The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 16, No. 22, November 13, 1924
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Trojans Play Whittier At Coliseum Saturday rfi? South .California '<JAN El Rodeo Needs Your Picture Now roL XVI Los Angeles, California, Thursday, November 13, 1924 Number 22 EN10R HOMECOMING DANCE TICKETS PUT ON SALE LAST WEEK FOR TICKET REFUND This is the last week for refunds on tickets according to announcement by j the ticket deportment of the Associated Students. Students are requested , to exchange their Stanford tickets for omecoming Affair is To Be n j gyracuse tickets as rapidly as possible formal and Very , at tjle store. Arnold Eddy re- Unique ports a rapid sale of Syracuse tickets. j An “honest to goodness” girls’ rooters section is to be one of the bleach-asketball Pavilion to be Scene er stunt features at the game and wo- AFTER SYRACUSE GAME Of the Brilliant Event men students are asked to exchange their tcikets for seats in this section. TOMMY WAMP WILL BLOSSOM FORTH ON TUESDAY REHEARSALS START FOR JUNIOR PLAY Tickets for the Senior dance, which ill be a feature of Alumni home-ming day, will go on sale tomorrow the Book Store ticket office, Alumni | Ice and the Ticket Booth of the! uth Arcade for two dollars apiece. I -* his little piece of cardboard will Tentative Cast Chosen By Miss mit one couple to the most unique i Hubbard for Big Mystery Id the best planned dance on the Play liege calendar. — larguerite Matson .senior vice-! Rehearsals for the Junior play, “Sev- mnounces that the price of I Kevs to Baldpate,” by George Co- hen, which is to be presented Janu- sident, a: tickets will guarantee a hall that beautifully decorated-not the reg-1 ar>' — are *'el> un(ler according * red and gold crepe paper stream-!10 Mlss Hubbard who is directing the . , , . .. v- production. This is the first mvsterv , but real decorations. No, not tne 1 e formality of potted palms and : »'« “ h“ Koduced on the Unviersity 'Dorothy Haldeman and | of Soulfcern California campus and rious crtics have declared that it ns either. 'rold Dougher will be responsible the final ensemble, and they have leral (iecorative schemes under contra tion. ii-i’s too early io promise anything ^finite concerning pqnch—the kind 'at is beverage. But the other kind -the quality which is synonymous j ^ons ■th pep—will be there for sure be-tuse the dance, you remember, is to strictly informal. The Basketball Pavilion which the rniors have chosen for this dance should “go over big.” Everything from farce to tragedy has been enacted on the campus platforms with the exception -of mystery plays, and Miss Hubbard declared that these is no reason why George Cohen’s piece will not be j as successful as other class produc- Miss Hubbard said that although she is well satisfied with the cast, any changes necessary will be made at the end of two weeks rehearsal. A rehearsal is called for this afternoon in ould yield particularly well to m’ Ath(Mia Hall at 2:i5. rmality. Since so many alumni will be on the j)V The tentative cast is: Elijah Quim- Sale is Under the Auspices of the Junior Executive Committee DEDICATED TO FROSH Cat i s Favorably Received b y Several Leading Eastern Colleges By .\1AUD~MILLER Children are known to have a dangerous fondness for kitties. Hence the forthcoming number of the Wampus Cat (family name of Tommy, but answers to almost anybody who has a quarter in his hand) is prepared and dedicated to the further glory of the greatest class that the University of Southern California has ever known, and is yclept the Cradle Number. (Of course that means the Freshmen. Don’t be silly.) Says Tommy, “Every good little boy —or girl—who comes to school on Tuesday morning, November the eighteenth. with a nice, bright, shiny quarter in his or her pocket, can have a real, live Wampus kitty for his very own. But the little boys and girls must be very, very careful not to pull Tommy’s tail, because Tommy is a j sensative, temperamental, high-strung FELINNE, and he might scratch.” The Wampus is to print only a limited number which means that the little boys and girls must be around early in the morning indeed, or they will not get any nice little kitty, to take hom to Mama and Papa. But just to give evehybody a fair chance, Tommy will be on sale at all compus colleges, under