Daily Trojan, Vol. 17, No. 74, January 19, 1926
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
On the okout •IV Southern By THE EDITOR HAT resumption of athletic relations between the Uni-»ty of California and South-Califomia has been appre-Ited by members of both stu-it bodies and tlie general pub-was demonstrated at the trkeley basketball pavilion, Fri-|y and Saturday when the bas-Itball teams of the two schools it for the first time in two Southern California is certainly >leased to have teams representing the Golden Bear as competitors, it only means for the promotion of clean competition and good sportsmanship in collegiate sport, .et us hope that any unavoidable lisunderstandings in the future be thoroughly settled to the satisfaction of ail concerned. California SIGN CARD COACH WASHINGTON, Pa., Jan. 18.—Andy Kerr, assistant football coach at Stanford University, Cal., has signed a three-year contract as football and track coach at Washington and Jefferson, v OL. XVJI Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 19, 1926 Number 74 MAN WANTED FOR LEAD IN EXTRAVAGANZA Student Production Cast Chosen With Exception of Leading Man. ?ports from the itliern California members of the squad say that I Wanted—a handsome man with a t ood voice and a pleas.ng personality, | to play the lead in the Fourth .'nnual Extravaganza, to be presented in Ho->aid Auditorium March 18 and l'J- Inis <ali comes irom Graut La Mont, ui ! rector ot the Extravaganza. «vlio announces that .except for the leading man. the entire cast has been choscn. Tne leading lady is lo be Josephine |=y were given ihe best of treatment I a member of the Glee C;ub, California officials and rooters. wi(l )iag laken part campus ep this in mind for the Golden Bear productions TLe lealiiug juvenile part |1 appear kM shortly and (far* him I ^ ^ uh(.u „y UabrieUe Beluger. same royai ireauuenl i who wUi be iemembered for the ability ■■he undergraduate student body at sjje ^splayed in a recent skit when she state university shows its appre-|sang *‘blue” songs and danced the Ltion of !h|j nsumption o. relations' an editori.il appearing in the Daily songs Charleston. The chorus of for.y-eight girls will be picked from the seventy-live who are now trying out, and will be augmented by sixteen men. The final eliminations will be maue this week, and the chorus announced later, according to La Mont. Others who have been selected, with the parts they will play, are: Leon Martin.............................Biackiace Wes Woodford......................Irish father Heioise Le Claire...............French maid trank Cox................Chaiacter comedim John Fox..........................Poiice sergeant Pauline and Helen Klene..„Girls in blue The Extravaganza this year is to I consist of twelve scenes, most of which will be material from New York professional productions. A few scenes ' are to be written by Grant La Mont, ! w ho will also direct the Extravaganza I and train the chorus. There will be a light love plot, enough to connect [fornian Friday, January 15: * * * ‘‘Tonight will be the first time tince the fail of 19^4 chat tne University or Caiiiorma anu tne university of Southern CaiiiOinia lave me*, in any form of athlecios. In addition to tne two basketball james of tonight and Saturday, a |three-game base^aii series and a track meet wiLh tne Suuuierr.er® Ihave already been included in the Bruin schedules, *hile negotiaions lare under way for a iootoan game |next tali. “The resuming of relationship is Iweicome, for the Trojans have allways contributed their measure of Imerit to conterence seasons. ‘The ‘break’ was regretable in la 11 its aspects. It served to keep Ithe two coteges from intimately knowing each other. But it haa its lesson in bringing out the tiuth and vaiue ot ciean college atnlet-ics uy showing the dangers with wnich sports are fraught. “But the ‘break' as such has already been forgotten, the lesson has been learned, and we only hope that these two leaaing California institutions wnl continue with good wili and clean sportsmanship for many seasons to conie.M ♦ ♦ ♦ PLAN is to be presented the city planning commission Thursday hereby all property now in zone *‘B” e p.aceu in “D" zone. That is all j - roperty which is now in “if zone in Professor Harley of S. C. Devises it district bounded by Thirty-fifth Jtr* i i, - i ty-se\enth Street, Grand [\ i u ■ i. This does not mean much if we do i cKis,'itt • ..»• geugi’apny concerned. ^ \; iit* t. iii’.'i..