The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 15, No. 65, March 21, 1924
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Read Trojan Ads and Learn Where to Buy tLSou California UAN A. W. S. Conference Here This Week End Vol. XV Los Angeles, California, Friday, March 21, 1924 Number 65 ATHLETIC FRATERNITY IHSTALLEDJTERE SOON Nine Men Practically Completed Requirements for Sigma Delta Psi A. W. S. DELEGATES ARRIVE jl FOR THREE-DAY CONFERENCE T HARMON FOUNDATION TO GIVE , U. S. C.FEDERAL MEK OVER EXAMINER K FI FINANCIAL AID TO STUDENTS PROTESTRECENT OROER SCHOLARSHIP STRESSED Keys to be Given Within Two Weeks to Those Passing Tests Required With Jack Hughes, .Percy Niersback. Harold Harvey, Yale Martz, Huber Smutz. V. Sylvester, Ben Harold, C. Xewcombe and Henry I^efebre practically completed in their requirement tests the national athletic fraternity, Sigma Delta Psi will be installed upon th< campus ol ihe University of Southern California within the next two weeks. The Sigma Delta Psi initiation and tests are being supervised by a faculty committee, headed by Professor Wm. l^ePorte, and composed of President von KieinSmid, H. Stonier, W. Bovard and E. Henderson. The tests which each man must pass before receiving his key include 100 yard run in 11 3-5 seconds; 220 yard (low) hurdles, each 2 feet 6 inches in 31 seconds; leaving all standing. Running high jump at 5 feet, running broad jump at IT f?et. putting the shot (16 lbs.» 30 feet, pole vaule at 8 feet 6 inches, throwing baseball 250 feet on fly. punting football 120 feet on fly, ZOO yard swim (continuous without floating or other rest), 2 mile run in 12 minutes and 15 seconds, tumbling, <ai front hand spring. <b) Big Banquet and Ride Planned for Entertainment of Delegates; Hundred Twenty-Five Representatives From Southern California Colleges Expected By CONSUELO TACHET Following the arrival here this evening of the delegates to the A. W. S. Conference, which is being held this week end, the three day program of entertainjnent and business will be started. An informal dinner and reception for the purpose of getting acquainted will be held in the University parlors immediately following their registration at the Y hut. Dean Biles is to give the welcoming address. The reception committee includesc- Dean Biles, and the three faculty advisors of the A. W. S., Dr. Goetz, of the Phvs. Ed., Miss Brown of the I^atin Dept, and Miss Beers of the Biology Dept. The program planned fo1- the evening includes several pi lologues by Alice King and dances by girls of the Phys. Ed. Dept. After the reception, the delegates will be told where they are to stay and machines will be ready to take them to their lodgings. Two important business sessions will take place on Saturday. Various phases of women's activities in college will be discussed. Among the topics to be brought up are the Relationship of the A. W. S. to incoming Freshmen, the means of financing the A. W. S., forensics. honor societies, and women's athletics. The morning session will start at eight and run through to JUNIORS APPOINT CLASS COMMITTEES Prize to be Given for the Man Selling Most Tickets To Play Junior Class held its regular meeting in the O d Chapel yesterday with John Woods presiding. A number of reports were given. Ray Brennen. treasurer, said that the collection of dues has not so far been very successful. The committee for the selection of the play announced that four p’ays were under consideration. and that the final announcement would be made early next week. Ernest Judson. manager of the play, announced the chairman of various committees. George Orme will be in twelve j charge of the ticket sale and will o’clock. \\ ith the exception of the have ten men working under him. To hand stand maintained without walk i Keans, the delegates will go to Ex- the man who sells the greatest num- for 10 ceconds, tct fence vault, height of chin. STUDIES NECESSARY All male student in colleges in the Unite<r States are eligible to membership. but no student will be admitted if he is delinquent in his studies. If a candidates has received a letter ln any sport, ho may substitute this leter for any one requirement in the Sigma Delta Psi except swimming. Posture must be erect, especially the head. The nine initiates will probably re. ceive their keys within the next two weeks. The key. which resembles the Phi Beta Kappa key, has on the square background the letter sigma with the letters Delta and Psi placed artistically on top. The key is slightly larger than the Phi Beta key. The Sigma Delta Psi was organized at the Indiana University in 1912 with the purpose to encourage comprehensive physical development and training among the college students of America. All the prospective members when initiated wiil become charter members of the local chapter. “It shou’d be emphasized." said Chairman LaPorte. “that all college men who are up in their studio can become members by qualifying ir the athletic tests.