the auspices of the Jun- Prexy Confers With Coolidge and Hughes According to a letter received from Washington, D. C., President von KleinSmid is enjoying his trip a great deal. While in ihat city he had a very pleasant conference with President Coolidge and Secretary Hughes. President * von KleinSmid left with his party for South America, on November 8. His boat companion is Secretary of Labor Davis. n pp f| I ID DEBATE SQUAD FINAL TRYOUTS GIVES NAMES OF MEMBERS Forty-Two Girls in This Year’s Club; Active Year is Planned RUTH SAMPSON IS HEAD Ray Brennan, debate manager .wishes to again remind embryo debators of the final tryouts for the squad to be held this afternoon in H 206. He states that all those trying out already know their team and time, and he urges all those assigned periods to be on hand at their turn The question will be on the Japanese Exclusion Bill, and each speaker will Joint Glee Clubs Parties To Be ; gjven sjx minutes for constructive EDiTOR Of El R00E0 mo nij All Colleges Are To Be Represented In One Large Book ART IDEA IS KOVEL Seniors Are Urged To Come And Make Appointments For Sittings By BARTON HUTCHINS The 1925 El Rodeo is making history for itself. There has been one ideal that all El Rodeo editors have worked ! toward, but for some reason or other, j that goal has never before been I reached. This year, the editor-in-chief ! has cooperated with the Editor | of Dentistry, Mr. Harding, and the j every month ■ Editor of Law, Mr. Davis. The three, to mix a little social life with our work of them decided that it was time that j jn music,” Mrs. Smith ftiid. The Held Throughout School Year Names of th forty-two members of the Women’s Glee Club of the University of Southern California were announced yesterday by Cora McCreery Smith, president of the club. Plans for an active year are being completed and a program is to be given in the near future, Mrs. Smith said. The programs this year are to be colorful and of variety, the president said, and Spanish and Indian numbers in costume are to be featured, accompanied by flute obligatos. Charles Lummis, an authority on California history and author of several books on the history of California, is working with the glee club in making the Spanish and Indian numbers true to history. A joint glee club party is to be staged this month, and plans are being made to have some social function “We are endeavoring argument and four for rebuttal. These are the final tryouts ,and the winners will be chosen for the 1924 Trojan debating squad. At the debating tryouts held yesterday to determine the U. S. C. representative to take part in the Southern California Conference extemporaneous contest to be held at Whittier College, November 21, Manuel Ruiz was chosen as 'having the most constructive argument and he will represent this school in the contest. The question, relative to the regulation of inter-collegiate athletics is one of great interest to everyone interested in the welfare of the schools, and Ruiz’s arguments were such as to warrant his selection. Other schools in the Conference include Occidental, Whittier, Redlands, Pomona, Caltech and the Southern Branch. “CAMPUS SCANDALS” TITLE OF YEAR’S EXTRAVAGANZA Leaders Declare Productions Are Greater Than Ever Before HANK McCANN DIRECTOR Cast of Sixty; Music by Jean Johnson, Are Some of Features ior Executive committee. , _ . , — . Ralph Holly; Mrs. Quimby. Doro-] Thls is the flrst issue of the Wamp mpus for home-coming day. Decem- ,hy Davis; William Magee, EH,worth | bu9hleM sta„ and „ a r 6, the day that the Tiojans meet Ross; John Bland. Hansen; Mary Nor-Syracuse eleven on the gridiron— ton ciare Kaufer; Mrs. Rhodes. Gen-id when the home-coming parade j evieve Mulligan; Myra Thornhill, Ruth 11 be given, the Seniors feel certain Fontaine; Lou Max, Barton Hutch-iat a great many alumni will want to | jns; jjm Cougan, S. Levinson; Thomas Ltend the dance ,and will feel more 'ke coming if it is to be informal. The number of tickets are limited iy. sough, and Senior alumni, Juniors, j bphomores, or Freshmen, if they lant a ticket will act promptly be--,use the number of tickets are lim-,?d. “Mob-scene dances with their ?cessary close proximity, aren’t hy-mic,” says the committee. “Nor mfortable.” add the dancers. Hayden, Hogue; Jiggs Kennedy, Harrison- Owner of