- w <. and *ty now devoted to some in this district will give 5 plants, etc. Exam Schedule is Changed Again; Classes on Friday All university classes will be held Friday of this week, as usual. The revised examination schedule, providing the six days for examinations instead of four, is correct, with the exception that examinations which were scheduled for Friday, January 22, will be held on Friday, January 29. Registration may take piace oh Friday and Saturday, the 29th and 50th. Students will see to it that they register either on Friday, the ?9th, at such times as they may not lave an examination, or on Satur-lay. Faculty members who are advisors will make their own adjustments for the period during which they may be holding an examination. This arrangement conserves the integrity of the class work of this semester, allowing the important final lectures and reviews of Friday to be given and at the same time gives the six days’ examination pe riod desired by the students. KARL T. WAUGH, For President von KieinSmid. Exam schedules can be secured in the registrar’s office. TICKET BOOKS ARE ISSUED FOR NEXT SEMESTER New Books Pay Only For El Rodeo, But Include Athletic Events Also. SECRECY VEILS INITIATION FOR TROJAN WRITERS That new activity books .including tickets for El Rodeo, afe to be issued next semester on a similar plan to that followed at the beginning of this year was the announcement of Paul N. Marshall, ticket manager, yesterday. The new activity books are to cost five dollars, which, according to Mr. Marshall, will pay for an El Rodeo only. Tickets for all basketball games track meets, baseball games, and student body activities in general are to be included in the new book, with no additional cost. Only for the rest of this semester will the books used for football games during the fall be good for admission to athletic contests. Marshall states that the extra tickets in the book were merely printed to make sure that there would be enough of them in case any extra' activities were scheduled during the semester. In selling the activity books next semester, Mr. Marshall is planning to move a ticket booth from the Coliseum over to the campus in order to make possible a more rapid distribution of books, and thus avoid long delays standing in line. More information as to the plans for the books is to be given cut by Marshall after a conference on the matter this afternoon. New Class Schedule Is Out Soon For Second Semester The new class schedule for the second semester has been complet ed and was sent to the printers yesterday. It will be ready for the student body either the last of this week or the first part of next. Numerous changes have been made in the hours of the various classes and according to reports from the registrar s office the new schedule will be more complete and satisfactory to the great majority of students. Some of the principal changes are in laboratory classes, the classes which formally met for two hour sessions twice a week have been changed to one hour sessions three tinfes a week, also these classes will be held throughout the day. This schedule can be had at the registrar’s office as soon as it is re-ce^v^d from the printers sometime before registration begins. Every one is urged to get his copy early and to study it before taking up the ta?k of re-registering. This will save much time and confusion, according to Theron Clark, Registrar. CLASSES BEGIN MONDAY AFTER REGISTRATION February First is Day Set Fox Beginning of Second Semester Classes. next semester will o’clock on Monday Press Club Has Dinner at Tau House Tonight Pledges and Actives. Phi For the scenes and lurnish an excuse for the musical numbers, according to La Mont. The music will be written bjf Gene Johnston, who also composed the music iOi' last yea. s Eiiriivstjanza. The theme number will be “Xis<3 Me, * evenin& Then Say Good Night.” According to Eilsw<\rth Ross, production manager for the University, the Extravaganza costumes and scenery will be lavish, and will exceed $2000 in cost. Deep and dark as were the mysteries of the Press Club initiation of last year on the sands of Redondo, those of this year promise to be more so. “Short kut sweet,” is the term applied to them by George Jordan, president of the Press Club. As the plans rest at present, the initiation dinner and ceremonies will be held at the Phi Kappa Tau lodge, 2809 S. Hoover, between the hours of 6 and 7:30 this CAST WORKS HARD TO PERFECT PLAY prujit. •me* LtO £3 MOTION PICTURES TO TEACH CIVICS New Method of Visual Education. part ov this proposal which [ y concerns the University Htherr, Cai-fornia w.l? mean yreciation of the