*’ CORRECTION A misprint was made in the story concerning co-operation at chapel in yesterday'* Trojan. Proctors were stated as being authorized to excuse alisences. Following is tbe correct statement: "Proctors ate not au- position Park where a box luncheon will be served. The Deans will at the same time be entertained by Dean Biles and Miss Brown of the Faculty at a luncheon to be served in the Women’s Hall. It is expected that at least eight Deans of Women in other colleges and universities will be among the dele- i gates. The afternoon business session will last from one until five. The climax of the convention will be a banquet at the University Club at seven-thirty. Mrs. Rufus von-KleinSmid will be the principal speaker at this function. Features of the program will include a dance by Marguerite Vowrder, pianologues by Rosalind Williamson, and the singing of their own college songs by the various groups of delegates represented. Besides the delegates from other colleges and universrtles those present from U. S. C. will include the A. W. S. Board and one representative from each organization on the campus. Sunday will be spent in driving the delegates around in small unofficial groups. It is expected that f about a hundred twenty-five dele-: gates will attend the convention. The institutions that are sending representatives are Fresno Junior ! College. Pomona College, Santa Barbara Teachers' College, Fullerton Junior College. Occidenta College, Santa Ana Junior College, Whittier College. University of California Sou- University of Southern California to be on Air Between Nine and Ten O clock FINE FEATURE PROGRAM Several Thousand Old Grads Expected to Listen In On Big Event On March 25, one week from tomov. iow night, the fniversity of Southern California will broadcast from the Examiner station, KF1. The Trojans will probably be on the air between nine and ten o’clock. The program will constit of five ieatures. A few words of welcome to the alumnai and friends of the University who will be listening in will be extended by Harry Silke. Associated Students president. Mr. Abrahamson will give a violin solo, and following this Dr. von KieinSmid wil! deliver a short talk on the University. There wi l also be another musical number, probably by the University male quartet, and Charlie Paddock will tell of IT. S. C.’s prospects in the coming Olympic games. The progiam is to be given in response to the many requests that have been coming in from the alumnae. It is expected that there will be several thousand of the ‘‘old grads” listening in. The arrangements for the program have been in charge of a committee composed of Harold Williamson, Evelyn Smith, and Kenneth Stonier. l er of tickets, a prize will be given. A similar plan will be followed with the girls. Ray McDonald will act as stage manager with Miss Hubbard as director of the play. The Junior-Senior banquet will be given May 16, but the place has not yet been selected. . f PUBLlf SPEAKERS TO STAGEMNTEST Five-Minute Discussion on Some Phase of Drama Subject For Speech Announcement of a contest to be held by the public speaking department of the LTniversity for all students now taking public speaking or who have already completed the course, was made yesterday. The contest will be held Tuesday, May 22, and the discussion, which will be upon some phase of rhe drama, will necessarily be limited to five minutes. The material for the speech must be original, and should contain practical ideas. The decision as to I the winner of the speech will be based ! both upon the subject matter and de-i livery. The winner of the contest will be one of those taking part in the commencement program of the University on June 16, and it is asked that those interested see Mrs. Fink in Room 333, Old College. thorized to excuse absence, tardiness or changing of seats, and such re- thern Branch, and San Diego Junior quests should not be made of them.” College. Where’s My Wandering hook Tonight Asks Library Staff "Why books leave the library.” is the subject of this revelation, resulting from a confidential interview witn Miss Charlotte Brown, and is the answer to the pressing question, "Why are there never any books in “CoJlat-fral?’’ It would appear that students of U. S. C. possess such a hungering for the written references that books are purloined from their shelves and disappear forever. Here’s the dope! “1 am sure y down on frats and sororities. They are the chief offenders in this serious matter. Fraternity men think it clever to toss a book out of the window, and 1 have positive proof that one sorority has at least fifteen library books on their shelf. It has got to stop!” said Miss Brown, with righteous indignation. Last year two hundred books disappeared from the library and the number this year is beyond estimation. Grade cards have been withheld from the registrars office in an attempt to check up on the offenders with overdue charges One book, charged out to a professor, by the way, for two years, appeared on the desk the other morning, and it is DR. BROWN SPEAKS BEFORE Y COUNCIL Council Meeting Followed by General Meeting of the Trojan League Members and guests of the U. Y. Council wrere privileged to hear the "inside dope” on a proposed world peace movement Wednesday evening when Dr. William A. Brown of the University Methodist Church outlined for the cardinal points of the movement. Dr. Brown, wrho spoke in chapel recently, is a keen student of world condieions and is bringing the results of his travels and observations to bear upon the biggest problem that faces mankind today. Following the dinner the Council rdjourned to the general meeting of the Trojan League. This was led by Mr. James. President of the SWtdent Fellowship Club and the subject discussed was “What is Wrong With Our Colleges?” The meeting evolved into an open forum and a w'arm discussed was raised on the merits of the proposition laid before the studets earlier in the evening by Dr. Brown. Miss Vivian Olson, accompanied by Miss Helen Green, sang a solo. GRADUATING PLANS MADE BY SENIORS Miss Edith Weir, Appointment Secretary, Urges Seniors To Visit Office Mrs. Edith Weir, Appointment Sec-retary" of tho University of Southern California, featured the meeting of the Senior Class yesterday. She discussed the opportunities and advan tages offered to Seniors through the appointment office. Every' member of the class who desires to be placed in some line of work after graduation 'vas urged to visit the office. Announcements concerning caps and gowns, commencement invitations and announcements, records for El Rodeo, and * interclass athletics were made by President Oudermeulen. Marjorie McComber. vice-president of the class, outlined the plans for the first Senior Snap. It will be held next Wednesday night at the Holton Arms Apartments on Adams Street. NOTED ORGANIST WILL GIVE VESPER RECITAL Warren D. Allen, noted organist from Stanford University, w ill appear 1 in a recital at Bovard Auditorium under the auspices of the U. S. C., on the afternoon of March 30, Sunday, at 4 o’clock. The Stanford Men’s a relieving fact tbat at least a few books are being daily sneaked back ( lU*J wil1 alo° onto the shelves. The story takes a humorous turn when books are frequently returned from the city jail and the poor farm. What does this mean? Yes. there is no doubt of it. The type of people who would steal collateral books are the very kind who will end eventually in either the poor house or the lockup. A street car conductor was seen reading a familiarly marked book, and be ng questioned he responded that he had picked it up on his line. ‘‘Where is my wandering book to night?” might well become the slogan of the harrassed librarians. The Welfare Commission, the Comptroller and the Executive Committee have all been set on the job. so to say the least, it will be henceforth and forever advisable for frats and sororities to restrict their “promoting" to objects far outside the range of library books. Bocks of ancient stamp and cover are expected to begin appearing immediately, or things will start to happen. Warren Dwight Allen is one of the best known organists today. He has appeared in practically all the large cities of the United States, and has press comments from various large newspapers. Mr. Allen also leads the Men’s Glee Club at Stanford. The .recital Sunday afternoon is free to everyone and students of U. S. C. are urged to take advantage of the opportunity of hearing this distinguished