, regularly, are. Guards, i Gene Dorsey and Rurke Long; Center. “Cot" Rice; Forwards. Ken Boyer and Ed Wingard. In Gene Horsey and Long are two potential varsity stars; Dorsey is an x-Hollvwood scintillant. In “Cot" (.CONTIXI'lit* OX PAGE 2) Statistical Impression on Those Uninformed “Is U. S. C. really entitled to the $10,000,000 which she seeks to acquire in the coining endowment campaign?”1 Tlie question is seldom raised, but for the benefit of the doubting few and for those who insist upon the facts, data lias been collected which re- j moves even the slightest doubt regarding the University's right to the sum asked for. Seven million, two hundred and three thousand dollars is th*' sum spent annually by U. S. C. students in board, room and books. This is the amount of money which U. S. C. stu-4 dents actually put in Los Angeles. Compared with the money involved in the operation of local commercial industries, the sum spent by U. S. C. students ranks with that of the first twenty-five leading industries. FIGURE IT OUT Following is an estimate of the money put into the city by several important industries: Sheet metal................$3,000,000 Leather goods.............. 1.400,000 Fish canneries............. 9,000.000 Following is an estimate of the cost of the equipment of these industries: Sheet metal................$1,700,000 Leather goods.............. .">80,000 Fish canneries.............. 4,900,000 (COXTIXCKP <>N* PACK <<*ONTlXCKl> OX PACK -i SENIORS ADOPT VOLUNTARY DUES Reopen President's Sunday School Class Dr. von lvleiuSmid’s Sunday school class will be reopened next Sunday, according to Reverend Yandagriff, University pastor. The class will be held in room 206 of the New Administration building between 9:00 and 10: ;*,«» Sunday morning, and is open to the public. Approximately 100 people attended the last few classes which Dr. von KieinSmid conducted, and the number was increasing weekly until he was forced to discontinue because of conflicts with outside business. W. A. A. SNAPS All girls that wish to have their picture on the Women’s Athletic Asso-ciation page must turn in snapshots immediately to Bettv Still. FORTY MEN AT Y. W. C. A. AFFAIR Forty new men students were extended a welcome at the "Y" hut when a special Jolly-up party and dinner was given in their honor last Tuesday j night. A special entertainment with music by Wrisley. Griffith and Sykes was given, and between strains of syncopated harmony the new frosh and transfers were introduced, and a gen eral get acquainted, party followed with reassuring talks by Mr. McGinnis of the University "Y." Dr. Weatherby. Dr. John G. Hill. Professor La Porte of the Department of Physical Education, and Dr. Brown of the University Church. DEAN PORTER ON TRIP Dean Frank M. Porter of the Law School expects to leave Sunday for Washington. D. C.. to attend a national conference called for tbe purpose of founding the “American Law Institute,” a body which is to function for clarifying American laws. Voluntary donations instead of a regular semester assessment will be the method of raising funds for the present senior class during the coming semester. Lindley Bothwell, newly ciected treasurer of the (lass, surprised the seniors at the regular class meeting yesterday morning by proposing the abolition of class dues and the adoption of ihe voluntary donation scheme. Bothwell proposed that each mem-i her of the class donate a quarter at every regular class meeting. The yell king said that since attendance w-as required at these meetings it would be a simple matter of raising funds for the class for every member to donate at the meetings. The old method of individually seeing each member of the class and ; collecting a dollar from them is cumbersome and unsatisfactory. Bothwell ! said. Students do not miss the quarters when collected in four install-; meuts, the treasurer suggested. James Mussatti moved the adoption of the “Bothwell Project,” which mo tion carried after a heated argument. In the collection made at the end of the meeting. $35.20 was obtained. Chester McKay, president of the seniors, urged everyone ot support tho j Extravaganza to the limit, and also the Senior Road Show, which will be held March 1">. TALK PLANNED ATTENDANCE AT ALL COLLEGES SHOW JNCREASE