land that iversity now owns in this would mean making >orhooj oi this Univer-an industrial section, yards, packing plant3 w Student unions and other hidings necessary to a umver-lity. The plan for the construction A a sort of a public square at the hit -rstction of Exposition boule-rard and Figueroa is a good one nd will make for the promotion >f industry, but why select such a location? Bringing the buzzes of ►aw mil’s to this d:stric4s will ne?n tie depreciation cf the land |/*lue of the city in the Coliseum, the state at Exposition Park, Br d of a university at Southern ■nsa. h d’ mur b om rty id also owners to m considerate liree inet!tu1 idreds of pi _ irict. ♦ ♦ ♦ ILLENT cooperation among « fraternities of Southern Cali-■uia was shown by the mauy oners aid given to the members of the Kappa Epsilon folio ing the fire (Continued on page four) XC, th Collaborating with cabinet officials at Washington, D. C., Dr. J. E. Harley, member of the faculty of Southern Ca.iiornia political science department, has devised a new method of : visual education for the Constitution land Government of the United States, j Dr. Harleys manuscript has been accepted by the Schoolcraft Pictures Corporation, tho contract having been signed during the Christmas holidavs% In an interview, Dr. Harley stated that he had been studying the Constitution for many years, having specialized in this subject at Harvard. Since j attending Harvard, he has taught subjects relative to constitutional govern-! ment, and at present one of his classes in this university is Constitutional ! Law. Last spring he was in Washington, • D. C., where he met Secretary Davis j of the Labor Department, and Secre-lary Hughes, then head of' the State I Department. He conferred with these I two men on the subject of visual edu-| cation on the constitution and government, and found them highly favorable j lo tin project. They gave lnm much : assistance in the gathering of facts ior his manuscript. This plcturization of the govern-j ment a^d ol phases of its operation is j to be especially auapted to the teach-| ing o^ hign school civic courses, but can be j^td in eoilege courses as Vvtil. Lr. Harie) pians to use tnis mctnod in his Constitutional Law clctss. U■•■lalive to th-: co-operation be re-]ceived fiom members of the cabinet ,Dr. Hariey saic: ‘The cabinet dopart-! ments were keenly interested in hav-; mg high schooi and college students v more de-inite and tangible in-'•■-<'* -a:i(<n in regard to the actual con-’ ;jt cf the government ” Despite the fact that secrecy covers the nature of the initiation, it is a foregone fact that there will be an orgy of entertainment for all present, for each neophyte must have written and must read either a satire, sonnet, poem, or essay mentioning at least ten campus cedebrities. The following neophytes, having faithfully served their full time of apprenticeship in active journalistic work, will be ushered thru the portals of the realm of student journalism: Virgil Pinkly, Harold Silbert, Ralph Huston, William Foote, John Scott, Willard Brown, Jeffery Smith, Bart Hutchins, Frank Wycoff, Sam Friedman, John Hunt, Brigham Bennett, John R. Kelly, Fred Kendall, Susan Cables, Vivian Murphy, Bernice Palm- “Are You a Mason?" Will Be Presented Friday Nigbt in Bovard Auditorium. Thrills! ‘Laughs! Suspense! All three are in store for those who come to see the scintillating, fun-making farce, “Are You a Mason?’ which will be presented in Bovard Auditorium Friday evening. The play itself was written by the famous actor-player, Mr. Leo Dietrich-stein, who has gained a rather enviable reputation for himself for the number of successes he has to his credit. “Any student who misses the performance next Friday evening will miss the best evening of laughs to be found in the city,” according to Miss Florence Hubbard, who is directing the play dealing with fraternal life. The cast of the production has been working perfecting its lines and adapting themselves to the various roles for tbe past month. Although Edgar Hanson has the stellar role, taking the part of the French girl, he is rivalled for the leading horors by Grant LaMont and Vesta Owens, both r, Mary Main, Maynette Rich, Charles | of whom haye made reputations for Wright, Bob Kranz, Milton Booth, Howard Edgerton, Betty Budd, and Frances Howard. No cold ocean breezes themselves in Southern California ura-| matic circles. Helen Kumiston, as An-| nie, comes in for a good share of the and the rushees.” funmaking. Miss Hubbard expresses INTERFRATERNITY RUSHING RULES MEET APPROVAL Unofficial