organist. ENGINEERS RECEIVE SET OF PHONE APPARATUS Through the courtesy of the Southern California Telephone Company, represented by Mr. Letterman, the Engineering Department of U. S. C. has received a complete set of telephone appartus necessary to construct a board-mounted telephone display for demonstration purposes. The initiates of the local chapters of the A. I. E. F„ who are to start their initiation next Wednesday are to be called upon by President McCarter to construct the board with the material supplied through the courtesy of the Southern California Telephone Company. All initiates are requested to meet in the electrical laboratory at 7 p. m. on Wednesday, March 26. President McCarter urges all engineers who are not A: I. E. F. members now and who are eligible to be sure and sign up before initiation. This includes all those who are interested in electrical theory. U. S. C. Chosen as One of Forty-Three Universities to Co-Operate in Aiding Students; Graduates, Seniors and Juniors Are Eligible The University of Southern California has recently been chosen as one of the forty-three colleges which are cooperating with the Harmon Foundation in its practical experiment of lending money to students in the Junior year or above on a strictly business basis. One thousand dollars has been set aside for the use of students of this University who are wholly or part dependent on their own resources, who are seeking financial assistance in order to complete their course of study, and who are willing to borrow under the terms of the Division of Student Loam -Cof the Harmon Foundation. The ultimate objective of this test of student reliability in financial obligation^ is to prove to the investing world that properly selected, student character is sound security. That the faith of the Foundation is justified as far as the affiliated colleges are concerned is evidenced by the fact that already more than $2,400 has been returned to the Division of Student Loans four months in advance of the date on which the first installments are d;e to begin. This early response on the part of the student borrowers has made it possible to grant an appropriation to the University of Southern California to be user? during the second semester of this ye3r, thus extending the trial of the Harmon system of loans to another section of the country not already represented and bringing the number of affiliated colleges to forty-three during the present year. Students in the Junior’ year or above working toward a degree in the liberal arts or one of the professions are eligible for loans not exceeding $250 in any one year, or $500 in all. Repayment is arranged on the installment basis ^ef ten dollars a month, due to begin one year after graduation. The interest rate is six per cent, but all students paying in full within one year after graduation receive a discount of six per cent on the amount they actually borrowed. To insure the fund against loss a premium of ten per cent is charged, and after the entire amount loaned in any one year has been repaid with interest at six per cent, any premium remaining will be distributed among the borrowing students of that year with interest at six per cent in proportion to the premium paid by them. “It is the desire of the Foundation to place the financing of higher education on a secure business basis so that any student who desires may obtain his college education without the feeling of charity or paternalism,” says Dean Waugh. "It aims to take the self-financing of education out of the realm of sentiment and place it upon a plane of equality with all other undertakings of positive value. In the very act or repaying his debt the borrowing student is proving his financial integrity to the world at large. He can well be proud that (CONTINUED ON PAGE TWO) Ruling Prohibits Regular Vocational Students From Summer Session TAKE IMMEDIATE ACTION COMMERCE PRINCES TO FROLIC AT EGAN’S SOON Future princes of the commercial world will assemble at Egan’s ballroom at Pico and Figueroa Streets, for the College of Commerce dance, Friday evening, March 28. While this is a commerce dance any University student is entitled to attend. Tickets for the affair are now on sale at the Commerce office. There are only a limited number available. According to Marion Joslyn. who is in charge of the affair, something new and novel is being planned. Especially interesting and clever are the dance programs. Alma Whalian and Worth Coleman are responsible for the