Baldpate, R. Snave- Saiesmen of ‘Smilin’ Through ‘Tags’ Report A.S.S. Cashier’s Office ATES SET FOR SENIOR PICTURES niors Should Plan On Sittings Before Next Week Wednesday That the Seniors are very negligent i the matter of having pictures taken Jr the El Roeo was stated recently by jd. Mtarray, assistant editor of the |u 1 >Ii< atinn. “Out of some six hundred Seniors nly about one hundred have had sitings,” said Murray “The photog- j ipher will be here until Wednesday | nd all Seniors must have their sitings by then.” Following is the list of Seniors who j ^iust have their pictures taken today: | Thursday, November 13, 1924— Keiser, E. T.;; Keiser. Marian; Kill- ; "ore, Janson S.; Kimball. Susan F.; j 'imoto, T.; King, Alta R ; Kinsey, j ith; Kirk, Helen V.; Kirkeby, j theryn M.; Kizler, Ida; Klamroth, enrietta; Koehler, retchen E.; j roenig, Edward F.; Kooslund, Harold Kraus, O. K.; l^add, Rena B.; urie, Lewis M.; I^awler, Phillip W.; | iwler, Victor F.; Leitner, Sarah H.; ! ?mbke, Harry H.; I>?\ alley, Marta!''' B Lewis, Ned.; Lindquist, fune; Livingston. R. Van Buren; Low, Norman L.; Macdonald. Margaret L.; Maer. Edward J.; Mainland. James Jr.; Marshall, Geo. W.; Marsbrey, Elmer H.; Marston, Ida H.; Mason, Eunice H.; Matson, Marguerite; Mat-toon. Paul; Maxfleld, Alice; May, David C-; McAllister, Frederick; McCann, Henry; McCarter, Harold A.; McClelland, Rodney D.; MacDonald, William R.; McNenny, Kate; McKenzie, Herman W.; McMillan, Lester A.; McPhee, Frieda H.; Mears, Mabel E.; Meiklejohn, Bertha H.; Michener, Lyndell M.; Miller, Helen G. All lower class members who sold “Smilin’ Through” tags are asked to report to the cashier’s office in the students store before this afternoon at three. All solicitors will be checked up by the Associated Student Body organization. Quill Meeting Tonight; Manuscripts Are Due ___ •# Quill Club meets at the home of Ercil Adams. 2518 Victoria. Important work must be taken up and every member is expected to be present and to bring a manuscript. Those members going by street car will take an “A” car, get off at Victoria, and walk north to the second house. Argentine Vice-Consul Chooses International Law As Talk Subject - Dr. Henry C. Niese, Vice Consul of j the Argentine Republic, will speak this J morning at 11 o’clock (S. 260), under the auspices of the class in Interna- j tional Law and Relations. He will tell of some of the problems of the con- j sular service, illustrating with inter-! esting personal experiences. Dr. j Niese was associated with the recent! Pacific Conference on International | Goodwill; he speaks excellent English. student bodt publication. Tommy also has a new Editor, Grady Setzler, and a new staff, which will be announced Tuesday. Tommy has been stepping out in the world lately. He has received fa-orable attention from several Eastern publications, and moreover has received bids from more than fifty leading college publication who wish to be placed on the exchange list. And so, children, it would be clever of you to come early and avoid the rush. For the kitty is a kindly soul, and will not hurt you—much. HAWAIIAN FISH TO BE ON DISPLAY Through the courtesy of the Long Beach Aquarium, owned by Mr. Simons ,the Biology Department at U. S. C. has obtained a large and complete collection of Hawaiian fish. Mr. Simons receives these fish alive from the Hawaiian Islands and has given approximately six hundred specimens to U. S. C. the best interests of tho University as a whole be served at the expense of any particular unit if need When the final plans were drawn up, it was seen that the interests of all three Colleges—Law, Dentistry, and Liberal Arts—wTere helped by the new arrangement.. The details of the plans will be kept in the dark till the book comes out. Howfever, it has been learned that the general plans as set | forth in the “Gopher,” yearbook of the University of Minnesota, and in the “Badger” from Wisconsin, and the: “Cactus” from the University of i Texas, will be combined to produce | an entirely new arrangement . A part of the plans call for the professional fraternities to be photographed in tuxedos. This will include all the professional fraternities, both on and off the campus. The professional frats will be in a group together .headed by the Dental professionals. There is a chance of the Women’s professionals