Approbation is Given To Proposed Regulation For Fraternity Rushees. That the proposed rules of pledging for fraternities are a very good thing and merit careful consideration seems to be the concensus of opinion of various men upon the campus who are familiar with the problem. Attention has been focused upon the issue of rushing through the submission of three rules to fraternities for their approval or rejection. Men who have severed pledges are not to be repledged for eighteen weeks, notice of broken pledges must be given to the inter-fraternity council in one week, and there will be no rushing during registration week with a two week’s rushing period provided thereafter before active pledging can begin. Fraternities considered these measures last evening and the inter-fraternity : council will have a complete report at • their meeting on Wednesday evening. Hal Williamson, president of the j graduate school, when questioned as to his opinion of the innovation, said: j “The rules are good. In two weeks a man will have an opportunity to become acquainted and learn about the different chapters—this is not possible under the present pian. It will give the houses a chance to look men over more carefully.” Paul Churchill, sports editor of the j Daily Trojan, expressed himself as “in favor of the rules. It will make the system fairer to both the fraternities Classes for the |otatt at eight morning, February 1, 1326, according to an announcement from the Registrar’s office. Registration will take place on Friday and Saturday, Jane-ary 29th and 30th. The> procedure ior registration haa not as yet been announced, but it wfll not be materially different from the method employed In j September. As the new semester opens, the new activity books will be on sale containing tickets to the baseball game*, track, and a reservation for a copy of the El Rodeo. The two semesters are being run together without a break this year In order that the university may close several weeks earlier than customary. This change will no doukt be appreciated by those few student* who enjoy a long vacation. Since the examinations scheduled for Friday., January 22, have be«n postponed until Friday, January 29. those students who havB exams ret that day will have to take care of their registration in between exaim.. ih® faculty advisors with exams will also have to arrange their programs for the day accordingly. This change i» deemed desirable despite the little handicaps it may cause for It will preserve the continuity of tbe semester and allow for lectures aad reviews thB day before* the finals. There are only fotur days rema:nlnjf before the finals start and it Is expected that the campus and library will tte the scene of much last minute eilort in preparing term papers, fiiln*; Up collateral, and reviewing. STUDENT CONCLAVE HELD ON CAMPUS Students To Meet To Discuss Working Conditions of the World. Iy known as yet, the tentative lis speakers includes Robert Yrtemai Pasadena, who will deliver the izayi address on l**riday evpira;:; V/. J. ^ will greet the rimmaKins- ivnss nunoarn expresses Revelle Harrison, president of the ! man 0 ^an i<'-a»cis«u, widely k.oi readings by the newr members, for the herself as being highly encouraged by | freshman class at the School of Law, proximity of Examinations makes nec- ; ^a^ent evident in the cast. j declared that “the first rule will pre- : essary the holding of an abbreviated ! Tickets for the farce will be placed : veil(_ a j^t. of hard feeling, and the two j but intensely interesting meeting. i 011 sa^e *n the Students’ Store. week’s truce should go through be Sigma Sigma Men Will Meet Today Sigma Sigma, junior men’s honorary fraternity, will hold its first meeting in the Social Hall in the Woman’s Dormitory at 12 o'clock. At this time the organization for the coming semester will be completed and arrangements for El Rodeo pictures will be made. Sigma Sigma ws composed of members of last year’s junior class who have distinguished themselves in some school activity. During the second semester the members choose those in the present junior class who have been outstanding in the class. A.. present there are seventeen member of the organization. Ravelle Harrison is pi esident.'San Gates, vice-president, and Ralph Hall... STUDENT PREVENTS SERIOUS ACCIDENT cause it gives a new man a fair chance urcjliy afternoon. I to look fraternities over.” | Bob Green, chaiiman of the Home- Under the auspices of the Y. W. a i«l Y. M. C. A. an AllOampus Students’ Convention will be held at the University of Southern