Usual Second Semester Decrease Fails to Make Appearance at Any College Despite flunks, conditions, and all the other causes that make students leave college in the middle of the year, the total enrollment of all the U. S. C. colleges is expected to exceed iny previous mark. Liberal Arts has enrolled approximately 2500, and tlte enrollment is still continuing. Belated arrivals are still lined up at the desk eager to pay out dad’s money for U. S. C. instruction. Enrollment in the various extension courses is expected to be fully as large as for the previous semester. The total enrollment for extension work has about l.">00 for last term. EXTENSION INCREASES The fact that the total for the second semester’s extension work is as large as that for the first semester is a particularly good sign for extension work. For. according to the extension office, the second semester’s enrollment is generally less than that for the first period. Particular enthusiasm is being shown in the three extension courses is real estate methods and in the course in investments under Professor Olson. All of these classes are larger than they were for the first semester. and they are still growing. Since the Dental Colleges do not add (CONTINUED ON PAGE 2^ I . S. <team that took part in the intersectional debate in which the Trojans defeated hrnver University. Lewis is a memlwv of tin* Flying Squadron, and the possessor of a Bowen Cup. In the first major debate of this year. Lewis and .Maxwell defeated the University of Cali inscriptions can be taken next week U uncertain, but the manager states that about 300 extra covers have b^en ordered, and when this many books are reserved it will be impossible to secure the annual. Over fourteen hundred books have been sold in the entire University and fornia. “Bill" Barber for three years been upholding the honors of 1 a big rush for these last three hun- has 1 dred copies is expected Tuesday and the 1 Wednesday. Another interesting talk planned for the series of lectures sponsored by the Architectural Department, will be one by Charles H. Cheney, city planner. He will speak on “Artistic and So ciological Duties of a City Planner," sometime in the early part of March. Sign on a Poughkeesie. N. garage. Limp in and Leap Out.* Y..1 Press Club Meets Today at Twelve Plans for out-of-town newspaper trips, election of officers, voting in of new members, discussion of another Press Club social affair and receiving of pins by last year’s members constitutes the business of the Press Club meeting today at 12 o'clock in the Trojan office. Every active member is requested to be present. Trojan institution in intercollegltae ' El Rodeo this year will contain six debates, and is at present manager of j hundred pages, will be bound in a debate. He has been a teammate of , high-class imitation leather cover siin-nv >XTi.\TKt> ox PAGK j|;.r to the one of last year, und will , s“Il for *4 >•». Three dollars is the payment required to reserve a copy, and l remember that three hundred books will not go far in a university of over seven thousand, particularly when it t is remembered that only fourteen hun-i dred copies are now sold. El Rodeo will be the second or third largest college annual published west o' the Mississippi, is the word of the printer. ------————- Royer Loses Tooth In Court Collision S. C. MEN TO STUDY ELECTRICITY UNDER GENERAL ELECTRIC Rowley, Cockfield and Biggs Are Picked to Take Fifteen-Months’ Course Three electrical engineers of the University of Southern California have been picked by representatives of the General Electric Company to take the 15-months’ course offered by the company at New York. The three men so are Robert E. Rowley. Robert Cockfield and Leonard Biggs. Each year the General Electric Company selects 300 graduates from over one hundred of the leading engineering colleges and universities in the country. The men selected are put ENGINEERS HIKE INTO MOUNTAINS February 24 and 25 have been set for the annual Engineers’ mountain hike. On Saturday the 24th. the A. A. E. huskies will strap on their packs and stag off into the wilderness in the direction of Switzer’s Camp. During the two-day trip each and every engineer will have a chance to test his ability as a cook by preparing three meals. President