designing of something original in the way of dance billets. The programs state that the holder is entitled to a "Pleasure Excursion on the Commerce Limited." The pleas-, ure trip is to end at twrelve sharp. The program is in ticket form and :’s divided in ten coupons, each entitling the holder to one dance on one division of the Commerce Railway. Each division is named after some faculty member of the College of Com. merce. Music is to be furnished by the Sonny and Haines’ Orchestra. Stanley W:heeler is handling publicity. Although there are to be no patrons and patronesses, Mr. and Mrs. Emery Olson and Mr. and Mrs. Oliver J. Marston are to be the special guests. Tickets are on sale at the Commerce office for the price of $1.50. File Telegram of Protest to the Commander of Legion at Washington, D. C. Action, which it is hoped will de^ velop a general protest a«ain.st a recent ruling of the Veterans' Bureau affecting approximately half of the 365 vocational students at the University of Southern California, was taken at a meeting of the students Wednesday with the filing of a lenpthv telegram of protest to John R. Quinn, commander of the American Legion, now a* Washington. D. C. lhe telegram sets forth the ve -erans side of the question and ask that the machinery of the Legion b« set in motion to bring about a can. celiation of the order. A working or. ganization was accomplished at the meeting and a fund of a preliminary nature raised through the levy of a 25-cent tax against each of the vocational students. The ruling provides that no regular vocational training student will be allowed to attend school during the six summer weeks unless it is necessary for him to do so to attain the number of credits to permit him to graduate on schedule. Students taking courses in which a degree is issued are those affected. The ruling means the dis:ontinuance of compensation during the period. A committee of protest, composed of the fo lowing studtnts. was named at the meeting: J. W. Carpenter, S. H. McFadden. R. J. Irvine, J. E. Mar-field and H. K. Simon. The order which the U. S. C. vets are protesting effects every college and university in the United States where Federal Board students are attending, but this has been the first protest made against the order. The U. S. C. men hope that the protest can become nation wide in an effort to have the order repealed. Nearly 300 students now attending U. S. C. will be effected by the order, which specifies that the men And themselves jobs during the summer in “he line which they expect to pursue. Many of the men are married and will be without resources this summer if the order is carried out. JOINT LITERARY MEETING The Clionian and Comitia Literary Societies are to hold a joint social meeting in the “Y” Hut, Tuesday-evening, April 2. The members of Comitia are to be put on a short sketch for the benefit of their sister society. Co-ed letters for participation in sports has been advocated to the student body of the University of Idaho under a system which makes the earning of these letters almost impossible except through four years of activity. Sigma Sigma Honors Initiates at Annual Banquet on April 5 Sigma Sigma, Junior Men’s Honorary Fraternity, will hold its seventh annual banquet and dance, Saturday night, April 5, at Vista Del Arroyo, in honor of the new ititiates. This is one of the two exclusive events of the vear to be staged by Sigma Sigma, the ethers one being the publication of the Yellow Dog. The music will be furnished by the Extravaganza orchestia. GIRLS ASKED TO SIGN UP FOR CONFERENCE Today is the last chance for making reservations for the Y. W. C. A. Spring conference, March 28, 29 and 30. In spite of rumors to the contrary this conference will be held at Santa Ana Junior College. The program will be as stated in an. early issue of the Trojan. Twenty U. S. C. girls have signed up and will leave Woman’s Hall on Friday afternoon. The girls are asked to take pennants with them, and to know S. C. songs and yells, as the delegation will be expected to put on a short skit at Santa Ana. Press Club Pledges Meet at Noon Today There will be a very important meeting of the pledges of the Press Club at noon today, in the Trojan office. Final prrangements will be made at this time 'or the home coming din. ner on April 1. All pledges must be present at this meeting to receive instructions concerning the forma! initiation. TENNIS CLUB PICTURE Members of the Men's Tennis CluF> will assemble in front