Caiilornia on Friday and Saturday, February 5-*J. According to Stan McKee, chaimm of the executive committee in ch;»ijge of the convention, the perpt;s ■ oi ike 'conference w.ll be to study ihe conations as seen in the working day woild, ! and to determine the place of a college stuuent lrom a practical utanlpoin: \m-| dei those conditions. Although the program is not defir.lie- at Jt ote t zr- authority on industrial conditions, : will open the discuesict^ Satu: morning; Paul Blanchard, Who 'speak both Saturday mormug a: ? ho uraey * v 11 J £**- j coming committee, believes that the !two week’s truce following registration is a fine idea, but that “the fraternities ! should be allowed to assist all new students in registration” since many freshmen are not f;. niiiar with the 1 proceuure of enrollment and ran be \ -<tv£d much’ time by Quick action on the part or a Southern California student was probably instrumental in saving the life of a man ! Saturday afternoon after the occur-| rence of a serious accident on the corner of Menlo Avenue and Exposition; Perienced upper-classmcn. 1 wo week’s invitat Boulevard. | rushing is o. k. except “that it will be ; Collet* A football fan on his way to the more expensive to all concerned, and . q£ C'tl- McKee also state! teat fifteen i utes Will be taken ip after ta:h dress for the purpose of «;■ tions and general dscus. ioa. T; will be one hour of foreir d jcri-j on Saturday afternoon in which various pr^bUms may fce broui;!^ and talked over. This conference will be eotir* lv secretary-tre bership incn Dolley, Keru ins, Burke Gates, Rona Grady Setzlc Ellsworth R il'n. lie l no v Boyer, Barton 1 lutch g, Bok Green, San ■navely, Leroy II ones lalph Holly, Leo Friis Clarence House? Fa' 3n Spicer and I. avellf Coliseum to attend the Grange game»,il3 eighteen was struck by a larsre automob:!o and'ul°P L- one of his legs was badly crushed. No ' person in the large crowd that witnessed the incident offered my as-I sistance, the victim of the accident ! was in danger of bleedin g to deat’n : from his iniury. First aid, however, was rendered to ! the injured man by David Marcus, a ! senior in the S. C. Law School, who I was present at the scene of the accident. After binding up the wound, | Marcus rushed the man to the reeeiv-' _f.J' 1 ‘ hrT hosni'a! in a ta,y:cab. A Inha C on k.” men who • a. DEAD * J ME SET An edict ters name: final date ■ As yc-t t have failed ;heir page the help of ex- der the direction of the st? i will be sent to hristian College, iia Southern Bntn colleges. unlUee in ehar;< i^.o ,ed oT Staa >1 >el Cu;ui!ngha.j', lull's, president cf rguerite Hurkr, C r Sarieh. Oc: Uni •i tl Harrison. Harold J.'Stonier a:.d Pres ident von KieinSmid are honorur. members. NOTICE There will he an important Sk Dagger meeting in the Studen office this noon. 11 and Body Kappa Phi School of I jan Knight Glee CIuU Tau. TURES deo h-eadquar \ week as th-be taken orga* ; :ati ^ -ngemems i Psi, De M > T'eU Pi, I i a Sigma, Tr iras, Wome ns •.nd Zeta Beta re >:9H Jke ap Ml U1 iy if 'tir- 7; . w. Jar- Dagg *eeti old d S aetiv men firu Student- ’ j’clock. Don Csv s; cr tyiq^Ko-c 3 iJICiL *J w of Skull and organization .0 - *ra- •35 in tv ‘ ry Truth ■ Ae *to rTis-
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 17, No. 74, January 19, 1926|
By THE EDITOR
HAT resumption of athletic relations between the Uni-»ty of California and South-Califomia has been appre-Ited by members of both stu-it bodies and tlie general pub-was demonstrated at the trkeley basketball pavilion, Fri-|y and Saturday when the bas-Itball teams of the two schools it for the first time in two
Southern California is certainly >leased to have teams representing the Golden Bear as competitors, it only means for the promotion of clean competition and good sportsmanship in collegiate sport, .et us hope that any unavoidable lisunderstandings in the future be thoroughly settled to the satisfaction of ail concerned.
SIGN CARD COACH
WASHINGTON, Pa., Jan. 18.—Andy Kerr, assistant football coach at Stanford University, Cal., has signed a three-year contract as football and track coach at Washington and Jefferson,
v OL. XVJI
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 19, 1926
MAN WANTED FOR LEAD IN EXTRAVAGANZA
Student Production Cast Chosen With Exception of Leading Man.
?ports from the itliern California
members of the squad say that I
Wanted—a handsome man with a t ood voice and a pleas.ng personality, | to play the lead in the Fourth .'nnual Extravaganza, to be presented in Ho->aid Auditorium March 18 and l'J- Inis