being taken in evening dress. All the fraternities will be in one part of the book, but the social will be kept separate from the honorary and the professional. BIG SENIOR SECTION The Seniors will all be in one part of the book—but they will be together in respect to the colleges and schools from which they come. According to the canvass that has been made, there will be nearly a thousand Seniors in the book. The Art idea as advanced for the Senior section is some- The fish are of tropical variety, hav ing all kinds of shapes and all colors thing new and novel, but it is in direct of the rainbow. Some are extremely keeping with the general art motif, delicate and beautiful. Others are The thing that is bothering the staff women have entire’y new outfits this year, and the university is looking forward with interest to iheir first appearance on the campus. At a recent election, Ruth Sampson was elected secretary; Helen Waldron is treasurer, Edythe Koke is chairman of the social committee, and Gaye Scott is assistant accompanist. The forty-two members of the club are Melba Beebe, Viola Burgess, Elizabeth Donnelly, Grace Friedman, Rose Friedman, Reva Hawkins, Jennevette Hage, Elta Ingledue, Clara Jarde. Edythe Koke, Evelyn Lewis, Dorothy Morgan, Jean Renfrow, Ruth Sampson, Faye Scott, Cora McCreevy Smith, Betty Spear, Iola _ Stephens, Helen Waldron. Rosalind Williamson, Eva Jaderquist, Josephine Campbell, Maude Ball, Pauline Camack, Annie Carroll, Drusy Belle Gordon, Ellena Hart, Hya Harblit. Gale King, Iva Bauman, Margaret Hilbert, Virginia Howard, Lois Huse, Emeline Kaye, Edith Moffitt, Dorothy Stevens, Vivian Von KleinSmid, Vera Wolfe, Florence | Creott, Ruth Bishop, and Margaret Jamison. Grace Styles is accompanist f*r the ! women singers, and Vivian Von KleinSmid is acting as assistant manager. | Gladys Towles, manager, is returning from Europe Saturday and will act as j manager again this year. The first concert is booked for December 10 on Radio KFI, from 7:30 to 9:00. Alexander Stewart iwill also be on the program and give a short lecture on Southern California Eisteddfod. COACH HENDERSON Executive Committee Givs Out Statement Showing General Attitude In response to numerous inquiries concerning the Student Body’s atti- j tude towrard the present athletic administration, the executive committee Tuesday night gave out the follow-1 ing statement: November 11, 1924. We, the Executive Committee of the , Associated Students of the University of Southern California, recognizing that Coach Henderson has brought the University of Southern California from a position of little importance in the field of sports to nation wide athletic prominence and recognizing that he has always stood for the highest ideals of manhood and sportsmanship do hereby go on record, as the official representatives of the undergraduate student body, as being unanimous in our support of Coach Henderson and his policies and we likewise state that we do not countenance any attempt to remove Coach Henderson from his position as director of Inter-collegiate Athle'tics. Executive Committee A. S. U. S. C. Signed, Ned Lewis, President. The local electrical engineering frtl- j ternitv asked recognition from tfic Executive committe for their petition to j Eta Kappa Nu, national engineering j Everything is in readiness for the great annual Extravaganza to be given in Bovard Auditorium December 12 and 13, to be known as the “Campus Scandals,” and those in charge .though not handing themselves bouquets, feel that the 1924 entertainment will be greater than ever before. The cast has been w'orking ever since school started to assure its success, and Ellsworth Ross, production manager, states that the demand for tickets is going to be so great this year that both performances will be given before packed houses. Being directed by Hank McCann, the students can feel assured of some high grade entertainment and Hank promises, with his cast of nearly sixty, to provide a big show. Forty-eight Trojan co-eds have been practicing for the chorus and, even though the production will not be given for a month yet, the rehearsals 'have revealed thfit everyone knows his or her part to perfection. A number of musical scores have been arranged by Jean Johnson, musical director and, though the orchestra has not yet been definitely