of Bovard Au ditorium today at noon, for an El Rodeo picture. Home-Coming Sunday Held By Bible Class Next Sunday at the University Girls Bible Class will be “Home Coming Sunday.” Alumnae members of the class will attend and letters will be read from girls in foreign service. All women on the campus are urged to attend as it promises to be one of the most interesting meetings of the year. Enrollment at the University of Idaho now stands at a total of 1730. All-U. Progressive Featured by Destinctive Class Garbs By GRADY SETZLER Real campus spirit dragged one ap- head, students came in wholesale lots, pendage from the tombs and moved ( reek letter and non.organization Tro-over to Twenty-eighth Street last jans alike’ and dropped night, and five huftdred U. S. C. stu- i into the consecutively at dents actually became true Trojans I the five entertainment stations. At when Liberal Arts, Dental, Law I seven-thirty as written, five peppy or-Music. Commerce and Pharmacy en- ch£rtras rsjniled the atoosPhere si-joyed the fi.st all-University Progres- rnu!taneou3’y‘ and thP fun began sive dance that ever genially mixed ! Punch floWfd and generously t.-.em as one in a democratic indoor picnic at the five fraternity and sor-c:ity houses of that street. Viwed from every angle, the giant experiment of the Associated Student Body is unanimously voiced a whopping big successs. The idea is a unique one. and so different from the usual cut and dried dance that those who came out of curiosity emphatically informed officials that the University should make the vaudeville and dance festivity an annual and perma rent Trojan affair. One of the greatest hits of the evening was the relief of expense for the over-drained students. This took away the last vestige of formality, and when various classmen appeared in their distinctive garbs, the jollity was complete. In spite of the weatherman’s direful warnings, and the disagreeable over- a the rate of five cents a schooner, vintage uncertain Though not as Shakespeare would have had it, the vaudevilles were voted screams, were given continuously, and took the stiff-I :.cz:: out of the most timid student. Gene Johnson furnished the five j melody aggregations, one for each j house, namely. Pi Phi. Delta Gamma, j Alpha Chi, Lambda Psi. and Phi j Alpha. Other workers deserving lim-| itless credit are the officers of the 1 j associated student body. This morning, the campus is crowd, el with happy students who have lost rruch sleep, but gained many dozens of friends, and the real Trojan spirit. As the rule of the party demanded only student cards, and though many rooms were torn up in search thereof, the Progressive was the first strictly University affair, and acclaimed as a real success by the delighted student patrons.
|Title||The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 15, No. 65, March 21, 1924|
|Description||The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 15, No. 65, March 21, 1924.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Read Trojan Ads and Learn Where to Buy
A. W. S. Conference Here This Week End
Los Angeles, California, Friday, March 21, 1924
ATHLETIC FRATERNITY IHSTALLEDJTERE SOON
Nine Men Practically Completed Requirements for Sigma Delta Psi
A. W. S. DELEGATES ARRIVE jl FOR THREE-DAY CONFERENCE
T HARMON FOUNDATION TO GIVE , U. S. C.FEDERAL MEK OVER EXAMINER K FI FINANCIAL AID TO STUDENTS PROTESTRECENT OROER
Keys to be Given Within Two Weeks to Those Passing Tests Required
With Jack Hughes, .Percy Niersback. Harold Harvey, Yale Martz, Huber Smutz. V. Sylvester, Ben Harold, C. Xewcombe and Henry I^efebre practically completed in their requirement tests the national athletic fraternity, Sigma Delta Psi will be installed upon th< campus ol ihe University of Southern California within the next two weeks.
The Sigma Delta Psi initiation and tests are being supervised by a faculty committee, headed by Professor Wm. l^ePorte, and composed of President von KieinSmid, H. Stonier, W. Bovard and E. Henderson. The tests which each man must pass before receiving his key include 100 yard run in 11 3-5 seconds; 220 yard (low) hurdles, each 2 feet 6 inches in 31 seconds; leaving all standing. Running high jump at 5 feet, running broad jump at IT f?et. putting the shot (16 lbs.» 30 feet, pole vaule at 8 feet 6 inches, throwing baseball 250 feet on fly. punting football 120 feet on fly, ZOO yard swim (continuous without floating or other rest), 2 mile run in 12 minutes and 15 seconds, tumbling,