Rowley says that U. S. C. co-eds might get soni6 good pointers on the culinary art. Those desiring to take the trip sign up with Bradley, Culp or Mobarrv at once. ISEff S. C. CAMPUS PLANS SUBMITTED Competitive drawings for the new U. S. campus, planned by the regents of the University, were submitted for the first time last Wednesday by the students in Architecture as a re-ult of tbe encouragement of President von KieinSmid. Kenneth Boyer, regular forward on the frosh basketball squad, will not be the factory in Schenectady, I ab,e to p,av in the bat,,p b**,w*‘pn th** honored Trojan freshmen and La Verne Acad emy team this evening. Boyer collided with a Los Angeles High guard in a scrimmage game between the two squads Wednesday afternoon and lost a tooth. Boyer will be out of the line up until his gums have healed Boyer has been playing a whirlwind of a through a special students’ course cov-1 ~am** as *enf>ral flm,r man and has ering every phase of manufacturing in i th** n,ain twVDr in ' their large plant at Schenectady, j •*0ot" Rke’ the Tr«>Bab*«' M* I*»int After completing this course the men ' llKin- are used to fill positions in different I MURAL PAINTER TO TALK parts of the world which require high Julian Garnsey, eminent mural training and superior technical know]- painter, will speak at the Architec-edge. tural meeting next Tuesday at four U. S. C. has been represented in o'cloc k in Room 110. Annex. The sub-tliis course for some years, the men , ject of his discussion will be “History chosen last year being Melvin Pheg-1 of Mural Painting." which he will il-ley and E. W. Fairchilds. iiustrate bv slides. “Campus Frolics” Played Before a Capacity House “Campus Frolics,” a musical comedy, was presented in the Bovard Auditorium last night before one of the largest assemblies ever gathered in the structure for an entertainment. In presenting ‘ * Campus Frolics ’ ’1 ~ the Executive Committee of the University has created a new tradition, that of presenting once a year an entire U. S. C. home-made production after tha style of similar annual productions at Princeton, Harvard, Pennsylvania, California, and the University of Mis-' “oward Cov Adah KieinSmid. SOUI1. j fanary and Carolyn Cutler. Those chiefi.' \ > poosihle loi t" Though the “Trojan" went to pre*»s production were Ldgar Haugen, last night at an hour too early for an director: Al W esson. librettist and adequate criticism of the performance. ie scenes number three, and are: the campus, living room of the Kta l*i House, and thc reception room at a University formal. L-ading roles were played by Reeri-nald Dupuy. Maybelle Byrum. Henry McCann, Ruth Seaver, Ray Cowley, Harry Silks, Jean Morton. Harold Taft. Ruth These plans, which will be displayed ! author f,i the b*»ok. and I* rank in the Architect Building, will judged next Monday bv a board prominent architects of this city. be I Hadlock. manager. .! ....... "I “Campus I* rones is ;< satire i-ii college life, particularly ,<t U. S. C. indications were that the production would be a success. A detailed criti-i ism of “Campus Frolics" will appear in the next issue of the paper.
|Title||The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 14, No. 56, February 16, 1923|
|Description||The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 14, No. 56, February 16, 1923.|
i On the Lookout Growing, Always Growing Freshman Coach Last Sale of El Rodeos Need to Get Copy Law School Enthusiastic Boosters Ten Millions junior Plans GROWING. ALWAYS C.ROWiNG— that is the siory cf the University cf Southern California. The growth of U. S. C. is well exemplified by the growth of the athletic department. Th** n*w* u advancement is th*- establishment <.f a freshman baseball squad nnd P :e appointment of Grnnt Kuhns ns f -«hman roach. Kul.rs hn serve! on 'h<* varsity squad for » years a- center field and second 1 as« man AGAIN STUDENTS ARE giv-n an opportunity to purchase El Rodeos, hut. according to Arnold Eddy. tnan-the next Tuesday ; nd Wedm-s-day will be r.bsolutely the last charce to get a copy. Students must boar in mind that thi-cover: ar*1 purchased in Chicago. and it »ake- several wwks tor to !>*■ liiiiiit' and shipped out 10 th<- Pacific Coast. Then it takes the prinier «>.»•: a month to and bind the mmense book |