se- * lected, a good biand of syncopation is promised. In order to avert the disappointment experienced by many who last year could not get tickets, the management has decided to produce the Extravaganza on two conscutive# nights, and this wil naturaly enable them to sell the tickets for less. The pasteboards, all of which will be reserved, will be sold at 50 and 75 cents, which is the lowest price ever charged for a production of this type on the U. S. C. campus. Just when they will go on sale has not yet been decided, but it is known, says the management, that they wont last long ,so all who plan to attend should watch for the announcement relative to ticket sales. This will no doubt be made in a few days. TROJANS TO ENJOY Annual Affair Staged by Cosmopolitan Club in Bovard Auditorium, Nov. 20 A trip around the world in two hours may be enjoyed by all Trojans who fraternity. j fierce-looking with long spikes and | fins. There are also several eels and crabs in the collection. The collection makes very valuable j scientific material and, on account of ; the location of the islands, aids in i determining the nature of animal Pfe I in the open sea. The fish will be put on exhibition in the north hall of Old College as i soon as a case can be prepared. JUNIOR MEN MEET An important meeting of all Junior men is scheduled in Bovard Auditorium at 12:00 o’clock today. Signed. REVELLE HARRISON. Rodeo Staff Members Megt Today in S. 207 El Rodeo staff members are asked now is the lack of interest that has ; been shown in the picture sittings on ' the part of the Class of ’25. As a part of the new arrangement, the calendar of all the schools and |to meet in Room S- 207 Friday at noon- I At this time important business con- J cerning the annual will be discussed. It was informally announced by Kenneth Stonier that if he can have the cooperation of the Student Body, it is possible that next year U. S. C. may have a daily newrs sheet. Patronize Trojan Advertisers colleges will be rUn together as j “chapters” of the 1925 “Trojan Diary.” ! The diary this year will be as illus-! | trated as it is journalistic. Every- j ! thing that is happening from day to j ! day is being “covered” by Ward, the ! , official Action photographer of the | staff. The faculties will be represented in the book this year again. They will be handled together, but distinctively. Patronize Trojan Advertisers Argonauts will meet this evening, November 13, at 7:45 in the Philosophy Seminar Room. Mr. Paul Reader will give a paper on Protagoras. Check Book Programs Commerce Dance Novelty | will take the iroub!e to come to Bovard auditorium, November 20, at 8 ! p. m. At that time the Festival of the i Nations will be held. For those not familiar with it, this is a traditional affair put on annually by the Cosmopolitan Club of the university; it was originally a harvest festival but has I since become a festival of the nations. Each national group on the campus presents a sketch or stunt featuring national customs. The purpose of the ; festival is to create a better under-j standing among thf* groups and to | show* wherein fundamental likenesses j between nations are stronger than superficial differences. It is a university league of nations which aims All of next week wrill be open for the copatio’ strains of high pow’ered jazz to overcome ignorance and prejudice as rendered at the Friday morning and to promote sympathy and under- Drive For Campus Chest Fund Falls Short $2200 A very important meeting of the iMen’s Tennis Club is to be held this fnoon at 12 o’clock in Hoose 305. President Howard White wants all members to be sure and be there and those w'ho desire to become members. “Although the local Campus Chest fund missed its quota by the substan tial margin of almost $2,200, it is some what refreshing to learn that we are not alone in our grief,” said Fred McAllister, chairman of the first Campus Chest fund, in a recent statement. “It comes to our ears that a similar fund conducted by our friends of the Northern Branch, last year, fell under the quota by a most overwhelming margin of some $7,000, thus eclipsing our late misfortune.” It is said that the cause for the failure of the recent drive was the lack of enthusiasm on the part of the various committees which carried on he drive. This is.particularly true of the Sophomore executive committee, is reported to have made a truly descredit-J able showing, for the class it represented. “As it is imperative that wre raise! the required amount of money this year, it is possible that the drive will i be reopened at the beginning of the second semester as a final effort to reach the somewhat distant goal, and it is to be hoped that those bodies which w'ere so far in the rear in the last drive, whether through misfortune or lack of energy, will be the first ones to hit the top,” said McAl- J lister. Sh*p talk is not to be a part of the Commerce Dance on November 21 faculty to have their pictures made in! as tile “ame 0( lhe Par‘y and the ap-! club ballroom in the Playhouse build-1 standing, the Witzel Studios above the Student! Pearance of the dance programs might indicate. The programs, by the way, j are going to be very commercial in j their imitation and also very deceiv- The first general staff meeting will I inS as to their content‘ The (lance be held in H 207 at noon on Friday | schedules are being printed in the —tomorrow. The entire staff is re- store. robe. They will appear in academic | STAFF MEETING HELD form of a bona fide check book with a seperate check for each dance, checks only being honored after the proper endorsement has been made. The right to sign away dance-capital on that Friday night may be secured from today on by the small quested to be there as the lid is expected to be blown off and everyone will roll up their sleeves in anticipation of a season of work. Arrangements have been made to have a series of talks made to the staff bv the men that do the Engraving, Print-1 dePosit of one dollar and a half With ing, Cover-making, Binding, and Tii. * v e * 1 or any of his large committee of com- Photography for the book. Anyone so! J a 6 wishing will have ample opportunity to get in on the bottom of it all and see howr everv detail is done. the cashier of finances, “Red” Haynes, or any of his lai I merce students. After a wrordy battle ,Myrl Ott has induced the Witzel photographer to stay on the campus for another week. This means, however, that all the (CONT1NUJ3D ON PAG* FOUR) The check waiting orgy, masquerading under the name of the Commerce Club Dance ,is promised to make the most financially embarrassed of commerce students feel the poppy-dream delusion of wealth for at least one evening, while frolicing to the syn- ing. j Among the largest representations The ticket sale for the Commerce will be that of the Chinese and Jap-dance will be limited, that is limited to anese. The former will present a commerce students, pre-commerce stu- Chinese wrestling stunt and some dents and Metropolitan college stu- Oriental magic. The Japanese will dents. Pre-commercials and Metro-: feature a native legend and a Japan-politans, however, are urged to be ese harvest dance, sure and join in the party, and not in 1 Glimpses from the second act of the any case to feel that they are without Mission Play will form the Spanish the pale merely because they do not contribution, while the Colored Amer-stroll in late to classes in Old College, icans have promised a series of plan-The Commerce Dance is forecasted, tation melodies dating from sixty as is every dance, as the biggest years ago to the present day melo-event of the social calendar, and, dies. A French skit will be performed speaking of calendar, it was intimated by the French Club and dances are today by the committee that a date to be presented by the Russian group, bureau for the dance may be estab- Some historical event depicting har-lished if deemed necessary. In this vest time is planned by the Amer-case perfect satisfaction will be one icans. The Indians, Armenians and of the guarantees to both parties. At Italians will entertain with special any rate, says the committee, dates music and songs, are already going fast for the Com- Tickets are now on sale, and may merce Dance, and who should know be purchased from members of the better than they? Cosmopolitan Club for fifty cents.
|Title||The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 16, No. 22, November 13, 1924|
|Description||The Southern California Trojan, Vol. 16, No. 22, November 13, 1924.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Trojans Play Whittier At Coliseum Saturday rfi? South .California '